Things to do in the Tri-Town, Sept. 7, 2023
There’s always a lot to do in the Tri-Town. This week, attend a performance depicting the life of Ruth Bader Ginsburg, support a Mattapoisett Church, and learn about mosquitos.
Friday, Sept. 8
Performer Sheryl Faye will give a program on the life of Ruth Bader Ginsburg, where she will play the role of Ginsburg herself at the meeting of the Sippican Woman's Club at its clubhouse at 152 Front Street, Marion at 12:30 p.m.
The program is preceded by a luncheon, an opportunity to socialize and a brief business meeting. The program will begin at 1:30 p.m.
For more information, visit www.sippicanwomansclub.org.
Saturday, Sept. 9
Yard sale fundraiser
From 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. the Mattapoisett Congregational Church will host its annual yard sale in Reynard Hall at the Mattapoisett Congregational Church, rain or shine.
Lots of items will be available including small antiques, collectibles, home furnishings, housewares, sports equipment, books, small furniture, toys and games as well as new handmade crafts, baked goods and more. Cash and checks accepted.
All proceeds will benefit the ministries of the Mattapoisett Congregational Church.
Sunday, Sept. 10
Join the Mattapoisett Congregational Church at 10 a.m. for its “Welcome Home” event at Ned’s Point.
Everyone in the Tri-Town is invited to celebrate with the church in worship followed by a bring-your-own picnic lunch. Traditionally, representatives from the police and fire departments are recognized for their caring service to the people of Mattapoisett. Following worship at 10 a.m., there will be games for the children, registration for Sunday School and ice cream provided by Oxford Creamery.
For more information, contact the church office at 508-758-2671 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
Wednesday, Sept. 13
Go to Rochester’s Plumb Library at 3 p.m. and listen to a presentation on mosquitos by Erin Morrill, Community Liaison for the Plymouth County Mosquito Control Project.
Learn about the life cycle of a mosquito, services provided by the Plymouth County Mosquito Control Project to the Community, and using effective repellents along with eliminating stagnant water and disease risk.