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Published by Halston Media, 2019-05-30 16:53:13

Yorktown News 05.30.19

Vol. 8 No. 9 Visit TapIntoYorktown.net for the latest news. Thursday, May 30, 2019

BEN FRANKLIN ELEMENTARY SCHOOL YORKTOWN TOWN BOARD

Principal bids Water rates
Lakeland farewell topreisrece1n4t.4

Patricia McIlvenny-Moore BY TRUDY WALZ
to retire after 18 years CONTRIBUTING WRITER

BY JESSICA JAFET e governing body last week threw the
CONTRIBUTING WRITER town water department a buoy to keep it
a oat by raising the going rate of its ever-
As Lakeland district’s Ben Franklin Elementary School PHOTO: JESSICA JAFET more precious commodity and its service to
celebrates its 50th anniversary, longtime principal Patricia the community.
McIlvenny-Moore is marking her own personal milestone Patricia McIlvenny-Moore, principal of Ben Franklin
as she retires from her beloved position. Elementary School After a slide presentation by Ken Rundle,
the Yorktown Consolidated Water District
A Yorktown native, McIlvenny-Moore began her career distribution superintendent, and a public
after she earned a master’s degree in teaching and joined the hearing punctuated by praise for its com-
school as a fth-grade teacher. After nine years in the class- pleteness, the Town Board on Tuesday, May
room, her leadership qualities were noticed by the superin- 21, unanimously approved a 90-cent rate
tendent at the time, who nominated her for the “Future Ad- increase, bringing it to $7.15 per 1,000 gal-
ministrators Academy,” a program associated with BOCES, lons.
various regional school districts and Columbia University,
which she completed. en after a stint as assistant princi- And it made a least one person happy.
pal, she became the third person to lead the school and will “ ank you for raising my rates!” former
soon complete 18 years as principal. Town Supervisor Susan Siegel said with
a laugh after being asked by Councilman
“I had a vision—a ve-year entry plan of what I would Tom Diana whether she agreed with the
change,” she said, referring to the beginning of her ten- 14.4 percent hike.
ure. “ e biggest thing was the culture; I wanted to see the
school like I did as a teacher in a classroom, where every- e water rate was last increased in 2016,
body knew each other and it felt like a home—and that is from $5 per 1,000 gallons to $6.25 per
the culture I created, it is like a family.” 1,000 gallons, necessitated by a rate increase
imposed by Northern Westchester Joint
e outgoing principal calls the academic learning “stel- Water Works. But, according to Rundle,
lar” at Ben Franklin, proudly acknowledging that several it has not enabled the department to keep
former students have returned with graduate degrees to
SEE WATER RATES PAGE 4
SEE MCILVENNY-MOORE PAGE 6

CLASSIFIEDS 31 SellYour Home forTOP DOLLAR
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OPINION
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Visit: YorktownHeightsRealEstate.com
or Email: Mike@MikeTrinch.com


Page 2 – Yorktown News Thursday, May 30, 2019

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Thursday, May 30, 2019 Yorktown News – Page 3

LEUKEMIA AND LYMPHOMA SOCIETY

Yorktown man nominated for ‘Man of the Year’

Chris Berlow seeks to raise $100,000 for charity

BY BRIAN MARSCHHAUSER “his leukemia is in permanent remis- Chris Berlow and his brother, John, at
EDITOR sion and he’s on our [fundraising] the top of Mount Kilimanjaro, which they
team.” climbed in 2017 to raise money for the
Mohegan Lake resident Chris Ber- Leukemia and Lymphoma Society.
low has raised hundreds of thousands Berlow, whose taekwondo instruc-
of dollars for the Leukemia and Lym- tor died from leukemia, said his goal FILE PHOTO
phoma Society since 2012, most re- is to raise $100,000 for the Leukemia
cently by climbing Mount Kiliman- and Lymphoma Society by June 13, Chris Berlow, right, with John
jaro, the highest mountain in Africa. when the winners will be announced, Moljo, of Team Moljo Strength
through several charity events.
His fundraising e orts did not go and Conditioning. Berlow
unnoticed by the charity, which has e events are: and Moljo are teaming up to
nominated him as a candidate for its • May 4: UMAC Briarcli 20th an-
Man & Woman of the Year award in niversary/LLS Fundraiser organize a Mile Challenge
the Connecticut/Hudson Valley region. • June 1: Talent for a Cure, Ossining Run fundraiser at Putnam
High School, 7 p.m. Valley High School on June 2.
Berlow, a Yorktown High School • June 2: UMAC/Team Moljo Mile
graduate and owner of the United Challenge Run, Putnam Valley High PHOTO COURTESY OF CHRIS BERLOW
Martial Arts Center (UMAC) in School, 1 p.m.
Shrub Oak, said he was attered by • June 6: Champions 4 Cures Golf
the nomination but considered declin- Outing, Mount Kisco Country Club,
ing it. 11 a.m.
• June 8: Compete to Beat – Fitbody
e martial arts instructor had a Bootcamp, in honor of Lt. Mitch Co-
change of heart when the stepfather of chell, U.S. Air Force, Lexington Park,
one of his students approached him to Md.
express appreciation for Berlow’s char- • June 9: Chinese Banquet Experi-
itable exploits. “I want to thank you ence, hosted by Darryl and Charene
what you’re doing for my stepdaugh- Moy
ter,“ the man said, “and I want to thank Berlow is also selling 3,000 ra e
you for what you’re doing for me.” tickets, at $20 a ticket, with the winner
receiving $10,000. e second- and
“He looked me in the eye,” Berlow third-place winners will receive $2,500,
recalled, “and said, ‘I have leukemia and the fourth- through eighth-place
and my son had leukemia.’” winners will receive $1,000.
Additionally, $5 from every package
e man, Je Saper, of Ossining, purchased through Groupon for Sou-
told Berlow how his 13-year-old son, lauras, a wellness center in Briarcli
Riley, had died after a long-fought Manor, was donated to Champions 4
battle with acute myeloid leukemia Cures.
in 2010. Saper himself was later diag- As of last week, Berlow said he had
nosed with hairy cell leukemia. raised $25,000.
Learn more about any of the events
Hearing this story inspired Ber- at champions4cures.org.
low to accept the nomination, which
required him to create his own non-
pro t, Champions 4 Cures.

“Since then,” Berlow said of Saper,

Grand Opening —
Nadine’s Restaurant

Nadine’s Restaurant, located at 715 Saw Mill River Road in York-
town Heights, celebrated its grand opening on ursday, May 9.

Christian and Pamela Schienle, who have lived in Yorktown for 12
years, own the restaurant. e name of the restaurant, which serves
French and German cuisine, comes from Pamela’s middle name: Na-
dine.

is is the Schienle’s second restaurant. e rst, Sel et Poivre, is a
French bistro in Manhattan.

Learn more at nadinesrestaurant.com.

Christian and Pamela Schienle, owners of Nadine's,
cut the ribbon on their new restaurant.

PHOTO: BRIAN MARSCHHAUSER


Page 4 – Yorktown News Thursday, May 30, 2019

The Staff WATER RATES employees tackling water main Also among the department’s “An increase like this all of a
FROM PAGE 1
EDITORIAL TEAM breaks over the Christmas holi- goals are completing the ce- sudden would hurt many peo-
BRIAN MARSCHHAUSER
EDITOR: 914-302-5628 days; and featured pictures of the ment lining of 3 miles of pipeline ple, innocent people, because of
MARSCHHAUSER@HALSTONMEDIA.COM
pace with its many needs, from department’s seven water tanks (Rundle said the last time ce- neglect over the years.” Instead,
GABRIELLE BILIK
SPORTS EDITOR: 914-214-4285 new equipment to a multitude in various states of disrepair. ment lining had been done was he said, “I think we should do

SPORTS@HALSTONMEDIA.COM of infrastructure repairs, all while Gesturing to the picture of one in 1998) and the meter-reading a complete study on this to see

ADVERTISING TEAM trying to meet the growing de- rusted tank, which he said could project. where we’re at and why we’re at
PAUL FORHAN
914-202-2392 mands of regulators. cost close to a million dollars to During the hearing, onetime that position.”

FORHAN@HALSTONMEDIA.COM To edify the board and the be refurbished, Rundle asked, Councilman Tony Grasso ob- He also suggested the board
LISA KAIN
public about their water service, “How can I have this tank re- jected to the increase, contending consider bonding.
914-351-2424
KAIN@HALSTONMEDIA.COM Rundle’s presentation back- paired? We don’t have the funds.” it would be a “hardship” for the Matt Slater, a Republican who

CORINNE STANTON tracked to the grand opening of In fact, he said, the district’s last more than 6,414 people age 65 is seeking the supervisor’s posi-
845-621-4049
the department in 1930; showed capital project occurred in 2002. and over in the community. tion in the November election,
STANTON@HALSTONMEDIA.COM
JENNIFER CONNELLY “Enjoy your favorite co and great music read o a list of questions he said
914-334-6335 the presentation raised, from how
the administration plans to use
CONNELLY@HALSTONMEDIA.COM “the additional dollars associ-
NANCY SORBELLA
914-205-4183 with tastes of blues, folk, hip-hop, rock, ated with a rate increase” to “why
pop and jazz!” now?” and whether “we are fall-
SORBELLA@HALSTONMEDIA.COM ing victim here to convenient and
BRUCE HELLER fuzzy math.”
914-202-2941
In answer to Slater’s question
HELLER@HALSTONMEDIA.COM as to whether it is “a true rate
increase,” Councilwoman Alice
PRODUCTION TEAM
TABITHA PEARSON MARSHALL Roker said, “No, it’s not a true

PRODUCTION MANAGER All Types of Kinds increase for the residents. It’s a
DESIGNER/PHOTOGRAPHER break-even for what we pay vs.
MARSHALL@HALSTONMEDIA.COM what we pay to use the water.”

CHRISTINA ROSE Siegel brie y returned to the
PRODUCTION/DESIGNER
podium to issue a warning about
EXECUTIVE TEAM
BRETT FREEMAN Benefit Concert for bonding in relation to the town’s
debt service and the 2 percent cap
PUBLISHER: 845-208-8151
FREEMAN@HALSTONMEDIA.COM Yorktown Heights on taxpayer-supported spending.
Engine Company #1 “Water usage is something
SHELLEY KILCOYNE
VP OF SALES: people can control,” she said.
Repeating a statement made by
845-621-1116 Rundle in his presentation, she
KILCOYNE@HALSTONMEDIA.COM emphasized the need for every-
one to pay their “fair share,” par-
Deadlines
Starbucks ticularly in the commercial sector.
YORKTOWN NEWS DEADLINE Although the board also vetted
THE DEADLINE FOR ADVERTISEMENTS
other ideas such as a multi-year
AND EDITORIAL SUBMISSIONS FOR plan and creating a formula to
increase the rate incrementally,
YORKTOWN NEWS IS THE THURSDAY
BEFORE THE NEXT PUBLICATION DATE. 1932 Commerce Street, Yorktown Heights it found itself caught between a
rock and a hard place. To pursue
FOR MORE INFORMATION,
CALL BRIAN MARSCHHAUSER AT such ideas would require reword-
914-302-5628 OR EMAIL
YORKTOWNNEWS@HALSTONMEDIA.COM. Thursday, June 13 at 6:30 p.m. ing the resolution, further delay-
ing the department’s ultimate
Subscribe goal in the here and now.

TO REQUEST YORKTOWN NEWS “For me, I think we pass this so
WEEKLY DELIVERY, CALL 845-208-8503
OR EMAIL CIRCULATION@HALSTONMEDIA.COM. he’s [Rundle] at least assured he
SUBSCRIPTIONS ARE COMPLIMENTARY FOR
RESIDENTS AND BUSINESSES IN THE TOWN. will get this money,” Roker said.
OUT OF TOWN MAIL SUBSCRIPTIONS ARE
$150 PER YEAR FOR FIRST CLASS MAIL. “And remember, he’s not even

PERIODICALS POSTAGE PAID AT going to get this money this year.”
SOMERS, NY AND AT
Town attorney Richard Ab-
ADDITIONAL MAILING OFFICES.
POSTMASTER: bate agreed.

SEND ADDRESS CHANGES TO “ e water district literally
YORKTOWN NEWS AT
BAILEY COURT has no money, almost no money

334 ROUTE 202, UNIT C1S available for anything; it’s all
SOMERS, NY 10589
budgeted,” he said. “To address it,
(ISSN 2329-8693)
PUBLISHED WEEKLY BY you need to move this forward.”
HALSTON MEDIA, LLC AT
Presented by Camel Video ‘ e water district
BAILEY COURT camelvideo.com literally has no
334 ROUTE 202, UNIT C1S money, almost no
All donations benefit the Yorktown Heights VFD! money available
SOMERS, NY 10589 for anything.’
©2019 HALSTON MEDIA, LLC
–Town Attorney
Richard Abbate
Town of Yorktown


Thursday, May 30, 2019 Yorktown News – Page 5

BE COURAGEOUS OPEN HOUSE
C O M PA S S I O N AT E
A KENNEDY GAEL Sun., Oct. 6
1-4 pm

Wed., Oct. 9
7-9 pm

Michael Abbamont Cherie Adams Olivia Astrologo Patrick Brown Kyle Bruenn Sebastian Cano Nicole Cicchetti Jessica Curran

St. Patrick’s Yorktown St. Elizabeth Ann Seton St. Columbanus St. Patrick’s Yorktown St. Patrick’s Yorktown St. Patrick’s Yorktown St. Elizabeth Ann Seton St. Columbanus
Pennsylvania State Uni-
Sacred Heart University Pace University Suny Polytechnic Institute Fairfield University Quinnipiac University Seton Hall University Fordham University
versity

Cara Dennehy Mary Di Graci Michael DiLullo Sofia DiPippo Aileen Dwyer Daniel Eliseo Isabella Fonseca Alessandra Franco

St. Columbanus St. Elizabeth Ann Seton St. Patrick’s Bedford St. Elizabeth Ann Seton St. Elizabeth Ann Seton St. Patrick’s Yorktown St. Elizabeth Ann Seton St. Elizabeth Ann Seton
John Jay College Of
Binghamton University Fairfield University University Of Scranton Binghamton University Criminal Justice Fairfield University Siena College UMASS Amherst

Olivia Frantzeskos Vincent Galati David Galvao Liam Gerrity Victoria Hunt Anna Keller Raven Kirby Grace Kokasko

St. Patrick’s Bedford St. Patrick’s Yorktown St. Elizabeth Ann Seton St. Elizabeth Ann Seton St. Patrick’s Yorktown St. Columbanus St. Patrick’s Yorktown St. Elizabeth Ann Seton

Fordham University Pace University Hamilton College SUNY Maritime Sullivan CCC Marist College University At Albany Hofstra University

Scott Murdock Debra Nichels Nicholas O’Mara Marina Passero Dylan Peters Nayeli Picon Kristen Quarless Jan Rivera
St. Elizabeth Ann Seton
St. Patrick’s Yorktown St. Patrick’s Yorktown Sacred Heart University St. Elizabeth Ann Seton St. Patrick’s Yorktown St. Elizabeth Ann Seton St. Patrick’s Yorktown St. Patrick’s Yorktown
Stevens Institute Of
Technology Providence College Villanova University University Of Connecticut La Salle University University Of Tampa University Of Connecticut

Alyssa Sayegh Joseph Tock Mia Troetti Alexandra Vespucci Eric Volpi Gwyneth Warn Erin Wolter Adriana Zuzarte

St. Elizabeth Ann Seton St. Elizabeth Ann Seton St. Patrick’s Yorktown St. Patrick’s Yorktown St. Elizabeth Ann Seton St. Elizabeth Ann Seton St. Patrick’s Bedford St. Elizabeth Ann Seton
Savannah College Of Art
Marist College Sacred Heart University Sacred Heart University James Madison University Lander University NC State University Seton Hall University
And Design

Congratulations to the Kennedy Catholic Class of 2019 and
Northern Westchester County and Putnam County Catholic
elementary schools Class of 2015. God bless you and may you

achieve great things in your future.

To learn more contact Mr. Brian Bruder, Director of Admissions
54 Route 138, Somers, NY (914) 232-5061 Ext. 137
KennedyCatholic.org/Admissions | Enrollment@KennedyCatholic.org


Page 6 – Yorktown News Thursday, May 30, 2019

MCILVENNY-MOORE school. e mural at the school’s en-
FROM PAGE 1
Wayne’s World of STATS trance is a result of fundraising e orts

Expect The Best where students created matching tiles

work at the school. It is one part of the for the Maria Fareri Children’s Hospi-

“whole child” approach she said she has tal. Raising $50,000, plus funds from

taken over the years. other donors, Ben Franklin Elementary

The Monthly Scoop On Real Estate Included is a focus on healthy bodies School contributed $100,000 to the then

and physical tness. An athlete herself, newly built hospital.

McIlvenny-Moore played basketball e school has also engaged its fu-

By School District - Jan-Apr 2019 and softball for years and is also credited ture voters by holding mock presidential

with starting the girls’ lacrosse program elections every four years since 1968.

School District at Yorktown High School, back in 1988. eir accuracy in predicting outcomes
YORKTOWN
LAKELAND Average Average So when she became an elementary has garnered plenty of media attention
Sales Price Sales Price
Average 3 Bedroom 5 Bedroom school principal, it came naturally to her in recent years.
Sales Price or Bigger
2 Bedroom $424,921 to nd solutions to childhood obesity, “All the way up to Trump vs. Clinton,
or Smaller $355,462 $714,063
$392,667 a topic that was being widely discussed we had been correct in every election;
$256,633 $527,500
Average nationally. the kids called it every time,” McIlven-
Sales Price
4 Bedroom “We were the rst ones in New York ny-Moore said. “ is past one, ironi-

$580,880 state to bring a [child-sized] tness cally, we did get the popular vote, which
$497,267
center for our students,” she said. “Kids we’ve done in the past, but we didn’t hit

named it the ‘energy room’ and they the mark; we didn’t make it.”

can go in when they are feeling anxious As for retirement, McIlvenny-Moore

Want to know what about a test or just go on the bike and do and her husband plan to relocate to Ver-
your home is worth?
the rotations and they have all these ma- mont, where she will enjoy skiing, golf-

chines that can make them feel calmer.” ing and hopes to travel.

She added that not all children are on “I’ll miss the people and the children;

Go to YorktownHomeValues.com sports teams and by providing a tness I could wake up and have the worst

room, any child would have a chance to morning, but when I come in and see

Source: HGMLS 1/1/19-4/30/19 single family homes, “feel good physically and shine.” them come o the bus: ‘Mrs. Moore, my
Yorktown and Lakeland School District
Beyond academics and tness, McIl- tooth, I lost my tooth!’—they just bring
NOREEN & WAYNE
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and center for the K-5 students at her it is their world.”

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cell: 914.406.5291 cell: 914.406.5292 publication date. Advertisements can be submitted by you as a camera-ready
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Thursday, May 30, 2019 Yorktown News – Page 7

Town Board tables let down by gyms or
traffic resolutions fat loss programs?

Would make Underhill one-way, WE CAN HELP.
reduce speed limit in park zones
90-Day Beginner 30 Day
BY TRUDY WALZ Program Intro Offer
CONTRIBUTING WRITER
Perfect if you’re intimidated by stepping foot into Perfect if you haven’t felt challenged by other
Maybe three times is the charm—for eresa Kelly, anyway. the gym! We help you determine your goals, what gyms or programs. Try all of our classes and
On May 21, the Underhill Avenue resident said, two trucks ripped out wires from her you need to achieve them, and how we can help.
home that were connected to utility poles on the street. services at a discounted rate!
“ is is three times in a year and a half that tractor-trailers have done this going up Un-
derhill,” Kelly told the Town Board at its evening meeting on the same day. In addition to try Your first session on us
having to repeatedly reattach the wires, she said she has made e orts to bring the problem
to the attention of various town authorities, telling the board, “I’m at my wit’s end. I don’t 914-200-1695
know what to do.”
Her complaint was made at the same meeting the board was expected to hold a public 3631 HILL BlvD (2ND FLOOR),
hearing on an amendment to the town code that would have turned Underhill into a one- JEFFERSON VALLEY
way street from its intersections with Hanover to Summit streets. e action was anticipat-
ed in response to the number of collisions recorded on Underhill, particularly at Hanover.
But, along with an amendment pertaining to park zone tra c, the board found it had its
own speed bump to contend with.
“We will not be able to move on it,” Councilwoman Alice Roker told Kelly and others
attending the hearing. “We have not received all of the information we need in order to do
anything.”
“Your story is similar to other people’s,” Roker added.
But Kelly didn’t leave empty-handed.
“It will get done this year, no matter what,” Highway Superintendent Dave Paganelli
promised about tra c improvements planned for Underhill, which has a 5-ton weight
limit. “We just don’t want to be too aggressive.”
Paganelli cited previous e orts to improve safety on the roadway, which o cials agreed
with Kelly was in fact being used as a cut-through to avoid a nearby tra c light by school
buses and delivery services, such as UPS. ose e orts included widening the intersection
at Hanover and installing a turn lane “which you could barely make with a bicycle,”he said.
“Right,” Kelly rejoined, “and the tractor-trailers could not make that turn, which is why
they’re ripping out the wires.”
“ at’s why we’re waiting for a report back” from the town’s tra c consultant, Paganelli
said. “ ere might be a better solution than making it a one-way.”
Paganelli said the intersection has a right of way that’s about 30 feet, “so we have some
latitude with options.”
“My other concern is it’s a walkable town,” Kelly said. “If that tractor-trailer came up at
a time when somebody was walking—three times—they’d be dead.”
Councilman Tom Diana said that in the interim, he would put in a call to Police Chief
Robert Noble to see whether the department “could be more diligent” in enforcing the
weight limit.

e accompanying amendment to the town code calls for a speed limit reduction from
25 mph to 15 mph in park zones, which would conform with school zone speed limits.

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Page 8 – Yorktown News Thursday, May 30, 2019

Cellphones for Soldiers

Four locations in Yorktown will serve as drop-o spots for Cellphones for Soldiers, a national nonpro t organization dedicated to providing cost-free communication
services and emergency funding to active-duty military members and veterans, announced Town Clerk Diana Quast.

Since 2004, Cellphones for Soldiers has provided more than 300 million minutes of free talk time and recycled more than 15 million cellphones (reducing the impact on
land lls). e organization also mails approximately 1,500 calling cards each week.

Used cellphones can be dropped o at four locations in Yorktown and mailed to Cellphones for Soldiers:
• Town clerk’s o ce in town hall, 363 Underhill Ave., Yorktown Heights
• John C. Hart Memorial Library, 1130 East Main St., Shrub Oak
• Albert A. Capellini Community & Cultural Center, 1974 Commerce St., Yorktown Heights
• Je erson Village Community Center, Hill Boulevard, Je erson Valley
Proceeds from recycled phones will be used to provide cellphone calling cards and/or emergency funding for soldiers. Refurbished phones will be directly given to the soldiers.

e town clerk’s o ce will eld any questions about the program at 914-962-5722, ext. 210. More information is also available at cellphonesforsoldiers.com.

U.S. NAVY

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Thursday, May 30, 2019 Yorktown News – Page 9

Honor Flights brings veterans to Washington

BY CHARLIE WICKS
CONTRIBUTING WRITER

On Saturday, May 11, the Honor Flight Network sent another ight for U.S. veterans down to
Washington, D.C., where they visited several war monuments.

e Honor Flight Network is “a non-pro t organization dedicated to providing veterans with
honor and closure,” according to its website. Its goal is to acknowledge American veterans’ service
and sacri ces by bringing them to memorials around the nation’s capital. So far, the Network has

own more than 200,000 veterans since 2005, their service ranging from WWII, Korean and
Vietnam wars. ere were 80 ights in May alone, departing from dozens of states.

Yorktown Councilman Ed Lachterman accompanied Burt Houseworth on the May 11 ight
to Washington.

Lachterman met Houseworth while volunteering at the Country House, an assisted living com-
munity in Yorktown. Lachterman, who was contacted by a member of the Honor Flight Network,
said he was thrilled to help.

A motorcycle escort brought the veterans to the airport hangar, where a ceremony was held.
Dozens of people were on hand to show their respect, cheering the veterans on as they boarded
the plane.

When they arrived in Washington, several buses were waiting to bring them around the city to
di erent monuments. While visiting the Korean War memorial, Lachterman said, a few South
Korean tourists approached Houseoworth and thanked him for his service.

Lachterman said the trip home was equally as exciting. After visiting areas around the city and
having dinner, the Honor Flight group went back to the airport, where they were met with more
applause from appreciative citizens.

“Some people just came down that had no attachment to these people other than that they
fought for our freedom,” Lachterman said.

Lachterman said the scene was in stark contrast to when some of these veterans, particularly
those who served during the Vietnam War, returned home decades ago. Going on the Honor
Flight, he said, gave the veterans another chance for their service to be recognized.

“ ey got a welcome home they never got,” Lachterman said.
To learn more about the Honor Flight program, visit honor ight.org or call 937-521-2400.

Burt HoTusHewAortNh,Ka KSorFeaRn WOaMr vetYerOan,UprRepares to board a flight to Washington, D.C. THANKS
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Page 10 – Yorktown News Thursday, May 30, 2019

Game of Posts Que sera, sera

Author’s Note: Mom + MOM: People get John Locke, when singing in local clubs.
Pop Culture are a couple of confronted with
real characters. ey could confused by these the question, what MY By then she had traded
be you and me. Or our gives a person their
neighbors. Or not. Every BRUCE holidays. PERSPECTIVE in her crutches for
so often, I eavesdrop on THE BLOG POP: You’re right. It a cane, but it would
their conversations. Let’s JAMES
listen in on what they’re started when they moved unique identity, sug- MARTORANO still be years before
saying right now about gested that it is our she could really dance
social media… BRUCE holidays to Mondays

POP CULTURE: Well, Mom, I APAR for our convenience. It’s memories that make again. One local club
think I’ve just about had it with
the good, ol’ Facebook. taken a toll on a solemn us who we are. Even had a rather small
MOM CULTURE: Did something
happen, Pop? day of remembrance like though I don’t agree marquee and the owner

POP: Yeah, I happened. Memorial Day. Pure that identity is solely memory related, complained to Doris that her name
MOM (shoots Pop a look of puzzle-
ment) commercialization that it is nonetheless an indisputable fact wouldn’t easily t. Overnight the name
POP: I happened to get older.
MOM: So? waters down its signi cance. It’s a pity. that our memories provide richness and Doris Day was born.
POP: I get the feeling that the
Facebook more and more is a younger MOM: What other day would Me- meaning to our lives. She might have remained at the level
person’s game.
MOM: I’m attered, but I like using morial Day be on, Pop? Locke was correct when he talks about of a successful local entertainer had it
it to keep up.
POP: Sure. Keep up with the gossip. POP: Until 1970, it was on May 30, the highly personal nature of our memo- not been for a streak of serendipitous
MOM: Well, yeah, that too. But keep
up with my old high school classmates, whether that was a Monday, Wednes- ries. Yet there is another communal luck. First, band leader Les Brown heard
and our friends from the old neighbor-
hood. See how they’re doing. Get and day, or any other day of the week. Don’t side to memories which we apprehend her sing and immediately signed her up
give recommendations. It’s very helpful.
POP: at’s nice. I agree. at’s Face- you remember? You’re not that much in a wide variety of ways including in to sing in his Les Brown and the Blue
book at its best. Bringing people togeth-
er who may not be in touch otherwise. younger than me. person (architecture, theater or art work) Devils. e second piece of luck is a
Helping each other out. I get it.
MOM: So what’s the problem then? MOM: I forgot. or through a medium (movies, televi- little more involved. Songwriters Sammy
POP: I don’t know, Mom. Maybe
I’m just getting cranky in my silver fox POP: Join the crowd. at’s the prob- sion, social media, etc.). We are forever and Julie Styne had written a beautiful
phase.
MOM: ere you go, humble braggin’ lem. Too many have forgotten… grateful to the artists who through their score for their upcoming movie musi-
again, you bald sly fox you.
POP: Seriously, though. My patience MOM: Oh, you’re just cranky because hard work, natural talent and dedication cal Romance on the High Seas. It was
gets the better of me when I peek at the
Facebook. “Game of rones” is over. have contributed to the richness of all expressly written for Judy Garland but
MOM: You found it!
POP: What? POP: Maybe not. ere’s a social our lives. is past week we lost three she atly turned them down. ey next
MOM: Your patience. I wondered
where it went. media petition to have them re-make such outstanding artists: the visionary approached Betty Hutton but she was
POP: Cute. But just today I saw a
business post on the Facebook, “Happy the nal season. architect I.M. Pei, the hysterically funny pregnant and couldn’t take the role. en
Memorial Day.”
MOM: Maybe it was a mistake. May- MOM: Why? Tim Conway and the talented actress at a Hollywood party they happened to
be they asked a young kid to post some-
thing, and the kid didn’t know better. POP: Because we didn’t like the way it and singer, Doris Day. I only have space meet Ms. Day and even though she had
POP: Maybe. You’re charitable, for
sure. But “Happy” Memorial Day?! Talk ended. Why do you think? to examine one in depth. So here goes: no acting experience or training they
about not getting it.
MOM: I’m sure they meant it well. MOM (laughing heartily): We? Oh, Doris Mary Anne Kappelho grew o ered her the role. Again she excelled.
POP: Yeah, I guess. But it’s just not
something I want to deal with any more. well, I guess when you and your fellow up in Cincinnati in the 1920s. She was “Movie acting came to me with greater
at kind of stu that I just don’t get.
geniuses come up with $100 million to a great dancer and her parents knew it. ease and naturalness than anything I had

remake the nal season, we’ll see wheth- ey saved their meager funds to take ever done,” she remarked.

er you can do any better than Benio her to Los Angeles for dancing lessons. As much as she enjoyed acting, the au-

and Weiss. You are a riot, Pop. But before that could happen, at age 12 diences enjoyed her even more. In 1968

POP: Laugh all you want. e peti- the car she was a passenger in was hit by alone she starred in over 40 movies. In

tion has been signed by more than 1.5 a train. Young Doris survived but had a the 50’s she had played the perky young

million people. broken leg and dancing lessons were out girl next door while in the 60’s she

MOM: Yes, I believe it. ere are at of the question. Beside herself on what graduated to the all American woman.

least that many geeks like you obsessed to do for her daughter her mom decided She was ranked the most popular female

with fantasy franchises who need to get to do two things which would have actress four times, a feat equaled by only

a life. a profound impact on the rest of her one other actress (Shirley Temple).

POP: Hey, if people think asking daughter’s life. First, to distract her from By the time she retired in 1973 she

Trader Joe’s to come to their town on her very unfortunate plight, she signed had established herself as one of the all

the Facebook will get results, don’t count her up for singing lessons. Second, she time greats, not only for her acting but

out us GoT geeks. bought her a dog, Tiny. also for her singing. Les Brown once

MOM: I’ve seen those Trader Joe’s e teenage Ms. Kappelho proved remarked, “As a singer, Doris belongs in

posts. Do you think they’ll work? to be exceptional at singing but not so the company of Bing Crosby and Frank

POP: It depends. You need thousands much as a dog owner. While still on Sinatra.” Miles Kreuger, President of the

of those posts, but I hear that’s how big crutches she walked her beloved dog Institute of the American Musical stated

box stores like Trader Joe’s decide where without a leash. He was hit by a car and without hesitation, “Doris Day was the

to add locations… died. For the rest of her life (especially most underrated lm musical performer

MOM: Really? during the last 50 years) she dedicated of all time.”

POP: Yes. First, they tabulate how herself to helping animals, blaming As all of us do, she had her detractors.

many posts on the Facebook ask them herself for “betraying” her little dog. Many dismissed her as goody-two-shoes

to come to a particular town. en, During her lifetime, Doris Mary Anne or as critic Pauline Kael called her, “the

they multiply that number by a factor was to rescue and enhance the lives of all-American middle-aged girl.” But if

of X that is derived from a hyperlo- thousands upon thousands of dogs, all in you look closely at her lms, she con-

cally sourced algorithm, which is then Tiny’s memory. sistently played women who had real

SEE APAR PAGE 14 As for her singing, she was a total SEE MARTORANO PAGE 14
natural. She left high school and began

BRETT FREEMAN, PUBLISHER BAILEY COURT, 334 ROUTE 202, UNIT C1S Letters to the editor and op-ed submissions may be edited. The views
BRIAN MARSCHHAUSER, EDITOR SOMERS, NY 10589 and opinions expressed in letters and op-eds are not necessarily those
TABITHA PEARSON MARSHALL, PRODUCTION MANAGER
Editorial Office: 914-302-5628 ©2018 HALSTON MEDIA, LLC of Yorktown News or its affiliates. Submissions must include a phone
Fax: 914-617-8508 number and address for verification. Not all letters and op-eds will
yorktownnews@halstonmedia.com
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are anonymous will not be published. Please send your submissions to
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For more information, call the editor at 914-302-5628.


Thursday, May 30, 2019 OPINION Yorktown News – Page 11

Dude, where’s my toilet? To advertise in Yorktown News, call Brett Freeman at 845-208-8151 or email
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We walked for blocks and SEE BECKERMAN PAGE 14

blocks and he wouldn’t go. And

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Page 12 – Yorktown News OPINION Thursday, May 30, 2019

Celebrating nature on the 50th anniversary of Turkey Mountain

BY MICHAEL ANGLEY and moss-covered rocks. In between these period, the Carboniferous Period.To put Reservoir water quality. For 33 years, the
GUEST WRITER two extremes, at the entrance of the park, it into perspective, this was so long ago, Yorktown Land Trust has ensured environ-
are mountain laurel, black birch, and oaks. all mammals laid eggs, and some are still mental regulations are maintained.
Aristotle’s classi cation of nature around today, like the duck-billed platy-
was simple. He divided all living e mature forested hillside in the pus. e wood-eating bacteria would need An interesting fact is there are 30
things into two categories: Plants, middle consists of tulip trees, maple, another 60 million years to start turning times more trees on Earth than stars in
which conveniently stay still for you to hemlock, witch-hazel, ferns, American Earth into a very biodiverse planet. the Milky Way! Scientists estimate there
study, and animals. Because of progressive hornbeam, red cedar, Japanese barberry are around 100 billion stars in our galaxy,
discoveries, scientists today have six bio- (invasive), low-bush blueberry, and lady’s Turkey Mountain is part of a high- while there are an estimated 3 trillion
logical kingdoms. I will follow Aristotle’s slipper orchids. Yes, Yorktown has orchids. quality habitat greater than 1,000 acres trees on Earth (with 10 billion being cut
lead and keep it simple. known as a Biotic Planning Unit (BPU)*. each year). Even with that large number
After seeing Turkey Mountain’s ecosystem, of trees, burning prehistoric fuel adds to
e biodiversity of Turkey Mountain it is hard to believe that at one time, Earth is BPU is bounded to the east by State global warming and ocean acidi cation.
describes the variety of living organisms had no bacteria to decompose trees. ree- Highway 118, to the west by the Taconic
within a speci c space and time. You can hundred-million years ago, trees did not State Parkway and Underhill Avenue, So, let me nish this article on a good
see and feel the di erence of this diversity resemble the trees we have now. ey grew and to the south by State Highway 129. note. In 2016, Japanese researchers
as you hike Turkey Mountain. extremely tall but had very shallow roots and It contains a variety of species, including discovered a strain of bacteria that natu-
fell over easily. At that time, no microbes tree frogs, wood frogs, black rat snakes, rally evolved to eat away at polyethylene
On the bottom, you will nd a wetland existed to decompose them after they fell, so hognose snakes, barred owls, pileated terephthalate, the common plastic known
dominated by ferns, grassy sedge, and skunk they stacked on top of each other until the woodpeckers, yellow-throated vireos, vari- as PET or polyester. PET is used in 1 mil-
cabbage. High on the exposed rocky sum- weight of all that heavy wood compressed ous warblers, and other obvious creatures. lion soft drink bottles sold every minute
mit there are stunted oaks among the lichen those trees into peat and eventually coal. around the world.
Turkey Mountain is protected at town
Ninety percent of the coal we burn and New York City levels and is signi cant SEE ANGLEY PAGE 14
today comes from that single geological for biodiversity and protection of Croton

Turkey Mountain

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Thursday, May 30, 2019 Yorktown News – Page 13

A pecial a pecial ge

Book your next party at Anglebrook—with or without golf

e “Wow!” factor begins at Anglebrook Golf And if you don’t believe management, you can just is extraordinary, it is truly the caring warmth and

Club in Lincolndale within seconds of entering the ask around. thoughtful attention to our needs, from the entire

front gate. “Whether it’s an intimate dinner for two, or a sta , that really made this wedding extra special.”

e grounds are landscaped like a national park party for a group of 75, every bite of everything is e golf course is the nal creation of the legendary

and the contrast of the lush, green fairways, sculpted mouth-watering delicious,” said Evelyn, a ve-plus Robert Trent Jones, Sr., and was named the 16th best

white sand bunkers and golden native environmental year member. “ e presentation, the vision that goes course in New York State just a year after it opened.

areas are nothing short of striking. into each plate, exceptional service and the wine e clubhouse was designed by world-renowned

e Anglebrook experience ends with a “Wow!” pairing, is as good as any restaurant in Westchester.” post-modern architect Robert A.M. Stern, the dean

factor as well. While the setting in the clubhouse is A 1990 graduate of the Culinary Institute of of architecture at Yale University, who has designed

as equally alluring as the property, the day typically America, Quattrocchi, who grew up right in Somers, some iconic New York City buildings. e clubhouse

ends with members enjoying a ve-star meal,brought has been in the restaurant business since he was overlooks the 18th green and provides spectacular

to you by the club’s ninth-year Executive Chef Steve 15. An avid golfer, Steve’s unique air features panoramic views of the course from its main and

Quattrocchi and his food and beverage team. American Regional cuisine, as well as Asian fusion private dining rooms, o ering 24,000 square feet of

For the past few years, Anglebrook—a fully and traditional Italian. John Frederick, Anglebrook’s casual elegance.

private club—has opened its doors for non-member sixth-year dining room supervisor, worked with “Food tastes better when you eat with family and

banquets, parties and receptions, so local residents Steve at another property and was hand-selected friends,” said Quattrocchi. “It is my goal to make

have been able to enjoy the fabulous dining options to enhance the “home away from home” setting the that happen. Here at Anglebrook my approach is to

and luxurious setting. e response has been club strives to achieve. sit with everyone to create the perfect menu based

overwhelmingly positive and the number of events Anglebrook typically hosts a few weddings each on your needs and wants. Each event is unique, and

the club has hosted has increased each year. year, although the main dining room has a maximum each menu is as well. I try to cook with the seasons in

e elegant and well-appointed main dining room, capacity for around 90 people for a formal sit-down mind and utilize local farms and sources. I take a lot

the more intimate private dining room and the patio dinner. Within a two-minute golf cart ride from the of pride in my craft. My food is my proof.”

terrace overlooking the 18th hole, have proven to be clubhouse, bridal parties enjoy backdrops for photos

the perfect venue for anyone looking to host a truly that could come from a Hollywood production. Call the club, Tuesday through Friday, for more

unforgettable event. Ponds, rock walls, ower gardens galore, long wooden information on private parties, banquets, receptions and

Of course, none of that would be signi cant if not bridges over protected native areas, mature trees— membership at 914-245-5588.

for the ne food and service the 22-year-old club and lots of perfectly manicured fairways—cover the

o ers. club’s immense property, spanning 240 acres.

“ e golf course and the clubhouse were nationally Said Iris, whose daughter was married here last

recognized almost from the minute we opened,” said June: “ e food was delicious and the way it was

General Manager Matt Sullivan. “But the food is presented was inviting and fun—just as the bride had

just as good.” requested. While it’s obvious the Anglebrook setting

Anglebrook Golf Club

100 Route 202
Lincolndale, NY
914-245-5588
www.anglebrookgc.com

PHOTOS COURTESY OF ANGLEBROOK GOLF CLUB

ADVERTORIAL


Page 14 – Yorktown News OPINION Thursday, May 30, 2019

BECKERMAN me, and then squatted down and APAR POP: I’m afraid you’re right about that. It’s
did his business. devoid of meaning.
FROM PAGE 11 FROM PAGE 10
I bent down to pet the dog. MOM: Get over it. It’s nobody’s fault. It just is.
several blocks, we came to a “Close enough!” digitally encrypted and stored in a cigar box And you’re just you.
street with a bike lane that had infused with styrofoam pellets. It’s a very scienti c
been painted green. e dog For more Lost in Suburbia, site selection process from what I hear. POP: Maybe it is just me, Mom. I’m just not
started to walk across it, and follow Tracy on Facebook at enjoying the Facebook as much these days.
then stopped. I turned around to https://www.facebook.com/ MOM: at’s right, now I remember.
look at him. He looked back at LostinSuburbiaFanPage POP: About Trader Joe’s? MOM: What are you going to do about it?
MOM: Decoration Day. We used to call it that POP: I may have to go cold turkey.
ANGLEY As the population grows in before it was changed to Memorial Day. MOM: What will you do with that free time?
the northern suburbs, it’s even POP: Where’d that come from? But thank POP: What do you think? Binge watch all eight
FROM PAGE 12 more important to protect Tur- you for indulging your decrepit spouse. I guess seasons of—
key Mountain for what it o ers you have to be a Baby Boomer—or beyond—to MOM: Oh, no! Don’t tell me...
Now, scientists in the U.K. to the community and celebrate remember that the speci c date of May 30 was set POP: Don’t worry. You won’t get any spoilers
and the U.S. Department of its 50th year! aside as the day we honor those who perished dur- from me.
Energy’s National Renewable ing their military service, by decorating their burial MOM: Alright, then. Game on!
Energy Laboratory have made anks to Wikipedia, Stearns grounds. I guarantee you that anybody who says POP: You betcha! I don’t know about Trader
a new breakthrough. While & Wheler, and Popular Science “Happy Memorial Day” does not know that. Joe’s, but winter is coming!
studying the structure of an en- with data to help me gather my MOM: Well, you’re old and they’re not, so stop
zyme found in that bacteria, the thoughts. envying them their youth. Bruce “ e Blog” Apar promotes local businesses,
researchers accidentally created a POP: Youth. Is that a euphemism for naivete? organizations, events and people through public relations
“mutant enzyme” that can break *According to Nicholas A. MOM: You’re a euphemism for doofus. It’s a re- agency APAR PR. He also is an actor, a community
down plastic within a few days. Miller, M.S. and Dr. Michael ex to say “Happy” whenever it’s a holiday. People volunteer, and a contributor to several periodicals. Follow
W. Klemens, Ph.D. of the don’t mean anything by it. him as Bruce e Blog on social media. Reach him at
Nature’s balance is not always Metropolitan Conservation bruce@aparpr.co or 914-275-6887.
predictable or necessarily bene - Alliance.
cial to humans. e next time you MARTORANO silent, devoted companionship of your pets that
hike, take a di erent kind of hike, Michael Langley is a board member you can’t get from any other source.”
a mindful one of all that took of the Yorktown Land Trust. FROM PAGE 10
place for that moment to happen. e latter half of her life was dedicated to her
careers and although the lms’ chauvinistic themes foundation, e Doris Day Animal Foundation,
are prevalent, Ms. Day’s characters consistently which is a living testament to the important role
challenged the societal limits placed upon them. pets can play in our lives. at fact is not just
conjecture, it’s science. My college roommate, Dr.
As for her personal life, it was marred by failed David Hagner recently published a book (which I
marriages. It is said that she sang one of her most highly recommend) entitled “Undeniable Solidar-
famous songs “Que Sera, Sera” (whatever will be, ity: How Dogs and Humans Domesticated One
will be) with a true fatalistic spirit. Life had in Another” in which he brilliantly lays out through
a real sense broken her, but not completely. She science, archeology, world mythology, sleep sci-
often remarked to friends that her private life was ence, dog behavior and philosophy how exactly we
living proof of the fact that, except in the movies, came to develop such a close connection to our
no one lives happily ever after. As for Ms Day, canine friends and what an important role such a
whenever she was down, she turned to the one connection can play in our lives.
source of comfort that never let her down, her
animals. She commented, “During the painful ank you Doris Mary Anne Kappelho for
and bleak periods I’ve su ered through these past all the delightful memories your songs and your
years, my animal family has been a source of joy movies have given us. You will remain in our hearts
and strength to me. I have found when you are and minds for a long, long time. And thank you for
deeply troubled there are things you get from the appreciating the value of our four legged friends.

The Schoolhouse Theater & Arts Center

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Thursday, May 30, 2019 Yorktown News – Page 15

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BRIEFS

Grange Car Show

e eighth annual Yorktown Grange Car Show and Antique Tractor and Machine Expo will be
held from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday, June 23. It is open to all cars, trucks, motorcycles, antique tractors,
and equipment. Prizes and awards will be handed out at 3 p.m. ere will also be activities for kids,
food, live music, and a ra e.

Admission is $5 per carload. Adult walk-ins are $1; kid walk-ins are free.
e Yorktown Grange Fairgrounds are located at 99 Moseman Ave., Yorktown Heights.

For more information, visit yorktowngrange.org/carshow, call 914-455-0963 or email yorktown-
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Page 16 Yorktown News – Thu

Yorktown honors the fallen

Yorktown honored those who died in defense ceremony and parade in Yorktown Heights. After

of our nation on Memorial Day, May 27, with marching down Underhill Avenue and Commerce

wreath-laying ceremonies and a parade. Street, the day culminated with speeches at Jack

e day’s events began with a solemn DeVito Veterans Memorial Field.

remembrance in Shrub Oak followed by a

Military
vehicles
drive down
Commerce
Street.

Neil Gross and Gene Lang,
members of Military Order of
the Purple Heart, Chapter 21

A member of Vietnam Veterans
of America Chapter 49

PHOTOS: BRIAN MARSCHHAUSER

Piper Lakis dances in the street as
Scouts pass by.

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ursday, May 30, 2019 Page 17
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Page 18 – Yorktown News Thursday, May 30, 2019

HOME OF HISTORIC DISTINCTION

Theodosius White’s Tenant Farm House

When the esteemed Revolu- tural elements that are much Sarah H. Johnson from “Eben
tionary War surgeon and former older. And, like most of the ten-
Yorktown Supervisor Ebenezer ant cabins in the mid-Hudson Wood, Esquire” in Peekskill.
White died in 1827, his young- Valley, the original primitive
est son eodosius inherited his structure was expanded and em- A metal detector employed in
property, which encompassed bellished over the years. A proud
178 acres in the area surround- steward of her historic home, the garden unearthed a Colonial
ing what is now Granite Springs Trish Rothberg is quick to point
Road. out the old roo ine and the uniform button from the Revo-
hand-hewn beams in the house,
e land included several which the family purchased in lutionary War as well as some
houses—among them the origi- 2004.
nal Ebenezer White Homestead from a World War I uniform.
itself, and farther down the road, e many much-needed reno-
a smaller one-time tenant farm- vations undertaken by the Roth- One of the home’s prior owners,
house, which is now the charm- bergs over the years evolved into
ing home of Trisha Sullivan veritable “archaeological digs” adjusting to the changing needs
Rothberg, Seth Rothberg and yielding such items as a tin of
their son, Liam. is home, e- 19th century makeup—“Harry of the 1920s, added a garage
odosius White’s tenant farm- Tetlow’s Superb Gossamer for
house, is Yorktown’s latest Home the Complexion”—found in the constructed from a Sears Roe-
of Historic Distinction. bathroom wall. A later project
removing wall materials to add buck kit to accommodate a fam-
Although the town lists the electrical service to a staircase in
building date of the house as 2008 revealed a 1914 letter to a ily automobile. e garage, com-
1861, it is easy to see architec-
plete with a metal plaque from

Sears, remains on the property

today.

By all accounts, eodosius

White was a successful farmer

and lived a long life, dying in

1885 at the age of 96. It is likely

that he himself lived in the home

only brie y, preferring instead to

make his father’s larger home-

stead the family seat. Stories re-

veal him to be a beloved grand-

father, prone to corny jokes,

and active well into his eighties

(when he was able to jump into

the air in his ice skates and click

his heels together while teaching PHOTO COURTESY OF TERRY NAUMANN

his grandsons to skate!). Trisha Sullivan Rothberg at the Theodosius White Tenant Farm House

More than a hundred years homes must have historical sig- the home. YLPC will work with
ni cance based on age, architec- each homeowner on appropriate
later, his tenant farmhouse con- tural style, past ownership, or as- wording for the plaque and will
sociation with a person or event assist in research. e cost for
tinues to reveal clues about its important to Yorktown’s history. the application and the plaque is

past and the families who called rough the program, plaques $100. Applications are available
designating the basic facts about online at yorktownny.org/plan-
it home. each house’s history are fabri- ning or by emailing nmilanese@
cated and installed on or around yorktownny.org.
e Yorktown Landmarks

Preservation Commission

(YLPC) is always seeking appli-

cants for the Homes of Historic

Distinction Program. To qualify,

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Thursday, May 30, 2019 SCHOOLS & CAMPS Yorktown News – Page 19

LAKELAND EDUCATION FOUNDATION

Grants awarded for Lakeland school programs

e Lakeland Educa- exciting projects that go toward (LCBMS) Kate Eaton (Lincoln-Titus ES) • Enhancing the Phonological
tion Foundation has awarded the bene t of all Lakeland stu- • Bring the Wonder to the
$37,944 in grants for its 2019 dents and community.” • TJ Fitness Fosters for the Awareness Skill of Readers—
cycle. Created in 1994, the foun- Beech—Clare Novak (LCBMS)
dation has awarded more than e 2019 grant recipients in- • Go Zen! Program—Gabri- Future—Dr. Karen Gagliardi, Jenn Holdman, Mallory McKe-
$1 million in grants to help en- clude:
hance the educational experi- elle Caccavale, Kristin Di Geno- Mike Meadows, Stacie Boylan on (Benjamin Franklin ES)
ence of students in the district. • Sensory Walk—Jennifer va, Katharine Rodefeld (Van
Kalbfell, Margaret Rogers, Jen- Cortlandtville ES) ( omas Je erson ES) • Move and Learn with
“On behalf of the Board of nifer Kender, Beth Roth, Lor-
Education, we would like to raine DeNichilo, Jennifer Bro- • Digital Microscopes—Sa- • e TJ Fab Lab—Dr. Karen Kinems—Dr. Elaine Alden, Mi-
thank the Lakeland Educa- phy (GW, BF, LHS, TJ, LT, VC) mantha Meadows (Van Cort-
tion Foundation Board for all landtville ES) Gagliardi, Toni Prodan, Jacque- chael Barbiere, David Cook, Jes-
their hard work in making these • Young Author Visit Work-
grants possible,” said Denise shop—Janice Reichert, Danielle • Printmaking—Julianne line Karaban ( omas Je erson sica Guerra (Ben Franklin ES)
Kness, school board president. Reyes, Ellen McNally (Lakeland Summers (Van Cortlandtville
“ e grants help support many Copper Beech MS) ES) ES)

• Living History with Abi- • Hands on Coding Blue Ro- Summer Camp EST.
gail Adams—Victoria Fox bots—Brianna Straut, Lisa Bar-
low (George Washington ES) Where the Sun Always Shines! 1980
Monday, July 1st - Friday August 23rd
• Utilizing Adaptive Technol-
ogy in Reading—Danielle Cola- You Pick The Days,Weeks And Times.
sante (George Washington ES) Large Outdoor Play Yard,

• Re ex Math—Lori Senior, Large Indoor Air Conditioned Play Area
Christopher Saunderson, Mi-
chelle Cooke, Tracey Vitanza WEEKLY THEMES:
(George Washington ES) Week 1: Water & Sand • Week 2: Snack Foods

• Are we ere Yet?—Eliza- Week 3: Superheroes • Week 4: Legoland
beth McGowan, Andrea Cooper Week 5: Jurassic Park • Week 6: Do You Believe
(Lincoln-Titus ES) in Magic • Week 7: Theatre • Week 8: Vacation Fun

• Imagination Stations—Jen- The children have daily choices of activities such as sports, arts &
nifer Crivelli, Megan Quinn, crafts, music, cooking and theatre. There is water play every day

including water table, sprinklers, slip and slides, and car wash.

BLS, CPR, RIT First Aid, Epipen & Mat Certified

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Page 20 – Yorktown News SCHOOLS & CAMPS Thursday, May 30, 2019

awJaursdtinmuVesiactcshchFoulnadrsthoips Eagle Scout
Project
Graduating high school seniors from

seven high schools will be honored on

Friday, June 7, at Yorktown Town Hall,

where e Justin Veatch Fund will pres-

ent each of them with a $1,000 music

scholarship.

e 6 p.m. program will include a

keynote address from Mark Barden of

Sandy Hook Promise and will also be

attended by state Sen. Peter Harckham

and Town Supervisor Ilan Gilbert. e

public is invited; refreshments will be

served.

e Justin Veatch Fund is a Yorktown-

based charity that provides scholarships

to musically inclined high school gradu- FILE PHOTO/BRIAN MARSCHHAUSER
ates. It was created by the family of Justin
Veatch, a 17-year-old musician who died The Veatch Fund scholarships are awarded with personally
from a drug overdose in 2008. e non- inscribed metronomes.

pro t organization celebrates and rewards young, talented musicians with bright futures ahead of them.

e 2019 recipients are Kathryn Czerwinski of Peekskill High School; Francis Fedora of Croton-

Harmon High School; Edward Fiscella of North Salem High School; Scott Murdock of John F. Ken-

nedy Catholic High School; Michael Sottile of Mahopac High School; Stephanie Tateiwa of Harrison

High School; and Kian Tortorello-Allen of Fox Lane High School.

PHOTO COURTESY OF KEN BELFER

Daniel Rubin, right, oversaw construction of an information kiosk
at the entrance to the Rock Hill Park Hiking Trail in Mohegan
Lake for his Eagle Scout Service Project. Standing with him is
Laura Kosbar, vice president of the Mohegan Lake Improvement
District, who helped blaze the trail. Rubin has worked on the
project since June 2018, and presented to both the Lake District
and the Town Parks and Recreation Commission to obtain
approval for his proposal.


Thursday, May 30, 2019 SCHOOLS & CAMPS Yorktown News – Page 21

e importance of
community service

Dear Dr. Linda, STRONG What’s your
Last Saturday night our family LEARNING
IOnTudetondonorios&r FMRONETEH TwoPoInodlsoor
went out with friends. ree of DR. LINDA PrSopgorratms s OCWvleaersesk1e5lys5
the kids were in high school and SILBERT
the other two are entering ninth Briarcliff Jefferson Valley
grade. I asked the kids in high else’s life better, they feel happy. 584 North State Rd 600 Bank Road
school what they were doing for In fact, there’s actually a chemi- (914) 250-2134 (914) 250-2750
community service. e two en- cal reaction very similar to when
tering ninth graders asked what someone experiences happiness. offer cannot be combined with any other offer. New memberships only. Must
community service was. One of Helping is rewarding. SuCmammperWoWmAoerrnke’soauOtnly*This
the dads laughed and said, “It’s not have
one of those stupid things schools Another study found that teen- been a Club Fit member in the last 60 days to qualify for this promotion. Enrollment fee applies.
make kids do. What on Earth agers who volunteer with younger Contact us to find out more about your options to join. This offer ends 5/31/19.
does that have to do with a good children experience fewer mood
education?” en he turned to issues and reduced cardiovascular
all the kids and said, “Keep your risks. Another study found that
grades up, get into a top college, 24- to 34-year-olds who volun-
get high SATs or ACTS and teered during their teens were
you’ll have plenty of money and a much less likely to be arrested or
happy life.” demonstrate antisocial behavior.

My husband and I, who are Parents who volunteer to help
very big on helping in the com- in the community—or for the
munity, and I guess don’t care betterment of mankind—usually
that much about having a lot of have teens who follow in their
money, tried to convince the kids footsteps. But, for the most part
that making a lot of money isn’t these days, kids only see their par-
the most important goal in life. ents becoming involved and mak-
I’ve got to tell you, no one agreed ing donations when there’s a local,
with us. I think our friends and state, federal or global disaster.
the kids are missing a bigger pic-
ture of life. We’re concerned that I don’t think that’s because
our kids were right in there with people are less compassionate. I
him. If you don’t mind us asking, think the reason for this lack of
what is your opinion about kids community service is that most
doing community service during parents are struggling to make
high school? Do you think it’s ends meet. ey’re focused on
important? making sure their own children
get into good colleges or focused
Doug and Lisa on the next vacation so that their
children have experiences they
Dear Doug and Lisa, may not have had. is is all
Interestingly, if you ask most understandable. ere’s just not
enough time or energy to be vol-
people what they want for their unteering in a community while
kids, they usually say that they raising kids.
want them to be happy and feel
good about themselves. But many Still, community service is an
equate happiness and self-esteem important thing for kids during
with making a lot of money. their teenage years because it
opens their eyes. ey not only
To begin with, self-esteem does learn to appreciate what they
not stand alone. A drug dealer in have, but see opportunities to
their environment has high self- help others, and believe they can
esteem, but it’s actually in ated make a positive di erence.
self-esteem. ey think people—
and not just those within their So, do I support community
group—are impressed with service during the high school
them, and that the world revolves years? Yes. And to answer the fa-
around them. ther’s question: Community ser-
vice has everything to do with a
People with genuine self- true education, because it teaches
esteem have a sense of responsi- that money isn’t everything.
bility for oneself, for one’s family
and for one’s community.Teenag- No matter your age, thanks for
ers who have high self-esteem giving back,
without a sense of responsibility
are on the road to becoming Dr. Linda
narcissists.
Dr. Linda is co-author of “Why
Having money is certainly Bad Grades Happen to Good Kids,”
better than not having money, but and director of Strong Learning
it doesn’t guarantee happiness. Tutoring and SAT/ACT Test Prep.
It has been shown that help- Send your questions to Linda@
ing others in their communities stronglearning.com. Find more
positively a ects teenagers men- articles at StrongLearning.com.
tally and physically. Studies have
found that when teenagers learn
that they can make someone


Page 26 – Yorktown News SPORTS Thursday, May 30, 2019

Rebel boys fall to Tigers in championship tilt
Lakeland/Panas wins at Wappingers in Final Four

BY MIKE SABINI sive possessions in terms of time fought so you know obviously Sean Laukaitis takes a shot.
CONTRIBUTING WRITER but that’s kind of plagued us all it’s disappointing, you work hard
year. We haven’t been consistent to get here, you want to win but hardest lacrosse to get that
No. 7 Lakeland/Panas’ boys la- we ran into a better team to- win,” Makar said. “We knew we
crosse squad scored the last three nishing the ball on the o en- night. We de nitely didn’t play weren’t going to end our season
goals of the second quarter to cut sive end so it just puts too much our best game.” early. at was a big win that we
top-seeded Mamaroneck’s lead pressure on us defensively and needed to get back the champi-
to 6-4 at halftime in the Section that’s what happened tonight.” JP Walsh was obviously disap- onship. We know as a team that
1 Class A championship game. pointed but proud as he walked we deserve to be in the champi-
What was also very big for the o the eld in a Rebel uniform
“We settled down defen- Rebels was that they were playing for the nal time.
sively, we started to get some without o ensive dynamo Matt
stops,” Lakeland/Panas coach Makar and face-o ace TJ Bryan. “I’m going to miss my boys,
Jim Lindsay said. “O ensively, my brother, too,” JP Walsh said.
we were nishing opportunities. “My brother (Mikey) is a top “ ey are really hard workers,
Guys were dodging hard, we scorer but it’s hard playing with- it showed what they are able to
were nding openings and we out Matty and TJ,” Lakeland/ do. It started o tough but they
were putting the ball in.” Panas senior captain JP Walsh never quit, they trust the process
said. “But it’s OK, the other guys and we wound up in the section
Mamaroneck, though, out- gave their all to try and ll their
scored the Rebels 4-0 after half- positions, I can’t ask for more nal. We couldn’t nish but I
time to beat No. 7 Lakeland/Pa- from them. TJ has a concus- know they’ll be able to get them
nas for a second consecutive year sion and Matty tore his shoulder next year.”
in the title game, this time 10-4, against Wappingers and he tried
at Lakeland, on May 23, to win to play today but his shoulder Makar (4G) and Nocito (3G)
their 18th straight game. wouldn’t let him be a beast.” led the Rebels to a 10-7 triumph
at No. 3 Wappingers in the
e Rebels (9-11) started Mikey Walsh (1G, 1A), Reed semi nals on May 20.
the third period with a couple ompson (1G, 1A), Marc
of good scoring chances. How- Cummings (1G), Mason Nocito “It was just the energy
ever, Mamaroneck’s defense held (1G), Michael Castelli (1A) and throughout the whole game
them o before scoring, making JP Walsh (7 saves) produced for which caused us to play like we
it 7-4 with 8:36 left in the pe- Lakeland/Panas. did,” Makar said. “Even for the
riod and didn’t look back. “It’s a credit to the kids,” whole team the energy was up
said Lindsay, on his team get- and so was the intensity which
“ at was very big,” Lindsay ting back to the title game for helped us win that game. We
said. “We had some good o en- the fth time in six years. “ ey gave it our all that game. e
o ense overall played very well
WHY DO WE and so did the defense. Both Mikey Walsh splits
sides of the ball were solid.” Mamaroneck defenders and
ADVERTISE
Alex Davoli (2G, 1A), Mikey makes his move upfield.
IN HALSTON Walsh (2A), Sean Laukaitis
(1G), Sean Ammarso (1A) and PHOTOS: DEENA BELL
JP Walsh (8 saves) did the job
against the Warriors. onship so we started playing like
it. Win or go home. We don’t
“As a team we played our have a choice. It’s win.”

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Thursday, May 30, 2019 SPORTS Yorktown News – Page 27

Husker boys lose in classic finish
Yorktown’s shot in nal seconds just misses

BY MIKE SABINI
CONTRIBUTING WRITER

It was a battle between the two Yorktown’s
best boys lacrosse teams in all of Keegan Doller
Section 1 and ttingly the Class B passes during the
championship game went down to Section 1 Class
literally the nal seconds between B championship
rivals Yorktown and John Jay- game.
Cross River.
PHOTOS: ROB
Trailing 7-6, Yorktown held the DIANTONIO
ball for the nal 2:44 of the game.
Alex DeBenedictis looks to pass.
e top-seeded Huskers had a few
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that stretch, including the last one,
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their second consecutive Class B
title as they beat Yorktown in the
championship game last season as
well.

From 2011-2017,Yorktown also
played John Jay in the title game
six of those seven years, winning all
of them but the last two years have
belonged to the purple and white.

It looked like for awhile that this
night would belong to Yorktown,
with Reese Andrews’ goal with :35
seconds remaining in the opening
half putting the Huskers up 5-2.

“We were moving the ball,
playing good,solid defense,playing
within ourselves, trusting each
other,”Carney said.

John Jay, though, scored with
just three seconds before halftime
to cut Yorktown’s lead to 5-3 but
Carney didn’t feel that goal alone
gave the Indians the momentum
back.

“I don’t think it did much,
honestly,” Carney said. “For some
reason, we just got a little tight.
We struggled to catch the throws
a little bit there.”

e secondhalfbelongedto John
Jay,with the Indians outscoring the
Huskers 4-1. Yorktown’s lone goal
after halftime was of the unassisted
variety with Doller giving the
Huskers a 6-5 lead with 5:41 left

SEE YT BOYS LAX PAGE 28


Thursday, May 30, 2019 CLASSIFIEDS Yorktown News – Page 31

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