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August 12

August 12

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 by Eric GrossMarine operations are criti-cally important to the resi-dents of Putnam County.On a regular basis, membersof the Sheriff’s Department  patrol the Hudson River off the Garrison and Cold Springshoreline, as well as LakeOscawana in Putnam Valley, while Carmel Police patrolthe waters of Lake Mahopac.Last weekend, the Sher-iff’s Department participated in a day-long tour of duty with members of the Hudson River Task Force consist-ing of the New York StateParks and Recreation Police, New York State Police, and the Rockland, Dutchess, and Orange County Sheriff’s De- partments.Sheriff Don Smith joined Sgt. Michael Szabo, who coor-dinates the Marine Division, with Investigator Vincent Martin, Deputy Kevin Mc-Manus, and Deputy Richard Mansfield as a series of boat inspections took place in Cold Spring.The sheriff called the co-operation, communication,and coordination among thevarious departments “out-standing. This is about publicsafety and homeland secu- rity. After 9/11, the Ameri-can people received a tragic wake-up. The Hudson River is a main artery through theHudson Valley that affectsPutnam County as well as many other communities. By working together the valley will remain as a safe place in  which to live, raise a family, work, and recreate.”Sgt. Szabo agreed that the by Michael MellWhile many are taking their summer vacations, the mayor and trustees of Cold Spring met on August 4 to discussa number of ongoing villageissues. Trustee Ralph Falloon  presented conceptual design drawings for the proposed  new Cold Spring firehouse.Prepared 
 pro bono
by Hud-son Design, of Garrison, thedesign was “meant to give an idea of use,” said Mr. Falloon.“It is a starting point,” hecontinued, “for the feasibil-ity of the design . . . on thedonated site.” The design shows the new firehouse situ-ated in front of the LaheyMedical Pavilion on Route9D. Set into the hillside, the proposed structure did not appear to present a massive profile when viewed from the street.In response to questions,Mr. Falloon confirmed that all existing fire department equipment and vehicles would fit into the new structure.Space is also included for a  new ladder truck, which thedepartment anticipates need-ing in the future. Unlike thecurrent building, which re-quires that vehicles be backed in, the new design allows for a drive through (similar tothe design of the Garrison fire house.) The fire depart- ment, under the guidance of Trustee Falloon, is seeking a sufficiently developed design  by June of 2010 in order toapply for grant monies issued  by the Department of Home-land Security. If grant moneyis received, then construction  may commence. If not, thedesign remains “shovel ready” until such time as funding becomes available.Asked about possible re- use of the existing firehouse,the mayor confessed that the board has not looked intoit yet. Possible reuse could include repurposing the build-ing for community/municipal use or selling it for develop- ment. If sold, monies could  be applied toward the cost of the new firehouse. “The next step,” Falloon said, “isto retain the services of a design professional.” Withthe board’s agreement, he will solicit a proposal from Hudson Design.Discussion of a proposed gross receipts tax was onceLast week, the
re- ported that West Point was preparing to pave the gravel paths on Constitution Island  by Friday, August 7. After some citizens respectfully ex- pressed their concerns about  preserving the historical na-ture of the island, the West Point Garrison reassessed their original plans. The garrison opted instead to use a specialtar and crushed stone surface rather than asphalt in order to maintain the feel of an unpaved  road while improving accessfor emergency vehicles. Theisland is home to the Warner  house, parts of which were used as a barracks during theRevolutionary War.“When we received someconcerns from the community, we thought maybe we should take a second look,” said Col.Dan Bruno, commander of theWest Point Garrison. “If some-one hadn’t given us a gentle nudge, we probably would  have put the asphalt down.”Elizabeth B. Pugh, president of the Constitution Island As-sociation, which manages theWarner House and owns theitems within, was pleased withWest Point’s decision.“It’s fabulous,” she said. The new surface “is much better than just blacktop. It’sa lovely alteration.”“Personally, I am gratified and impressed with the sensi-tive and timely response byWest Point to this problem,”said Richard de Koster, execu-tive director of the Association.Col. Bruno stressed that Con-stitution Island, is both an “important part of our historyat West Point and a significant  part of the history of the United States.”The new road will have theappropriate pitch needed toimprove drainage and mitigatethe erosion that threatens theWarner House.“The solution will add to thevisitor’s pleasure for years tocome,” de Koster said. “Theapproach to the Hudson’s S-curve and the Warner Houseis crucial to the appreciation of this ancient site.”“West Point’s solution  brings the site to the 21st century standards while main-taining the island’s rustic sen-sibility.”The Constitution Island As-sociation and West Point have worked closely together for a number of years to protect and promote both the Warner House and Constitution Island.
 —Joe Lindsley Jr.
We are 143 years old but new every Wednesday
(See Hudson on Page 13)
Putnam Valley/ Cortlandt 12UsTake Championship
 page 14
Historical SocietySets Gala Date and  New Traditions
 page 5
Woodstock Revisited Letters to the Editor 
 page 6 
(See Firehouse on Page 8) A tar and chip road.
 by Eric GrossWhile the Putnam CountyLegislature plans to fight theMTA’s recently enacted mo- bility tax through the courts,the county lawmakers appear  unsure of their exact courseof action.Last month, County Execu-tive Robert Bondi vetoed a  resolution approved by the nine-member governing body,calling for the county to refrain from paying the Metropolitan Transportation Authority for the tax, which will cost busi- nesses in the commuter region  millions of dollars. Despitetheir initial stance—proudlylabeled by one legislator as an act of “civil disobedience”— the legislators have not yet opted to override Bondi’s veto.Bondi agreed with the leg-islature that the mobility tax was an “onerous tax adverselyaffecting the businesses and  residents of our county,” but  he vetoed the resolution never-theless, charging that it would  be unlawful for the county not to pay the state. Bondi said it was his “fiduciary duty asCounty Executive to uphold the laws of New York State, whether I agree with them or not. The legislature alsoshares in this responsibility.”Bondi urged Putnam to “paythis bill, as required by law,in a timely fashion to avoid interest and penalties and latefiling fees that will adverselyaffect our taxpayers.”Last week the legislaturecalled for the county to initi-ate an Article 78 proceedingagainst the state and the MTA.Legislator Vincent Tamagna of Cold Spring believes that a “court of law must makea decision on whether thecounty has an issue of taxa-tion without representation.” No vote was taken in an attempt to override the execu-tive’s veto. Last Thursday,Tamagna explained that the“legislature did not want toincur a penalty from the statefor not paying its bill. How-ever, if we discover throughearly investigative work that the county can request a stayin paying those taxes untilthe matter is assigned to a  judge and court of law, we will then vote to override Mr.Bondi’s veto. My colleaguesand I have entered our decision into a journal, which acts asa requirement of the countylegislative process, acceptingthe fact that the executive did issue a veto message. The leg-islature now has 30 days for its exploration and research.”Tamagna said that whilethe veto override was still undecided, “our bottom lineis to fight for the people of Putnam County on the unfair tax and how to best succeed.”The Philipstown lawmak-er again called the mobilitytax “unconscionable” and he urged every county in theMTA region to follow Put- nam’s lead. by Eric GrossDon Smith has known for  years that the U.S. MilitaryAcademy at West Point isAmerica’s number one col-lege, but last week’s ranking by the prestigious
 magazine that the militaryacademy was the “finest col-lege in the nation” was theicing on the cake.West Point, which ranked sixth last year, beat out Princ-eton to win the gold.Last Saturday, while pass-ing the military academyalong the Hudson River, Smith reflected on his days at West Point as well as the militaryacademy’s strong work ethic.Putnam’s sheriff, a retired  brigadier general graduated from West Point in 1969:“West Point had been mydream since fourth grade at theold Patterson Grade School.My teachers helped me keepthat motivation alive when family friends and others told  me it would be ‘impossible’for a ‘little boy from Patter-son, New York,’ to becomea member of the Corps of Cadets.”Smith graduated from theacademy with recognition and even returned to the militaryacademy from 1975 to 1978 asa faculty member. Smith told the
“From day one,I always felt West Point wasthe best school in America.West Point is more than a college. It is a wonderfulinstitution of higher learning where education prepares men and women for manycareers, both in and out of the military.”Smith recounted how, in 1802, when West Point wasfounded, “Our forefathers
LegislatorsProtest MTAMobility Tax
Forbes: WestPoint is No. 1
Sheriff Don Smith, USMAalumnus, praises Academy
West Point DecidesAgainst Blacktop
 by Michael MellParents in attendance at theGarrison Union Free SchoolDistrict’s August 5, 2009, board meeting were pleased to learn that the teachers’ union and school have sched- uled negotiation sessionson August 18 and 26. In a  process where meetings have been often been separated by months, the announcement of two meetings within a week of each other gave many hopethat a breakthrough may be in the offing. This good news, however, did not prevent  parents from continuing toexpress their views about disfranchisement from the negotiation process, the “No respect” t-shirts, and what  many say they consider a  hostile environment at theschool.Less acrimonious than at earlier meetings, the parentsin attendance remained noless concerned about the im- pact of the contract impasse upon their children and theatmosphere at the schoolin general. Public comment focused more constructivelyon suggestions that could facilitate resolution of thecontract and mend the dam-age caused over the past three years of negotiation.T-shirts were the first issue raised during public com- ment. Wearing of the “No respect” t-shirts by teachersover the past school year has been a concern expressed by many parents at several board  meetings. Trustee Jim Can- non said that based upon theadvice of legal counsel, theshirts fall under the protec-tion of the First Amendment and thus the board can do nothing. Cannon added that,“a dress code is a matter for  negotiation.”Joe Levy, one of a number of parents who disagree withthis assessment, expressed the opinion that “free speech” protections do not necessar-ily apply in the current labor situation. Mr. Levy replied directly to Trustee Cannon,saying that “the shirts are not a dress code issue” but an issue of the educationalenvironment. Howard Davisconcurred and took the mat-ter a step further asking the board to provide copies of the legal opinions and ap- plicable case law that have been repeatedly referred toas the basis for the board’sinaction in the matter. Heclosed his statements by re- minding the board that thecommunity is “quite upset”about the contract impasseand the t-shirts.Superintendent Gloria Co-lucci responded that other districts have pursued thiscourse of action “unsuc-cessfully.” Mr. Cannon added that, “action would  be counter-productive” and that they have “solicited advice from two law firms” by Michael Turton The summer doldrums of-ten produce light agendas at  municipal council meetings, but that was not the case asthe Philipstown Town Board  waded through a very fullagenda at its monthly meetingon Thursday, July 6, 2009.Cold Spring Mayor SethGallagher was on hand to sign a memorandum of understand-ing along with Philipstown Supervisor Bill Mazzuca and Highway Superintendent Rog-er Chirico. The agreement willsee the two municipalitiesshare equipment and person- nel in maintaining their roadsand is part of an ongoing localeffort to cut costs throughincreased inter-municipal co-operation and consolidation.“The town has more equip- ment but we have some special-ized equipment that can be an asset to the town,” Gallagher said. Cold Spring’s mayor went on to thank Philipstown for lending its flat-bed trailer for  use as a stage at the Summer Sunset Music Series held on the waterfront. He also singled out Chirico for assisting thevillage during the bid processfor repaving Church Street.Gallagher said that the project “was done quickly and right … and we were protected allthe way,” thanks to Chiricos’sinput.Chirico emphasized thefinancial rewards of inter- municipal cooperation, point-ing out that Philipstown hasshared equipment with Cort-
Sharing the Road
 Patrolling the Hudson
Constitution Island’s roads will maintain old look 
New Cold SpringFirehouse Proposed
GUFS Negotiations Renewed
 Philipstown and Cold Spring to combine some services
(See West Point on Page 8)(See GUFS on Page 8)(See Philipstown on Page 9)
Will they overrideexecutive’s veto?
 A New York State Park Police launch participates in the special detail on the Hudson River last Saturday.
Wednesday, August 12, 2009CXLIII No. 32Philipstown & Putnam Valley
Page 2 T
Wednesday, August 12, 2009
Meetings This Week 
7:00 PM - Cold Spring ComprehensivePlan/Local Waterfront RevitalizationPlan (LWRP) Special BoardNo Meetings ScheduledPV TOWN HALL CLOSED7:30 PM - Nelsonville Village MonthlyMeeting7:30 PM -Cold Spring Board WeeklyWorkshop7:30 PM-Philipstown Board WeeklyWorkshop
Living close to Bear Mountain, we’ve all heard, “Are thereany bears around here?” Oh no, we say, but Friday about  midnight, the Fosters on Avery Rd. at the Indian Brook end awoke to loud crashing in their yard. Lo and behold there wasa large bear ripping their bird feeders to shreds and eating allthe seed. When he finished he ambled off into the darkness.There has now been another sighting on Monday night on Rte301 just south of Rte 9. It was standing in the road and then slowly climbed up the hill where the new houses are being built. The
Senior Citizen picnic will be held on SaturdayAugust 15 in Mayor’s Park from noon to 3pm.Happy Birthday greetings to Teresa Carlson, Sylvia Wallin,William Basquez, Krishan Shah, Connor Allen, Kathy Ly-ons, MaryLou Caccetta, Alok Dharia, Matthew West, NancyKomer, Noreen Keegan, Rosemary Melville, Jack Falloon,John Kearns, Louis Kenney, Frank Lombardo, Priya Gandhi, Nat Prentice, Vasu Patel, Christine Lilly, John Dini, JoanneRicapito, Saroj Desai, Samir Desai, Alisha Desai, Lauren Monaco, Cathy Valenti, and Sharon DiPalo.
 Nature’s beauty debuted at the Tilly Foster Farm inSoutheast on Sunday when two-week-old Elmo went for a stroll with his mom (below). After taking a couple of swigs of milk from the proud mama, the little guy bravely walked to the fence of hiscorral for an “up close and personal” pose (right).
 New Life at Tilly Foster 
Wednesday, August 12, 2009 T
Page 3
Birth AnnouncementsObituaries
 by Catherine Garnsey If you were to make a date with God to celebrateHis Work of Creation, you couldn’t have chosen a bet-ter day than Friday, August 7, or a better place to meet Him than at the Constitution Marsh Audubon Center and Sanctuary in Garrison.That was the experienceof 25 seventh and eighthgraders from the Parishes of Our Lady of Loretto Church,Cold Spring, and St. Chris-topher’s Church, Buchanan, who participated in a guided  nature hike and canoe tripthere on Friday, as part of their two year “Journey toConfirmation.”The St. Christopher stu-dents with some parent/ chaperones took the short, but scenic train ride northto meet the Our Lady of Lo- retto students at the Cold Spring Visitor’s Center. After greetings, everyone climbed aboard the Cold Spring trol-ley for a picturesque tripthrough the village, up to Nelsonville, on to a quick stop at Boscobel and finallyto be dropped off at Indian Creek Road for a hike down to Constitution Marsh. Under cloudless blue skies,the students were instructed in canoe safety by the staff at the Audubon Center and then hopped aboard their canoes. The temperature wasa breezy 72 degrees as theintrepid young people rowed through Indian Creek and out to the Marsh, which provides refuge to the wildlife of theHudson River Estuary, with more than 200 species of  birds identified at the site.Out on the Marsh they spot-ted a young Bald Eagle, a Cormorant, Marsh Wrens,an Osprey, a Kingfisher,and a Red-tailed Hawk. Thestudents learned about the history of the Marsh, and  how it had been pitifully polluted and abused in past  years, but then restored toits pristine beauty throughthe efforts of the NationalAudubon Society, the Hudson River Foundation, and ScenicHudson, Inc.Even with commuter trains rolling by on the nearbytracks and the majestic viewof the West Point MilitaryAcademy across the mightyHudson River, a sense of  peace and harmony between Man and Creator was clearlyevident. After the canoeing,the group hiked up the steep hill to have lunch at a secret  waterfall, hidden away on another trail.One of the parent/chaper-ones explained that some of the artists from the Hudson River School of Painting(19th Century) had captured on canvas the splendor of this four-story-high natural waterfall. Hot and wearyfrom the hike, the studentscouldn’t resist a dip in thecool, clear pool that formed  under the falls (see photoabove). After a hike back tothe trolley stop on 9D, and a  ride through Garrison, it was back to the bottom of Main Street in Cold Spring for the parent pick-up. Overheard on the Trolley: “Do you think that Jesus would have comealong on this trip if He had a chance?” “Oh, yeah!,” wasthe answer from a student,“and I think He did!”
Finding God in the Beauty of Constitution Marsh
Catholic Charities of theArchdiocese of New York isoffering the first of a freetwo-part workshop at theGraymoor Spiritual Life Cen-ter on August 27 at 7pm. Thesecond session will be held on September 9.Led by Ann Ruecker, MPA,MA CPCC, a certified pro-fessional career coach, par-ticipants will learn the do’sand don’ts of networkingand be taught the tactics for finding a job in a difficult  market. Those attending the workshops will be eligible for individual follow-up coach-ing sessions.Reservations are required  by calling Karen Reynoldsat 914-476-2700, ext. 212. No walk-ins will be accom- modated.The Graymoor SpiritualLife Center is located on Route 9 in Garrison. For moreinformation, call 424-2111.
Career Coaching Offered atGraymoor Spiritual Center
Identical twin boys Connor Joseph and Nolan Daniel Var- ricchio were born on August 4, 2009, at Vassar BrothersHospital to Stephanie and Jed Varricchio, of Chelsea, NY.Connor is the big brother, being born at 3:25am and  weighing 5 lbs, 11oz., while Nolan made his entrance at 3:31am, weighing 6lbs, 7oz.They were welcomed home by big brother Morgan, whois almost two years old. Ma-ternal grandparents are Susan LaWare and Dennis Cairl, of Peekskill. Paternal grand- parents are Jerry and Joan Varricchio, of Cold Spring.Mom and Dad and all the babies are doing great.
Connor and Nolan Varricchio
Evelyn W. Doyle, a resident of Garrison, died on August 3, 2009. She was 89 yearsold. Mrs. Doyle was born in Waterbury, CT, the daughter of Joseph N. Wallace and Elnera S. Hansen. She gradu-ated from Albertus MagnusCollege, New Haven, CT, in 1941. In July, 1943, she mar- ried Charles Edward Doyle,Jr., former Peekskill attorney,at the Church of St. Aedan, New Haven. He predeceased  her in 2003.Mrs. Doyle enjoyed garden-ing and playing golf. She issurvived by a son, Edward W. Doyle, and two daughters,Constance K. Doyle and GailD. Ratte. Five grandchildren,Alanna H. Purdy, Bradford W. Purdy, Emilia G. Ratte,Madeleine M. Ratte, AugusteC. Ratte, and a sister, Lillian Josey, also survive.Funeral services are pri-vate. In lieu of flowers, do- nations to the Hudson ValleyHospital Center or the Gar- rison Volunteer AmbulanceCorps would be appreciated.Arrangements were madethrough the Dorsey-CarloneFuneral Home in Peekskill,914-739-0848.
Evelyn W. Doyle
ST. MARY’SEPISCOPAL CHURCHIN THE HIGHLANDS1 Chestnut Street,Cold SpringFr. Shane Scott-Hamblen, Rector, 265-2539Mr. Ron Greene, SeniorWarden, 265-3624www.stmaryscoldspring.dioceseny.orgSun. Masses:
8am (spoken);10:30am (sung); Sundayschool in Parish Hall dur-ing 10:30 mass
Thurs. Fri. & Sun.:
AA in  parish hall, 8pm 
FRANCISCAN FRIARSOF THE ATONEMENTRoute 9, Garrison424-3671graymoorcenter@atonementfriars.orgSunday Eucharist
- 11am,Pilgrim Hall.
Daily Mass
- Mon. - Sat.11:30am.
- Holy Hour, 8pm.
Centering Prayer
- 8pm.Monthly Prayer Meeting 2nd Sunday of every month at 2pm. Recovery Inc. every
, 7:30pm.Sat. Aug. 27 - Career Coach-ing Workshop 7pm, res. req’d 
Renewal Farmers’ Market:
Every Friday, 10-3, duringgrowing season.
ST. JOSEPH’S CHAPELA mission Chapel of OurLady of Loretto ChurchUpper Station Rd.,Garrison, 265-3718
Sunday Mass: 10:15am 
OUR LADY OFLORETTO CATHOLICCHURCHFair Street, Cold Spring(845) 265-3718www.ourladyoflorettocs.comFr. Brian McSweeney,Pastor
Masses: Sat. 5:30pm, Sun.7:30am, 9, & 11:45am.,Weekdays: 8:15am, St. Jo-seph’s - Garrison, Sun.,10:15am. Holy Days: 8:15am & 7:30pm Mass, Holy DayVigil: 530pm Confessions: Sat., 4:30-5pm Bingo - Thursdays, doorsopen 6pm, first game begins7:15pm. $1,500 in TotalCash Prizes. Concessionsavailable.Weekly Events: Adoration of the Blessed Sacrament, Mon.7pm; Miraculous Medal:Wed., after Mass. Rosary,Sat. after Mass.Religious Ed: Faith For- mation: Sun. Grades K-5:9:45-11:15am; Sun. Grade7-8: 6:30-8pm, Wed. GradesK-6: 3:30-5pm, Wed. Grade6: 6:30-8pm.
ST. PHILIP’S CHURCHIN THE HIGHLANDS1101 Route 9D, Garrisonstphilips.highlands.comRev. Francis H. Geer, Rec.424-3571 - e-mail:stphilips@highlands.com
Summer schedule:8am - Holy Communion 10am - Main Service; child-care available for 10am ser-vice.
GRACE UNITEDMETHODIST CHURCH337 Peekskill HollowRoad, Putnam ValleyPastor Tony Mecca845-526-3788Sunday Service & SundaySchool
: 10 am.
Prayer Service w/ Com-munion
: Tues 7 pm. “Tues-days w/ Tony” - Discussion group, 9am.
FIRST PRESBYTERIANCHURCH OFPHILIPSTOWNAcademy & CherryStreetsCold Spring - 265-3220Rev. Leslie Mott, Pastor
email: FPCP@verizon.net
Worship Service: 10am Chancel Choir Rehearsal:Wednesdays 7pm Office Hours: Tue, Wed &Thu, 8-12Food Pantry: Saturdays9-10am 
UNITED METHODISTCHURCHES OF COLDSPRING & SOUTHHIGHLAND (Garrison)(265-3365)South Highland UMC,19 Snake Hill Rd.GarrisonCold Spring UMC,216 Main StreetPastor Margaret (Peggy)Laemmel
South Highland in Garrison  worship service at 9:30am.Cold Spring worship serviceat 11am.
Sat. Sept. 12
- Bake Sale,Foodtown, 9:30am-noon 
Sat. Oct. 10
- Bake Sale,Foodtown, 9:30am-noon 
COLD SPRINGBAPTIST CHURCH(American BaptistChurches, USA)Paul Laurelli(Interim Pastor)245 Main St., ColdSpring265-2022
Sunday Services, 10:30am 
: Prayer- Fel-lowship time, 7pm 
TEMPLE ISRAEL140 Lake DriveLake PeekskillRabbi Jeff Cymet845-528-2305Shabbat Services
: Fridays8pm; Saturdays 9:15am.
PHILIPSTOWNREFORM SYNAGOGUEP.O. Box 94Cold Spring, NY 10516Unless otherwiseindicated, all servicestake place at St. Mary’sParish House, ColdSpring.
services/10:30am, leader tba 
Sat. Aug. 15
- Shab- bat Morning Servic-es: discussion/9:30am,services/10:30am, led byRabbi Marcus Burstein 
PHILIPSTOWNWORSHIP GROUPQuaker Meeting(845) 424-3525
Meeting for Worship – 2nd &4th Sundays of each month,10am, at 848 Old AlbanyPost Road (Whyatt StoneCottage), Garrison. Call for directions. Children of allages welcome.
REFORM TEMPLE OFPUTNAM VALLEY362 Church RoadPutnam ValleyRabbi Allen Darnov(845) 528-4774www.rtpv.orgShabbat Services:
Fridays,8pm; Young people’s ser-vice- third Friday of the month, 7pm. Hebrew School,ages 3+
HISTORIC TOMPKINSCORNERS UNITEDMETHODIST CHURCH729 Peekskill HollowRoad, Putnam Valley845-528-5076www.tompkinschurchny.org
1st Sunday of the month worship: 2pm 
FOURTH UNITARIANSOCIETY OFWESTCHESTER 1698 Strawberry RoadMohegan LakeRev. Dawn Sangrey914-528-7131www.fourthuu.org
Sunday Morning Worshipat 10:30am 
CAPUCHIN YOUTH &FAMILY MINISTRIES781 Route 9D, Garrison424-3609www.cyfm.orgFri/Sun Aug. 28/30 -
G.I.F.T.(Growing in Faith Together),Catholic retreat for teenag-ers. Call or visit online. Reg.deadline Aug. 25
Fri/Sun Sept. 4/6
- Refreshand renew, retreat for CYFMalumni. Call or visit online.
YORKTOWN JEWISHCENTER 2966 Crompond RoadYorktown Heights914-245-2324www.yorktownjewishcenter.orgFridays
6:15pm (Standard time)
8pm (Daylight savings time)
GREEK ORTHODOXCHAPEL OF SAINTBASIL’S ACADEMYRoute 9D, Garrison424-3500Fr. Constantine L.Sitaras, General DirectorMOTHER LURANAADULT SOCIAL DAYCARE CENTER Route 9, Garrison, 1/8mi. N. of 403 Junction424-3184

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