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Indoor Track Madness: Boys' SMR Qualifies for Nationals, Bronxville Runners Qualify for the Millrose Games, and Boys' and Girls' Teams Win Leagues PDF Print Email

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By S. Quinn DeJoy and J. Murrer     


Jan. 16, 2019:  It is only January, but the indoor track and field teams have already been breaking records for the 2018-2019 season. In the first week of the year, the Bronxville boys exceeded all expectations at the Hispanic Games. Matt and Alex RizzoTommy O’Connell, and Seamus Watters ran the sprint medley relay (SMR) with hopes of qualifying for Nationals in March. They needed to run a 3:37 to qualify for the coveted New Balance National Championship race.

On the first day of the two-day meet, Alex led off the SMR running the 400m and was followed by Seamus and Tommy, who each ran a 200m leg. When the baton was handed off to Matt, who was anchoring the relay in the 800m, the Broncos were in third place, about 30m behind the lead runner. Matt took off and managed to catch the leader to win the race in 3.33. Not only did the Bronco SMR qualify for nationals, they also broke the meet record and earned the #2 ranking in the U.S. It was no small feat to finish first at the Hispanic Games, which included 270 schools from New York, New Jersey, Connecticut, Pennsylvania, Delaware, and Maryland.

The day after the SMR, Matt competed in the mile. The winner of this race would qualify for the high school mile at the Millrose Games. Matt took an early lead but fell back to sixth as other boys decided to make a move. With just one lap to go, Matt moved up to third, and on the final straightaway, he managed to kick and passed the two lead runners to win the race. His new personal best time of 4:17.32 qualified him for both the Millrose Mile and Nationals. He was named Outstanding Male Track Athlete of the Hispanic Games.   

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A photo of the jumbotron showing Matt Rizzo being interviewed after winning the mile at the Hispanic Games. Photo C. Rizzo.

The Bronxville girls’ SMR relay team had some fast times of their own at the Hispanic Games. Eve Balseiro (400m), Caroline Ircha (200m), Sabrina Mellinghoff (200m), and Caroline Brashear (800m) placed second overall in a time of 4:15.6, and the second Bronxville SMR team, Betsy Marshall (400m), Alisa Kanganis (200m), Millie Koenig (200m), and Natalie Weiner (800m) placed fourth in 4:17.4.

On January 9, the Bronxville girls competed again at the Armory, this time at the Millrose Games trials. The Bronco 4x400m relay team, Marshall, Brashear, Mellinghoff, and Balseiro, ran a 4:01.45, a time that qualified the team for the Millrose Games. Balseiro ran a 57.45 split, which is the fastest 400m split in Bronxville School history.

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Eve Balseiro setting a new school record for her split in the 4x400m relay at the Armory. Photo by C. Balseiro.

This past Sunday, the Bronxville boys’ and girls’ teams won their respective league championships. The girls’ team placed first in 12 out of 17 events and missed scoring only in the race walk. Bronxville won leagues with 249 points and was followed by Pawling with 78.

The girls’ team was particularly strong in the pole vault. Jules Gravier won the event with a height of 9-3, placing her number 2 all-time for Bronxville. Molly Palma placed second (8-9), earning the number 3 spot all-time for Bronxville.

Boys won leagues with 13 first- or second-place finishes. Bronxville is in League 3C, along with Pawling, North Salem, Edgemont, Rye Neck, Haldane, Hamilton, and Tuckahoe.

First- and second-place finishers from leagues are listed below. 

League 3C Championship

Girls' Results

55m dash: Eve Balseiro, 1st, 7.58; Sabrina Mellinghoff, 2nd, 7.62
300m dash: Caroline Ircha, 1st, 42.05; Millie Koenig, 2nd, 43.35
600m: Betsy Marshall, 1st, 1:40.90
1500m: Natalie Weiner, 1st, 5:00.77
3000m: Emma Mandanas, 1st, 11:01.37; Avery Widen, 2nd, 11:30.10
4x200m relay: Kelly Weild, Alisa Kanganis, Ava Black, Ava Downs, 1st, 1:52.99
4x400m relay: N. Weiner, Andrea Shepard, Maeve Sullivan, S. Mellinghoff, 1st, 4:18.50
4x800m relay: A. Widen, Gigi Chrappa, Clio Dakolias, Patty Haggerty, 1st, 10:12.45
High Jump: Marielle Dibbini, 1st, 4-10
Long Jump: Julia Widen, 2nd, 13-6.25
Triple Jump: Millie Koenig, 1st, 31-7.5; J. Widen, 2nd, 30-4.5
Pole Vault: Jules Gravier, 1st, 9-3; Molly Palma, 2nd, 8-9
Weight Throw: Bella Dibbini, 1st, 23-4; C. Ircha, 2nd, 21-4.25

Boys' Results

55m dash: Seamus Watters, 2nd, 6.97
300m dash: Tommy O'Connell, 2nd, 38,31
600m: Alex Rizzo, 1st, 1:25.12
1000m: Matt Rizzo, 1st, 2:31.94
1600m: Jack Kochansky, 2nd, 4:40.41
55m hurdles: S. Watters, 1st, 8.13
4x400m relay: A. Rizzo, M. Rizzo, T. O'Connell, Zip O'Malley, 1st, 3:35.45
Long Jump: Tim Murray, 2nd, 18-5.5
Triple Jump: Johnny Moynihan, 2nd, 38-5.75
Weight Throw: Luke Redman, 1st, 35-9.5

Pictured at top (rotating): Boys’ SMR placed first at the Hispanic Games: (L to R) Alex Rizzo, Tommy O’Connell, Seamus Watters, and Matt Rizzo (photo by C. Rizzo); first-place 4x400m relay at the Millrose trials: (L to R) Betsy Marshall, Caroline Brashear, Sabrina Mellinghoff, and Eve Balseiro (photo by Jim Mitchell).




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Events this Week in Bronxville: January 16 to January 23, 2019: See Photo of Last Piece of Original Tappan Zee PDF Print Email

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By Staff


Editor's note
: Pictured above is the last piece of the original Tappan Zee Bridge to be demolished. This piece was blown up in a controlled explosion at around 10:50 am on Tuesday, January 15. Construction of a replacement bridge, named the Governor Mario M. Cuomo Bridge, began in 2013; all traffic was moved to the new bridge in October of 2017, and demolition of the original bridge, in parts over a period of over a year, then began. The moment was captured by MyhometownBronxville photographer Neely Bower.


Jan. 16, 2019: Below are events that will take place in and around Bronxville from Wednesday, January 9, to Wednesday, January 16, 2019. For the Village of Bronxville calendar, click here. For events at the Bronxville Public Library, click here. For the Bronxville school district calendar, click here.

Thursday, January 17, 7:00 pm, Bronxville Board of Education Meeting. There will be a regular meeting of the Bronxville Board of Education in the school's multipurpose room; an anticipated executive session will begin at 6:00 pm and the public session is scheduled to begin at 7:00 pm. For more information, click here or call 914-395-0500.

Thursday and Wednesday, January 18 and 23, Seminars and Support Groups at NYP Lawrence Hospital. NewYork-Presbyterian Lawrence Hospital will be holding a living with cancer support group for adults who have been recently diagnosed with cancer or are in treatment, led by licensed clinical social workers from Gilda's Club, on Thursday, January 18, from 5:00 to 6:30 pm in the cancer center conference room on the hospital's first floor (call 914-644-8844, ext. 133, or email Deborah Vincent at CLOAKING to register); a pre-operative joint replacement patient education class on Wednesday, January 23, from 9:45 to 11:15 am in the hospital lobby conference room (call 914-787-2119 to register); and an aphasia support group meeting on Wednesday, January 23, from 2:00 to 3:00 pm in the speech office in the hospital's Palmer Hall, first floor, rehabilitation department (call Dahna Stadtmauer at 914-787-3373 to register). Click here for more information about these and other events at NewYork-Presbyterian Lawrence Hospital.


Editor's note:  As a public service, MyhometownBronxville publishes notices about meetings of village government, the Bronxville Board of Education, and the board of trustees of the Bronxville Public Library. MyhometownBronxville does not independently research other events but will, at its discretion, consider including a notice of an event that will occur in Bronxville if information about the event is received by MyhometownBronxville (managing editor Marcia Lee at  CLOAKING  and publisher Sarah Thornton Clifford at sethorntoncliff@aol.com) by noon on the Sunday before the subsequent Wednesday publication. These notices must not be advertisements; please send any requests for advertisements to Sarah Thornton Clifford at  CLOAKING .



 
Dining Out with Karen Talbot: Café Alaia Puts a New and Interesting Twist on Classic Italian Dishes PDF Print Email

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By Karen Talbot


Jan. 16, 2019:  Does Westchester need another Italian restaurant recommendation? My answer is decidedly yes, because Café Alaia in Scarsdale, which opened about a year ago, puts a new and interesting twist on many classic Italian dishes that is well worth a try.

Café Alaia is owned by Vincenzo Alaia, who is from Naples, and his partner, Nancy Rosner. Together they have made their restaurant into an inviting and cozy destination, complete with a small bar, large wooden beams overhead, and wooden tables and chairs with dimly lit lighting throughout.

Our dining experience here started with sesame-crusted Italian bread served with a wonderful tomato sauce for dipping. Our antipasti and salads included gamberi e fagioli, seasoned grilled shrimp over sautéed cannellini beans; barbabietole, a very fresh salad of beets, arugula, and almonds; a Caesar salad; and the pièce de résistance, sformatino di melanzane, slow-cooked eggplant soufflé topped with burrata fondue and a light tomato sauce.

From primi, we ordered tagliatelle alla bolognese, homemade tagliatelle with beef ragu and grana; tortellini al formaggio e proscuitto, homemade grana tortellini with fontina and taleggio sauce, parmacotto ham, and peas; and a special dish of the evening from secondi, vitello scallopine, veal in a brown sauce reduction. Everything was very, very good, but the portion sizes on the pasta dishes were larger than they needed to be. We would have preferred half portions, but they were not available.

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The glasses of red wine that we enjoyed with our dinner were a Nebbiolo, super Tuscan, and Chianti, all from Italy. I wish that the wine list included a few less expensive wines by the glass; $12 seemed to be the lowest price point.

Vincenzo was very attentive and made sure that we really liked our food choices from the chef, Luca Cabras, and the sous-chef, Marcelo Yubi. The service was spot-on throughout our dinner there. Do not skip dessert. We had a deliciously flavored almond pear tart and affogato, vanilla ice cream drowned in espresso.

The restaurant is open from noon to 10:00 pm every day except Monday.

Café Alaia
66 Garth Road
Scarsdale, NY 10583
914-725-3000
https://cafealaia.com/


 




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Eighth-Graders Have a Blast at Annual Snowflake Ball PDF Print Email

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By Laura Pettee, 8th-Grade Co-Chair, Bronxville Middle School


Jan. 16, 2019:  The walls of the Bronxville Field Club were draped in white silk with white lights for the annual 8th-Grade Snowflake Ball, which was held on Friday, January 11.


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About 125 eighth-graders from the Bronxville School's class of 2023 attended this first formal dance.  

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The event is an annual party hosted by the Bronxville Middle School Council, a division of the Bronxville School PTA.

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The dance included a DJ and a photo booth. 

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The dance was organized by the grade chairs, Carter Callaway, Courtney Crystal, and Laura Pettee.

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Photos provided by Middle School Council


Editor's note: As a public service, MyhometownBronxville publishes articles from local institutions, officeholders, and individuals. MyhometownBronxville does not fact-check statements therein, and any opinions expressed therein do not necessarily reflect the thinking of its staff. 



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From the Mayor: Initiatives in the Pipeline for 2019 PDF Print Email

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By Mary C. Marvin, Mayor, Village of Bronxville


Jan. 16, 2019:  Unlike national and state government, the village’s legislative “new year” is an April-to-April cycle consistent with municipal law. However, once the calendar turns a new year, the trustees and I also react with a human renewal of purpose, energy, and resolve.

As we conduct our first trustees’ meeting of 2019 this week, I wanted to share what initiatives are in the pipeline and their various stages of completion.

Avalon Parking Lot. The Avalon parking lot has been long a sought-after parcel of land for village ownership; we will now have title to the lot after truly a decade of starts and stops.

The lot will be designed for the future, with proper drainage, trees to enhance the aesthetics as well as to cool the cars and the blacktop, special scooter parking, safe slots for bicycles, and even a charging station. The removal of the asbestos-filled gas station will also add spaces to the overall inventory. Redesigning the entire walkway from Parkway Road to the Metro-North platform is also part of the plan, as is offering some overnight parking opportunities for nearby neighbors.

Department of Public Works Garage. Frankly, this is a project we have kicked down the road in lieu of infrastructure repairs that appeared more exigent; the condition of the building is unworkable.

Without an overhaul/refurbishment since the mid-1940s, structurally the building is in disrepair and the layout is totally inadequate for the storage of the equipment used in 2019. Most of our vehicles, because of height and dimensions, must be stored outdoors, diminishing useful life by upwards of one-third, and some repairs are forced to be done outside despite the weather. The “yard” of equipment by its nature is unattractive, making Palumbo Place a bit of an eyesore vis-à-vis other village streets.

The plans are not finalized, so the bidding process is not yet under way. During actual construction, Palumbo Place will have to be closed for a period, and we will keep you fully informed of that schedule.

An added plus to the whole Palumbo Place reconfiguration will be additional public parking spaces, which we assume will be used by our Senior Citizens group and area school teachers.

Comprehensive Plan. Ideally, every community should periodically revisit its practices, laws, and goals from 30,000 feet and think globally as to the future health and sustainability of the community. Bronxville’s last comprehensive plan was completed in 2009 and the trustees have made many changes over the last decade. A fresh look at all things Bronxville is prudent and proactive.

As an example, regulations, policies, and priorities will be examined from the residential, commercial, and institutional perspectives. The following is a small sampling of issues that are clearly front burner.

Residential

• Optimal length of time for a construction project
• Ratio of open space vs building on a lot
• Tree care and preservation
• Building demolition
• Value of recreational opportunities
• Lighting in residential neighborhoods
• Zoning and planning process

Commercial

• Attractiveness of business district
• Parking needs
• Condition of underpass
• Lighting and safety
• Traffic patterns
• Stores needed for a vibrant retail mix

In an effort to gauge all the stakeholders’ concerns so our list is as inclusive and comprehensive as possible, we will be disseminating a village-wide survey in the coming months to residents, merchants, people who work in the village, non-profit institutions, and shoppers to ascertain priorities and point out deficiencies.

It is vital that we hear from you, and although the survey is proving lengthy, we strongly ask you to register your opinion.

As a wonderful historic side note re: surveys, when the Girl Scout Cabin burned down, I immediately formed a committee to discuss its future, new plans, etc.

Luckily, I chose former Mayor Sheila Stein to chair the committee. As we looked over possible cabin ideas, Mayor Stein said, “How do we know that the residents want to spend taxpayer dollars on this?” Well, we didn’t! After sending out a survey, it became overwhelmingly clear a new cabin was not at all a taxpayer priority at the time.

Other initiatives for 2019, though perhaps not as large in scope, are the refurbishments of Bacon Woods, our park straddling Kensington and Sagamore Road, and continued discussion/lobbying with Metro-North to improve its property in the village. Increased lighting, near the west side traffic circle, is also in the works, as well as the use of a $400,000-plus state infrastructure grant we won to improve our sewer system.

Farther down the road, but very much on the trustees’ radar, is the condition of the neighborhood in the Paxton/Milburn area and the need for revitalization and aesthetic reshaping commensurate with the character of the rest of the village.

I promise you a productive and positive new year at village hall.

Editor's note: As a public service, MyhometownBronxville publishes articles from local institutions, officeholders, and individuals. MyhometownBronxville does not fact-check statements therein, and any opinions expressed therein do not necessarily reflect the thinking of its staff. 

 
MyhometownBronxville Photographer Neely Bower Captures Magnificent Photos of Snowy Owl on Holiday in Nantucket PDF Print Email

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By Neely Bower


Jan. 16, 2019:  After many years of spending the Christmas holidays in Nantucket, I finally spotted my first snowy owl. We came upon this one on an afternoon drive up the beach.  

I came home and did a little research on this species of owl and learned that they migrate south from the Arctic in search of food. Nantucket is perfect with its open marshes and similar terrain. Apparently, in Nantucket, there has been an insurgency in the past few years.

We were very fortunate; he/she put on quite a show.

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New Year’s Resolution: Boost Your Health in 2019 by Lowering Your Salt Intake PDF Print Email

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By Josefa Paganuzzi, Thompson & Bender, for New-York Presbyterian Lawrence Hospital


Jan. 16, 2019:  Topping the list of many people’s resolutions is living a healthier lifestyle, which typically starts with diet. Katie Campbell, the registered dietitian and certified diabetes educator for the outpatient nutrition program at NewYork-Presbyterian Medical Group Westchester, says that something as simple as reducing sodium intake can boost your health by lowering your numbers—everything from blood pressure to weight.

Salt tastes good and helps bring out the flavor in foods. But it’s significant to note that seventy-five percent of the sodium we, as Americans, consume comes from processed, prepackaged foods and restaurant food. The American Heart Association also identifies the “Salty Six”—bread and rolls, pizza, soup, sandwiches, cold cuts, and cured meats and poultry. Limiting these foods by cooking at home and incorporating more fresh ingredients can drastically reduce sodium intake. Remember, it’s impossible to completely eliminate sodium, but the goal is to make healthier, more mindful choices to reduce your overall intake.

Here are some tips for reducing salt in the diet without sacrificing flavor.

  • Always read labels and try to stay within the USDA 2,300mg per day guideline

  • Prepare your own foods and avoid purchasing convenience foods such as canned soups, frozen dinners, instant cereals, and gravy sauce mixes.

  • Purchase fresh items – fresh fruits, vegetables, whole grains, meat, and seafood products.

  • Check the packaging on meat and seafood to see if salt water or saline has been added.

  • Choose condiments wisely. Many condiments are packed with sodium. Read labels and always look for the reduced- or low-sodium versions.

  • Buy unsalted snack items.

  • Drain and rinse canned vegetables and beans.

  • Always use low-sodium versions to cook with, such as low-sodium chicken stock.

  • If you go out to eat, specify how you want your food prepared. For example, ask for sauce or dressing on the side. And look for keywords such as pickled, brined, cured, smoked, soy sauce, or teriyaki sauce—these words mean the food will be higher in sodium content.

Pictured here: Ivory saltcellar made in Benin (now part of Nigeria) for the Portuguese ca 1525-1600 in the collection of the Metropolitan Museum of Art. Photo in the public domain per CC 1.0 Universal license.

Editor's note: As a public service, MyhometownBronxville publishes articles from local institutions, officeholders, and individuals. MyhometownBronxville does not fact-check statements therein, and any opinions expressed therein do not necessarily reflect the thinking of its staff. 



 
Concordia College Now Accepting Scores from China’s High-Pressure Intensive Exam PDF Print Email

By Rebecca Portnoy, Communications Manager, Concordia College


Jan. 16, 2019:  Concordia College New York has begun to evaluate Chinese applicants using results from the gaokao, China’s intensive exam for high school seniors.

The famously high-pressure test is administered over two days and covers a large body of knowledge. Preparation requires a year or more of dedicated study. The test is taken by around nine million Chinese students each year.   

While colleges and universities in Canada, Australia, and New Zealand have accepted the gaokao for more than a decade, the practice is not yet common in the U.S., and Concordia joins just a small number of schools using this innovative approach to applicant assessment.

John McLoughlin, senior director of enrollment, said, “Our acceptance of the gaokao for admission will position Concordia to be more competitive in recruiting and retaining students from China. It is also an acknowledgment and demonstration of respect for China’s quality educational system.”

International students represent about 12% of the on-campus student body at Concordia, a small Christian college with a uniquely global feel. Living and learning with people from all over the world, students build an international network on their way to graduation. Accepting the gaokao will be another way to build on the value the college’s global outlook gives its students.  

Photo courtesy Concordia College


Editor's note: As a public service, MyhometownBronxville publishes articles from local institutions, officeholders, and individuals. MyhometownBronxville does not fact-check statements therein, and any opinions expressed therein do not necessarily reflect the thinking of its staff. 

 

  

 

 
Accomplished Photographer and Filmmaker Susan Meiselas to Lead Panel Discussion at Sarah Lawrence January 28 PDF Print Email

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By Victoria Hochman, Manager of PR and Strategic Planning, Sarah Lawrence College


Jan. 16, 2019:  Sarah Lawrence College’s provocative new conversation series, Difference in Dialogue, will feature photographer and documentary maker Susan Meiselas on January 28. Meiselas, whose work used photography as a medium for social change, will lead a discussion with author and contemporary critic Eduardo Cadava and photographer and artist Joel Sternfeld.

The program starts at 7:15 pm and will be held at the Heimbold Visual Arts Center Donnelley Film Theatre on the Sarah Lawrence campus at 1 Mead Way.

Difference in Dialogue is a new series that provides an opportunity for connection, conversation, interaction, reflection, and reasoned disagreement between participants with contrasting viewpoints.

The series is open to the public. To RSVP, please email  CLOAKING Click here to learn about future programs.

More about the program’s participants:

Susan Meiselas, who graduated from Sarah Lawrence in 1970, is a documentary photographer, author, and director well known for her documentation of human rights issues in Latin America. She started her career teaching in the South Bronx using the camera to help connect and provoke discussions with her students. This quickly turned into a photography career using her art for social change, from her studies of carnival strippers to her documenting political upheaval in Nicaragua and Kurdistan. In 1992, she was awarded a MacArthur Fellowship and in 2015 was awarded a Guggenheim Fellowship. Mediations, a survey exhibition of her work from the 1970s to present, was recently exhibited at the Fundació Antoni Tàpies, Jeu de Paume, and the San Francisco Museum of Modern Art

Eduardo Cadava is an author, contemporary critic, and theorist specializing in American literature and culture, comparative literature, media technologies and theory, political theory, and translation theory. He is a professor of philosophy at the European Graduate School and Princeton University. He is currently working on a collection of essays on the ethics and politics of mourning and co-directing a multiyear project on the relationship between political conflict and climate change.

Joel Sternfeld is a photographer/artist with exhibitions at the Museum of Modern Art, the Art Institute of Chicago, and the San Francisco Museum of Modern Art. The recipient of two Guggenheim fellowships and a Prix de Rome, he is the author of American Prospects, On This Site, Stranger Passing, and ten other books. Sternfeld holds the Noble Foundation Chair in Art and Cultural History at Sarah Lawrence College. 

Photo courtesy Sarah Lawrence College

Editor's note: As a public service, MyhometownBronxville publishes articles from local institutions, officeholders, and individuals. MyhometownBronxville does not fact-check statements therein, and any opinions expressed therein do not necessarily reflect the thinking of its staff.

 
Sarah Lawrence Scholar Daniel King to Discuss Game Theory on January 29 PDF Print Email

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Ellen C. de Saint Phalle, Director of Community Relations, Sarah Lawrence College


Jan. 16, 2019:  Join Friends of Sarah Lawrence College on Tuesday, January 29, at 7:00 pm, at 45 Wrexham Road for a fascinating discussion of game theory with mathematics scholar Daniel King.

King’s presentation will focus on two particularly intriguing games: Newcomb’s problem and the prisoner's dilemma. The analysis of both games and the paradoxes they unleash serve to challenge some of our most cherished beliefs and philosophical viewpoints.

Daniel King earned his BS from Lafayette College and MS and PhD from the University of Virginia. A mathematics scholar, his special interests include mathematics education, game theory, history and philosophy of mathematics, and the outreach of mathematics to the social sciences and the humanities.

He currently teaches an undergraduate course, Game Theory: The Study of Strategy and Conflict. No prior knowledge of game theory or advanced-level mathematics is required to enjoy and fully engage with the ideas explored in this talk.

Learn how two intuitively logical analyses can give conflicting answers and why two completely rational individuals might not cooperate, even if it appears in their best interests to do so.

To register for this free event, please email  CLOAKING .

Pictured here: Daniel King, mathematics scholar.

Photo courtesy Ellen C. de Saint Phalle, Director of Community Relations, Sarah Lawrence College


 
Bronxville Police Blotter: January 8 to January 13, 2019 PDF Print Email

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By Bronxville Police Department


Jan. 16, 2019: The following entries are from the Bronxville police blotter.

January 8, 2019, 9:52 am, Kraft Avenue, Soul Cycle: Police assisted the Eastchester Fire Department with an activated fire alarm. EFD determined that the alarm had been caused by a malfunction.

January 9, 2019, 5:00 pm, Pondfield Road, CVS Store: A 38-year-old man of Yonkers was charged with petit larceny for stealing a set of Magnavox headphones valued at $24.99. The man was processed and released on his own recognizance pending his next court appearance.

January 10, 2019, 7:16 am, Tanglewylde Avenue: A 58-year-old man of White Plains was charged with suspended registration (misdemeanor) after a license plate reader alarm indicated that the registration for his 2004 Toyota Sienna was suspended for an insurance lapse. The man was processed on scene and released pending his next court appearance.

January 11, 2019, 11:15 am: A 33-year-old man of North Plainfield, New Jersey, was charged with aggravated unlicensed operation of a motor vehicle in the 2nd degree after he was stopped for improper plates. The man was also cited for unregistered vehicle and operating without insurance. The man was processed and released on $250 bail pending his next court appearance.

January 13, 2019, 3:45 pm, Parkway Road: A 58-year-old woman of Bronxville was charged with suspended registration (misdemeanor) after a license plate reader alarm indicated that the registration to her 2006 Toyota Camry was suspended for outstanding parking fines. The woman was processed on scene and released pending her next court appearance

 
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