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Published by Halston Media, 2019-07-18 13:57:59

The Katonah-Lewisboro Times 07.18.19

VOL. 2 NO. 18 Visit for the latest news. THURSDAY, JULY 18, 2019

Somers woman finds kindness in Katonah
Indian Auto Collision donates car repairs to woman with disability

BY JESSICA JAFET 285 known cases in the United States, according to

CONTRIBUTING WRITER Often misdiagnosed as cancer, the con-

dition is one where rogue bone growth occurs in

For Peter Devey and Paul Berry, two local business the body; it is a progressive transformation of soft

owners who have run Indian Auto Collision in Ka- tissue into cartilage and bone. e growths restrict

tonah since 1990,trust and honesty have always been movement and mobility and are often exacerbated

key parts of the relationships with their customers. by trauma to the body. Despite ongoing research

Add to that compassion and kindness, which was and a clinical trial that is underway, there is cur-

demonstrated in a gesture toward Somers resident rently no treatment or cure for the condition.

Lindsay Ruiz, who recently brought her car in to be Devey and Berry, friends for 50 years and lifelong

repaired after a minor accident involving a run-in Katonah locals, turned to each other after realizing

with a deer. the tremendous challenges that Ruiz has had to

“ e hood wouldn’t open, the light was broken, face with her diagnosis that came at age 12.

the fender was bent out a little bit,” Berry said. He “Pete goes, you want to hook these guys up,

put together an estimate that amounted to $3,800 right?” Berry said. “Let’s just give it to them, do the

and conveyed it to Lindsay, who discussed it with whole job for nothing—we could donate to IFO-

her father. PA or we could just help Lindsay—and she is right

“ e next day my father called Paul to nd out if here in front of us. She is obviously a very brave and

just the hood could be repaired and at a later date courageous person,” he agreed.

we would come back and repair the rest,” the 26- When Ruiz and her dad came to the shop a few

year old explained. Ruiz, a Somers High school days later, she said her Honda Accord looked like

graduate who is currently pursuing her master’s the accident had never happened. To their utter

degree in business while working full-time at an surprise, the men let them know that the work was

orthopedics company in White Plains, said she felt done as a gift—and that they would not be charged.

she could not a ord to completely restore her car. Overcome with emotion and gratitude, Ruiz said

What she did not know is that Berry had no- she was amazed not only at the work they did, but

ticed the words on her license plate frame: “CURE the generosity that the shop’s owners showed her.

FOP.” He decided to research it and learned that it “Paul and his men have reinforced my belief that

referred to a rare genetic condition called Fibrodys- there are still good people out there,” she said.

plasia Ossi cans Progressiva or FOP—and that his

new customer is living with the disability. Lindsay Ruiz, center, with Paul Berry and Peter
FOP is a debilitating medical condition that Devey, co-owners of Indian Auto Collision

impacts only one in two million people—with just PHOTO: JESSICA JAFET


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19 Bargains, food and fun on
Katonah Avenue.
pg 5


The Staff Lewisboro reviews noise ordinance

EDITORIAL TEAM BY BRIAN MARSCHHAUSER ness abuts a residential property? the time was right to review its Councilman John Pappalardo.
BRIAN MARSCHHAUSER EDITOR When it comes to Lewisboro’s “inconsistent” code. At the same time, he said, it’s
EDITOR: 914-302-5628 important to be “business-
[email protected] How late in the day can home- noise ordinance, the devil is in e goal? Striking a balance friendly.”
owners mow their lawns? Can the details. between the needs of businesses
GABRIELLE BILIK landscaping work be done on a and the quality of life of resi- e biggest challenge lies with
SPORTS EDITOR: 914-214-4285 Sunday? How early can busi- Following up on a resident’s dents. residential properties that abut
nesses begin unloading trucks? complaint that his commercial commercial properties.
[email protected] What happens when that busi- neighbor was being too noisy “We live in a bucolic com-
too early in the morning, the munity and people are entitled For example, Councilman
ADVERTISING TEAM Lewisboro Town Board decided to their peace and quiet,” said Tony Goncalves said, a resident
LISA KAIN who works late nights and lives
Westchester Broadway Theatre CHRISTMAS next to a commercial property
914-351-2424 IN JULYSHOP EARLY. SAVE BIG. complained about work being
[email protected] done at 7 a.m.—an hour before
Everyone’s Favorite Savings Event Is Back! he thought such activity was al-
PAUL FORHAN lowed. But, Goncalves said, the
914-202-2392 Kick off your holiday shopping now and code only forbids the unloading
[email protected] save big on everyone’s favorite holiday gift! of commercial vehicles before 8
CORINNE STANTON a.m., meaning the business has
845-621-4049 GIFT CERTIFICATES the legal right to do other noisy
[email protected] work before then.
914-334-6335 “ at’s where there’s a dis-
[email protected] B U Y 1 GIFT CERTIFICATE FOR TWO crepancy,” Goncalves said. “We
NANCY SORBELLA need to tighten that up.”
[email protected] ough a revised ordinance is
BRUCE HELLER G E T A 2 ND GIFT CERTIFICATE FOR TWO still in the discussion stage, Pap-
914-202-2941 palardo said he is “con dent” the
[email protected] 1/2 P R I C E !FOR A COMPLETE DINNER & SHOW AT WBT FOR board will approve an amended
version of the code.
PRODUCTION TEAM That’s a Savings of $91 on an Evening Gift Certificate!
TABITHA PEARSON MARSHALL “We’re evaluating the ordi-
When you buy in July of 2019, your Gift Certificates nance with an eye toward trying
PRODUCTION MANAGER for Two are value protected from any price increases to make it equitable for the busi-
DESIGNER/PHOTOGRAPHER ness owner and the homeowner,”
[email protected] through January 31, 2021, and offer a choice from Pappalardo said. “ at’s the bal-
ance we’re trying to strike.”
ASST PRODUCTION MANAGER But even if such a balance is
and 18 Months of Special Entertainment Events! struck, there is still a question of
914-214-4285 enforcement.
[email protected] Pre-Broadway New Musical IT HAPPENED ONE
e most e ective regulations
CHRISTINA ROSE Christmas Eve are unambiguous and easily en-
PRODUCTION/DESIGNER forceable, which can be di cult
MT heusical SPECIAL EVENTS INCLUDE: when dealing with a nuanced
EXECUTIVE TEAM St. Patrick's Celebration, Comedy Nights, issue such as noise, the council-
BRETT FREEMAN Forever Motown, The Duprees, All-Star Doo men said. Covering all possible
Wop Concerts, Glenn Miller Orchestra, scenarios while satisfying both
PUBLISHER: 845-208-8151 Tribute concerts to the Four Seasons, ABBA, homeowners and businesses is
[email protected] Eagles, Billy Joel & Elton John, Country the board’s ambitious task.
Music, Buddy Holly, and so much more.
SHELLEY KILCOYNE Pappalardo encouraged resi-
VP OF SALES: 2ND CERTIFICATE MUST BE OF EQUAL VALUE. Both Gift Certificates must be pur- dents to email board members
chased at the same time. Discount applies to Gift Certificates for Two only. Discount may not be and come to Town Board meet-
845-621-1116 applied to previous or future purchases. Cannot be used with any other coupons or discounts. ings, where they will be able to
[email protected] Gift Certificates not valid on Gold Star Performances. share ideas. If the board plans
to discuss the noise ordinance, it
Deadlines will be placed on its agenda be-
DEADLINE Contact information and
(914) 592-2222 agendas can be found on the
THE DEADLINE FOR ADVERTISEMENTS town’s website, lewisborogov.
GROUP SALES LUXURY BOXES (914) 592--8730 com.
(914) 592-2225 Editorial Submissions
THURSDAY BEFORE THE NEXT Press releases and photos
PUBLICATION DATE. The management reserves thTeherigmhatntoamgeamkeesnchterdeuselervoersprtohgerarmighchtatnogmesaifkreesqcuhireeddu. Alellosarlpersofignraal.mNochcaasnhgoerscirferdeitqcuairrderde.fAunlldssa.les final. No cash or credit card refunds. should be submitted to The
Katonah-Lewisboro Times
FOR MORE INFORMATION, A Proud Sponsor of WBT Official Bank of WBT by the Thursday before
CALL BRIAN MARSCHHAUSER AT the next publication date.
914-302-5628 OR EMAIL Submissons can be emailed
to [email protected] or
[email protected] mail it to Katonah-Lewisboro
Times, Bailey Court, 334
Location Route 202, Unit C1S,
Somers, NY 10589. Send
BAILEY COURT a self-addressed stamped
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photo returned.
SOMERS, NY 10589




Somers asks NYC to rebuild Plum Brook Bridge

BY CAROL REIF The Plum Brook Bridge
Citing public safety concerns, Somers o cials are ask-
ing New York City’s Department of Environmental Pro-
tection (DEP) to replace the Plum Brook Bridge.

e vote was taken last week after a lengthy meeting
with residents.

e span was built in 1904 on watershed land belong-
ing to New York City. It linked routes 100 and 138, car-
rying tra c over the Plum Brook River, an arm of the
Muscoot Reservoir, until 1998 when the DEP closed it
due to unsafe conditions.

Plans to replace the steel structure in subsequent years
were backed by local law enforcement, re o cials, and
other rst responders, who cited concerns about access
to St. Joseph’s R.C. Church, which opened in 2013, and
John F. Kennedy Catholic High School, both located near
the intersection of Plum Brook Road and Route 138.

Arguments were also made to re-establish a link to
I-684, an interstate highway, and to the train station in
Goldens Bridge.

But a public outcry over safety, tra c, and noise con-
cerns thwarted forward movement.

Opposition was especially intense then, and remains
so now, among residents of Plum Brook Road, Sunder-
land Lane, and Otha Drive.

INPUT SOUGHT tical” and thought “the reasonable needs of the many reopening the bridge. e Rev. Mark G. Vaillancourt,

Last week, the Somers Town Board sought local input should outweigh those of a few.” president of JFK Catholic High School, did as well.

by inviting folks to speak during the public comment Plum Brook Road resident Beth Berman disagreed, Worries focused on being able to get emergency services

section of a discussion on the bridge’s future. Close to 20 citing speeding concerns. When the bridge rst opened, to the church and the high school, Morrissey said.

residents obliged. she said, there were “cars that drove through my fence, e supervisor thanked the public for its input, saying,

Town Supervisor Rick Morrissey told the crowd on and almost into my living room, four to ve times.” “ is is what local government’s all about. I appreciate

ursday, July 11, that he was asking the board to pass a e sharp curves on the road west of Route 100 make you all coming out tonight and giving us your opinions.

resolution urging the city to replace the span. it a hazard, so it’s not just a quality of life issue but also a We need to hear this.”

All the vote would do, he said, was “put the wheels in safety issue, she said. Passing the resolution doesn’t mean that the bridge

motion at the DEP level. It could be years before that Bill Keane, who lives on Fairview Drive, said the extra project will go forward immediately, he said.

bridge gets demolished and rebuilt.” commute adds up to more than just a minute or two over ere will be “ample time” for discussion, the supervi-

Two other bridges in the city’s bailiwick—in Katonah time. “I did a rough calculation,” he said, estimating that sor promised, adding that board members believe it’s in

and Goldens Bridge—could be similarly reconstructed, over a year’s time “it’s a day of my life in commuting.” “the best interest of the town to at least explore this. It’s

so “this is the last chance for the town to get anything Steven Kalayjian of Sunderland Lane, who has lob- not every day you’re going to get a $15 million bridge

done with that Plum Brook Bridge which…is a major bied for tra c controls like speed bumps, told the board bought and paid for by New York City.”

artery and a public-safety concern,” Morrissey said. he won’t let his children walk on the road because of Reconvening after a ve-minute executive session, the

e project—which Morrissey estimated could cost speeders. board voted to ask the DEP to begin the process of tear-

$15 million—would be entirely the city’s “responsibility,” He said he was “dazed” to learn that the bridge might ing down and rebuilding the bridge.

and “won’t cost the town anything.” be reopened. Board colleagues agreed that the issue has broader im-

“Safety is most important,” Kalayjian said. “A life can- plications, the most important of which is public safety,

PROS, CONS not be brought back based upon saving three, four, ve and that some kind of remedial roadwork needs to take

Anthony Falcone, a Somers resident and licensed civil minutes of time. To me that is a travesty.” place as well.

engineer, favors reopening the bridge. e detour added Neighbor Steven Schubert agreed, saying there are a Morrissey said that he’d been pursuing the matter for a

about 3.5 miles and seven to eight minutes to the average “lot of young children on that road.” “number of years” and that one of the responses from the

commute, he said. Several others said they were also against reopening DEP had been that it didn’t “have the money.”

Route 138 remains the only way to get to the church the bridge. “But who has the money?” Morrissey asked.

and high school, and if a tree or wire falls across the road, Finally, he said, a top DEP o cial got back to the

it could “double” the response time in an emergency, he SUPERVISOR WEIGHS IN town and acknowledged that it had “the responsibility”

added. “Part of my interest in exploring the reopening of this to maintain or replace the span.

Falcone acknowledged the concerns of Plum Brook bridge is public safety,” Morrissey said. He referred to Town Attorney Roland A. Baroni Jr. advised the town

Road residents. Over the last 20 years, he said, they have letters written in 2016 by Capt. Douglas Larkin of the to get it in writing that the DEP will rebuild the bridge.

become accustomed to “the rural and very quiet nature state police, Fire Commissioner John J. Markiewicz, and e resolution, reframed to re ect that, passed unani-

of this road.” But, Falcone said, he was trying to be “prac- Somers Police Chief Michael Driscoll, who all backed mously.

Katonah Pasta!

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914-232-7750 •
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Friday, July 19th & 10am–4pm
Saturday, July 20th Katonah Avenue

A Letter from Alan Eifert

President of the Katonah Chamber of Commerce

Sometimes you come across a hat, a dress, a pair of shoes or a state of the art barbecue
you can’t resist buying – especially when it’s marked down and on sale. Come to Katonah
this Friday and Saturday shop and stroll our Avenue. Some of the most unique stores in all
of Westchester are having giant tag sales. We have very friendly merchants that are ready,
willing and able to help you find what you want or need. After you’ve taken that stroll, take a
break from your shopping spree to dine at one of our many great restaurants.
On the north end of the Avenue, look for our vintage carnival wheel where you can spin for
prizes—winners will receive Gift Certificates and various merchandise from around town. Step
right up and take a chance—the wheel will be located at Old New House, 31 Katonah Avenue.
After the Sidewalk Sale ends on Saturday, come back and enjoy 2019 Best of Westchester’s
“Best New Event” The Katonah Art Stroll. The evening’s festivities kick-off 4:00pm at the
Katonah Museum of Art. Take to the streets from 5pm to 8pm where nine galleries and
businesses will feature many works of local artists. Refreshments and live music are included
in the evening’s festivities.
For more information, visit our community website for all things Katonah at
Enjoy the rest of your summer.

Alan Eifert



Chamber of Commerce


Chamber of Commerce




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Into the woods Fact or speculation?

Are you READING, lived in Manhattan Sometimes, saying EDITOR standing live outside
familiar with WRITING & in the early 1980s, “I don’t know” is of a house in southern
the Japanese CHOCOLATE my friend, Ellen the most respon- Westchester County
practice of shinrin- KIM and I joined the sible thing a reporter where, “Apparently, a
yoku or forest KOVACH Appalachian Moun-
bathing? Devotees tain Club. Hikes to can do. BRIAN man may have shot
of forest bathing upstate New York or For example, if MARSCHHAUSER himself,” the reporter
somebody were to ask

are popping up all Rockland County me the likelihood of Apparently?! May

over the world and or New Jersey were Trader Joe’s coming to have?!

discovering the many bene ts of im- o ered for all activity levels on most Lewisboro, it would be downright irrespon- My head nearly exploded upon hearing a

mersing yourself in nature. weekends. Ellen and I would meet sible for me to say anything else. When professional reporter use these words.

Developed in the 1980s in Japan, early on Saturday morning at the Port it comes to predicting the future, “I don’t Six weeks ago, I taught Katonah El-

shinrin-yoku is based on ancient Authority bus terminal where the know” is about the only thing I can report ementary School students about the basics

traditions going back thousands of other sleepy hikers were already lined with certainty. of news writing. I even drafted a brief guide

years. Now the scienti c and medi- up to take an 8 a.m. bus. Under no circumstances would I say: about the process of writing a news story.

cal communities are advocating forest e AMC hike leader informed “People in the supermarket industry are e kids picked up on it right away. After

bathing as a preventative way to help us of the hike’s attractions (water- convinced that Trader Joe’s has its sights just a few short minutes, they con dently

stressed out, indoor workers reduce falls, views, rugged rocky terrain, etc.) set on Northern Westchester. From what understood the di erence between specula-

blood pressure, improve concentration before we adjusted our backpacks and I’m hearing, Lewisboro is a likely landing tion and fact.

and memory, decrease cortisol levels headed out on the trail. e rst time spot for the popular organic food store at’s why it is so alarming to see sea-

(stress hormones) and boost the im- that someone yelled, “Separation!” our chain. After speaking with my sources, I’d soned reporters act so irresponsibly. Even

mune system. group stopped. A few men walked o place the possibility of it happening at 95 though my guide was intended for third

While having nothing to do with to the left into the trees and a couple percent.” and fourth graders, there are clearly some

actual bathing or water, the idea of of women walked o to the right into It would be speculation, plain and simple. professionals in need of a refresher.

shinrin-yoku is to be immersed in the woods. I had no idea what was It serves little purpose but to get your hopes at, I can report with 100 percent

nature to absorb the beauty, awaken going on. I soon learned that “Sepa- up. certainty.

the ve senses (hear, see, taste, touch ration!” meant bathroom break for Do you know what else it does? It makes

and smell) and connect to the natural people who needed to nd a large tree me sound important while at the same e Process of Writing
time giving myself just enough leeway to
world. Proponents believe even 20 to hide behind before getting back on

minutes of walking along wooded the trail. avoid any serious backlash when I’m proven a News Story
wrong. But from the time I publish my
paths, caressing tree bark, gazing up at For most of the hike, we walked in

the sky through tree branches, sni - single le or two by two. If the terrain report until Trader Joe’s inevitably shoots it INFORMATION GATHERING

ing pinecones, hearing the crunch of was challenging or the day was very down, I will have gotten months of discus- • is is the rst and most important

leaves and twigs underfoot, and touch- hot and humid, talking ceased. We sion out of it. Mission accomplished. step. We cannot write a news story if we

ing the damp moss can work wonders concentrated on putting one hiking For those of you who follow the NBA, don’t have any information to share.

on your physical and emotional sense boot in front of the other and keeping you can probably tell already that I’m a • We can get information from a variety

of well-being. our eyes peeled for deer, streams or bitter New York Knicks fan (even more of sources, such as people and documents.

One study noted that Americans beautiful views. I enjoyed all of these bitter than usual). at’s mostly due to the -People: We can call, email or text mes-

spend more than 90 percent of their AMC hikes. I especially remember recent NBA free agency craze, which was sage people who can share their knowledge

time indoors. Probably sitting down hiking in Harriman State Park and a lesson in bad journalism. Beginning in and information. ey can also give us

and staring at an electronic device. To climbing up to walk in between a nar- February, it was a fait accompli that Kevin quotes to use in the story. If we are writing

really bene t from a session of for- row rock formation called “the lemon Durant and Kyrie Irving would be joining about a re, who should we call? Fire ght-

est bathing, plan to spend up to three squeezer.” my beloved Knicks at 6 p.m. Sunday, June ers would be the best source. ey can

hours slowly walking through the Another hike was in Ward Pound 30 (the earliest time players could sign with tell us when and where the re happened

woods, observing the colors and pat- Ridge Reservation. We took Metro new teams). and why it happened. We can also talk to

terns of the plants, shrubs and leaves, North up to Katonah and car-pooled ese are actual quotes from actual people who may have witnessed the re.

listening to the bird song, feeling the with other hikers to get to the trail. reporters: -Documents: Documents can help

wind on your skin, and breathing the Toward the end of the day, our hiking • “It’s easier to nd street parking in us nd all sorts of valuable information

air deeply. leader got lost and our group of hot, Manhattan than it is to nd an NBA and can sometimes be more reliable than

Westchester has so many parks, res- tired, cranky hikers literally became executive, player or coach who doesn’t think people. For example, if a house is sold, it

ervoir areas, and nature trails for forest immersed in nature walking in circles Durant is going to sign with the Knicks in must be reported. We can then nd out

bathing excursions. Even nding a around a marshy patch of skunk July.” how much the house sold for, when it was

pocket park or a bench under a tree cabbage. Since moving to Northern • “Rival executives will tell you, without sold, and who bought it. Did you know

on your lunch hour has its bene ts, as Westchester in 1987, I have hiked at hesitation, that Durant is bound for the that, through documents, we can even

long as you are not also staring down Pound Ridge Reservation numerous Knicks.” nd out how many dogs are licensed in a

at your phone. Reach up to touch the times and never got lost on the trails. • “From everything I’ve heard, Kevin municipality?

tree leaves with your ngertips, close Treat yourself to some forest bath- Durant and Kyrie are planning on coming

your eyes and listen to the sounds of ing this summer! to New York. 95 percent chance they say!” WRITING THE STORY

birds, squirrels and bees. Take o your As everybody now knows, Durant and Now that we have our information, it’s

shoes and wriggle your toes in the Kim Kovach enjoys walking and hiking Irving signed with the Brooklyn Nets. time to write. But there are some ques-

grass. Slowly breathe in and breathe in nature as well as looking out at the Bad journalism isn’t reserved for na- tions we must ask ourselves throughout the

out. Feel more relaxed? trees and greenery while writing her tional media outlets. Watching a local news process: SEE MARSCHHAUSER PAGE 18

I enjoy hiking and walking. When I columns each week. broadcast a few years ago, a reporter was

BRETT FREEMAN, PUBLISHER 2 Letters to the editor and op-ed submissions may be edited. The views
BRIAN MARSCHHAUSER, EDITOR TRACKS and opinions expressed in letters and op-eds are not necessarily those
TABITHA PEARSON MARSHALL, PRODUCTION MANAGER of Katonah-Lewisboro Times or its affiliates. Submissions must include a
BAILEY COURT, 334 ROUTE 202, UNIT C1S phone number and address for verification. Not all letters and op-eds will
Editorial Office: (914) 302-5628 SOMERS, NY 10589 necessarily be published. Letters and op-eds which cannot be verified or
Fax: 914-617-8508 are anonymous will not be published. Please send your submissions to
[email protected] ©2018 HALSTON MEDIA, LLC
the editor by e-mail at [email protected]
For more information, call the editor at (914) 302-5628


Auto and First Responder Show set for Sunday

e Yorktown Chamber of Commerce will host an Auto and First Responder Show 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday, July 21, at the Kmart parking lot in Yorktown Heights.
Come see new cars, classic cars, hotrods, drag cars and motorcycles. ere will be live music, auto vendors, food and a beer garden, ra es and much more. ere will be
something for the entire family!

Dkindoywo?u Sedan owners who suspect they might be part of a dying trucks.And GM won’t even be leading the pack in that regard,
breed are not wrong to harbor such suspicions, as auto indus- as LMC estimates Ford (90 percent) and Fiat Chrysler (97
try insiders note that the production of sedans has been in percent) will be almost exclusively manufacturing some type
decline for about a decade. of truck or SUV. While trucks and SUVs might rst have
taken hold of the U.S. automotive market, other countries
According to LMC Automotive, which tracks the auto in- are now following suit. According to the automotive research
dustry, many auto manufacturers are responding to consumer
demand for taller vehicles by producing more trucks, SUVs rm JATO Dynamics, SUVs, including crossovers, accounted
and crossovers at the expense of sedans. In fact, LMC Au- for more than one in three cars sold across the globe in 2017.
tomotive estimates that, by 2022, 84 percent of the vehicles
sold by General Motors in the United States will be SUVs or is article is from Metro Creative Connection.

NASCAR and its fan history

Millions of racing enthusiasts tune in to watch their favorite NASCAR As NASCAR amassed its legions of fans, it also helped solidify the star

drivers every weekend. status of many drivers. Richard Petty, David Pearson, Dale Earnhardt Sr. (and

Whether lling the stands in person or watching on television, NASCAR later Junior), Jimmie Johnson and Je Gordon are just a few of the notable

fans are drawn to the action and the sport’s storied history. drivers who have torn up tracks. In 1998, amid 50th anniversary celebrations,

It is believed that what would ultimately evolve into car racing began during NASCAR put together a list of the organization’s 50 Greatest Drivers. Living

Prohibition times when “runners,” or those who delivered moonshine, souped members of the group were honored during pre-race festivities for the 1998

up their cars to evade federal tax agents. ese runners took pride in evading Daytona 500.

the law and would hold informal races to determine who had the fastest car and NASCAR has built its reputation not only on quality races, but also through

greatest racing chops. Eventually the need for smuggling booze waned, and car sponsorship. In the history of NASCAR, there have been only three naming

racing became a more respectable sport. rights partners: RJ Reynolds, Sprint/Nextel and Monster Energy, which took

On Feb. 21, 1948, the National Association for Stock Car racing was o cially the reins in 2017.

incorporated, although the rst o cial NASCAR race took place six days ose unfamiliar with NASCAR may think that the NASCAR season never

earlier. e sport would go on to be one of the most popular spectator activities ends. However, there is a de ned season. e race season, comprising 38 races,

in North America and is now a multibillion dollar industry. starts in February and ends in November. Races are conducted on privately

NASCAR owes its beginnings to mechanic and auto-repair shop owner owned race tracks, all of which are asphalt or concrete. Although NASCAR has

William “Bill” France Sr. of Washington, D.C. France became interested in southern roots, tracks were built in California and Las Vegas to tap into newer

racing after relocating to Daytona Beach, Fla., which he discovered was a hotbed audiences.

for racing enthusiasts. France involved himself in racing cars and promotion. NASCAR has been around for decades, and new stars and fans are made

France felt there should be a sanctioning body to govern the sport, so in 1947, each year.

he organized a meeting in Florida to discuss the future of stock car racing and

conceived the notion of NASCAR with other members of the racing community. is article is from Metro Creative Connection.



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Bars in supermarkets?!

Craft beer bars in supermarkets, ternoon visit to the GOOD Wegmans is coming to Harrison; check
who would have thought? them out.
Have you been to any DeCicco aforementioned Somers THE SUPERMARKET
& Sons’ super-bar-markets in the area? It DeCicco’s and it was KATONAH SELECTIONS • Supermarkets that are on the beer app,
is quite an improvement over just regular time well spent. e BEER MAN Untappd. ere will be more on that
shopping for kale and garbanzo beans overall space ts nicely OK, so not all super- below.
with no on-site hydration available. Not markets have terri c
only do di erent stores have unique craft JOHN BART craft beer bars (yet), but Here is my view of craft o erings in a
beer pub feels and ambience (Armonk’s into the area with tall few of our local supermarkets (and a mini
bar is suspended over the supermarket), mart), ordered by preference.
they have amazing selections of rotating, ceilings, wood plank let’s applaud those that
seasonal craft brews o ered by knowl- • DeCicco and Sons. All locations have
edgeable and friendly sta ! In addition, rafters, and steel sus- are actively participat- thoughtfully curated and extensive
similar to your favorite “beer bar,” they lineups and I recommend browsing their
often o er complimentary small samples, pensions. ing in the craft beer aisles ASAP.

ights of four or ve di erent beers, full Speaking of suspensions, there is a craft game and give a kind nudge to others to • Shell Gas Station & Mini Mart, 9
glasses to be enjoyed on-site, and growlers Haines, Road, Bedford Hills. I was quite
to go. beer bar up there! A wide-open inviting engage a bit more. Here are a few criteria surprised to nd a remarkable selection
of top-notch craft beers here! Single-
It is o cially a good hang at these space with a 56-seat bar surrounding 33 to look for in supermarket craft o erings: cut, Pipeworks, Sloop Juice Bomb. It is
supermarkets. located by the southbound 39S entrance
taps with TVs playing sports on mute and • No dust! ough a general cleanliness to the Saw Mill River Parkway.
My research shows that the DeCicco
& Sons in Brewster, Armonk, Millwood, cool music in the background makes for a criterion, dust = age. And hops (found • Green’s Natural Foods, 666 Lexington
and newly opened Somers (see below) Ave., Mount Kisco. Concise and creative.
have these shopping oases, but check out “happy place” for sure. e beer selections in IPAs) have a shelf life of about 1-3 In the right-hand corner of the store,
their website, you’ll nd a nice variety of cold crafty
tap, for more. So, the next time you hear, are top notch and I was happy to nd months before the hop aroma and avors selections, e.g. Dales Pale Ale, Six Point,
“Honey, we’re out of eggs,” try to play it Montauk. Rogue, Abita.
cool and respond with something like, some new favorites in our 4-ounce ights. deteriorate. Consuming within one
“Well... if I must...” before heading out of • Stop & Shop, 195 North Bedford Road,
the house for that errand of love. Complimentary samples (e.g. try before month of the “born on” date is optimal. Mount Kisco. Some kudos is deserved
here as they have Bell’s Two Hearted Ae,
FIELD TRIP SOMERS DECICCO’S buy) were “no problem” from the adept #KeepHopsFreshAndHappy. which has won consecutive Best Beer in
266 US-202, Somers, America marks, as voted by the Home
A local suds connoisseur and well- bartenders. • Well organized. is is like the movie Brewers Association. It is a well-balanced
malt-hop IPA (7% abv) that you should
known Bon Vivant and I paid an af- e food menu is what I would call “High Fidelity,” where there are in nite try.

a perfect simple bar menu: apps such as ways to organize a record collection. at SEE BART PAGE 15

crispy garbanzo beans and tru e chips, being said, make it obvious with signage.

wings, burgers, and a kid’s menu all • Rotating selections. Let’s see the

with di erent combinations of sides and seasons change. Buying Oktoberfest in

sauces. spring is just plain wrong.

Speaking of kids, there is a children’s • Allow mixing. is may be an ad-

play area, which seemed to account for vanced feature but I love the places that

several dads who were “food shopping” have six-pack carriers handy and allow

and spending quality time with their you to mix and match as many brands

little ones. On top of it all there, there’s and avors as you wish. Note: I have

an outdoor patio reminiscent of a ski Western New York roots and the famous

lodge après-ski setting with Adirondack Wegmans mini-chain was born in that

chairs to take in the beautiful views of our area and o ers epic beer selections along

Northern Westchester landscape. with the pioneering the mixing approach.

A Beverage for Everyone

YOUR LOCAL Domestic beer, imported New arrivals daily Plu• sIc!e and propane
CRAFT BEER SOURCE beer, along with the area’s Offering a rotating selection
• Free delivery
largest selection of of unique beers — always • Featured on Beer Menus
craft beer something new to try! • Loyalty Club Program
• •
(coming soon)
The experience to guide you We carry a large array of
through the complexities of soda, seltzer, bottled water

the craft beer world and other soft drinks

Upcoming Tasting Events

8/2 Founders, Cigar City • 8/16 Five
Boroughs, Montauk • 8/30 Stony Creek

g Tasting Events Plus

May 24 Fri June 7 Brewery Tastings MAUNANGDEERMENENTW
7pm 4-7pm every 1st and 3rd Friday 4-6 pm

Stop by on Saturday afternoons to
learn more about craft beers!

The Commons of Vista • 204 Oakridge Common • South Salem, NY • 914-533-0100

HOURS: Mon -Sat: 11am-8pm • Sun: 11am - 6pm •


BART Our Captain Lawrence makes the beers I’ve tried or would Bedford Hills, 914-666-3600, Aug. 16: 5 Borough/Montauk
a good one with Clearwater like to (there’s a wish list). It has Note: During the tastings, a
FROM PAGE 14 Kolsch (4.8%). Please also try a feature to sort and lter on “Beer 101” will be hosted with
the fantastic Scha y Kolsch beers you’ve had and rated high- • Food trucks every Friday, a Q&A.
• ShopRite, 747 Bedford Road, (4.8%) out of St. Louis, if you ly so when you’re wandering starting at 5 p.m. Please reach out with upcom-
Bedford Hills. is is a good can nd it. down a beer isle of your local ing beer or related events as I’m
place to get some standard supermarket or beer emporium • ursday, July 18: Scha y happy to spread the word.
brews (Miller, Pabst, etc.) and a THERE’S AN APP FOR THAT and can’t recall if you liked a Tap Takeover, 5 p.m.-close Cheers!
smattering of a few crafts (Dog- As you continue to enjoy the particular beer, just look up the
rating you gave it! ere is a • Friday, July 26: Good Beer e Katonah Beer Man
sh Head, Captain Lawrence, broad array of brewer’s brands, contained social media aspect Friday Tap Takeover, 5 p.m.-
Two Roads). styles, etc. you should keep track to it as Untappd allows you to close [email protected]
of what you like, dislike, and connect to other craft-minded
Please reach out with super- locations to purchase the ones folks to see and comment on • Saturday, July 27: Cask
markets you know of with good you prefer. As has become typi- what they are consuming. It is a Night, 4 p.m.-close
selections and I’ll include them cal, there’s an app for that, and great, easy to use app.
in future columns. it is called Untappd. VISTA BEER & BEVERAGE
HOPPENINGS EVENTS 204 Oakridge Common, South
SOME RECOMMENDATIONS I religiously use the Untappd Brew & Co, 532 Bedford Road,
While you are trolling the su- (no “e”) app on my phone for Salem, 914-533-0100, vista-
looking up, tracking, and rating
permarket beer aisle, please scout
out these recommendations: Tastings
Aug. 2: Founders/Cigar City/
• Montauk Brewing Company Revision
Wave Chaser IPA (6.4% abv).
is up-and-coming brewery [email protected]
from the Long Island town of
the same name has hit our local
market. Cards on table: My
niece works there (I am jeal-
ous). at being said, I strongly
recommend their Wave chaser
IPA with tropical and piney
notes. Also, try their Water-
melon Session Ale (4.9% abv),
which has just the right amount
of watermelon.

• Glutenberg Red Ale (5%). As
you may recall I avoid gluten
in solid forms but, because
beer makes me happy, the
gluten in beer does not bother
me. “Hmm,” you’re thinking.
Anyhow, the gluten-free beer
market has been barren for a
while and the choices that have
come to market have been bland
at best. Kudos to Glutenberg
Brewing out of Montreal and
especially this Red Ale, a style
that you unfortunately do not
see much of these days. Taste-
wise, it brings together mild
roasted nuts, co ee and caramel
in a delicious concoction, yet
void of gluten.

• von Trapps Golden Helles
Lager (4.9%). Helles yes! ank
you, Austria, for inventing
this beer style delivered via
this Stowe, Vt. brewery, and
especially this particular lovely,

avorful, session-y lager. Bring
some cans of these Austrian
friends to the beach or BBQ
this summer.

• Industrial Arts Wrench IPA
(6.8%). I like this brewery’s
products a lot. In particular,
Wrench is a fruity IPA concoc-
tion sourced with slight piney-
ness from West Coast hops.
Other choices to try, all with
thematic names, include: Power
Tools IPA (7.1%), grapefruit
tones with moderate bitterness,
and Pocket Wrench IPA (4.5%),
if you are in session mode.

• Kolsch style. is is a nod to
this whole style now that we are
in the midst of summer heat.

ese beers are light in strength
and color with a crisp, perfectly
balanced malt and hop avor.


e truth about coyotes

BY DANA GOIN PHOTO: LAUREN BETTINO to ambush us and our pets. Yet the reality
GUEST WRITER is, wildlife would prefer to have nothing
A lactating female coyote eyes the camera as she passes through the photographer’s to do with us.
If you’re a Westchester resident, it’s backyard.
safe to say you have at the very least Which brings me back to: coyotes.
heard of the coyotes that live right check but are also proven to be healthier well as small mammal habitat. In regions Coyotes need a new PR rep. One of
here in our backyards. Whether you’ve overall, as predators typically target the with a hearty predator presence, prey the most maligned species in all of North
seen them yourself, heard them howling ailing members of a herd thereby limiting populations are naturally maintained at America, they are a favored scapegoat for
in the night, or know a neighbor who has the spread of disease. Perhaps less ap- a capacity in which the environment can suburban—and many rural—environ-
had some sort of encounter, nearly every- parent in our everyday life is the over- thrive. ments. Labeled varmints and pest species,
one has some version of a coyote story. browsing of forest understory. By curbing mutants and blood-thirsty killers, coyotes
While we likely all have that in common, deer numbers, predators preserve forest Now, understandably, talk of a robust barely stand a chance against our precon-
where we may di er is in our opinions of integrity because deer will not over-forage predator presence in suburban areas is ceived notions about them. Four hundred
coyotes. an area. Forests here are largely stripped bound to put some people on edge. Little years ago, European settlers arrived on the
of their vital forest oor vegetation, the Red Riding Hood did a real number on shores of North America with their fables
Let’s talk about coyotes’ role in nature. absence of which has detrimental impacts us. Add to that our sensationalized media featuring “big bad wolves” and other dan-
In the Westchester area, coyotes occupy on ground-nesting bird populations, as coverage and one would be led to believe gerous beasts, and—among other atroci-
the role of apex predator, which means as that our wildlife is sitting in wait, plotting ties—began to eradicate large carnivores
the top members of the food chain they by the millions. To this day, we maintain
help maintain the health and balance a scienti cally unsound determination to
of all other species “below” them on the eliminate every large or mid-sized carni-
food web. e ability of an apex predator vore with whom we share our landscape.
to persist is a reliable indicator that an Coyotes, however, have a gift and a
ecosystem is healthy and balanced. Why curse: their adaptability. Equally capable
is it so important for our ecosystem to of thriving in the plains, the forest, the
maintain balance? Without balance, there desert, among other regions, the exibility
are inevitable and unsustainable booms of the coyote is something at which we
in populations of other animals. Take should marvel. More recently our in-
deer, for example. We are all familiar with creased encroachment on their habitat as
the over-population issue of white-tailed well as the extirpation of coyotes’ natural
deer in Westchester. Frequent vehicle predators, such as wolves and cougars,
collisions, devastated home gardens, and provided an open invitation for their
increased cases of Lyme disease are just range expansion eastward. We must con-
a few of the symptoms of the growing sider the fact that our suburban and urban
problem. In areas with a strong predator
presence, populations are not only kept in SEE GOIN PAGE 18

Is Your Biological Clock Ticking?

The Trend toward Later Motherhood…

Ask the Doctor Q: What’s behind the trend toward later parenthood? have the same degree of risk in pregnancy as that of
A: Women in the U.S. are waiting longer than ever to a younger mom-to-be.
Dr. Navid Mootabar have children, according to the Centers for Disease
Chief, Obstetrics & Gynecology Control and Prevention. In fact, the average age of rst- If you’re over 35 and considering pregnancy, you may
Northern Westchester Hospital time mothers is now 26, up almost two years since 2014. have to visit your physician more frequently to ensure
In the last 10 to 15 years, we’ve seen the average age that the pregnancy is proceeding smoothly. I recommend
Learn more about of rst-time mothers increase greatly, mainly because scheduling an appointment for both preconception
Dr. Mootabar, visit women are pursuing careers and education rst. counseling and genetic counseling. This will help your physician identify and minimize any risk factors so
DrMootabar Q: I’m turning thirty. Should I be worried about you can improve your chances of a healthy pregnancy.
my “biological clock” ticking? Women over 35 can deliver healthy children and have
400 East Main Street | Mount Kisco, NY 10549 A: The best time for a woman to get pregnant is a safe pregnancy. It’s all about taking care of yourself,
(914) 666-1200 | between the ages of 20 and 35. In this age range, knowing your risks and coming up with a plan that is
you are most fertile and least likely to experience right for you and your family.
complications. Though there is a slight risk of declining
fertility by the age of 35, it’s only about 5 percent. Q: I’m worried that when I do decide to have
Egg quality and quantity decline after age 35, and children, I won’t be able to. What are my options
good ovulation cycles become less frequent. Eggs of if I can’t get pregnant?
poorer quality are released, making it more difficult A: Advances in technology help many women over 35
to get pregnant. get pregnant and give birth to healthy babies. In vitro
fertilization is a process by which a woman’s eggs are
Q: Will older moms-to-be face risks? extracted and combined with a sperm sample, creating
A: A mere twenty to thirty years ago, the maternal age an embryo that is transferred to the woman’s uterus.
of 35 was considered advanced for childbearing; it was In vitro fertilization now includes a procedure called
also considered the age at which a woman became pre-implantation genetic diagnosis that helps identify
– virtually overnight and automatically – a high-risk chromosomal and genetic abnormalities, ensuring
pregnancy. Today we know that if you’re a healthy physicians are implanting healthy embryos.
35-year-old woman who is pregnant, you may often



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GOIN at is of course if you don’t means greater ability to care for attractant to coyotes as birdseed coyotes are here to stay. It is up
consider humans a predator. pups. ough lethal control ap- inevitably draws small mammals to us to employ our best available
FROM PAGE 16 pears to provide a temporary dip to your yard). It also includes wildlife management strategy:
Due to the abundance of in numbers, there is ultimately discussing these methods with managing our own behaviors.
shelter for these clever canines. misinformation and misun- an overall increase as early as our neighbors and holding one
Why wouldn’t they leap at the derstanding of coyotes, many the next year. Rather than lethal another accountable. e risk of living with coyotes is
opportunity to live here? Just people still wish for the com- removal, studies have shown minimal. e bene ts are great.
think of the real estate listing: a plete annihilation of this vital that the best way to mitigate On the occasion that a coyote We just have to take it upon
few minutes’walk from a top-rat- keystone species. Yet, science has human-coyote con ict is to does wander into your yard, the ourselves to make sure our rela-
ed restaurant (suburbia is rodent- shown that removal of coyotes instead manage ourselves. next step is to employ haz- tionship remains one of under-
central), lakefront property (those actually begets more coyotes. ing techniques. Hazing is the standing and cooperation. In the
ponds, streams, and man-made How? Reducing the coyote e key to our cohabitation act of scaring o an animal to words of environmentalist and
lakes are great watering holes), population means more abun- lies in our active practice of reinforce their natural wariness author Marc Beko , “Too often,
and very little crime (no natural dant resources for the survivors. coexistence techniques. First, we of humans. is involves using we cause ecological problems
predators in sight!). Access to ample resources must address and remove any loud noises and exaggerated and animal su ering because we
and all sources of human-related movements to frighten coyotes think of ourselves as the only
food access—be they intentional away. ough they are highly beings who matter.” In an age in
or unintentional. is means valuable members of our ecosys- which we are teetering on the
securing our garbage cans, tem, we can reap those bene ts verge of ecological collapse, it is
recycling, and compost bins while still fortifying their cau- about time we start focusing our
so animals cannot gain access. tion toward us. e orts on coexistence.
Feeding our pets indoors, clean-
ing up the yard of fallen fruit or Our relationship with coyotes Dana Goin is the wildlife outreach
food debris, and keeping bird does not have to be a contentious specialist of the Wolf Conservation
feeders tidy (an oft-overlooked one. After hundreds of years Center, located in South Salem.
of persecution, the fact is that

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File PHOTOS/ John Jay grad was a leader on defense
for history-making Indians
Annie Conway, a 2019 John Jay graduate, was a community, and the small, tightknit classes.
team captain and played defense on the varsity girls
lacrosse team. e Indians won two straight section Do you know what you want to study in
titles and advanced to the state nals for the rst college? If yes, what and why?
time in team history this season.
While things are always apt to change, I want
BY ROB DIANTONIO to study politics or international relations, and
CONTRIBUTING WRITER eventually go into working for non-pro ts or
something along those lines.

How old were you when you started playing Who is your favorite professional athlete?
lacrosse and how did you get started? My favorite sport to watch is tennis and my
favorite athlete is Serena Williams.
I was in fourth grade when I rst started
playing lacrosse. In all honesty, I don’t really What is your favorite music to listen to
know how I started, but I was the type of kid warming up for a game?
who kinda tried everything, and lacrosse was
next up. Prior to games, I love to listen to new, upbeat
music that gets me in the right mindset for the
What did it mean to you and the team to game.
win another section title and advance all the
way to the state championship game? If you could have one superpower, what
would it be and why?
It felt good getting back and making it even
further than last year. e feeling was a little It would be to be able to speak any language.
di erent this year. Last year, there were nerves I’m pretty bad at languages, and for the
and excitement. is year, it was all business. We profession I want to go into they are really
knew we had a job to do, and we came pretty important. I also think it’d be really cool to be
close to nishing it.To get to end my four-year able to speak any language because it helps you
high school career in the state nal was pretty understand di erent cultures.
If you could pick one place to visit on
What do you think are your strengths as a vacation that you’ve never been to, where
lacrosse player? would you go and why?

My IQ of the game. Over the years of I think I would go to Costa Rica. After doing
playing, I’ve picked up knowledge of the game a lot of city vacations, I’m really intrigued by the
that has really helped me excel and bring my nature and chillness of Costa Rica.
game to the next level.
What is your favorite food to eat before or
As a senior on the team, how much did you after a game?
value being a leader?
My favorite food to eat almost anytime is açaí
Especially this year, it was really meaningful bowls.
for me to not only lead the defense, but be able
to teach all the younger players everything I Best place to eat around the Katonah-
know about the game and at the same time, Lewisboro area?
learn new things from them. It was incredibly
rewarding to get to work with everyone else to I’d say the best place to eat in the area is
see what worked. either Sobol in Ridge eld (Conn.) or Little
Kabab Station in Mt. Kisco.

What was your favorite team activity, Facebook,Twitter, Snapchat or Instagram?
pregame or postgame ritual that you shared Why?
with your teammates?
I like Instagram the most because I love
I always loved going to get food with my seeing pictures and seeing what everyone is
teammates both before games or practices, and doing with their lives, especially during the
after big wins. And not necessarily a ritual, but summer.
one of my favorite feelings is coming together
with my teammates after a big win. For a young athlete growing up in Katonah-
Lewisboro, what would you tell them about
Tell us one thing about yourself that not a the experience of being part of the lacrosse
lot of people know? program and why should they go out for the
I have the same birthday as both my cousin
and my nana! I’d encourage anyone to go out for the
lacrosse program because not only would you be
Do you plan on continuing your lacrosse joining a family, you’d be joining a sport where
career in college? If yes, where are you going mistakes and everything else is encouraged.
and why did you pick that school? From the youth coaches all the way to the
teammates you will have in high school, you
Yes! I will be continuing my academic and will have a great experience regardless of your
athletic career at Bates College in Maine. I skill set.
picked Bates for the incredibly strong sense of


John Jay beats Walter Panas 1-0
John Jay Cross-River topped Walter Panas 1-0 in Hudson Valley Summer League eld hockey acction on July 10 at Lakeland High School. Faye Tobin scored the lone goal
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Morgan Burhance moves the
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Brooke Giardina wins the ball. Faye Tobin looks to
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Mahopac News 07.18.19