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Published by Halston Media, 2019-05-30 16:27:00

North Salem News 05.30.19

North Salem’s only weekly newspaper mailed to every home and business.

Vol. 5 No. 9 Visit for the latest news. Thursday, May 30, 2019

Taking the e Old Salem Farm
reins Spring Horse Shows
recently hosted the
Empire State Grand Prix.

North Salem resident Katie Ringmaster Alan Keeley
Dinan, riding for the USA, came starts the competiton on
in second in the Empire State Sunday, May 19, at the Old
Grand Prix. Dinan is riding Brego Salem Farm Spring Show.
R’N B in the jumpoff. Look for more photos in


We Still go by the Book. PHOTO: EMRIN LECLAIR

Open a Trustco Bank Passbook FINE ARTS NIGHT
Savings Account Today.
Students’ work on
Discover more at your local branch or visit us online at display at PQ.
pg 12-13
Please Note: Trustco Bank reserves the right to alter or withdraw these products or certain features thereof without prior notification.


Page 2 – North Salem News BALANCED ROCK Thursday, May 30, 2019

The Staff Midnight at the The Westchester snack to Share. Info: westches- through High School.
Masquerade Bluegrass Club [email protected] or
EDITORIAL TEAM Mike at 914-213-9212; west- North Salem
JODI WEINBERGER e Murder Mystery Co. pres- e Westchester Bluegrass School District
EDITOR: 914-302-5830 ents Midnight at the Masquer- Club is proud to present “ e
[email protected] ade. Dinner and the show is $55 Bluegrass Characters” on June North Salem High School Academic
GABRIELLE BILIK per person. e event is Saturday, 8 at the Lake Purdys Clubhouse Soccer Club Awards Night is ursday, May
SPORTS EDITOR: 914-214-4285 June 8, at the Masonic Guild, 11 33 Lake Way, Purdys. 30, 8 p.m. in the Auditorium.
[email protected] Carpenter Ave, Mt. Kisco. Doors Registration for the North Individual students have been
ADVERTISING TEAM open at 6:30 p.m. and show starts Doors open at 7 p.m. followed Salem Soccer Club 2019/2020 noti ed by e-mail if they are
at 7 p.m. For more information, by an Acoustic Jam, then 8 p.m. season is open. Visit www. going to receive an award.
LISA KAIN call 845-667-4289 or masonic- Open Mic and 9- 10:15 p.m. to reg-
914-351-2424 ister. Accepting Kindergarten Graduation is Monday, June
[email protected] e Bluegrass Characters. Do- 17, at 6:30 p.m. at the Caramoor
PAUL FORHAN nations: $20; BYOB and a small Center for Music and the Arts.
[email protected] Don’t Miss Our Town News
845-621-4049 June 20 e Town Board will have
[email protected] Hudson Valley Summer Guide regular meetings on the sec-
JENNIFER CONNELLY ond and fourth Tuesdays of
914-334-6335 We’ll b3e0,d0i0st0ribcouptiinegs!over each month at 7:30 p.m. at the
[email protected] Town Meeting Hall, 66 June
NANCY SORBELLA Road, North Salem. All meet-
914-205-4183 ings are subject to rescheduling
[email protected] upon adequate notice, as cir-
BRUCE HELLER cumstances require. All agendas
914-202-2941 and live meetings are posted
[email protected] on the Town website at: http://
[email protected] has a notary license. Residents
CHRISTINA ROSE are welcome to come to Town
PRODUCTION/DESIGNER Hall if they need documents
EXECUTIVE TEAM notarized. To make an appoint-
BRETT FREEMAN ment, call 914-669-5577
PUBLISHER: 845-208-8151
[email protected] June 14, 2018 A Special Supplement to Halston Media Hammond
VP OF SALES: e Hammond Museum is
845-621-1116 Filled with located at 28 Deveau Road.
[email protected] informative features,
events and activities,
Deadlines it’s not to be missed. Tea Workshops. ese Tea
Workshops will teach you the
NORTH SALEM NEWS DEADLINE TRA2CKS basic principles of Japanese
MNaewhospac tice of being a perfect guest in-
AND EDITORIAL SUBMISSIONS FOR side the Japanese Tea Room at
Deadline to book ads is the Hammond Museum’s Tea
NORTH SALEM NEWS IS THE THURSDAY Thursday, June 13. Room. Limit of attendees: 10
Call your advertising rep., or call our publisher at 845-208-8151. $35. Non members $45. Bring
FOR MORE INFORMATION, CALL an 11” sq. cloth and white socks.
JODI WEINBERGER AT 914-302-5830 RSVP only. Upcoming dates:
June 22, July 20, Aug. 24 and
OR EMAIL [email protected] Sept. 21.
Sushi Workshops. e art
Online of making sushi with Yoshimi
FOLLOW US Arai, 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. June
15. Learn the ne art of Japa-
Location nese culinary culture. Special
instructions and demonstra-
North Salem News tions will be given on the art
(USPS #PENDING), IS PUBLISHED of Japanese food presentation.
WEEKLY BY HALSTON MEDIA, LLC, Learn the techniques for mak-
ing sushi rolls along with cook-
334 ROUTE 202, UNIT C1S, ing tips and etiquette. Enjoy
SOMERS, NY 10589-3207. the experience of preparing
your own Japanese lunch with
APPLICATION TO MAIL AT fresh sushi rolls. Complimen-
PERIODICALS PRICES PENDING AT tary miso soup will be served.
Please Reply by June 11. Mem-
MAILING OFFICES. bers $35. ; non members $40.
POSTMASTER: Children 11 and under $15.
SEND ADDRESS CHANGES TO 914-669-5033 or email: gar-
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334 ROUTE 202, UNIT C1S,
SOMERS, NY 10589-3207. SEE ROCK PAGE 15



Thursday, May 30, 2019 North Salem News – Page 3

Students share experiences in ‘On My Mind’

BY ALEXA SCHAUB our minds and we are thankful for the

OPTIONS INTERN enlightenment,” Katzenstein said. “ e

cover of ‘On My Mind’ conveys the

More than 200 students from schools idea that the future of the world is in

around New York and Connecticut had the hands of our students. e book

their work published in the Northeast launch allows us to bring the published

Westchester Rotary Club’s 14th edi- student authors together, to be recog-

tion of “On My Mind,” presented on nized, to read their works and to meet

May 15 at JFK Catholic High School. their fellow authors and artists.”

Local author, teacher and radio host Katzenstein thanked Putnam Coun-

Vin Dacquino wrote the introduction ty Savings Bank for their signi cant -

in the published book, which is a col- nancial support in helping publish the

lection of writing and arts from the book.

diverse group of students. He was also “ e sense of achievement and pride

the keynote speaker at the event. on the faces of the students, parents,

e main goal of the Rotary Club teachers and administrators, at the

when it started fourteen years ago was book launch, was priceless,” Katzen-

to unite young able minds from di- stein said. “’On My Mind’ is a labor

verging backgrounds, connect them of love for the Northeast Westchester

through their work, and “to make a Rotary Club.”

positive di erence in the life of oth- e following local students had

ers” said John Katzenstein, who wel- their work published in this year’s edi-

comed the audience to the annual book tion:

launch. From Somers High School: Patrick

“On My Mind 2019 includes prose, Bridgham, Abigail Brooks, Alexa Cas-

poetry and artwork (for the rst time) ciano, Lauren Chan, Shannon Comis-

from a record 250 students, from a re- key, Robert Dedvukaj, Jordan Faust,

cord sixteen schools from urban, sub- Lucas Fedele, Dominique Fiorini,

urban and rural areas, from the Catskill Catherine Gardner, Emma Jones, Syd-

Mountains 100 miles north of Somers ney Kahn, Gabriello Lima, Maggie

to the Bronx forty miles south of Longworth, Nick Maestri, Robin Mas-

Somers,” Katzenstein said. “ e sub- terson, Kiley Matschke, Robert Moore,

missions are powerful, inspirational, Jacob Piazza, Alex Pittman, Chloe Pit-

meaningful and, perhaps cathartic. e tman, Evan Ritzcovan, Cameron Saks,

published student authors eloquently Ryan Savino, Nitin Seshadri, Adrianna

expressed their emotions, their inner Tagayun, Lyndsey Tooma, Jalen Wil-

thoughts, their pain, their despair, their son and Fiona Youngs.

fears, their loneliness, their confusion, From JFK Catholic High School:

but also their optimistic hope for a bet- Denis Burov, Suzanne Collado, Sa-

ter tomorrow.” mantha Cortes, Grace Dillon, Julia

Many of the students who had con- Ennis, Sophia Frantzeskos, Caroline

tributed their writing and artwork Girolamo, Trey Green, Jasmine Hen-

to “On My Mind” were at the book riques, Jack Howard, William How-

launch and read aloud their stories and ley, Jillian Jones, Abigail Krebs, Brian

poems. Katy Zottoli, a senior at Somers Massello, Ryan Molina, Kit Mulvey,

High School, had one of her written pieces published that they have the right to share their words with the Rianne Phillips, Madeleine Smyth, Gabriella Stell-

in the book and shared her work with the audience. Her world. “Writers are ghters, ghting for the right to be wagen, Navya omas and Elizabeth Zuzarte. Out of

piece was called “History’s Greatest Hits” and it had heard.” these many students, Kit Mulvey and Rianne Phillips

also been her college essay. e essay was about how Dacquino encouraged the young authors to keep read their pieces to the crowd. Mulvey read her poem

music transcends time. writing. In addition, he had read and edited all the in- “Light”, and Phillips read her poem “Always Be With

“I think the mission of this program is really impor- dividual pieces written by each student and said it was Me” about a signi cant parental gure.

tant,” Zottoli said. “ ey are connecting a bunch of dif- “quite the experience.” From Westchester Exceptional Children’s School:

ferent groups of schools and students together. And it’s He congratulated the writers on their accomplish- Sasha Monet Hurley.

also really neat to say that you’re a published author.” ment and recognized the di culty to “open your mind” “It is remarkable to see all those young people from

During his talk, Dacquino ponti cated on just how to the public. di erent backgrounds meet for the rst time and show

powerful the written word can be, and how each of the Katzenstein said students receive a great bene t by support and empathy for each other during their read-

student authors wielded their words to show their “vi- expressing themselves and being published and, in turn, ings,” said Rotary member Stanley Herz.

sion for the future.” the community bene ts from the gift of reading their e Rotary Club strives to improve the lives of

“Literary travel has no boundaries,” Dacquino said, words and from their artwork. people within the community and the world. Visit

inspiring these newly published authors, telling them “ ey have touched our hearts, our souls and opened for more information.

Licensed Real Estate Salesperson

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Page 4 – North Salem News Thursday, May 30, 2019

School Budget Passes, Moms for Moms
Newcomer Brandy Keenan Baby Drive

Elected to BOE Our Montessori School in Yorktown and Carmel, a private school
serving children ages 18 months through sixth grade from over 29
BY JODI WEINBERGER results as a win for our entire school community,” di erent towns and villages in Westchester, Putnam and Dutchess
EDITOR Roche said. “Brandy Keenan is an extremely gifted counties as well as several nearby Connecticut towns, recently par-
woman with so much o er to our district. Her pas- ticipated in the Community Center of Northern Westchester’s Moms
e school budget passed handily in North Salem sion, devotion, and integrity make her the perfect for Moms Baby Drive. Students and teachers took pleasure in lling
and both incumbents were re-elected to the school choice and I know she will do many great things for up numerous boxes with diapers, wipes, baby food, toddler meals, and
board along with newcomer Brandy Keenan. our students. is year may not have been my year formula. e purpose of the drive is to raise awareness about of the
to join the board of education but I am excited for needs in our own community. It is an annual drive held in the spring
“I would like to thank the other candidates the opportunity to continue my work on the new to coincide with Mother’s Day. e Community Center of Northern
for their thoughtfulness, dedication and grace PQ Farm To School PTO Committee helping to Westchester is headquartered in Katonah and has been helping neigh-
throughout their campaigns,” Keenan said. “For build comprehensive, multi-layer programming that bors for the past 25 years.
myself, I am grateful and humbled to have secured connects our elementary school children to the food
a seat and will do my best to represent this com- they eat and the community that surrounds them.” Libby Horesh, of North Salem, is
munity as a board trustee. I look forward to learn- a nursery/kindergarten student
ing from our community, supporting our schools, Smith also was grateful for the residents who
and working with the other trustees of the Board supported his run for a seat on the board. in Alexandra Rundle’s class
of Education.” adding her donation.
“It’s pretty amazing when you think about it. I
According to Superintendent Ken Freeston, the have a daughter in PQ and really do not have any PHOTO COURTESY OF
budget passed 413 to 131. connections at all with families in the middle and OUR MONTESSORI SCHOOL
high school. Not a cent was spent for this cam-
Trustees Jennifer Binette and Deborah paign and I decided to run only a couple of months
D’Agostino were re-elected to the Board of Edu- ago. Meet the candidates night was tough, but re-
cation with 382 and 346 votes, respectively. Brandy ally helped,” Smith said. “Also thanks to ALL of
Keenan received 328 votes, securing the third open the folks that reached out to me before, during and
seat on the school board. after the campaign. I appreciate the support.”

Candidates Je rey Smith and Jaime Roche Smith o ered his congratulations to Keenan for
trailed at the polls with 208 votes and 204 votes winning the empty seat and said he plans to run
a piece. again next year.

Roche thanked those who cast their vote for her. “A few people have reached out already ask-
“ e support I received throughout this process ing about a 2020 campaign. Let me be clear that
has been overwhelming and although I did not North Salem is a very good school district however,
gain a seat on the Board of Education this time, I we can improve,” Smith said.
do not see this as a loss. In fact, I view the election

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Thursday, May 30, 2019 North Salem News – Page 5

D.I.G. Farm is planting for the community

Westchester Land Trust Susan Bretti, CCNW Assistant Director of Operations; Kristen O’Hara, WLT Programs Coordinator; Clare Murray, CCNW Executive Director;
(WLT), the Community Cen- Allison Turcan, founder and farmer of D.I.G. Farm join forces to grow produce and make a tangible impact on the health and well-being of
ter of Northern Westchester and members in the community.
D.I.G. Farm in North Salem
have entered into a partnership
to use WLT’s Sugar Hill Farm
in Bedford Hills to grow veg-
etables for community members
in need.

Food will be grown by vol-
unteers of all three groups and
distributed at the Commu-
nity Center in Katonah. Nearly
2,000 families from 36 West-
chester communities relied on

e Community Center for
Northern Westchester in 2018
and bene ted from more than
119,000 pounds of fresh fruit
and vegetables, half of which
were grown locally.

“Westchester Land Trust is
committed to this program be-
cause it demonstrates the sig-
ni cant amount of food that
can be grown on a modest-size
parcel of land ensures farmland
stays in protection and makes a
tangible impact on the health
and well-being of members
in our community,” said Kris-
ten O’Hara, Westchester Land
Trust’s Conservation Program


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

Page 6 – North Salem News Thursday, May 30, 2019

DIG said Turcan. “No experience is necessary;
we’ll teach you all you’ll need to know!”

e Community Center of Northern

Coordinator. “Supporting local growers Westchester seeks to improve the well-

and neighbors in need goes hand in hand being and self-su ciency of neighbors

with our farmland conservation work. As in need in Northern Westchester by

an organization dedicated to the perma- providing food, clothing, programs, and

nent protection of land, air and water in other resources. In 2018, 37 percent of

our region, we recognize that farms feed their food recipients are children.

us and provide a host of other public “We are so delighted to partner with

bene ts. As a result, the protection of D.I.G. and Westchester Land Trust to

local farmland is a top priority for our plant, grow and harvest at Sugar Hill

organization.” Farm for our neighbors in need. anks

e program will be co-led by Allison to this collaboration the nearly 2,000

Turcan, founder and farmer of D.I.G. families who turn to us for help each

Farm in North Salem. Turcan will col- year will have increased access to locally

laborate with Westchester Land Trust grown fresh produce in our food pantry.

and Community Center sta to coordi- ank you to D.I.G and WLT for help-

nate the growing program on a half-acre ing to reduce hunger in our community!

garden plot at WLT’s headquarters on We look forward to seeing our friends

Harris Road. and neighbors ‘Digging In’ at the farm PHOTO: ALEXANDRA MOREO

In 2016, Turcan founded D.I.G. during the WLT community farm days,” DIG Farm in North Salem
(Dealing In Good) Farm after returning said Clare Murray, Executive Director of

from a yearlong work exchange with the Community Center of Northern West- bers with our natural source of food: the need.

World Wide Opportunities on Organic chester. farm. D.I.G. Farm brings education and Volunteer days are Tuesdays and

Farms (WWOOF). D.I.G Farm is Westchester Land Trust’s previ- awareness to community members about ursdays 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. on the fol-

committed to making healthy farm fresh ous 8-year partnership with Feeding locally produced sustainable food, how lowing dates: June 4 and 18 July 2 and

food available to all. Turcan is a member Westchester established a food grow- to preserve and repurpose, and how to 16; August 6 and 20; September 3 and

of the Bionutrient Food Association, and ing program that yielded an average of make choices that help instead of harm 17; October 1 and 15; June 13 and 27,

an active member of the local agriculture 8,028 servings of fresh food each season. the earth. D.I.G. Farm hosts a podcast, July 11 and 25; August 15 and 29; Sep-

community. She is respected for her vol- rough this expanded collaborative the “Getting Dirty,” which can be heard on tember 12 and 26; October 10 and 24;

unteer recruitment skills and popular transport of produce is a shorter distance, Rain or Shine.

programming featuring from farm-fresh thereby reducing the carbon footprint of Family Volunteer days are Saturdays,

community dinners and engaging educa- the program. FARM VOLUNTEER DAYS AT SUGAR 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. July 27, Sept. 28 and

tional programs. HILL FARM Aug. 31. Join the farm for mini cooking

“Volunteers are the key to our success, ABOUT D.I.G. FARM Are you interested in gardening? Join lessons using fresh garden vegetables.

and we look forward to welcoming indi- D.I.G Farm (Dealing In Good) is a Sugar Hill Farm at 403 Harris Road, For more information, email [email protected]

viduals and groups to Sugar Hill Farm 501(c)(3) nonpro t organization with a Bedford Hills, in planting, growing, or visit west-

to help launch our 2019 growing season,” mission to reconnect community mem- and harvesting produce for neighbors in

The NTTehhewTehNNeHeeweNwieHgwHeheitgHigshehtitgsashtatatstBBarBrtorotoBthhrhoeeetrrhVeVVircicisVcsiscs

Saturday,SaSJtauutnurSderadatya8u,yrJ,duJaunyne, eJ8u8neSa8tSuuSraSmdtaautmurySdr,eadaJtryauu,yrnJ,MduJeaunuyne,1seJ15ui51cn5eS1e5SrSaSiateauttsuurSdrradadtyaua,yrJ,yduJ,anuyJen,ueJ2nu92ne9e2299
Saturday, June 8 Saturday, June 15 Saturday, June 29

Saturday, June 8 Saturday, June 15 Saturday, June 29

HOWS 8AL–ALL1ALSHL1SLAOHPSLOWMHLWOSSHWAS8FOL8S–OLW8–S1RHS1–1OP81TWMP1I–CMPS1MK8F1OE–FPFOTRM1TO1SRhTPRIeTMVFCTIOKICHCSERVFKKTeOITEiTTESsRhiTTIT:gTtCeSVhTShahtKIIeVHheCVS,VEtIKeIHIsTeHSiTTVSVEsNiSeI:hghtTaiTTsiahteSYV:hgetth,taehtIVHiseSBhV,gNtIHheISasVe1irThNYeIsiethiToa:g0tsitiY:geBtathtgts5ahthi1i,rBhthBghag,to9se01rths1erhNettoNsh500oaht0ahbtaYtrs95eYtest5hetarh90iaiBBVb9ggetro0et1b1rh0rrhbViort0oor0tctVrtsohi5Vtts5cshoaihh9taces9ietth0ceetsbhr0resbrrreVvrovrVvrioticvcihcitsccsiehscs.r..cescvNco.NroicNocvEmEomsiWEmW.cmcsWNoM.MEmcEWEoMNNmMEUUEN&&NUUCCH&H&EECFFHCEHFEF

Thursday, May 30, 2019 North Salem News – Page 7

wolf pups born
in South Salem

e Wolf Conservation Center in South Salem was howling with
excitement last month, when Trumpet, one of its endangered Mexican
gray wolves, gave birth to a litter of ve.

One of the newborn pups, born April 26, is to be released back into
the wild, and was own to Arizona on May 9. She was placed in the
Sa el wild wolf pack, where the breeding female had just given birth
to her own litter.

e Wolf Conservation Center describes it as cross-fostering, which
is a coordinated event where captive-born pups are introduced into a
similar-aged wild litter to be raised by surrogate (basically substitute)

“Trumpet’s pup is part of the critical e ort to save her imperiled spe-
cies,” said Maggie Howell, executive director of the Wolf Conservation
Center. “At just two pounds, she’s a North American superhero! She’s
become a living, breathing part of the southwestern landscape, and her
story will help raise awareness for Mexican gray wolves and the active
e orts to save them.”

e Wolf Conservation Center is one of more than 50 institutions in
the U.S. and Mexico participating in the Mexican Wolf Species Sur-
vival Plan a bi-national initiative, the primary purpose of which is to
support the reestablishment of Mexican wolves in the wild through
captive breeding, public education, and research.




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Page 8 – North Salem News Opinion Thursday, May 30, 2019


Where Cool spots to kick o the summer swim season
in North
Salem? Ask me where every pool is in the prohibitive. It was like a tease, sitting on didn’t want to swim (what??) and they
Hudson Valley and I’ll be likely
Can you gure out what spot to tell you. I probably have either the bank, so close, yet so far from being enjoyed hiking, bird watching and taking
this poem is talking about? swam there, taught there, or lifeguarded
there. It’s no secret, I’m a pool person. able to experience it. Because after all the gorgeous photos. e surrounding towns,
BY BONNIE FRUTCHEY When the outdoor season begins on
GUEST COLUMNIST Memorial Day weekend, however, I years of clean up, to see also, have great food
want to be outside, in a pool, lake or the
Where go the long-leggity ocean. ere is no shortage of shore- the fruits of the labor and shopping but are
beasties from Baxter line and hidden water holes to explore
for a dip or the day. My kids and I got of the Riverkeeper, the DIVERSIONS & low key and accessible.
In carriers pulled by trucks started early this year on our recent trip
and not tractors to the Bay Area; exploring the majestic Seegers and so many EXCURSIONS
Paci c coastline from Crissy Field and
To chase Madame Reynard the Presidio, the Golden Gate National countless volunteers NANCY Taconic State Park,
rough eld and past yard Recreation Area and our hands-down
favorite, the remains of the Sutro Baths. and advocates result in SORBELLA Copake Falls Area
While trying their best not While this set a high bar, I’m determined
to catch her! to experience as many of our regional intimate, innovative ac- 253 Route 344,
gems as possible.
ey are handsome and trim cess, I couldn’t be hap- Copake Falls |
and get blessed with the rest The River Pool at Beacon
Pete & Toshi Seeger Riverfront Park, pier. is is a don’t-miss
Tricolor and speaking up Beacon |
with the best Perhaps one of the coolest hidden treat. Follow it up along Taconic State
gems on the Hudson River, e River
Living together Pool at Beacon is a partially submerged Main Street and even stay overnight in Park-Copake Falls Area is a beauti-
In all sorts of weather pool designed to promote safe swimming
And rising two days a week and awareness of the river stewardship. Beacon this summer. ful NYS park, the oldest in the Taconic
to the test. is pool is located on the north shore of
the Beacon Riverfront Park, close to the Region, with year-round activities, but
*clues train, DIA: Beacon and the waterfront.
e unique concept of this pool provides Rocky Neck State Park you can only swim there in the summer.
e answer to last week’s recreation as well as education and is
column was “Croton Falls, across from the Newburgh waterfront, the 244 West Main Street (Route 156), Straddling the borders of Connecticut
Bridge Street’s blue trestle.” home of the Annual Newburgh to Beacon
Send answers and feedback to Hudson River Swim. Open to the public East Lyme, Conn. | and Massachusetts Taconic Mountain
[email protected] from early July through Labor Day, the
non-pro t River Pool is always free. Range, the terrain is diverse, with rich

Why I love it: You’d be hard-pressed to nd any seasonal foliage and views. Copake Falls,
Because I grew up on the Hudson Riv-
er in Dobbs Ferry as anyone reading this part of the Connecticut shoreline that magni cent natural falls, and Rudd
column knows, and while beautiful, the
pollution at the end of the 20th century isn’t beautiful, and every park and beach Pond o er developed swim areas with
made accessing and enjoying the river
boasts its own unique cachet. Still lifeguards as does Ore Pit Pond. ere

thinking about the California coast are cabins to rent, camping, picnicking,

vibe, I found Rocky Neck State Park hiking, biking, shing and canoe rentals.

to be a diverse, textural, and well, rocky e park includes Bash Bish Falls, just

state park. e crescent beach is clean over the Massachusetts border, a popular,

and free of rocks, fortunately, but the well-instagrammed hiking and dipping

quintessential Long Island Sound shore destination.

has stunning jetties and peninsulas that

look like a cross between the Maine and Why I love it:

Paci c coasts. e swimming is idyllic Because I love NY! Because this park,

and there is also picnicking, camping, and all of the Taconic Region parks

hiking, shing and crabbing and plenty showcase the state’s beauty and biodi-

of water fowl watching. e beautiful versity. Because it is so close and you

historic early 20th century Ellie Mitchell feel so far away once you get to the falls.

Pavilion is completely made of stone and Because Bash Bish Falls are the high-

is available for event rental. est single drop falls in Massachusetts.

Because the Park includes part of the

Why I love it: Harlem Valley Rail Trail and is accessible

Because while you are on the “quintes- to the Appalachian Trail as well. And

sential” Long Island Sound, it seems a bit lastly, because pretty much everything

far from the crowds and closer to nature. you can do at the Park is captured in the

We were there with family members from I Love NY 1977-1980 radio ad song….

multiple generations, even those who just ask me, I know all the words.

BRETT FREEMAN, PUBLISHER BAILEY COURT, 334 ROUTE 202, UNIT C1S Letters to the editor and op-ed submissions may be edited.
JODI WEINBERGER, EDITOR SOMERS, NY 10589 The views and opinions expressed in letters and op-eds are not
TABITHA PEARSON MARSHALL, PRODUCTION MANAGER necessarily those of North Salem News or its affiliates. Submissions
Editorial Office: 914-302-5830 ©2018 HALSTON MEDIA, LLC must include a phone number and address for verification. Not
Fax: 914-617-8508 all letters and op-eds will necessarily be published. Letters and
[email protected] op-eds which cannot be verified or are anonymous will not be
published. Please send your submissions to the editor by e-mail

to [email protected]
For more information, call the editor at 914-302-5830.

Thursday, May 30, 2019 OPINION North Salem News – Page 9

Dude, where’s my toilet? Contact Us
North Salem News is located at Bailey Court, 334 Route 202,
When we decided to sell the house, arti cial turf in our apartment, I saw a little Unit C1S, Somers, NY 10589. You can contact us at 914-302-
we thought it would make sense to patch of dirt around a dead tree outside our 5830 or email [email protected]
rent an apartment
apartment. e whole patch Buying · Selling · Investing · Commercial

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be. Being former city dwellers, in little circles ve times until so much more… Call Diana today!

my husband and I were pretty TRACY he got the point, squatted, and Licensed in Connecticut & New York
con dent that we wouldn’t BECKERMAN declared the little patch of dirt
have any trouble acclimating his toilet. Diana Brady, REALTOR®
162 Greenwood Ave, Bethel, CT
to our new environment. e “I call it e Tree of Des- M: 203.512.5886/ O: 203.790.SOLD
dog, however, was another peration,” I told my husband.

matter. Monty had been born “ e what?” he asked.

and raised in the suburbs and so, to him, there “ e Tree of Desperation,” I said. “It’s that

were a fair number of challenges to navigate dead tree in a patch of dirt outside the building.

in the city. But the most pressing question for If he won’t go anywhere on pavement, take him

him, of course, was, to the Tree of Desperation, walk him around

“Where’s the toilet?” it a few times, and he’ll go. It’s not snazzy. But

For Suburban Monty, inside the house was it’ll got the job done.”

not the toilet. Sidewalks and driveways were My husband nodded. We had a plan. And for

not the toilet. e toilet was anywhere there three weeks the dog did what dogs do at the

was grass. is worked ne in the ‘burbs. But Tree of Desperation.

there was no grass in the city. Or at least, no en one day I decided the dog needed to be

grass where he was allowed. So, for City Monty, retrained to accept the whole city as his toilet,

this was a conundrum. just like all the other dogs, and some people, did.

I’d never even considered this problem Every day, I would walk him down the street

when we decided to move to the city. I’d seen and encourage him, “Go potty, Monty. Go

multitudes of happy-looking dogs doing their potty!” He would stop and sni at re hydrants

business here, there, and everywhere. But I’d and fences and I’d think, “ is is it He gets it.

neglected to realize that they were all city dogs is is where the other dogs go!” But then he

and were already savvy to the ways of going to would move on.

the bathroom in the city when you’re a dog. Finally, one day, after walking several blocks,

is pretty much meant, “Stop, squat, and go… we came to a street with a bike lane that had

anywhere… except on the grass.” been painted green. e dog started to walk

So, the day we moved in, I took him outside, across it, and then stopped. I turned around to

to do what dogs do. But Monty looked around look at him. He looked back at me, and then

and thought, “Alas, there is no grass. Me thinks squatted down and did his business.

I have nowhere to go.” (I don’t know why I I bent down to pet the dog.

imagine the dog speaking in Shakespearean “Close enough!”

tongue, but alas, I do.)

We walked for blocks and blocks and he For more Lost in Suburbia, follow Tracy

wouldn’t go. And then, just as I was starting on Facebook at

to think I was going to have to lay down some LostinSuburbiaFanPage

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Page 10 – North Salem News OPINION Thursday, May 30, 2019

e importance of community service

Dear Dr. Linda, service was. One of the dads of money and a happy life.” our friends and the kids are STRONG
Last Saturday night our laughed and said, “It’s one of My husband and I, who missing a bigger picture of life. LEARNING
those stupid things schools We’re concerned that our kids
family went out with friends. make kids do. What on Earth are very big on helping in the were right in there with him. If DR. LINDA
ree of the kids were in high does that have to do with a community, and I guess don’t you don’t mind us asking, what SILBERT
good education?” en he care that much about having a is your opinion about kids do-
school and the other two are turned to all the kids and said, lot of money, tried to convince ing community service during Parents who volunteer to
entering ninth grade. I asked “Keep your grades up, get into the kids that making a lot of high school? Do you think it’s help in the community—or for
the kids in high school what a top college, get high SATs or money isn’t the most important important? the betterment of mankind—
they were doing for community ACTS and you’ll have plenty goal in life. I’ve got to tell you, usually have teens who follow
service. e two entering ninth no one agreed with us. I think Doug and Lisa in their footsteps. But, for the
graders asked what community most part these days, kids only
Dear Doug and Lisa, see their parents becoming
When did you last update your last will Interestingly, if you ask most involved and making dona-
and testament and power of attorney? tions when there’s a local, state,
people what they want for their federal or global disaster.
• Asset Protection • Elder Law • Past Chair of Elder Law Section of kids, they usually say that they
NYS Bar Association want them to be happy and feel I don’t think that’s because
• Medicaid Applications good about themselves. But people are less compassionate. I
(Nursing Home/Home Care) • “Super Lawyer” In Elder Law many equate happiness and think the reason for this lack of
for 10 consecutive years self-esteem with making a lot community service is that most
• Guardianships of money. parents are struggling to make
(Contested/Non-Contested) Contact ANTHONY J. ENEA, ESQ. ends meet. ey’re focused on
To begin with, self-esteem making sure their own chil-
• Wills, Trusts & Estates Managing Member does not stand alone. A drug dren get into good colleges or
Fluent in Italian dealer in their environment focused on the next vacation
WHITE PLAINS • SOMERS has high self-esteem, but it’s so that their children have
actually in ated self-esteem. experiences they may not have
914.948.1500 had. is is all understandable.
ey think people—and not
WWW.ESSLAWFIRM.COM just those within their group— ere’s just not enough time or
are impressed with them, and energy to be volunteering in a
The Schoolhouse Theater & Arts Center that the world revolves around community while raising kids.
Dorothy Lyman’s Still, community service is an
People with genuine self- important thing for kids during
“3 GENERATIONS OF WOMEN GATHER IN THE CATSKILLS OVER PRESIDENT’S DAY esteem have a sense of respon- their teenage years because it
WEEKEND TO DECIDE THE FATE OF THEIR FAMILY FARM…” sibility for oneself, for one’s opens their eyes. ey not only
family and for one’s commu- learn to appreciate what they
nity. Teenagers who have high have, but see opportunities to
self-esteem without a sense of help others, and believe they
responsibility are on the road can make a positive di erence.
to becoming narcissists.
So, do I support community
Having money is certainly service during the high school
better than not having money, years? Yes. And to answer the
but it doesn’t guarantee hap- father’s question: Community
piness. It has been shown that service has everything to do
helping others in their commu- with a true education, because
nities positively a ects teenag- it teaches that money isn’t
ers mentally and physically. everything.
Studies have found that when
teenagers learn that they can No matter your age, thanks
make someone else’s life better, for giving back,
they feel happy. In fact, there’s
actually a chemical reaction Dr. Linda
very similar to when someone
experiences happiness. Helping Dr. Linda is co-author of
is rewarding. “Why Bad Grades Happen
to Good Kids,” and director
Another study found that of Strong Learning Tutoring
teenagers who volunteer with and SAT/ACT Test Prep.
younger children experience Send your questions to [email protected]
fewer mood issues and reduced Find more
cardiovascular risks. An- articles at
other study found that 24- to
34-year-olds who volunteered
during their teens were much
less likely to be arrested or dem-
onstrate antisocial behavior.

Dorothy Lyman Thea McCartan Jeanne Lauren Smith Your business card
Eric Bryant Meredith Handerhan Frank Shiner could be here.

Directed by Bram Lewis Call Brett Freeman at 845-208-8151 to find out how.

TIX: | June 13th-30th
(914) 277-8477 | 3 Owens RD. Croton Falls, NY | [email protected]

hursday, May 30, 2019 Page 13

HT Jacquelyn Moore’s
pretty in purple mask
1 where art
n the walls Kayla Feder,
d the fourth 8, “Birches”
ormance. inspired painting
by Robert Frost

Allie Bartels, 11, with her
family after the concert

Charlotte Proctor,
7, made a coil pot
in 2nd grade

Jayne Silverblade, Art Teacher, PHOTOS:
Elleen Nicita, Music Teacher, SARAH BUSSINGER
and Tara Carl, Art Teacher, put
on a wonderful night of fine art

Page 14 – North Salem News OPINION Thursday, May 30, 2019

Happy Anniversary

I met Ken at work when we girl wanted to be a June bride.
were both twenty-seven years
JUST old. I had my own apartment We decided on a small gather-
JO ANN just down the road from work
and he lived at home with his ing at my mother’s home (in
JO ANN family. We hit it o right away,
FRANCELLA and soon began spending all her basement to be exact) with Fun Facts
our free time together. One some catered food, a cake and a
This week Ken and I will Sunday afternoon while Ken Justice of the Peace.
celebrate our forty-sec- was stretched out on my sofa
ond wedding anniver- watching football, I asked him Even though I didn’t want
sary. I like to joke that people if he wanted to get married.
said we’d never last. ankfully, His quick response was that he a big celebration, my mother by Jo Ann
we did. was very happy with our rela- insisted that I wear some kind
tionship as it was, and I won- of wedding dress. We found
I was never the kind of girl dered, “What is it with these
who dreamed of my wedding guys who still live at home?” a small dress shop in Yonkers, It was the accepted practice in Babylon 4,000 years
day, the owers, the gown, etc. He nally realized that I was and there, wedged between ago that for a month after the wedding, the bride’s
I always felt that if you loved serious and suddenly thought it hundreds of dresses on the father would supply his son-in-law with all the mead
someone enough, you should was a great idea (or perhaps he rack, I found my perfect dress. he could drink. Since mead is a honey beer, that
just get married without all the was worried that he just may It was bright lemon yellow period was called the “honey month,” which we
hoopla. We were four sisters lose the best thing that ever
in our family and my dad said happened to him). and looked just like something
that he would gladly buy each
one of us a ladder. Perhaps I We planned our wedding for Karen Carpenter would wear know today as the “honeymoon.”
bought into it. several months later. It was while performing “Close To
1977, and, at that time, every
You” on the Ed Sullivan Show.

I loved it.

e material was soft and

smooth and had a fabric ru e

that went from the shoulders try something di erent.” She lifted it out of the box,

and ended in a lovely V at I cried for days not know- I realized there was no tissue.

the bosom. Inside the V was ing what to do with the bangs ere was no white dress, no

a delicate lace which covered which didn’t want to stay down soft ru e, no delicate lace, no

my chest and softly wrapped and couldn’t be combed up. owing material that would

Saving a Life EVERY 11 MINUTES around my neck, framing my ey just sort of jutted out drape gently and smoothly

aloneI’m never face perfectly. In the back, from my hairline. Ken assured over my body. ere was just

satin covered buttons traveled me that he loved the new look a sti A-line dress with a sti ,

from my neck to my waist. e and promised that the bangs straight V and plain netting

store owner assured me that would grow out soon. in place of the delicate lace.

she could make me the exact Four days before our wed- Instead of wrapping gently

same dress in white for my ding, the dressmaker nally around my neck, the netting

special day. Perfect! called to say that the dress was became a sti stand-up col-

Life Alert® is always We ordered food and a cake ready. I was surprised by the lar. e lovely satin covered
here for me even when
for about twenty people, then enormous box she brought out buttons down the back had
away from home.
sat back and waited for it all to from the backroom. I imag- been replaced by a zipper. I

come together on a beautiful ined that there had to be tons was devastated as I realized

One touch of a button day in early June, 1977. of tissue protecting my delicate that there was no time to buy
sends help fast, 24/7.
Help at Home Six weeks before the wed- little wedding dress; but as another dress.
GwPiSth! ding, I decided to get a trim she lifted the lid o the box, I As I zipped up the dress on
I’ve fallen and I can’t get up!
Help On-the-Go FIRST AID and perhaps try out a new could see sti , tan ta eta and my wedding day and combed
Batteries Never Need Charging. FREE! KIT
hairstyle. My long brown hair I said, “You must have picked my bangs which had nally
and I walked into the salon for up the wrong box. at’s not grown a bit, Ken assured me

our early morning appoint- my dress.” She explained that that I was the most beautiful

For a FREE brochure call: ment and walked out a half she asked one of her workers to girl he had ever seen. I didn’t

hour later with a Little Lord make the dress as she pointed believe a word of it, but loved

1-800-404-9776 Fauntleroy haircut, includ- out the V neck to assure me him even more for trying to

ing one inch bangs. Perhaps I that it was indeed the right make the day so special for me.

shouldn’t have said, “I’d like to dress. I walked in silence from my

mother’s basement kitchen to

ABUSED by CLERGY BEFOREBe Prepared her basement den because her
the Storm Hits! stereo had broken several days
earlier and she had forgotten to

tell me and had forgotten to get

it xed. I just kept my eyes fo-

cused on the amazing man who

would soon be my husband.

Forty-two years later, I can

laugh at all the mistakes and

NEW LAW! ACT NOW. For ALL your Electrical Needs – Big or Small short-comings of our wedding
day, and realize that what fol-
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and institution that protected him or her. to Get Your Generator, Outside Lights & ter and a healthy baby girl. It
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New York, NY 10019

Thursday, May 30, 2019 BALANCED ROCK North Salem News – Page 15

ROCK interested in serving on a town serving on the Committee or other creative people! Enjoy six and mention Oil
committee we suggest you keep volunteering please contact the week classes in stained glass, wa- and Dry Workshop in the sub-
FROM PAGE 2 an eye on the Town’s website, Committee at: North Salem Re- ter color and oil / acrylic paint- ject line or call 914-617-8541., and send an publican Committee, PO Box ing, mixed media, printmaking,
North Salem inquiry to the Town Board. Sev- 289, North Salem, NY 10560 drawing, wheel throwing and Pottery Transfer Workshop
Fall Recreation eral vacancies are listed. Contact 914-662-6620 [email protected] hand building with clay, knitting/ Join us for a printmakingpot-
us at P O Box 525, North Salem, crocheting, and art therapy. For tery workshop where students
All registration forms avail- NY or northsalemdemocratic youth, there are classes for pre- will learnthe glaze transfer pro-
able at: [email protected] Railyard Arts school, middle school, and high cess to make slump mold plates.
ation. Questions? Contact North Studio classes school ages. Look for art with No wheel throwing skills re-
Salem Rec at 914-669-5665 North Salem quired. Just bring a few sketches
Republican Railyard Arts Studio is lo- ne-motor skills, after school of a designs for your plates and
Discounted Lewisboro Pool Committee cated at 621 Route 22, Croton art, knit/crochet, clay and wheel your excitement to learn about
Memberships available for Falls. For more information, visit throwing, and art therapy. For the transfer process! Firing fees
residents of the Town of North November 2019 brings a se- new moms and moms with pre- not included. Friday, May 31
Salem. Rates increase June 1st. ries of local elections with op- schoolers, learn to knit / crochet from 5-8 p.m. $80.
Family: $675; North Salem Fam- portunities to serve as a vol- Spring Classes begin week of with other new moms or while Teapot workshop for expe-
ily/Caregiver: $775; Adult (16+): unteer. If you are interested in March 25.Try something new in pre-schoolers enjoy a story and a rienced potters. Firing Fees not
$475; Child (2-15 yrs old): $400; a relaxed, creative environment or included. Friday, June 21 from
Senior Adult (age 62+): $160. enjoy favorites in the company of ne-motor skills project. 5-8 p.m. $80
For more information, please To sign up email [email protected]
email [email protected]
or call 914-232-6162. Service: 914-669-9679
Auto Sales: 914-485-1195
Summer Camps
Hendrie’s Soccer Academy: Fax: 914-669-9685
August 5-9 at North Salem
High School 6 Dingle Ridge Road - North Salem, NY 10560
Entering Grades K-9 - 8:30
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For more information on any of Diwscaolvke-irnthbeatwhtourbldf’srobmest
these events, call 914-277-8477
or email [email protected] Do you have a family member with S 1,5005W21RaelkaB1Ue-4saInl0notctrkenyaTeresiludnaoAbrgwbssymaeonAanfedmrtererexieycxpYrfaiieotocnriarnuienegSrnaStcBsateyaennsddtaaCrrddh’os ic$e e theater is located memory loss who lives in a care facility? AVINGS3
at 3 Owens Road, North Salem.
The University of Minnesota is examining the effects of an educational 4
Gladstone Hollow The Farm program to support family members with a loved one in a care facility. It will 888-609-0248IncludesLFiRmEEiteAdmeTriimcaenOStanedr!aCrdaRlilgThotdHaeyig!ht Toilet PfLibanaiyfsstettAetawnmilmtlaaeeettdreiiWocrQanrauen,rimIcrSNaktoCnaDvLtnrayUadloDiasnnIyr®NdstGtheelmabbaotrhbAaNcDked
Play by Dorothy Lyman, June be led by a trained coach. Learn more about participating in this free study 5 4in4viHgyodrraotitnhgermapayssjeatgsefor an
13-30 by contacting Professor Joe Gaugler at 612.626.2485 or [email protected] RSpaLehunLcorCdcewhcdivoeaoemrse,aesoprfr.narSDeoneeteyeslAuinewmxlfleowienrSwrmihNc.waoaatwnsaiosleSkanritnu..aOtnNuCdbYSae,sLWrr.BadvemaCBsla9ietdcdr8hioec2enat7stnly9otse6iwtlrea;hNtnSiYwdlue,aiPtsrhoudult-pfknuupNalsllimY.eicn:so5sNml5taaY4s,lfltRa3o.toL1rHiociom;kntNlhaiotYenfCrodar:nHeNLesIYCitbp.r#eiecrr2taiho0tiono2usn2sa7We4nhad8olkf-ldo-D.IrnCMliBAcue.asSntthsab,ifneLegitby, erwTsrutaabttririmsoannCetoy., FERVEAELUINA-THIOONM!E

North Salem Visit h p:// to learn more
Committee Increase referrals and name recognition. Advertise in the North Salem News Bulletin Board and reach
over 3,500 USPS delivered mailing addresses every week. Call 845-208-8151 today!
Volunteers needed. ere are
a few open seats on the town
committee and the Democrats
would love to have some new
volunteers come forward. It’s a
great way to meet new people
and be involved in who and
what shapes our community. If,
on the other hand, you may be

Page 16 – North Salem News Thursday, May 30, 2019

e Ruth Keeler Library would card, a bookmark, and a thumb- Richard Morais on September lar will be reading the short story

like to thank Butler Excavating/ print art piece of Dad! Ages 4+. 19. “ e Lady with the Lapdog” by

Hardscrabble Supply for donating CANCELLED: Casino A Creative Moment every Anton Chekov at Keeler Library.

their services and expertise in Night - After the great success ursday from 6 - 8 p.m., ages 10 Yoga for Toddlers on

repairing our drainage system. of Cooks & Books and the Li- to adult. Facilitated by Jen Arm- Wednesday June 5 from 10 - 11

brary Fair, the Library Board bruster and Debbie Rizo. Work a.m. Taught by certi ed toddler

Ruth Keeler Memorial Li- has decided not to move ahead on a creative, artistic project with yoga instructor Karen Savir. For

brary is located at 276 Titicus with Casino Night, which was family or friends. e project ages 2-5 and caregiver supervi-

Road. For more information on planned for June 22. ere sim- may be your own or an easy, self- sion is required. Wear comfort-

any of these events, call 914-669- ply was not enough community directed project provided by one able clothes and bring a towel

5161 or visit interest to ensure that a good of the library’s Art Boxes. Plenty or yoga mat. Registration is re-

Picnic Story Time on Tues- time would be had by all. of supplies will be available from quired.

day, Jun. 4 and Wednesday, Jun. Bagels & Books the Art Cart. Share your work Story time and crafts

19 at 11:30 a.m. Bring a blanket Keeler Library’s Bagels & with other creative individuals Mondays

and lunch to enjoy story time in Books book club will be meet- in a fun, supportive atmosphere. Stories and Songs – 10:30

the beautiful summer weather ing on the rst ursday of each School-age children must come a.m., for babies from birth to

(or indoors if it rains). Please do month at 10:30 a.m. through with an adult. 2-1/2.

not bring nut products. Open to June. Extra copies of the books Alan Sklar Reads “The Tuesdays

all ages. are available at the library for Lady with the Lapdog” by Mother Goose for Babies –

Bird Finder Binoculars on checkout. e books that will be Anton Chekov. Alan Sklar is 10:30 a.m., for babies from birth

Tuesday, Jun. 25 at 4:00 p.m. discussed are e Remains of the a freelance voice actor who has to 2-1/2.

Make your own binoculars and Day by Kazuo Ishiguro on June narrated over 200 audiobooks as Wednesdays

use them to look for birds! Ages 6; Varina by Charles Frazier on well as numerous documentaries, Story Time at 10:30 a.m.;

4+. July 11; A Place for Us by Fatima commercials, VNRs, and corpo- family story time for kids of all

Father’s Day Crafts on Tues- Farheen Mirza on August 1; and rate and medical video projects. ages.

day, Jun. 11 at 4:00 p.m. Create a e Man with No Borders by On Sunday, June 9, at 3 p.m., Sk- ursdays

Books and Puppets at 10:30

a.m.; family story time for kids

of all ages.


Story Time at 10:30 a.m.;

family story time for kids of all


(Bilingual stories and songs on

some Saturdays.)

Writers workshop

is workshop is from 11 a.m.

to 12:30 p.m. and led by Mary-

anne D’Amato the rst Wednes-

day of the month. It is open to all

writers and aspiring writers who

are invited to share their work or

desire to write in a supportive at-


The Gallery Wall current

and future exhibits:

In May, middle school stu-

dent work will be on display.

Free Museum Passes

North Salem is surrounded

by many world-class museums.

Add Value You can visit some of these free
of charge by simply going to the
library and checking out passes

to Your Home to the museums. Just ask for the
passes at the front desk. You may
call the library to reserve a pass

for a particular week. Passes must

When we’re done, there is nothing left to do. be returned within seven days.
Passes may not be returned to
any other library, nor put in the
book drop. It is possible to renew

• Bathroom Remodeling • Kitchen Remodeling • Durable Vinyl Siding • Room Additions • Add-a-Levels • a pass for an additional week,
• Replacement Windows • General Carpentry • Basement Finishing • Painting • Interior Trim • Handy Man • provided no one else is waiting
for it, by calling the library. Loss

of a museum pass will result in

Sero’s Contracting you being charged the full re-
placement cost.

ey are available for Keeler

We specialize in targeted home improvements — both big and small — Library card holders only. Don’t

have a library card? Show the

to maximize your home’s value,comfort and beauty. library proof that you live, work,
go to school, or own property in

North Salem and we can issue

Licensed & Insured • Local References • Brewster, NY • 845-216-1955 • 845-279-6977 • [email protected] you a library card in about three


Thursday, May 30, 2019 SCHOOLS & CAMPS North Salem News – Page 17

toFirsecceelliave NS Dkindoywo?u
scholarship teacher
receives e terms “college” and “university” are often used inter-
Eddie Fiscella, of North Salem High School, is to receive a STEM changeably, but there are distinctions between the terms. Speci-
$1,000 music scholarship. award
cations may di er based on where a school is located, but
On June 7, at Yorktown Town Hall, the Justin Veatch Fund Match teacher Ellen generally speaking colleges o er only associate’s and bachelor’s
will present Fiscella and six other high school students with Falk is the 2019 recipi- degrees while universities o er those degrees as well as gradu-
these scholarships. ent of a Margaret Ashida ate degrees. Colleges may be private institutions that tend to
STEM Leadership Award. have small student bodies, while universities boast more sizable
e Justin Veatch Fund is a Yorktown-based charity that enrollments. Universities also tend to be home to vast libraries
provides scholarships to musically inclined high school is award is given by and teaching schools with major research projects being con-
graduates. It was created by the family of Justin Veatch, a the e New York State ducted at given times. According to the education resource Col-
17-year-old musician who died from a drug overdose in 2008. STEM Education Col- legeRank, in order for a college to receive university status, it
laborative which seeks must rst meet a few requirements. A university has the nan-
e non-pro t organization celebrates and rewards young, to honor individuals that cial resources to support its graduate and professional programs
talented musicians with bright futures ahead of them. embody the spirit and en- and has the facilities along with equipment required to meet the
thusiasm for STEM and needs of students in those programs. e school also must be
Fiscella will study at Berklee College of Music in the fall, will continue to lead in the accredited and, depending on the location, possibly licensed and
and said he is pursuing a career in music and is expanding his STEM education. incorporated within that area. Despite the di erences between
education for a number of options like performing, composing, colleges and universities, many students nd they can achieve
songwriting and lm scoring. One of his music teachers of seven their academic goals whether they attend one or the other.
years said Fiscella’s humble personality, talent and collaborative
disposition gives him a musical maturity rare for his age. His
work as a keyboard artist earned rst place in three bandjam
competitions, winning the NYSSMA electronic composition
competitions two years in a row, and performing with the
Westchester All County Jazz Ensemble.

Eddie Fiscella


Page 18 – North Salem News Sports Thursday, May 30, 2019

Briarcliff nips
Tigers in Sectionals

to end season


North Salem nishes 12-9-1

BY LUKE BUGONI be the playo highpoint for the

CONTRIBUTING WRITER Tigers as they fell to the No. 2 seed

Briarcli Bears on Wednesday, 3-2.

e North Salem baseball team’s e Tigers had numerous

season came to end Wednesday, chances to tie or win the game after

May 22, capping o what’s been a Briarcli jumped out to an early 3-0

rollercoaster playo ride. lead, but they failed to capitalize.

e Tigers defeated the Ardsley “We had some opportunities

Panthers on Monday 7-6 thanks in the early innings, but we just

to a walk-o single from senior couldn’t get that one hit,” Gilchrist Kevin Connolly
tags a runner
catcher Kevin Connolly. said. “We couldn’t ask anything out at the plate.

“I was looking for a fastball and I more from pitcher Zack Bertolino

was able to get the bat on the ball. I as he hasn’t pitched this season and

hit it pass the shortstop and drove had the Briarcli hitters o -balance

in the run,” said Connolly in regard all game but hats o to them and

to his walk-o hit. good luck to them for the rest of the

e Tigers jumped out to a 5-0 playo s.”

lead in the rst inning, but the e Tigers nish their season

Panthers inched their way back and with a 12-9-1 record and will lose

eventually tied the game at 5. eight seniors to graduation.

“Keep playing because it’s a “We had a great group of seniors

long baseball game,” North Salem and I loved coaching them. ey

coach Rob Gilchrist said. “ at kept things loose, fun and made

was only in the rst inning and we coaching fun,” Gilchrist said.

were fortunate to string some hits Although the season came to end,

together but there were six innings coach Gilchrist believes the Tigers

left to play. I give a lot of credit to have a lot to look forward to next

that Ardsley team for coming back year.

and chipping away at our lead.” “Our lefty sophomore pitcher

e Tigers were able to pull out Jake Torres, rst baseman Anthony

the win after receiving devastating Foglia and third baseman Anthony

news about their senior pitcher, Dolce have some good seasons Zachary
Cotter at bat
Rian Balbino. Balbino was set to ahead of them,” he said. “We’ll feed
start the game but was hospitalized. o them as they’ve learned a lot this CHRIS LOVELL

Sophomore Jake Torres started in year.”

his place.

“He wasn’t feeling well before

the game, he actually went to the

hospital and really our mindset was See more photos
to play for him,” Connolly said. on page 19

e win vs Ardsley proved to

Thursday, May 30, 2019 SPORTS North Salem News – Page 19


throws back
to first.

Kyle Singer Christopher
rounds into Dolce tags
first base. out Anthony
Mingoia on the
PHOTOS: way home to
CHRIS LOVELL end the inning

Teen Time Management: A Master Class

by Rich Kirby

It’s never been easy being a well as a scholarship-magnet. Trish Curtin (center) with Father Mark Vaillancourt (President/Principal) and Meaghan
teen. Today, in a culture where Carnevalla (Senior College Advisor) Photograph by Jacob Bergmeier
electronic addictions masquer- What’s most impressive about
ade as technological savvy, Curtin is not that she’s smart, “I am very fortunate to have Curtin is heading to the Uni-
binge-watching Netflix is a well-spoken and charming – she learned from my extracurriculars versity of Notre Dame in the
long-distance sport, and keep- is – but the extraordinary way and teachers at Kennedy how fall, where she plans on major-
ing up with the latest memes that she manages her time. to work my time around what ing in physics with a concentra-
has become a solemn spiritual I want to do,” Curtin said. “If I tion in chemical principles or
calling, being a teen of any real Curtin has played soccer for don’t manage my time properly, chemical engineering. She hopes
substance has never have been Kennedy all her four years, as I lose sleep, and sleep is very to become a doctor, preferably a
tougher, or required more disci- well as run spring track for the important to me. I am the type of pediatric cardiologist or oncol-
pline. same period. She has performed person to not go to sleep until I ogist.
every year in the spring musical, know I can handle the workload
For Trish Curtin, a senior at and most recently for Kennedy’s of the next day.”
Kennedy Catholic High School production of “West Side Story”
in Somers, the work has paid she was named dance captain
off. She was named a Nation- and an assistant to the director.
al Merit Scholarship Finalist, She is co-editor of the yearbook,
which is pretty much the brass and also leads the group Answer
ring on the high school academ- for Cancer, which raises money
ic merry-go-round. The accolade for cancer research – specifically
is handed out by the National for those affected by childhood
Merit Scholarship Corporation cancer. Outside of Kennedy,
and is based upon PSAT and Curtin volunteers for the Mid-
SAT scores, as well as a written night Run at her parish, and is
essay. It’s a huge door-opener, as one of the leaders of its Youth

Page 20 – North Salem News SPORTS Thursday, May 30, 2019

Girls fall 18-3 in section finals against Bronxville

BY RICH MONETTI Jane Fetterolf

After beating Dobbs Ferry, Put Isabelle Conley
Valley and Pleasantville in the rst makes the save.
three rounds of the Sectionals,
14th-seeded North Salem remained Lauren Vermette Elizabethann
undeterred in their underdog role makes her move Molina passes from
to rst-seeded Bronxville. upfield.
behind the net.
“We came out strong,” said
North Salem’s Grace Curran, and PHOTOS: DEENA BELL
led 1-0 at the outset of the May
22 Sectional nal matchup at Fox

Unfortunately, the ve goals by
Isabel Sondy and four by Anneke
Pulkkinen,Bronxville made Colleen
McCarthy’s score a distant memory
by the time the 18-3 nal was
posted. e disappointment was
evident on coach Amanda Heyde’s
face afterwards, but getting this far
wasn’t the only thing unexpected
for the rst-year coach.

“I’ve never coached a team like
this,” said Heyde. “ ey are a fun
group of girls who know how have
a good time and work hard at the
same time.”

But it wasn’t enough on this day,
especially when Bronxville didn’t
leave much margin for error.

“ ey’re super fast and never
drop the ball,” said Heyde.

Still, owning the rst seed didn’t
have Bronxville Coach Sharon
Robinson calling the game a

“ ey beat three teams on the
road to get here,” said Robinson.
“ at takes a lot of guts.”

e score didn’t change
Robinson’s appreciation for the
Tigers’ mettle either.

“ ey play hard and never give
up,” said Robinson.

e Tigers showed that mettle
to start the second half, despite the
14-1 de cit. Fetterolf jumped high
to secure the draw and got the ball
to her running mate. at would
be Curran, and the North Salem
crowd got to gasp one last time as
the senior captain found the back
of the net.

e overall disappointment
didn’t have the captain hanging her
head, though.

“I’m just proud because no one
expected us to go this far,” said
Curran who looks forward to
playing at Rutgers next year.

e loss seemed like it was
already felt by Heyde, but she also
chose to see the upside.

“I feel lucky that I got to coach
her at least one year,” said Heyde.

At the same time, Heyde knows
North Salem has a good core to
help ll Curran shoes and today’s
loss can only help the Tigers get
their ll next year.

“ e experience of being here
will make them more hungry next
year,” she concluded.

Thursday, May 30, 2019 LEISURE North Salem News – Page 21

CLUES ACROSS 35. Health insurance CLUES DOWN 34. Korean family For puzzle solutions, please see
1. Partially burn 36. Inches per minute 1. Research exec (abbr.) name
5. Mind (abbr.) 2. Famed jazz musician 36. Antagonizes
11.Those who build again 39. Longtime London Alpert 37. Buenos Aires
14. Small chapel Europe Society chairman 3. Sixth month of the capital La __
15. Hot fluids 41. Pa’s partner Jewish calendar 38. Exhibit grief
18. Makes beer 42. Lump of semiliquid 4. Network of nerves 40. Gadolinium
19. It can be done substance 5.Those who convince 43. Half-tamed
21.Take to court 44. Grasslike plant 6. Slick horse (slang)
23. Line the roof of 46. Large, wild ox 7. Hello (slang) 45. American
24. Middle Eastern 47. Make a mistake 8. Cost per mile conglomerate
peoples 49. A type of light 9. A type of honcho 48. Cape near
28. Longtime film critic 52. Books 10. Consequently Lisbon
29. University of Dayton 56. Bothers 12. Couples say them 50. Quantum
30. Coat with plaster 58. Two-colored aloud physics pioneer
32. Wife 60. December 25 13. Sharp slap 51. Medieval
33. Famed NY opera 62. Save 16. On a line at right England circuit
house 63. Bangladeshi money court
angles 53.To the highest
17. More degree
guileful 54. Spanish city
20. Chipotle 55. Saturate
founder 57. Female sibling
22. Trauma 58. British thermal
center unit
25. 59. Scandinavian
Commercial wool rug
26. “__ 61. Sports highlight
humbug!” show (abbr.)
27. Relaxing
29. Calls balls
and strikes
31. Decorative

To solve a sudoku, the numbers 1 through 9 must fill each row, column and box. Each number can appear
only once in each row, column and box. You can figure out the order in which the numbers will appear by using the
numeric clues already provided in the boxes. The more numbers you name, the easier it gets to solve the puzzle!

Page 22 – North Salem News CLASSIFIEDS Thursday, May 30, 2019

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Slim is an amazing dog, who is PUZZLE SOLUTIONS
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Corresponding to Last Week’s May 23 Issue
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& friends any day 10-3.


Sat. June 1st 10-2:30—FUN FOR ALL!
Putnam Humane Society, 68 Old Rt. 6, Carmel

Open 7 days a week from 10 a.m.-4:30 p.m.

Thursday, May 30, 2019 LEGAL NOTICES North Salem News – Page 23

PUBLIC NOTICE information on the project, please assessors’ o ce at the above process against it may be served, served & shall mail process to

e Town of North Salem will contact Town Supervisor Warren address, or at and shall mail process to 215 Vail 460 Forest Ave., New Rochelle,

be holding a public information Lucas at (914) 669-5110. h t t p : / / w w w. t a x . n y. g o v / Ln, North Salem, NY 10560, NY 10804. General Purpose.

meeting to discuss Community Written comments on the p d f / p u b l i c a t i o n s / o r p t s / the principal business location. LLC FORMATION NOTICE

Development Block Grant project may also be forwarded via grievancebooklet.pdf Purpose: any lawful activity.

(CDBG) Program Applications email or regular mail to: Assessors’ O ce LLC FORMATION NOTICE Cava GC LLC, Arts of
(914) 669-5214 Org. led with Sec. of State of
for Croton Falls, Town of Hon. Warren J. Lucas

North Salem, Westchester Supervisor Town of North Salem Straightlaced Entertainment NY (SSNY) 3/22/2019. Cty:

County. e CDBG Program Town of North Salem LLC, Arts of Org. led with Westchester. SSNY desig. as

is a federal grant program that 266 Titicus Road NOTICE OF Sec. of State of NY (SSNY) agent upon whom process against
provides funds to communities North Salem, NY 10560 QUALIFICATION 5/3/2019. Cty: Westchester. may be served & shall mail
for neighborhood improvement [email protected] SSNY desig. as agent upon process to 5 Wayne Ct., Ardsley,

and revitalization. e Town Notice of Quali cation whom process against may be NY 10502. General Purpose.

of North Salem is proposing to TOWN OF NORTH SALEM of ON POINT HOME
apply for two grants 1) $250,000 NOTICE OF COMPLETION
to improve the B. Hawley Smith INSPECTIONS LLC.
and Dino & Artie’s properties OF TENTATIVE
along the railroad tracks (east ASSESSMENT ROLL Application of authority led

with SSNY on 5-6-19. O ce

Location: Fair eld County,

side of the tracks between Bridge Conn. SSNY designated as

Street and East Cross Street) e 2019 Tentative agent of the LLC upon whom

with sidewalks, community Assessment Roll will be available process against it may be served.

parking, drainage and lighting for inspection at North Salem SSNY shall mail process to:

and; 2) $250,000 to plan for and Town Hall, 270 Titicus Road, 199 DEER RUN ROAD,

potentially purchase property North Salem, NY 10560, as of WILTON, CT 06897. Purpose:

for sewer installation for Croton Monday, June 3rd, 2019. Normal any lawful purpose.

Falls. e information meeting business hours are 9am to 4pm LLC FORMATION NOTICE
will be held at the Town Board Monday through Friday. e

meeting on June 11, 2019 at 7:30 Assessor will be available as 27 Murray Hill Rd LLC,

pm at the Town Meeting Hall, follows: ursday, June 6th from Arts of Org. led with Sec. of

66 June Road, North Salem, NY 9am to 1pm, Monday, June 10th State of NY (SSNY) 12/4/2018.

10560. from 12pm to 4pm, ursday, Cty: Westchester. SSNY desig.

is Public Information June 13th from 4pm to 8pm and as agent upon whom process

Meeting is part of the continuing Saturday, June 15th from 9am to against may be served & shall

e ort by the Town of North 1pm. Also check for additional mail process to Sydney Amster

Salem to encourage public input availability during normal Green & Horowitz PLLC, 122

on community improvement business hours. E. 42nd St., RM 720, New York,

projects. e purpose of the e Board of Assessment NY 10168. General Purpose.

meeting is to obtain comments on Review will meet on Tuesday, LLC FORMATION NOTICE
the proposed CDBG applications June 18th, 2019 to hear

from individuals, groups, o cials grievances related to the tentative Notice of Formation of

and local agencies. assessment roll. e Board will Kesicke Realty LLC. Arts.
WHY DO WEIf any special accommodations meet from 4pm to 8pm in the of Org. led with NY Dept.

will be required to facilitate your courtroom located at 66 June Rd, of State on 4/10/19. O ce

participation in the meeting, North Salem, NY 10560. location: Westchester County.
ADVERTISEplease contact the Town Clerk Forms necessary to le a NY Sec. of State designated

at (914) 669-5577. For further grievance are available in the agent of the LLC upon whom



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Page 24 – North Salem News Thursday, May 30, 2019

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

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 | [email protected]

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