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The Journal-press. (Greenwich, N.Y.) 1978-2000, October 22, 1998, Image 12

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G k EE n WICH JOURNAL Page 12 Thursday, October.22,1998 Cambridge Mail To: The Journal-Press, P.O. Box 185, Greenwich H.Y. 12834 Coaches and team given fitness tips by therapists In recognition of October as National Physical Therapy Awareness Month, Michael Keyes, Physical Thera­ pist at Mary McClellan Hospital, gave an inservice for Cambridge High School football players and coaches, discussing techniques for increasing and maintaining muscle strength and endurance. He also gave a hands-on demonstration of exercises to help play­ ers strengthen their backs and promote better posture and coordination on and off the playing field. Keyes, who is a former high school athlete, applies his practical knowledge of sports training in his work as a physical therapy specialist. \From veteran athletes to young 'weekend warriors,' 1 treat many people who have sustained injuries while play­ ing sports,\ said Keyes. \With the foot­ ball season now upon us, it's particularly important for athletes to follow a fitness program that will en­ able them to meet the challenges cf this physically-demanding sport.\ Keyes credited Athletic Director Debbie Lauver and football coaches Doug Luke and Al Rapp for achieving a level of Hospital offers sessions on Reiki Alternate healing method Mary McClellan hospital's four Reiki practitioners are offering free Reiki demonstrations and group discus­ sions about this alternative healing modality. Begun on October 15, the program will be held every other Thursday through December. Sessions will be held from 4 to 6 p.m. in the Hospital's West Wing, located on the second floor. \Reiki is a safe, gentle and non- manipulative form of healing that can reduce stress, promote relaxation and boost the immune system.\ said Sonya Burdge, Staff Development Coordina­ tor at Mary McClellan hospital and one of the lead Reiki practitioners. \Reiki is a healing art that helps people achieve physical, emotional, mental and spiri­ tual balance.\ Other Reiki practitioners at Mary McClellan hospital include Fran Cronin, Kathy Mauri and Theresa Secoy. Individuals interested in attending a Reiki session should contact Sonya Burdge at the hospital. F o r t M iller Church Bazaar The Vereengheit Circle of the Fort Miller Reformed Church will hold a bazaar this Saturday, October 24, from 9:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. S BULLETIN BOARD is a listing of Special Fund Raising Events, an opportunity for groups and organizations to remind the public of upcoming events, activities and dinners which are planned to benefit the sponsors - 50 words (or less) is $5.00 for the first week. A second week has no charge. Over 50 words - 8 cents/word. Payment must be raceivit! prior to publication. Oyster Supper -Easton Volunteer Fire Company Auxiliary Oyster Supper will be held on Saturday, November 7, from 5 to 7 p.m. at the Easton Firehouse, Route 40, Easton. Dinner consists of oysters - raw, stew, scalloped; vegetables; pie. Reservations necessaiy by November 4. Call Leslie Allen, Judy Stevens or Lisa Boyce. Turkey Supper -The Salem Methodist church will sponsor its annual Turkey Supper Thursday, October 22, at the church on West Broadway. Turkey and all the trimmings, including homemade pie, will be served buffet style 5 to 7 p.m. Takeouts available. Tickets available at the door. Family Smorgasbord -A Family Smorgasbord will be held Friday* October 23, at Shushan United Methodist Church from 5:30 to 7 p.m. No take-outs. There's a variety of meat and vegetable dishes, breads and rolls, ice cream and homemade cookies for dessert. For reservations call Bunny (Molly) Endee or Ruth Law. Christmas Wreaths for Sale -Boy Scout Troop 27 of Greenwich is presently holding their annual Christmas greenery sale. Beautiful, double-faced wreaths, and door swags, in large or small sizes are available, also table centerpieces. All items come fully decorated with pine cones and bow. You may place orders by calling Liz Gee. Delivery can be expected early December. Charcoal Roasted Steak Dinner -Federal Chapter No. 10, Royal Arch Masons of Cambridge will have a Charcoal Roasted Steak Dinner on Sunday, October 25, at the Salem- Cambridge Masonic Temple on Route 372. Serving from 4 to 6 p.m. Tickets available at the door or advance tickets by calling John Raymond in Cambridge or John Falkenberg in Greenwich. Election Night Turkey Supper -The annual Election Night Turkey Supper will be held Tuesday, November 3, in Sheridan Hall at the Argyle United Methodist Church. Servings will be at 5 p.m. and 6:30 p.m. Take outs are available. For reservations for the supper and take outs, call Rae Baker in Argyle. Family Style Ham Dinner -Greenwich VFW Post 7291 will hold a Family Style Ham Dinner on Wednesday, November 11, at 7 p.m. (cocktail hour 6 - 7) at the post home on Abeel Ave. There is a charge. Reservations must be made by Tuesday, November 3. Call Debbie Miller or Mike Pacheco for info or reservations. < Roast Beef Supper -The Hebron Fire Company Auxiliary will hold its annual Roast Beef Supper on Election Day, November 3,4:30 to 7 p.m. at Station I dining hall, County Route 30. Town of Saratoga S c h u y i e r v i l l e Mail Items to: Kathleen Bartholomay R.D. 1, Box 130N Greenwich, N.Y. 12834 Phone 695-4734 Halloween Parade and fun Sunday at Fort Hardy Park excellence in fitness training for foot­ ball players at Cambridge High School. Recognizing a pattern of injuries among student athletes who have subse­ quently received physical therapy, Keyes noted a tendency among some athletes - football players in particular - to overtrain and overstrain their chest muscles while avoiding the build up of back and scapular muscles. At the inservice, Keyes pointed out to students and coaches that the over­ straining of chest muscles can result in the weakening of muscles spanning from the neck to the shoulder blades and down to the lower back. The long term effects of building chest muscles only, could include muscle spasm, neck and back pain and shoulder impingement. \All parts of our body must be strengthened and maintained equally,\ emphasized Keys. \Think of a car,\ he said. \It won't run without gas and gas alone won't make a car go if it has a faulty engine.\ Keyes also recommended guidelines for student athletes to follow during any weight lifting program. Christmas sale a success On Saturday, October 17, the Mary McClellan Hospital Auxiliary held its annual Christmas in October Sale at the Cambridge Inn, Bed and Breakfast. Al­ ice Wheeler and Mary Lee Weeks, co­ chairpersons of the event report that over $2000 was raised from the sale and luncheon. Hundreds of local resi­ dents and visitors attended the one day sale. Items from two auxiliary projects, the Gift Shop and the Good Buy Shop, and donations including hand crafted Christmas ornaments, decorated plates and baskets, knitted scarves, sweaters and Christmas stockings were among the items offered for sale. As always, the baked goods were very popular. The Gift Shop, open every day from 9 a.m. - 4 p.m., is located on the ground floor of the hospital. The Good Buy Shop, jj£>en Wednesday-Saturday from noon to 4 p.m., is located behind the hospital. These two projects of the aux­ iliary together with special events are the source of the funds that are do­ nated to the hospital. Richard Williams baptized The Sacrament of Baptism was held on Sunday, October 11, 1998 at the Fort Miller Reformed Church for Richard Philip Williams of Fort Edward. By Kathleen Bartholomay Dust off your witches hat and pre­ pare to be \Scared in Schuyierville!\ The annual Halloween adventure is Sunday, October 25 at Fort Hardy Park. The fun begins this year at noon and concludes at 2 p.m. Kids of all ages are welcome. Prizes will be abundant with each child receiving a little something. Larger prizes will be awarded for best historical figure, animal, movie or TV character, vegetable or mineral and hor­ ror character. Following the parade, the Girl Scouts wil! provide balloons, plus car- Ghosts in and about By Kathleen Bartholomay The Schuylervilie Public Library is hosting author David J. Pitkin this eve­ ning, October 22. He will relate Halloween-style thrills based on real local ghosts. The 7 p.m. event will feature homes in the Village of Schuyierville and Town of Saratoga as featured in his recently published Sara­ toga County Ghosts. The public is invited to enjoy tales of benevolent poltergeists-at-iarge at their local library...and perhaps that old house across the way? Red Cross blood drive at school by Kathleen Bartholomay A Red Cross blood drive is being conducted at Schuyierville Central school on Wednesday, October 28. Community members are welcome to participate by phoning the Junior/Senior high school office to schedule an appointment for giving blood. The drive begins at 8:30 a.m. and concludes at 1:30 p.m. The event is sponsored by Student Government under the direction of Linda Miller. Massage therapist moves to town Massage therapist Kristine Cantz is opening a private practice. Spring Tonic Massage, in Schuylervilie. She will hold an open house on November 6 at her new office on Broadway. f Kristine worked as a massage therapist in Saratoga Springs for three years before opening an office in Schuyierville. She is licensed as a massage therapist by the State of New York and nationally. She graduated from Con­ necticut Center for Massage Therapy in Newington, CT. and worked at the Crystal Spa in Saratoga. She specializes in Swedish technics integrating acupressure. This facilitates relaxation, promotes stress reduction and offers relief from chronic pain and injury. nival games, a bake sale and face- painting to add to the excitement. Kismet Kennels and the NYS Troop­ ers will be showing canine skills of German Shepherds trained for search and rescue or crime detail. Judges this year are: Marlene Bissell, Walter Grom, George Tichy and Pat Varney. Sponsorship is by the Old Saratoga Area Chamber of Commerce, the General Schuyler Emergency Squad and the Adirondack School of North­ eastern New York. Holiday bus trip to New York City by Kathleen Bartholomay The General Schuyler Emergency Squad is sponsoring this year's holiday bus trip to New York City on Decem­ ber 5. Persons interested in shopping, visiting museums or other areas of in­ terest, may sign up by contacting Helena (Michael) Pattison at home or contacting the squad. Sign-up will end on November 13 or when the bus reaches capacity. Participants leave Schuyierville at 7 a.m. and return at 11 p.m. Obituary YVONNE K. GAGNON Yvonne Katherine Gagnon, 100, a former resident of Northumberland, died Saturday, October 17, 1998, at Viking Nursing Home in Cape Eliza­ beth, Maine. The Rite of Committal will be offered at 1 p.m. on Friday, October 23 at Notie Dame Cemetery in Schuyierville with the Rev. Robert L. Buckley officiating. She was born April 6 , 1898 in Schuyierville, the daughter of Thomas and Elvenas (Lequiere) Brown. She attended schools in Northumberland. She was employed for many years by the Clark Brothers Glove Company in Glens Falls. She was a communicant of Notre Dame-Visitation Church in Schuylervilie and served as choir direc­ tor for many years. She was a member of Court Stella Maris #396 Catholic Daughters of America. Her husband, Ovida Gagnon died in 1980. She moved to Cape Elizabeth, Me. in 1991. She is survived by a son, Philip L. Gagnon of Cape Elizabeth, Me., a brother, Philip Brown of Schenectady; five grandchildren and ten great­ grandchildren. Memorial contributions may be made to the General Schuyler Emer­ gency Squad. Arrangements are under the direc­ tion of Flynn Bros., Inc. Funeral Home in Schuylervilie. r nii. FAX: 692-2589 A M m r l A Mail To: The Journal-Press, P.O. Box 185, Greenwich, N.Y. 12834 Rebecca McLean chosen as DAR Good Citizen Rebecca McLean, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Stephen McLean of Argyle, has been selected as the 1999 Daughters of the American Revolution Good Citizen. Rebecca was nominated by the faculty at Argyle Central and voted by her fellow class members as best exemplifying the characteristics of dependability, service, leadership and patriotism. Beanie Baby Days As part of Evergreen's Holiday Parade, Evergreen Bank will raise money for Toys fojr Tots by raffling off 17 Beanie Babies during the 12 days before Christmas, December 12 through 24. All proceeds realized by the 12 Days project will go to the local Marine Corps League Memorial Detachment #2 1998 Toys for Tots campaign. Visitors from South Africa at Schuyierville school T When two South African educators visited America recently, they put Schuyierville on their itinerary. Rina Prenzler, principal of a school outside Johannesburg, and Delilah Britz, assis­ tant principal and fourth grade teacher, were particularly interested in learning about the unique technological and career-related opportunities available to Schuyierville students. \I think one of the things that strikes me most is how high-tech the schools are and how technology is integrated into teaching and learning here,\ Britz commented. \We have a technology center in our school, but there is very little equipment,\ Prenzler explained. Prenzler and Britz work at a private school that has a diverse population. \Students speak any one of the 11 official languages of South Africa,\ Britz said. \We have children from very affluent families and children whose families live in squatting camps. We do have the choice of taking only the 'haves,' but that's not what our school is about. We want to make opportunities available to all children.\ In this, the educators saw simi­ larities to Schuyierville. They also saw similarities in attitudes toward career preparation. In fact, Schuylerville's Work Experience Program will likely serve as a model for a new program in South Africa. \Delilah and I want to help children find out about their talents and then be realistic about using those talents in a career. We would like to see students getting out and being useful, self-reliant citizens when they finish school,” Prenzler said. \That's why we find Schuylerville’s Work Experience Program so exciting. The visit proved to be a great op­ portunity for mutual exchange of ideas. \Our experiences here have helped us realize we're not as far behind as we thought,\ Britz said. \At the same time though, our visit to Schuylerviliemakes us set our goals even higher.\ School board meeting The Schuyierville Board of Educa­ tion will meet on Thursday, October 22, at 7:30 p.m. in the School District Office. The agenda is posted in each building and is also available from the Superintendent's office. Board to meet Wednesday The Village Board in Schuylervilie will meet this month on October 28 at 7 n.m. in the firehall. Courses open The Community Adult Learning Center of Washington, Saratoga, War­ ren, Hamilton, Essex BOCES reports openings in the following Continuing Education computer courses beginning in November and December: Becoming Computer Literate, Microsoft Access, Microsoft Excel, and. Microsoft % Power Point. These courses will be held at the F. Donald Myers Education Center in Saratoga Springs. Call the Community Adult Learning Center in Saratoga Springs for a schedule and registration information. News Drop For your convenience, news items may be pul in the drop box at Sulli's Market. Pick-up time early Monday afternoon. 19S v C o m m u n ity C a l e n d a r Thursday, October 22 7:30 P.M. SCS B o a rd o f Education meets at tlie D istrict Office. M o n d a y , O c t o b e r 26 7:30 P M. Z o n ing B o a rd o f Ap­ peals, T o w n o f S a r a t o g a m e e ts at Saratoga T o w n Hall. T u e sday, O c t o b e r 27 7 30 P.M. T o w n P lanning Board, Town of S a ratoga m e e ts at S a ratoga Town Hall W e d n e s d a y , O c t o b e r 28 7 P.M. O ld S a r a tog a A rea Cham ­ ber of Comm erce m eets at the Ameri­ can Legion. Sulli's M a rket 20 Broad S treet Schuyierville, NY C H U R C H D I R E C T O R Y School activities that Rebecca has participated in include: Peer Leader, National Honor Society, drama club, Natural Helpers and International Club. Outside of school, Rebecca is in­ volved in Argyle United Presbyterian Church Session Youth Advisor, 4-H Teen Leader and Argyle Area Young -Life. Church events This week special events at the Ar­ gyle United Presbyterian church in­ clude a Concert of Prayer on Saturday, October 24, at 7:30 p.m. The weekly schedule for the Bible Study programs is as always. The Young Life Club meets on Sun­ day evening at 7:30 p.m. and choir re- «*» hearsal is on Monday, October 26, at 7 p.m. GREENWICH 8 a j i ) fj/M,Contact John Mallow, 9 Mowry Aye., for meeting information. Also, public, mierliith prayer services Mondays at 6:30 p.m. BottsiMBtptist IhmritMl, 32 Church St.: Worship. 10 a.m.: Nursery. Rev. David Crosby. Pastor. Centenary Uritei Methodist, 20 Church St.: Worship S Sunday school. 10 a.m. Rtv Phyllis Holzhauer, Pastor. Christian Seines Society, 7 Academy St.: Sunday, 10 a.m. Sunday school during morn­ ing service. St. Joseph i Catholic, 33 Hill St.: Comm, on Mon. 7:30 a.m., Mass 7:30 a.m.Tues., Wed.. Noon-Ffi.. and Saturday 4 p.m.: Sun. Mass, 10:00 a.m. FatherThomas Konopka, Pastor; Hubert J . Howley, Deacon, Wm. H. Gaul, J r., Deacon. St. Paul's Episcopal. 143 Main St.: Wor ship, 9 a.m., Eucharist; Sunday school. 10 a.m. The Rev. Charles M. Miller, Pastor; The Rev. Martin WendcN, Deacon. United Church (Presbyterian), 37 Salem . St.: Worship 10 a.m., Sunday school during worship. Communion, first Sunday, quarterly. Rev. Barbara Thomas, Pastor. EASTON Friends INorth Meeting House), Rte. 40: Worship, 11 a.m. United M ttMist, Rte. 40: Worship & Sun­ day school, 10:15 a.m. COSSAYUNA Lake/Me Baptist Sunday school, 10 a.m.; worship 11 ajn. ARGYLE North Argyll Community, Co. Rte. 44: Sunday school, 10 a.m.; Worship 11 a.m.; Fellowship, 7:30 p.m. Rev. Donald Balfour, Pastor. United Methodist, Sheridan Ave.: Sun- day worship. 10:50 a.m.; Nursery. Youth Fellowship) 1st & 3rd Sundays, 6:30 p.m.Rev.P«mela Pearson, Pastor. United Presbyterian, 6269 Main St.: Sunday worship, 10 a.m.; Sunday school 11 a.m.; Nursery & childrens' program. Rev. Stephen McLean, Pastor WEST RUPERT Diciptes o f Christ: Sunday school, 9:45 a.m.; Worship, 11 a.m.; nursery,Rev. Paul Mychack, Pastor, BACON HILL Bacon Hill Retormed, Route 32: Sun­ day warship, 10 a.m. Rev. Malcolm Brown, Pasior. IHJRKEETOWN First Baptist: Sunday school. 9:45 a.m.; Worship, 11 a.m.; evening ser­ vice 6 p.m.Rev Kenneth W. Prater. Pastor. SALEM First Presbyterian. West Broadway Worship & Sunday school, 10 am . Nurs ery. Rev. Charles I . Murn, Pasior Holy Cross Catholic, North Main St Saturday, 4.40 to 5:15 p.m. Confession. Mass- 5:30 p.m.; Sunday Mass; Sunday school, 8:45 a.m. Rev. Liam Condon. Priest. St. Paul's Episcopal. East Broadway Sunday worship, 10:30 a.m. Rev. Charles M. Miller. United Methodist. West Broadway. Worship, 10 a.m.; Rev Debbie Besse. Pastor. WEST HEBRON United Methodist. Worship 9 a.m., Sun day school 10 a.m.: Communion, first Sun­ day, monthly .Rev. Debbie Bessie, pastor. United Presbytirisnr Sunday school 9:45 a.m.; worship, 11 a.m. Rev. Will­ iam Hoffman, pastor. RUPERT, VT Congregational: Worship 10 a.m.; Youth Fellowship, 6:30 p.m. .SCHiiYLERVILLE Assembly o f Sod, Sunday school, 9:45 a.m.; worship, 11 a.m.; evening worship, 6 p.m. Rev. Charles G. Huff, Pastoi. Old Saratoga Reformed, Sunday wor ship, 10:30a.m. Sunday School precedes services at 9:15 a.m. Rev. Joyce B. deVelder, Pastor. St. Stephen’s Episcopal, Grove St.:Holy Eucharist, B a.m. (traditional lan­ guage). Holy Eucharist and Sunday School, 9 a.m. United Methodist, 51 Church S t .: Sunday School -9:30 a.m. Chruch Service- 11 a.m.linfant care provided). Contempo­ rary Service, 5 p.m. Saturdays. Rev. Vir­ ginia Cornell, Pastor. FORT MILLER Fort Miller Retormed. Sunday school, 9:30 a.m.; worship, 10:30 a.m. Rev. Charles Bailey, Pastor. Fort Miller Wesleyan, Rte. 4: Sunday school, IQ s.m.; worship, 11 :.m.; Jr. & Sr. youth, 6:30 p.m.; evangelist serv., 7p.m. Rev. Florence Bates, Pastor. CAMBRIDGE Coila Community. Rte. 372: Sunday wor ship, 10:45 ».m.; Sunday school, 9:30 a.m. Rev. George H. Orlemann, Paster. Embary MsthaBsi, 4 ! East Ms in St.: Church school. 9:30; Worship, 11 a.m. Rev. Richard Gratz, Pastor. First Baptist Worship,I i a.m.; Sunday school, 9:30 a.m. Gospel tight house (Pentecostal). Turnpike Rd.: Sunday worship, 11 a.m. £ 7:30 p.m. Jehovah's Witnesses, Kingdom Hall, Rte. 22: Sunday Public lecture, 9:3(3 a.m.; Watch- tower study, 10:20 a.m. New We Christian. 2 South Union St.: Sun­ day worship. 10'30 a.m. Rev. Jack Wood, Pastor. New Skete Monastery (Orthodox), New Skete Rd.: Each evening. 5:15 ]>.m. Vespers: Liturgy-Saturday, 8:45 a.m. S Sunday 10 a.m. Open Bible. West Mam St.. Sunday Bible school, 8:30 a.m.; worship, 10 a.m. Rev. Calvin G. Whitham, Pastor. St. hike's Episcopal, 2 South Main: First Sunday, Eucharist Rite II, 10 s.ri.; other Sun­ days, Rite I, B a.m. & Rile II, 10 a.m.; Sun­ day school, 9:15 (except first Sunday). Rev. Paul Baker, Rector. United Presbyterian, 81 East MainSt.: Sun­ day worship, 11 ajn.; Sunday school - 5:45 p.m.; child care in Brieman building (all ages); Rev. Pamela Woodman, Interim Pastor, NORTH CAMBRIDGE Sump UnitedMethodisti Sunday wor ship, 8:3P a.m. sm m aM B R M G F U tiled Me.'hw.'is': Wo.Slip, 8:30 i.m. Rev. Rauol Waters, Pasir . WEST W M llRDCE WhitesHe (Non-Denominati jnall,: Sunday school (all) 10 a.m.; worship, 11 ajn. Rev. Robert Richardson. Pastor. Afl are welcome. SHUSHAN United Methodist: Sunday worship 9:30 a.m.; Sunday school, 9:45 a.m. Rev. Richard Gratz, Pastor. United Presbyterian: Sundiy school, 9:45 a.m.; worship, 11 a.m. Rev. Boyd Heldring, Pastor. QUAKER SPRINGS United Methodist. Rt. 32: Church service and Sunday School. 9:30 «jn.(infsnt care provided). Rev. Virginia Cornell, Pastor. Flynn Braa. Funeral Hocncw K>Mwi&.Ciwji»diNY < 02*80 B CWc# Are, ficlwykivfc, NY vmm Horcliouse CgnrtrucUon Coryomliod P a v i n g C o n t r a c t o r * Middle Ftilk N Y bgZ-2147 Washington County Co-Op Ins. Co. % Mnin 6L, Crccnwich. NY 592-2881 I r l «» eonpcrc ycxir poiicy- Wc bo / save you aottey

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