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Thursday, April 10, 2003

Westports Iraq Connections If you

Westports Iraq Connections
If you think Westport doesnҒt have close connections to the war in Iraq, think again. Consider:

—The states first casualty in the war was the stepson-in-law of the president of the townҒs volunteer ambulance corps. His widow is a Staples grad.

—A Westport firefighter is among those called to active duty in the days leading up to the fighting in Iraq. Hes helping protect our homeland in the Coast Guard.

—Today’s Westport Minuteman identified at least three servicemen serving in or near Iraq with Westport connections.

—WestportҒs Save the Children is one of the first charities heading into Iraq to assess the humanitarian needs.

—One of the U.N. weapons inspectors who headed out of Iraq before the war began is a Westport resident.

—With all the media types in town, undoubtedly there are several whose waking hours in recent weeks have been consumed with news coverage of Iraq. (I was one of them in 1991 when I helped coordinate planning for CBS News coverage of the Gulf War.)

One of the Westporters on active duty in Iraq is Marine Cpl. Todd Austin, 22, a 1999 Staples grad. His mother, Nancy Austin, told the Minuteman:

“What I want the town of Westport to know is that Todd is there, representing our town no matter what their political bent is, and when my son comes home, I want everyone to shake his hand and say ‘thank you.’

“I saw what the guys went through when they came home from Vietnam and came into a society where they were spat on, and not greeted with open arms.

So whether you think it is a just war or not, these men and women are out there doing what they signed up to do. I want everyone to walk up to him and say ‘thank you.’”

There are past connections to Iraq as well. Back in the 1960s, Westport hosted an Iraqi official who spent several weeks studying town government. Before he left, he proclaimed his admiration for how well we did things then. I remember because I recently came across an interview I did with him for the Town Crier newspaper.

Finally, the townӒs voter list includes one person who lists her birthplace as Iraq. How many other Westporters have Iraq connections I can only guess. It may seem far away. But it isnt.

Westports Harvey Weinstein Wins Oscars

Westports Harvey Weinstein Wins Oscars and Dines There
Westporter Harvey Weinstein, co-chairman of Miramax Films whose Oscar wins this year included ғChicago and “Frida,Ԕ was spotted the other day at lunch in Westport by a spy for a Stamford gossip columnist.

So what, you may ask. Well, the Beachside Avenue resident happened to be dining at Oscars. So the headline on gossip columnist Susie CostaregniҒs column in The Advocate of Stamford was: Movie mogul Weinstein wins Oscars, and dines there.Ӕ

Her item in entirety read: Scene . . . Famed movie producer and Miramax Films founder Harvey Weinstein having lunch at Oscar’s in Westport.Ӕ

No word on what he had for lunch or who he was dining with. But great publicity for Oscar’s. Pretty soon you’ll have to make reservations.

If Your House is Pretty

Martha Stewarts place may not be the only game in town. Westporters with picturesque homes looking for a little added income can now add their homestead to the stateҒs list of potential location sites for filmmakers.

The casting call for homes has been issued by the Connecticut Film, Video & Media Office which is updating its database of available production crews, companies and support services for its print production guide, CD-ROM and Web site

Connecticut residents who want to make their homes available as locations to potential filmmakers are welcome to list their homes with the film office to become part of its library of Connecticut location sites.

Those interested are asked to fax a residential listing form to 860-721-7088 and see guidelines for Taking Your Location Photographs. Single snapshots are also accepted.

You can send hard copies to the Connecticut Film, Video & Media Office, 805 Brook St., Building 4, Rocky Hill, CT 06067 or e-mail images (at 150 dpi) to .(JavaScript must be enabled to view this email address)

Retirements in Police and Fire

Retirements in Police and Fire Depts. Expected Before New Pension Plan
Look for a wave of retirements in the ranks of Westports police and fire departments in advance of new changes in the departmentsҒ pension plan.

Like most municipalities, Westport is trying to reduce costs in the face of increased expenditures and declining state aid. So it has served notice to the police and fire departments to expect reduced medical benefits in the next revision of their pension plan.

As a result, a number of veteran police officers and firefighters have decided to retire before new the plan takes effect. They include several assistant chiefs in the fire department and a number of senior officers in the police department.

It’s not known which members have already filed formal notification of retirement or when they will take effect.

Update: The Hour reported on April 13 that at least seven firefighters and shift commanders planned to retire this summer as a result of pension plan changes along with an unknown number of police department members.

Wednesday, April 09, 2003

Longtime Westporter Anthony F. Slez Dies at 84

Longtime Westporter Anthony F. Slez Sr. died Monday in Norwalk Hospital. Slez, who had been in declining health in recent years, was 84.

A veteran of World War II, Slez was a standout athlete at Staples High School, where he won 15 varsity letters. He held several school records in track and was captain of the 1937 state championship basketball team.

Slez operated Slez Garage, formerly known as Slez-Benos Garage and Service Station, with his brother-in-law Art Benos for many years at 791 Post Road East, near the intersection of Long Lots Road (now Westport Car Wash). Friends remember him as saying, We didnӒt have customers, we had friends.

Survivors include son Tony Slez Jr., daughter-in-law Peggy, a member of the Representative Town Meeting, brother Bernardin and grandson Adam.

Services are scheduled Thursday, April 10, at 10 a.m. at St. Luke Church in Westport. Friends may call at the Harding Funeral Home, 210 Post Road East, today from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m.

   

04/09/03 04:07 PM Comments () • Permalink

Tuesday, April 08, 2003

Westporter Tim Manners Turns Cool News into Book

Twenty years ago, Tim Manners used to write news copy for Westports WMMM radio station. And then he rewrote it. And rewrote it. For every newscast, he tried to come up with a new angle of the same story to make it sound fresh.

He had to. There wasnҒt enough money to send a reporter to cover local events. So he had to repeatedly rewrite news from the local papers for his newscasts.

Fast forward to 2003. WMMM is gone (at least morphed into WSHU-AM), but Westporter Tim Manners is still rewriting copy. But with a difference. For five years, he has been doing it for his e-mail marketing newsletter Cool News of the Day, part of the online marketing magazine Reveries.com where Manners is editor

And now Cool News is a new book, published by Xlibris in hardback, trade paperback and e-book formats.

“The book is a compendium of every edition of Cool News published in 2002,” says Manners, who explains that he wakes up each morning at five o’clock to decide what is “cool news” that day.

“I look at a variety of newspapers and magazines, select two stories that harbor useful insights and tell my readers about them. The hope is that my interpretations of these stories will make people think and crack open a little more creativity for them.”

When he isn’t doing Cool News and Reveries.com, the Tar Rock Road resident serves as president of Westport-based David X. Manners Company, Inc., which a news release describes as a “thought-leadership content development and communications company.”

Cool, Tim.

   

04/08/03 01:43 PM Comments () • Permalink

Westporter Tim Manners Turns Cool

Westporter Tim Manners Turns Cool News into Book
Twenty years ago, Tim Manners used to write news copy for Westports WMMM radio station. And then he rewrote it. And rewrote it. For every newscast, he tried to come up with a new angle of the same story to make it sound fresh.

He had to. There wasnҒt enough money to send a reporter to cover local events. So he had to repeatedly rewrite news from the local papers for his newscasts.

Fast forward to 2003. WMMM is gone (at least morphed into WSHU-AM), but Westporter Tim Manners is still rewriting copy. But with a difference. For five years, he has been doing it for his e-mail marketing newsletter Cool News of the Day, part of the online marketing magazine Reveries.com where Manners is editor

And now Cool News is a new book, published by Xlibris in hardback, trade paperback and e-book formats.

“The book is a compendium of every edition of Cool News published in 2002,” says Manners, who explains that he wakes up each morning at five o’clock to decide what is “cool news” that day.

“I look at a variety of newspapers and magazines, select two stories that harbor useful insights and tell my readers about them. The hope is that my interpretations of these stories will make people think and crack open a little more creativity for them.”

When he isn’t doing Cool News and Reveries.com, the Tar Rock Road resident serves as president of Westport-based David X. Manners Company, Inc., which a news release describes as a “thought-leadership content development and communications company.”

Cool, Tim.

Monday, April 07, 2003

Staples Cited in AP Story

Staples Cited in AP Story on High School Newspaper Coverage of War in Iraq
Westports Staples High School newspaper Inklings gets prominent mention in an Associated Press story on how high school newspapers are covering the war in Iraq.

The AP story said high school newspapers across the country are finding ways to cover the world’s biggest news story without the benefit of embedded reporters, wire services or daily printing schedules.

Instead, it said, they are covering protests, sending reporters to military bases, writing editorials and talking to students whose parents are overseas.

ғAt Staples High School in Westport, Conn., the Inklings staff devoted the center spread of its March issue to the war, the AP said. ԓThe stories, written before the first bombs were dropped, included an explanation of Iraq’s demographics and an interview with a parent working as a U.N. weapons inspector.

Assignments for this month’s issue don’t include any stories about the war - although that may change as the printing date draws nearer, Inklings adviser Stephen Rexford said. Instead, students are writing about a decision to condemn the school’s bleachers and a school courtyard closed because of Frisbee throwing.

“‘It’s as if right now they’re shifting back to their school. Maybe they’ve had enough’ of the war, Rexford said.Ԕ

The March issue is available online.

The Staples parent who is a U.N. weapons inspector is Jose Salinas, a lieutenant colonel in the Chilean army who moved to Westport with his family in October 2000. Here is the link to the Inklings interview with him.

Sunday, April 06, 2003

The Fairfield Review Features Westport

The Fairfield Review, a Fairfield, Conn.-based online literary journal, features in its latest edition Westport writer Jessica Brams essay ғA Foreign Country Called Boys.

The journal, published twice a year, this year marks its sixth year online under editors Edward Granger-Happ and Janet Granger-Happ.

Newspaper Highlights Westporters Controversial Role

Newspaper Highlights Westporters Controversial Role in Rescuing Puerto Rican Strays
Westporter Renee B. Makowsky flies to Puerto Rico to bring back stray dogs that take up residence in animal shelters Җ much to the consternation of breeders and pet stores.

According to the Providence Journal, there are plenty of critics of the efforts of the 68-year-old Red Coat Road resident and others who import dogs from Mexico, Taiwan and other countries. They say airlifting dogs from far away places is not part of the shelters’ mission and creates unfair competition for the sellers of dogs.

Makowsky, who serves on the national board of the American Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals (ASPCA), disagrees.

“We’re trying to save dogs that already exist,” she told the newspaper. And the presence of dogs from Puerto Rico as well as outside the United States actually helps shelters find homes for their hard-to-place tenants.

The imported dogs “are usually cute puppies that are adopted quickly,” she said. They bring people and fees into the shelters, making the work of moving the other dogs easier.

Report: Court Action May Let

A recent Connecticut court decision may cause chaos to zoning regulations in the states municipalities, including Westport.

ThatҒs the gist of a report in The Advocate of Stamford which said the action could also affect efforts of the communities to limit “McMansions.” It quoted land use attorneys and officials.

The newspaper said the legal issue began with a Wilton couple’s quest to add a garage and breezeway to their home.

Saturday, April 05, 2003

Los Angeles Times Poll Cites

Los Angeles Times Poll Cites Westport Author
Westporters continue to pop up in the national news media as the nation debates the war in Iraq.

The latest is Brighfield Lane resident Christopher Hart, author of several books on comic book art. He responded to a Los Angeles Times poll on the war following recent U.S. battlefield successes.

“I had my own reservations about [the war] . . . but my feeling is at least I can trust that this president is trying to do the right thing for the country,” the newspaper quoted Hart as saying. “I do not believe he is doing this for any reason other than that he is convinced it is in our best interest.”

The newspaper said most Americans now express support for an expansive United States role in the Middle East—with a clear majority backing the war in Iraq and half endorsing military action against Iran if it continues to develop nuclear weapons,

Greenwich First Selectman Says Westport Imperils Residents’ Health by Pill Distribution

Greenwichs First Selectman, under pressure from residents for not distributing radiation-protecting potassium iodide pills in his town, says WestportҒs distribution of the pills puts the health of Westporters at risk.

At least thats according to an account in Greenwich Time of a meeting on emergency preparedness Friday at the Greenwich YMCA involving First Selectman Richard Bergstresser and other town officials.

According to the newspaper, Bergstresser defended the town’s decision not to hand out potassium iodide pills—which can help reduce radiation-induced thyroid cancer—by saying Westport and other municipalities that have distributed them are putting residents at risk because the pills could be harmful if taken prematurely.

   

04/05/03 04:36 PM Comments () • Permalink

Footnote: Ruth Steinkraus Cohens Veteran

Footnote: Ruth Steinkraus Cohens Veteran Connection
Martha Gilson wants Westporters to know that Ruth Steinkraus Cohen had an important link to a war veteran Җ one going back more than 225 years.

Gilson, a member of the Weston chapter of the Daughters of the American Revolution (DAR), said Steinkraus-Cohen was a direct descendant of Revolutionary War veteran Jeremiah Tibbetts of New Hampshire.

Gilson called me as Moderator of the Representative Town Meeting (RTM), after reading newspaper accounts of the April 1 RTM debate and controversy about naming the Post Road bridge after Steinkraus Cohen, a longtime Westporter who died last year.

Although the RTM, by a vote of 26-5, endorsed a proposed state bill naming the bridge in Steinkraus Cohens honor, several of those who spoke in opposition said they preferred the bridge to be named in honor of veterans.

That would be more fitting, they said, than after someone long associated with the United Nations, especially now.

ғShe has every right to be included with folks who wanted it to have something to do with the veterans, said Gilson, 79, former regent of the Weston chapter of the DAR. ԓKnowing this might make them feel better.

Gilson said Steinkraus Cohen joined the Weston chapter after WestportԒs Compo Hill DAR chapter disbanded in the late 1970s due to dwindling membership.

ғShe wasnt active in recent years,Ҕ Gilson said. But Westporters should know she had a direct link to those who fought for our country.Ӕ

Friday, April 04, 2003

If You See Increased Construction

If You See Increased Construction Debris Dumped Randomly Heres Why
Local contractors say the townҒs abrupt removal of a solid waste dumpster from Westports public works facility has left them in the lurch.

Contractors who normally do small jobs that donҒt require an on-site dumpster for debris for years have taken small loads of plasterboard and old plumbing fixtures to the towns recycling center on the Sherwood Island Connector.

But recently the dumpster has disappeared and town workers have told the contractors they have to go to Norwalk or somewhere else out of town to dump their loads. The workers said they were not told why the dumpster was removed.

One contractor, who asked not to be identified, said he has had to raise his rates for debris removal because it is more costly in time and mileage to take the debris out of town.

ғLocal contactors wont dump their stuff in Westport randomly,Ҕ he said, but those from out of town wonӒt have the same reluctance.

The contractor said the dumpster removal could end up costing the town more money Ԗ not to mention making things more unsightly—as debris is dumped randomly on beaches or other off-road areas.

He said the dumpster removal could account for an old toilet being found near the Greens Farms railroad station in the early morning hours of March 20, briefly setting off a security scare as U.S. troops moved into Iraq.

Public Works Director Steve Edwards was not available for comment. First Selectwoman Diane Farrell said she was unaware of the dumpster removal but would look into it.

Business Down in Westport as Residents Glued to TVs

It is purely anecdotal and not scientific, but random checks of area retailers and restaurants show business in Westport noticeably reduced in recent days, apparently because people are staying close to home watching developments in Iraq.

More parking spaces at Barnes and Noble, increased shoppers at supermarkets, and reduced numbers of diners at area restaurants are consistent with reports nationally about more people staying home watching television war coverage.

At Matsu Sushi on Jesup Road last evening, the restaurant was half empty during what normally is a busy dinner hour.

I was wondering where everybody is,Ӕ said restaurant owner Marty Cheng.

There was a big crowd on Main Street last night for the champagne opening of Talbots Mens in space previously occupied by The Limited. But otherwise the town center seemed even quieter than usual.

   

04/04/03 05:32 PM Comments () • Permalink

Westport’s Save the Children Ready

Westport’s Save the Children Ready to Enter Iraq
Workers from the Westport-based charity Save the Children have received word from the military that they can begin bringing trucks full of food and supplies into Iraq, according to an AP dispatch.

Save the Children has 26 staff members stationed in Iraq’s neighboring countries, and another 60 workers from the charity’s British counterpart are preparing to enter northern Iraq, the report said.

Thursday, April 03, 2003

Tauck Leaves Westport for Norwalk

After three decades in Westport, Tauck World Discovery is doing a little traveling itself—over the border into Norwalk.

The nationally-known travel company that arranges trips to more than 100 world locales said it needs to consolidate its 175 employees into one location instead of the several it has in Westport.

   

04/03/03 12:49 PM Comments () • Permalink

Tauck Leaves Westport for Norwalk

Tauck Leaves Westport for Norwalk
After three decades in Westport, Tauck World Discovery is doing a little traveling itself—over the border into Norwalk.

The nationally-known travel company that arranges trips to more than 100 world locales said it needs to consolidate its 175 employees into one location instead of the several it has in Westport.

Tired of Aerials of Iraq?

Tired of Aerials of Iraq? How About Longshore or Compo Beach?
If your eyes are tired of aerial and satellite shots of Iraq, perhaps you’d like some birds eyes views of something closer to home—Westport.

Joe Melanson of Wareham, Mass. has been shooting aerials of the United States for 15 years and has built up an online collection of more than 6,000 pictures, including 11 of Westport. Most are areas near the water, including Longshore and Compo Beach. (I’d link to the individual pictures but he asks visitors not to.)

His Skypic.com Web site describes the photos as taken with 2 x 3 inch negatives for ғsuperb clarity and sharpness. Enlargements are hand printed and color corrected with sizes ranging from 16 x 20 inches ($98) to 30 x 40 inches ($350). Shipping and handling extra.

If Westport aerials are not your thing, there are plenty of other choices, including Yankee Stadium and lower Manhattan with the World Trade Center twin towers. And if none of his 80,000 stock pictures interests you, Melanson offers custom aerials of the site of your choice. Say cheese.

Tuesday, April 01, 2003

When Will Cablevision Roll Out

When Will Cablevision Roll Out Its Digital Service? Dont Ask the Area Cable Council
If among war worries and terrorist concerns you happened to wonder when Westport might get CablevisionҒs new digital cable service, dont bother asking the Area Nine Cable Council.

Members appointed by area towns to represent their communityҒs interests to cable providers know but wont tell us Җ at Cablevisions request.

At least thatҒs what the council—established by state legislation and therefore a public agency says in the minutes of its Jan. 10 meeting in Weston.

During a discussion, Cablevision representative Tad Diesel provided details of the digital rollout to members, but the minutes do not reflect what he told them, saying instead:

֓TD discussed CVs plans for the roll-out of digital cable, but noted that they were not for publication. The comments will be reflected in the minutes approved at a future meeting.Ҕ

For more on the council, visit its Web site; for more on Cablevision’s new digital service, visit its Web site.

Update: The council’s Feb. 12 minutes—only recently available on its Web site—lifted the secrecy a bit, saying, “The rollout of iO will be staged over a six-week period with full implementation scheduled for April 8.”

Look Out Starbucks: Librarys No.

Look Out Starbucks: Librarys No. 1 Want is Bigger Cafҩ
Theres no doubt the Westport Public Library, one of the busiest in the state, is high tech Җ plenty of computers and Internet access, including the wireless kind. But library officials say their biggest demand isnt technical Җ its for increased cafҩ space so patrons can talk over a cup of java one-on-one.

Thats a finding from a consultantҒs interviews, focus groups and surveys, according to Library Director Maxine Bleiweis.

Bleweis, preparing for a town meeting April 8 on the librarys future, told The Hour that changing times and changing trends require the library to re-examine its services and connections with the community frequently.

“We found out that the sense of community that we can reflect in this space is paramount,” she said. “The ability to find information on the Web had not replaced the need to come together.” The number one suggestion of those surveyed, Bleiweis said, has been for a bigger cafҩ area.

“We have a lot of individual spaces and spaces for large gatherings, but we don’t have anything in between for a casual conversation,” she said.

David Rubinstein, Westport Public Library board of trustees president, said the number of people who want a larger cafe area for casual conversation is overwhelming.

“People feel isolated and anxious during these hard times,” he said. “This is a special place for them where they can feel safe.”

Online Sex Offender Registry Back

Online Sex Offender Registry Back and So is Criticism; Five Westporters Listed
The states controversial sex offender registry is public again, almost two years after it was ruled unconstitutional and pulled from the Internet. And so is the criticism of it.

Residents can now access the registry at local police departments and online at the state Department of Public Safety’s Web site.

A search of WestportҒs 06880 zip code shows five registered sex offenders who have been convicted of crimes ranging from first-degree sexual assault to risk of injury to, or impairing morals of, children

Federal courts shut down the public registry in May 2001 after sex offenders filed suit. They said they were denied the opportunity to prove they were not a danger to society before their names and addresses were made public.

But last month the U.S. Supreme Court overturned the earlier rulings and the registry went back online Monday.

Critics, including longtime Westporter Emanuel Margolis, called the site a “serious invasion of privacy rights,” according to The Advocate of Stamford.

“Without the finding of present dangerousness, this is just a form of humiliation that is unnecessary and unfair,” said Margolis, a legal adviser to the Connecticut Civil Liberties Union.

Westporter Watts Wacker Says World

Westporter Watts Wacker Says World Entering Epoch of UncertaintyӔ
Westporter Watts Wacker, who makes a living pontificating about whats to come as a futurist, says the world is at a historical turning point.

In an interview with the Hartford Courant, Wacker said he sees the attacks of Sept. 11 and the Iraq war as historical “anchors,” but not necessarily as the causes of the shift.

Wacker, who heads Westport-based FirstMatter LLC, said the world is entering the “epoch of uncertainty” - a churning sea of incessant change with few islands of stability and security. The dominant organizational principle of this emerging age, he said, is paradox.

“Of course, you see that so brilliantly in what’s been happening in these past few days,” Wacker said.

“You have war protests with regular people like you could not imagine. These are not professional anarchists. These are everyday American people. At the same time, you’re seeing polls that show huge support for this war.”

With the pillars of business, religion and education crumbling under the weight of scandals, he said, anxiety is spreading.

“What’s whacking people out is that there is nothing to compare [our current situation] against that makes you know it’s going to be OK,” he said. “These periods of great change have huge disruptions and result in huge numbers of people being displaced physically, emotionally and spiritually.”

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