North Salem’s only weekly newspaper mailed to every home and business.
Vol. 6 No. 18 Visit TapIntoNorthSalem.net for the latest news. Thursday, July 30, 2020
BY CAROL REIF choose and check out materials. The Westchester Exceptions
STAFF WRITER Some public swimming pools Children’s School is merging
For those seeking relief from have also reopened. However, with a special education
the heat, malls, libraries, movie two in lower Westchester were school in Yonkers.
theaters and senior centers have forced to close again when em-
always been reliable go-tos. And ployees either tested positive for PHOTO: TABITHA PEARSON MARSHALL
in the past, many municipalities COVID-19 or had been in close
have been able to provide such contact with someone who did. Special education school
ad hoc “cooling centers.” merges with Yonkers facility
e elderly and those with un-
But the health risks combined derlying health conditions, likely BY CAROL REIF 250 students from the New he said.
with the legal limitations on to su er from heat the most, are
gatherings to curb the spread also among the most vulnerable STAFF WRITER York City area. WEC, located in a circa-1927
of COVID-19 are making the to the virus.
opening of so-called “cooling According to a press release school building on Route 22 in
centers” problematic. With temperatures reaching
the high 90s this week, Halston e Westchester Exceptional Spano issued Friday, July 24, the Purdys, was incorporated as a
e state had included indoor Media looked into where heat
movie theaters on its Phase 4 relief-seekers might nd it in Children’s School in North Sa- new entity will have a combined nonpro t in 1970. WSSC was
list, then backtracked. each town in its coverage area.
lem has been acquired by and enrollment of 320 and a work granted an absolute charter by
Indoor shopping malls were LEWISBORO
allowed to reopen on July 10 Government buildings are merged with the Westchester force of 240. WEC enrolled the Board of Regents of the
provided they had ventilation
systems capable of ltering out open only to employees. ere is School for Special Children. about 70 students. state Education Department in
the 0.125-micron COVID-19 no o cial “cooling center.”
particle and followed Centers e merger was con rmed “We couldn’t be happier 1986.
for Disease Control and Preven- e town pool is open to
tion guidelines such as requir- residents, but its showers and last week by Leonard Spano, and we are very excited about Two years ago, the boards of
ing shoppers to wear masks and changing rooms are o -limits.
maintain social distancing. Patrons must bring their own WSSC’s executive director. e merging with WEC. is is a trustees of WSSC and WEC
chairs, goggles, life jackets, hand
Some libraries have reopened sanitizers, etc. Capacity is lim- organization has two schools win-win for the children, sta SEE WEC PAGE 4
but are limiting patrons to only ited to about 50 “households” at in Yonkers and currently serves and families of both programs,”
the amount of time necessary to
SEE CENTERS PAGE 5
Rooney Orthodontics BALANCED ROCK 10
Children & Adults BUSINESS & REAL ESTATE
13 HEALTHCARE HEROES
6 Waterview employees
17 Miller Rd.
Page 2 – North Salem News Thursday, July 30, 2020
Library reopened July 27 CHILDREN’S ROOM adventure across town as you explore
• Appointments are necessary to use the natural beauty and history of
e library will be open to the public the children’s room. Please call or email North Salem. e winning team
in a limited way beginning on Monday, the library to arrange a time to come in. will receive a 3-night stay, for up
July 27. e hours for the public are: • Only one family/group will be al- to 10 people, at a log cabin nestled
Monday, 1-7 p.m. lowed in the children’s room at a time. within the breathtaking Adirondack
Tuesday, Wednesday, ursday 10 a.m. • Unfortunately we have had to remove mountains. Team entry fee $50.00.
to 3 p.m. all the toys and puppets and disable the is event is from Aug. 13-16. Call
Friday, noon to 5 p.m. public computers in the children’s room. the library at 914-669-5161 for
Saturday, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. • We would love to have you stay and more information
Follow these guidelines: play with your children but not yet. Online programs
• Do not come if you have a tempera- • Please keep your visit short.
ture, are feeling unwell or have been in • Everyone over the age of two must
contact with someone with COVID in wear a mask. Join the library via ZOOM for
the last 14 days. online programs. Send the library an
• Only 10 patrons will be allowed in- CURBSIDE PICKUP WILL CONTINUE email if you want to participate: kee-
side the library at a time. INDEFINITELY. [email protected] When you
• Please stay socially distanced. Call 914-669-5161 or email the li- email, we the library send you a link
• Wear your mask when you enter and brary, [email protected], with to click on, and a password to enter.
at all times in the library. Patrons who your request and we will nd the item, Writers Workshop: Accom-
do not wear masks will be asked to leave check it out to you and leave it outside plished and aspiring writers are in-
following Governor Cuomo’s executive on the bench or in the vestibule. You can vited to join Maryanne D’Amato, lo-
order. also place a hold on an item. Deliveries cal resident and published author, for
• Only one computer is available for have resumed between libraries so any a supportive meeting. On Wednesday,
use. Please wipe down the area after use. holds you place will be delivered here. August 5th, 11:00 am - 12:30 pm.
• Please keep your visit short, about 30 Scavenger Hunt Culinary Literacy, Summer Food
minutes. Seating has been reduced. and Drink with Debbie Rizzo: Au-
• Do not bring items you want to re- gust 5th, 3-4 pm – Tomatoes: For the
turn into the library. Put them in the How well do you know the town of Love of Tomatoes! Tomato Sunset
book drop outside. North Salem? Put your sleuthing skills Refresher, Shrim & Avocado Ceviche
• Bathrooms are closed to the public to the test with a socially distant yet Bagels and Books: e Yellow
except for emergency use. exhilarating family-oriented scavenger House by Sara Broom on ursday,
• e library is cleaned every day and hunt throughout North Salem to bene t August 6th from 1:30-3:00 pm.
high touch area are cleaned more fre- Ruth Keeler Memorial Library. Build a SEE LIBRARY PAGE 10
quently. team to take with you on a challenging
Do you know what
the cost of your
long-term care will be
if you are not eligible
WHITE PLAINS • SOMERS • WWW.ESSLAWFIRM.COM
• Asset Protection • Elder Law • Wills, Trusts & Estates
• Medicaid Applications (Nursing Home/Home Care) • Past Chair of Elder Law Section of NYS Bar Association
• Guardianships (Contested/Non-Contested) • “Super Lawyer” In Elder Law for 10 consecutive years
Contact ANTHONY J. ENEA, ESQ.
Managing Member • Fluent in Italian
Thursday, July 30, 2020 North Salem News – Page 3
Local nonproﬁt creates
‘extraordinary’ job opportunities
A Mount Kisco nonprofit organization has created BY JESSICA JAFET other developmental disabilities, the time with co-workers and they work
job opportunities for those with autism and other CONTRIBUTING WRITER organization’s founders were inspired hard,” he said.
challenges. They provide office solutions, laundry by the Extraordinary Ventures North
services, and custom gifts. Meaningful employment can pro- Carolina program, which provided For 28-year-old Mickey Carter, who
vide a person with a sense of purpose the model for the development of the works in the laundry and o ce services
PHOTOS COURTESY OF ANDREW TEDDER and increase their con dence and Westchester businesses. areas, it is the feeling of accomplish-
self-esteem. For those with develop- ment of learning something new and
mental disabilities, a job and a pay- When Tedder moved to this area then, with practice, being able to do it
check can improve their lives in even 12 years ago, he helped the Prospec- well, that is so rewarding, explained his
more profound ways. tor movie theater in nearby Ridge- parents, Marc and Liane Carter.
e Mount Kisco-based nonpro t eld, Conn., get o the ground. It is “Mickey’s ability to work gives us
Extraordinary Ventures New York an establishment that shares the same great optimism for our son’s future
that began in 2015 o ers work to mission and goals of EVNY: to em- happiness,” Marc Carter said. “All
young adults who live with autism ploy people with di erent abilities. parents hope that their adult children
and other challenges and is commit- will have loving friends, good health,
ted to empowering them. at move followed his long career work that is meaningful to them—so
in retail and sales, as well as a stint they will live the most satisfying, safe
Its executive director, Andrew Ted- as national sales manager of Good lives they can.”
der of South Salem, explained that Reasons, a dog treats company that
three distinct businesses were created employs people from the same popu- e EVNY sta , who may work
under one roof and two dozen sta lation. It made perfect sense for him one to three times a week, are making
were hired to help operate them. to join EVNY, a place where he said a real di erence in the lives of people
the metric of success is measured in they help, according to Tedder. He
“ e custom gift business, which the number of hours of meaningful described an elderly client who re-
started with handcrafted candles (and employment they can provide. cently lost his wife and had di culty
now includes beaded bracelets), was in getting his laundry chores done
expanded to other things—mainly, a e manager and business devel- when he turned to them for laun-
laundry (wash and fold) service with oper stressed that EVNY is unique dry service. Another is a family with
free pickup and delivery and an ‘o ce in that it is not a “program” for the eight children who needed relief with
solutions’ company where we shred young adults. “ ese are actually real their clothes-washing burden.
documents for attorneys, accountants businesses—we do interviewing, skill
and private people,” Tedder said, assessment, hiring—this is their paid “I make sure our employees know
adding that the shredded items are job,”Tedder said. that they are really helping other
brought for recycling. e services people,” Tedder said. “Unfortunately,
also include collating, packing, scan- Each member of the EVNY team many of these folks have been asking
ning and digitizing. has the support of a job coach who for help and apologizing their whole
can provide one-on-one guidance for lives and it is time for that to stop—
With the aim of tapping into the the work at hand. it’s important for them to know they
potential and talents of people living can help people, as well.”
in the community with autism and “It is smart, good business to hire
these workers. ey are excellent, To learn more, visit evny.org.
dedicated employees; they value their
Page 4 – North Salem News Thursday, July 30, 2020
The Staff WEC students with autism and mul- needs children, died in 2011. residential schools.
tiple handicaps as well as those Zinn will now be an assistant As a nonpro t, funding has
EDITORIAL TEAM FROM PAGE 1
who are medically fragile. Its executive director, along with Jay always been a concern for WEC.
[email protected] clientele comes from about 30 Tabasco of WSSC. e state sets tuition rates that
BRIAN MARSCHHAUSER petitioned the Board of Regents school districts in Westchester, Spano, a retired police o cer school districts pay to WEC.
SPORTS EDITOR: 914-302-5628
[email protected] to merge under one name, the Putnam, Dutchess, Orange and and former college professor, Zinn said that rate changes from
ADVERTISING TEAM Westchester School for Special Ulster counties as well as Fair- called WEC—which had al- year to year.
Children. e merger was ap- eld County in Connecticut, ac- ready been a “sister school”—a Any other money comes
[email protected] proved Monday, July 13, and cording to WEC board member “really good t.” through donations or fundrais-
PAUL FORHAN took e ect immediately. John F. Caralyus, a volunteer at “Unbelievably excited” about ers. Such support has helped
[email protected] e schools provide special WEC for three decades. the move, Spano added that “it fund improvements to WEC’s
845-621-4049 education services to students Linda Zinn, WEC’s executive gives both of us the opportunity auditorium and the creation of
JENNIFER CONNELLY ages 5 to 21. ese include director, praises him for his ded- to grow.” a model living apartment where
[email protected] speech and language therapy, ication to both the well-being of North Salem Town Supervi- students can learn daily skills
914-202-2941 physical therapy, occupational students and the upkeep of the sor Warren J. Lucas said urs- such as using a microwave and
SHELLEY KILCOYNE therapy, psychological counsel- aging, historic building in which day, July 23, that he thought the making a bed.
CO-FOUNDER ing, nursing and adaptive physi- the school operates. merger would be good for both WEC also has a café sta ed
[email protected] cal education. ey also o er “ e teachers, the administra- schools because together they by job coaches and students, who
ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE/DESIGNER case management and transition tion, the board, they’re all very will have more nancial and ad- also work outside the school, as
services to children and families. happy about the merger and are ministrative “ exibility.” well as a seasonal garden stand.
TABITHA PEARSON MARSHALL Like all schools closed by the looking forward to a fantastic Caralyus agreed that being part As to who approached who
CREATIVE DIRECTOR coronavirus pandemic this spring, future for the former WEC,” of a larger entity could help WEC rst about the merger, it was a
WEC, now WSSC, is working Caralyus said Friday. nancially, at least as far as dealing mutual understanding.
CHRISTINA ROSE on reopening plans. Meanwhile, Zinn, too, is optimistic. She with the state is concerned. “It made sense to them and it
ASST PRODUCTION MANAGER its students have been engaging said the merger will help ensure If a child with disabilities is made sense to us,” Caralyus said.
in distance learning. the legacy of Linda Murphy, unable to get the type of help or For more information
e year-round special educa- WEC’s founder, will be carried setting he or she needs, school about WEC or WSSC, visit
BRETT FREEMAN tion day facility was founded in on. Murphy, who dedicated her districts contract with appro- www.wecschool.org, or www.
CEO & PUBLISHER
845-208-8151 North Salem in 1969. It serves life to the education of special priate outside public, private or westchesterschool.org.
[email protected] There is no better place
Deadlines to go than
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Thursday, July 30, 2020 North Salem News – Page 5
CENTERS puters, but seating has been re- not now, building o ce manager as the Book Nook, where little Masks are required while wait-
FROM PAGE 1 duced. And again, visitors are Patricia DeMarsh last week. ones and their parents have gath- ing on line and in the locker
limited to 30 minutes and only Supervisor Matt Slater con- ered for play and reading. room. Spots where family units
any given time. 10 patrons are allowed in at one rmed Saturday, July 25, that us- ose seeking relief for the can safely social distance are
As of Monday, July 27, the time. ing the center “poses many con- heat can, however, head to the marked on grassy areas.
Lewisboro Library reopened but Curbside pickup is still avail- cerns,” so “out of an abundance of town’s Brian J. Slavin Aquatic “In the end, it’s down to per-
by appointment only, said direc- able. caution,” it will remain o -limits Center in Shrub Oak or Spar- sonal responsibility and mak-
tor Cindy Rubino. A limited until the state and county allows kle Lake Beach in Yorktown ing the right choices to protect
number of patrons are allowed SOMERS it to reopen. Heights, Slater said. yourself and your neighbors,” he
in the building for 30-minute Town Hall is operating with e Je erson Valley Mall, e town was among the last added.
browsing sessions. e children’s a reduced sta and municipal along with all other shopping in the area to open its pools, he e John C. Hart Memorial
room remains closed, but the buildings are closed to the public. venues, closed in March. Al- added. It is requiring users to sign Library in Shrub Oak has adapt-
sta will retrieve requested items. Heritage Hills, in the past, it though it held a grand reopening in, have their temperature taken, ed by installing an extra book
Curbside pickup is available. No was able to o er its activities cen- on July 20, its individual tenants wear masks when not in the wa- drop in the Town Hall parking
one under 5 is allowed in the ter to town residents in need of will determine their own reopen- ter and social distance. lot. In June, it launched its porch
building, and patrons ages 5-9 a place to chill out. at’s not an ing timelines. e pool at Franklin D. Roo- window service.
must be accompanied by an adult. option now. e mall has been reposition- sevelt State Park in Yorktown Plexiglas barriers have been in-
e town does not have a pub- ing itself to become more of a Heights is open, but at “signi - stalled so sta can safely interact
NORTH SALEM lic pool and swimming in some community space. It most recent- cantly reduced” capacity. with the public once the building
Town buildings are open to lakes is limited to members of ly came to the rescue of several Slater said the town is well reopens, said director Jennifer
employees. the adjacent homeowners’ asso- local high schools in search of aware that the Mount Pleasant O’Neill.
In the past, the North Salem ciations. locations for graduation ceremo- Town Pool in Valhalla and Hom- It is planning an outdoor con-
Volunteer Ambulance Corps has e Somers Library in Reis nies, letting them use its parking mocks Pool in Mamaroneck had cert in August complete with
served in emergency shelter situ- Park hasn’t let patrons return, ac- lot. It has also hosted free tness to temporarily close after workers circles on the lawn in which folks
ations. cording to director Andrew Far- classes outdoors and town-spon- tested positive for COVID-19 or can socially distance while enjoy-
But so far this summer, refuge ber. However, it has been o ering sored drive-in movie nights. had been in close proximity to ing the music.
from the heat hasn’t been an is- curbside pickup. However, according to Alexa someone exposed to it. Yorktown But as far as spending hours
sue, said Kurt Guldan, the town’s “We are working on that, and O’Rourke, its general manager, is doing everything it possibly inside where it’s nice and cool?
emergency management coordi- hope to be open soon,” though the mall has temporarily removed can to avoid a similar setback, he Not yet.
nator. with limitations, he said last seating and “common areas” such said.
e town does not have a pub- week.
lic pool, and while Lakeside Field
Club in Peach Lake has a pool, it YORKTOWN
is for members only. e Albert A. Capellini Com-
e Ruth Keeler Memo- munity and Cultural Center,
rial Library opened its doors on which houses the town’s senior
Monday, July 27, but is also limit- nutrition program, has large
ing activity, said director Carolyn meeting rooms and a gymnasi-
Resnick. Patrons are welcome to um. It had been used as an ad hoc
browse and to use library com- “cooling center” in the past, but
Letters and Op-Ed Policy In these uncertain times,
Letters to the editor and op-ed submissions may be ONE THING IS CERTAIN,
edited. The views and opinions expressed in letters and Joe Tock and his team are
op-eds are not necessarily those of North Salem News ready to help you.
or its affiliates. Submissions must include a phone
number and address for verification. Not all letters and LAW OFFICES OF JOSEPH J. TOCK
op-eds will necessarily be published. Letters and op-eds
which cannot be verified or are anonymous will not be 963 Route 6, Mahopac, NY 10541
published. Please send your submissions to the editor by
e-mail at [email protected] For more TOCKLAW.COM • 800-869-8080
information, call the editor at 914-302-5830.
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Thursday, July 30, 2020 OPINION North Salem News – Page 7
Feet rst DR. LINDA
FROM PAGE 6
READING, to Jockey Menswear. e following year, an immediate favorite and a bestseller now date(s) di erent family members arrived in the U.S.
WRITING & the company name was changed again to known as the L.L. Bean Field Coat. Have him look at a map and nd the state and city
CHOCOLATE Jockey International, Inc. Today, the Jockey they rst went to. Read what was happening in the
brand sells sleepwear, active wear, socks, and In 1927, L.L. Bean’s growing product United States at that time in order to relate to what
KIM underwear for men, women and children in line was o ered by mail order catalog. In his very own family experienced. My family came to
KOVACH more than 120 countries worldwide. 1951, the Freeport, Maine, retail location America in the late 19th and early 20th centuries. A
created a Ladies Department and opened good friend of mine has relatives going all the way
Did you know that wet, aching Leon Leonwood Bean was an avid out- the store 24 hours a day. L.L. Bean® back to Virginia and Maryland in the 1600s. We
and blistered feet inspired three doorsman from Maine who enjoyed hunt- clothing and outdoor products are sold would start at di erent times.
di erent American entrepreneurs ing and shing. Legend has it that inspira- worldwide.
to start companies and brands recognized tion struck after L.L. Bean returned home en read the history that led up to that point
worldwide? from a hunting trip with cold, damp feet. Podiatrist William Mathias Scholl is and the events that followed their arrival up until
At that time, men’s shoes and boots were credited with designing more than 1,000 today. As you move along, pick up a book or watch a
In the 1870s, Reverend Samuel rall made out of leather. In 1911, L.L. invented foot care products. As a young man, the In- movie that relates to that time period, that histori-
Cooper became aware of a need when a new type of boot, the Maine Hunting diana born entrepreneur worked as a cob- cal person, or that group of people. In addition, you
lumberjacks in his state of Michigan com- Shoe, by combining leather uppers with bler and in a shoe store. He was inspired to may choose to open the world history textbook
plained of su ering blisters and foot infec- rubber bottoms. In 1912, he promoted his study medicine and create helpful foot care and follow along to see what was happening in the
tions from wearing poor quality woolen innovative new hunting boot via mailers to products after listening to customers’foot rest of the world while the United States was living
socks under their leather work shoes all out of state sportsmen. He quickly sold 100 problems. In 1904, while still in medical through a particular era. Or, you may want to nish
day. Reverend Cooper founded his hosiery pairs of his new outdoor boots. school, he invented and patented his rst American history and then tackle world history.
(sock) company, S.T. Cooper & Sons in arch support. In 1906, Dr. Scholl’s Foot-
1876. Within two years, S.T. Cooper & Unfortunately for Mr. Bean, customers care was founded to manufacture and sell e bottom line is that you and your grandson
Sons was producing close to 2,500 pairs of complained that while wearing the new orthopedic foot products. will be on a long journey which will take many years,
seamless socks each day. boots, the bottoms and tops separated. unless you put together an abridged version. e
Customers returned ninety of the rst 100 In 1916, a clever marketing campaign New York State social studies curriculum basically
In 1897, the company introduced Black pairs of boots. Ever the honest business- promoted Dr. Scholl’s products by con- begins American history in fourth and fth grade. It
Cat brand hosiery for men, women and man, L.L. mailed refunds to his customers ducting a nationwide contest in search of moves into ancient history in sixth grade and then
children. By 1900, the founder’s sons, and went back to the drawing board to the most perfect woman’s foot in America. American history again in seventh and eighth grade.
Charles, Henry and Willis, formed Cooper make improvements and x the problem. It then moves into world history in ninth and 10th
Underwear Company. ey began pro- ousands of women ocked to shoe stores grade and back to U.S. history in 11th grade. And
ducing White Cat underwear union suits e Maine Hunting Shoe became a hit. to have their footprints taken. e win- there’s a lot to learn at each grade level!
(one-piece long underwear for men) at the By 1921, L.L. Bean boots were praised for ning female footprints were published in
new manufacturing facility in Wisconsin. their extremely practical functionality. e newspapers and led to a new interest from Have fun,
Maine Hunting Shoes were even ordered women across the country in purchasing Dr. Linda
e company’s product lines continued to for an Arctic expedition by Admiral Dr. Scholl’s foot care products. e Dr.
expand. Donald MacMillan. Requests poured in Scholl’s brand is recognized around the Dr. Linda is co-author of “Why Bad Grades Happen
from satis ed customers for more outdoor world. to Good Kids” and director of Strong Learning
In 1971, the company changed its name apparel. In 1924, L.L. Bean introduced the Tutoring and Test Prep. Send your questions to [email protected]
Maine Duck Hunting Coat which became Kim Kovach always likes to put her best foot stronglearning.com.
Lung Cancer is a
What you need to know about a lifesaving screening…
Ask the Doctor Q: Why is it important to be screened for lung cancer? able to make tiny incisions, so there’s less bleeding and
A: Lung cancer is a silent killer. In its early stages, it has pain for the patient. At NWH, we also oﬀer advanced
Darren Rohan, MD, FACS no symptoms and can spread without warning. That’s ablation techniques, which use image guidance to insert
Westchester Regional Director, why lung cancer screening for people who are high-risk a needle through the skin into the tumor. Other options
Thoracic Surgery Program is so important: They often feel perfectly healthy. Often, include burning or freezing the tumor; or stereotactic
Northern Westchester Hospital people don’t develop symptoms until the disease has radiosurgery, which uses radiation without an incision.
either spread or grown too large to cure. Research shows Q: What if surgery is too risky for the patient?
Learn more about that if a person’s lung cancer is detected at an earlier A: Some patients have advanced lung disease, very bad
Dr. Rohan, visit stage, their ve-year survival rate can increase from four emphysema, or heart disease, and surgery is too risky. If
nwhroboticsurgery.org/ percent to fty- ve percent, according to the American the patient is too high-risk, the cancer is too advanced
DrRohan Lung Association. or the patient doesn’t want surgery, an option is
Q: Who is considered high-risk? immunotherapy, a newer treatment. Immunotherapy is
A: If you currently smoke or have a long history of a targeted treatment that revs up the immune system so
smoking, you may be considered high-risk. Of course, it’s better able to ght the cancer. It’s been remarkably
even lifetime non-smokers sometimes get lung cancer. eﬀective. I have patients who are in complete remission.
Exposure to second-hand smoke, asbestos, or a family It’s a wonderful advancement in the treatment of lung
history of lung cancer can all increase risk. For the safest cancer. As part of the Northwell Health Cancer Institute,
approach, speak to your doctor about any of the above we’re able to expand our ability to bring top-rated cancer
risk factors. If your physician recommends a lung cancer specialists, state-of-the-art technology, leading-edge
screening, don’t delay. clinical trials and a full range of support programs so
Q: How are patients screened and treated? community members can get the best cancer care right
A: Patients are screened with a noninvasive low-dose near home, in Westchester. Patients who want the most
CT scan, which only takes a minute. It’s a very sensitive advanced cancer care don’t need to travel to NYC.
test for diagnosing lung cancer. If the cancer is in the Q: Are marĳuana smokers or those who vape at risk?
early stages, the most advanced treatment option is A: While researchers still don’t know the precise risks
minimally invasive robotic surgery, which enables me for long-term marĳuana smokers or those who vape,
to move surgical instruments more precisely, so I’m not any type of inhalation is not a good thing and could
damaging healthy surrounding tissue. In addition, I’m increase your risk.
Page 8 North Salem News – Th
BEDFORD GRAVEL Employees of Waterview Hills Rehabilitation and Healthcare were treated to culinary creati
& LANDSCAPE SUPPLY Maplewood at Danbury, a Senior Living Community, Danbury, Conn. e healthcare heroes also r
s4Nightingales, a fundraising group to raise money for events for healthcare workings in the area.
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Employees at Waterview Hills Rehabilitation and Healthcare received treats and
support from local groups last week.
Thursday, July 30, 2020 Page 9
ions exclusively made and prepared by the in-house chefs at
recently got a visit from Helen Turchioe, team Leader of Nest-
. Employees were treated to Sweet Delights baked goods, hero
n more, visit gofundme.com/f/nests4nightingales.
Serving all Faiths since 1858
Cremations and Burials
Both pre-payment and no-payment options
• Only 1/4 mile from 684 exit 6. • Only 1 block from the Katonah
• Less than 60 minutes from N.Y. City. • Railroad station.
• Parking facilities for over 100 cars. • Monuments & inscriptions available.
4 Woods Bridge Road, Katonah • (914) 232-3033
DANIEL B. McMANUS ~ Proprietor BRUCE E. REISDORF ~ Licensed Manager
JOSEPH M. MCMANUS ~ Director RONALD P. CERASO ~ Director
MARISA A. GIULIANO ~ Director ADNER J. MONTENEGRO-LEE ~ Director
Page 10 – North Salem News Thursday, July 30, 2020
OBITUARIES BALANCED ROCK
Rose Theresa Massello The Schoolhouse Theater from 1-3 p.m. To register, visit charity.gofundme.
Rose eresa Massello, age 102, of Yonkers and com/nsvac. For more information, email NSvin-
North Salem died peacefully on July 18, at her
home with family by her side. She was born to e Schoolhouse eater presents e Pandemic [email protected]
Augustino and Santa Spinella in New York City,
on January 16, 1918. Players in a Zoom reading of “ e Odd Couple.” Katonah Classic Stage
is is the female version of Neil Simon’s play. e
On September 1, 1940, she married William
Massello in Yonkers, they lived and worked there players will read the comedy over two days: Friday,
raising their family of four children. Rose worked
for many years for the Yonkers School District July 24 and Saturday, July 25. Both readings begin Katonah Classic Stage is hosting its inaugural
as a teacher’s aide and retired in 1984. Shortly
thereafter, she moved to North Salem where she at 1 p.m. Film Festival on August 28.
spent the rest of her life.
Upcoming readings include: KCS has partnered with Film Freeway ( lmfree-
Rose was predeceased by her husband William,
in 1980, She is also predeceased by a son Dominic, July 31: Beyond erapy way.com/festivals), to encourage and promote in-
a brother Phillip Spinella, and two sisters; Mary
Spinella and Anna Menetto. She is survived by Aug. 7: 2 by Irish: Molly Bloom’s Night Dreams; die lmmakers of all ages. Important dates for the
a son Augustine,(Patricia), and two daughters
Helene,(Charles) and Marie Carey(Patrick). and Bedtime Story festival include the early bird submission deadline
Additionally, four grandchildren; David, Adam,
Craig, Dana, and six great grandchildren; Carlo, Aug 14: Whose Life is it Anyway submission, July 15, regular submission deadline on
Haeley, Dominick, Lucy, Conner, and Colt.
Aug. 21: Sullivan and Gilbert August 15, and noti cation of acceptance on Au-
In Lieu of owers donations can be made to: St.
Jude’s Children’s Hospital Aug. 28: Night must fall. gust 17. Submission for the festival is free.
For more information on how to join the Zoom KCSFF will accept short lms, 30 seconds to 30
readings, visit eSchoolHouse eater.org. minutes long, with any theme, but the theatre com-
Vintage Car Cruise pany is particularly interested in works inspired by
Corporate sponsors are also being sought and
A vintage car cruise to bene t the North Sa- tax-deductible donations are always welcome and
lem Volunteer Ambulance Corps is planned for will be instrumental to KCS’s ability to perform
Saturday, Aug. 8, at Hay elds Market, 1 Bloomer live when it is allowed to do so.
Road, North Salem. Entry fee is $100. ere’s an For more information, visit katonahclassicstage.
AM curise from 10 a.m. to noon and PM cruise com.
FROM PAGE 2
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Thursday, July 30, 2020 Sports North Salem News – Page 11
Fall season update from the AD
Denise Kiernan, North Salem’s director of health, physical tion becomes available, we will communicate this to to follow current practices to mitigate the impact of
education and athletics, published an update on the fall you. COVID-19.
sports season on Tuesday, July 21. However, Section One athletics is looking at “con- • Wear a mask
densed” season plans. As more information becomes • Practice social distancing
On ursday, July 16, we learned that the start of available, we will share this with you. • Wash your hands
the fall season for varsity and JV sports will be delayed We are saddened by the news but encouraged that We would like to thank the New York State Public
until Sept. 21, 2020. Modi ed sports will not begin there is still hope for all three seasons for our student- High School Athletic Association, led by Executive
on Sept. 9, as planned, and is tentatively scheduled to athletes. Director Dr. Robert Zayas and the COVID-19 task
begin on Sept. 21. Due to this update, our online regis- We have been working on practice plans that align force, for their leadership in developing these plans.
tration on Family ID for the fall season for Varsity, JV, to current guidance from the New York State Edu- ese are unprecedented times and it remains vitally
and modi ed sports will not open until Aug. 22, 2020. cation Department, the Centers for Disease Control, important that we work to provide every opportunity
e New York State Public High School Athletic and the Department of Health. At this time, our fa- to our students and do so in a safe manner.
Association (NYSPHSAA) has presented a tentative cilities continue to be closed for any organized activity. We will share new information when it becomes
“condensed” season plan where all three seasons may Despite this pause in the athletics, we must focus on available.
occur later in the school year beginning in January getting our students the best educational opportuni- As always, thank you for your support of our athletic
2021, with the stipulated dates being tentative. is ties available. Our community plays a role in bring- program and our entire school community.
may also include the middle school; as more informa- ing athletics back as soon as possible. Please continue Stay healthy, stay safe, stay strong!
Hudson Valley ID Camp called off
More than 100 players had registered
BY MIKE SABINI they have in previous years.
CONTRIBUTING WRITER “So, because of all of those combina-
tions, and let’s face it, the current reality
e third annual Hudson Valley ID we are in, would it have really been safe
Camp at Lakeland High School, which for our players if we brought in more than
gives players exposure to colleges, has 100 kids from eight di erent counties
been canceled. and 68 or so di erent school districts?”
“I am absolutely gutted at how much Hourahan said.
our players have missed out on over the ere is the possibility that the camp
past four to ve months, and I cannot could run at the end of the fall or possibly
wait to get up, and running with them all early next spring.
again soon,” said Lakeland Coach Tim “Even if the camp is only a one-day
Hourahan, the camp director. showcase on a smaller scale, I think it is
Somers coach Brian Lanzetta and Ma- very important, especially for our 2021
maroneck coach Rich Becker have also graduates, to nd a way to put them on a
been instrumental in the development of stage where they can go compete in front
the camp. of a bunch of college coaches,” Hourahan
Last year, 41 college coaches attended said. “ ese rising seniors have all already
the event. is year, 105 players were reg- missed out on an entire spring and sum-
istered, from as far east as Long Island mer-club season, and are now currently
and far north as Ulster County. looking at a shortened fall soccer season,
Originally, the camp was slated for the at best, with the recent news out of New
third weekend in July, like it had been the York State. e opportunities to play, and
previous two years. be seen, has been unlike any class before
“However, these dates were pushed them, and I know that college coaches
back by one month into August, in hopes who have also not had the opportunity to
that the NCAA would lift the recruiting watch players, are chomping at the bit to
‘dead period,’ which would not allow any get out and recruit.”
Division 1 or Division 2 coach to attend As passionate as Hourahan is about
an event like this,” Hourahan said. “So, attempting to reschedule the camp, he
the decision was made, to move it back a FILE PHOTO/BRIAN LANZETTA stresses it would only be done, under the
month in hopes that ruling would change.” SUNY Brockport coach Gary LaPietra and Lakeland coach Tim Hourahan at the 2019 proper circumstances.
e camp was moved to Aug. 7-9, but soccer showcase.
“However, as much as I would like to
it got called o as the NCAA extended get something up and running for the
the “dead period” through the end of Au- was having some discussions if it would but also walking around the campus and players, it has to be the right time and
gust because of coronavirus concerns. be worth it to just bring on D3 coaches, down on eld level, looking at players.” safe for our players to attend,” Hourahan
“I am hearing now that this most likely and maybe lm camp and send away to On top of the “dead period” extension, said. “We can only hope that will happen
will go through, the entire traditional fall other coaches, I just really felt that part some SUNY coaches mentioned to Ho- sometime soon, and for the time being, I
season,” Hourahan said of the “dead pe- of the allure of this camp is to have these urahan that their recruiting budgets had will continue to put out highlight tapes
riod.” “Again, I know that this only per- college coaches, not only running train- been frozen for now, and they would not of all 105 registered players on our social
tains to D1 and D2 coaches. But when I ing sessions on the eld for the players, be able to travel and stay overnight, as media page.”
Page 12 – North Salem News SPORTS Thursday, July 30, 2020
The appeal of
Recreational activities entice needed to engage in stand-up pad-
people to embrace the great out- dling, participants typically spend
doors, particularly in summer. minimal time and e ort preparing
Stand-up paddling is one such ac- for an outing. at makes stand-up
tivity that has become more popu- paddling an ideal respite from the
lar in recent years. hustle and bustle of everyday life
Recent research from the Phys- and a perfect way to spend some
ical Activity Council, a collective time outdoors for people whose
e ort on the part of eight leading schedules suddenly clear up.
trade associations in sports, t- Would-be paddlers who are
ness and recreation, found that 3.5 curious about the availability of
million Americans participate in places to paddle should know that
stand-up paddling. Participation more than half of all stand-up
in the sport is split up almost 50- paddlers travel less than 10 miles
50 by gender (51 percent female, to paddle, proving that just about
49 percent male), indicating that any body of water provides an op-
stand-up paddling is equally at- portunity to engage in this activity.
tractive to both men and women. People interested in stand-up
In addition to serving as a relax- paddling but unwilling to make
ing way to enjoy the beauty of na- any signi cant nancial commit-
ture, stand-up paddling gets some ment before trying it out should
of its appeal from its relative ease know that 42 percent of people
of participating. e PAC notes who do not own paddleboards
that because minimal equipment is rent them from local businesses
such as on-site rental providers at
boathouses or marinas and inde-
pendent outdoor specialty stores.
at makes stand-up paddling
among the more accessible activi-
ties for people looking to enjoy the
great outdoors this summer and
Service: 914-669-9679 is article was provided by Metro
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Thursday, July 30, 2020 LEISURE North Salem News – Page 13
CLUES ACROSS 22. Strike out a batter in 40. Basmati and saffron 17. Old TV part (abbr.) For puzzle solutions, please see
are two 19. Assaults theparamountrehab.com
1. Cash dispenser baseball 41. Leak slowly through 20. Paddle
42. Parrots 23. Types of photos
4. Air pollution 23. Swiss river 43. Midway between south 24. Dorothy’s friend was
and southeast made of this
8. Illegal seizure 24. 2K pounds 25. Soirees
CLUES DOWN 26. Scottish port
10. Shop 25. Domesticated animal 1. Vinegary 27. Percussion instrument
2. Ohio town 28. Auto industry icon
11. Besides 26. Surrounds the Earth 3. Bivalve mollusk Iacocca
4. Type of hat 29. Type of drug
12. Spanish dish 27. Legendary actress 5. Liqueﬁed by heat 30. Historic city in
6. Synthetic acrylic ﬁber Germany
13. Protective covering of 34. Seattle ballplayer 31. Animal disease
7. Wild or sweet 32. Some like them in
seeds 35. Bluish greens cherry martinis
9. Flower segment 33. Get away
15. Greedy eater 36. Carrying of a boat 10. Lizard-like 34. Entertainment
12. What politicians 36. Where ballgames are
16. Existing only in the mind 37. Having a particular stand on played
14. Pie _ __ mode
17. Make rough shape 15. Indian city
18. Cooperation 38. Takes advantage of
21. A way to consume 39. The Destroyer (Hindu)
To solve a sudoku, the numbers 1 through 9 must ﬁll each row, column and box. Each number can
appear only once in each row, column and box. You can ﬁgure out the order in which the numbers will appear by using
the numeric clues already provided in the boxes. The more numbers you name, the easier it gets to solve the puzzle!
Turn homemade ice cream into tasty sandwiches
Ice cream and hot days are a perfect match. Ice cream can be served in many di erent ways — from sundaes to cakes to sandwiches. Ice cream sandwiches are comprised of a favorite ice cream
avor nestled between wafer-type cakes or cookies. ey’re available pre-made in a grocer’s freezer, but they’re easily made at home with a few ingredients, such as a favorite cookie and homemade
ice cream. “Vanilla Ice Cream Infused With Rose Geranium Leaves” from “Simple Soirées” (Stewart,Tabori & Chang) by Peggy Knickerbocker makes for an ideal treat this summer.
Vanilla Ice Cream Infused With Rose Geranium Leaves
Makes about 1 quart; serves 6 to 8
• 1 cup heavy whipping cream Cook over medium-low heat until the rich custard according to the manufacturer’s instructions.
• 2 cups whole milk coats the back of a spoon (run your ﬁnger down When it is done, serve immediately or transfer to
• 3/4 cup sugar the bowl of the spoon — if the ﬁnger mark remains, an airtight container and store in the freezer for a
• 24 rose geranium leaves or 6 sprigs fresh thyme it’s done). Or use an instant-read thermometer; day or two. Remove it from the freezer about 10
or 1 small branch lemon verbena the custard is done at 175 to 180 F. Do not allow minutes before serving time.
• 6 large egg yolks the mixture to boil. To make ice cream sandwiches, let the ice cream
To make the custard: In a heavy saucepan Strain the custard again into a glass bowl using a thaw until spreadable. Place an ample amount on a
combine the cream, milk, 1/2 cup of the sugar, ﬁne mesh sieve. Cover and refrigerate until you are cookie and top with another cookie. Wrap sandwiches
and the geranium leaves. Cook over medium-high ready to make the ice cream (the custard needs to individually in waxed paper and put into the freezer
heat until the mixture just begins to boil, 3 to 5 chill for 30 to 60 minutes). You may place the bowl to allow the ice cream to harden again. Use large
minutes. Remove the saucepan from the heat, into a larger bowl of ice to quicken the chilling time. cookies, which can be homemade or store-bought.
cover, and let the leaves steep in the milky mixture To make the ice cream: Pour
for about 15 minutes. Then pour the mixture the chilled custard into an
through a ﬁne mesh strainer and discard the ice-cream maker and freeze
leaves or herbs.
In a small bowl, whisk together the egg yolks and
remaining 1⁄4 cup of sugar until thick and pale.
Add a few tablespoons of the warm milk mixture
to the egg mixture, whisking vigorously. Once
combined, add the egg mixture back into the
milk mixture, whisking continuously.
is article is provided by Metro Creative Connection.
Page 14 – North Salem News CLASSIFIEDS Thursday, July 30, 2020
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Thursday, July 30, 2020 BUSINESS & REAL ESTATE North Salem News – Page 15
County warns of unemployment beneﬁt scams and ID theft
Westchester County District Scarpino reminds residents,
Attorney Anthony A. Scarpino, “Be vigilant. Make sure any
Jr. is warning all county resi- questions you receive by elec-
dents that since the coronavirus tronic means or by telephone are
pandemic began and unemploy- from trusted sources. Keep your
ment has surged, the o ce has personal information personal.
become aware of a number of Losing your bene ts to a thief is
scams related to unemployment the last thing we want to hap-
bene ts. Anyone who has been pen. As always, stay safe.”
working or has been laid o can Individuals who believe that
become a victim of unscrupulous someone is fraudulently using
bad actors who seize identity, le their identity to apply for unem-
a claim for unemployment ben- ployment bene ts should le a
e ts using personal identifying complaint through the FBI’s In-
information, and obtain money ternet Crime Complaint Center
fraudulently from the New York (IC3) at www.ic3.gov or should
State Department of Labor. report it to their local police de-
e District Attorney’s spe- partment (where they reside). If
cialized Identity eft Unit has you think an identity thief is us-
received reports of fraudulent ing your Social Security number,
unemployment bene t claims. call the Social Security Fraud
Potential victims typically learn Hotline (800) 269-0271.
of the fraud when either they Tips to protect
either receive a letter from the
New York State Department of against PHOTO: METRO CREATIVE CONNECTION
Labor relating to an application unemployment
for bene ts they never sought, scams and identity Fraudsters get personal information through a number of underhanded methods including email or text
and/or their employer receives phishing or by phone–disguising themselves as legitimate banks or organizations asking to conﬁrm
a similar noti cation from the theft: personal information.
cured. pany will give it to you. that could be discovered easily
e criminals may have pur- by thieves, like obvious names of
• Review regularly all nancial ABOUT PASSWORDS:
chased identifying information DON’T: statements for unusual activity. • Protect and update pass- places, children, pets, birthday or
such as Social Security numbers • Give out personal or nan- Immediately contact the com- words to your online accounts anniversary dates, etc.
on the dark web obtained by cial information over the phone. pany if an item looks suspicious. regularly. • Memorize all your pass-
hacking or a resident may have • Provide or validate your per- • Shred or destroy credit card • When creating passwords words and PINS (or keep them
unwittingly given it to them. sonal information from contacts statements, bills, insurance pa- and PINS, do not use anything in a secure place).
Fraudsters get personal infor- not initiated by you. pers or bank statements before
mation through a number of • Do not carry your Social Se- throwing them out.
underhanded methods includ- curity card in your wallet • Release your Social Security
ing email or text phishing or by DO: WHY DO WEnumber only when required by
phone–disguising themselves as • Check credit reports, bank- law.
legitimate banks or organiza- ing information, medical infor- • Ask for a phone number
ADVERTISEtions asking to con rm personal mation that may have details to call back a person asking for
information. that need to be removed or se- information. A legitimate com-
PUBLICITY WITH PERSONALITY
Public Rela ons For... TO ADVERTISE WITH US,
Businesses | Individuals | Organiza ons | Events CALL BRETT FREEMAN AT (845) 208-8151
Your Message Is Our Mission
Leave Your Message Here...
(914) 275-6887 | bruceaparpr @ gmail.com
Page 16 – North Salem News Thursday, July 30, 2020
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Garden Salad for Mushrooms for
or Coleslaw Sweet Southern Salad / lb
Peaches / lb S8lioczedPaocrkWagheole
12-14 oz FreeMaxwell House BGUETY OONNEE
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Classic, Barbecue, or Italian-style, 28 oz
ea Crumb Pie
16Fresh Blueberry $ 99
or Regular Pie ea 16 oz
10 Inch, 50 oz
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