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Times. (Walworth, New York) 1990-1996, August 14, 1990, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/np00140003/1990-08-14/ed-1/seq-1/


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Volume 2, Number 1 August 14; 1990 1 Newsstand Price: 35 cents Eric Garrison 3 immediate CPR response to he& attack victim was life saving. 1 - Gananda Sports Booskrs~l-ub~ Offers-Kids OA Night Out\ \The kids really needsomething to do, a place to go,\ explained Gananda Sports Boosters Club president Kathy Allen. In.response tochat need, the dub has bee& -sponsoriag -Open-- Gp and Open Pool nights for Middle and High School age Gananda students. For the -' nominal fee of $1.00 for middle school students and $1.50 for high school students, the Gananda gym, cafeteria, -- and library are open for their use. On alternate occasions the Middle School kids use the schbol facilities, while the High School kids use the community pool. Thet,next evening event scheduled will switch the locations. The final \Open\ night for the summer will be on Friday, August 24 from 8-10 at the school facilities for the High Sc'hool age students, and .Middle School will have the pool from 8-10 p.m. Fundraisers are planned throughout the school year to raise money for the sp6its programs and equipment. \We will work hand in'hand with Dave Green and the Athletic ~e~artment. We 'will ask what types of iteins-are on his prio~%y&t, -tit.'are- a@ provided 'a- part of his ime@6F budget, ind se~ ovr sightsfor those items.,\ said Katliy.'The spo& Boostiis have already purchase -- a soccer kickboard'-for practices,' but have been unable to set it up so far, with the field being torn up at the moment. \We are not a school club, but a private group of and supporters who want to improve our sports programs and participation,\ explained Kathy. Officers of the Gananda Sports Boosgrs Club are: Kathy Allen, presi- dent; Bruce Powell, vice president; Sue Lombard, Secretary; Bev Smith, Treasurer. The club is inviting new members to join them at their next meeting scheduled for August 21st at the Annex Building adjoining the Middle/ High School. The meeting will begin at 7:30 p.m. IN THE RECYCLING ;MODE. .. Cornposting ,. Your Yard Wastes Want to improve your giiden and your community at the same time? Try composting yard wastes, rather than - bagging and sending them to.the local landfill, suggests Dave Reville, Cornell Cooperative Extension ;--Agent. You'll. produce valuable soil additions for your garden, and reduce the amount of waste sent to your local landfill. \Yard waste - grass clippings, fall leaves, etc., can accountGfor 20% and more of the volume in landfills,\' says Thom-as L. Richard, agricultural engi- neer with the New York state College of ~gricultural and Life Sciences at Cornell University.\ In some communities, in some seasons, yard' wastes can account for 50% of landfill volume.\ Because of the landfill crisis - .the closing of old landfills and lack ofnew ones - many communities are concerned with finding ways to reduce landfill requirements. Recycling of materials such as glass, metals, and newspapers is one way to reduce the landfill needs. Composting yard wastes is another. Solid wqte disposal is a big problem for many communities. Part of the solution involves individuals changing their habits. Gardeners who don't al- -ready have a compost pile should give serious consideration to starting one since it is not difficult. A well-managed compost does not give off odors or require excessive work. It needsot take up much space in your lawn or garden. How much space you need will depend to some extent- on how diligently you tend the. compost. If left on its own, compost r&y take' a year 'to break down. If composting conditions are .adjusted for best performance, the gar- den wastes 'may break down into com- post in amatter of months. The less time required to turn waste into compost, the Con tin ued- on Page 12 / One in a Million Driveby Gives ~alworth Man Fighting Chance Epic Garrison/from Fairview, a small hamlet located between Newark and Sodus, had put in almost 36 hours of duty between his regular job at ~onrie Ambulance and his volunteer work with Fairview Ambulance Corps. He was on his way Saturday afternoon to~~okhester to begin his next shift as an ambufance worker. Heading down Walworth-Ontario Road, he happened to ca!ch a glimpse out of his eye - a. woman frantically struggling with a. man on the grouna by a ditch in front of .their home. Tmmediately Eric backed up, 'jumped out, and began giving Augustus Anagnos, age 51, much-needed CPR (Cardio Pulmonary Resuscitation). He had Mrs. Anagnos immediately summon Walvjlorth Ambulance personnel. ''If it was& for him, my brother wouldn't have; had any. kind of chance,\ said ~illiam ' Anagnos, also of Walworth. \My;sister-in-law said that he (Eric) had realljl worlie'd hardr to' resuscitate:her breathing at the scene. ~e was trans- . ported to ~ochester General Hospital. Eric, age 25, is an ALS (Advanced Life Support) Intermediate Tech. \It was a one in a million chance, that I happened to be going by at that exact mqent. not her couple of moments . either way and I could have missed what was happening,\ said Eric. -' Next door neighbor Glenn Heinrich said that his neighbor (Augustus) had gone to the doctor's the-day before. \He was supposed to have a stress test, but the d.octor told him is was probably just angina. \ William Anagnos confirmed that his brother had been complaining of dizziness and ches,t pains and that he had indeed seen a doctor the day before the heart attack. He stated that his brother is presently hooked-up to life support machines and probably would be until Wednesday or Thursday of this week. Rochester General lists Augustus condition as \critical\. . . . Dave Stalker of the-Walworth Ah- .h =& '? ,-:r : --> - .. ._.- .. . .. - ; bu~ance-~oips~~~-~~~~.~&~&C~ \-- % L - ---f--. , $tiillsfus WBS gi yen CPR, heart . within . thefirst few akornek of need.- --. defihrillation (shocking the heart to \Whiit \ have to - do is - stress the ~ ', restore normal rhythms) and a tube was importance of CPR training throughout placed down his throat to assist him in the community,\ said Stalker. ~ - ' . l Residents of Palmyra gathered toge'ther to hold a Garage Sale to raise funds for \Bud Abbott\. Bud, a jail deputy for Wayne County, was injured severalmonths ago in a car crash and remains hospitalized. The garage sale was coordinated by Nancy Vander- - Mallie, Vicky Powell, Ethel Mae Johnson, and Sally, Lynch; ' The Sale induded thousands of items donated and collected by local residents. Baked food, flowers, hots and hamburgs were all part of the fund raiser. .The sale ran this p-ast Saturday and sunday on Main Street in Palmyra. All the items and food were donated. Nancy would like to thank Wegman's from Newark, Breen's \ Bells Ma~ket in ~almyra,'P & C Market in Macedon, Stop 21 and B& M from Palmyra, McDonald's of Macedon and Columbia Banking of Newark, Kaufman's Rolls and DiPaolo ~aker~ for their donations. John Diesenroth of Palate Pleasers supplied his time and equipment to cook the hots and hamburgs. . Over $1500 was raised to help with Bud Abbott's family's -medical bills. I Lindsay and Vicky Powell along with Nancy VanderMallie and volunteers at this past week 3 ~arage Sale in the village of palmyra to benefit \Bud A bbott \. , i ,

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