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The Journal-press. (Greenwich, N.Y.) 1978-2000, April 15, 1999, Image 3

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V i l l a g e t a x e s w i l l r i s e M o b i l e h o m e la w p a s s e d GREENWICH JOURNAL Thursday, April 15,1999 SALEM PRESS Page 3 o n l y s l i g h t l y Land use planning meeting scheduled The regular monthly meeting of the Greenwich Village Board was held Tuesday, April 13, following the or­ ganization meeting. The board read and accepted department reports. Bills were paid with appropriate transfers. The board had hoped to open bids for new fire apparatus; however, none had been submitted. Discussion of price and specs for the two trucks needed by the fire department brought an overall agreement to continue to work toward purchasing both trucks for an accept­ able amount. At 7:30 p.m., Mayor McCormick opened a.public hearing on the tentative budget for the new fiscal year begin­ ning June 1. After reviewing the budget line by line and making only minor changes, the board voted to approve the proposed budget. Up only $2,000 from last year, the new budget sets the tax rate at $7.9868 per $1,000 assessed value. This amounts to an increase of just under 8 cents per $l,0Q0. The mayor com­ mended all departments for working within their budgets. Eric Lowder of the Prudential Insur­ ance Company and Sherwin Bowen of the local Lions Club were in attendance to present the Greenwich Fire Depart­ ment with an automated externa! defi­ brillator which will be used for emergency treatment of victims with cardiac arrest, EMS Coordinator Lt. Casey explained that there are now nine workers certified to. use the lifesaving equipment. More are in training. Mayor McCormick appointed Jamie Lewis as a new member to the planning board; village board members approved the appointment. The Village Justice Department will receive a replacement copy machine. In correspondence, the board received notice from Nicole Bowers of the Greenwich Community Youth Group of a Charity Run to be held May 8 , on a 16-mile course along Rte. 29 from Greenwich to Saratoga. The board will seek more information about the event. The board then adjourned to execu­ tive session for a personnel matter. V illage B o a r d o r g a n izes The Greenwich Village Board met Tuesday, April 13 for its annual Organ­ izational Meeting. Appointments were made by Mayor McCormick and ap­ proved by the board. Each is for one year and are as follows: Clerk-Treasurer, Budget Officer, Patricia A. Perkins; Deputy Clerk, Tax Collector, Diane S. Kelley; Acting Vil­ lage Justice, Sherwin Bowen; Court Clerk, Roxy Pemrick; Village Attor­ ney (hourly rate $80/hr), Michael Catalfimo; Code Enforcement Offi­ cer, Joseph O'Malley; Dog Control Officer, Henry Jeffords, Jr.; Animal Control Officer, Charles Spear, Sr.; and Health Officer, Dr. William Sarchino. Andrew receives Excellence award Ruth Andrew was the 1999 recipient of the Foundation Award for Excel­ lence in Support Service presented by SUNY Empire State College at its All College Conference on March 25 She is the office manager for the In­ stitutional Research and Academic Re­ cords Office and, together, with her staff of four, manages, processes and reviews over 12,000 student academic records each: year. , One of the comments made during the presentation was that \Ruth embod­ ies the student-centered spirit and mis­ sion of the college, providing high quality, professional, cheerful service and endless patience to all o f the people that she serves.\ Ruth and her husband, John, reside in Bald Mountain. Appointments made by Mayor McCormick as follows: Deputy Mayor - Robert Jeffords; Public Works - Anne Martin and Michael Schreiner; Police Department - Anne Martin and Robert Jeffords; Fire Department - Miguel Pacheco and Robert Jeffords; Buildings and Beautification - Anne Martin; and Youth and Seniors - Miguel Pacheco and Michael Schreiner. In addition the board resolved to continue holding its regular meetings the second Tuesday of each month at 7 p.m. (unless otherwise announced). The official depository is Trustco Bank. The official newspaper is The Green­ wich Journai-Salem Press. The mileage reimbursement rate is $.28/mile. The board also authorized payment of regu­ lar operating expenses such as utilities, postage and permits. By Tony Basiile The Greenwich Town Board passed a revised Mobile Home Ordinance Tuesday night, following a public hear­ ing which aired opinions on both sides of the issue. The revision specifically allows the installation Qt \double wide\ manufactured homes on private prop­ erty providing certain criteria are met. The units have always been tacitly allowed, even though the ordinance seemed to prohibit their use. Under the new provisions, the manufactured homes must be at least 24 feet wide and contain a minimum of 1,000 square feet of living space. Addi­ tionally, the units must be either placed on a foundation, or on a concrete slab having footings that extend below the frost line. The homes must be new, which is defined as never having been lived in and not more than five years old. This allows the purchase of dealers' demo units, often available at reduced prices. Additionally, State Ag & Markets Law provisions regarding single wide mobile homes were reinstated. Those provisions had somehow been deleted from the town's mobile home ordinance over the years. Under the Ag & Markets Law, farmers may install mobile homes on their property for use by employees engaged in working the farm. These units must be occupied at least three months out of the year. The revision passed by a 4 to 1 margin, with Councilman Steve Patrick opposing the double wide provisions on Ashlar to host District Deputy On Monday, April 19, at 7:30 p.m. Ashlar Lodge No. 584, Free and Ac­ cepted Masons of Greenwich will host the official visit of District Deputy Grand Master of the Washington Dis­ trict, Richard Lebowich This will be the final visit of the 1998-1999 Masonic year. All area Masons are urged to attend and welcome him home to his Lodge. Refreshments will follow the Communication. th 6 grounds that such units may ad­ versely affect the property value of neighboring homes. Land use informational meeting scheduled The board scheduled a land use planning informational meeting for May 4 at 7:30 p.m. at the GCS high school auditorium. This is a town wide meeting designed to educate the board and public ori the various land use options available to municipalities, and to get a preliminary sense of commu­ nity feelings on these options. This will not be a town board meeting, but rather a community meeting for interested ■ persons. The board also scheduled a public hearing for the next regular meeting. This hearing will address Local Law No. 2 of 1999, which is the changes in the town's subdivision regulations. These changes were presented to the town board by the planning board after a lengthy study. They were approved by the town board Tuesday for the pur­ poses of holding the public hearing. More information on these changes will be published in future issues of The Journal-Press. May 1 is clean up day The board also scheduled May 1 as Spring Cleanup Day, and is asking everyone who wishes to participate to clean up the roadside directly in front of their own home or business. Town trucks will be located in three areas for collection purposes. The town will ac­ cept the roadside trash at no charge. On Dean’s List at Hartwick Kathryn E. Morse, daughter of Nancy and Stephen Morse of Green­ wich. has been named to the fall term Dean's List at Hartwick College. Inclusion on Hartwick's Dean's List is an indication of excellent academic work, including the completion of a full course load with at least a 3.50 grade point average. Annual garage sale weekend, May 22,23 The Classic Homes Real Estate office recently merged with Coldwell' Banker Prjme Properties. Therefore, the 13th Community Garage Sale will be sponsored this year by Coldwell Banker Prime Properties, Inc. Nothing has changed - it will be held exactly as it has been for the last 12 years. As you know, the last 12 village sales have been a. lot of fun and successful! ?or the last several years there have been well over 100 residents participating as well as church and other organizations. To join in the fun, it is necessary to register your personal sale at the Coldwell Banker Prime Properties of­ fice located on Route 29 next to Whalen Chevrolet and across from the Grand Union Plaza in Greenwich by May 14. They will be- happy to put your sale on the official 1999 Garage Sale List! On Dean’s List Julie Rieger from Greenwich, a Physical Therapy major at Russell Sage College, has been placed on the Dean’s list for the fall 1998 semester. Dean’s List students have achieved a semester grade point average of at least 3.4 while carrying a course load of at least 12 credits. Walking up the hill on Monday, we discovered a small patch o f white violets in bloom on a sun-warmed bank in front of a neighbor's home. When does anyone remember vio­ lets in bloom in early April? The blossoms were short stemmed, snuggling close to the ground; Daffodils are showing their cheery faces and sciila’s blue blossoms are a cheery vision. Our robin who nests in the area puts in a daily appearance on our lawn. Kate Morse in college play Kate Morse, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Morse of Greenwich, is a member of the cast of a play to be presented at Hartwick College on the weekend of April 22 -24. The play, \How Mr. Mockinpott was Cured of His Sufferings\ by German playwright Peter Weiss, will be in Slade Theatre, Yager Hall, starting at 8 p.m. each evening. Celebrate 7 Years for 7 D a y s April 15th thru 21st when you pick a lucky 7, you’ll receive 20% off your purchase* Stop in for a free sample of Fruits & Passion while they last. * one pick p er person per day — Obituaries -— Open Mon. - Sat. 9:30 - 5 Sunday 11-4 ,6 9 2 - 2 6 7 0 Livery Square Shoppes Rte. 29, Downtown Greenwich Author to be feted Matt Witten of Saratoga Springs has just published a mystery book entitled Breakfast at Madelines. It is a witty story revolving around the Saratoga Springs art scene. On Friday, April 16, there will be a reception and booksigning at the Downtown Marketplace on Broadway in Saratoga Springs from 7 to 9 p.m. JANE F. CONNOR Jane F. Connor. 84. a former resi­ dent of Greenwich, died Sunday, April II, 1999, at the Pleasant Valley Infir­ mary in Argyle. A funeral mass was held Tuesday at St. Joseph's Church with the Rev. Thomas Konopka, pastor, officiating. Burial was at Si. Joseph's Cemetery, Greenwich. Born July 15, 1914, in Ireland, she was the daughter of Peter and Agnes (Rock) Feenan. She came to this coun­ try in October of 1946. Mrs. Connor was a retired employee of the Sheridan Catheter Company in Argyle. She was a former emplosee of the Dunbarton Linen and Thread Com­ pany in Greenwich. She was a commu­ nicant of St. Joseph's Church in Greenwich. Her husband, Martin Connor, died in 1966, and she was also predeceased by seven brothers and a sister. Survivors include nieccs and nephews. Memorial donations mas be made lo the Kaston-Greenwich Rescue Squad. PO Box 84, Greenwich 12834 B a r b e r S h o p Regular Haircuts and Stylecuts *■ Owner: Art Roberts - SS2 7S22 Rte. 29, Middle Falls, NY Hours: Mon., Wed. Thurs., Fri. 8 a.m. - 6 p. Sat. 8 a.m. - 5 p.m. V A L U E R MUSIC GO. S A L E S • S E R V I C E • R E N T A L S Percussion, Pianos, Keyboards, Guitars, Printed Music, Amps, Band & Orchestral Instruments i d t e ’s S h o r t - D o n ’t f o r g e t t o p l a y ! 170 N. Main St., Rte. 7, Bennington, Vt. 05201 808-448-4977 • 800-544-6798 O S B a l d w i n E p i p h o n e Greenwich, Is Nou) Open for L m $ h a t 11 a.m . ~ Tues - S a t Lunches s tartin g a t $3* 9 5 Take Outs or Sit Oculn Tuesday Night ~ 20 i Wings andD raft Beer Sl^pirit ~ LaBatts Blue, Bud & Coors Light Wednesday Night — Mexican Night for a Thyme Out taste of South of the Border $ 7 95 ~ Early B ird S p e c ia ls ~ Tues - Fri 4p.m, - 6pim. C O M I N G S O O N ! <K9: .M S ” J V / W l ’Ni Outdoor Dining on our NEW Screened™ Deck Serving Ttoes - Sat 11 p.m. -10 p.m. ~ Sat - Sun 1 p.m. • 9 p,m. R O S A L IE E. JENNINGS Rosalie E. Jennings. 68 , died Tues­ day, April 6 , 1999, at her home at 47 John Street, Greenwich, after a long illness. Services were held on Friday, April-9, at Flynn BrOs.,'Inc. Funeral Home, with the Rev. Thomas Konopka officiating. Bom April 28, 1930, in Easton, she was the daughter of the late John and Rosalie (Genter) Weir. She was the wife of the late Jeremiah \Josh” Jennings, who died in February of this year. Burial took place for Mrs. Jennings and her husband, at St. Joseph's Ceme­ tery, following the funeral service on Friday. She was predeceased by two brothers, Ernest and Ivan Weir. Survivors include three sons, Randy Jennings and Jay Jennings of Green­ wich, and John Jennings of Fort Leon­ ard Wood, Mo.; three brothers, Frank Weir of Schuylerville, John Weir of Wilton, and Charles Weir of Green­ wich; a sister, Margaret Herrington of Argyle; and eight grandchildren. Memorial donations may be made in her name to Glens Falls Hospital Renal Unit or Washington County Hospice. FLO Y D C. M OREH OUSE, JR. Floyd C. \Bud\ Morehouse, Jr., 73, died at his home in Greenwich on Saturday, April 10,1999. Burial will be private at the convenience of the fam­ ily. Friends may call at the family home at 3201 State Route 40, Argyle, any time after 1 p.m. on Saturday, April 17. He was born September 5, 1925, in North Hebron, the son of Floyd C. and Louise (Shangraw) Morehouse. For 57 years, Bud was a farmer on his family's farm, starting with his fa­ ther and brother, Gerald, and continu­ ing with his son, Mike. He was a fifty-year member of the Bottskill Baptist Church in Greenwich, a member of the Herschel-Argyle Lodge #508, F. & A. M. and a past master of Argyle Lodge #567, F. & A. M. He attended Granville High School. He was a devoted husband, father and grandfather. In addition to his parents, he was predeceased by two sisters, Mildred Bouton and Geraldine \Betty\ Lucas and two granddaughters, Jill and Eiaine Harrington. He is survived l>y his wife of fifty- two years, Alice (Wilbur) Morehouse of Greenwich; two daughters, Susan Harrington Putnam and Nancy Morse of Greenwich; a son, Michael More­ house of Greenwich; a sister, Lorraine McNeil of Clifton Park; a brother, Gerald Morehouse of Steinhatchee, Fla.; three grandchildren. Memorial donations may be made to the Elaine Harrington Scholarship Trust Fund, c/o Utility Pipeline, 72 Priscilla Lane, Auburn, NH 03032. Arrangements are under the direc­ tion of the McClellan Funeral Service in Salem, ( B y t h e S i d e o f t h e % o a d When you feel sad and are so blue There are tilings that you can do To chase away your mood so gray, To help you have a better day. Just try to think of something funny, Happy times, a day so sunny. Think of birds up in the trees. Think of monkeys and honey bees, Think of colors oh so bright. Think of stars up in the night, Think of rainbows blue to red. Put a happy thought into your head, Remembersmiles, love and laughter; It may help you find what you were after. -Jane Weir The public is cordially invited to the OEDICATION • of the - ^ PLEASANT VALLEY Special Care Unit Argyle, N.Y. Saturday, April 24, 1 999 10:00 o'clock Please RSVP by April 16, 1999 (518) 638-8Z74 ext. 200 mmmmmmmmmmmmaimmxmmmwmmw— mmmmm £ |j p & S a v e NOTICE V i l l a g e o f G r e e n w i c h R e s i d e n t s . Spring Clean-Up Week April 19 — 23 I T h e F o llo w in g Item s Placed Curbside w ill b e Picked U p ALL W EEK: I Tires 15“ or Less J Tires Up to 10.0 by 20 I Tires over 10.0 by 20 J White Goods (Large Appliances) I Mattress & Box Springs ! Couches Chairs Carpet (Room Size) i Linoleum (Room Size) | Televisions I Vacuum Cleaners $ 1.50each°4 6.00 each 10.00 each 5.00 each 5.00 each 5.00 each 2.00 each 3.00 each 2.00 each 5.00 each 1.00 each The above itetlns require pink county stickers available at Town Clerk's Office and IGA I I - I I I I I I I The Village W IL L N O T pick up construction and demolition debris. N O C H A R G E F O R T H E F O L L O W I N G : Bicycles (without tires) Scrap Meta! (Ferrous) will stick to magnet- No longer than 5'in length Scrap Metal (Non-ferrous) Copper, aluminum, brass, etc. in container Hardcover Books - Must be dry and in container Leaves & Grass - Must be bagged Brush & W o o d - Tied in bundles, no longer than 5' in length Items must have appropriate sticker value attached to be picked up. Garbage and Recyclables w ill be collected on regular days. Leaves must be bagged. DO NOT rake into curb. Direct questions to 692-2755 (Superintendent's Office) or 692-7743 (Public Works Garage). Leo F. Flynn, Superintendent, Village of Greenwich Department of Public Works , a Clip & Save

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