Manhasset Press 11/3/21 edition is published weekly by Anton Media Group.

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MANHASSET PRESS Serving Munsey Park, Plandome, Plandome Heights, Plandome Manor, Flower Hill

Vol. 89, No. 12

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Inside

November 3 – 9, 2021

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NOVEMBER 3-9, 2021

SALUTE TO VETERANS

Honoring those who served our country

LOCAL NEWS Ransomware: Acting superintendent’s letter to residents (See page 4)

Mask Mandate: Residents urge district to seek legal counsel (See page 4)

Elite Pick: Manhasset Middle School among the best (See page 8)

Making Their Case Plandome Civic hosts the candidates (See page 10)

Kidspalooza Chamber creates fun afternoon (See page 3)

Manhasset Press (USPS 327-760) Postmaster: Send address changes to Long Island Community Newspapers, P.O. Box 1578, Mineola, N.Y. 11501. Entered as periodicals postage paid at the Post Office at Mineola, N.Y. and additional mailing offices under the Act of Congress. Published 51 weeks with a double issue the last week of the year by Long Island Community Newspapers, 132 East Second St., Mineola, N.Y. 11501 (P.O. Box 1578). Phone: 516-747-8282. Price per copy is $1.25. Annual subscription rate is $26 in Nassau County.

Magician Georgie Porgie drew children’s attention, as with this young lady, during the Chamber of Commerce Halloween event at the Mary Jane Davies Park in Manhasset on Oct. 24. (Photo by Frank Rizzo)

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ANTON MEDIA GROUP • NOVEMBER 3 - 9, 2021

LOCAL MANHASSET NEWS

Manhasset Making Memories BY FRANK RIZZO

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frizzo@antonmediagroup.com

t was a magical afternoon in Mary Jane Davies Park. Literally. For close to an hour, magician George of Georgie Porgie Magic had normally restless children enthralled as he conjured birds out of thin air (and then “turned” one bird into two), poured water into a folded newspaper and unfolded a totally dry one, and filled a cup with water only to pour salt out of the same cup. It also helped that he called kids up to assist him and ended with a dance contest and picked what seemed to be the popular choice. The magic show was sponsored by Enchanted Parties, one of a number of businesses, along with Shop Manhasset, that supported host Manhasset Chamber of Commerce in its inaugural Trick-or-Treat Halloween on Plandome Road. “Everyone enjoyed the event,” Chamber member Antoniette Manzi, one of the main organizers, said. “It superseded our expectations. Kids enjoyed the magic show and they got to make slime and see a tarantula brought by Science Museum of Long Island. It’s so nice to see the community come together. Kids had a great time trick or treating on Plandome Road, the biggest highlight was all the candy from Fred Astaire Dance Studio and Kelly’s Kitchens, they had a sink and drawers full of candy. In the meantime businesses were busy all day with residents grabbing coffee or a bite to eat.” Manzi added that the Chamber gave out Halloween Totes to the first 150 kids, stating, “They were prefilled with goodies from some of our generous local businesses: Asthletes, The Little Gym, ByTina Design Personalizations, Solemate Cakes, Mosquito Hunters, People’s Bank, Razzle Dazzle Car Wash, Shelter Rock Church, Coquette, Mayweather Boxing & Fitness, Pro Soccer Kids, Mosquito Hunters of Nassau, Traci Conway Clinton from Compass NY and more.” Event sponsors were Stretch Zone Manhasset, Lynx Mortgage Bank LLC, Douglas Elliman Real Estate Manhasset, Manhasset PAL Baseball and Compass NY. Supporting sponsors are For Five Coffee Manhasset, Mothers Group of Manhasset, People’s United Bank, Manhasset CASA, ProMet Physical Therapy, Manhasset Jewelers and Louie’s Manhasset. Even grown-ups enjoyed the afternoon. “It was a success,” declared Robbie Donno of Manhasset, founder/director of Gift of Life International. This Rotary-associated foundation has helped tens of thousands children from around the world with life-saving heart surgeries. To comment on this story, email frizzo@antonmediagroup.com

This future policeman is entranced by the Enchanted Parties poster that towered over him. Judy Xu of Manhasset attended with sister Claire and mom Zheng Huang. She helps pull this endless “roll of straw” after George swallowed a normal-sized drink straw.

Trey Connolly, 15 months, puts on a serious face as he looks up to mom Tiffany. His sister Remi was also on hand.

Ibrahim Khan of the AT&T store on Plandome Road has made another happy customer. Many businesses took part in the trick-or-treat.

“What is George going to do now?” the faces suggest as the magician performs a trick with his goldfish. (Photos by Frank Rizzo)

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NOVEMBER 3 - 9, 2021 • ANTON MEDIA GROUP

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR SUPERINTENDENT DISCUSSES RANSOMWARE

WORD FOR WORD

Editor’s note: The following letter was sent by Manhasset School District Acting Superintendent of Schools Dr. Gaurav Passi to the school community on Oct. 18, updating residents on the computer hacking the district suffered beginning on Sept. 14. The Manhasset Press reached out to the district, via its external media representatives, for updates, but as of press time had not received any. Dear Manhasset School Community, As we have previously communicated, criminals encrypted the school district’s computer systems with ransomware last month. In response, we alerted law enforcement and worked with cybersecurity experts to investigate the incident. Due to security updates completed by our network engineers and IT staff that included network segmentation, we were able to restore our computer systems from backups. As such, the district did not make any ransom payment to the criminals. We were notified that yesterday, the criminals posted certain files to the dark web that they stole from our servers. We are currently reviewing these files, and we will provide direct notification, in accordance with

applicable laws, to any individual whose personal information was potentially acquired by these criminals. Direct notification will contain additional information about the incident and describe measures that can be taken to protect affected individuals from identity theft. For those individuals whose Social Security numbers and/or driver’s license numbers were contained in the stolen files the direct notification will also include instructions regarding how to enroll in complimentary credit monitoring. In the interim, we encourage you to remain vigilant by regularly reviewing your credit reports and financial account statements for any unauthorized activity. If you see charges or activity that you did not authorize, please contact the relevant financial

institution immediately. Our district was the victim of a criminal enterprise, and we understand how upsetting this is for our community. Unfortunately, ransomware attacks have been on the rise. We are one of the latest victims in this growing trend which has targeted other school districts, hospitals, and municipalities across the country. The district takes data security very seriously, and we are implementing several additional measures to enhance our security in an effort to prevent an incident like this from reoccurring in the future. —Submitted by the Manhasset School District

The Manhasset Press reported on the ransomware in the Oct. 20 edition. (Screen capture)

PARENTS: SEEK LEGAL ADVICE ON MASKING Editor’s note: The following is a letter sent by a group of parents on Sept. 13, to Manhasset Board of Education members President Pat Aitken, Vice President Christine Monterosso, Regina Rule, Jill Pullano and Erin Royce. RE: Legal Action vs. New York State

regulation. The process of writing, amending and appealing policy is overridden under this regulation. Amazingly, the Department of Health Dear Manhasset School Board: repealed and revised a regulation by We have been in communication unilaterally ignoring its own manwith a group whose outreach is dated procedure, with no legislative islandwide and committed to the oversight, under the guise of a public protection of parental choice, emergency. As a result of this illegal local control, and constitutional action, all stakeholders will protections. fall under the jurisdiction We therefore request of an unchecked that you accept this authority to adhere respectful adviseto any mandate ment to heed the This legal action is the Department following action. instrumental to protecting of Health sees We wanted to the rights and local fit. Moreover, as make sure that authority of parents, Department of you are aware that legal action school boards, taxpayers Health officials are not elected, the pubagainst the state and more. lic has no recourse to is in formulation. —Manhasset parents free itself from these This legal action is mandates. instrumental to protecting We implore you to closely the rights and local authority follow what fellow board members of parents, school boards, taxpayers from Massapequa and Locust Valley and more. The legal action is not a that are leading the charge against this mask vs. un-mask lawsuit. This is unconstitutional and undemocratic about constitutional rights. regulation, and decide if it would From what we have been told, be prudent for our school district to New York Codes, Rules and join the legal action and protect local Regulations codified at 10 NYCRR control of school districts. 2.60, will remove all authority Please be advised, with all due from duly elected school boards. respect, that it is in the best interest Moving forward, schools will of our board, as representatives of the now be required to accept any parents and taxpayers of Manhasset to mandate that is premised on this

immediately contact [the law firm of] Hamburger, Masson, Yaffe, and Martingale, LLP, in Melville. We have been told the law firm will provide a free consultation and believe it is your duty to abide by due diligence and at least hear what is being proposed. The community is waiting to hear back on the position of our board. We hope that it can be discussed in today’s [Sept. 21] board meeting. All school leadership is being called to action to protect parental choice, local controi and constitutional protections. We must not give up without a fight. We as a community must actively seek to preserve our constitutional protections. In the spirit of the Town of North Hempstead Constitution Week that starts this Friday [Sept. 24] we ask that you contact the law firm, listen to their free consultation and consider that your decisions have the levity for establishing precedent for generations to come. We will assist you in whatever you need to protect the school district from a potential government overreach. We ask that you give it immediate attention as time is of the essence. —The letter was released by the school district after a FOIA request by the Manhasset Press


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MANHASSET SCHOOL

News

Allison Zhang with her piece, “Hand of Time,” which received an honorable mention at a recent Port Washington Art Guild juried exhibition.

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Kasey Mulholland’s artwork that was chosen for the “Nightmare on Main Street” exhibit at the Huntington Arts Council.

Madeline Menke’s “First Loss” was chosen for the “Nightmare on Main Street” exhibit. Photos courtesy of Manhasset Public Schools

Their Work Is Good Enough To Exhibit

everal Manhasset students were recently selected to have their artwork displayed at local exhibits. Congratulations to Allison Zhang, whose work was selected to be in an exhibition at the Port Washington Art Guild, and to Kasey Mulholland and Madeline Menke, whose pieces

were accepted into an exhibit at the Huntington Arts Council. Zhang received an honorable mention for her acrylic painting, “Hand of Time” in the Port Washington Art Guild’s juried exhibition, “Orange You Glad It’s Autumn.” Artists who were selected for this show were challenged

to submit original work that epitomizes the changing season. The exhibition’s judge, Debbie Wells, said “Zhang made a bold choice of subject matter, which resulted in a very successful and exciting painting.” Mulholland and Menke submitted artwork to the juried exhibit,

“Nightmare on Main Street” at the Huntington Arts Council, 213 Main St., Huntington. Their Halloween-inspired pieces were chosen for display and can be viewed at the Arts Council from Oct. 22 to Nov. 20. —Submitted by the Manhasset Public Schools

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110 WALT WHITMAN ROAD, HUNTINGTON STATION, NY 11746. 631.549.7401. © 2021 DOUGLAS ELLIMAN REAL ESTATE. ALL MATERIAL PRESENTED HEREIN IS INTENDED FOR INFORMATION PURPOSES ONLY. WHILE THIS INFORMATION IS BELIEVED TO BE CORRECT, IT IS REPRESENTED SUBJECT TO ERRORS, OMISSIONS, CHANGES OR WITHDRAWAL WITHOUT NOTICE. ALL PROPERTY INFORMATION, INCLUDING, BUT NOT LIMITED TO SQUARE FOOTAGE, ROOM COUNT, NUMBER OF BEDROOMS AND THE SCHOOL DISTRICT IN PROPERTY LISTINGS SHOULD BE VERIFIED BY YOUR OWN ATTORNEY, ARCHITECT OR ZONING EXPERT. EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY.

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Middle School Among The State’s Elite One of only nine tabbed from Long Island

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anhasset Middle School was ranked in the top 50 public middle schools in New York, according to a new ranking from U.S. News and World Report. Manhasset came in at rank 40 and is one of only nine middle schools from Long Island to make the top 50. More than 1,200 middle schools in the state were ranked in total. “I am proud of our students, staff and the entire Manhasset Middle School community. This latest ranking is a reflection of the hard work, dedication and achievements earned by our students,” Secondary School Principal Dr. Dean Schlanger said. Scoring is based on students’ performance on mathematics and reading/ language arts state assessments. The data that was used is from the 2018-19 academic year, preceding the COVID-19 pandemic’s impact on test-taking. This was the first year U.S. News and World Report released rankings for public elementary and middle schools. Unlike high school rankings, there are no national rankings of elementary and middle schools. —Submitted by the Manhasset School District

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The Manhasset Junior, Executive Committee Cordially Invites You To Join Us As We RING IN THE HOLIDAYS AT OUR

Inaugural Holiday Dance Saturday, November 20, 2021 from 8 to 11 p.m.

Nassau Country Club, 30 St. Andrews Lane, Glen Cove, NY To benefit Elizabeth Seton Children’s in Yonkers, NY. Come and enjoy an evening of DJ music, Dinner-by-the-Bite, Creative Mocktails, Raffles, Party Favors and above all, connect with friends, old and new, to be a part of the solution to improve the daily lives of terminally ill children right here in New York. Mail or hand checks to our treasurer for this event - Miss Sophia Zouak

Expect An Evite Soon - RSVP by October 22 Come be a part of the solution for terminally ill children in New York Jacket and Ties, Party Dresses *All checks must be made payable to Elizabeth Seton Children’s*

Executive Committee: Teddy Janedis, JR Janedis, Paige Moroney, Sophia Zouak, Kate Collard, Madeleine Chun, Elle Russell Elizabeth Seton Children’s Center is a 501 (c)(3) not-for-profit corporation (EIN No. 13-3398657)

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Celebrating Successful Al Fresco Partnership

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own of North Hempstead Councilmembers Veronica Lurvey, Viviana Russell and Mariann Dalimonte, along with Town Clerk Wayne Wink, celebrated the final Manhasset Al Fresco event for the year on October 17. The Town partnered with the Manhasset Chamber of Commerce to bring the event to a closed-off portion of Plandome Road as part of its “Lift Up Local” initiative. The “Lift Up Local” program was created to assist small businesses

that have been impacted by the COVID-19 pandemic. Manhasset Al Fresco, which was held on alternating Sundays beginning June 27, temporarily allowed restaurants and retail stores an additional way to expand their operations outside and offered a street fair atmosphere allowing residents and visitors the opportunity to enjoy a night out with friends and family. —Submitted by the Town of North Hempstead

Pictured from left: Councilmember Viviana Russell, Town Clerk Wayne Wink, Manhasset Chamber of Commerce Co-President Matthew Donno, Manhasset Chamber of Commerce Board Member and event co-organizer Antonietta Manzi, Manhasset Chamber of Commerce Co-President Bill Hannan, Councilmember Veronica Lurvey, Councilmember Mariann Dalimonte, Senator Anna Kaplan, and Assemblywoman Gina Silliti. (Town of North Hempstead)

Plandome Heights Civic Hosts Candidates The Plandome Heights Civic Association held its Annual Meeting and Meet the Candidates event on Oct. 18 at the Port Washington Yacht Club. Addressing the 60-plus audience of members and guests were County Executive Laura Curran and Town of North Hempstead Supervisor candidates Jennifer DeSena and Wayne Wink. The supervisor candidates discussed their priorities if elected, as well as how they would manage the pandemic, their vision of how to revitalize Plandome Road, including the sewer project and reform of the building department, their position on opting out of cannabis sales, and how they would maintain Plandome Pond Park. Curran discussed her priorities if re-elected, as well as the status of the pandemic, taxes, cannabis, and resiliency plans from the effects of climate change. The county executive also provided information on Nassau County’s new septic system replacement program for residents and small businesses. It’s called the Septic Environmental Program to Improve Cleanliness (SEPTIC). The county is offering grants up to $20,000 to install state-of-the-art nitrogen reducing septic systems. —Submitted by the Plandome Heights Civic Association

Plandome Heights Civic Association board members with County Executive Laura Curran. From left: Michael Schwartz, Curran, Marion Endrizzi, Rosemary Mascali and Roxanne Fitzig. (Contributed)

Musicians Named To All-National Ensembles Two Manhasset Secondary School students have been selected as members of the 2021 National Association for Music Education (NAfME) All-National Honor Ensembles. Congratulations to Connor Gibbons who will perform with the All-National Chorus and to Dylan Wu, who was selected as a member of the All-National Symphony Orchestra for cello. “Being selected as an AllNational musician is an incredibly prestigious honor,” said Manhasset Director of Fine and Performing Arts Dr. Christopher Hale. “It is a recognition of the dedication and passion exhibited by these

students each and every day when they step into the music rooms at Manhasset High School. Our faculty is incredibly proud of them both.” The 2021 All-National Honor Ensembles program will take place virtually from Jan. 22-24, 2022. Gibbons and Wu will participate in several rehearsals with 2021 All-National Honor Ensembles Conductors, workshops with renown clinicians and each ensemble will create a final, recorded performance to be premiered online during Music in Our Schools Month. —Submitted by the Manhasset Public Schools

MANHASSET SCHOOL

News

Connor Gibbons (left) and Dylan Wu were selected as members of the 2021 NAfME All-National Honor Ensembles. (Photo courtesy of Manhasset Public Schools)


ANTON MEDIA GROUP • NOVEMBER 3 - 9, 2021

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Strathmore

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110 WALT WHITMAN ROAD, HUNTINGTON STATION, NY, 11746. 631.549.7401. © 2021 DOUGLAS ELLIMAN REAL ESTATE. ALL MATERIAL PRESENTED HEREIN IS INTENDED FOR INFORMATION PURPOSES ONLY. WHILE, THIS INFORMATION IS BELIEVED TO BE CORRECT, IT IS VERIFIED BY YOUR OWN ATTORNEY, ARCHITECT OR ZONING EXPERT. EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY.

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elliman.com REPRESENTED SUBJECT TO ERRORS, OMISSIONS, CHANGES OR WITHDRAWAL WITHOUT NOTICE. ALL PROPERTY INFORMATION, INCLUDING, BUT NOT LIMITED TO SQUARE FOOTAGE, ROOM COUNT, NUMBER OF BEDROOMS AND THE SCHOOL DISTRICT IN PROPERTY LISTINGS SHOULD BE

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FULL RUN 14 NOVEMBER 3 - 9, 2021 • ANTON MEDIA GROUP

ANTON MEDIA GROUP • NOVEMBER 3 - 9, 2021

AROUND LONG ISLAND

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TOP STORY

Country Faces Supply Chain Crisis Holiday season is likely to be affected BY ANTHONY MURRAY AND FRANK RIZZO

amurray@antonmediagroup.com / frizzo@antonmediagroup.com

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he pandemic not only can affect your health, it can affect your wallet too. If you strolled through any store lately, you’ve most likely noticed that shelves have been looking quite sparse these days. With the holiday season quickly approaching there is no guarantee those shelves will replenish anytime soon, which has some concerned. Toy company Hasbro reported approximately $100 million in orders were not filled in its third quarter due to port congestion and other supply chain issues, which resulted in a hit to operating profit as a result of lower sales and higher freight costs. Other companies are also facing the same issue. So why is this happening now when it seems that the pandemic is starting to subside once again? It’s simple. There are not enough supplies to meet the consumer’s demands now that people are returning to more normal life activities, which is now causing inflation. Factories and manufacturers in Asian countries such as Vietnam, China, South Korea and Taiwan—where most of the world’s manufacturing capacity is—were hit particularly hard by COVID-19. Factories were forced to shut down or reduce production because of the rampant caseload of virus those countries experienced. Now that factories are starting to slowly reopen, it’s a game of catch-up. “We have disruption in the supply at the same time demand is through the roof,” U.S. Commerce Secretary Gina Raimondo said. “The bottom line is that it’s frustrating for Americans who see prices higher or lead times longer.” The fact that there is a record number of people quitting their jobs is also complicating things. Approximately 4.3 million Americans quit their jobs in August—the most since the Department of Labor started tracking this data in 2000. In July, the Labor Department

One of the many trailers owned by JJS Transportation, founded in Manhasset more than 70 years ago and still a family-owned and -operated business. (Contributed photo) reported that the warehouse industry had a record 490,000 job openings. With so many openings, companies like Walmart, Target and Amazon are trying to get workers by offering them benefits as well as free college tuition. The lack of truck drivers to transport goods once they’re finally offloaded from the dock is also complicating matters. According to the American Trucking Associations (ATA), the U.S. has a shortage of around 80,000 truck drivers—a record high within the industry. According to Goldman Sachs, more than 30 million tons of cargo await delivery ahead of the Thanksgiving to Christmas rush, which makes images being shown of container ships floating in the Pacific and Atlantic oceans waiting to unload its cargo all the more daunting. The White House has now decided to step in to try and alleviate the bottlenecking of goods coming into ports. “As long as the pandemic continues, we’re going to see all kinds of disruptions,” United States Secretary of Transportation Pete Buttigieg said. “If COVID shuts down a port in China or a shoe factory in Vietnam in September, you’re going to notice that

in the mall in December or January. [We’re] working with the ports to get them open 24/7, which hadn’t been the norm until now, and [we’re] working to make it easier for truck drivers to get commercial driving licenses and cut out some of that red tape to get those goods flowing.”

Transportation, a trucking company that owns import and export warehouses and operates at metropolitan area airports and shipping ports. Its approximately 200 employees and 100 tractors and box trucks serve customers in the tri-state area as well as Pennsylvania. According to Sarcona, the problems customers have had with the delays in ocean shipping, which typically take a month to travel from Pacific People will have to rim countries, have made them rethink the distributurn to the more costly air freight. He has seen huge backtion model and the ups at Kennedy Airport due to time period in which labor and trucking shortages. goods and services In addition, the bulk of air are delivered. freight is carried on Boeing —Joseph Sarcona III 747s and JFK is the only airport in the metropolitan area where The Biden Administration the giant aircraft can both take has also pondered whether or off and land, exacerbating not to use the National Guard to distribution issues. He noted that holidays like help unload cargo at the ports and even drive trucks if needed. Halloween and Thanksgiving The supply chain shortage, are time sensitive, and the as well as inflation, is expect- value of holiday-themed products plummets if they are ed to last at least through the not sold beforehand, putting middle of next year. pressure on distributors in ‘The Butterfly Effect’ getting them into the hands of the consumers. Joseph Sarcona III of The sharp drop in passenger Manhasset has a front row to plane travel has also had a the problems of supply and material effect on the supplies, distribution. he said, because commercial He is the third generation flights carry cargo as well. of his family to run JJS

There is an incredible level of interconnectedness around the global supply chain, he said, likening it to the “butterfly effect,” the theory that the beating of a butterfly’s wings start a process that will result in a hurricane in another part of the world. Traveling to his company’s warehouse in Elizabeth, NJ, he has seen the container ships waiting to unload. “Each container ship carries 10 to 12,000 containers—and each container is a truck,” he pointed out. “It’s quite amazing that ports, which are heavily automated, can unload an entire ship within 48 hours.” There is still a massive amount of freight coming in, he said, but because of the labor shortage and trucker shortage it’s outstripping the ability of airlines and shipping ports to handle it in a timely manner. In normal times the supply chain takes six to eight weeks from order to delivery. These days, he said, its more like nine to 14 weeks. Regarding the future, Sarcona said, “People will have to rethink the distribution model and the time period in which goods and services are delivered.” He gave kudos to the people in his industry who have had to deal with an unprecedented situation and challenges. “They are working so incredibly hard,” he said. “We’ve been incredibly proud of the workers and team members at places like JJS. They have selflessly given their effort to work at unprecedented levels. They’re being innovative in working with each other and are working long hours in very difficult conditions. The people who work for JJS have done an unbelievable job and it has brought forth more of a team feeling.” What did you think of this article? Email me at: amurray@ antonmediagroup.com To comment on this story email me at: frizzo@ antonmediagroup.com


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6 NOVEMBER 3 - 9, 2021 •• ANTON 16 ANTONMEDIA MEDIAGROUP GROUP

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ssemblymember Charles Lavine (D-Glen Cove) has issued a Citation to the Plainview-Old Bethpage School district in appreciation of their continued dedication to our hard working students. The Citation comes following Governor

Hochul’s declaration of this being School Board Recognition Week (Oct. 18 to Oct. 22.) Lavine personally presented the Citation to the Board at a reception in Plainview on Oct. 18. —Submitted by the Office of Assemblymember Charles Lavine

Legislator Arnold W. Drucker poses for a photo with Cub Scouts from Troop 423 at All New Sandwich Express on Saturday, Oct. 9 as the scouts sold popcorn as a fundraiser. (Contributed photo)

Assemblymember Charles Lavine (D-Glen Cove) presented a Citation to the Plainview-Old Bethpage School District. In front from left: Seth Greenberg, Plainview-Old Bethpage Central SD Vice President, Tara Rock, Plainview-Old Bethpage Central SD Trustee, Susan Stewart, Plainview-Old Bethpage Central SD Trustee, Lauren Sackstein, Plainview-Old Bethpage Central SD Trustee, Ginger Lieberman, Plainview-Old Bethpage Central SD Trustee, Assemblymember Charles Lavine (D-Glen Cove). Behind: Gary Bettan, Plainview-Old Bethpage Central SD Trustee. (Photo courtesy of the Office of Assemblymember Charles Lavine)

Nassau County Legislator Arnold W. Drucker (D—Plainview) visited the All New Sandwich Express on Saturday, Oct. 9 to support the Plainview-Old Bethpage Cub Scout Troop 423’s fundraising efforts. The cub scouts were selling popcorn that day to passersby. “For more than six decades, Troop 423 has provided local youth

with invaluable opportunities to develop the knowledge and leadership skills that will serve them well later in life,” Legislator Drucker said. “I’m proud to support their efforts and am grateful to all who volunteer their time and energy to support our next generation.” —Submitted by the Office of Legislator Arnold W. Drucker

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18 8 NOVEMBER 3 - 9, 2021 •• ANTON ANTONMEDIA MEDIAGROUP GROUP

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‘I Wasn’t Born To Sit On The Sidelines’ Westbury Paralympian garners second gold medal

BY FRANK RIZZO

The price of various sports equipment for people with or Steve Serio, there disability is a real barrier, he was no “before,” a time noted, adding, “My wheelwhen he had full use of chair costs anywhere from $3 his lower limbs. to $5,000 and it’s not like the Raised in Westbury, a 2005 insurance pays for that.” graduate of Carle Place High His first Paralympic was School, the accomplished in Beijing in 2008, where Paralympic basketball player Team USA finished fourth. has reached the highest Four years later, in London, heights in his sport. the team earned bronze. It “I was born with a benign then won golds at both Rio spinal tumor that was de Janeiro (2016) and Tokyo undiagnosed for the first 11 (2020, was delayed to this months of my life. It’s all I summer by the pandemic) know. It’s all I remember,” he Games. said of his disability. Team USA beat host According to his Team Japan 64-60 in the gold USA biography, the 5-foot-4 medal game in September. Serio “is classified as an Serio scored a team-high incomplete paraplegic.” 28 points, grabbed four “Growing up, my parents rebounds and dished out [Ed and Hilary] were deternine assists. mined to give me a ‘normal’ In a statement, he said, childhood,” he related. “I “This is more than likely goplayed able-bodied sports ing to be my last Paralympic to the best of my ability Games. I can’t think of a growing up. I was trying to better exclamation point on fit into a world that was not an incredible journey.” Steve Serio in action at the 2020 Tokyo Paralympic Games, held this past summer. built for me.” (Contributed) To Anton Media Group He continued, “When I Serio said, “I definitely was about 14, 15 years old, accomplished all of my made for my body type or recalled. “I remember we “I’m a Frog,” he added, my friends started to progon-court goals and dreams. my disability, pushing up were playing floor hockey, a referring to Carle Place’s ress in their varsity athletics, and down the court and just really difficult sport for me The impact that I could mascot. I could not keep up and was feeling free of my disability have off the court is more to play because at that time The Path To told that I could not play important to me. I’m really for the first time in my life. I was walking with braces with them for safety reasons At the very first practice I focused on promoting the and crutches, so it’s not like Gold and for liability reasons. I Paralympic movement. It’s knew that my life was going I can walk and use a hockey Per his biography, “After wanted to be a part of the just more important for me to be completely different. stick. But he cut off one of high school, Serio played team, so I became the man- I knew I was going to have to make sure that the next those plastic blades from the for University of Illinois ager of the football team and a path. That this was going generation of adaptive sport at Urbana-Champaign. the basketball team and the to be a big part of me, not athletes has the things that He led them to a national track team, doing whatever it just as an athlete, but as a were not at my disposal. So I championship, winning took to stay in and be a part person. So I’m very grateful championship game Player really try to promote things of the group. But ultimately, that I found it.” on social media and build up of the Game, National I wasn’t born to sit on the the brand and the image so “Did Carle Place proAt the very first practice Wheelchair Basketball sidelines.” the people who look like me vide an atmosphere that Association (NWBA) I knew that my life was Serio, through a physical coming up have a role model was conducive to your tournament MVP, and going to be completely therapist, discovered that growth?” he was asked. the NWBA Player of the that they can look up to.” different. I knew I was there was a wheelchair In addition to the New “Yes, absolutely,” he Year in the process.” basketball team that trained replied. “Being an athlete, York Rollin’ Knicks, supportgoing to have a path. Though he majored and played in nearby East ed by the NBA franchise, gym class was one of my in exercise physiology, —Steve Serio Meadow, the Long Island favorite subjects.” Serio chose a different path, Serio played professionally Lightning. He eventually Serio singled out Tim stating, “I work with various in Germany for five years. led the squad to a national He now lives in Moran, still on the phys sponsors like Nike or Toyota championship in 2005, Williamsburg and has two ed staff at the school, as hockey stick and attached it to promote the Paralympic garnering the tournament younger brothers, Will and someone he looked up to my crutch so I could play movement and promote MVP trophy. Luke. to and who inspired him. in gym class, just to be a part inclusion. I work with “I never knew that of it. He pushed me to not Moran played collegiate nonprofit organizations that adaptive sports were even be on the sidelines, but to be specialize in adaptive sports football at Townsend State a thing,” Serio said. “And I and returned to his alma an athlete first. There are al- to provide kids the sports To comment on this remember going down and mater to teach. ways people that are willing equipment [they need] so story, email frizzo@ shooting baskets, sitting in “He basically would not to help you and support you that they can follow their antonmedia a wheelchair that was not take no for an answer,” Serio along the way.” dreams.” group.com frizzo@antonmediagroup.com

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20 10 NOVEMBER 3 - 9, 2021 •• ANTON ANTONMEDIA MEDIAGROUP GROUP

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MacArthur High School Generals Win Title BY JAMES ROWAN

levittown@antonmediagroup.com

T

he MacArthur soccer team won the Conference A1 title with an unbeaten record of 10 wins, no losses and four ties. It marks another successful campaign for veteran coach Andy Atkins, who has shaped the Generals into perennial contenders. They enter the playoffs as the No. 4 seed in Nassau. MacArthur allowed just six goals all season, while posting 10 shutouts, the most in the county. The Generals finished in a tie with Mepham at the top of the conference, but MacArthur won the tiebreaker, allowing one fewer goal than the Pirates. The defense was stellar for MacArthur all season long. Goalkeeper Tyler Behr was outstanding, as was the rest of the Generals back line. Matt Cassidy, Tyler Mormondo, Joe Iannuzzi, Gianni Nino and Mike Powers smothered opposing offenses. Joey Mahoney and Nick Del Grosso played both sides of the field but made strong contributions to MacArthur’s

MacArthur’s Gianni Nino (6), Joe Iannuzzi, James Eden and Matt Cassidy celebrate Iannuzzi’s goal. (Photo by Heidi Kinkel) iron curtain defense. Sophomore keeper Dylan Labonte has also been up to the task when called upon. The offense has been opportunistic and found the net when it counted. Cristian Perez Franco led the team with six goals and five assists.

Mahoney and James Eden each had five goals and two assists. Jason Tordy had two goals and five assists and Austen Roth had three goals. Kieran Weber, the corner kick specialist, had one goal and two assists. Iannuzzi also added two goals and two assists.

The Generals have had a flair for the dramatic. In a 3-3 tie with Long Beach, MacArthur came from behind on each occasion to earn a pivotal tie. The final equalizer came with just 32 seconds left, as Eden headed home a cross from Weber. In a home match against Great Neck North, Perez Franco scored off a pass from Tordy with just three seconds remaining in the game to give the Generals a 1-0 victory. It’s now off to the playoffs for MacArthur. Conference A1 sends four clubs into the postseason—MacArthur, Mepham, Jericho and Long Beach. Additional MacArthur contributors are Jack Mauer, Nolan Tordy, Jack Longobucco, Ryan Jimenez, Dylan Weber, Cristian Del Torro, Dan Myung, Alan Moscoso and Ryan Previlon. General Update. Dustin Genco, captain of last year’s MacArthur squad, has appeared in 10 games for St. Joseph’s College and has started eight. A defender, Genco scored his first collegiate goal on Oct. 20 against Mt. St. Vincent. —James Rowan is a Levittown resident

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22 NOVEMBER 3 - 9, 2021 •• ANTON 12 ANTON MEDIA MEDIA GROUP GROUP

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Jericho High School Students Help Those In Need

ericho High School seniors Harrison Kane, Yana Gupta, and Pooja Trehan wanted to do something that would not only help the community but also provide a club in which students could earn community service hours. They took matters into their own hands and founded the Jericho Chapter of the American Red Cross. Sophomore Allie L. joined the Jericho Red Cross Club last year and said, “It provides me with a stressfree environment where I can also have fun at events like soliciting for important Red Cross relief causes.” The increased level of interest by new club members paralleled the rise of the COVID-19 pandemic, leaving the club with more than 100 volunteers. One of the most unique aspects of this club is that students from other high schools in the area can participate as well because the Jericho Red Cross Club is an outside of school club. Jericho Red Cross Club members solicit outside of Grace’s Marketplace to raise money for the American Red Cross Home Fire Prevention Campaign. Some of the initiatives that the Red Cross Club members have already taken include: creating first aid kits, documenting emergency escape plans, planning for disaster assistance, writing thank you

Members of the Jericho High School’s new American Red Cross Club. (Photo by Elana Kane)

cards to health care workers and first responders, and creating a mental health brochure specifically designed for students dealing with pandemic stress. Sophomore Emerson C. joined the Jericho Red Cross Club last year. “Volunteering with the Jericho Red Cross Club and being able to help give back warms my heart. In addition, doing projects that are

helpful in case of emergencies, like making a fire escape plan for my house, makes me feel safer and more prepared,” she said. She added, “The club also gives me an opportunity to learn about important current relief causes and how I can help.” The Jericho Red Cross Club is currently planning new volunteer opportunities which can be held in person, including events such as beach and park clean ups. The club has been successful, raising over $1,000 for the American Red Cross Home Fire Prevention Campaign after one day of soliciting. Club co-founder Pooja Trehan said, “In March 2020, when COVID first started, I wanted to create a way to help spread joy in our community by giving back. Now, about a year later, I have done so by helping to create the Jericho Red Cross Club.” For more information on how to join the Jericho Red Cross Club, email jerichoredcrossclub@gmail. com and check out @jerichoredcross on Instagram to stay updated on new ways to give back to the community. Disclaimer: Club co-founder Harrison Kane is the brother of the reporter.

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The starting line for the 5K.

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Sid Jacobson JCC’s 5K Raises More Than $150,000

ecently, a perfectly sunny and crisp fall day set the scene for Sid Jacobson JCC’s Stronger Than Cancer 5K Honoring Harvey Marx. The highly successful event raised more than $150,000 and had a turnout of more than 400 runners, walkers, volunteers and sponsors. All proceeds will directly benefit the JCC’s Nancy Marx Cancer Wellness Center (NMCWC) and its programs. “Our community came together in a big way for the Stronger Than Cancer 5K, showing their support of the Nancy Marx Cancer Wellness Center and honoree Harvey Marx,” David Black, Executive Director, Sid Jacobson JCC, said. “The message that ‘together, we are stronger than cancer’ rang louder than ever and the feelings

of hopefulness and strength were proceeds from the Stronger Than palpable.” Cancer 5K and other funding, 100 The Nancy Marx Cancer Wellness percent of these vital services are Center (NMCWC) provides offered free of charge to participants. much-needed This year’s programming, event honored including exSJJCC board ercise classes, member discussion Harvey Marx groups, counwhose wife seling services Nancy passed and more. in November Programs are 2013 after open to those battling living with can- Stronger Than Cancer 5K Honoree Harvey Marx. Glioblastoma, (Photo courtesy of the Sid Jacobson JCC) cer throughout an aggressive all stages of treatment and survivor- brain tumor, for five months. Marx ship while helping participants feel wanted to honor Nancy’s memory active, resilient, and empowered in and make sure that others facing body, mind and spirit. Thanks to cancer could receive free services,

even without health insurance, in a caring, sympathetic environment. With the support of friends and family, in 2014, Marx proudly named SJJCC’s Nancy Marx Cancer Wellness Center. In the years since, the Center has grown to help nearly 1,000 individuals and their families face cancer with a community by their side. To enroll yourself or a loved one in a NMCWC program, visit sjjcc.org/ cancerwellness or contact Randy Hight, Director of NMCWC, 516-4841545 ext. 213, rhight@sjjcc.org. To make a donation to the Nancy Marx Cancer Wellness Center, visit www. sjjcc.org/5K. —Submitted by the Sid Jacobson JCC

The Friends Of The Cedarmere To Host Free Webinar About William Cullen Bryant A free webinar will be launched on Sunday, Nov. 7 at 3 p.m. that explores William Cullen Bryant’s response to Reconstruction in his poetry, letters and journalism as he grapples with the devastation wrought by the Civil War and the lasting legacy of slavery. It draws a connection between Bryant, America’s first poet, and Amanda Gorman, a poet writing today about similar problems. Presented by The Friends of Cedarmere with actress Tzena Nicole, it is enlivened with historical images and an original musical composition. The challenges in Bryant’s America in the decades following the Civil War, the political struggle over voting rights and the attempt to create a fledgling democracy, continue to this very day. What might we learn from Bryant to shed light

on today’s threats to democracy? This webinar is offered by the non-profit Friends of Cedarmere (friendsofcedarmere.org) to support the restoration of Bryant’s house and gardens and to provide programming that will make Bryant’s diverse accomplishments better known. Cedarmere, Bryant’s home at 225

Bryant Ave., Roslyn Harbor, is adjacent to Hempstead Harbor, on the North Shore of Long Island. Listed on the National Historical Register, it is a Nassau County Park and the spectacular grounds are open to the public under COVID-19 guidelines. A contribution to the Friends of Cedarmere is suggested to help

support the poetry programs in honor of Bryant and to restore his historic mill. To make a contribution, log onto www.friendsofcedarmere.org, scroll down to “Membership and Donate” and click on the “Subscribe” link. Advanced registration is required at Events@FriendsofCedarmere.org. —Submitted by Friends of the Cedarmere

Red Ribbon Week At Roslyn Schools Red Ribbon Week was held district wide Oct. 25 to Oct. 29 in the Roslyn Public Schools. This year, the theme for the elementary schools is “Happy and Healthy Looks Like Me.” The middle and high school theme is “Drug Free Looks Like Me.” Students were encouraged to wear red and

various other themed clothing during the week-long event, bring healthy snacks to school and sign banners pledging to be drug free. Red Ribbon Week was founded by a nonprofit to encourage youth to lead drug-free, Students and staff at Roslyn High healthy lives. School support Red Ribbon Week. —Submitted by the Roslyn School District (Contributed photo)


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Pedaling Out Of The Pandemic

Hicksville seniors and local nonprofit spearhead fundraiser for underprivileged kids BY DAVE GIL DE RUBIO

dgilderubio@antonmediagroup.com

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hen COVID-19 pressed a major existential pause button for the world, nonprofit organizations took a major wallop. For Albertson-based Children’s Hope India (CHI), the impact was no less severe. It was especially felt by the Long Island chapter of teens that were forced to stop and recalibrate. Led by team leaders Rohan Manjreka and Jesse Kohli, the 11-member strong group that is also made up of students from the Jericho, Syosset, Valley Stream, Seaford and Herricks school districts, had to balance full high school course loads (often done remotely) with trying to raise money for the less fortunate at a time when many donors were cutting back and previous in-person fund raisers weren’t an option. One event in particular, the group’s annual walkathon, wound up not being held in 2020. This year saw the two Hicksville High School seniors and the rest of their membership intent on relaunching this highly popular fund raiser. It is structured so that 100 percent of its proceeds are earmarked to send underprivileged children to an eight-week, all-expense paid summer camp and in 2019, 25 kids were lucky enough to attend Young People’s Day Camp, which was held at Hicksville’s Our Lady of Mercy school. The coronavirus wound up providing inspiration for the group to pivot and get participants off their feet and onto wheels in going from walkathon to bikeathon. “At the beginning of this year, one of our team members suggested we maybe try biking as a result of the pandemic,” Kohli explained. “When people were under lockdown last year, we saw a lot of people wanting to get outdoors. A lot of people started biking. At Walmart, we all know the bikes were out of stock. It was almost like a Black Friday sale on the bikes. And we saw that within our friends, they loved biking and going on long biking trips. We decided it would be a great opportunity to do a bikeathon fundraiser.” The decision was made to move this fundraiser from spring to the fall with the idea that cooler temperatures would be more conducive to people participating on Sunday, Oct. 4. Up until that point, the CHI Long Island chapter held car washes and other smaller fund raising events, finally switching its efforts to the bikeathon roughly a month before it was being held. Not surprisingly, locking in commitments proved to be a major challenge.

Some of the 100 bikers that participated in the Children’s Hope India bikeathon

Children’s Hope India Team Long Island from left: Dylan Uttamchandani, Rohan Manjrekar, Matt Labarca, Rishab Bhatia, Jesse Kohli, Ria Parasher, Umika Hathiramani, Shania Jagda, Arjun Parasher, Devin Awatramani. (Missing: Alina Nodrat and Patrick Labarca) (Photos courtesy of Ria Parasher) “As much as we’ve been there the past few years planning a lot of fund raisers, we’re not as well known as a lot of the bigger charities that are out there like Island Harvest,” Kohli said. “We did a lot of work and had our team members reaching out to a lot of corporate sponsors. We went to different local businesses asking for sponsorships. It was definitely a challenge we were able to overcome and make the best out of in terms of getting funding that way. It’s bridging that gap between people saying they’ll come and making it happen. We kind of implemented a lot of things like social media outreach. We had digital registration to make it easier so people could register ahead of time. Reaching out to the community is how we overcame that. We tapped into a lot of different things like high school students and our parents, who are part of a lot of different local communities here.” Spearheaded by the Long Island chapter of CHI, the bikeathon had further support coming from sister chapters in New Jersey and Manhattan. Roughly 100 bikers turned out as 25

CHI members handed out water, held raffles and directed participants for this event that ran from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. and was a series of three laps around North Hempstead Beach Park that clocked in at just under five miles. For Manjreka, who joined CHI with Kohli when both were freshmen, the bikeathon’s success is especially rewarding given the fact that his sister, who recently graduated from Stony Brook University, founded the student-led Long Island chapter. “My favorite part [of the bikeathon]

Team leaders from left: Rohan Manjrekar and Jesse Kohli was definitely seeing everyone come together after COVID-19,” Manjreka said. “After being stuck inside for so long, it was nice to see everyone was outside and having a good time. It was important to make sure all the money goes to these underprivileged kids.” Visit www.childrenshopeindia.org to find out more about Children’s Hope India. To comment on this story, email dgilderubio@antonnews.com

Got an Event You’d Like to Publish? Have your Special Events Published in Anton’s Community Calendar!

Send it to editorial@antonmediagroup.com


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Chamber of Commerce

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(Photo courtesy of Great Neck Public Schools)

North High Girls Varsity Soccer Team Wins Conference Championship

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he Great Neck North Girls Varsity Soccer team completed a successful season with an undefeated regular-season record and the program’s first Conference Championship title in 24 years. “Our soccer season can be best categorized as the perfect blend of nine amazing seniors of incredible caliber mixed with a strong group of hungry younger girls,” Erik Connolly, team coach and a physical education teacher at North High, said. According to Coach Connolly, the team’s chemistry was evident from their very first game of the season, which ended in a 3-1 win over Sewanhaka. “Each night our girls came focused with a desire that was undeniable. Goal after goal, victory after victory, we kept getting stronger and more confident.” The team continued to demonstrate a high level of determination and grit throughout the season, including two

games against Roslyn that ended in a tie. After the Blazers won their final game of the regular season against Elmont, the team anxiously awaited the outcome of the match between Roosevelt and Roslyn—as Roslyn also maintained an undefeated record throughout the regular season. When that matchup ended in a tie, North High had sole possession of first place and the conference title. On Oct. 20, the North High Girls Soccer team fought a well-deserved postseason battle against Bellmore JFK. Though the Blazers lost the playoff match, Coach Connolly said it in no way tarnished the team’s amazing undefeated season. “The girls were so ecstatic to be in the playoffs that after the game it was a love fest with many tears—myself included—and tons of admiration, deservedly for the seniors,” Coach Connolly said. —Submitted by Great Neck Public Schools

Donations Needed To Benefit Homeless Temple Beth-El of Great Neck, together with Temple Israel of Great Neck are hosting a Midnight Run. Midnight Run is an organization dedicated to helping the homeless. By working with them, Temple Beth-El and Temple Israel are collecting donations of clothing, toiletries and other personal items to be delivered throughout Manhat-

tan in the late evening hours (a ‘Midnight Run’) on Dec, 1. Items needed include coats, pants, belts, socks, underwear, sweaters, sweatshirts, gloves, hats, scarves, shoes, boot, blankets, washcloth, toiletries and backpacks. For more information, including where to drop off donations, call 516-482-7800, midnightrun.org.

Photo courtesy of Concierge Photography

The Great Neck North Girls Varsity Soccer team.

Congratulations! Executive Vice President David Weinstein is our Nassau Council of Chambers of Commerce 2021 honoree. Weinstein is the CEO of Straight Forward Media.

Reap the Rewards of MEMBERSHIP • Valuable FREE Networking Opportunities • Provocative Speakers at Monthly Meetings • Ribbon Cutting Ceremonies • Member Pages on Chamber’s Website • Active Women’s Group • Annual Multi-Chamber Golf Outing and Community Festival

PLAINVIEW RESIDENT NEEDS OUR HELP The Chamber is raising awareness and funds for Rebecca Koltun via Help Hope Live.

To learn her story, visit helphopelive.org/campaign/18533

Wednesday, November 17th Membership Meeting 7:30 am to 9:00 am Location to be determined

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Town Proclaims “Color The World Orange” Month For CRPS Awareness

Oyster Bay-East Norwich Fine And Performing Arts Prepares For Live Musicals

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yster Bay Town Supervisor Joseph Saladino and the Town Board welcomed Syosset resident Richard Haunss and Plainview resident Jennie Riegler to help build awareness to a debilitating condition known as Complex Regional Pain Syndrome (CRPS). This extremely rare and debilitating nerve disorder causes tremendous pain with no identifiable cure. Both the Haunss and Riegler families have a family member suffering from CRPS. Town officials encourage residents to assist in spreading awareness of CRPS by proclaiming November as ‘Color the World Orange’ Month and will also illuminate Town Hall in orange throughout the month. For more information on CRPS, visit www.fighttheflame.org/facts. —Submitted by Town of Oyster Bay

Pictured: (front row) Supervisor Saladino, Councilman Lou Imbroto, Richard Haunss, Jennie Riegler, Councilwoman Michele Johnson, Councilman Steve Labriola, (back row) Councilman Tom Hand, Councilwoman Laura Maier, Town Clerk Rich LaMarca, Councilwoman Vicki Walsh and Receiver of Taxes Jeff Pravato. Photo courtesy of Town of Oyster Bay

The Oyster Bay-East Norwich Fine and Performing Arts Department is excited to bring two musicals to a live audience this November. On Nov. 5 at 7 p.m., the Middle Level Musical Revue will be performed at Oyster Bay High School. This year’s musical is a story told from the perspective of popular villains. The audience will watch their side of the story as they plot their revenge on heroes who have wronged them. For the middle level musical, tickets will be $10. The James H. Vernon School musical will take Middle level students place from Nov. 12 to 14. practice for their upcoming Students will put on a performance of Madagascar musical. (Photo courtesy of Oyster Bay-East Norwich Jr. For this performance, Central School District) tickets are sold as pairs for $20 and must be reserved in —Submitted by Oyster advance by contacting Ms. Bay-East Norwich Chiappardi at tchiappardi@ Central School District obenschools.org.

PUBLIC MEETING NOTICE:

COSMETIC SURGERY TODAY

NAVAL WEAPONS INDUSTRIAL RESERVE PLANT BETHPAGE, NEW YORK RESTORATION ADVISORY BOARD (RAB) VIRTUAL MEETING WEBINAR Tuesday, November 16, 2021 Meeting begins at 7 p.m. By Internet: https://tinyurl.com/16NOVRAB, Event Password: RABNOV16 (by phone: 72266816) Telephone: (408) 418-9388 Access code: 2630 038 1764

STEPHEN T. GREENBERG, M.D., F.A.C.S. DOMINATES NY PLASTIC SURGERY

Device connectivity can be tested 30 minutes prior to the start of the virtual meeting through the WebEx application, or by telephone. If you experience technical difficulties, contact WebEx technical support directly at (866) 779-3239 The Navy is pleased to announce the 48th meeting of the Restoration Advisory Board (RAB) for Naval Weapons Industrial Reserve Plant (NWIRP) Bethpage (former Grumman facility). The RAB is a forum for the Navy and regulatory agencies to exchange information with official RAB community members on environmental programs underway at NWIRP Bethpage. Agenda topics will discuss updates on current activities at NWIRP Bethpage. All RAB meetings are open to the public, and everyone is encouraged to attend, but please note there will only be a limited amount of time for public questions following the scheduled RAB presentations. Further instructions for the upcoming virtual RAB meeting are provided on the Navy website for NWIRP Bethpage under Community Relations at: https://go.usa.gov/DyXF

For more information, please contact: NAVFAC Mid-Atlantic Public Affairs 9324 Virginia Ave., Norfolk, VA 23511-3095 Email: NAVFAC_ML_PAO@navy.mil Telephone: (757) 341-1410

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LOOK YOUR BEST FOR THE HOLIDAY SEASON With the Holidays around the corner, now is the perfect time to have the cosmetic procedure you have always dreamed of. There are so many new options both surgical and non-surgical that will help achieve the goals you are looking for. If you are thinking of Breast Augmentation, there is The Greenberg Rapid Recovery System that will have you back to normal activities in no time. If you are dreaming of a Tummy Tuck, Liposuction, a Facelift or Rhinoplasty, Greenberg Cosmetic Surgery utilizes cutting-edge techniques with the most recent advancements in technology to make cosmetic surgery procedures safer and easier with a quicker recovery than ever before. Now is the time, no more excuses! If you are looking for a nonsurgical solution, then the Greenberg Cosmetic Surgery MedSpa has options. Morpheus8 remodels collagen on the face and body for a

tighter and more youthful look. Ultherapy lifts and tightens the neck, chin and brow as well as remove lines and wrinkles on the chest. CoolSculpting freezes fat away with no downtime and no needles! Emsculpt trims fat to re-contour the abdomen, thighs, arms and legs. One of the newest and most popular non-surgical treatments is Vaginal Rejuvenation to restore a woman’s intimate area, revive sexual pleasure and reduce urinary incontinence. This season, when you start to think of what to put on your wish list, think about you! Using the newest technology to obtain the best and most natural results, you can turn back the hands of time in a caring, safe and supportive environment. Remember, the perfect cosmetic surgery package can help create the perfect you. Make the right choices and show off a younger looking you. Make this season (and the next) your best one ever!

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Dr. Stephen T. Greenberg is a board certified plastic surgeon who specializes in cosmetic surgery. He has offices in Woodbury, Southampton and Manhattan. For a complimentary consultation, call 516-364-4200 if you have a question for Dr. Greenberg, please e-mail him at docstg@aol.com, or visit the web at www.GreenbergCosmeticSurgery.com


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Seniors Named National Merit Commended Students

ocust Valley High School has announced that six seniors were named National Merit Commended Students in the National Merit Scholarship Program, sponsored by the National Merit Scholarship Corporation. They’re recognized for achieving exceptional scores on the Preliminary Scholastic Aptitude Test (PSAT) as juniors. From among the 1.6 million students across the nation taking the exam, approximately 34,000 were named commended students. Nicole Berritto, Alexander Botticelli, Theodore Burns, Hope Kim, Griffin Postley and Madison Weiss are each named among this elite group of students. An International Baccaleureate Diploma candidate, Nicole is the Class of 2022 Salutatorian, Class President and Vice President of both Italian Honor Society and National Honor Society. She is a member of the varsity lacrosse team and a scholar-athlete in varsity soccer. Nicole is also a member of the Art Honor Society, Italian Club, Model United Nations and Student Government. She participates in the Science Research Program and will earn the Seal of Biliteracy. Alexander, an IB Diploma candidate and Advanced Placement Scholar with Honor, is the Class Vice President and an officer in the Italian Honor Society. He will earn the Seal of Biliteracy and is a member of Model United Nations and Biolympiad. Alexander is also a member of the National Honor Society and will

earn a Regents Diploma with Advanced Designation with Honors and Mastery in Math and Science. Theodore is a member of the National Honor Society and will earn a Regents Diploma with Advanced Designation with Honors and Mastery in Math and Science. He is a scholar-athlete in cross-country and track and is proud of his personal records in both. He also participates in Ethics Bowl, Model United Nations and Science Olympiads, in which he serves as a leader by motivating his teammates and helping them play to their strengths. Hope, an IB Diploma candidate and AP Scholar, is the Vice President of French Honor Society, Secretary of National Honor Society, Treasurer of Alzheimer’s Awareness Club and a scholar-athlete and Captain of varsity girls spring track. She is also a member of

Chamber Orchestra, Quiz Bowl, Science Bowl, Tri-M Music Honor Society, varsity girls’ tennis and varsity winter and spring track and field. Hope will earn a Regents Diploma with Advanced Designation with Honors and Mastery in Math and Science and the Seal of Biliteracy. She has also earned the President’s Service Award and Yu Gwan Sun Award. Griffin Postley, an IB Diploma candidate and AP Scholar with Honor is President of Mock Trial and History Bowl and Captain of Quiz Bowl. He is a member of the National Art Honor Society and serves as Ambassador of the Spanish Honor Society. He is an active member of Model United Nations and Ethics Bowl. Griffin is a scholar-athlete in tennis. He will earn a Regents Diploma with Advanced Designation with Honors and Mastery in Math and Science. Madison Weiss, an IB Diploma candidate, is a member of National Honor Society and Spanish Honor Society and serves as Vice President of the Alzheimer’s Awareness Club. She is also involved in Biolympiad, Peer Leaders, Neuroscience Club, Writer’s Workshop, track and field and hockey teams. She will earn the Seal of Biliteracy and is proud of organizing a group to participate in the Epilepsy Awareness Walk. She also serves as a mentor to younger athletes, demonstrating skills and drills in field hockey and track. Congratulations to Nicole, Alexander, Theodore, Hope, Griffin and Madison. —Submitted by Locust Valley Central School District

GET READY FOR THE HOLIDAYS

APPLY FOR YOUR $375 DIRECT PAYMENT TODAY!

Nassau County has approved a plan to use federal relief funds for direct payments of $375 to eligible households including homeowners and renters.

• HELP YOUR NEIGHBORS • SHOP LOCAL • BOOST THE LOCAL ECONOMY Here’s what you need to know: If your household earned under $500,000 in 2020, follow the link or QR code below to apply.

Being a Realtor is about more than just selling homes. It’s matching the right property to the right people to find the perfect fit. Let me help you find it! You can rely on me to work tirelessly for you throughout the selling or buying process.

Let’s connect! Donna D’Onofrio-Watts

Household Assistance Program (HAP) Information

www.nassaucountyny.gov/HAPinfo

Licensed Real Estate Salesperson Mobile: 516.652.2667 dwatts@coachrealtors.com dwatts.coachrealtors.com

If you need in-person help, call 516-571-1555 for an appointment.

I am never too busy for referrals!

If you receive the Enhanced STAR benefit for Seniors, Senior Citizens’ Property Tax Exemption or the Limited Income-Disability Exemption, you will automatically be mailed a $375 direct payment.

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Williston Park Office 24 Hillside Ave., Williston Park, NY 11596 | 516 248 9494 222350 M


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Farmingdale’s Bravest Are Honored The Farmingdale Fire Department recently held its annual Installation Dinner at the Chateau LaMer. The following awards were given out: —Submitted by the Farmingdale Fire Department

The Chiefs Award was given to Firefighter Commissioner EMT-CC Phil LoNigro. From left: 1st Assistant Chief Michael Tortoso, Chief Walter Buser, FF Phil LoNigro, 2nd Assistant Chief Matt Hammond

The EMS Award was given to Firefighter Tim Ossenfort. From left: 1st Assistant Chief Michael Tortoso, Chief Walter Buser, Firefighter Tim Ossenfort, 2nd Assistant Chief Matt Hammond

Farmingdale Fire Department awards EMS members that responded to 100 COVID-19 calls each.

Come Visit

THE OYSTER BAY RAILROAD MUSEUM 1 Railroad Avenue, Oyster Bay

We are open Saturdays & Sundays Noon - 4 PM and invite you to Theodore Roosevelt’s historic station, display yard with railroad equipment and operating turntable.

Schedule Your Pzer or Moderna Covid-19 Booster at mpdrug.com

Go aboard the DE/DM and M7 cab simulators, & other vintage railroad equipment. Turntable demonstrations on Saturdays at 1 & 3 PM*

516-558-7036

visit us on the web at www.obrm.org for further information Admission: $6 Adults, $5 Seniors 62+, $4 Children 6-12, 5 & under FREE *TIMES SUBJECT TO CHANGE

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290 Plandome Road Manhasset, NY 11030 (516) 869-0101 www.mpdrug.com 227673 S


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SALUTE TO VETERANS NOVEMBER 3 - 9, 2021

Honoring those who served our country

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Long Island’s Premier Home Heatlh Care Agency

516-719-0909 • TLCcompanions.com Hourly or Live In Companion

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I T ’ S A N H O N O R TO S E RV E

THOSE WHO SERVED Each year on Veterans Day, our communities pay special tribute to those who served in the armed forces. Their fierce camaraderie is contagious and their experiences inspiring. The Bristal salutes the many men and women among our ranks who dedicated themselves to the cause of freedom. Our thanks should be felt and heard, especially at this time of year.

For a list of all locations in the tri-state area, visit: THEBRISTAL.COM

AN ENGEL BURMAN COMMUNITY

Licensed by the State Department of Health. Eligible for Most Long Term Care Policies. Equal Housing Opportunity.

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President Signs Harlem Hellfighters Bill Regiment earns Congressional Gold Medal

BY ANTON MEDIA STAFF Specialsections@antonmediagroup.com

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ast month Congressman Tom Suozzi attended a White House signing ceremony in the Oval Office as President Joseph Biden signed legislation to award the Harlem Hellfighters a long-overdue Congressional Gold Medal. “It is never too late to do the right thing. When I first met with the Willett family and listened to their stories, I knew we had to get this done and today, with the president’s signature, the Harlem Hellfighters Congressional Gold Medal Act is now law,” Suozzi said. “Awarding the Harlem Hellfighters the Congressional Gold Medal ensures that generations of Americans will now fully comprehend the selfless service, sacrifices and heroism displayed by these men in spite of the pervasive racism and segregation of the times. I am grateful to the many people who helped see this long-overdue recognition come to fruition, including Senator Charles Schumer, Senator Kirsten Gillibrand and Congressman Adriano Espaillat.” Espaillat, of Harlem, is one of the lead co-sponsors of the legislation. The Harlem Hellfighters’ Congressional Gold Medal represents only the 179th ever awarded to institutions, people or events, since the American Revolution.

Background on the Harlem Hellfighters:

The Harlem Hellfighters were an African American infantry regiment in WWI that spent 191 days in combat, more than any other American regiment. In 1918, the U.S. Army decided to assign the Hellfighters to the French Army for the duration of American participation in World War I because many white American soldiers refused to perform combat duty with African Americans. The U.S. Army refused to issue the regiment weapons. They were instead issued French weapons, helmets, belts and pouches, although they continued to wear their U.S. uniforms. Nicknamed “Hommes de Bronze”

(Men of Bronze) by the French and “Hollenkampfer” (Hellfighters) by the Germans due to their tenacity, the Hellfighters were the first unit of the French, British, or American armies to reach the Rhine River at the end of the war. The unit earned 11 French citations and a unit Croix de Guerre and 170 soldiers were awarded the French Croix de Guerre. Despite the courage, sacrifice and dedication proudly displayed by the

necessary documentation through the National Personnel Records Center. In November of 2019, at a ceremony at Glen Cove’s North Shore Historical Museum, Suozzi surprised the Willett family by presenting a posthumous Purple Heart to Harlem Hellfighter Sgt. Leander Willett “for wounds received as a result of hostile actions” in France on Oct. 4, 1918.

Harlem Hellfighters Harlem Hellfighters to their country, they returned home to face racism and segregation from their fellow countrymen.

Background on work with the Willett Family:

In 2019, Suozzi was approached by the Glen Cove Willett family (represented today by Debra Willett) for help in obtaining a Purple Heart for Harlem Hellfighter Sgt. Leander Willett. After initially being declined for lack of documentation, Suozzi and his office persevered and were able to secure the

Background on the Congressional Gold Medal:

The Congressional Gold Medal is an award bestowed by the United States Congress, to honor those, individually or as a group, “who have performed an achievement that has an impact on American history and culture that is likely to be recognized as a major achievement in the recipient’s field, long after the achievement.” The practice of issuing gold medals to honor recipients from the military began during the American Revolution. The Congressional Gold Medal will be designed and struck by the United States Mint and displayed at the Smithsonian Institution and at events associated with the Harlem Hellfighters. Bronze versions of the medals are struck for sale by the U.S. Mint, and may be available in both larger and smaller sizes. There have been only two other Congressional Gold Medals awarded to distinguished African American military groups: the Tuskegee Airmen in 2007 and the Montfort Point Marines in 2011, both from World War II.


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Veterans Day Discounts

eterans Day is one of the most patriotic days of the year, inspiring businesses and retailers to say thank you by offering the military and veterans free food, drinks and other discounts for their service and sacrifice. These restaurants offer free meals and desserts to service members on and around Veterans Day. Applebee’s Veterans and Active Duty Military can select a free meal from a limited menu on Veterans Day. Proof of service required. Little Caesars Pizza Grab your free pizza or $5 HOT-N-READY Lunch Combo on Veterans Day.

Red Lobster Get your free appetizer or dessert on Nov. 10 or 11. Famous Dave’s Get a free two-meat combo served with one side item and corn bread muffin. IHOP Free red, white and blue pancakes with blueberries, strawberries and whipped cream. Dunkin Donuts Dunkin’ Donuts will salute veterans with a free donut on Veterans Day. TGI Fridays Get a free lunch menu item up to $12 from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Guests will also receive a $5 coupon for their next meal at Fridays. Offer for dine-in only. Texas Roadhouse Choose from 10 lunch offers,

including a complimentary beverage. Outback Steakhouse “Military Mates” and their families can get a free bloomin onion and drink. Olive Garden Choose from six popular entrees from Olive Garden’s menu. Buffalo Wild Wings Their “Wings for Heroes” means you’ll receive one small order of wings with a side of fries. On the Border Choose two or three of your favorites to make a free create-yourown-combo meal with rice and beans, plus chips

& salsa.

chain for details.

Chili’s Most Chili’s offer a free meal to military and veterans, but call your local

Bonefish Grill Bonefish Grill is giving out free Bang Bang Shrimp appetizers to military and veterans on Veterans Day. Friendly’s Free breakfast, lunch or dinner from a select menu for Veterans and Active Duty. Dine-in only.

Always call ahead, as some locations may choose not to participate in Veterans Day offers.

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SALUTE TO VETERANS • NOVEMBER 3 - 9, 2021

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Army Leads The Way BY ANTON MEDIA STAFF Specialsections@antonmediagroup.com

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n Sunday, Sept. 19, more than 400 participants came together to “Remember and Celebrate Jimmy” as well as all the precious lives lost over the past 20 years. This event is typically held annually in Manhattan on Hero’s Highway (West Side Highway), but this year it was brought back to Manhasset, the hometown of Sgt. James J. “Jimmy” Regan.

Who’s Jimmy?

Regan was an exemplary scholar-athlete at Chaminade High School where he was recognized for his academic, sports and community achievements. As a result of his academic record and his All-American award on the lacrosse field, Regan was recruited by Duke University on a lacrosse scholarship.

While a student-athlete there, he led the Duke team to two ACC championships. He graduated with a degree in economics and was poised on the brink of a happy and fulfilling life before he made a life changing decision. Deeply affected by the terror attacks of 9/11 Regan rejected lucrative Wall Street job opportunities and law school scholarships to volunteer for a military service. In February of 2004, Regan decided to enlist and join the Army and was assigned to company C, 3rd Battalion in the 75th Ranger Regiment. While serving four tours of duty for the 3rd Battalion, he was killed by an Improvised Explosive Device (IED) which targeted his vehicle in northern Iraq in February of 2007. Regan’s four tours were split between Afghanistan and Iraq, both of which are considered the deadliest place to serve. Instead of backing down, Regan paid the ultimate sacrifice standing up for the freedoms of his country. Shortly before his death, he was promoted to the rank

of Sergeant where he led his brothers with pride and honor. The loss of Regan was an immense tragedy to everyone who knew and loved him. He left behind his loving fiancee, his parents and his three sisters. Through Lead The Way Fund, his family and friends strive to honor his spirit, his patriotism and the way he lived his life by combining our efforts to give back to his brothers, the U.S. Army Rangers.

Army Ranger Lead The Way Fund would like to thank all the runners and families who participated in this event and exceeded all of the fundraising expectations. Thanks also to Brother Tom Sgt. James Regan Cleary (president of Chaminade High School), the Atwell, Sarcona, Brodsky, and Vlahos families, the Town of North Hempstead, Mark About The Race At the race in September, runners end- Sauvigne and the Manhasset Park ed their race at Mary Jane Davies Park on District, the Village of Munsey Park, the Hon. Barbara Donno (mayor of Plandome Road in Manhasset. The run Plandome Manor), Nassau County passed by the home where Regan grew Police and the 6th Precinct, Tommy up, the elementary school he attended Susco, the Meade Brothers, the Army and the field named in his honor. lacrosse team and Coach Joe Alberici Post-run activities were held at the and the whole Duke, Chaminade and park including entertainment by the Manhasset communities. Meade Brothers Band, kid-friendly activities (face painting and coloring What Is Lead books), food and more. The event raised The Way Fund? more than $60,000 that will go directly Army Ranger Lead The Way Fund, back into supporting Army Rangers and Inc. is an active duty, casualty their families.

ANTON MEDIA GROUP HONORS ALL WHO SERVED NOVEMBER 11TH

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Jimmy’s Run through Manhasset in September of 2021 assistance, recovery, transition and veterans organization that provides financial support, beyond what the government and the VA can offer, to the U.S. Army Rangers and the families of those who have died, have been disabled or who are currently serving in harm’s way around the world. Lead The Way Fund currently has programs to aid the specific needs of Army Rangers. These programs range in efforts of physical care and rehabilitation to wounded or ill Rangers, activities and financial support for the Family Readiness Groups and family members of Rangers, support for spouses

and dependents left behind by the heroes who have paid the ultimate sacrifice. Homes are also built from the ground up to have full accessibility for severely wounded Rangers. The fund also offers educational help and guidance for those who want to enter the workforce after serving and most importantly, provides an outlet to focus and improve on the mental health of Army Rangers. With the creation of these programs, it is the fund’s mission to lead these Rangers back. Visit www.leadthewayfund.org to learn more about the organization and how to get involved.

The Leathernecks MC Long Island chapter (pictured above) led by President Frank Danetra hosted its 20th anniversary motorcycle run. This run benefits veterans in the Northport Veterans hospital. Veterans at the VA were elated to to see all the motorcycles pass in review. The Leathernecks MC would like to thank Oyster Bay Supervisor Joseph Saladino, Councilman Tom Hand, County Legislator Laura Schaeffer and Rolling Thunder New York Chapter 6 members for their continued support and participation. The New York State Police dutifully escorted the ride to the VA hospital. The Leathernecks MC also extends its most gracious thanks to the veteran and motorcycle communitites for their support for more than 20 years on this run. Semper Fidelis. See www. longislandweekly.com/leathernecks-varun2021 for more photos.

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Outgoing Ex-Chief Michael DiBartolo was given a proclamation. From left: 1st Assistant Chief Michael Tortoso, Chief Walter Buser, Mayor Ralph Ekstrand, Ex-Chief Michael DiBartolo, Town of Oyster Bay Supervisor Joseph S Saladino, Nassau County Legislator James D Kennedy, 2nd Assistant Chief Matt Hammond

The Firefighter Award was given to Firefighter Christian Cotto. From left: 1st Assistant Chief Michael Tortoso, Chief Walter Buser, Firefighter Christian Cotto, 2nd Assistant Chief Matt Hammond (Photos courtesy of the Farmingdale Fire Department)

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Village Board Focuses On Speeding

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peeding in the village has been a frequent topic of conversation at recent Board meetings and the issue continues to be a prime concern for Trustees. Commissioner Kenneth Jackson said traffic enforcement on Garden City’s 96 miles of roads is always a top priority for the department, which has beefed up enforcement at many of the village’s hot spots. “Excessive speed is a Village-wide issue,” Commissioner Jackson said. “Many ask me what’s the revenue that we get from traffic enforcement. I always say, ‘less accidents.’ I’ve always said that. I care more about saving lives than revenues received. As a Department, we are attacking this issue as best we can and I do believe we are making in-roads.” The department often analyzes accident data, including what factors led to the crashes, and considers observations made by residents, business employees, village board members, property owners’ association representatives and police officers. The

department uses this information to properly focus on problem areas. In addition to the department’s already rigorous traffic enforcement program, several modifications have been made to address aggressive driving violations. One officer has been added to the Traffic Enforcement Squad. Officers assigned to overlapping tours have been assigned to traffic enforcement details. A decoy vehicle has been deployed to known high-speed locations and a portable speed indicator sign is utilized on an alternate basis in high complaint areas. While their main function is patrol, members assigned to the Patrol Division have been directed to address Stop sign violations on their posts as well as other violations that commonly occur in residential areas. During the first nine months of 2021, officers issued 8,359 traffic tickets. Between April 1 and Oct. 11, officers issued a total of 5,959 tickets, 1,227 of which were for excessive speed violations. Further, traffic enforcement efforts have had a significant

impact on the reduction of auto crashes in the village this year as compared to 2020 and pre-pandemic levels in 2019, Commissioner Jackson noted. Earlier in the year, the department participated in the Statewide “Speed Awareness Week Enforcement Mobilization” and the NYS Governor’s Traffic Safety Committee’s “No Empty Chair” campaign, an enforcement and education initiative that promotes safe driving habits of young drivers particularly in the vicinity of schools. During this campaign, the Garden City Police Department focused its efforts on the enforcement of violations such as speeding in school zones, cell phone/ texting violations and passing stopped school bus violations. The department issued 166 tickets, including eight excessive speed violations in a school zone, 13 excessive speed violations, six red light violations and seven Stop sign violations. During the police department’s recent aggressive driving campaign in September, which coincided with the first

week of schools and concentrated on locations in the vicinity of schools, bus stops and student pedestrian routes, officers issued numerous tickets for speeding, speeding in school zones, disobeying traffic signs, passing Stop signs, passing school buses and passing red traffic lights. The village has entered into an agreement with the New York State Governor’s Traffic Safety Committee to participate in a grant funded, statewide police traffic services program aimed at, among other things, reducing dangerous driving behaviors. The Department’s grant totals $21,000, a $2,500 increase over last year. To raise public awareness throughout the village, speed indicator signs are operational in the vicinity of Garden City High School, Garden City Middle School and on Clinton Road. The signs indicate the posted speed limit and your speed as you approach them. These signs serve as another tool to help mitigate speeding in the Village. This month, following resident concerns about an upsurge in collisions

at the intersection of Stratford Avenue and New Hyde Park Road due to the installation of the LIRR underpass, the Traffic Commission approved the placement of speed indicator signs northbound and southbound on New Hyde Park Road. Both signs have been installed and are operational. In addition, speed indicator signs have been installed on Stewart Avenue in the vicinity of the Garden City Country Club and are awaiting electrical connection. Speed indicator signs are also scheduled to be installed on Rockaway Avenue, in the vicinity of Cherry Valley Club, and on Franklin Avenue, in the vicinity of St. Joseph’s School. “Commissioner Jackson and I want all of our residents to drive safely and at the posted village speed limits,” Mayor Cosmo Veneziale said. “We have stepped up traffic safety enforcement on all village roads. I want to get the message out that we don’t want speeding in the Village. We want our children and our residents to be safe.” —Submitted by the Village of Garden City

NHP Residents Achieve Eagle Scout Rank New Hyde Park residents Matthew Zaromatidis and James Capodanno of Boy Scout Troop 544 were honored by Presiding Officer Richard Nicolello and NYS

Assemblyman Ed Ra for achieving the rank of Eagle Scout. “I am honored to stand alongside the families of these two outstanding young men to

From left: Presiding Officer and Legislator Rich Nicolello; Mother MaryAnn Wolert-Zaromatidis; Eagle Scout Matthew Zaromatidis; Father Nick Zaromatidis; and New York State Assemblyman Ed Ra (Contributed photos)

recognize them for achieving the rank of Eagle Scout,” Presiding Officer Nicolello said. “With young leaders like Matthew and James working to make our

community better, there is no doubt our future is bright.” —Submitted by the office of Richard Nicollelo

From left: Presiding Officer and Legislator Rich Nicolello; Brother Luke Capodanno; Mother Anne Marie Capodanno; Father David Capodanno; Eagle Scout James Capodanno; Brothers Christopher Capodanno and David Capodanno; and New York State Assemblyman Ed Ra


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ANTON ANTONMEDIA MEDIAGROUP GROUP •• NOVEMBER NOVEMBER 33 -- 9, 9, 2021 2021

VOICES FOR TRUTH AND HUMANITY

2nd Annual Remembrance Awards Dinner • Promoting Holocaust education and that of slavery and other genocides in public schools because “Never Again” means never forget. • Fighting anti-Semitism and all forms of bigotry. • Opposing BDS and other hate movements that use lies to deligitimize others.

Wednesday, November 10, 2021 5:30pm: Cocktail Hour & Raffles 6:30pm - 9:30pm: Dinner & Awards Ceremony (CDC guidelines will be followed.)

Emcees: Rita Cosby Martin Bloch

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2019 Remembrance Award Winner, Holocaust Survivor and Bielski Partisan

Invocation: Rabbi Joseph Potasnik

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Honored Guests: Honorable Ambassador Asaf Zamir Consul General of Israel in New York

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A Homecoming That Travels BY FRANK RIZZO

frizzo@antonmediagroup.com

F N. Saavedra leads the 2nd Platoon of the Westbury NJROTC. (Photos by Frank Rizzo)

ew school districts do a homecoming parade quite like Westbury. Marching about 1½ miles the length of Post Avenue and finishing near the athletic fields, the parade took as its themes “The Festivals of the World,” with impressive floats drawing applause from onlookers. Special ed teacher Larry Minor served as grand marshal and alumni from the Class of 1971 were in attendance. The float themes were as follows: Senior class: “Lunar New Year”; Juniors: “Rio Carnival”; Sophomores: “Venetian Carnival”; Freshmen: “Junkanoo,” named after a street festival featuring mixed African origins popular in the Caribbean; Middle School: “Holi Festival of Colors,” a popular festival originated in India; Drexel Avenue School: “Day of the Dead”; Powells Lane School: “Mardi Gras”; Dryden Avenue School: “Jouvert,” a traditional Caribbean festival preceding Lent; and Park Avenue School: “Caribana,” a Caribbean festival originating in Toronto. One of the most impressive groups was the large contingent of the school’s Naval Junior Reserve Officers Training Corps, one of the school’s elective courses. Led by retired Navy officers Richard Immarigeon and William Caraballo—both naval science instructors—the NJROTC is “sponsored by the school board and closely monitored by school administrators,” according to a recruiting letter.

Kaden Gibson, left, and Kesha Jean were part of the Senior Royalty Court.

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Around The World Larissa Desir, left, and Elizabeth Saintil constituted the Junior Class Royalty Court. Two of the four members of the Senior Royalty Court were Pamelo Gilles, left, and Esi Gyau-Boaten.

Middle School science teacher Delon Callender demonstrates the physics of the impossible.

The Freshman Class Royalty Court consisted of Linda Lu, left, and Alani Manbahal.

Looking south on Post Avenue as the long parade winds its way toward the school. (Photos by Frank Rizzo)

Fall Wine Pairing Event Please support us in bringing Girl Scout programming to every girl in our community. Thursday, November 18, 2021 Garden City Hotel 6:00 PM – 9:00 PM RSVP by Wednesday, November 10, 2021 at https://mobilemission.swell.gives/ or contact Dianne Auci at aucid@gsnc.org Tel. 516-741-2550, ext. 216

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FROM THE COUNTY SEAT

Curran Unveils David S. Mack Center For Training And Intelligence

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assau County Executive Laura Curran and Police Commissioner Patrick J. Ryder recently hosted an official opening and building dedication ceremony of the David S. Mack Center for Training and Intelligence. Construction on this state-of-the-art facility, located on the campus of the Nassau Community College, began in 2018 and was just recently completed. The new center will be used to train a multitude of agencies and its members including recruits, police officers, communications bureau operators, probation officers, corrections officers, and deputy sheriffs, among others. Local, state and federal agencies will also utilize the facility for training and investigative purposes. The center will serve as a community hub for the County, hosting programs such as the Police Youth Academy, Citizens Police Academy, Police Athletic League (PAL), and Nassau County Law Enforcement Explorers. The David S. Mack Center for Training and Intelligence is dedicated to the men and women who serve and have served in the police department. Until the new 89,000-square-foot facility’s completion, the Nassau County Police Department, the 13th largest police department in the country, had not had its own training facility in almost four decades. Since 1982, the NCPD had been shuttled around the county to various vacant spaces for training, including most recently the old Hawthorne Elementary School in Massapequa Park. “It’s a proud and historic day for Nassau County. This cutting-edge facility will ensure that we continue to have the best-trained and most effective police force so we can keep Nassau the safest county in America. The David

Curran and Police Commissioner Patrick J. Ryder recently hosted an official opening and building dedication ceremony of the David S. Mack Center for Training and Intelligence (Contributed photo) S. Mack Center for Training and Intelligence will be a vital resource for the entire law enforcement community, ensuring that our police training, intelligence, and counter-terrorism have access to the best technology, tools, and high-tech data analytics required in order to proactively address the threats facing our region now and in the future. From my very first day as County Executive, I have been pushing to get this academy built—and we got the job done. It wouldn’t have been possible without David Mack, and I want to thank him especially for his support,” Curran said. Ryder added, “Today’s official opening and dedication of the David S. Mack Center for Training and Intelligence brings Nassau County policing and Intelligence to the next generation. On any given day there can be hundreds of recruits and officers receiving

important training in Cultural Diversity, Ethical Awareness, Deescalation and instruction on penal law and criminal procedure law. The Field House will help us continue to promote community relations as many programs will be held in this facility. Our intelligence-led policing model continues to keep Nassau County as the safest community in America for the last two years.” The David S. Mack Center for Training and Intelligence ushers in a new era in police, correction officer, deputy sheriff, and probation officer training and community engagement in Nassau County. Main components of the new, modernized training center include: • Asset Forfeiture and Intelligence Lead Development Center • 500-seat Auditorium • Fitness Center • Emergency Vehicle

Operations Course • Physical Training and Defensive Tactics Warehouse • 10 multi-purpose classrooms that can be combined to five-large 70-person rooms for training • SCIF—a ‘Sensitive Compartmented Information Facility’ to process classified information (the only one on Long Island) The new facility will provide ample benefits, including assisting NCPD recruitment efforts through partnership with the Nassau Community College and its diverse student population. The new center allows NCPD to utilize new technology and implement a state-of-the-art Real Time Intelligence Center that will integrate current technology, intelligence gathering tools and create the most effective and efficient police department that will

continue to provide the safest community for its residents. The Center provides access to Nassau’s 18 village and city police departments situated throughout Nassau County, as well to New York City and Suffolk County. Additionally, the center serves to strengthen relationships within the Law Enforcement Community through joint trainings including but not limited to the FBI, DEA, IRS, USSS and ATF. The Nassau County Police Department Foundation was formed in 2008 to assist the building of this critical facility through public and private sector donations. The Foundation recommended that the County name the facility in honor of David S. Mack thanks to his generous contributions to the Foundation and the entire law enforcement community. —Submitted by the office of Nassau County Executive Laura Curran


ANTONMEDIA MEDIAGROUP GROUP• •NOVEMBER NOVEMBER33--9, 9,2021 2021 ANTON

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LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Karl V. Anton, Jr., Publisher, Anton Community Newspapers, 1984-2000 Publishers of Port Washington News Great Neck Record Manhasset Press The Roslyn News Plainview-Old Bethpage Herald Oyster Bay Enterprise-Pilot Glen Cove Record Pilot Mineola American Syosset-Jericho Tribune Massapequa Observer Farmingdale Observer New Hyde Park Illustrated News Levittown Tribune Garden City Life Hicksville News The Westbury Times

Editor and Publisher Angela Susan Anton

President Frank A. Virga

Vice President of Operations

RESPONDING TO THE RESPONSE Editor’s note: The following is a reply to a letter by Eric Post and Arnie Herz of the American Jewish Committee criticizing the writer for ascribing to the Jewish people the actions of the State of Israel. I did not at any point demonize the Jewish religion. I specifically demonized Jewish right wing politics. I don’t know if these gentlemen had not heard any of the news of the bombing of the Arab population. It has happened over and over through the

years. My personal memory only goes back to 1969, but it’s always been that way. I don’t know if you don’t know better or you deliberately mis-characterized what I said in my response to the Ben and Jerry’s boycott request. But also not to criticize the religion. Just going back to the founder—and not just of Judaism, but of Christianity and Islam as well—Abraham cheated on Sarah and had a baby. Then Sarah finally got pregnant and Abraham cast out his first born son

Iris Picone

Managing Editors Anthony Murray, Caroline Ryan

Editors Dave Gil de Rubio, Christy Hinko, Frank Rizzo, Tim Seeberger

Advertising Sales Ally Deane, Mary Mallon, Sal Massa, Maria Pruyn, Jeryl Sletteland

Director of Circulation Joy DiDonato

Director of Production Robin Carter

Creative Director Alex Nuñez

Art Director Catherine Bongiorno

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Director of Business Administration Linda Baccoli

For circulation inquiries, email: subscribe@antonmediagroup.com Publication Office: 132 East Second St., Mineola, NY 11501 Phone: (516) 747-8282 Fax: (516) 742-5867

their product. That is what the issue is and it is reprehensible. And nobody should ever be deprived of ice cream. I went into Stop and Shop and did pick up three Ben & Jerry’s on sale, but I also got a Tillamook. If you’re dead set against Ben & Jerry’s, but you still like ice cream, let me recommend Tillamook, imported from Oregon. Let me recommend this brand to you. I’m sure you’ll love it. And as far as I know, they aren’t selling to the West Bank yet. —Penny Quinn

A THANKSGIVING PLEA

Director of Sales Administration Shari Egnasko

into the desert with his mother. I consider this to be a really bad thing he did. And I sometimes feel that it gets perpetuated with the hard right politics in Israel. I also said when a left wing government is in charge, there’s no problem. My original letter was in response to the vindictiveness of the letter writer who wanted to boycott Ben and Jerry’s, the really popular ice cream chain, for the audacity of allowing the Muslims that the Jewish people don’t like to enjoy

Since 1996, our family has coordinated a program in which we provide the fixings for families in need to make their own Thanksgiving dinner and deliver full hot turkey dinners to homebound senior citizens on Thanksgiving Day. While the first five years of this were done through JB’s Pub, a bar/restaurant we owned in Mineola, since 2001 we have been coordinating this program from our home with the support of many wonderful people and organizations. Though COVID restrictions may not be as strict as last year, we still plan to take a cautious approach to ensure that all involved are safe. We

© 2021 Long Island Community Newspapers, Inc.

Letters to the editor are welcomed by Anton Media Group. We reserve the right to edit in the interest of space and clarity. Celebrating All letters must include an address and daytime telephone 37 YEARS number for verification. All material contributed to Anton IN BUSINESS Media Group in any form becomes the property of the 1984-2021 newspapers to use, modify and distribute as the newspaper staff assigns or sees fit. Letters to the editor can be mailed to: editorial@antonmediagroup.com Additional copies of this and other issues are available for purchase by calling 516-403-5120.

understand that this may be a year when many may not be able to help us. We also know that it is a year when many are more in need than ever. With that in mind, the following is what we are planning and how you may be able to contribute. We will be providing all the fixings for 30 local families to make their own meal, which includes a large amount of fresh produce. We would appreciate donations of the following items: boxes: stuffing mix, muffin mix, instant mashed potatoes, au gratin or scalloped potatoes, cake mix, brownie mix, canned icing; cans: turkey gravy, cranberry sauce, vegetables; bottles: 48oz—64oz plastic or canned fruit juice, V-8, or ice tea as well as single-serving plastic bottles/cans of the same. We kindly ask no glass bottles, no juice boxes, no water, no soda. We will also need 30 16-20 pound frozen turkeys for the families.

These items can be dropped off at our home at 35 Maxwell Rd. in Garden City. Please call us as soon as possible to coordinate a convenient drop off time. We will be providing full hot dinners for approximately 200 homebound seniors. We will not be accepting homemade desserts or breads this year, nor will we be asking anyone to roast and slice any turkeys for us. We will be purchasing individually wrapped baked goods and will be purchasing the turkey cooked and sliced for us from a local market. We will be providing everything needed to make complete meals and would appreciate any financial donations. Hot meals will be delivered on Thanksgiving Day, Nov. 25, starting at noon. Visits this year will be allowed, but we urge you to exercise caution. All those delivering must wear gloves, which we

will provide, as well as wear a face mask. We would recommend that no more than two people enter the home and that a safe distance be kept from the recipient. We deliver meals throughout Nassau County; please call us if you are able to help with the delivery of the meals. This year will be the 26th year we have coordinated this project. It is a special part of our family tradition, and we invite you to make it part of yours, as well. Your generous donations of food, money, and time have made the deliveries a tremendous success each year. With your help, we can continue to bring a meal and a smile to those who are alone on the holiday. Feel free to contact us at 516-746-8331 regarding any part of this program. We thank you all for your continued support each year. —Melinda and John Alford

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Long Island Libraries About To Go Fee-Less There was a great Seinfeld episode from 1991 called “The Library.” Jerry is pursued by a library investigations officer, Lt. Bookman. Apparently, he never returned the book Tropic of Cancer from his high school days in 1971. Although the episode never revealed the amount of fine Jerry eventually paid, an overdue book spanning 20 years would cost a pretty penny, even at just five cents per day. Of course, it was utter nonsense. Anyone with a long-overdue (or lost) library book knows the most you can be fined is the cost of replacing the book. A quick check on Amazon reveals you can get a paperback copy of Tropic for less than $15. I’ve had a library card since the fourth grade. I always tried to respect the return date. As kids, we didn’t have a lot of disposable income and nickels were hard to come by. Returning books on time to avoid a fine was not the primary reason. We were taught to have respect for the books in the library. Since kids in the fourth and fifth grades didn’t necessarily have transportation to and from the main Massapequa libraries (we had two of them), we depended on the Bookmobile. Every Wednesday, like clockwork, the Bookmobile would show up at Eastlake Elementary School, just outside the teacher’s parking lot. Returning books on time

LONG ISLAND LIVING Paul DiSclafani pdisco23@aol.com

taught us responsibility, but more importantly, we wanted the book available for the next kid. There was an unwritten rule to never take more books than you could read in a week because the bookmobile inventory was limited. If a particular book was not available, we could ask the mobile librarian to bring it next week. She often would do that for her best customers (like me). The responsibility and respect for borrowed library books stayed with me, even today. Of course, I’ve missed a due date or two as an adult and had to pony up my share of late fees. One thing I have never done is dispute a late charge. I am especially aware of the due dates for new releases. The fines are more significant, but that’s not the reason. I know there are people on a waiting list, just like I was. But now, Long Island libraries are joining the growing trend to no longer collect late fees for overdue items. Half

of Long Island’s 110 libraries have already implemented the no-fee policy. Apparently, this encouraged people who felt alienated by the financial cost of returning an item late. I guess I missed the protests on the steps of the libraries over their draconian five-cents-perday late fees after two weeks. Following in the footsteps of cities like Chicago, San Francisco Seattle, and many more, all three New York City library systems recently stopped collecting overdue fees. Out here on Long Island, some libraries have gone completely feeless. In contrast, others have

adopted a hybrid system that allows children and seniors to skip their fines. Just another perk for us seniors. One would think that removing the specter of overdue fees would cause borrowers to take advantage and hang on to things longer, just because they could. Not so. Apparently, more people are returning borrowed items on time now than when there was a fine imposed. That is probably because the biggest users of libraries today are people from my generation. We learned to accept its lending policies as kids and return books out of respect, not

to avoid late fees. I wonder if 10 or 20 years from now, people will still be returning borrowed items on time if they don’t have to. I’ll bet every year, more and more people start hanging on to books just a little longer than before. Respect and responsibility go only so far in human beings unless there is a “penalty” for non-compliance. Even if it’s only a nickel. Paul DiSclafani’s new book, A View From The Bench, is a collection of his favorite Long Island Living columns. It’s available wherever books are sold.

A weekly visit from the local book mobile fostered a respect for libraries and late fees for columnist Paul DiSclafani (Photo by Simon P/CC BY-SA 3.0)

Time To Secure Our New York City Transit Subway System From Flooding Super Storm Sandy in 2012 resulted in extensive flooding damage to the New York City (NYC) Transit subway system. In the aftermath, the Federal Transit Administration (FTA) provided billions in discretionary funding under the Super Storm Sandy Recovery and Resiliency program to MTA. This supplemented over $1 billion in annual FTA formula funding that has grown to $1.5 billion today. NYC Transit should have learned from Super Storm

PENNER STATION Larry Penner

Sandy which of the 471 subway stations and 36 subway lines were most vulnerable to

flooding or located in flood zones. Remedial actions should have been completed years ago. Fast forward to 2021. After spending emergency funds on upgrading and adding additional sump pumps, securing subway entrances, elevator shafts and street level air vents, there are still too many subway stations and lines subject to flooding after major rain storms. Based upon the most recent record storm as a result of Hurricane Ida, NYC

Transit still needs to do more. New York City is the actual owner of our NYC Transit bus and subway system. MTA operates the system based upon the 1953 Master Lease and Operating Agreement between City Hall and the MTA. Consider adding new pump rooms. Improve coordination with the New York City Department of Environmental Protection to insure there is adequate storm water and sewage system capacity adjacent to stations and tracks.

Purchase additional mobile pumps and pump trains. City Hall must provide adequate funding to NYC Department of Environmental Protection so they can provide NYC Transit with the necessary support to provide safe and reliable service that five million pre-COVID-19 riders count on. There needs to be additional capital improvements in the current $51 billion Five Year

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Dale Dye And The Importance Of Veterans Day Within the next few weeks, Veterans Day will be upon us. Veterans Day, which falls on Nov. 11, is the day we honor military veterans and those who served in the U.S. Armed Forces. Originally called “Armistice Day” when it began as the commemoration of the year anniversary of the end of World War I in 1919, Congress declared it a national holiday in 1938 and extended the honor to all who served in the armed forces. In 1954, Armistice Day was renamed “Veterans Day.” The weather will certainly have a nip to the air, which means that it will finally be time to cover the picnic table and remove the canopy that hangs over it. It was our original intention to ask our daughter to stop by for a barbecue, but we realized that the weather might be a bit too raw to sit outdoors. We have been spoiled by the late October warm temperatures, but we’re enjoying those temperatures on borrowed time. Soon, the frost will set in and those vegetables that are still growing in pots will freeze and shrivel. After a quick peek in the yard at the eggplant and peppers that are still producing vegetables, I glanced over at Hubby, who was fully engrossed in the fifth episode of HBO’s war drama non-fictional miniseries, Band of Brothers. Commentaries followed or were a prelude to each episode, which gave one a better understanding and more compassion for the men who fought in World War II.

notable performance to date was his role as Captain Harris in the Oliver Stone classic film Platoon, where he has been quoted with stating, “Dump everything you’ve got left on my POS. I say again, expend all remaining in my perimeter.” The line always gives me chills. Hubby was quick to announce that Mr. Dye has been credited as a technical advisor and is a decorated Marine veteran of the Vietnam War. Patty Servidio He is also founder and head of a technical advisory comBased on the nonfiction book pany called Warriors, Inc., which bears the same name, which specializes in realistic it starred Damian Lewis, military action portrayals in Donnie Wahlberg, Scott Hollywood films. Of note are Grimes, Colin Hanks, David the medals he Schwimmer and Dale Dye, was awarded, among others. Every episode such as the was riveting and compelling Bronze Star and during many episodes, Medal with heartbreaking. While this has Combat “V”, the been at least the 10th time Purple Heart, that we have watched the the Meritorious miniseries, it feels like the Service Medal first time, especially during and a Navy and the scene where Bunk finds Marine Corps his friends in the snow. Commendation Appreciation for what circum- Medal, among others. stances soldiers endure for Hollywood filmmakers are the sake of our freedoms that wise to call upon Mr. Dye’s we hold so dear is the biggest expertise, as he has 20 years takeaway from the series and of service and has seen many from this weekend’s day of years of combat in both the remembrance. Hubby enjoys Vietnam and Lebanese civil the series and often will find it wars. Of note is the fact that through on-demand services. he failed the U.S. Navy enDuring one of the episodes, trance exams three times and we noted famed war movie enlisted in the U.S. Marines actor Dale Dye in one of the as a combat correspondent scenes. I mentioned to my because of his superior obhusband that he appeared servational skills and literary to be typecast, for he was in interest. Dale Dye’s abilities many war films that we had as an actor and a soldier are watched together. His most perfect examples of a soldier

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near a flood zone be able to handle potential flooding?, Five million subway and commuter rail riders should not have to deal with continued inconveniences every time there is a major rain storm. —Larry Penner—transportation advocate, historian and writer who previously worked for the Federal Transit Administration Region 2 New York Office. This included the development, review, approval and oversight for billions in capital projects and programs for the MTA, NYC Transit, Long Island Rail Road, Metro North Rail Road, MTA Bus along with 30 other transit agencies in NY & NJ.

SEE YOU AROUND THE TOWN

Staten Island Railway subway yard and shops are located in 2020-24 Capital Plan to deal flood zone areas? Have they with flooding. Funding is only all been upgraded to deal with provided to bring seven of the the next Super Storm Sandy? 17 existing NYC Transit subway The same should apply to all system pump rooms back to a Long Island and Metro North state of good repair. Why not Rail Road stations, yards and program additional federal or shops. The tracks serving local funds to deal with this the Port Washington branch periodic problem? Why not adjacent to both the Bayside add additional capital improve- and Great Neck Stations have ments in the pending MTA on several occasions after 2020-40 Twenty Year Capital heavy rain storms been subject Plan to deal with this? to flooding. This resulted in How many NYC Transit Bus, delays and suspension of Manhattan and Bronx Surface service. Will the proposed new Transit Operating Authority $2.05 billion LaGuardia Air Bus, MTA Bus (the former sev- Train station connection to the en NYC private franchised bus existing NYC Transit and LIRR operators), NYC Transit and Willets Point stations located

Veterans Day Parade. It was quite heartwarming to watch as surviving veterans marched proudly down the street. The crowd, which consisted mostly of those in vehicles as the road was quite busy, was lively and whooped as each veteran passed by. Some waved tiny flags from their windows as those brave veterans walked through the misty morning. As the parade wrapped up, a few military vehicles pulled up the rear, along with an old fire truck. It was a beautiful way to honor local veterans. This Veterans Day and in the days thereafter, let us make a practice of appreciating those who served bravely. May we remember that Veterans Day is not about sales, shopping and just another day off from work. Veterans Day marks a time to honor those who fought bravely that may speak, write, act and be free. While Veterans Day is not we may be free. It is a day about the fallen, we still honor for those who saw things no human should ever see to be and remember while we honored and cherished. As celebrate those still with us. President Woodrow Wilson Many years ago, my stated in 1919, “To us in husband and I celebrated America, the reflections of our wedding anniversary in Armistice Day will be filled the Pocono Mountains. We with solemn pride in the stopped at a gas station in heroism of those who died Mountainhome for some in the country’s service and snacks and a quick fill-up and found that we could not with gratitude for the victory.” exit the station. The road Happy Veterans Day to all. I had been closed off while we am so grateful for your service. were fueling our vehicle and —Patty Servidio is an Anton the locals held their annual Media Group columnist. par excellence. We have many soldiers of excellence in our town and surrounding neighborhoods who have fought in various wars. It takes strength of character, bravery and courage under fire, as well as a keen sense of fortitude, for soldiers to endure conditions of wartime. It is vital for us to remember that those men and women served to keep us free. As it has been said often, “All gave some, but some gave all.” I cannot stress this statement’s importance enough. We cannot desensitize ourselves to the fact that others have died so that we

New York City MTA transit respond to flash flooding by clearing out two clogged drains on the northbound R Line.

(Photo courtesy of MTA New York City Transit/Marc A. Hermann/ CC BY 2.0)


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NEIGHBORS IN THE NEWS The Jericho Public Library is offering new and current patrons virtual and/or in-person events. Dr. William Thierfelder is back with Profiles: Willa Cather. Learn about the great American writer who became famous for her novels on life on the Great Plains via Zoom on Nov. 8 at 2 p.m. The public is invited to attend JPL’s monthly Board of Trustees Meeting on Nov. 9 at 7 p.m. via Zoom. Middle and high school students who love designing and creating things should attend the library’s Introduction to 3D Design & Printing class to learn how to use JPL’s 3D printer on Nov. 10 at 7 p.m. Advertisements have always been a vital part of television. Join the library for this virtual lecture “And Now a

Word From Our Sponsor:” The Early Days of TV Advertising. Brian Rose will discuss how advertising changed during television’s first two decades on Nov. 11 at 2 p.m. From a humble childhood to a career as a popular artist’s model and finally a self-taught painter who broke new ground at the French Salon, art enthusiasts should join us online or in-person with Professor Thomas Germano for Suzanne Valadon: Model, Painter, Rebel on Nov. 12 at 2 p.m. Check the Jericho Public Library’s monthly calendar at www.jericholibrary.org/ events/month to register for these and other upcoming events. All in-person events require masks. —Submitted by Jericho Public Library

Gitlin Dental Group of Roslyn is hosting an Operation Gratitude event on Nov. 4 from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Operation Gratitude is a nonprofit that collects items for our troops, veterans and first responders. We will be collecting leftover Halloween candy and

sending it to Operation Gratitude. As a thank you we will be entering those who drop off their candy into a raffle for a free whitening. Gitlin Dental Group of Roslyn is located at 1009 Willis Ave. in Albertson. For more information, call 516-461-6000.

Dancing Queen Giuliana DiMaria of Roslyn, 10, looks at her parents Jennifer and Joseph after winning the dancing contest at the Manhasset Chamber of Commerce Trick-or-Treat event on Oct. 24. At right is her brother Gianluca, 8. Their aunt Antonietta Manzi of the Chamber was a main organizer of the event. The goldfish bowl “prize” was courtesy of magician George of Georgie Porgie Magic, who entertained for the better part of an hour. (Photo by Frank Rizzo)

Certilman Balin Adler & Hyman, LLP is pleased to announce that Nicholas Venditto has been named to the 2021 New York Metro Super Lawyers Rising Stars list. Massapequa resident Nicholas Venditto is a partner in the Corporate/ Securities Practice Group. Prior to joining Certilman Balin, Venditto spent six years as an associate in the Corporate Group of an international law firm on Wall Street. Venditto’s practice focuses primarily on mergers and acquisitions involving privately held companies, complex joint ventures, corporate governance matters and other general corporate matters. He earned his Juris Doctor from Columbia Law School in 2008, where he was a Harlan Fiske Stone Scholar, and his Bachelor of Arts in Political Science, summa cum laude, from Hofstra University in 2005. —Submiited by Certilman Balin Adler & Hyman, LLP

Joshua Edelheit stands in front of the Vietnam Veterans Memorial Moving Wall in North Hempstead Beach Park in Port Washington. (Contributed)

Nicholas Venditto

(Photo courtesy of Certilman Balin Adler & Hyman, LLP)

Jack Hirsch of Albertson took his grandson, Joshua Edelheit, 6, to visit the Vietnam Veterans Memorial Moving Wall, which stopped in Port Washington the weekend of Oct. 15-17. In his brief time there, Hirsch said, he recognized the names of two people he served with from out of

state. Hirsch wrote, “I served in the US Army from 1968-1971. I was assigned to the 3rd Brigade, 82nd Airborne Division in Vietnam in 1969 and the 8th Infantry Division in Germany (1970-71). I am a life member of the VFW, having most recently served as Post Commander of Albertson Post

5253 (2015-2018). I am also a member of the Vietnam Veterans of America Chapter 82.” The lone official fallen soldier from Albertson on the wall is Army PFC Channing Allen Jr. who was born on Aug. 25, 1942 and died in action on Feb. 16, 1967. —Submitted by Jack Hirsch


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The Levittown Chamber of Commerce was joined by local elected officials for a ribbon cutting to celebrate the newly renovated Island Trees Public Library on Oct. 7. After years of waiting and planning, the new library opened its doors on Tuesday, Sept. 7. The library began its construction in March 2020, the same week the pandemic began. In the midst of the pandemic, the library began its incredible journey, transforming from a series of old classrooms into a bright, inviting, 21st-century library that has doubled in size. Michelle Young is the director of the Island Trees Public Library. “Each day, when I enter the new library, I marvel at it—it is a traditional place filled with history and stories and yet it is also a symbol of the future, of innovation and a clear sign that the Island Trees community is not only growing, but thriving. A new library holds the promise of great things to come, not only for those who walk through its doors today, but for all of those who will walk through its doors tomorrow. A great public library is an investment in your community’s future; it is a statement, a declaration if you will, about what you value and hold dear. As the director, I am honored by the once-in-a-lifetime opportunity that was given to me—to build the library. As a librarian and a lover of reading, ideas and knowledge, this experience has been nothing less than a dream come true,” Young said. The Syosset Library has various events coming up in the month of November. Check out all the events listed below.

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From left: Island Trees Public Library Trustee Leslie Birne; Island Trees School Superintendant Dr. Charles Murphy; ITPL trustee Vincent Formichelli; Levittown Chamber Member Ahmed Ahmed; Levittown Public Library Director/Levittown Chamber Board of Director Trina Reed; Levittown Chamber Board of Director Don Patane; Levittown Chamber Board of Director Louise Cassano; Levittown Chamber Member Mauro Cassano; Levittown Chamber Board of Director Gary Tarlov; Legislator John Ferretti; Assemblyman John Mikulin; Island Trees Public Library Director Michelle Young; ITPL Board President Loretta Fonseca; Hempstead Town Clerk Kate Murray; Levittown Chamber President Michael Levy; Former ITPL Director Michele Vacarelli; ITPL Trustee Greg Kelty; Former ITPL Director Frank McKenna; Seaford Trustee/ Area 4 Representative Frank Scaparro; BOE President of ITSD Mike Rich and ITPL Trustee Catherine Manganiello. (Photo by Tara Cassano)

The newly renovated library has everything anyone could ask for: a state-of-the-art audio visual system, a community room that can hold up to 300 people, study areas, oversized study pods that can hold up to six people, a new teen room, self checkout machines, a drive- thru book drop and even an outdoor patio.

And in case you didn’t know, the Island Trees Public Library is more than just books. Along with magazines, CDs, DVDs, video games and Launch Pad tablets with pre-loaded educational games for children, they also loan out Wi-Fi hotspots, and even a telescope. The library also offers more than a dozen Museum

Bull, Goodfellas, The Departed, The Irishman and others, filmmaker and video journalist Greg Blank will examine the career, style, cinematic techniques, and subjects of one of the greatest directors of all time. Masks are required for in-person. For the Zoom link, go to www.syossetlibrary. org/events/calendar

John Lennon: Watching the Wheels (In-person and virtual) Friday, Nov. 12 at 2 p.m. Author and pop culture historian Clive Young will trace Lennon’s life from his early days in Liverpool through the Beatles’ success and eventual breakup in 1969, as he moved on to spend the 1970s exploring other interests, from solo albums to campaigning for peace with his wife, artist Yoko Ono. The upbeat, fast-moving program features video, music and the clever insights Lennon was known for throughout his life. Masks are required for in-person. For the Zoom link, go to www.syossetlibrary.org/ events/calendar.

#TRENDING Mastering Genre Fiction Writing Workshop (Virtual) Thursday, Nov. 4 at 7 p.m. Join the Syosset Library for fun writing prompts, word games and exercises guaranteed to jump start your writing during National Nonfiction Writers Month! You’ll discover how to become a stronger, more confident writer and how to combine different genres to make your dream writing project come to life. For writers of all levels in all mediums. To register email trending@syossetlibrary.org. Presenter, Erin Coughlin

Reintroducing Libby (Virtual) Tuesday, Nov. 9 at 3 p.m. Join the library for a demonstration of Libby. No longer just an app, Libby is now available on web browsers. Libby is easy to use and includes new features such as Qello for online concerts, access to over 2,000 magazines, and The Great Courses. Join via Zoom from www.syossetlibrary.org/events/ calendar

The Career and Films of Martin Scorsese (In-person and virtual) Friday, Nov. 5 at 2 p.m. Director Martin Scorsese has produced some of the most memorable films in cinema history. Through interview clips from classic films including Taxi Driver, Raging

#TRENDING Virtual Author Visit Thursday, Nov. 11 at 7:30 p.m. Meet author Colleen Cambridge, author of Murder at Mallowan Hall, first in a new historical mystery series set in the home of Agatha Christie. Join via Zoom from www.syossetlibrary.org/events/calendar

The Women of Broadway Concert With Naomi Zeitlin (In-person) Sunday, Nov. 14, at 1 p.m. A performance of songs that have been sung by many of Broadway’s most famous and fabulous leading ladies. Registration and masks are required. To register, email splprograms@syossetlibrary.org or call 516-921-7161 ext. 240.

Passes that patrons can check out (some are even available to print from home). Visit the Long Island Children’s Museum, the Intrepid and more at no cost. If you haven’t had a chance to visit the Island Trees Public Library, now is the perfect time. —Submitted by Tara Cassano My Betsey: The Remarkable Wife Of Alexander Hamilton (Virtual) Thursday, Nov. 18 at 2 p.m. Elizabeth Schuyler and Alexander Hamilton came from widely different family backgrounds, yet their marriage was a great success. Included in this talk are their eight children; her reaction to his affair with Maria Reynolds; his fatal duel with Aaron Burr in 1804. She lived for 50 more years as a widow salvaging the reputation of her distinguished husband and working on behalf of orphans and public education in New York. For Zoom link, go to www.syossetlibrary. org/events/calendar Presenter, Elizabeth Kahn Kaplan, historian and educator Afternoon Book Discussion (In-person) Tuesday, Nov. 23 at 3 p.m. Join Donna Burger, Readers’ Services Librarian for an in-person book discussion of the historical fiction novel, The Light Over London by Julia Kelly. Seating limited to 20 people. First come, first served seating. Masks are required. —Submitted by Syosset Public Library


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SCHOOL NEWS

JERICHO HIGH SCHOOL RECEIVES BLUE RIBBON HONOR

Jericho High School was recently named a Blue Ribbon School – only 325 schools received the honor nationally. The recognition is based on a school’s overall academic performance or progress in closing achievement gaps among student subgroups and a school must be invited to apply for the recognition. “Being selected as a Blue Ribbon school is a tremendous honor for Jericho High School,” Jericho High School Co-Principal David Cohen said. “This prestigious award and national recognition highlights the outstanding work of our students and faculty.” “This year’s cohort of honorees demonstrates what is possible when

committed educators and school leaders create vibrant, welcoming and affirming school cultures where rich teaching and learning can flourish,” U.S. Secretary of Education Miguel Cardona said. “I commend this school and all our Blue Ribbon honorees for working to keep students healthy and safe while meeting their academic, social, emotional, and mental health needs. In the face of unprecedented circumstances, you found creative ways to engage, care for, protect and teach our children. Blue Ribbon Schools have so much to offer and can serve as a model for other schools and communities so that we can truly build back better.” —Submitted by Jericho Union Free School District

DALERS CAPTAIN NEW GAME DAY TRADITION

FULL-DAY PRE-K NOW OFFERED IN FLORAL PARK-BELLEROSE The Floral Park-Bellerose Union Free School District is pleased to announce that it has implemented a full day pre-kindergarten program at both schools, Floral Park-Bellerose School and John Lewis Childs School. The program began at the start of this school year. Pre-K students are able to attend school five days a week for five hours each day. For parents and guardians who did not wish to send their child to school for a full day, a half-day option was still made available. “The Floral Park-Bellerose School District is so excited to have over 120 preschoolers in our full day program,” Assistant Superintendent for Curriculum and Special Services Dr. Juli Mulcahy said. “What an opportunity this is for our students to be in our school buildings with our staff. Our

opening has been fantastic and our teachers are providing an outstanding, well-rounded experience for all of our students.” —Submitted by Floral Park-Bellerose Union Free School District

Farmingdale High School’s Athletic Department has kicked off a new game day tradition called “My Jersey, Your Impact.” Senior Varsity Captains select a teacher who has made an impact on them during their years at Farmingdale High School, then surprise them with a Dalers jersey that reads, “I made an impact on the life of an athlete.” Faculty members wear the jersey for the remainder of the school day and later attend the captain’s home game, cheering loudly from the sidelines. Pictured are Farmingdale High School teacher Laurie McLaughlin with Senior football captain Jordan Smikle. Kindergartners at Summit Lane Elementary School proudly show off their (Photo courtesy of The Farmingdale pumpkins before participating in their annual Fall Day on Oct. 22. School District) (Photo courtesy of Levittown Public Schools)

AMES STUDENTS GET THE POWER OF POSITIVITY showed students how they can take a Are you a carrot, an egg or a coffee bean? That was the question posed to negative experience and turn it into a ninth-grader in their health classes at positive one. Challenges, the Massapequa High School Baldinger explained, contain Ames Campus to life lessons that begin a lesson on can help everyone social and emobecome better tional health. Health departpeople. Students then committed ment chairto self-improvewoman Denise ment by filling Baldinger told a bulletin board students that with sticky notes, they will face a lot of adversity Ames Campus health education Denise identifying Baldinger with ninth graders (from personality traits in their lives, left): James Hart, Joe Przedwiecki and that they would and it is up to Gianluca Tommarchi showed a bulletin like to change. them how they board full of sticky notes showing can handle student commitment to self-improve- They expressed a desire to be more those challeng- ment. es. When faced (Photo courtesy of the Massapequa School cheerful and District) upbeat, be more with heat, the strong carrot wilts and loses strength organized, procrastinate less and show more concern for others. and an egg becomes hard on the in—Submitted by the Massapequa side, but the coffee bean releases its School District fragrance and flavor. This metaphor

FALL FUN AT SUMMIT LANE Kindergartners at Summit Lane Elementary School in Levittown celebrated the season with their annual Fall Day on Oct. 22. After picking a pumpkin from the patch, located on the school field behind the kindergarten wing, students spent the morning participating in various fall-themed activities. Kindergarten teachers Corie Cosgrove, Anne Garcia, Maureen McLaughlin and Trish Peyton, rotated through the different classrooms to oversee the four centers. The kindergartners read the poem “Five Little Pumpkins,” created a jack-o-lantern

craft, decorated fall leaves and made their own fall bag to hold their artwork. “The Fall Day allows our students to enjoy a fun day of fall-themed activities while working on their fine motor skills, listening and following directions,” McLaughlin said. The Summit Lane PTA donated the pumpkins for the Fall Day activities and included enough pumpkins for every student in the school to pick their own pumpkin. —Submitted by Levittown Public Schools

SYOSSET BOARD OF EDUCATION ON NOV. 15

There will be a meeting of the Board of Education on Monday, Nov. 15, 2021 at 6 p.m. in South Woods Middle School, 99 Pell Lane. If there’s a need for an Executive Session, the Board will vote to go into Executive Session for the purpose of discussing matters regarding collective bargaining negotiations, the medical, financial, credit or employment history of a particular person and to obtain legal advice regarding proposed, pending or current litigation. The Board of Education will reconvene at approximately 8 p.m. for the public portion of the meeting. —Submitted by Syosset Central School District


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SPORTS

Athletic Department Shines Spotlight On Seniors

T

he Mineola Union Free School District Athletic Department is shining a spotlight on some of its seniors who participate in a fall sport. With playoffs around the corner, four students are being recognized for their accomplishments thus far. The department would like to highlight Joe Cerrato, Daniella Speranza, Max Von Massenbach and Mia Wosnofski. Cerrato is a member of the varsity boys soccer team. As a varsity team captain and returning All-County player, he has led the Mustangs to another impressive season. This year, he was named a top 100 player on Long Island and has his sights set on a championship run. Speranza is an outside hitter on the varsity volleyball team. The four-year varsity player made the top 50 list for volleyball players on Long Island. Previously, she was named an AllCounty player during her junior year. The senior spotlight shines on Von Massenbach, a Mustangs varsity football player. Throughout his three years on the varsity team, he has held down the left tackle and defensive

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MANHASSET LEGAL NOTICE Notice of Formation of SortingSpace LLC. Arts of Org filed with Secy of State of NY (SSNY) on 8/04/21. Office location: Nassau County. SSNY designated as agent upon whom process may be served and shall mail copy of process against LLC to: 92 Florence Ave., Hempstead, NY 11550. Purpose: Any lawful act. 11-17-10-3; 10-27-20-132021-6T-#227314-MAN LEGAL NOTICE PUBLIC HEARING Board of Zoning and Appeals Village of Plandome Heights NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT the Board of Zoning and Appeals of the Village of Plandome Heights will hold Public Hearing on November 22, 2021 at 7:30 p.m. at the Village Hall, 37 Orchard Street, Manhasset, New York 11030, for: 1. Application of Avtar Raince, owner of premises at 102 Plandome Court, Plandome Heights, NY, identified on Nassau County Land and Tax Map as Section 3, Block 25, Lot 113, for variances from §140-3, §140-11, §140-12, §140-20B and §140-23A of the Code of the Vil-

Max Von Massenbach

Joe Cerrato

tackle positions. He is also a successful athlete off the football field, as a wrestler and a shot and disc thrower in the track program. Wosnofski, a four-year member of the varsity girls soccer team, was named All-County as a junior. She hopes to see her team advance in the Nassau County playoffs after a conference championship run. The district is #MineolaProud of its student athletes and wishes them the best of luck as their seasons continue. —Submitted by the Mineola Union Free School DistrictLEGALS 11-5-21 PORT/MAN

Mia Wosnofski (Contributed photos)

LEGAL NOTICES

lage of Plandome Heights, to allow construction of a 1-story rear addition, 2-story side addition and attached garage addition, while retaining an existing detached garage, which, as proposed, would result in: (1.) 2 garages, where only one is permitted; (2.) a garage that is not served by a driveway, where one is required; (3.) a detached rear yard structure that, if used as a dwelling, is prohibited; (4.) a southerly side yard of 14.5’, where a minimum of 15’ is required; (5.) an aggregate side yard of 31.6’, where minimum required aggregate side yard is 40’; and (6.) a driveway width of 29’ to a 2-car garage, where a maximum width of 22’ is permitted. The application and plans are on file in the Village Office, 37 Orchard Street, Manhasset, NY, and may be examined during business hours: Monday-Thursday 9AM-4PM, Fridays 9AM3PM. All interested parties may attend the Public Hearing. All persons attending the Public Hearings will be given an opportunity to be heard. Persons planning to attend who need any special accommodation to do so should contact the Village Clerk, at (516) 627-1136.

Eugene O’Connor, Chairman Board of Zoning and Appeals Village of Plandome Heights October 18, 2021 11-3-2021-1T-#227691-MAN

LEGAL NOTICE MANHASSET PARK DISTRICT 62 MANHASSET AVENUE, MANHASSET, NEW YORK 11030-2344 (516)627-7711 SPECIAL IMPROVEMENT DISTRICT ANNUAL PUBLIC ELECTION 2021 DATA SHEET 1. Municipal Government Official – Sec.211, New York Town Law, Manhasset Park District Commissioner. One of the three members of the Manhasset Park District Board of Commissioners. One member is elected each year to serve a three (3) year term. This term will commence on Saturday 01 January 2022 and concludes on Tuesday 31 December 2024. 2. Candidate QualificationSec. 211 New York Town Law Any resident of the Manhasset Park District qualified pursuant to New York Town Law S211, to vote for a town officer shall be eligible to become a candidate for election to the office of Commission-

Daniella Speranza

ceipt of ballots. ers; and a public notice voters; and all such nomishall be promulgated, purnation petitions, pursuant 5 . V o t e r Q u a l i f i c a t i o n s suant to New York Town to New York Town Law (three)- Section 213 New Law S215, by printing in S215, Para. 20 shall be York Town Law A voter, for the purposes of the Manhasset Press in filed with the Secretary of this Special Improvement those editions to be pubthe Manhasset Park DisDistrict Public Election, i) lished on Wednesday 6th trict Board of Commisshall be any citizen of the of October and Wednessioners at 62 Manhasset State of New York who, day 13th of October 2021, Avenue, Manhasset, New ii) has resided within the wherein all prospective York, 11030-2344, on or candidates are to be alertbefore Monday 15th Nogeographical boundaries of the Manhasset Park District ed to the statutory requirevember 2021. A second for a period of thirty (30) ments pertaining to with public notice shall be proconsecutive days; and iii) whom, where, and when all mulgated, pursuant to New has been registered with completed nominating petiYork Town Law S212, by the Nassau County Board tions must be filed; and printing in the Manhasof Elections for a period of 3. Candidate Nomination- Sec set Press in those editions 215 New York Town Law, published on Wednesday twenty-three (23) consecutive days next preceding sub (20) 3rd of November and 10th Tuesday 14th of December Any such candidate, purof November 2021 where2021. suant to New York Town in all registered voters are Law S215, Para. 20, may to be alerted as to where Published in Manhasset, New be nominated upon the and when they must vote York on Wednesday 3 Nocompletion and filing of in the pending Special Im- vember 2021 and on Wednesa written nomination petiprovement Annual Public day 10 November 2021. tion. The Manhasset Park Election. 11-10-3-2021-2TDistrict approved form of 4. Public Election- Section #227668-MAN nomination petition, avail- 212 New York Town Law able at no charge at the adA polling place shall be LEGAL NOTICE ministrative office, should established, pursuant to Incorporated Village of be utilized in furtherance New York Town Law Munsey Park of any such nomination. S211, ManhassetLakev- NOTICE IS HERBY GIVAll such nomination petiille Fire District firehouse EN that the offices to be filled tions shall set forth, in ink, #1, located at 35 Bayview at the next General Election all the perquisite informaAvenue, Manhasset, New of the Incorporated Village tion pertaining to the canYork where all duly regis- of Munsey Park to be held didate, each subscriber, and tered voters may cast their on Tuesday, March 15, 2022 the witness. Any nominee ballot and the election poll, from noon to 9:00 p.m. at Vilto qualify as a candidate shall open at 12:00 Noon, lage Hall, and the terms theremust file petitions subthen remain open until 9:00 of are as follows: scribed by a minimum of P.M. on Tuesday 14th of continued on page 49 twenty-five (25) registered December 2021, for the re-


36 ANTONMEDIA MEDIAGROUP GROUP 42 NOVEMBER 3 - 9, 2021 •• ANTON

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COMMUNITY CALENDAR Visit www.longislandweekly.com for a more complete list.

WEDNESDAY, NOV. 3 SUNDAY, NOV. 7 Unique Psychic Fair The Look Up for Adam Foundation, a charity formed in memory of Adam Nuszen in support of families who have lost loved ones to addiction, will be presenting

a unique psychic fair that offers in-person or virtual readings. Sixteen intuitives, healers and light workers have offered their services and will be donating half the proceeds to the Look Up for Adam Foundation. Adam’s mother Linda Nuszen formed the foundation and the Beading Hearts bereavement group more than There will be a psychic fair for a good cause on Nov. 3 and 7. (Tumisu | Pixabay)

five years ago after Adam’s death. Nov. 3 marks Adam’s sixth “Angel-versary,” Nuszen’s mom said. Visit www. lookupforadam.com/psychic-fair for more information.

of Port Washington and a grandson of company founder Ned Purdy, will present a brief history of the firm. Send an email to purdy@cowneck.org to register.

THURSDAY, NOV. 4

FRIDAY NOV. 5

The Purdy Boat Company The Cow Neck Peninsula Historical Society presents this virtual program with Alan Dinn via Zoom at 8 p.m. The Purdy Boat Company was one of the best-known employers in Port Washington during the second quarter of the 20th Century. Dinn, a native

Gift Card Bingo The Msgr. William A. Delaney Columbiettes are hosting Gift Card Bingo at 7 p.m. at the Knights of Columbus Hall, 110 Merritts Rd., Farmingdale. The $15 admission fee includes one multi-game Bingo booklet, soft drinks, snacks, coffee/ tea and dessert. Additional bingo booklets are available for purchase. Raffles, chuck-a-buck and door prizes are also offered. For reservations call Angie LoBiondo at 516-731-4636.

SATURDAY, NOV. 6 Creative Fall Festival Market The Life Enrichment Center at Oyster Bay hosts this event from 10:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. at 45 East Main St., Oyster Bay. Arts and crafts, photographs, handcrafted furniture, baked goods, crocheted items, local honey and more. This market features local artists, crafters, and vendors. All proceeds benefit the Center. Call 516-922-1770.

2021 SCHEDULE OF EVENTS

NOVEMBER 11

NOVEMBER 19

NOVEMBER 27

NOVEMBER 12

NOVEMBER 20

DECEMBER 3

THE BROOKLYN BRIDGE

JAY SIEGEL'S TOKENS the classic s

THE ELE GAN TS

THE DEM ENSI ONS johnny farina OF SANTO & JOHNNY

THE KNOCKO UTS BOBBY WILSON

Special guest star tribute to his father Jackie Wilson

DECEMBER 4

DECEMBER 5

NOV 11

La Oreja De Van Gogh

NOV 12

Jason Bonham’s Led Zeppelin Evening

NOV 19

The Simon & Garfunkel Story

NOV 20

Air Supply

NOV 27

Almost Queen: A Tribute to Queen

DEC 03

Pink Floyd Laser Spectacular

DEC 04

Elvis Tribute Spectacular Holiday Concert

DEC 05

Dick Fox’s Holiday Doo Wop Extravaganza

DEC 07

Marie Osmond

DEC 09

Cirque Musica Holiday Spectacular

DEC 10

Kenny ‘Babyface’ Edmonds

DEC 11

Anthony Rodia

DEC 16

The Mavericks

DEC 18

Saturday Night Disco Fever

DEC 19

Sal “The Voice” Valentinetti

Pumpkin Drop Visit the Cradle of Aviation Museum for a pumpkin drop from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Free with museum admission. Bring your own pumpkin or toss one of the museum’s pumpkins ($2 each while supplies last). After the drop, explore the museum’s eight galleries, which take you on a trip through Drop your pumpkin on Nov. 6. over 100 years (Capri 23 | Pixabay) of air and space history. Adults are $16, children 2-12 and seniors $14. The museum is at Charles Lindbergh Blvd., Garden City. Visit www.cradleofaviation.org or call 516-572-4111.

2022 SCHEDULE OF EVENTS JAN 06

The Gilmour Project

JAN 22

Animaniacs In Concert

FEB 19

The Price is Right Live!

FEB 23

The Life and Music of George Michael

MAR 05

Tommy James and The Shondells

MAR 13

Celtic Thunder

MAR 18+19

Joe Bonamassa

APR 01

Howie Mandel

APR 02

Tom Segura

APR 09

8th Annual Louder Than Love Freestyle Concert with TKA/K7, Safire, Judy Torres, & more!

APR 20

Josh Gates

APR 30

Vic DiBitetto

JUN 11

Happy Together Tour

AUG 20

Johnny Mathis

OCT 01

Hot Autumn Nights

OCT 09

Masters of Illusion

WEDNESDAY, NOV. 10

227250 M

Folk Rock Veteran At 2 p.m. at Landmark on Main Street, 232 Main St., Port Washington. In person or livestream options. Description: “Stuart Markus performs folk and rock classics of the 1960s and ’70s. He is a member of the folk-rock harmony trio Gathering Time. He has also organized a number of community folk concerts, most notably the annual ‘Just Wild About Harry’ Chapin tribute concerts by top Long Island songwriters since 2004, held at Eisenhower Park. Visit www.landmarkonmainstreet.org for information and livestream option.


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43 37

HOME & DESIGN

HOMES

Recently Sold

How To Identify A FEMA Inspector

F This charming Colonial cape, on one of the most desirable blocks at 295 Brixton Road South in the heart of Garden City South sold on Oct. 13 for $641,000. Built in 1938, this home has two large bedrooms, two full bathrooms, central air conditioning and an updated eat-in-kitchen with granite countertops. The office in the back of the house leads out to a great private backyard. The basement is fully finished. This home is located within the Town of Hempstead and is zoned for the Franklin Square High School District.

This one-of-a-kind solid brick and masonry one-family home at 594 7th Street South in Garden City South sold on Oct. 7 for $663,000. This mother-daughter setup is sited on a 4,300 square-foot lot on the intersection. It features well-maintained fixtures that give it its original look, a fireplace in the living room, dining area, kitchen, large size family room in the basement that has a separate entrance. It has four bedrooms and three full bathrooms. All appliances are in great condition. Floors are covered with ceramic tile in the kitchen, hardwood floor on the first floor and carpeting on the second floor. The second level of this property has two attic spaces for storage.

EMA inspectors record disaster-caused damage. They do not determine if you’re eligible for FEMA assistance or the amount or type of assistance that FEMA can offer. It is important to respond when they try to contact you. Here’s how you can identify that the person at your door or on the phone is a FEMA inspector. In-person inspection: All FEMA personnel and contractors carry official identification. Applicants should always ask the inspector to show you their official badge, which shows their name and photo. Contract inspectors for FEMA may carry a badge issued by their employer. It will show their name, photo and possibly an ID number. Remote inspection: Inspectors verify they have reached the right applicant by asking for the last four digits of the applicant’s FEMA registration number. The inspector provides the first four digits of the applicant’s registration ID. About inspectors: • They do not request money to complete an inspection and they do not promise that you will receive a grant. • They have your address from your FEMA disaster assistance application, but they may contact you for directions to your property. • They may use phone calls,

text messages and emails— contact information you provided in your FEMA application. • Inspectors may call from FEMA-issued phones or personal cell phones and the area codes could be from somewhere outside New York. • Someone wearing a shirt or jacket that says FEMA does not constitute an official ID. Ask to see their FEMA photo ID badge. • If you are not at home, the inspector will post a letter at the home. If you return home to find an inspector’s letter on your door, do not disregard it. The letter is part of the inspection process and will have the inspector’s name and contact information. If you find a FEMA inspector’s letter on your door and you did not apply for assistance with FEMA, contact FEMA or the FEMA Fraud Investigations and Inspections Division at 866-223-0814 or email StopFEMAFraud@fema.dhs. gov. You can verify you have a pending inspection by calling the FEMA Helpline at 800-621-3362 or video relay service (VRS). You can also visit DisasterAssistance.gov and select “Review Status.” Visit www.fema.gov/disaster/4615 to learn more about New York’s recovery efforts.

Homes shown here represent closed sales, sold by a variety of agencies and selected for their interest to readers by the Anton Media Group editor. Except where noted, data and photos are provided courtesy of Multiple Listing Service of Long Island, Inc. and Zillow.

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38 NOVEMBER 3 - 9, 2021 •• ANTON ANTONMEDIA MEDIAGROUP GROUP 44

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POLICE REPORT Queens Man Convicted For Burglary Spree On North Shore

Acting Nassau County District Attorney Joyce A. Smith recently announced that a Queens man was convicted for his role in a pattern burglary ring that targeted homes in gated communities on the North Shore of Nassau County. Brayan Castano, 33, of Elmhurst, Queens, was convicted in a jury trial of seven counts of burglary in the second degree, attempted burglary in the second degree and possession of burglar’s tools. Castano was acquitted of one count of burglary in the second degree. The trial began on Sept. 20. The defendant is due back for sentencing Jan. 11, 2022. The case against co-defendant Andres Zapata is pending. Codefendant Oscar Vera pleaded guilty for his role in the pattern burglary ring and is awaiting sentence. Acting DA Smith said that, according to the indictment, between May 2018 and September 2018, Castano and his co-defendants burglarized or attempted to burglarize nine houses in gated communities on the North Shore of Nassau, stealing more than $1 million worth of other people’s property, including money, foreign money,

jewelry and designer handbags. The burglary ring specifically chose gated communities with one entrance into and out of the community. A lookout was stationed at the gate so that if police responded to the home being burglarized the crew member could alert accomplices that cops were nearby. All nine incidents occurred on a Friday or Saturday night and the defendants entered the homes through breaking rear windows or doors. Castano and his co-defendants burglarized homes in Old Westbury, Manhasset, Jericho and Woodbury. The defendant was arrested on Sept. 21, 2018 by members of the Nassau County Police Department.

Hempstead Man And Woman Arrested For Garden City Robbery

The Third Squad reports the arrest of a male and female from Hempstead for an incident that occurred on Oct. 23 at 6:35 p.m. in Garden City. According to detectives, Third Precinct officers were alerted by a 37-year-old female victim that her wallet had been stolen while shopping in the Westbury area. A short while later, the officers were notified by Bloomingdales in Roosevelt Field Mall

After all, you “shop” for other things.

that someone was attempting to use the victim’s credit card to purchase clothing. The subject fled the scene prior to police arrival. Approximately an hour later, the same subject returned to Bloomingdales and attempted to make another purchase. Halfway through the transaction, the subject left the store and was located by responding officers. As officers attempted to stop the subject, he fled in a white 2020 Chrysler van towards Old Country Road. The subject was stuck in traffic and exited his vehicle and fled on foot. After a brief foot pursuit, 36-year-old defendant Lameek Dean was placed into custody without further incident. The defendant suffered an injury to his head while he was running and prior to police contact. He was transported to an area hospital for treatment. Defendant Chenelle Overstreet, 38, was also located in the passenger seat of the Chrysler van. She was placed into custody without further incident. A further investigation determined she was in possession of the victim’s identification card and a clear plastic bag containing a white powdery substance believed to be MDMA. Dean has been charged with second-degree forgery, fourth-degree grand larceny, five counts of fourth-degree criminal possession of stolen property, fifth-degree criminal possession of stolen property and second-degree identity theft. Overstreet has been charged with fifth-degree criminal possession of stolen property and seventh-degree criminal possession of a controlled substance. Dean was arraigned when medically practical. Overstreet was arraigned on Oct. 24 at First District Court in Hempstead.

Police Investigate Hicksville Robbery

W

Eighth Squad detectives are investigating a robbery that occurred on Oct. 23 at 9:46 p.m. in Hicksville. According to detectives, a male

e apologize for using the word “shop,” but the fact is, for most people a funeral service is a major purchase and families want to prevent overspending. Combining cost and quality is one of the things we do best. Please feel free to ask about our comparative cost analysis.

subject entered Dunkin Donuts located at 432 Jerusalem Ave. Once inside, the subject pushed two female store clerks, ages 54 and 36, while simulating that he had a gun and demanded that they give him cash from the register. After obtaining an undetermined amount of money, the subject left the store southbound on Jerusalem Avenue. The two female victims and a 66-yearold male store clerk, also present during the robbery, were not injured. The suspect is described as a male black, approximately 17 years of age and 5’6” tall. He was wearing black jeans, a white hooded sweatshirt, white gloves and a white face mask. Detectives request anyone with information regarding this incident to call Crime Stoppers at 1-800-244-8477. All callers will remain anonymous.

Police Investigate Westbury Home Robbery

The Third Squad is investigating a robbery that occurred on Oct. 23 at 12:30 a.m. in Westbury. According to detectives, a 22-yearold male victim was walking towards his residence on Circle Drive when he was approached by an unknown male subject. The subject pointed a black handgun at the victim and forced him into his residence. Once inside the residence the subject took the victims phone, an undisclosed amount of cash and a backpack. The subject then forced the victim to the ground at gun point and fled in an unknown direction. The subject is described as a male black, light skinned, approximately 6 feet tall with a thin build. He was wearing a black ski mask covering most of his face, black hooded sweatshirt and black pants. The victim was not injured. Detectives request anyone with information regarding the above incident to contact the Nassau County Crime Stoppers at 1-800-244-8477. All callers will remain anonymous.

Arthur F. White

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ANTON ANTONMEDIA MEDIAGROUP GROUP• •NOVEMBER NOVEMBER33--9, 9,2021 2021

39 45

OBITUARIES

PORT WASHINGTON Robert Kirtland passed away on Sept. 13. Born July 8, 1922 the son of Mary Adikes Kirtland and Admiral Fred Kirtland. His passion for sailboat racing started in youth, continued into his nineties. A Naval Officer throughout WWII, accepted into Harvard, Bob became editor of Harvard Law Review. He worked as Assistant US Attorney in Manhattan, then Vice President and Associate General Counsel of New York Life Insurance Company. Survived by his wife, Verónica, four children: Carmel, Cecilia, Paul and Felicia; grandchildren: Bryce Hackford, Allegra Fiorito, Natalie Steele, Trevor Leland, Veronica Steele, Grace Kirtland and great-grandchild, Lucia Fiorito. OYSTER BAY William B. Shephard of Oyster Bay, died on Sept. 20, at age 91, formerly of Plainview. A Korean War Navy veteran; senior electrical engineer at Grumman, and consultant on their Star Wars project. His avocation was ship preservation: volunteering on the South Street Seaport‘s Wavertree; and with the Oyster Sloop Preservation Corporation oyster sloop Christeen; and the replica oyster harvester Ida May. Husband of the late Joan, he is survived by his son William L. Shephard, granddaughter

McCourt & Trudden Funeral Home be acquired?

Charlotte Dreisbach, sister Edith Schubel. Donations can be sent to: COSPC-IMP at P.O. Box 386, O.B., NY 11771. GLEN COVE It is with heavy hearts, the Bergmann family regrets to announce the passing of our beloved Joan V. Bergmann of Glen Cove. Wife to the late Arthur Bergmann. Joan worked for many years as director of fund raising for Nassau County American Heart Association. She was an avid Media Group celebrates the Anton winning bingo player. She is survived by her lives of all those in the community. son Arthur Bergmann, granddaughter Andrea Quintana, grandson in-law Darren Quintana We publish obituaries of residents and and three great grandchildren Alyssa, Christian and Nicholas. She will forever be in ourformer hearts. residents at no charge to the

families Lisa Campos Taliep, 63, passed away peace- as a courtesy. We do this fully surrounded by loved ones on Saturday, within the shortest time frame possible Oct. 9. She had a long, courageous fight against to space availability. according breast cancer and did so with much grace. Lisa was born in Glen Cove and was the daughter Emailofno more than 100 words to Nora and Joseph Campos. Lisa is remembered editorial@antonmediagroup.com, or for her exceptional culinary skills, her spirited personality and an even bigger heart. Lisa mailwasto 132 E. Second St., a devoted daughter, sister, wife, mother and Mineola, NY 11501. grandmother. She is survived by her husband Keith Taliep, children Tiana and Dylan Taliep, grandchild Scarlett Taliep and sisters Deirdre Campos and Denise (James) Cherry.

Will

NO YES

transfer my prearrangements Can I

to McCourt & Trudden?

Anton Media Group celebrates the lives of all those in the community. We publish obituaries of residents and former residents at no charge to the families as a courtesy. We do this within the shortest time frame possible according to space availability. Email no more than 100 words to editorial@antonmediagroup.com, or mail to 132 E. Second St., Mineola, NY 11501.

W

ith so many funeral homes selling to large, national corporations over the past few years, many people have asked us if such changes will take place at our firm. We want to assure you the answer is no. The McCourt & Trudden Funeral Home will remain a family-owned firm offering the same personalized service you have come to count on. Anton Media Group celebrates Those of you who desire to maintain theprearrangements lives of all with those your a in the locally-owned firm should know community. We publish that McCourt & Trudden will gladly assist at no charge in the transfer obituaries of residents and of any existing burial arrangements made at otherresidents funeral homes. former atAnd no charge when you transfer your arrangements, weto will honor all the benefits your the families as a ofcourtesy. original contract. This is not a new We do concept; we this alwayswithin have. the shortest Above else, wepossible want you toaccording know timeallframe our entire staff is always available availability. to to helpspace in any way we can. PleaseEmail no contact us if we can be of assistance to more you. than 100 words to

editorial@antonmediagroup.com, or mail to 132 E. Second St., Mineola, NY FUNERA L H11501. OME, INC. 385 Main Street • Farmingdale, NY 11735 ESTABLISHED 1927

385 Main Street • Farmingdale (516) 249-1303 Owner William Trudden Director Thomas J. Gunnip 220412 M

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Weigand Bros. Funeral Home Proud to provide Professional Services with Fair Pricing and a Convenient Location. Anton Media Group celebrates

the lives of all those in the community. We publish obituaries of residents and former residents at no charge to the families as a courtesy. We do this within the shortest time frame possible according to space availability. Email no more than 100 words to editorial@antonmediagroup.com, or mail to 132 E. Second St., Mineola, NY 11501.

Serving the families of Long Island with compassion and care Christopher J Joyce, Licensed Manager Timothy Donohue, Director

49 Hillside Avenue, Williston Park, NY 11596 Weigandbrothers.com • 516-746-4484

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MANHASSET Svetlana Strishak of Manhasset, died on Oct. 23. Beloved wife of late Anatole. Loving mother of Andre and Victor. Cherished Grandmother to Adam, John and Alexandra. Dear GreatGrandmother of Elizabeth and William. Funeral service was held at Our Lady of Kazan Orthodox Church in Sea Cliff. Internment will follow at Roslyn Cemetery. Consider a donation is Svetlana’s name to Our Lady of Kazan Orthodox Church in Sea Cliff. More information can be found at www.whitting.com.


46 40 NOVEMBER 3 - 9, 2021 •• ANTON ANTONMEDIA MEDIAGROUP GROUP

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To Advertise here call 516-403-5170 Email your ad to: classifieds@antonmediagroup.com ***AAA*** AUTO BUYERS $Highest$ Ca$h Paid$. All Years/ Conditions! WE VISIT YOU! Or Donate, Tax Deduct + Ca$h. DMV ID#1303199. Call LUKE 516-VANCARS. 516-297-2277

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COMPANIONS / ELDERCARE WE HAVE THE HELP YOU NEED HHA, LPN, Nurse’s Aide, Childcare, Housekeeping & Day Workers. No Fees to Employers. Call Evons Services 516-505-5510 227537 M European workers available Personal aide, companion and housekeeper positions. Responsible, experienced and with great references. Please call Lana International Services at (516) 790-5864 or (631) 831-1014 for more info. 227325 S

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ADVERTISE HERE CALL 516- 403-5170

EMPLOYMENT I’m looking for a PT babysitting job only in Great Neck. I have 14 yrs experience with children 5 months plus. I’m vaccinated all 3 shots. CPR certified. I’m very patient & caring. All children love me. Amazing references from Great Neck families. Call Ella 516-384-6724.

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2

PORT/MAN LEGALS 11-5-21

LEGAL NOTICES continued from page 41

LEGAL NOTICES

Budgets for the Special Districts of the Town of North Hempstead for the 2022 Fiscal Year. PLEASE TAKE FURTHER NOTICE that the Budgets, as adopted, are available for public inspection in the Office of the Town Clerk, 200 Plandome Road, Manhasset, New York from 9:00 A.M. until 4:45 P.M. Monday through Friday. Dated: Manhasset, New York October 28, 2021 BY ORDER OF THE BOARD OF THE TOWN OF NORTH HEMPSTEAD WAYNE H. WINK, JR. TOWN CLERK 11-3-2021-1T-#227762-MAN

ANTON MEDIA GROUP • NOVEMBER 3 - 9, 2021

LEGAL NOTICES

BOARD OF THE TOWN OF NORTH HEMPSTEAD WAYNE H. WINK, JR. TOWN CLERK 11-3-2021-1T-#227763-MAN

49 2

LEGAL NOTICES

whom process against it may Ballots may be obtained from be served. SSNY shall mail the desk officer of the Port Village Justice 2 years process to: 93A Oakland Ave. Washington Police District Trustee 2 years Port Washington, NY 11050. (Department) at Port WashTrustee 2 years Purpose: any lawful activity. ington Police Headquarters, LEGAL NOTICE BY THE ORDER OF THE 12-1; 11-24-17-10-3; 500 Port Washington BouleNotice of formation of DEB BOARD OF TRUSTEES 10-27-2021-6T- vard, Port Washington, New JOSEPHS CONSULTING, Tara Gibbons #227515-PORT York 11050. LEGAL NOTICE LLC. Arts of Org filed with Village Clerk-Treasurer/ElecVILLAGE OF Dated: November 3, 2021 Secy of State of NY (SSNY) tion Officer PLANDOME MANOR BOARD OF on 9/16/21. Office location: Dated: October 28, 2021 LEGAL NOTICE BOARD OF TRUSTEES POLICE DISTRICT Nassau County. SSNY desNOTICE OF SPECIAL COMMISSIONERS ignated as agent upon whom 2021 Annual Election Notice AVISO LEGAL Port Washington MEETING PORT WASHINGTON process may be served and Pueblo Incorporado de Police District NOTICE IS HEREBY shall mail copy of process POLICE DISTRICT Munsey Park Notice is hereby given that GIVEN that the Board of against LLC to: 43 Harbor ANGELA LAWLOR EL AVISO ES DADO que Trustees of the Incorporated Road, Port Washington, NY the 2021 Annual Election of MULLINS, COMMISSIONER para llenar puestos en las ofiVillage of Plandome Manor, 11050. Purpose: any lawful the Port Washington Police FRANK T. SCOBBO, cinas del Pueblo de Munsey District will be held on the Nassau County, New York act. COMMISSIONER Park las siguientes Elecciones will hold a Special Meeting 11-3; 10-27-20-13-6; 9-29-21- 14th day of December, 2021, BRIAN G. STALEY SR., Generales sera sostenido el on Friday, November 5, 2021, COMMISSIONER 2021-6T-#226976-PORT at the Polish American CitiMartes, 15 de Marzo 2022 zens Association, 5 Pulaski at 12:00 p.m. for the consid11-3-2021-1Ta partir de 12:00 pm hasta Place, Port Washington, New eration of a bid for Snow Re#227677-PORT LEGAL NOTICE 9:00 pm en el Village Hall LEGAL NOTICE moval. Wingrey LLC. Arts. of Org. York, 11050, between the del Pueblo, y los términos son NOTICE OF ADOPTION Pursuant to Chap. 417 of filed with the SSNY on hours of 12:00 P.M. (noon) como sigue: PLEASE TAKE NO- the Laws of 2021, this meet- 9/9/2021. Office: Nassau and 9:00 P.M., for the purLEGAL NOTICE Justicia Del Pueblo 2 años TICE that on October 28, ing will be held by videocon- County. SSNY designated as pose of electing one (1) Police LEGAL NOTICE OF Fideicomisario 2 años 2021, the Town Board of the ference. The Board will be agent of the LLC upon whom District Commissioner to the ADOPTION OF Fideicomisario 2 años Town of North Hempstead using Zoom to conduct this process against it may be Board of Commissioners of LOCAL LAW POR LA ORDEN DEL duly adopted the Annual Bud- meeting. For more informa- served. SSNY shall mail copy the Port Washington Police PLEASE TAKE NOBORDO/TABLA DE FIDE- get for the Town of North tion on how this meeting will of process to the LLC, 3 Oak District. The election is for a TICE that the Board of TrustICOMISARIOS Hempstead for the 2022 Fis- be held and how to partici- Tree Court, Port Washington, term of three (3) years com- ees of the Village of Baxter Tara Gibbones cal Year. pate in a teleconference and/ NY 11050. Purpose: Any law- mencing January 1, 2022. Estates, at a regular meeting Tesorera - Oficinista de PuebPLEASE TAKE FUR- or videoconference please ful purpose. Please take further notice held on October 6, 2021, duly lo/Oficial de Elección THER NOTICE that the contact the Village Clerk or 11-24-17-10-3; 10-27-20- that only those duly regis- adopted Local Law 5 of 2021, Datado: October 28, 2021 Budget, as adopted, is avail- check the Village’s website 2021-6T-#227392-PORT tered voters with the Nassau which reads as follows: 11-3-2021-1T-#227710-MAN able for public inspection in at www.plandomemanor.com. County Board of Elections Local Law No. 5 of 2021, the Office of the Town Clerk, who have resided in the Port A local law extending a temBy Order of the LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE 200 Plandome Road, ManhasBoard of Trustees N o t i c e o f f o r m a t i o n o f Washington Police District porary moratorium on the deNOTICE OF ADOPTION set, New York from 9:00 Inc. Village of AppStablish LLC. Articles of for a period of at least thirty velopment of any parcel of PLEASE TAKE NO- A.M. until 4:45 P.M. - MonPlandome Manor Organization filed with Secy. (30) days next preceding the real property within Business TICE that on October 28, day through Friday. By: Randi Malman Of -State of NY (SSNY) on election to be held on Decem- A District of the Village of PORT WASHINGTON NEWS NOVEMBER 3, 2021 2021, the Town Board of the Dated: Manhasset, New York Village Clerk 07/05/2021. Office location: ber 14, 2021 shall be entitled Baxter Estates intended for Town of North Hempstead October 28, 2021 Dated: October 29, 2021 Nassau County. SSNY Des- to vote at said election. duly adopted the Annual LEGAL NOTICES NOTICES NOTICES BY ORDER OF THELEGAL Applications forLEGAL Absentee NOTICES 11-3-2021-1T-#227774-MAN continued on page 50 ignatedLEGAL as agent of LLC upon

Assets Cash and Cash Equivalents Restricted Cash and Cash Equivalents Receivables Other Governments Due from Other Funds Other Receivables Inventory Prepaid Items Total Assets

LEGAL NOTICE PORT WASHINGTON UNION FREE SCHOOL DISTRICT BALANCE SHEET - GOVERNMENTAL FUNDS June 30, 2021 School Special Miscellaneous General Lunch Aid Special Revenue $ 15,553,601 8,187,876 5,897,339 2,540,512 13,073 1,985,124 $ 34,187,525

Liabilities Payables Accounts Payable $ 1,264,493 Accrued Liabilities 2,878,854 Other Liabilities 1,062,920 Due To Other Governments 1,213,261 Other Funds 761,982 Teachers’ Retirement System 7,032,753 Employees’ Retirement System 626,771 Short-Term Notes Payable Bond Anticipation Note Deferred Credits Overpayments and Collections in Advance 47,811 Unearned Revenue 46,622 Total Liabilities Fund Balance Non-spendable Restricted Assigned Unassigned (Deficit) Total Fund Balances (Deficit) Total Liabilities, Deferred Inflows of Resources and Fund Balance

PORT WASHINGTON

14,935,467 1,985,124 8,197,876 2,378,300 6,690,758

$

721,100

$

398,522 380,609

78,858

$

258,954

2,255,548 2,487

3,808 $1,504,039

$ 2,336,893

$ 258,954

$

$ 172,563

$

$

$

67 1,085,167

93,319 4,960 2,200,945

Debt Service

Capital

$

$

16,809,532

37,669

1,361,862

2,336,893

3,808

532,931 1,358,567

9,084,340 4,671,377 15,560 3,808 1,985,124

391,689

$ 18,701,030

$ 57,380.130

$

$ 2,188,682 2,883,814 1,062,920

220,668

658,307

510,588

19,252,058

142,177

$ 34,187,525

$ 1,504,039

$ 2,336,893

1,213,328 4,779,350 7,032,753 626,771 59,355,000 47,811 188,356

258,954

138,369

$ 16,353,559 23,266,362

391,689

59,355,000 104,065

Total

220,668

60,523,895

171,021

2,872,215

79,378,785

(44,695,080)

1,988,932 11,500,066 2,516,669 (38,004,322)

258,954

171,021

(41,822,865)

(21,998,655)

$ 258,954

$ 391,689

$ 18,701,030

$ 57,380,130

11-3-2021-1T-#227636-PORT


50 3 NOVEMBER 3 - 9, 2021 • ANTON MEDIA GROUP

LEGAL NOTICES continued from page 49

residential use of any kind or capacity. Section 1. Legislative Findings and Intent. The Board of Trustees (the “Board”) of the Village of Baxter Estates (the “Village”), in adopting Local Law No. 1 of 2021 (the “Temporary Moratorium”), found that A. Economic conditions in recent years have adversely impacted the viability of local businesses catering to the local community, evidenced by a consistent presence of vacant storefronts in the Business A Zoning District of the Village, as well as in the commercial districts in the surrounding community of which the Village is a part. The difficulties experienced by local businesses in the Village and surrounding community pre-date the COVID-19 pandemic’s onset in March 2020, but have been compounded by the pandemic’s economic impacts. B. Recently, several owners of parcels of real property in Business A District have expressed an interest in developing their properties for multi-residential use, without any commercial or business use, apparently reflecting the sense of the property owners that commercial and business uses may not offer a reasonable return on their investments in property in the Business A District. C. The Board notes that, in addition to the 23 enumerated commercial, business or other non-residential permitted uses in the Business A District, under Village Code Section 175-21 of Chapter 175, “Zoning,” of the Village Code (the “Zoning Code”), permitted uses presently also include a single-family or two family detached dwelling, or a multiple dwelling, in each case satisfying the zoning code provisions applicable under Article III, “Residence F Districts,” of the Zoning Code. D. The Board notes that the vast majority of properties in the Business A District of the Village along the Village’s primary commercial district, abutting Main Street, Port Washington, contain (or most recently contained) commercial or business uses, some of which also contain some residential use. E. The Board notes that the provisions of Article IV of the Zoning Code have not been modified or amended in more than 2 decades, and that the provisions applicable to residential development in the Business A District, contained in Article III of the Zoning Code and made applicable by cross-reference to residential development in the Business A District, have not been meaningfully re-

LEGAL NOTICES

viewed in many decades. F. The Superintendent of Buildings has advised the Board that it appears that significant zoning variances would be required for possible residential development projects in the Village’s Business A District that have been the subject of recent informal submissions to the Village. The Board notes that most residential development in the Business A District would likely not satisfy relevant restrictions contained in Article III, in light of the size and contours of existing parcels, as improved, in the Business A District. G. The Board finds that the best interests, health, safety and welfare of the Village residents and property owners will be promoted through a study and evaluation of the Village Zoning Code provisions applicable to residential development in the Business A District before any new proposed development comprised partly or entirely of residential uses in the Business A District is processed, reviewed or considered by the appropriate Village Boards, departments and officials. H. The purpose of such study and evaluation will be to enable the Board to explore whether existing regulation of such uses is appropriate to permit property owners to develop, own and operate properties in a reasonable and cost-effective manner, while protecting the health, safety and welfare of all Village residents and property owners, in light of current conditions in the Village and surrounding communities. I. For the foregoing reasons, the Board determines that the best interests, health, safety and welfare of the Village, its residents and its property owners are served by the establishment of a moratorium for a period of six (6) months on (i) the development of all parcels of real property in Business A District for any residential use, in whole or in part, and (ii) the review, processing, consideration and determination as to any submissions or applications of any kind relating thereto, by or on behalf of any owner of property within the Business A District, to the Village, or any Board, department, officer or official of the Village. Since enactment of the Temporary Moratorium, the Board has met with and retained land use and planning consultants, who have advised the Board that they are continuing with their study in preparation for a report and recommendations to address with the Board, which should be available to the Board and the public prior to November of this year. In order to enable that study and report to

3

PORT/MAN LEGALS 11-5-21

be completed, presented and considered, and to enable the Board to consider same, and, if the Board so determines, to prepare and adopt amendments to its Zoning Code in response thereto, the Board finds that the best interests of the Village are served by extending the Temporary Moratorium through June 30, 2022. Section 2. Scope of Moratorium. Except as provided in Sections 3 and 4 below, during the period from and after the effective date of this law until June 30, 2022: A. No new building or other structure shall be constructed, and no existing building or other structure shall be altered, extended or expanded, on any parcel of real property within any Business A District of the Village for any residential use of any kind or capacity, whether in whole or in part. B. No building permits shall be issued for any new building or other structure, or for the alteration, extension or expansion of any existing building or other structure, on any parcel of real property within any Business A District of the Village for any residential use of any kind or capacity, whether in whole or in part. C. No new application shall be accepted, and no pending application shall be processed by the Village, or by any Board, department, official or officer of the Village, with respect to any new building or other structure, or with respect to any existing building or other structure, on any parcel of real property within any Business A District of the Village for any residential use of any kind or capacity, whether in whole or in part. Section 3. Exceptions. A. This moratorium shall not apply to the acceptance or processing of applications, the issuance of building permits, or any construction which relates only to the alteration, repair, replacement, or maintenance of existing buildings and other structures, so long as the proposed work that is the subject thereof complies in all respects with the Village Zoning Code. B. This moratorium shall not apply to any municipal use on property which is owned by either a municipality or a special district of a municipality. Section 4. Variances. In the event of unnecessary hardship, an application for relief from this local law may be made to the Village’s Zoning Board of Appeals pursuant to the provisions of Village Law §7-712-b(2) for a “use variance.” Section 5. Effective Date. This local law shall take effect immediately upon filing with the Secretary of State. Dated: Port Washington, New York October 6, 2021 By Order of the Board of Trustees of the Village of Baxter Estates

LEGAL NOTICES Chrissy Kiernan, Village Clerk-Treasurer 11-3-2021-1T#227657-PORT LEGAL NOTICE Notice is hereby given that the fiscal affairs of the Port Washington Union Free School District for the period beginning on July 1, 2020 and ending on June 30, 2021, have been examined by an independent public accountant, and that the report, prepared in conjunction with the external audit by the independent public accountant, has been placed on our website www. portnet.org and also filed in my office where it is available as a public record for inspection by all interested persons. Pursuant to §35 of the General Municipal Law the Board of Education of the Port Washington Union Free School District may, in its discretion, prepare a written response to the report of external audit by the independent public accountant and file any such response in my office as a public record for inspection by all interested persons not later than December 11, 2021. Elaine Fenick District Clerk Port Washington UFSD 11-3-2021-1T#227635-PORT LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING Town of North Hempstead Board of Zoning Appeals Pursuant to the provisions of the Code of the Town of North Hempstead, NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Board of Zoning Appeals of said Town will conduct a Zoom meeting, on Wednesday, November 17, 2021, at 10:00 am as permitted by a recent change in the NYS Open Meetings Law, and based on the ongoing COVID-19 pandemic, to consider any matters that may properly be heard by said Board, and will hold a public hearing on said date to consider applications and appeals. The following cases will be called at said public hearing. APPEAL #21137 – Danielle Stillman; 120 Reid Ave., Port Washington, Section 5, Block 89, Lot 32; Zoned Residence-C Variance from § 70-100.2(A) (2) to construct fencing between a house and a street (which is not permitted) APPEAL #21106- William Monaghan and Courtney Sempliner; 33 Longview Road, Port Washington; Section 5, Block 134, Lot 18; Zoned: Residential-A Variance from §70-100.2(K) to relocate an existing generator to a location in the rear yard that is too far from the dwelling. The full list of cases for this calendar may be obtained at www.northhempsteadny.gov. All interested persons should appear via the Zoom link below and will be given an opportunity to be heard at such

LEGAL NOTICES

meeting and/or hearing. The Town Board room will not be open to the public an there will be no in-person access to the hearing. All documents pertaining to the above appeal are available via email at bzdept@northhempsteadny.gov The live Zoom hearing may be accessed at https://us02web. zoom.us/j/85312926115 or via phone at +1 929 436 2866 or +1 312 626 6799 or +1 301 715 8592 or +1 669 900 6833 or +1 253 215 8782 or +1 346 248 7799 using webinar ID: 853 1292 6115. Additionally, the public may view the livestream of this meeting at https://northhempsteadny. gov/townboardlive. Should you wish to participate in an appeal hearing, it is recommended that you register in advance by sending an email to bzadept@northhempsteadny.gov no later than Friday, November 12, 2021. Please include your first and last name, street address, email address, any prepared written comments/questions and the appeal number you wish to be heard on. Comments will be limited to 3 minutes per speaker. Members of the public can email written comments or questions addressed to the Board. Written comments must be received 60 minutes prior to the meeting. Questions and/or comments which are timely submitted will be accepted and made a part of the record. DAVID MAMMINA, R.A., Chairman; Board of Zoning Appeals 11-3-2021-1T#227697-PORT LEGAL NOTICE INCORPORATED VILLAGE OF SANDS POINT BOARD OF TRUSTEES MEETING CHANGE OF DATE PLEASE TAKE NOTICE THAT the Tuesday, November 23, 2021 Meeting of the Board of Trustees of the Incorporated Village of Sands Point has been rescheduled to Tuesday, November 16, 2021. The meeting will be held at 8:00 p.m. at Village Hall, 26 Tibbits Lane, Sands Point, New York. BY ORDER OF THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES INCORPORATED VILLAGE OF SANDS POINT PETER A. FORMAN, MAYOR LIZ GAYNOR, VILLAGE CLERK 11-3-2021-1T#227716-PORT LEGAL NOTICE INCORPORATED VILLAGE OF SANDS POINT NOTICE OF A PUBLIC HEARING PLEASE TAKE NOTICE THAT the Board of Trustees of the Incorporated Village of Sands Point will hold a Public Hearing on Tuesday, November 16, 2021 at 8:00 p.m. in the evening at Village Hall, 26 Tibbits Lane, Sands Point, New York to consider

the adoption of the following proposed Local Laws: 1) Proposed Local Law Amending Chapter 110 of the Village Code entitled, “Noise” 2) Proposed Local Law Amending Chapter 85 of the Village Code entitled, “Filming” 3) Proposed Local Law Amending Chapter 132 of the Village Code entitled, “Site Plan Review”; Chapter 145 entitled, “Subdivision of Land” and Chapter 176 entitled, “Zoning” 4) Proposed Local Law Amending Chapter 103 of the Village Code entitled, “License Occupations” 5) Proposed Local Law Enacting Rules & Regulations re Fireworks re Noise and Fees PLEASE TAKE FURTHER NOTICE that at said time and place of Public Hearing all interested persons who wish to be heard will be heard. A copy of the proposed local laws is available to the public at the Village Office during business hours, Mondays through Fridays between the hours of 8:30 a.m. and 3:00 p.m. BY ORDER OF THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES INC. VILLAGE OF SANDS POINT PETER A. FORMAN, MAYOR LIZ GAYNOR, VILLAGE CLERK 11-3-2021-1T#227717-PORT LEGAL NOTICE INC. VILLAGE OF MANORHAVEN BZA PUBLIC HEARING PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that the Board of Zoning Appeals of the Inc. Village of Manorhaven will hold a public hearing in the Village Hall, 33 Manorhaven Boulevard, Port Washington, New York in said Village on November 9, 2021, at 7:30 p.m. to hear the following matters: Z595 - 59 Orchard Beach Boulevard, Port Washington, NY, 11050, S-4, B-59, L-636 in Zone R4. (Continued hearing) Applicant, Pond Ridge Homes, seeks the following variances: (1) Section 155 – 16 (B) of the Village Code in order to construct a building with a building area of 45.02% of the lot area where the maximum permitted is 35%; (2) Section 155 – 35 (A) of the Village Code in order to maintain the eaves that project into the side yards by 42 inches when cornices, eaves, and gutters cannot project more than 24 inches into side yards; and (3 Section 155 – 35 (E) of the Village Code in order to maintain an open side entry stair leading to the second floor under both the left and right side of the building when the Code does not permit entry stairs on the side of the structure leading to a second-story, either open or enclosed, covered or uncovered.

continued on page 51


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PORT/MAN LEGALS 11-5-21

LEGAL NOTICES continued from page 50

Z612 – 10 Sintsink Drive East, Port Washington, NY, 11050, S-4, B-L, L-212,216, The applicant seeks the following variances. 1- 155-40 (A). A nonconforming building or structure can be altered, extended or enlarged only if such alteration, extension or enlargement does not increase the existing nonconformity. The proposed plan increases the nonconforming use due to the residential use expansion not permitted in the Village of Manorhaven Zoning Code C-1 district. 2 - 155-17 (D) No building shall be erected to a height in excess of 26 feet or two stories, as measured from the established street grade. The proposed plans show that the existing height of the building is 28 feet high. The plans indicate expansion of the second-floor residential unit to 28 feet high, 2 feet higher than the Village of Manorhaven Zoning Code permits of 26 feet high. 3155-17 (J) The minimum rear yard setback shall be 10 feet. The proposed plans show an extension of the second floor residential 3 feet from the southeast corner to the rear property line. The Village of Manorhaven Zoning Code requires a 10 feet setback. This extension is 7 feet closer than the Village of Manorhaven Zoning Code permits it to be. 4 - 155-45 (J) In commercial or industrial districts, each off-street parking area shall have an area of not less than 10 feet by 20 feet, with access drives or aisles, in usable shape and condition, not less than 20 feet. The proposed plans indicate parking spaces of only 9 feet wide where Village of Manorhaven Zoning Code requires 10 feet wide spaces, 1 foot less than Code requires. 5- 38-4 (A) Building Permits. Building permits required. Except as otherwise provided in Subsection B of this section, a building permit shall be required for any work which must conform to the Uniform Code and/or the Energy Code, including, but not limited to, the construction, enlargement, alteration, improvement, removal, relocation or demolition of any building or structure or any portion thereof, and the installation of a solid-fuel-burning heating appliance, chimney or flue in any dwelling unit. No person shall commence any work for which a building permit is required without first having obtained a building permit from the Code Enforcement Officer. The proposed plans indicate an illegal lean to garage structure constructed without the required permit in violation of the Village of Manorhaven Zoning Code. The applicant has stated that they will remove this structure. PLEASE TAKE FURTHER NOTICE that the Board will enter into Executive Session from 7 p.m. until 7:30 p.m. with the hearing commencing immediately thereafter.

LEGAL NOTICES

Zoom or virtual conference will not be available as this meeting will be open to in-person attendance at Village Hall, 33 Manorhaven Blvd Port Washington NY 11050. Alex Kovacevic Deputy Clerk/Acting Secretary to the Board of Zoning Appeals Dated: October 27, 2021 Manorhaven, New York. 11-3-2021-1T#227714-PORT LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF HEARING PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that a public hearing will be held by the Town Board of the Town of North Hempstead on the 18th day of November, 2021, at 7:00 o’clock in the evening for the purpose of considering the adoption of the following ordinance: BANK STREET, PORT WASHINGTON, NEW YORK l. All motor or other vehicles of any kind shall comply with the following: PROPOSAL ADOPT: 1. BANK STREET – EAST SIDE – NO PARKING ANYTIME From a point 307 feet south of the south curb line of Main Street, south for a distance of 25 feet. Section 2. All ordinances or regulations heretofore adopted in conflict with this ordinance are hereby repealed. Section 3. PENALTIES: “A violation of this ordinance shall be punishable by a fine not in excess of Thirty ($30.00) Dollars, plus any surcharge payable to other governmental entities.” Section 4. This ordinance shall take effect ten days from the date of its publication and posting pursuant to Section 133 of the Town Law of the State of New York. Section 5. This ordinance shall be incorporated in the Uniform Traffic Code of the Town of North Hempstead. Dated: October 21, 2021 Manhasset, New York BY ORDER OF THE TOWN BOARD OF THE TOWN OF NORTH HEMPSTEAD WAYNE H. WINK, JR. TOWN CLERK 11-3-2021-1T#227756-PORT LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF HEARING PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that a public hearing will be held by the Town Board of the Town of North Hempstead on the 18th day of November, 2021, at 7:00 o’clock in the evening for the purpose of considering the adoption of the following ordinance: CARLTON AVE, PORT WASHINGTON, NEW YORK l. All motor or other vehi-

cles of any kind shall comply with the following: PROPOSAL: RESCIND: 1. T.O. #48-2002 Adopted September 10, 2002 CARLTON AVENUE – EAST SIDE – THREE HOUR PARKING From a point 233 feet north of the north curbline of Bayview Avenue, north for a distance of 110 feet. ADOPT: 1. CARLTON AVENUE – EAST SIDE – THREE HOUR PARKING – 8:00 A.M. TO 4:00 P.M. EXCEPT SATURDAY, SUNDAY AND HOLIDAYS From a point 233 feet north of the north curbline of Bayview Avenue, north for a distance of 110 feet. Section 2. All ordinances or regulations heretofore adopted in conflict with this ordinance are hereby repealed. Section 3. PENALTIES: “A violation of this ordinance shall be punishable by a fine not in excess of Thirty ($30.00) Dollars, plus any surcharge payable to other governmental entities.” Section 4. This ordinance shall take effect ten days from the date of its publication and posting pursuant to Section 133 of the Town Law of the State of New York. Section 5. This ordinance shall be incorporated in the Uniform Traffic Code of the Town of North Hempstead. Dated: October 21, 2021 Manhasset, New York BY ORDER OF THE TOWN BOARD OF THE TOWN OF NORTH HEMPSTEAD WAYNE H. WINK, JR. TOWN CLERK 11-3-2021-1T#227757-PORT LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF HEARING PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that a public hearing will be held by the Town Board of the Town of North Hempstead on the 18th day of November, 2021, at 7:00 o’clock in the evening for the purpose of considering the adoption of the following ordinance: NORTH PLANDOME ROAD, PORT WASHINGTON, NEW YORK l. All motor or other vehicles of any kind shall comply with the following: PROPOSAL ADOPT: 1. NORTH PLANDOME ROAD – BEACH WAY – FULL STOP All Traffic north bound on North Plandome Road shall come to a Full Stop at its intersection with Beachway (South Beachway between Richards Road & Terrace Drive). 2. NORTH PLANDOME ROAD – BEACH WAY – FULL STOP All Traffic south bound on North Plandome Road shall

ANTON MEDIA GROUP • NOVEMBER 3 - 9, 2021

LEGAL NOTICES come to a Full Stop at its intersection with Beachway (South Beachway between Richards Road & Terrace Drive). Section 2. All ordinances or regulations heretofore adopted in conflict with this ordinance are hereby repealed. Section 3. PENALTIES: “A violation of this ordinance shall be punishable by a fine not in excess of Thirty ($30.00) Dollars, plus any surcharge payable to other governmental entities.” Section 4. This ordinance shall take effect ten days from the date of its publication and posting pursuant to Section 133 of the Town Law of the State of New York. Section 5. This ordinance shall be incorporated in the Uniform Traffic Code of the Town of North Hempstead. Dated: October 21, 2021 Manhasset, New York BY ORDER OF THE TOWN BOARD OF THE TOWN OF NORTH HEMPSTEAD WAYNE H. WINK, JR. TOWN CLERK 11-3-2021-1T#227758-PORT LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF HEARING PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that a public hearing will be held by the Town Board of the Town of North Hempstead on the 18th day of November, 2021, at 7:00 o’clock in the evening for the purpose of considering the adoption of the following ordinance: MOREWOOD OAKS, PORT WASHINGTON, NEW YORK l. All motor or other vehicles of any kind shall comply with the following: PROPOSAL: RESCIND: 1. T.O. #12-1981 Adopted June 23, 1981 MOREWOOD OAKS – NORTH SIDE – NO STOPPING – 8 A.M. TO 4 P.M. - SCHOOL DAYS From the east curbline of Sands Point Road, east for a distance of 130 feet 2. T.O. #64-1967 Adopted July 11, 1967 MOREWOOD OAKS – SOUTH SIDE – NO PARKING OR STANDING – 8 A.M. TO 4 P.M. – MONDAY THRU FRIDAY

51 4

LEGAL NOTICES

From the intersection of Sands Point Road, east for a distance of seven hundred ninety-two (792) feet. 3. T.O. #13-2003 Adopted April 01, 2003 MOREWOOD OAKS – NORTH SIDE – NO STOPPING – 8:00 A.M. TO 4:00 P.M. – SCHOOL DAYS From a point 320 feet west of a point opposite the most westerly curb line of Morewood Oaks, West, for a distance of 115 feet. 4. T.O. #14-1956 Adopted April 03, 1956 SANDS POINT ROAD – BOTH SIDES – NO PARKING DURING SCHOOL HOURS From a Manorhaven Boulevard West to the Sands Point Village Line. ADOPT: 1. MOREWOOD OAKS – NORTH SIDE – NO STOPPING ANYTIME From the east curbline of Sands Point Road, east for a distance of 130 feet 2. MOREWOOD OAKS – SOUTH SIDE – NO PARKING ANYTIME From the intersection of Sands Point Road, east for a distance of seven hundred ninety-two (792) feet. 3. MOREWOOD OAKS – NORTH SIDE – NO PARKING – 7:00 A.M. TO 4:00 P.M. – SCHOOL DAYS From a point 320 feet west of a point opposite the most westerly curb line of Morewood Oaks, West, for a distance of 115 feet. 4. SANDS POINT ROAD – WEST SIDE – NO PARKING – 7:00 A.M. TO 4:00 P.M. From a Manorhaven Boulevard West to the Sands Point Village Line. 5. SANDS POINT ROAD – EAST SIDE – NO STOPPING ANYTIME From a Manorhaven Boulevard West to the Sands Point Village Line. Section 2. All ordinances or regulations heretofore adopted in conflict with this ordinance are hereby repealed. Section 3. PENALTIES: “A violation of this ordinance shall be punishable by a fine not in excess of Thirty ($30.00) Dollars, plus any surcharge payable to other governmental entities.” Section 4. This ordinance shall take effect ten days from the date of its publication and posting pursuant

to Section 133 of the Town Law of the State of New York. Section 5. This ordinance shall be incorporated in the Uniform Traffic Code of the Town of North Hempstead. Dated: October 7, 2021 Manhasset, New York BY ORDER OF THE TOWN BOARD OF THE TOWN OF NORTH HEMPSTEAD WAYNE H. WINK, JR. TOWN CLERK 11-3-2021-1T#227759-PORT LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF ADOPTION PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that on October 28, 2021, the Town Board of the Town of North Hempstead duly adopted the Annual Budget for the Town of North Hempstead for the 2022 Fiscal Year. PLEASE TAKE FURTHER NOTICE that the Budget, as adopted, is available for public inspection in the Office of the Town Clerk, 200 Plandome Road, Manhasset, New York from 9:00 A.M. until 4:45 P.M. - Monday through Friday. Dated: Manhasset, New York October 28, 2021 BY ORDER OF THE BOARD OF THE TOWN OF NORTH HEMPSTEAD WAYNE H. WINK, JR. TOWN CLERK 11-3-2021-1T#227761-PORT LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF ADOPTION PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that on October 28, 2021, the Town Board of the Town of North Hempstead duly adopted the Annual Budget for the Town of North Hempstead for the 2022 Fiscal Year. PLEASE TAKE FURTHER NOTICE that the Budget, as adopted, is available for public inspection in the Office of the Town Clerk, 200 Plandome Road, Manhasset, New York from 9:00 A.M. until 4:45 P.M. - Monday through Friday. Dated: Manhasset, New York October 28, 2021 BY ORDER OF THE TOWN BOARD OF THE TOWN OF NORTH HEMPSTEAD WAYNE H. WINK, JR. TOWN CLERK 11-3-2021-1T#227760-PORT

Early Holiday Deadline

With the Thanksgiving holiday coming up, please remember that we have an early legal ad deadline. All legal ads are due by Wednesday, November 24, 2021 10 AM Thanks and have a wonderful holiday!

Early Holiday Deadline With the Thanksgiving holiday coming up, please remember that we have an early legal ad deadline. All legal ads are due by Wednesday, November 24, 2021 10 AM Thanks and have a wonderful holiday!


WORD FIND

52 NOVEMBER 3 - 9, 2021 •• ANTON ANTONMEDIA MEDIAGROUP GROUP

This is a theme puzzle with the subject stated below. Find the listed words in the grid. (They may run in any direction but always in a straight line. Some letters are used more than once.) Ring each word as you find it and when you have completed the puzzle, there will be 16 letters left over. They spell out the alternative theme of the puzzle.

INTERNATIONAL WORD WORD FIND FIND INTERNATIONAL

ARIES (March 21-April 19). While there are luxuries you wish you could afford, the truth is, you most appreciate the bounty you already have. In fact, with a little planning, you could fill your days with your favorite simple luxuries. This week, you’ll be constantly thinking of how you can set yourself up for maximum enjoyment.

Front line medical workers 16 Letters Solution: WORD FIND

This is a theme puzzle with the subject stated below. Find the listed words in the grid. (They may run in any direction but always in a straight line. Some letters are used more than once.) Ring each word as you find it and when you have completed the puzzle, there will be 16 letters left over. They spell out the alternative theme of the puzzle.

TAURUS (April 20-May 20). One of the kindest things you can do for yourself is to tell everyone, with words and actions, “I’m busy and I don’t want to be interrupted.” It has been a while since you could do what you wanted to do for an extended period without reporting to anyone or being on the hook to solve their problems. Make it happen.

Front line medical workers Solution: 16 Letters

© 2021 Australian Word Games Dist. by Creators Syndicate Inc.

GEMINI (May 21-June 21). You are worthy of connection even when you don’t feel particularly attractive or deserving. Feelings can lie. Try not to let all that striving for perfection you do keep you from experiencing the love and appreciation around you. It’s there whether you notice it or not. You’re loved just as you are. CANCER (June 22-July 22). Your intensity is a gift that sometimes occurs to you as a curse. This much energy is difficult to manage, but you’re constantly gaining skill in the matter. This enormous need inside you can occur as a void when in fact it is an entity -- a possession along the lines of a vacuum or magnet, pulling in the vibrance of life. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). A good magician does not repeat tricks to the same crowd in the same show. A good comedian does not say a joke more than once. And you should not have to echo yourself either. Though you will be asked to perform like a circus seal this week, this will not reduce your artistry if you stay in charge of your act. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). You could be happier, but adding new elements is not the way. So, you’re relieved of the duty to wish, grasp, propose or ask. This week, the way to greater joy will be very easy because it is a process of subtraction. Say goodbye to clutter and the superfluous. Simplify down to the most fulfilling things you already have.

Accident Ache Acute Advice Arms Back Beds Bone Break Campus Cast Child Colic

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). You’re all about efficiency. You’ll design your route to avoid backtracking. You’ll make your points in an email instead of calling a meeting. You’ll opt for text over a phone call. But the biggest timesaver of all is simply being clear and upfront about what you want. Actually getting it will still entail an exciting dance. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). Motivation ebbs and flows -- a test. Push through the slump and you’ll show your motivation who is boss. Once you’re in motion, energy will build as you go. Soon, fickle feelings will be irrelevant to your process. You’ll get rooted in something deeper, and you’ll work when you tell yourself to work. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). Everyone has flaws. Your flaws, if you can accept them, pave the pathway to love. If you are afraid of being revealed in some way, consider bringing it into the light. You are not alone in your fears or quirks. By speaking them, you become impervious to isolation caused by secrets and silence.

Illness Knee Scar Illness Limbs Skull Knee Nasal Sleep Limbs Spots Nasal Nerve Temple Nerve Nurse Tibia Nurse Operate Tube Operate Otitis Ulcer Otitis Ulna Panic Panic Vein Pulse Pulse Ward Radio Radio X-ray Receptionist Ribs Receptionist Ribs

Scar Skull Sleep Spots Temple Tibia Tube Ulcer Ulna Vein Ward X-ray

Solution: Life saving heroes

737 3rd Street • Hermosa Beach, CA 90254 310-337-7003 • info@creators.com

Date: 11/7/21

lution: Life saving heroes

Creators Syndicate

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). The cost of a bigger perspective is giving up your footing in the current dynamic. You’ll have to decide which game you want to play and at what level you should play it. Unfortunately, you can’t have it all; you’ll have to choose. There are benefits to each side. So, what’s at stake? Is it worth making a change?

Creators Syndicate By Steve BeckerDate: 11/7/21 737 3rd Street • Hermosa Beach, CA 90254 310-337-7003 • info@creators.com

CONTRACT BRIDGE

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). It’s better to have hopes delivered on than be imposed on by an unexpected circumstance you don’t know what to do with, even if the situation would be categorized by most people as favorable. The surprise of the week will not be fully unforeseen, which is what makes it all the more delightful. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). Everyone feels vulnerable at some time. Most people feel a degree of vulnerability every day. So the question is not whether or not you feel vulnerable; it is whether you consider your vulnerability to be a liability. Could you just accept it? If so, you’re also accepting a connection with others in similar straits.

THIS WEEK’S BIRTHDAYS

You feel worthy of goodness, though you still do more work than the others. It’s so natural to you to stay busy, and you love what you learn as you apply yourself to new challenges. You’ll love what happens when someone all but forces you to slow down and participate in novelty, adventure and social whims. You’ll save up in early 2022 and invest well in April. A skill you pick up will be your ticket into a tightknit group -perhaps one you previously didn’t know existed. COPYRIGHT 2021 CREATORS.COM

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Coma Cough Accident Coma Ache Cure Cough AcuteDamage Cure Advice Damage Drip Arms Drip Ease Back Ease Endocrinology Beds Endocrinology Bone Examine Examine BreakFall Fall Campus Femur Femur Cast Fever Child Fever Graze Colic Graze Hand Hand

© 2021 Australian Word Games Dist. by Creators Syndicate Inc.

HolidayMathis Mathis Holiday Mathis HOROSCOPESByByByHoliday HOROSCOPES

FULL RUN


ANTONMEDIA MEDIAGROUP GROUP •• NOVEMBER NOVEMBER 33 -- 9, 9, 2021 2021 ANTON

FULL RUN

Wishing Wishing Wishing you peace you youpeace and peace happiness and andhappiness happiness this Thanksgiving. this thisThanksgiving. Thanksgiving.

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© 2021 DOUGLAS ©© 2021 2021 ELLIMAN DOUGLAS DOUGLAS REAL ELLIMAN ELLIMAN ESTATE.REAL EQUAL REAL ESTATE. ESTATE. HOUSING EQUAL EQUAL OPPORTUNITY. HOUSING HOUSING OPPORTUNITY. OPPORTUNITY. 110 WALT WHITMAN 110110 WALT WALT ROAD, WHITMAN WHITMAN HUNTINGTON ROAD, ROAD, HUNTINGTON STATION, HUNTINGTON NY STATION, 11746. STATION, 631.549.7401. NYNY 11746. 11746. 631.549.7401. 631.549.7401.

Weekly Sudoku Puzzle Enter digits from 1 to 9 into the blank spaces. Every row must contain one of each digit. So must every column, as must every 3x3 square.

Answer to last issue’s Sudoku Puzzle

Answer to last issue’s Crossword Puzzle

elliman.com elliman.com elliman.com

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Welcome Welcome Welcome thethe the Season Season Season ofof of Gratitude Gratitude Gratitude

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54 NOVEMBER 3 - 9, 2021 •• ANTON ANTON MEDIA MEDIA GROUP GROUP

ENTERTAINMENT & LIFESTYLE

Melissa Etheridge’s Favorite Chiefs BY DAVE GIL DE RUBIO

M

dgilderubio@antonmediagroup.com

idwest to the core, Melissa Etheridge is someone whose love for music is almost equaled by her devotion to football. In the case of the National Football League, her ride-ordie is the Kansas City Chiefs. Her fanaticism led her to create a 2020 song “The Chiefs Are Going to the Superbowl” which contains the nifty couplet, “Now if there’s anything I love as much as California weed, it’s Tyreek, Kelce Frank and Chris, Honey Badger and Andy Reid.” And while she got her heart broken by the Tampa Bay Buccaneers in a 31-9 route at Super Bowl LV (“Wasn’t that one of those games where you are just not well after watching that? You can lose, but damn. After playing so well for the year. I think it made them hungry again. Jesus—Tom Brady. I can’t.”), Etheridge was over the moon when Kansas City hoisted the Lombardi Trophy at the conclusion of Super Bowl LIV the prior year after the rival San Francisco 49ers went down to a 31-20 defeat. Currently touring behind One Way Out, a project consisting of seven songs she penned in the late 1980s and early 1990s, Etheridge is thrilled to be out pounding the pavement behind her sixteenth studio album, with tracks originally recorded back Melissa Etheridge (Photo by Lauren Dukoff) in 2013. “I loved finding these older songs that I hadn’t released,” she explained. “Songs about stuff that I wouldn’t write now because I’m not feeling sexuVisit www.longislandweekly.com to read more ally frustrated. But it’s fun to sing those songs. It’s like finding a treasure and seeing that I can do this this project, Chiefs Kingdom and the trio of Kansas City players that are near and dear to this again—rock and hit you in the teeth and while it’s truthful, I don’t have to have gone through it now.” Kansan’s heart.

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L LI IW IW LIW

LONG ISLAND WEEKLY

Top 10 Heartland Rockers The crossroads of folk, country music and ‘60s garage rock, heartland rock is a sub-genre that eventually got absorbed by Americana. And while it geographically suggests an artist from the Midwest, the following list demonstrates that’s not always the case. Bruce Springsteen (New Jersey) Bob Seger (Michigan) John Mellencamp (Indiana) John Fogerty (California) Tom Petty (Florida) Lucinda Williams (Louisiana) Steve Earle (Texas) John Hiatt (Indiana) Joe Grushecky (Pennsylvania) Bryan Adams (Ontario, Canada) —Dave Gil de Rubio

Visit www.longislandweekly.com to read an exclusive feature on Melissa Etheridge.

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NORTH ZONE

ANTON MEDIA GROUP • NOVEMBER 3 - 9, 2021

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2021-11-03