Great Neck Record 2/16/22 edition is published weekly by Anton Media Group.

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Great Neck, Great Neck Estates, Great Neck Plaza, Kensington, Kings Point, Lake Success, Russell Gardens, Saddle Rock and Thomaston VOL. 72, NO. 3 AN ANTON MEDIA

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CAMPS & SCHOOLS

Big changes for SAT

Sail away with me Hofstra camp re-opening

YOUR LOCAL NEWS

(See page 13)

Neighbors: Rising Ground appoints Great Neck resident as new chief operating officer

Slippery Slope? Hochul housing proposal slammed

(See page 36)

(See page 3)

Calendar: The Price Is Right Live is coming to Long Island this Saturday (See page 37)

Great Neck Record (USPS 791-440) 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 $1.00. Annual subscription rate is $26 in Nassau County.

Governor Kathy Hochul speaks before the Long Island Association at the Crest Hollow Country Club on Jan. 21. Her comments on housing did not include her controversial accessory dwelling units proposal. (Office of the Governor)

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Lifestyle: Simple tips to save energy by adjusting how you use the fridge


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FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2022 • ANTON MEDIA GROUP

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TOP STORY

Is This The End Of Suburbia? Elected officials decry housing solution

BY FRANK RIZZO

frizzo@antonmediagroup.com

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overnor Kathy Hochul’s proposed solution to the state’s lack of affordable housing might be worse than the problem her critics charged. It would allow homeowners to create what are called accessory dwelling units (ADUs) within their houses or on their properties. The idea was slammed by area-elected officials as an overreach and violation of home rule. And it would undercut single-family zoning, the bedrock of suburbia. Even Congressman Thomas Suozzi, a fellow Democrat, called the governor’s idea “radical.” Of course, he also hopes to challenge her in a primary later this year. When she spoke at the Long Island Association State of the Region Breakfast last month, Hochul briefly discussed her vision of affordable housing. She noted Long Island’s “wonderful communities” but pointedly added, “Their kids cannot afford to raise their own kids there either and they have to leave. And that is sad, that is tragic. Let’s build back more affordability, transit, oriented development, places like Wyandanch....Those places are the examples for the rest of our state and the rest of the nation on how we focus on building back increasing capacity, letting people live and work right there or be close to transit to take them to their jobs. That’s how we build back Long Island, these kinds of investments.” She made no mention of her ADU plan, which she had sketched out in the State of the State earlier that month. It turned out, the devil was in the details, in hundreds of pages of a dense follow-up budget message that few would read. One of them was County Legislator Tom McKevitt (R– East Meadow), who previously served more than a dozen years on the state assembly. “When I researched the governor’s state budget proposal, I was astonished to find that she buried this offensive legislation, which constitutes a sneaky attempt to destroy the suburbs,” McKevitt said in a statement. “Long Island neighbors will not stand for this attempt to urbanize suburbia by outlawing single-family homes.” The legislation would, according to Hochul, “require municipalities

Elected officials gathered on Feb. 3 to criticize the governor’s proposal. At podium is Town of Oyster Bay Supervisor Joseph Saladino. (Town of Oyster Bay)

to allow a minimum of one ADU said at a recent legislative budget on owner-occupied residentially hearing, “We are not keeping pace zoned lots.” Municipalities could with our housing production based set size requirements, permit fees, on our population growth and our safety standards and ban short-term job growth so there’s a real demand rentals. The bill would provide about for housing, especially downstate.” $85 million to help legalize existing A report by the Citizens Budget or help create new ADUs. Commission singled out Nassau as Like the much-criticized bail having among the lowest housing reform in 2020, the proposal was production rates in the country, slipped into the 2023 proposed bud- blaming exclusionary zoning. It get so that it would not be up results in high housing costs for legislative debate—as is and keeps many from the case for stand-alone the dream of home bills—and would force ownership or even legislators to vote affordable rental down the budget I know local land use units. (with all the other Reactions planning is the bedrock things they might A petition of local government. favor) in order to started by the defeat the proposal. Town of Hempstead —Congressman Thomas Suozzi It’s similar to a numon Feb. 6 on change. ber of bills in the state org and titled “Stop legislature committees that Governor Kathy Hochul’s would prohibit municipalities Urbanization Plan!” had from imposing so-called “exclusion- already surpassed 5,000 signatures ary zoning” rules that prohibit acby Feb. 9. According to the petition, cessory apartments in single-family the plan “would negatively impact zones. Affordable housing advocates our suburban quality-of-life, local blame strict zoning for limiting the infrastructure, traffic, parking, the stock of housing and even segregate environment, emergency services, neighborhoods. police protection, schools, as well as By legalizing the accommodations, energy and water supplies.” “we can create extra income for Assemblyman Michael Montesano homeowners, we can create safe and (R, C, I, LBT–Glen Head) said the affordable housing for tenants, we governor’s plan “possibly violate(s) can give seniors the ability to age in The Constitution. We oppose this place,” said Casey Berkovitz, an offiproposal because it would eliminate cial with the think tank The Century single family zoning and completely Foundation as quoted in citylimits. takes zoning decisions out of local org. “It’s such a win-win policy.” control. It lacks the respect local New York State Division of governments deserve and compasHousing and Community Renewal sion for the real issue: high taxes and Commissioner RuthAnne Visnauskas high housing costs. Our local elected

officials and their zoning boards are far more knowledgeable on their communities needs compared to Albany bureaucrats.” Suozzi sent a letter to the Long Island Democratic state senators— Anna Kaplan, Kevin Thomas, Todd Kaminsky, John Brooks and Jim Gaughran urging them to vote against the proposal. In his letter, according to a press release, “Having served as both a mayor and county executive, I know local land use planning is the bedrock of local government; zoning and land use planning is one of the key reasons that local governments were created in the first place,” said Suozzi in a statement. “This blatant attack on suburban communities will end single-family housing as we know it, strip local control away from the New Yorkers who live there, tank the value of their homes, overcrowd their previously quiet streets and on top of it all, not do anything to solve our affordable housing problem,” said Congressman Zeldin, who is the presumptive Republican and Conservative candidate to challenge Hochul this year. At a Feb. 2 press conference, a coalition of officials, led by Nassau County Executive Bruce Blakeman, Oyster Bay Town Supervisor Joseph Saladino, Hempstead Town Supervisor Don Clavin, North Hempstead Town Supervisor Jen DeSena, town councilmembers, county legislators and mayors and trustees from more than two dozen villages registered their opposition. According to a press release, they “detailed how the governor’s urbanization plan would negatively impact the environment, traffic, parking, emergency services, police protection, gas and electric supply, sanitary sewers and water supply, as well as the local school systems.” “Allowing [ADUs] on the property of homes that are currently zoned for single-family use is nothing short of a direct attack on our suburban communities and the quality of life we cherish,” said DeSena, who promised to join with her fellow elected officials to defeat the proposal.

To comment on this story, email frizzo @antonmediagroup.com


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LOCAL NEWS

Jovia Supports Eisenhower Park Ice Center

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n an ongoing effort to support the youth of local communities, Jovia Financial Credit Union, one of the leading credit unions on Long Island headquartered in Westbury, has announced a multi-year partnership agreement with Northwell Health Ice Center as the “Official Credit Union Partner” of the ice center located in Eisenhower Park in East Meadow and Westbury. Jovia will be the presenting sponsor of the In-House Youth Hockey Programs at Northwell Health Ice Center, which includes Youth House Leagues, Youth Summer Camps and Youth Clinics. Each program is geared towards kids ages 5–13. A Jovia Financial Credit Union ATM will be positioned conveniently in the main lobby and during select times, Jovia representatives will be present to interact with families, provide information about Jovia’s services and promote financial literacy. “Young people’s passion for playing hockey is growing by leaps and bounds and Jovia is excited to be a part of it by partnering with Northwell Health Ice Center to sponsor its in-house youth hockey programs,” Jovia Chief Marketing Officer Renu

Jovia has lent its support to the Northwell Health Ice Center at Eisenhower Park. (Contributed photo) Dalessandro commented. “Youth sports provide so many benefits for children, both mentally and physically, and we look forward to supporting youth hockey and athletics on Long Island, while helping children achieve fulfilling athletic experiences.” One of the coolest athletic venues on Long Island, Northwell Health Ice Center is not only a place to ice skate, but it is the official practice facility of the New York Islanders. It is also home to many youth travel hockey programs such as P.A.L. Junior Islanders, Girl’s

Elite Hockey Program and Long Island Mavericks, as well as public and private local high school varsity hockey teams, Farmingdale State men’s hockey, Long Island University men and women’s hockey program and many adult hockey leagues. “We are very excited to work with Jovia,” Northwell Health Ice Center Vice President of Partnerships Christopher Lombardo said. “Jovia is such a big supporter of giving back to the local community and we are proud to team up with them to support youth

hockey on Long Island.” At approximately 175,000 square feet in size, Northwell Health Ice Center offers something for all ages and skill levels, including hockey development classes, hockey skills and skating clinics, ice skating classes, freestyle figure skating sessions and public skating sessions. The state-ofthe-art facility also offers a gym/training center, hockey and figure skating equipment, skate sharpening, sports therapy and rehabilitation services, Allstar Children’s Center, and the New York Islanders pro shop. About: Jovia has offered banking services to Long Islanders for more than 80 years. With more than $3.8 billion in assets and over 200,000 members, Jovia has branches and a shared branch network throughout Nassau and Suffolk counties. For more information, visit www.jovia. org or call 1-855-JOVIA4U. Visit www. NorthwellHealthIceCenter.com for more information. —Submitted by Jovia and Northwell Health Ice Center

Northwell Launches Lung Transplant Program Northwell Health recently announced that it has begun listing patients who need a lung transplant through the United Network for Organ Sharing (UNOS), the final steps toward opening the first lung transplant program serving Long Island and Queens residents. As the number of New Yorkers requiring a lung transplant have tripled over the last decade, the Northwell Health Transplant Center at North Shore University Hospital (NSUH) launched its program to fill an urgent need. With the addition of lung procedures, NSUH now offers world-class solid organ transplantation services for adult heart, kidney, liver and lung. Cohen Children’s Medical Center in New Hyde Park also performs pediatric kidney transplants. There are currently just 73 lung transplant centers in the United States. Lung transplantation was already expected to grow before the COVID-19 pandemic left in its wake an entire cohort of survivors whose lungs have been permanently

The ER entrance at North Shore University Hospital. (Northwell Health)

scarred, damaged or otherwise compromised. About seven percent of lung transplants performed in 2021 were COVID-related. That’s in addition to the fact that Northwell physicians saw a 23 percent increase in patients experiencing lung failure between 2017-19. “Half of all lung transplant recipients at New York City hospitals traveled from Long Island, Queens, Brooklyn or Staten Island,” said Zachary Kon, MD, surgical director of Advanced Lung Failure and Lung Transplantation Services at

Northwell. “It’s important for patients to receive care in the communities where they live. That’s why Northwell being able to offer lung transplantation opens up options for the region and improves quality of life for their entire network of supporters on this life-saving health journey. One expedition is enough.” The lung transplant program, which has received all necessary regulatory approvals, is the latest addition to an ongoing clinical and capital investment into North Shore University Hospital. The Petrocelli Advanced Surgical Pavilion, a seven-story, 280,000-square-foot building meant to transform the capabilities of the Level I trauma center and teaching hospital, is expected to open in 2023. NSUH is also home to the Sandra Atlas Bass Heart Hospital, the Katz Women’s Hospital, neurosurgery, multi-organ transplant services and one of the busiest emergency departments in the New York Metropolitan area. “Lung transplant is the latest life-changing specialty we’re proud

to offer to the communities we serve, and like everything we do at North Shore University Hospital, it will be performed with sophistication and best-in-class care,” NSUH Executive Director Jon Sendach said. “Our reputation already makes us a destination for complex medical procedures and that coordination of care as part of an integrated health system sets us apart.” NSUH performed Long Island’s first heart transplant in February 2018 and followed up by completing Long Island’s first liver transplant in December 2019. UNOS is a nonprofit which serves as the nation’s transplant system, overseeing the network of transplant hospitals, organ procurement organizations and thousands of volunteers who are dedicated to honoring the gifts of life entrusted to us and to making lifesaving transplants possible for patients in need. Visit Northwell.edu and follow on @NorthwellHealth on Facebook, Twitter, Instagram and LinkedIn. —Submitted by Northwell Health


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WITH MORE ST. FRANCIS HEART CENTER LOCATIONS FROM THE SOUTH SHORE TO THE NORTH SHORE,

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FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2022 • ANTON MEDIA GROUP

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MacArthur Basketball Team Supports Fallen NYPD Officers BY JAMES ROWAN

levittown@antonmediagroup.com

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hen fans walked into the MacArthur High School gym for a recent game, something looked a bit different. As the Generals warmed up, they were wearing their blue away uniforms. For every home game this season, the Generals were dressed in white. So why the change to blue? As it turns out, the game was on Feb. 2, the same day as the funeral for fallen New York City police officer William Mora. “We wanted to honor and respect those who made and continue to make the ultimate sacrifice and protect our families and communities everyday,” MacArthur basketball coach Brian Maini said in an email. Mora and his partner Jason Rivera were killed while responding to a domestic disturbance. The funerals for both officers—held a week apart— were at St. Patrick’s Cathedral and were attended by thousands of police

The MacArthur basketball team recently dressed in blue uniforms to support fallen NYPD officers. (Photo courtesy Levittown School District) officers from around the country. Fittingly, the Generals came away For the MacArthur basketball team, with a 44-40 win over Great Neck wearing all blue was a show of respect. North. John Rebaudo had 13 points

and Matt Sarni added 12 to pace MacArthur. Matt Cassidy led the defensive effort and took four charges in the win. Sonny D’Errico added eight points while Sebastian Loor had five and T.J. Trapani added two. Cassidy also contributed four points to the effort. Over at Island Trees, the girls basketball team is 5-5 in Conference A-5 and 8-9 overall. In a recent 47-22 win against Clarke, Emily Carbonaro had 16 points, including three three-pointers and Mikayla Ragot had 10 points and five assists. Alivia Agosta also sank a pair of three pointers. Senior guard Carbonara is averaging 10.1 points per game for the Lady Bulldogs. Junior guard Agosta is averaging six points per game and she also leads the team with 18 three-pointers on the season. Ragot, also a senior guard, contributes 9.1 points per game for Island Trees. —James Rowan is a Levittown resident

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FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2022 • ANTON MEDIA GROUP

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Tava: Authentic Cuisine With A Modern Twist

ava Fine Indian Cuisine was given a warm welcome into the Glen Cove community at a ribbon-cutting ceremony, hosted by the Glen Cove Downtown Business Improvement District. The family-owned restaurant, at 61 Glen St., opened last November and has received a positive response from patrons over the past few months. Owner and chef Sukhdev Singh, his son Kam Singh and nephew Supy Singh —Tava co-owners — spent eight months renovating the space, formerly Andros Grill and have transformed it into a more upscale space, with a sleek bar and bold artwork. The Singhs were presented with citations from the Glen Cove Downtown B.I.D., the Glen Cove Chamber of Commerce, Mayor Pamela D. Panzenbeck, Legislator Delia DeRiggiWhitton and the offices of Assemblyman Charles Lavine and Senator James Gaughran, who all wished success for Tava on its new endeavor. The Singh family also owns House of India in Huntington and Mango in Bellmore and did some research before

overdue for a fine-dining Indian restaurant and the inclusion of Tava should be a draw for people from other nearby towns. “For years, people have been asking for Indian cuisine and the closest places were in Hicksville or Port Washington,” Holman said. “Now, with Tava in our downtown, Glen Cove will be a destination for our neighboring communities. I’m very thankful for them for investing in our community and hope people support them; the food is incredible.” Tava is open for lunch Tuesday through Sunday, from noon to 3 p.m. and for dinner from 4 to 10 p.m. and Sukhdev Singh (center) with family members and supporters at the is closed on Mondays. The menu ribbon cutting for Tava Fine Indian Cuisine. (Photo courtesy of Glen Cove Downtown Business Improvement District) includes a variety of authentic dishes, from Chicken or Lamb Vindloo and a choosing their newest addition. with an Indian twist, adding ingredients Tandoori Platter to vegetarian dishes “Kam and I decided it was time for such as saffron, cilantro and turmeric to such as Saag Paneer and Dal, and expansion and we looked at a lot of traditional recipes. seafood choices such as Fish Curry different neighborhoods and realized “We kept the same cuisine as our or Shrimp Shah Korma. Visit www. in Glen Cove, there was really no fathers’ recipes,” Supy said. “We just tavacuisine.com or call 516-277-1684 sit-down, high-end Indian restaurant,” made it a little more modern.” for more information. Supy said. “We thought this was the Business Improvement District —Submitted by Glen Cove perfect spot for that.” Executive Director Patricia Holman Downtown Business The cousins created a drink menu said she believes Glen Cove was long Improvement District

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Neil Chadderton Memorial EisnerAmper 4 Mile Run To Feed Long Island’s Hungry R unners and walkers from all over Long Island are cordially invited to sign up for the Neil Chadderton Memorial EisnerAmper 4 Mile Run to Feed Long Island’s Hungry. It will be held at Eisenhower Park on Sunday, March 13 from 8:30 a.m. to 10 a.m. The Run will be conducted in the memory of Neil Chadderton, a longtime stalwart of the Greater Long Island Running Club and the North Country Road Warriors, who was taken from us far too soon on Sept. 6 of 2021 at the age of 59, just weeks before he would have celebrated his 60th Birthday by participating the GLIRC 6 Hour 60th Birthday Run. The charitable beneficiary of the Run is Long Island Cares, the Harry Chapin Food Bank. The Run will help benefit the hungry and food insecure of Long Island and work towards the Long Island Cares vision of a “Hunger Free Long Island.” The generous event sponsor EisnerAmper is one of the premier tax and business advisory firms in the U.S., with more than 2,000 employees and over 200 partners around the world. The firm combines responsiveness with a long-range perspective; to help clients meet the pressing issues they face today, and position them for success tomorrow. Early registration is open at www.glirc.org until Feb. 28 at 5 p.m. Late registration will still be available

Don’t Miss t ! f e L s 2 Week

Pictured here as they announce plans for the March 13th Neil Chadderton Memorial EisnerAmper 4 Mile Run to Feed Long Island’s Hungry are (left to right) LI Cares Community Development Coordinator Karen Sullivan, Neil Tipograph of EisnerAmper, Tom Hall of EisenerAmper, Neil’s widow Jean Chadderton, GLIRC Executive Director Katie Pearlman and GLIRC President Mike Polansky. (Photo courtesy of the Greater Long Island Running Club)

after Feb. 28 until the day of the event, however, there will be a price increase. Save the date and join us at Eisenhower Park on March 13 to honor the memory of our good buddy Neil Chadderton, and to help LI Cares work towards a Hunger Free Long Island.

For more information, contact Greater Long Island Running Club Executive Director Katie Pearlman at 516-349-7646 or katie@glirc.org. —Submitted by the Greater Long Island Running Club

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12 FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2022 • ANTON MEDIA GROUP

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“Whatever I’ve asked for, “

I’ve gotten.

Bethpage’s 2022 U.S. Presidential Scholars Program Candidates

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ethpage High School seniors Suchitha Channapatna and Ruthitha Channapatna were named as candidates in the 2022 U.S. Presidential Scholars Program. Twin sisters, Bethpage’s two scholars are among the 5,000 students nationwide to receive this invitation. Candidacy for this program is based on either their outstanding performance on the ACT Assessment or the College Board SAT, nomination by their Chief State School Officer or one of the program’s partner recognition organizations. The U.S. Presidential Scholars Program was established in 1964 by executive order of the president to recognize and honor some of the nation’s most distinguished graduating high school seniors. In 1979, the program was extended to recognize students who demonstrate exceptional talent in the visual, creative and performing arts. In 2015, the program was again extended to recognize students who demonstrate ability and accomplishment in career and technical education

Bethpage High School seniors Suchitha Channapatna (left) and Ruthitha Channapatna were named as candidates in the 2022 U.S. Presidential Scholars Program. Also pictured is high school Principal Nicholas Jantz. (Photo courtesy of the Bethpage Union Free School District)

fields. Each year, up to 161 students are named as Presidential Scholars, one of the nation’s highest honors for high school students. The district congratulates both students on being named as candidates in the 2022 U.S. Presidential Scholars Program. —Submitted by the Bethpage Union Free School District

Saving A Life Is As Simple As Rolling Up Your Sleeve State Farm Agent Joseph Benincasa hosting virtual blood drive Blood supplies across the country are running critically low. To help ensure lifesaving blood, plasma and platelets are readily available for patients in need, State Farm is raising awareness about blood donation efforts. That’s why Farmingdale State Farm Agent Joseph Benincasa has teamed up with the New York Blood Center to host a virtual blood drive until the end of February. “This blood drive allows us to do something positive in the community and potentially save lives,” Benincasa said. “We are encouraging everyone to schedule blood donation appointments and encourage family and friends to do the same. This act of kindness is one of the most generous gifts someone can give.” According to the New York Blood

Center, one pint of blood can save up to three lives. Donors can help meet the daily transfusion needs of cancer and surgery patients, accident and burn victims, AIDS and sickle cell anemia patients and many others in need. To provide the lifesaving gift of blood, visit the New York Blood Center’s site and schedule an appointment. To indicate you are donating blood on behalf of this drive, provide the group code 71422 when you arrive at your appointment. “At State Farm, part of our mission is to help people recover from the unexpected,” Benincasa added. “With this blood drive, we can partner with the community to do just that.” —Submitted by State Farm


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HOME & DESIGN Refrigerators: Tips For Saving Energy

HOMES

Recently Sold

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This spectacular farmhouse which has been exquisitely expanded and renovated at 6 Lattingtown Woods Ct. in Locust Valley sold on Feb. 1 for $2,450,000. Situated on over four verdant acres which were professionally designed by Innocenti & Webel landscape architects. The fabulous main level has the prime bedroom suite with coffered ceiling, fireplace, multiple two-story custom luxurious closets and en suite bathroom featuring a Jacuzzi soaking tub, over-sized shower, fireplace and flat screen TV. There are three huge bedrooms upstairs. The home office overlooks lush gardens. The gourmet eat-in-kitchen has a large marble center island. The beautiful custom archways lead to an elegant living room, formal dining room and large family room with coffered ceiling and fireplace. There is more than 2,100 square-feet in the lower level, featuring a state-ofthe-art entertainment system, a spectacular home theater, game center, a fully equipped wet bar and gym. Enjoy the beautifully designed bucolic patio with a firepit, barbeque and flat screen TV. This one-of-a kind home is perfect for indoor and outdoor entertaining.

Bring your design ideas to this home at 27 W. 6th St. in Locust Valley, which sold on Dec. 20 for $525,000. This well-maintained, warm and welcoming Colonial has charm and character. Take a short walk into town and enjoy the shops and restaurants. When entering this home you are welcomed by a charming sun-drenched enclosed porch. Continuing on you will enter the formal living room, full formal dining room with Andersen sliding doors that lead to an over-sized deck. There is a full kitchen with a cozy breakfast nook. There is access to the full unfinished basement off the kitchen and there is a side door off the driveway that gives access as well to both the kitchen and the basement. The second level of this home offers three bedrooms, one full bathroom and pull-down stairs giving access to the attic. This home has been converted to natural gas and offers ductless split air conditioning units in all rooms.

he EnergyGuide label • Make sure your refrigerator door seals are airtight. on new refrigerators Test them by closing tells you how much electricity in kilowatt-hours the door over a piece of (kWh) a particular model paper or a dollar bill so it uses in one year. The is half in and half out of smaller the number, the the refrigerator. If you can less energy the refrigerator pull the paper or bill out uses and the less it will cost easily, the latch may need you to operate. In addition adjustment, the seal may to the EnergyGuide label, need replacing, or you may don’t forget to look for the consider buying a new ENERGY STAR label. A new unit. refrigerator with an ENERGY • Cover liquids and wrap STAR label uses at least 15 foods stored in the percent less energy than refrigerator. Uncovered non-qualified models, 20 foods release moisture and percent less energy than make the compressor work required by current federal harder. standards, and 40 percent • Regularly defrost manless energy than the conven- ual-defrost freezers and tional models sold in 2001. refrigerators; frost buildup decreases the energy Refrigeratorefficiency of the unit. Don’t Freezer Energy allow frost to build up Tips more than one-quarter of • Don’t keep your refrigeran inch. ator or freezer too cold. Long-Term Recommended temperaSavings Tip tures are 35°-38°F for the Look for the ENERGY fresh food compartment and 0° F for separate freez- STAR label when buying a new refrigerator. Select a ers for long-term storage. new refrigerator that is the • Check the refrigerator temperature by placing an right size for your houseappliance thermometer in hold. Top freezer models a glass of water in the cen- are more energy efficient ter of the refrigerator. Read than side-by-side models. Features like icemakers and it after 24 hours. Check water dispensers, while the freezer temperature by placing a thermometer convenient, do use more between frozen packages. energy. —Courtesy of the U. S. Read it after 24 hours. Department of Energy

Homes shown here represent closed sales, sold by a variety of agencies and are 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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Disorder Ensues At Locust Valley BOE Meeting BY NATALIA VENTURA

nventura@antonmediagroup.com

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he Locust Valley Board of Education (BOE) meeting was held on Feb. 8 at 7:30 p.m. in the shared Middle School and High School auditorium. After standing for the “Pledge of Allegiance,” the meeting started with the Student Representative’s Report. The Student Government Officers announced the Intergenerational Dinner was being held on March 27 at 4 p.m. in the high school cafeteria. A March 4 blood drive in the mini theater was also announced. BOE President Brian T. Nolan then read from a prepared statement. “Having grown up here in Locust Valley, for 42 years I’ve lived in this community. I’ve stayed here to raise my family, and I’ve taken various volunteer positions throughout Locust Valley. I think it’s clear that this community holds a special place in my heart, as it does for all of our board members. It is the people and families that make this community feel like home.” He added, “Lately, as in many communities, we have seen division amongst ourselves. I know we respect each other, and I want to remind everyone that such respect is how we come together through difficult times. There are understandably different opinions on many topics, and of course everyone has a right to their own opinions…In order for this community to remain the special place that it always has been, we will need to work together rather than push each other away.” Following Nolan’s statement, the floor was opened up for public comments. The New York State Board of Regents passed a regulation that allows registered professional nurses to administer COVID-19 vaccines with a non-patient specific order issued by a licensed physician or certified nurse practitioner on Feb. 14. This will become effective March 2, according to Locust Valley resident Tara Jewell. “Legislators in New York have bills they are trying to pass,” Jewell said. “Assembly bill A3192, same as S3041, and this bill will remove parental consent requirements for students 14 [and older] to get immunizations. Bill A8378 is to mandate COVID-19 shots for school attendance.” “I would like a detailed, transparent plan in writing prior to March 2 so we know what to expect if our children

Superintendent Kenneth E. Graham presenting an investment plan at the BOE meeting. (Photo by Natalia Ventura)

show up to school from there on,” Jewell continued. “District enrollment will depend on this, and I would also like to request to have the teachers close the windows on cold days. Kids are freezing in class, there is no need to have the windows open since COVID-19 isn’t spreading in schools and you all know it’s true.” “Since August 2021, I have been actively fighting alongside other parents against the illegal and unlawful mandates,” Bayville resident Dawn Cluff commented. “I am not against masks or vaccines, I am against being forced to do something that I don’t think is right for me or my kids. This is about choice and the freedom to choose. This is about bodily autonomy, which is being violated by the school district each and every day they force children to wear a medical device on their face.” She continued, “The purpose of the state isn’t to grant rights, it’s to protect them. Our most important right as humans is the right to bodily autonomy. Let’s discuss the grant you accepted, the American Rescue Plan. The grant with the terms and conditions that you must comply with existing and unknown future directives from the state. I don’t like the sound of that, especially when Governor Hochul is talking about mandating the vaccine next year,” Cluff added. Some Locust Valley parents displayed their opinions to the board at the podium within the given three-minute period for each speaker. However,

that was not without any disorder. A Bayville resident left the premises after the board denied her request for more time at the podium. Speakers were also periodically interrupted by those seated, especially by residents with an opposing opinion. Board members repeatedly asked for a respectful environment. Even District Clerk Susan Hammerschmidt attempted to leave the auditorium due to the behavior of some in attendance. Locust Valley student Josephine DeBono also shared her comments with the board. “My brother is severely autistic, because of this he cannot wear a mask due to his sensory issues and he physically cannot leave it on,” DeBono said. “We were almost unable to get him vaccinated. There’s a large population of students in this school in the Life Skills program, with needs for Special Education that I feel like we’re excluding from the conversation when we talk about the risks of unmasking the entire school population. We’re not talking about the consequences of having everyone at school suddenly not wearing masks.” DeBono continued, “If we have to quarantine again because cases go up, sure it might mean online learning for some of us. For kids like my brother, it means regressing in his abilities to talk, it means not being able to leave the house and I want to know how the board is taking the needs of special needs students into their decisions when they’re talking about taking off

the masks and parental choice. Talking about your right to now wear a mask, what about my brother’s right to stay alive? I feel like that’s a conversation not being had,” DeBono concluded. Superintendent Kenneth E. Graham recognized varsity basketball player Lindsay Hogan and her “career milestone” of accumulating 1,000 points this basketball season. He included Sophia Del Giudice, who earned AllCounty honors in the Shot Put event. The district has added a Girl’s Flag Football Team to their athletic department this year. In a program sponsored by the New York Jets, Locust Valley High School is joining the NFL’s Girls Flag Football League. The high school is among eight Nassau County schools participating in this pilot program. Nike, and the New York State Public High School Athletic Association (NYSPHSAA), are also joining the Jets with sponsoring the program by providing funding and uniforms. On Feb. 1, the Jets held a kick-off event at MetLife Stadium. A student from each participating high school represented their district and celebrated this expansion. Locust Valley High School junior Danielle Jauregui represented her school with her father and Director of Health, Physical Education and Athletics Danielle Turner. What did you think of this story? Share it with me at nventura@ antonmediagroup.com


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16 FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2022 • ANTON MEDIA GROUP

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Giving A Voice To Your Inner Self Local hypnotist releases self-help book on soul healing

BY TYLER MROCZEK

“In my work, I take people back to the time when they first expen addition to operating her own rienced what they were going practice and hosting educathrough in the current motional courses, a Levittown ment,” Tallaksen said. “In fact, hypnotist shares personal a lot of my clients have been experiences, information about going back to the womb— human consciousness and back to the day they were guidance on how to improve born. In this case, we must one’s own spiritual growth in find out what’s going on in her new book. the consciousness of this The Voiceless Soul: How to child to heal the adult.” Express and Release Deep Fears Within her book, Tallaksen of Unworthiness encourages explains that unresolved readers to facilitate their own generational trauma, feelings spiritual growth through insightful of rejection or weak parental recommentary by Kelly Tallaksen. lationships during childhood leave Tallaksen is a board-certified transignificant imprints on the soul. In spersonal hypnotist that specializes order to combat such notions of Board-certified transpersonal in soul level healing by deeply unworthiness, clients undergoing hypnotist/author Kelly Tallaksen (Photo courtesy of Kelly Tallaksen) connecting clients to their inner hypnosis have the opportunity child to uncover repressed anxiety to confront repressed childhood or trauma. Her practice, Hearts Transpersonal hypnotherapy is a traumas as an emotionally develin Harmony Hypnosis, is entirely oped adult. practice that embraces the clinical self-run and provides services for “If you want to work out what’s qualities of hypnosis, yet also ina multitude of everyday problems, corporates treatment to the client’s going on in your life now, you must including decreased focus and higher dimensional realities, such as give a voice to the child within you,” frequent panic attacks. Tallaksen assured. “That’s who is the soul, for correction. suffering and that’s where all this pain is coming from. So, you must COSMETIC SURGERY TODAY find out what the child needs.” STEPHEN T. GREENBERG, M.D., F.A.C.S. DOMINATES NY PLASTIC SURGERY In The Voiceless Soul, readers receive tools to successfully connect REFRESH YOUR FACE + BODY THIS WINTER to their wounded inner child, face My state-of-the-art surgical centers, past trauma and find forgiveness patients’ unique features. I count on my med spas and dermatology offices bring doctor-patient relationships as one of the for those who may have hurt them. a fusion of art and science to the pursuit keys to providing the best experience. By the book’s end, readers become of age-defying beauty. My five locations Many of my patients wish to see an overall more self-aware and start creating a are the facilities of choice among men and change in their silhouette, even if they fulfilling life. women who seek rejuvenating skin care are coming for facial rejuvenation. I have procedures in a relaxing and pampering been combining facial surgery with body Tallaksen says this treatment is environment*. My licensed medical contouring with minimal downtime for recommended for everyone, though estheticians use only the most advanced over 27 years. I specialize in combining different levels and methods of technology combined with clinical skin advanced surgical techniques with the spiritual healing are administered to care products to provide real solutions for clear, smooth, latest technology to customize each patient’s treatment and younger looking skin. By creating an individualized plan and achieve their desired goals from head to toe. each client. balance of medical science and cosmetic beauty Whether you are looking to refresh your facial “I do work with nine-year-olds treatments, our patients receive optimal results. If you appearance or enhance areas of the body resistant to diet and 10-year-olds who have lost a are noticing fine lines, skin laxity, dry patches, clogged and exercise, I have helped thousands of men and women parent and do some deep healing pores, and age spots, this is the perfect time to renew your achieve a more youthful look and restore self-confidence.

I

editorial@antonmediagroup.com

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work,” Tallaksen disclosed when discussing eligibility for her services. “However, this book is not for young children. It’s for the parents to see how they may be passing on their unhealed trauma to their children unconsciously.” Tallaksen’s book acts as a selfhelp guide for personal growth and restoring loving relationships with one’s own soul and others around them. The Long Island local offers soul-healing services five days a week at her practice in Levittown and serves as a National Guild of Hypnotists hypnosis instructor. She is also trained in HeartMath, holistic psychology and relationship coaching. “The bottom line is we have to stop healing intellectually from our adult self,” Tallaksen concluded. “We have to bring in more spiritual energy into the child part and work on healing from within.” —Tyler Mroczek is a contributing writer for Anton Media Group

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Jericho Public Library’s Virtual Events T he Jericho Public Library is happy to offer the following virtual events. Check the Jericho Public Library’s monthly calendar, www.jericholibrary.org/events/month to register for these and other exciting upcoming events. Out-of-district patrons may register beginning two weeks before each event.

the mind and meld with the poses. Participants will move from head to toe, using the chair as a prop for support. This practice is for all levels, including those nursing an injury or coping with a chronic problem. The results will surprise you. This class cost $66 for 11 sessions. There are no refunds. The link for the Zoom Meeting will be sent in an email.

• Virtual Guided Mediation for Self-Healing Feb. 21 at 11 a.m. - Bring harmony and balance into your life with Patricia Anderson. • Teen: Movie Night Snack Tray with Chef Rob Scott Feb. 22 at 2:30 p.m. - Check out some DVDs or a Roku stick to take home with your snack tray filled with movie theater candy, popcorn, chips and more. Limited availability. Registrants will be notified when their kit is ready to be picked up. • Virtual Maker Hour with STEMtastic: Balloon Race Cars Feb. 22 at 7 p.m. - For ages 8 and up,using a variety of parts, you will design and build a race car to race on

Join the Jericho Public Library’s upcoming events. (Photo source: iStock)

our track. • Free Virtual Creative Writing Workshop Feb. 23 at 6:30 p.m. - Join in this writing workshop led by Sandy Kassimir to get started writing about any topic or genre. • Virtual Book Discussion Feb. 23 at 7 p.m. - Attendees will discuss Marion Dane Bauer’s On My

Honor for grades 3 and 4. Pick up a copy of the book in the Children’s Room prior to the program. Participants are asked to read the book before the program, either by the child or a parent reading to the child. The link for the Zoom Meeting will be sent in an email.

• Teen Advisory Board Meeting Feb. 24 at 4 p.m. - Want to get involved and help with planning future Teen programs and book purchases here at the Jericho Public Library? Teenage Jericho residents are invited to join this month’s meeting to talk about these things and more while earning 1 hour of community service credit.

• Virtual Yoga with Joe Feb. 24 at 5:30 p.m. - Joe Cilmi is a certified Iyengar Hatha Yoga Instructor. Join him for this yoga class geared for all levels and reduce the stress in your life while keeping fit. The class cost: $66 for 11 sessions. There are no • Virtual Chair Yoga with Jolie Bosnjak refunds. The link for the Zoom Meeting Feb. 24 at 10 a.m. - This class will will be sent in an email.—Submitted by begin with a breath practice to calm the Jericho Public Library

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20 FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2022 • ANTON MEDIA GROUP

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Bringing Diversity In Organizations making ice hockey

BY DAVE GIL DE RUBIO

dream of playing college hockey may have. ccording to career site Zippia, “I realized hockey is a very elite sport as of last year, 78 percent of and very expensive to play,” Grevy said. professional hockey players “If you want to play hockey at the higher are white. It’s not a surprising statistic levels, bottom line is it costs to play. I given the factors of cost and the fact realized while coaching in Manhattan, that demographically, the sport’s roots there are less than 100 kids on travel can be traced to countries like Canada, hockey teams in the borough. With all Sweden, Finland and Eastern Europe, the people living [on the island], there where populations are predominantly are less than 100 that can play on an Caucasian. elite level. It quickly became appaent While hockey continues to be conthat there is a massive need for support sidered a white sport, it’s a perception and assistance in that field for kids who activists like Sean Grevy and Jazmine don’t have the access some of the other Miley are trying to change. Grevy, the kids may have. I realized it’s like that founder of the 43 OAK Foundation, throughout the country and I was one of was recently joined at UBS Arena those kids.” by Miley, the founder of the Hockey According to Grevy, 43 OAK’s goals Players of Color (HPOC) movement and are three-fold: providing mentoring, director of the Puerto Rico Ice Hockey connections and financial assistance Association, for the foundation’s first for participants looking to play hockey on-ice clinic at the brand-new venue. on a more elite level. Players consist of Roughly 40 players of color ranging minorities and underprivileged athletes in age from 12 to 22 from around the who come from all over the country, country were on the ice participating play AA and AAA hockey and are lookin passing, skating and shooting drills. ing to further their education through The hard work was followed by a the sport of hockey. scrimmage. One of the on-ice guest coaches for A grassroots organization, 43 OAK the day, retired NHL veteran Arron began when Grevy changed gears from Asham can definitely relate to the goals being a successful advertising executive the 43 OAK Foundation and HPOC to starting up this non-profit roughly are trying to achieve. Asham, of First around 2018 with about 10 players. Fast Nation’s ancestry, grew up one of four forward to today and he’s grateful to siblings where, “...funds were tight and have recently signed a five-year partthe community stepped up to help me.” nership with the New York Islanders It’s a lesson he took to heart, creating his and UBS Arena to help fund his own foundation, which while it’s been organization and host semi-annual ice waylaid by the pandemic for the past hockey clinics with 43 OAK Foundation two years, it, “...provides opportunities athletes. Growing up as a hockey fiend that will enhance the emotional, physiof modest means in Philadelphia, he cal, social and intellectual well-being of fully appreciated the difficulty kids who children.” dgilderubio@antonmediagroup.com

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Players and coaches following the inaugural semi-annual ice hockey clinic at UBS Arena with 43 OAK Foundation athletes


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nto The Faceoff Circle accessible to communities of color

she automatically knew other players who were also people of color. It was experiences like this that prompted her to found HPOC back in 2020. “We are a movement to show that players of color are in this game and trying to have a voice,” she said. Miley has seen the opportunities the sport has given her and not unlike 43 OAK, HPOC looks to raise money to help players pay for seasonal team dues, attend hockey camp and pay for gear. Given how hockey has proven to From left: HPOC founder Jazmine Miley, be a gateway to positive unforeseen life Hakim Kagni, John Osei-Tutu, Romeo choices for her, it’s an experience the Torrain, 43 OAK Foundation founder Sean Grevy (Photos by Dennis DaSilva/UBS) Hispanic hockey player wants to afford kids that look like her and might not “I was in a position where I wanted otherwise be aware of. to give back and I had the opportunity “I know what it’s like to grow up in to do it so. The first thing I wanted to do the area where your options are to be was start up a foundation,” Asham said. chilling on the block or you’re not going “I think it’s important being a role model to go far,” she said. “If it wasn’t for hockand a voice. That’s why I have Arron’s ey, I probably would just be chilling on Chance to Play. It gives underprivileged the block. Hockey is accessible, even if children an opportunity to play the sport it’s on the ice, inline or ball hockey. I’m that we all love. Right now, I think we’re very big on getting kids off the streets, helping 40 to 50 kids play hockey and because there’s nothing else there. that’s what we’re trying to do here [today].” Hockey has taken me to play professionMiley is proof positive of the opporally overseas, something I don’t think I tunities she’s worked at achieving ever would have done if it wasn’t for hockey. since she strapped on skates when she It opens up so many opportunities for was 13. Her time at Finlandia University these kids than just the block.” found her playing NCAA Division Visit www.43Oakfoundation.org Three and ACHA Division One hockey. to find out more about the 43 Oak Post-graduation, Miley competed in Foundation. Visit www.hpocmoveHungary, Norway, Finland, France and ment.com to find out more about is player/director for the Puerto Rico HPOC. Visit www.chance2play.com to Ice Hockey Association. The daughter find out more about Arron’s Chance of a Puerto Rican father and Colombian to Play. mother, the Queens native was oftentimes the sole person of color playing, To comment on this a role that sometimes played itself story, email dgilderubio@antonnews.com out where teammates might assume

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Making Music At Lee Avenue T Orchestra students are excited for their first performance.

The horn and woodwind sections of the band are ready to perform.

(Photo courtesy of the Hicksville School District)

Richard Enderle introduces his orchestra’s last song, “Fiddler’s Hoedown.”

The fourth- and fifth-grade chorus performed at Lee Avenue School.

he elementary concert series kicked off at Lee Avenue School. Kindergarten through fifth graders were recently invited to watch the fourth- and fifth-grade band and orchestra performances for their Winter Concert. Principal Stephanie Stam introduced her music department and their musical ensembles. Under the direction of Kerri Barnett, her band played two songs, “March of the Rookie” and “Jingle Bells.” Orchestra teacher Richard Enderle had his orchestra close out the assembly with two songs. The orchestra played “D-Tour” and “Fiddler’s Hoedown.” During “Fiddler’s Hoedown,” students were invited to clap along to the beat of the music, enjoying the musical presentation. Both teachers asked their students to demonstrate each instrument played, so future musicians can better understand the option of choices they will have when they choose to join the band or orchestra in the future. The musicians enjoyed performing in their first concert. On Jan. 20, the third-grade chorus performed three songs under the direction of Frank Barbera. They sang “Join Together” by The Who, “Simple Gifts” and “Rocking the ABCs.” The fourth- and fifth-grade chorus followed with the songs “Peace Like a River,” Billy Joel’s “New York State of Mind” and “The Candy Man”. The Lee Avenue school community was excited for the return of musical performances to their schools. —Submitted by the Hicksville School District

The audience of students enthusiastically clap along to “Fiddler’s Hoedown.”

These band students are excited to perform in their first concert.


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Dr. Harvey Manes Announces NY 3rd. District Congressional Bid

unning as political outsider beholden only to the taxpayers, long-time orthopedic surgeon, attorney and philanthropist, Dr. Harvey Manes has announced his campaign for the New York Third District seat currently held by Tom Suozzi. “I’m running as a fresh, new face who will fight with the taxpayers to cut runaway government spending and inflation, respect law enforcement and reduce crime, close our southern border to illegal immigration trafficking and drugs, and protect our economy from bad policies, COVID mandates and lockdowns,” the Plainview resident said. “I will be the loud and persistent voice fighting for the people, not for corporate interests and the Washington establishment.” Running a successful medical practice for more than 40 years, Manes said he is appalled by the deficit spending of the Biden administration and the trillions of dollars in borrowing facilitated by the Washington swamp. “I have five grandchildren and I will not sit idly by while self-serving politicians continue to mortgage their future through massive borrowing and the printing of money,” Manes said. “Inflation is overwhelming working-class families and I will be a congressman fighting for their economic security.” According to Manes, it took the Biden administration less than a year to turn the country from energy independent to a nation beholden to anti-American governments for its energy. “The anti-energy policies coming out of Washington such as canceling the Keystone XL Pipeline and closing federal lands to energy production have had devastating consequences for working families and senior citizens on fixed budgets,” Manes said. “The price of gasoline and home heating oil is outrageous and can be directly tied to the policies of the Democrats. When it comes to energy, taxes, jobs and economic opportunity, I will fight for the people of my district.” Through his Manes Peace Prize Foundation, Manes has funded highly successful gun buyback programs in conjunction with Crime Stoppers and is a long-time supporter of the Guardian Angels, where he is a member of the board of directors. “I absolutely oppose the Defund the Police farce and will fight for additional resources for law enforcement, especially in minority communities which have been hit the hardest by the crime wave that resulted from the elimination of bail and the anti-police sentiment that has infiltrated our government,” Manes said in announcing his candidacy. “I am not part of the cancel culture that thinks it’s okay to close jails and let criminals run free, especially those who are so emboldened they shoot up their neighborhoods and even the police.” Manes, who pledged to lead a delegation of residents from the Third Congressional District to assess the Southern Border problem firsthand, called out the president’s immigration policies. “Everyone knows that you can’t throw open

A self-made man who started life in an orphanage and foster homes, the doctor knows what it means to struggle, but with hard work, you can achieve the American Dream. He is a renowned art collector, Nassau County Museum of Art Trustee and benefactor of the museum’s Manes Art and Education Center. He recently donated $100,000 to fund the reconstruction of the famous Star Gazer sculpture at the Gateway to the Hamptons and was named Hamptons Art Collector of the Year. “Washington needs fresh, new faces that aren’t beholden to the elites who run our country,” said Manes, who pledged to self-fund his campaign so he has no ties to lobbyists or special interests. “I’m funding my own race and will take direction from no one except the voters who elect me. Our country is obviously heading in the wrong direction and I am stepping up to the plate to turn it around. I know I’m not alone when I say changes must be made. That’s why I’m confident I can win this seat. I am a man of the people and not the Washington establishment. I will dedicate my time and my resources to put a non-politician in this seat who has no motive except to do what’s Plainview resident, Harvey Manes will run for right for America.” the New York Third District seat. (Photo contributed by Harvey Manes) Dozens of organizations have benefited from substantial donations from the Manes Peace Prize Foundation reflecting the doctor’s concern for the the borders no questions asked, yet that what it happening,” the candidate said. “Everyone knows less fortunate, senior citizens, disabled, public safety, religion, environmental and historical the Mexican cartels, not the U.S. government, are running the border and are raking in billions preservation, culture and the arts. These include: • American Heart Association of dollars bringing in people from all over the • Hope for the Future Ministries world including unaccompanied minors, as • St. Francis Food Pantry well as lethal drugs such as fentanyl and heroin. • Retired Seniors Volunteer Program Everyone knows it’s the Democrat Party’s policy • Jewish Museum to flood communities with future voters to • Global Institute hold onto power. That’s why they sneak them • Barat Foundation into Westchester and other local airports in the • Town of Huntington Crippen House middle of the night. This has got to stop, and as • Kulanu Foundation the Congressman from the Third District, I will • Life’s WORC make sure they never hear the end of it until a • Chabad reasonable immigration policy is put into place.” • American Autism Foundation Manes also questioned why illegal immigrants • Pink Tie Cancer Foundation aren’t subject to the same COVID mandates as • Village of Lindenhurst citizens. “The politicians went on a power trip to • Lindenhurst Studio Theater lock us down, close our businesses and churches, • Beautify Earth Foundation and jab our children, yet when it comes to the • Woodstock Museum immigrants they are hustling into our country, no • Shaman David Cloud restrictions apply. Everyone knows this is wrong, • Yantaho Foundation and I will fight to stop these abuses.” • Ion Manes, who is seeking Republican and • Clark Botanical Gardens Conservative support for his election, holds the • New York Against Gun Violence distinction of being the youngest board-certified • Nassau County Museum of Art orthopedic surgeon in the United States and founding the Manes Peace Prize Foundation, “I have been fortunate in my success and my which has made significant contributions to many charities over the last two decades. He was priority is giving back to the people of this country,” Manes said. “I am in a good position to run a former candidate for Old Westbury mayor and this race and go to Washington and get things was elected to the board of trustees at Country done. Because I’m self-funded, I am free to speak Pointe where he lives in Plainview. He’s been a registered stock broker and has experience in the my mind and advocate for the hard-working people of my district.” real estate business, having owned office build—Submitted by Harvey Manes ings and shopping centers.


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7 Family-Friendly Presidents

here’s plenty to explore this Presidents Day Weekend. From winter festivals to Presidents Day celebrations, historical sites and holiday specials. So take advantage of the long weekend to take a New York State getaway the whole family will be talking about for years to come.

a horse-drawn carriage ride (pictured) that takes you through snowy forests before landing at a secluded field to enjoy hot chocolate and s’mores over an open fire. Head out to nearby West Mountain and get out on the snow with alpine and cross-country skiing, snowshoeing or take a moving magic carpet ride uphill for snow tubing. Gaze up in awe at the award-winning frozen attraction, the Lake George Ice Castles, as you walk beneath archways of dangling icicles overhead, navigate your way through the maze and for the more adventurous, crawl through tunnels, passageways and slides.

Brewing Company and Shaker & Vine. Escape the cold and explore the latest interactive exhibitions about our planet and the stars at the Museum of Innovation and Science (miSci). Learn about the cosmos in an immersive 30-foot dome at the museum’s Suits-Bueche Planetarium.

fishing regulations still apply. The Villa Roma Resort in Callicoon is also celebrating Presidents Day Weekend with special rates starting at $65 per night for children aged 4-12 and $208 for adults. The resort features virtually every indoor and outdoor activity and amenity for the whole family to enjoy, including ski hills, an indoor pool and sauna, sports complex, game room, spa and salon, dining and lounges.

Fun and Games in the Carousel Capital of the World (Central New York)

Come one, come all, to Binghamton, the Carousel Capital of the World. BeIce Skating and yond its collection of antique merryInnovation in Downtown go-rounds that transport you back to A couple riding on a horse-drawn Schenectady yesteryear, this charming city nestled carriage through the winter A man and a child cross-country among rolling hills in the southern (Capital-Saratoga) wonderlands of Lake George skiing in the Catskills @mannixmarketing_lakegeorgetier of New York State offers family fun Extended hours are coming to one @mtntrailsxc/instagram chamber/instagram around every corner throughout the of Schenectady’s newest attractions Free Fishing and Resort year. This Presidents Day Weekend, this Presidents Day Weekend—the The Discovery Center of the Southern Lake George Winterfest outdoor ice skating rink at Mohawk Specials in Sullivan Tier (pictured) will be decked out in Harbor. After gliding on the ice at (Adirondacks) County (Catskills) red, white and blue for the Monday Every winter, Lake George transforms Schenectady River Rink, enjoy classic On Feb. 19 and 20, it’s Free Fishing holiday. Play, explore and imagine into a glittering winter wonderland games in the venue’s large heated Days across New York. No fishing and the Lake George Winterfest is its license is required on select Free Fish- with crafts and activities, and learn tent, as well as food and beverages crowning jewel. Sit back and relax on from two restaurants on-site–Druthers ing Days, however, all other freshwater about former Presidents. Head to the

We’re back. The Port Washington Chapter of CancerCare is hosting its annual fundraiser show. Our theme this year is "Don't Stop Believing," celebrating the culture and music of the 80s!

Show Dates: April 1–2 at 8PM April 3 at 2PM All shows at Schreiber HS Tickets are available on our website or day of show at the door. For more information visit go to: All show proceeds to benefit CANCERcare

REDSTOCKINGREVUE.ORG

* Show attendees will be required to provide proof of Covid vaccination and follow all venue masking protocols.

info@cancercarepw.org

is a national organization that provides financial assistance, counseling, support groups, and more for those with cancer, their caregivers, and the bereaved.

CANCERcare®

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T he Village of Great Neck Housing Authority Board of Commissioners is pl ea s ed t o a nounc ea publ ic hea r ing i n c onf or m a nc e w ith Section 51 1 of the Q ua l ity H ous ing a nd W or k R es pons ibi l ity A ct ( Q H W R A ) of 198. T he publ ic hea r ing w il l be hel d Tuesday, March 29, 2022 a t 4:00pm a t T he V il l a ge of G r ea t N eck H ous ing A ut hor ity l oca ted a t 70 M iddl e N eck R oa d, G r ea t N eck, N Y 1 1023. T he s ubj ect of the hea r ing w il l be the P ubl ic H ous ing A nua l a nd F ive - Y ea r P l a n. T he F ive - Y ea r P l a n d es cr ibe s the m is s ion of the a ge nc y a nd t he a ge nc y’ s l ong- r a nge goa l s and objectives for achieving its mission over a five-year pe r iod, a nd t heir a pr oa ch to m a na gi ng pr ogr a m s a nd pr ovi di ng s er vi ces f or the upc om ing ye a r . T he P H A P l a n a l s o s er ve s a s the a nua l a pl ica tion f or gr a nt s to s upor t im pr ove m ent s to publ ic hous ing bui l di ngs ( C a pi ta l F und P r ogr a m ) . R es ide nt s of publ ic hous ing a nd m em be r s of the publ ic a r e w el com e. I f you a r e una bl e to a ttend, pl ea s e ca l l 51648227 a nd gi ve your na m e a nd e m a il a dr es s ( pl ea s e do not l ea ve a m es s a ge ) , in or de r f or us to s end z oom coor di na tes . A D R A F T of s a id pl a n i s a va il a bl e a t the Housing Authority Main Office at same. 230154 S


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Day Weekend Getaways Mohonk Mountain House Lodge from across the lake @nyclife_u/

instagram

nation’s fifth-oldest zoo at Ross Park, a 90-acre zoo with more than 100 exotic animals on display and keeper talks with cougars and Cats of Asia on weekends. Enjoy vintage video games ranging from 1974 to today at Robot City Games, the state’s largest arcade.

roasted marshmallows at the lodge’s new fire pits, beaded snowflakes craft kits ‘to-go’, indoor archery and scavenger hunt excursions. In nearby Hyde Park, take a tour of the home of the 32nd President of the U.S. at The Home of Franklin D Roosevelt National Historic Site. Currently open for virtual tours and limited in-person tours, learn about the fourtime elected president at the nation’s first Presidential Library & Museum and explore more than a thousand acres of gardens and picturesque walking trails.

Come Play at the Long Island Children’s Museum (Long Island)

The Long Island Children’s Mu-

Family Fun at Mohonk Mountain House (Hudson Valley)

Mohonk Mountain House is offering a fun-filled weekend experience for the whole family from Feb. 18 through 21. Enjoy live music and entertainment every night, along with

seum will have extended hours all Presidents Week long, offering families the opportunity to play and learn together across 14 interactive exhibits, animal encounters and art spaces. The Cradle of Aviation Museum is just a short walk away down Museum Row. The Air and Space Museum takes visitors on a journey throughout more than 100 years of aerospace history and is home to more than 75 air and spacecraft, a state-of-the-art planetarium dome theater and more than 30 hands-on exhibits. Looking to add some presidential history to your weekend itinerary? Take a trip to Sagamore Hill National Historic Site in Oyster Bay and tour the home and grounds of the 26th president Theodore Roosevelt. Whilst the Old Orchard Museum is currently closed, the Theodore Roosevelt Home is welcoming advanced reservations for guided tours.

Take a Museum Tour of New York City (New York City)

Long Island Children’s Museum

Take your pick of museums to explore across the city this Presidents Day Weekend. The Intrepid Sea, Air &

Happy Hour

The ship turned museum, U.S.S. Intrepid @usa.fotos/instagram Space Museum is holding its annual family-friendly festival Kids Week from Feb. 19-26, welcoming children of all ages and interests to learn more about STEAM (science technology, engineering, arts and math) through workshops, live demonstrations and interactive exhibits and presentations. New York City’s most popular family-friendly museums are open throughout the weekend and school vacation week, including the American Natural History Museum and The Metropolitan Museum of Art. Visit www.iloveny.com for more getaway ideas. —New York Department of Economic Development

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28 FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2022 • ANTON MEDIA GROUP

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Temple Tikvah Gets FEMA Grant

he Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) has obligated nearly $335,000 to reimburse Temple Tikvah in New Hyde Park for costs associated with emergency protective measures following remnants of Hurricane Ida. This is just one step FEMA has taken to help houses of worship in the state recover and rebuild. Temple Tikvah (“hope”) serves congregants from Queens and Nassau counties. Like many other homes and businesses across the region, the temple sustained damage from the heavy rains Ida brought to the Northeast. Social gatherings, religious ceremonies and religious instruction were put on hold. Hallways, classrooms and the place where worshipers feel closest to their spiritual selves—their sanctuary—was under water. “FEMA’s Public Assistance (PA) program is a vital resource for state, tribal, eligible local governments and certain private nonprofits to cover

ment for debris removal, mold remediation and permanent work that covers the repair and/or replacement of the building and its contents. disaster-related expenses,” FEMA’s PA program FEMA Federal Coordinatenables communities to ing Officer Lai Sun Yee said. quickly respond to and “Funding plays a critical role recover from major disasters for private non-profits and or emergencies. Houses of houses of worship. The need worship owned or operated for additional funding to by private nonprofit orgasupport cleanup and repairs nizations may be eligible after a disaster can be overapplicants if their facilities whelming for these groups in were damaged or destroyed particular, as insurance may by a disaster. not cover some of these costs.” Federal funding is availTemple Tikvah, a first-time able on a cost-sharing basis applicant for FEMA disaster of 75 percent of eligible costs assistance, represents a tight- for public assistance. The knit community who was dev- remaining 25 percent comes astated by the severe damage from non-federal funds. to the place they call home. The Request for Public This recent obligation will Assistance application period help the temple recover costs has closed for Hurricane associated with the removal of Ida in all eligible counties. water from inside the buildHowever, FEMA continues to ing. This is just one of several work with the State of New projects that have been apYork to support ongoing The water damage caused by Hurricane Ida is evident in proved for this applicant. recovery. this photo. (Photo courtesy of Temple Tikvah) The temple has additionVisit fema.gov/assistance/ al projects in process with public/programFEMA’s Public Assistance future disasters. FEMA, including reimburseoverview to learn more about program and prepare for —Submitted by FEMA

The Dangers of Impaired Driving

At left, the John Lewis Childs School kindergartners are pictured with their tiger masks. At right, pre-K students are pictured with a tiger shaker. (Photos courtesy of the Floral Park-Bellerose Union Free School District)

Childs School Celebrates Lunar New Year

John Lewis Childs School in Floral Park has been honoring the Lunar New Year through various classroom lessons and activities. In Candace Nagle’s kindergarten class, students learned about the holiday’s traditions and created tiger masks to represent the Year of the Tiger. Student Patrina Pang taught her classmates how to make Chinese cut-outs using the document camera and Smart TV. Second graders in Alyssa Borg’s

classroom listened to a read aloud of Vickie Lee’s Ruby’s Chinese New Year and crafted paper Chinese lanterns. There were many tiger-themed crafts throughout the building, including shakers in Laura Imperio’s pre-K class and bookmarks in Dr. Jennifer Pecorella’s fifth grade class. Additionally, the Directed Drawing Club practiced drawing tigers. —Submitted by the Floral Park-Bellerose Union Free School District

Mineola Village Judge Scott Fairgrieve and Angelo Buttacoli, a drug and alcohol counselor, continue their mission to advocate against impaired driving to high school students. Each year, more than 10,000 persons are killed due to drunk driving in the United States. The annual cost of alcohol-related crashes totals more than $44 billion. Arrests for driving while under the influence of alcohol or drugs is rampant. For example, in 2016, more than 1 million drivers in the United States were arrested for driving under the influence of alcohol and/or drugs. Judge Fairgrieve has been speaking at high schools for over 20 years. Buttacoli has been involved for over 10 years. High schools visited in the past include Mineola, Manhasset, Roslyn, Wheatley, Sewanhaka, Friends Academy, North Shore and more. Presentations have also been made to Boy Scout and

Judge Scott Fairgrieve and Angelo Buttacoli address students on the dangers of impaired driving. (Contributed photo)

Girl Scout troops. Topics covered include dangers of driving under the influence of alcohol and drugs, reckless and excessive speed while driving, use of fake identifications to obtain alcohol for underage drinking, hit and run accidents,

passing stopped school buses and distracted driving while using a cell phone. Any school or group interested should call 516-9844632. Programs can be done in person or via Zoom. —Submitted by Scott Fairgrieve


AN ANTON MEDIA GROUP SPECIAL

FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2022

&

Big changes for the SAT · Sail away with me · Hofstra camp re-opening

YMCA AT GLEN COVE PRESCHOOL

YMCA at Glen Cove 516-671-8270

ENROLLING NOW FOR 2022-2023 SCHOOL YEAR

Programs for ages 18 months to 5 years

Register Now! YMCALI.org/childcare

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Shaping Children For A Bright Future


2A FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2022 • CAMPS & SCHOOLS

We're back in PORT WASHINGTON for Summer 2022! FOR BOYS & GIRLS ENTERING 1ST - 6TH GRADE!

· 6-Week summer program (June 27th - August 5th) with flexible enrollment options from 1-6 weeks · Weekly tuition as low as $525 · Full-Day (9:00am - 3:00pm) and Mini-Day (9:00am - 12:30pm) options. · Basketball, Baseball/Softball, Soccer, Flag Football, Lacrosse, SPARQ Athletic Development and more… always with the emphasis on FUN! • PAL Field, 325 Main Street, Port Washington, NY

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COVER STORY

Digital SAT Brings Student-Friendly Changes

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ollege Board recently announced that the SAT Suite of Assessments will be delivered digitally. In November 2021, College Board piloted the digital SAT in the U.S. and internationally; 80 percent of students responded that they found it to be less stressful and 100 percent of educators reported having a positive experience. While the transition to digital will bring a number of student and educator-friendly changes, many important features of the SAT Suite (SAT, PSAT/NMSQT, PSAT 10, PSAT 8/9) will stay the same. The SAT Suite will continue to measure the knowledge and skills that students are learning in high school and that matter most for college and career readiness. The SAT will still be scored on a 1600 scale and educators and students can continue to track growth across the SAT Suite of Assessments over time. The assessments will continue to be administered in a school or in a test center with a proctor present—not at home. Students will still have access to free practice resources on Khan Academy. Students taking the SAT Suite will continue to connect to scholarships and the College Board National Recognition Programs. What’s Changing “The digital SAT will be easier to take, easier to give, and more relevant,” said Priscilla Rodriguez, vice president of College Readiness Assessments at College Board. “We’re not simply putting the current SAT on a digital platform—we’re taking full advantage of what delivering an assessment digitally makes possible. With input from educators and students, we are adapting to ensure we continue to meet their evolving needs.” Among the changes: the digital SAT will be shorter—about two hours instead of three for the current SAT, with more time per question. The digital test will feature shorter reading passages with one question tied to each and passages will reflect a wider range of topics that represent the works students read in college. Calculators will be allowed on the entire Math section. Students and educators will get scores back in days, instead of weeks. To reflect the range of paths that students take after high school, digital SAT Suite score reports

Big changes coming for the SAT will also connect students to information and resources about local two-year college, workforce training programs and career options. With the transition to digital tests, College Board is working to address inequities in access to technology. Students will be able to use their own device (laptop or tablet) or a school issued device. If students don’t have a device to use, College Board will provide one for use on test day. If a student loses connectivity or power, the digital SAT has been designed to ensure they won’t lose their work or time while they reconnect. The changes will also make the SAT more secure. With the current paper and pencil SAT, if one test form is compromised it can mean canceling administrations or canceling scores for a whole group of students. Going digital allows every student to receive a unique test form, so it will be practically impossible to share answers. The SAT will be delivered digitally internationally beginning in 2023 and in the U.S. in 2024. The PSAT/NMSQT

and PSAT 8/9 will be delivered digitally in 2023 with the PSAT 10 following in 2024. More information about the changes can be found at SAT.org/digital. An option for students to show their strengths The SAT continues to play a vital role in a holistic admissions process and continues to connect students to postsecondary and scholarship opportunities. When nearly every college went test optional during the pandemic, millions of students still took the SAT. That trend has continued with the high school class of 2022. Most students want to take the SAT, find out how they did, and then decide if they want to submit their scores to colleges. When surveyed, 83% of students said they want the option to submit test scores to colleges. This finding remains consistent whether or not students have taken the SAT and across race/ethnicity and parents’ level of education. “In a largely test-optional world,

the SAT is a lower-stakes test in college admissions. Submitting a score is optional for every type of college, and we want the SAT to be the best possible option for students. The SAT allows every student—regardless of where they go to high school—to be seen and to access opportunities that will shape their lives and careers,” Rodriguez said. “I am one of those students. I’m a first-generation American, the child of immigrants who came to the U.S. with limited financial resources, and I know how the SAT Suite of Assessments opened doors to colleges, scholarships, and educational opportunities that I otherwise never would have known about or had access to. We want to keep those same doors of opportunity open for all students.” When viewed within the context of where a student lives and learns, test scores can confirm a student’s grades or demonstrate their strengths beyond what their high school grades may show. In the class of 2020, nearly 1.7 million U.S. students had SAT scores that confirmed or exceeded their high school GPA. That means that their SAT scores were a point of strength on their college applications. Among those students, more than 300,000 were from small towns and rural communities; 600,000 were first-generation college goers; and 700,000 were Black or Latino. —College Board


4A FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2022 • CAMPS & SCHOOLS

Want A Positive Summer Experience, Outside Of The Norm? BY ANTON MEDIA GROUP STAFF

Character Creator and more.

specialsections@antonmediagroup.com

are the benefits QWhat of summer camp?

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ofstra Summer Camps offer children, entering grades K-12 in September, more than 70 programs from theater to sports, gaming, art, music, STEM, academics, culinary, dance, YouTube Studio, Adventure Education and veterinary. Hofstra’s three summer camp models allow campers to mix-and-match their summer experience. Campers can spend the summer immersed in a particular subject or they can switch programs every session and try something new. At Hofstra, campers can explore their passions, find new interests, learn valuable social skills and make lifelong friendships. We recently spoke with Hofstra Summer Camp Director Terence Ryan about the upcoming program offerings. Here is what he had to share:

Campers benefit from a rewarding experience in various academics, arts and culture programs, all while having the ability to make lasting friendships.

Photography camp

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Summer camps benefit children in the New York metropolitan area who desire a positive summer experience outside of their normal activities.

wonderful way to meet new people, gain valuable experience and help them choose a desired career path.

Anything new in the Q Hofstra Summer Camp program?

What is the benefit Q of this program to its camp staff? A

A

Our camp staff is afforded the opportunity to work with children from all walks of life with many different interests and backgrounds. It is a

This year, Hofstra will add Frisbee/pickleball, The Science Experiment, Halftime Show, Courtney Veinotte Girls’ Field Hockey Camp, Minecraft Modding Lab and Minecraft Builders Club, Tuber

Terence Ryan holds a B.S. in athletic administration, an M.S. in elementary education from St. John’s University and a P.D., for supervision and administration from Dowling College. He is a former teacher and assistant principal in the Levittown and Valley Stream school districts. Ryan is a former middle school football, basketball, softball and baseball coach and former high school basketball coach. He is a former assistant for Hofstra Men’s Basketball and a part of the adjunct faculty at St. John’s University and Farmingdale State University. He has been a member of the Hoftra Summer Camp family since 1999. Visit www.hofstra.edu/academics/ ce/summer-camp to learn more.

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does summer QWho camp benefit?

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CAMPS & SCHOOLS • FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2022 5A

SUMMER CAMPS FULL DAY C A M PS

CAMP PARKWOOD June 27 - August 19 (8 Weeks) Weekly Sign Up (Ages 3 - 15)

Towel Service • Beautiful Facilities • Seasoned Staff Safe & Excellent Programming • Professional Instructional Swim

SAILING SCHOOL June 27 - August 26 (9 Weeks)

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Beginners • Advanced • Skills On and Off Shore Beautiful Facilities • Certified Instructors • Regatta Training

TENNIS CAMP June 27 - August 19 (8 Weeks)

HALF DAY C A M PS

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Professional Instruction • Match Play • Games Small Group Instruction

SWIM CAMP June 27 - August 19 (8 Weeks)

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Professional Swim Instruction • Water Fun & Games • Small Groups

MULTI-SPORT CAMP June 27 - August 19 (8 Weeks)

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Weekly Sign Up (Ages 5 - 13)

NYS Certified Teachers & Coaches • Group Games & More! A Safe, Fun Experience Registration is open to all residents and non-residents!

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6A FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2022 • CAMPS & SCHOOLS

Come Sail BY CHRISTY HINKO

A Campers learn to sail. Michele Siegel

t

chinko@antonmediagroup.com

t the Great Neck Park District Sailing School, there is something for everyone. The park district program offers exciting lessons and programs for adults, children and families. “Sailing can be either a very relaxing or very competitive sport, depending on what your goals are,” Sailing Director Ryan Goldberg said. “Whether you decide to sail for leisure or race in regattas, we are happy to point you in the right direction and teach you the skills you will need to succeed.” The Great Neck Park District Sailing School is committed to inspiring and encouraging individuals to be a part of the sailing lifestyle through expert, safe and exciting boating experiences. “My family introduced me to sailing as a young child so I have more than 20 years of sailing experience,” Goldberg said. “As a student in high school, I joined a sailing school and became a junior instructor. Soon after, I put the skills I had learned to good use by working as a sailing instructor for the Great Neck Park District.” Once Goldberg graduated from college, he worked up to the position of waterfront director. He has since helped build the sailing program by adding a variety of activities and boat rentals. The goal is to enhance an individual’s ability by teaching high-quality sailing

Looking for a Summer School for your child with a learning difference?

Learn more about Winston Prep Long Island’s Summer Enrichment Program that provides students with learning differences a unique, individualized program to enhance their academic skills and foster independence. DATES: Monday through Friday, July 1st – July 29th, 2022 from 9 am to 1 pm. Contact Michele Bellatoni, Director of Summer Enrichment Program • lisummerprogram@winstonprep.edu 631.779.2400 (x2431) for more information.

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CAMPS & SCHOOLS • FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2022 7A

Away skills through excellence, integrity and equality in every aspect of the sport and in life. “I believe anyone can learn to sail if they are willing to put in the effort,” Goldberg said. “A good sailing student is interested in the outdoors and enjoys spending time on the water.” This summer, let us give you the confidence to sail your own boat. Students who have never sailed before as well as those who have sailing experience, are welcome. We have courses for beginners to advanced, offering sailing opportunities for everyone. Beginners are taught basic seamanship, boating safety, and are introduced to the basics of sailing. Sailing is fun. Michele Siegel “Sailing is a vital sport because it teaches life skills such as teamwork and problem-solving,” Goldberg said. “Sailing also builds an appreciation for the environment in a fun, renewable and safe way.” With the guidance of one of the program’s professional coaches, you will learn to sail in one of the most spectacular sailing venues on the north shore of Long Island. The staff members are committed to provide the best sailing instruction available at any level of experience. “I sail and teach the skills to sail, because I enjoy offering new students an appreciation for the sport and teaching the physics that makes the sport work,” Goldberg said. “I think it’s incredible seeing new students begin to grasp how wind alone can let you chart a course wherever you may want to go.” Visit www.gnparks.org/183/Sailing for more information.

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Mayor Discusses Winter Storm, Discolored Water

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n Jan. 28-29, Winter Storm Kenan dumped 14-plus inches of snow on Garden City. Crews began salting as snow began to coat roadways at approximately 9:30 p.m. on Friday, Jan. 28. According to Public Works Deputy Superintendent Domenick Stanco, crews continued salting roads and parking lots until the snow quickly intensified and began accumulating. The plowing operation then followed at approximately 2 a.m. Saturday and continued through midnight Saturday. There were approximately 45 pieces of equipment—large/medium and small trucks as well as several payloaders and a backhoe loader— working around the clock during the blizzard. After the plowing operation ended Saturday evening, crews then began salting roads and parking lots again at 8 p.m. and continued through the evening. Employees from all divisions of DPW worked on the cleanup efforts, including crews from the Street, Sanitation and Water Departments, as well as Parks and Recreation, which works in close cooperation with the DPW in the task of snow removal. In addition to clearing out recreation facilities such as St. Paul’s School, the Senior Center and Community Park, Parks and Recreation crews also help clear parking lots and sidewalks throughout the village. During the

Discolored Water

H2M is continuing its investigation into discolored “rusty” water. H2M continues mapping discolored water detections and investigating complaints as they are registered. Further, corrosion control study data is being organized after various sampling sessions. H2M will continue sampling protocols during chlorine residual sampling to collect additional data.

Leaf Blowers

Nor’easter, Recreation and Parks crews were called in at 10:30 p.m. Friday and worked into Saturday evening. Crews continued clearing sidewalks on Sunday and Monday, January 30-31. During the course of the storm, mechanics at the village garage were on hand for the duration of the operation in order to keep plows and equipment fully functional. There were miscellaneous breakdowns throughout the day and night that were repaired in the shop. Crews also responded to

During a special meeting of the board of trustees on Tuesday, Feb. 1, trustee Mary Carter Flanagan, after receiving significant community input about environmental and health impacts, on behalf of the Environmental Advisory Board (EAB), recommended The Garden City Village Hall. imposing a seasonal ban on gas-pow(Google Maps) ered leaf blowers between Memorial Day weekend and Labor Day week10 road calls to keep the fleet up and end as well as requiring landscapers running. that do business within the village be Police officers responded to 30 licensed. storm-related calls, including auto “We’re not trailblazers here. Many accidents, medical aided incidents, of you I’m sure have heard of commualarms, fire calls, disabled autos, nities in the New York area and across hazardous conditions and a traffic the country who have gone ahead of light malfunction. The fire departus and taken this step,” Flanagan said. ment responded to three calls total For example, communities like the on Saturday. January 29; one call for a Town of North Hempstead, as well as reported house fire on Stewart Avenue Roslyn, East Hampton, South Hampdeemed to be a burning odor inside ton, Huntington, New Rochelle, Mathe residence from the heating unit and two automatic alarms. Continued on next page

Garden City Police Release Activity Report The Garden City Police Department (GCPD) released a report of recent activity in the village. Jan. 26: • Officers investigated a report of a white sedan leaving the scene after crashing into another vehicle on Stewart Avenue. • A motorist on Stewart Avenue was charged with unlicensed operation and using a portable electronic device. • Police and the Garden City Fire Department (GCFD) responded to the St. Paul’s Field House for a smoke condition and determined the cause to be construction work in the area. • A motorist was charged with driving on 11th Street while unlicensed and having suspended license privileges. • A motorist on Stewart Avenue was charged with unlicensed operation and excessive speed. Jan. 27: • The front bumper on a vehicle

• •

parked in Parking Field 7N was found damaged by unknown means. A motorist on Clinton Road was charged with unlicensed operation and excessive speed. The GCPD and GCFD responded to Adelphi University for a fire alarm and determined the cause to be excess oven smoke. Jan. 28: A male subject, wearing gray sweatpants and hoody, was seen in a Transverse Road driveway checking car door handles. He left the scene pushing a bicycle. A motorist on Cathedral Avenue was charged with unlicensed operation, excessive speed, and improper license plates. The GCPD and GCFD responded to a residence for a fire alarm and determined the cause to be con-

struction. • A motorist on New Hyde Park Road was charged with fraudulent license plates and unregistered operation. • A resident reports a check placed in the mail was intercepted, altered, and cashed by an unknown person. Jan. 29: • As a result of Winter Storm Kenan, officers responded to 30 storm-related calls including auto accidents, medical emergencies, burglary alarms, fire calls, disabled autos, hazardous conditions, and a traffic light malfunction. • Officers assisted a motorist who accidentally drove his vehicle into a large snowbank in Garden City Plaza. Jan. 30: • A resident reports unauthorized charges was made against her credit card account.

• A motorist on Clinton Road was charged with unlicensed operation and defective tail lights. • A bicycle was reported stolen from the rear yard of a Butler Place residence. Jan. 31: • A motorist was charged with driving on Stewart Avenue with a suspended license, suspended registration, and speeding in a school zone. Feb. 1: • Unknown person(s) reportedly used a person’s identity to open fraudulent credit card accounts. • Unknown person(s) reported used a person’s identity to open a fraudulent bank account. • A motorist was charged with driving on Clinton Road with a suspended license and excessive speed. • Officers were assigned to traffic and safety details for demonstrations on Clinton Road and Franklin Avenue. —Submitted by the Garden City Police Department


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Making An Afternoon Of It

Reid-Robeson Classic returns for the first time in two years BY FRANK RIZZO

frizzo@antonmediagroup.com

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he “Yes We Can” Community Center in the New Cassel section of Westbury played host to the 35th edition of the ReidRobeson Classic on Feb. 5. The pandemic canceled last year’s edition The move to the North Hempstead-owned facility was necessitated by a flooding that put the Westbury High School gym out of action. The afternoon of hoops began with the Westbury jayvee team beating Carey 56-45. Wendarlin Charles (21) and Brian Destrat (16) paced the Green Dragons. Next, the Lady Green Dragons fell to visiting Clarke 49-25 in the varsity tilt as the Rams broke open a close game with a 27-2 second half. Westbury was led by Kirina Azemar, who netted 14 points. Bishop Kellenberg High School participated at the last tournament, in 2020, and the Firebirds made a return engagement and left with a 64-51 win in the boys varsity game. The home team could never quite catch up after falling behind 14-5 after one frame. The Green Dragons got as close as 49-41 near the start of the fourth quarter, but Kellenberg always managed to get the key baskets to keep a safe lead.

Announcer Alvin Williams introduces the scholar athlete for the Westbury boys team, Clayten Thomas. Westbury’s Jordan Basnight puts up a driving shot over Kellenberg’s Brendan Dunster (23) in the Reid-Robeson Classic finale. (Photos by Frank Rizzo)

The game is partially named after the late Westbury alumnus Martin “Bunky” Reid, who led the boys basketball team to numerous titles, including the 1985 state public schools championship.

He was the assistant principal at his alma mater at the time of his death in 1993. The program described him as “a man among men, a leader among leaders, a hero to all youth in our community.” He created the classic in 1986 and it was named after him in 1994. Paul Robeson (1898-76) was a pioneering African American scholar, athlete and actor-singer. The program notes, “we remember the way he strove to better society by pointing out the injustices and challenging us to correct them.”

As part of the program, each participating team honored a scholar athlete. Westbury named Haroon Ahmed (jayvee), Isabellah Barrios Gil (girls) and Clayten Thomas (boys). Westbury Mayor Peter Cavallaro was on hand to watch his nephew and godson, James Cavallaro of Huntington, in action for Kellenberg. He admitted in a Facebook post that he had split loyalties. Westbury Athletic Director Doric Capsis said the gym was expected to be repaired by the middle of March.

are complete. The electrician is waiting for sampling tap enclosure to be installed by Bancker in order to proceed with remaining work. H2M is waiting for submittal/shop drawing to be provided. Well 7 (Waterworks site): As-builts are under H2M review. The final contractor payment has been sent to the village. Well No. 7 construction documents are being incorporated into the Well Nos. 8 and 12 permanent structure bid. Well No. 7 rehabilitation is included in the bid package. Wells 8 and 12 (Rockaway Avenue site): Well No. 7 will be incorporated into the final documents. Bid dates are ready to be set. Well No 9 (Wilson Street site): Soil boring results indicate the building should be south of the abandoned

ground storage tank and west of the existing booster building. H2M electrical performed a site evaluation on Jan. 25. The summary writeup is currently being developed. Wells 10 and 11 (Clinton Road site): H2M is preparing a punch list for interim work. Well No. 11 has been cleaned and prepared for installation. The electrical equipment is on site, waiting for PSEG to install the transformer. Wells 13 and 14 (Garden City Country Club site): H2M is progressing with permanent design, specifically pipe work, building foundation and well rehabilitation. Architectural landscaping (trees) plan is being prepared now. Wells 15 and 16 (Hilton Park site): Electrical work and interior work continuing. Building interior cleaned and

control work is proceeding. Crews are preparing systems for performance testing by the end of February.

“We just couldn’t close it,” Westbury coach Jason Bryant said. “This game hurt because we haven’t had a week of good practices. We lost our gym, so we don’t have a solid place to work out.” Westbury played just two games last season because of the pandemic and only three current players have varsity experience. Bryant was hopeful that his squad could make the postseason, but a 64-63 loss to league rival East Meadow on Feb. 8 made the task a bit

harder for Westbury (4-7 Nassau Conference AA-2 and 5-11 overall). It still has a mathematical possibility. “I’m optimistic about the future. We have a couple of good freshmen and sophomores coming up,” Bryant said.

our environment. The health, safety and welfare of our resiplewood (NJ) and Greenwich dents is paramount.” (CT) all have seasonal bans in The board did not take any place. Further, Washington, action, but is expected to set D.C. has imposed a full-year a date for a public hearing ban on using, as well as sellabout landscaper licensing, gas-powered leaf blowers. ing and a proposed ban on Mayor Cosmo Veneziale gas-powered leaf blowers requested the meeting to at the next board of trustees offer trustees and residents meeting. For more inforthe opportunity to discuss in mation and to hear audio of public the issues regarding previous EAB meetings where the environmental impact of these topics were discussed using gas fueled leaf blowers. in more detail, visit www. “I support the work of gardencityny.net and search the Environmental Advisounder “Boards and Commisry Board and the efforts of sions.” Trustee Mary Carter Flanagan in presenting their research, Water Update findings and recommendaWater Tower: The elections,” Veneziale said. “I am trical subcontractor conalso in favor of banning and tinues with installations. limiting the use of gas-fueled New electrical service was leaf blowers to the greatest energized by PSEG last week. extent possible to improve All light fixture installations

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Notes

Scam Warning

A resident reported receiving a phone call from a person claiming to be a Garden City Police Officer. The caller advised the victim to provide payment to avoid being arrested for a criminal charge, according to Commissioner Kenneth Jackson. It was determined the call was a scam and did not originate from the GCPD. However, the suspect’s phone number on the victim’s phone erroneously came back to the department. Residents receiving similar calls are advised to hang up and dial 911. —Submitted by Mayor Cosmo Veneziale


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Afro-Latinx ‘Hair’ On Tap At Library O

n Sunday, Feb. 19, at 2 p.m., the Westbury Memorial Public Library presents “Hair—An Afro-Latinx Tale of Identity, Self-Love and Acceptance.” Author and performer Adriana Devers will perform and will start the afternoon with a bi-lingual story hour at the Westbury Children’s Library at noon. Devers asks, “If your hair could speak what story would it tell?” Devers says the main objective of this event is to invite our youth to celebrate who they are and see themselves reflected through each piece of art. “I want them to know that their hair is part of our true essence, it has roots, it grows, it has willpower, it’s not an accessory. Our hair is a fundamental part of who we are,” she said. The library is located at 445 Jefferson St. in Westbury. The Children’s Library is around the corner at 374 School Street. Register for this event through the library website, www.westburylibrary. org/monthly-calendar.

Adriana Devers will talk about hair and identity. (Contributed photo) This event is made possible with funds from the Restart NY Program, a regrant program of the New York State Council on the Arts with the support of the Office of the Governor and the New York State Legislature and administered by Huntington Arts Council. All events are free. —Submitted by the Westbury Memorial Public Library

Rushmore Honors Year Of The Tiger Carle Place’s Rushmore Avenue Elementary School students joined in the Lunar New Year celebration to honor the Year of the Tiger. Julie Santoro and Elizabeth Vena’s fourth grade class learned about the origin and traditions of the holiday. Students also created a lantern, which is considered a lucky charm during Lunar New Year. (Photo courtesy of the Carle Place School District)

Carle Place High School senior athlete Amanda Leary scored her 1,000 point against Cold Spring Harbor. She is pictured with girls basketball coach Conor Reardon. (Photo courtesy of the Carle Place School District)

Leary Joins 1,000-Point Club

Carle Place High School senior Amanda Leary joined an elite group of Carle Place girl basketball players as she scored her 1,000th point against Cold Spring Harbor on Feb. 5. The club included Amanda’s sister Erin (Class of 2021), Abigail Sellhorn (2019) and Jennifer McLaughlin (2005). Amanda is scoring 22.2 ppg in leading the Frogs to the top of Nassau Conference B/C-2 with a 12-2 record and 14-3 overall at press time. Sister Caitlin, a sophomore, is scoring 10.2 ppg. On the varsity since seventh grade, Amanda has been part of four Nassau and two Long Island Class B championship teams. The pandemic erased much of the 2020-21 campaign and no

postseason was played. In the last Long Island championship game before COVID-19, on March 9, 2020, Amanda scored a game-high 29 points as the Frogs crushed Suffolk champion Port Jefferson 70-42. No state tournament was held that year. Amanda has a few more games as a Frog. She will continue her journey as a student-athlete playing for the girls basketball team at Springfield College in the fall. The district congratulates Amanda on an amazing accomplishment. —Submitted by the Carle Place School District with additional reporting by Anton Media Group

Mineola Opens Pre-Kindergarten Sign-Up The Mineola Union Free School District has announced that registration for pre-kindergarten for the 2022-2023 school year is now open, from February through May. All parents of eligible children are encouraged to register their children during this time. For a registration packet to be either mailed or emailed to you, please contact District Registrar Michelle Rescigno at mrescigno@mineola.k12. ny.us or 516-237-2031. Completed

registration packets with necessary documentation will be accepted via email in a PDF form. For those that would prefer to come into the office with the paperwork, appointments can be scheduled. In-person appointments will be offered through May 19 at the Central Registration Office, located at 121 Jackson Ave., second floor. Please note, a mask is required for all in-person appointments. Please have all the forms in the registration packet com-

pletely filled out, all necessary forms notarized and all the documentation required with you when you meet with the registrar. For the 2022-2023 school year, the district is once again offering full-day pre-K at Hampton Street, Meadow Drive and Harbor Child Care. Parent orientation for pre-K will be on Thursday, June 9, at 6 p.m. at Hampton Street, Meadow Drive and Willis Avenue (Harbor Child Care). Parent orientation for kindergarten

will be on Thursday, May 19, at 6 p.m. at Hampton Street and Meadow Drive. K-12 registration will continue to take place throughout the year. Please call Michelle Rescigno for information and an appointment. All children must be registered by a parent or legal guardian. Pre-kindergarten children must be four years of age and kindergarten children must be five years of age by Dec. 31, 2022. —Submitted by the Mineola Union Free School District


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FROM THE COUNTY SEAT

assau County Legislator Delia DeRiggi-Whitton joined Nassau County’s law enforcement leadership and her colleagues in government on Wednesday, Feb. 2, for a dome lighting ceremony honoring the life of fallen NYPD Officer Wilbert Mora. The somber observance was held hours after Officer Mora was laid to rest. “Please keep the families of Officer Wilbert Mora and Officer Jason Rivera in your prayers as they continue to grieve this incomprehensible tragedy,”

Local officals and the community observe a moment of silence on Wednesday, Feb. 2. Office of Legislator Delia DeRiggi-Whitton

DeRiggi-Whitton said. “I will always have gratitude in my heart for the courageous men and women of law enforcement who put themselves in harm’s way daily to serve and protect others. May we never forget their selfless, courageous service to the City of New York.” Officer Mora and fellow NYPD officer Jason Rivera were fatally shot on Jan. 21 after being ambushed during a response to a domestic incident call in Harlem. — Submitted by Nassau County

Legislator Delivers COVID-19 Tests To Manetto Hill Jewish Center

Nassau County Legislator Arnold W. Drucker delivered COVID-19 home tests to the Manetto Hill Jewish Center Legislator Drucker, second from left, delivered COVID-19 tests and supplies to the Manetto Hill Jewish Center. Office of Legislator Arnold W. Drucker

in Plainview on Friday, Jan. 28, to help community members stay safe during the Omicron surge. “Whenever we are confronted with a challenge, Rabbi Neil Schuman and his wonderful team at the Manetto Hill Jewish Center are always eager partners in efforts to serve the community,”

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Dome Lighting Honors Fallen NYPD Officer


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Ferretti Honors Top Cops feet in the air from a second story window and struggling to hang on with her hands. Officer Castel attempted to instruct the child on how to get back inside the open window, but the girl stated she “wanted to come to the ground.” Castel remained underneath the child to catch her if she fell, while Chiappone ran inside the building and kicked-down the apartment door and pulled the child back into the window unharmed. “Our Nassau County Police Department keeps us safe every day, and also helps people who are

in life-threatening circumstances,” Ferretti said. “These two officers are great examples of what our police here in Nassau are trained to do. They help everyone, no matter what. Thank you to Officers Castel and Chiappone, and thank you to all our men and

Tax Grievance Workshop Nassau County Legislator Kevan M. Abrahams is partnering with the Nassau County Assessment Review Commission (ARC) to host a second free, virtual community tax grievance workshop on Thursday, Feb. 17, from 7 to 9 p.m. to inform residents about how to challenge their property taxes online. Your questions will be answered after the presentations or the representatives will contact you directly. Taxpayers who disagree with the assessed value of their prop-

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erty can submit via chat any questions to the representatives from ARC and learn how to navigate the online grievance process and dispute their assessment. Residents who would like to participate should visit www.nassaucountyny.gov/LD1. For information contact Abrahams’ office at 516-571-2455 or via email at: kabrahams@nassaucountyny. gov. — Submitted by Nassau County

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PBA Financial Secretary James Shanahan, 3rd Precinct Union Representative Eugene Dolan, Officer Patrick Castel, Officer Michael Chiappone, Legislator John Ferretti, PBA President Tommy Shevlin and PBA 2nd Vice President Dave Re. Office of Legislator John R. Ferretti

women in blue.” It was determined that the mother had left the child alone for three hours. The mother was located and arrested, and the child was put into the custody of her uncle. — Submitted by Nassau County

EA

n Monday, Feb. 7, Legislator John Ferretti joined with the Nassau County Legislature to honor 3rd Precinct Nassau County Police Officers Patrick Castel and Michael Chiappone who saved a fiveyear-old child who was seen hanging from a second story window of a Floral Park apartment building after being left home alone by her mother. On Aug. 30, 2021, Castel and Chiappone of the 3rd Squad responded to a call at the apartment complex in Floral Park and observed the fiveyear-old hanging approximately 25

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34 FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2022 • ANTON MEDIA GROUP

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Making A Call To Action During Financial Aid Awareness Month Every fall, students across the country can begin the process of applying for financial aid through the Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA). Completion of the FAFSA is critical in determining both federal and state financial aid. However, far too many students are not fully aware of how this process impacts their ability to afford an education at an institution of higher education. At St. Thomas Aquinas College (STAC)—where I have been fortunate to serve as the new President since July 2020—we have prioritized “Access to an Affordable” education as a key pillar of our strategic vision. This will help ensure every student has an opportunity to receive an education and achieve their full potential. Fueled by this strategic priority, STAC has provided innovative new scholarship and emergency grant programs— including providing every

their dreams of pursuing a college education. A key financial aid tool, the Pell Grant has helped students with demonstrated financial need pay their college costs since the early 1970s. As opposed to so many other well-intentioned financial aid initiatives, the Pell Grant is a “first dollar” program, going directly to student accounts with direct COLLEGE CORNER tuition support. This program Ken Daly has truly changed the lives of student with a 4-year $50,000 many students, including students at STAC, where nearly scholarship—to ensure that 40 percent of our students our most recontinue their cent first-year education students were uninterruptPell-eligible. ed by the While the challenges of Pell Grant prothe COVID-19 gram continues pandemic. The nearly a half financial chalcentury later, lenges many the purchasing power of this of our students face are not grant for students has sigunique. Students across the country are in critical need of nificantly diminished. Since additional grant aid to achieve 2009-10, annual spending

Karl V. Anton, Jr., Publisher, Anton Community Newspapers, 1984-2000

on the Pell Grant Program has decreased from a peak of nearly $36 billion in 201011 to just over $28 billion in 2019-20, while the number of students nationwide receiving Pell Grants has increased to more than 7 million according to the National College Attainment Network. One of those students on our campus is Franki Carr, a senior who will be graduating in May 2022 with a Bachelor of Science in Education. A student leader on our Social Justice and Equity (SJE) Forum, she has thrived at STAC due to her determination and drive, an opportunity made possible through the receipt of this critical financial aid. Ms. Carr notes, “Receiving the Pell Grant has opened the door for me to receive a wonderful education at St. Thomas Aquinas College. STAC was the best fit

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Editor and Publisher Angela Susan Anton President Frank A. Virga Vice President of Operations Iris Picone Director of Sales Administration Shari Egnasko

Editors Dave Gil de Rubio, Christy Hinko, Frank Rizzo, Julie Prisco, Joe Scotchie, Natalia Ventura

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Continued on next page

Robin Carter

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Proposal Can Override Local Zoning, Destroy Suburbs Deep within the thousands of pages of the governor’s budget is a proposed law that will essentially end single-family zoning in Nassau County and across the state. The proposal will overrule local zoning laws and will give every homeowner the right to create an apartment (“accessory dwelling unit”) in their home or on their property. By inserting the proposal in the budget, the governor and radical lawmakers seek to avoid public scrutiny, legislative debate and a vote on a

handed and undemocratic maneuver is exactly how former Governor Cuomo and the state legislature passed their disastrous cashless bail law. Mandating that an apartment may be placed in every single-family home will increase the number of students in our schools. While the cost to educate a student differs MAJORITY REPORT from district to district, acRichard J. Nicolello cording to the Empire Center for Public Policy the average stand-alone bill. Instead, the budgeted per-pupil expendiproposal would become law once the overall budget passes. ture on Long Island is $32,969 This fundamentally under- per year. The increase in students will inevitably lead to higher taxes, fewer programs or both. Ending single-family zoning will also put additional stress on the environment, including the aquifers that provide our drinking water. It will create higher demand for sanitation, sewage treatment, our electrical and gas supply as well as emergency services. There will be more cars in our editorial@antonmediagroup.com residential neighborhoods

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Celebrating

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IN BUSINESS 1984-2022

Governor Kathy Hochul (CC BY-SA 4.0)

and more traffic congestion, with the environmental consequences that flow from that congestion. We all understand that there needs to be more affordable housing on Long Island, especially for our seniors. However, this radical proposal will forever erode our suburban quality of life, which I believe

Continued on next page

Letters to the editor are welcomed by Anton Media Group. We reserve the right to edit in the interest of space and clarity. All letters must include an address and daytime telephone number for verification. All material contributed to Anton Media Group in any form becomes the property of the 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.


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COLUMN

In The World Of Music, Lyrics Are King Last summer, a friend and I drove out to Westhampton Beach listening to The Rolling Stones song, “Before They Make Me Run.” She smiles while rocking to the music and enjoying life. Then I tell her about the lyrics Keith Richards groans as he recounts the loss of his friend, Gram Parsons who died from a heroin overdose—”..booze and pills and powders, you can choose your medicine…” She yells, “That’s what he says?” After calming down, she declares, “I love the beat of the song. I never listen to the lyrics. That blew my mind. To me, that’s like buying a car because you like the color, but the engine is shot. And there lies the problem. The melody and beat are throwing the value of the words to the side like a stale piece of bread. As a writer, I take lyrics abuse personally. What I find more outrageous are radio and television producers who reign as the kings of lyrics abuse. These guys rip apart the true meaning of the song attempting to re-create it to suit their product. It’s an outrage. I remember a candy bar commercial from a few years ago using “Purple Haze” (a song about LSD) written by Jimmy Hendrix. The marketing geniuses twisted the theme around to fit their marketing idea whatever that was supposed to be. Maybe I missed the connection between chocolate and

Why do so many people have absolutely no interest or curiosity in what’s being said by the artist? I asked around concerning this disturbing trend. Unfortunately, too often I received this the same response: “Who cares about what they’re saying if it’s a great beat?” Very lame. Seems people are too lazy to listen to words. Or afraid of hearing LONG ISLAND STORIES that The Beatles’ “Ticket to Thomas Kuntzmann Ride” wasn’t the nice pop song about a girl going to LSD. Possibly they both make see her boyfriend. It was in you kiss the sky. reference to the prostitutes in Billy Joel talks about a beauti- Germany who carried signs ful song that took him years to flaunting a clean bill of health. write but got cut down because John Lennon called them, it ran too long for radio play. their “ticket to ride.” Who knows, the lyrics of that The other side of lyrics song could’ve changed the lives abuse is actually an innocent of people. I doubt it, but the gesture by many good-napoint is the song didn’t meet tured music lovers. Anyone the hardcore criteria of radio can make a sincere effort to time. Once again, the words listen to the words yet fall prey get regarded like germs on the to a bad case of lyrics misbottom of your doormat. interpretation. In the Police What I find strange is we song, “Every Breath You Take,” glorify one of our favorite Sting sings the words, “my singers as an incredible poor heart aches.” My friend entertainer. He or she brings that screwed up the Stones down the house during a live lyrics, interpreted the line as performance. The singer is “I’m a pool hall ace.” After an inspiration to all fans. But a good laugh, I thought of in the end, the artist doesn’t songwriters who reach deep need to sing a word if the into their souls to pull out song contains an outstanding the right words attempting to piano solo or the horns get frame a special message. For your feet moving. Maybe Tony that effort, they get a swift kick Bennett should just show up to the gut when their message at the end of a live concert, is ignored due to a slick guitar congratulate the band and riff. sign autographs. In conclusion, and what

may cement my point about the lack of respect for lyrics, is the real tragedy that may go unnoticed when discussing lyrics. If you don’t know the words to a song, you can kiss singing in the shower goodbye. Unless you imitate the instruments by banging against the tiles. After the pain

in your hand stops pounding, you may want to switch to learning the lyrics. —What did you think of this story? Email tfiction@hotmail. com to share it with Tom Kuntzmann. He is an outdoorsman with main interests in hiking and golf. His column focuses on local outdoor events

Continued from previous page

tance to pay for college, since paying for prom was a struggle. This grant allowed me to fulfill my dream of obtaining a degree, which I am very thankful for. I would not be where I am today without this financial support, and I now look forward to teaching the next generation of students.” Throughout the month

of February, the higher education community celebrates Financial Aid AwarenessMonth in an effort to provide crucial information to students and families about access to federal, state and institutional student aid. With this in mind, I join many of my colleagues across the country to im-

plore them to “Double the Pell Grant” from $6495 to $12,990. This bipartisan program has proven to help keep low-income students in college and on track to graduation. Pell Grants help students in all states and territories, whether urban, rural or in between. Students of all backgrounds receive Pell

Grants – students like Franki and so many others—who will not only benefit from doubling the Pell Grant, but will thrive in the future with this critical financial support and help educate the next generation of students.

and allow this to happen. It is critically important for your voices to be heard. I encourage you to call the governor’s office and other state repre-

sentatives to let them know that this irresponsible proposal must be removed from the governor’s budget and defeated. I urge you to contact

Governor Kathy Hochul (518-474-8390) and your state legislators to express your opposition. You can also visit: www.governor.ny.gov/con-

tent/governor-contact-form to submit comments. —Nicolello is the presiding officer of the Nassau County Legislature

for me, being that it was my first choice. Coming from a single-family home, with a mother that had to provide for twin girls, my sister and I were both graduating high school together and dreamed of going to college. I knew I would need financial assis-

Continued from previous page is exactly what some progressive urban lawmakers intend. We simply cannot stand by

Keith Richards

(Photo by Raph_PH/CC BY 2.0)

—Ken Daly is the president of St. Thomas Aquinas College


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NEIGHBORS IN THE NEWS Mayor Pam Panzenbeck would like to recognize Feb. 17 as Remembrance Day for the Harlem Hellfighters. Due to COVID-19, a public event typically held on Feb. 17, has been rescheduled to June 18. According to Fred Nielsen, a 74-year-old retired U.S. Marine Corps Major and founder of the Harlem Hellfighters Citizens, Soldiers and Patriots Advisory Board, Glen Cove was the first city in the nation to officially acknowledge Feb. 17 as Remembrance Day for the Harlem Hellfighters. The Harlem Hellfighters were members of the 369th infantry regiment of African Americans in World War I who according to Wikipedia, spent more time in combat that any other American unit. They were a courageous, dedicated group who put their lives on the line for their country only to

return home to racism and segregation from their fellow Americans. Major Nielsen stated that decades after their deaths, Glen Cove’s 36 Members of the Harlem Hellfighters inspired legislation that called for them to be awarded the Congressional Gold Medal. Congressman Tom Suozzi championed that legislation in the House and Senator Gillibrand pushed it in the Senate. This legislation passed both the House and the Senate and was signed into law by President Biden last August. We take immense pride in recognizing these brave soldiers. We thank them for their service. We look forward to a public event to be held on June 18 to officially celebrate these incredible servicemen. —Submitted by the City of Glen Cove

The “22 A Day” Memorial Sign unveiled in Klestinec Park. (Photo courtesy of the Town of Oyster Bay)

Oyster Bay Town Supervisor Joseph Saladino, Councilman Tom Hand, and their colleagues in government, in collaboration with Blue Star Mothers NY14 and AMVETS Post 88, unveiled a “22 A Day” Memorial Sign in Klestinec Park. The sign

Lissa Southerland Appointed New Chief Operating Officer At Rising Ground Rising Ground announced that Lissa M. Southerland recently joined the 190-yearold human services organization as executive vice president and chief operating officer (COO). She replaces Belinda Conway, who retired Dec. 23 after serving as Rising Ground’s COO for the past 10 years. As former COO at Union Settlement and in leadership positions at Community Healthcare Network and Callen Lorde Community Health Center, Southerland brings many years of management experience to her new role at Rising Ground, where she will be responsible for human resources, management information systems, facilities and other administrative functions. She will strategically operationalize the organization’s mission, which currently administers 55 programs at more than 70 locations across New York, in order to ensure resources and services are delivered to the

New Rising Ground COO Lissa Southerland (Photo courtesy of Rising Ground)

25,000 individuals, children and families Rising Ground supports each year. “We are very pleased to welcome Lissa’s experience, energy and passion to our executive team,” Rising Ground CEO Alan Mucatel said. “An effective leader, she will be instrumental in ensuring that we retain and recruit the finest staff as we move forward into the next 190 years. She

appreciates that we view our employees as the heartbeat of our organization.” “Rising Ground’s historic mission really resonates with me and I am thrilled to work with one of the leading organizations in nonprofit human services today,” Southerland said. “I chose Rising Ground because of its benchmark-setting contributions and critical impact on the individuals we serve. The scope and work of Rising Ground and its 1,600 member staff have made a real and measurable difference, especially during this pandemic, which has struck the most vulnerable and underserved population the hardest.” Southerland earned a bachelor’s degree in broadcast journalism from Georgia State University. She resides in Great Neck with her husband, Jack Dempsey Southerland III and their four children. —Submitted by Rising Ground

raises awareness of mental health issues facing hometown heroes and recognizes the estimated 22 veterans a day lost to suicide, as well as the toll it takes on their loved ones. “Today and every day we must acknowledge that ‘Not All Wounds are Visible,’” Supervisor Joseph Saladino said. “We must continue to work together to build awareness around and remove the stigma associated with, mental health and seeking treatment for veterans and civilians alike. Together, let’s

Syosset resident Gayle Gerson, joined the law firm Jaspan Schlesinger LLP. Gayle S. Gerson is a partner in litigation. She focuses her practice on complex commercial disputes, including disputes between partners, shareholders of closely-held corporations and members of limited liability companies. She also represents secured and unsecured creditors, as well as chapter 7 trustees, seeking to recover assets from the bankruptcy estates of corporate and individual debtors. Gerson brings substantial experience in state and federal courts, at both the trial and appellate levels, as well as specific expertise in the enforcement and recovery of large judgment awards. A resident of

raise awareness of the resources available to veterans facing depression and other mental health issues.” Veterans facing mental health issues should call the Veteran’s Crisis Line at 1-800-273-8255, ext. 1; if you have hearing loss, call TTY: 1-800-799-4889. This hotline offers free and confidential support to all veterans, all service members, National Guard and Reserves, and their family members and friends 24/7, 365 days a year. —Submitted by the Town of Oyster Bay

Headshot of Syosset resident, Gayle Gerson.

(Photo contributed by Jaspan Schlesinger LLP)

Syosset, Gerson received her J.D. from Fordham University School of Law, and her B.A. from J.D. Tufts University. —Submitted by Jaspan Schlesinger LLP


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COMMUNITY CALENDAR

See a more complete list at www.longislandweekly.com.

FRIDAY, FEB. 18 Polish Philharmonic The Tilles Center presents the Polish Wieniawski Philharmonic Orchestra at 8 p.m. Program includes “Beethoven’s Fifth.” Tickets from $40 to $80. The venue is at 720 Northern Blvd., Brookville. Visit www.tillescenter.org or call the box office at 516-299-3100. Howard Jones The Paramount, 370 New York Ave., Huntington, presents the English pop star at 8 p.m. Tickets $25 to $55. Visit www.paramountny.com or call 631673-7300.

SATURDAY, FEB. 19 Jersey Shore On Long Island “It’s Happening With Snooki and Joey” comes to the Paramount, 370 New York Av., Huntington, at 8 p.m. Tickets $25 to $49.50. Visit www. paramountny.com or call 631673-7300. The Price Is Right Live At 8 p.m. at NYCB Theatre at Westbury,

960 Round Swamp Road, Westbury. “Come on down!” Standard tickets start at $51. Visit www.thetheatreatwestbury.com or call 516-2475200. Harlem Globetrotters Will entertain at 2 and 7 p.m. at the UBS Arena. Synonymous with family entertainment and great basketball skills. Tickets start at $29. The UBS Arena is at 2400 Hempstead Tpke., Elmont. Get tickets at www.ubsarena. com.

SUNDAY, FEB. 20 Backyard Birding Tour From 9 to 10 a.m. at the Planting Fields Arboretum, 1395 Planting Fields Rd., Oyster Bay. With the Theodore Roosevelt Bird Sanctuary and their expert guides. Free, but visit www.plantingfields.org to register. The Great Backyard Bird Count will take place at from Feb. 18-21. Learn more at www.birdcount.org. (Creative Commons CC0)

with admission. Register at www. nassaumuseum.org The area’s entertainment venues are once again beginning to fill their schedules. (Creative Commons CC0)

James Hunter Six At 7 p.m. at the Landmark on Main Street, 232 Main St., Port Washington.”The United Kingdom’s Greatest Soul Singer.” Non-Friends tickets range from $39 to $49. Tickets at www. landmarkonmainstreet.org or call 516-767-6444. Kevin James The Paramount Comedy Series presents the comic, with special guest Chris Roach, at 7 p.m. Tickets $69.50 to $99.50. Visit www.paramountny. com or call 631-673-7300. Artist in the Gallery Andrew Sendor will talk from 3 to 4 p.m. at the Nassau County Museum of Art, One Museum Dr., Roslyn. Free

WEDNESDAY, FEB. 23 Prolific Songwriter The Landmark on Main Street presents “Songs for the Heart, Mind & Funny Bone with Patricia Shih” at 2 p.m. In person in the Jeanne Rimsky Theater, 232 Main St., Port Washington or visit www.landmarkonmainstreet.org for livestream link. African American Liberators Webinar hosted from 11 a.m. to noon by the Holocaust Memorial & Tolerance Center in honor of Black History Month. Visit www.hmtcli.org to register.

ONGOING Feb. Break for Art The Nassau County Museum of Art presents three days of art making for families on Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday from Feb. 22-24. Visit www. nassaumuseum.org to learn more. Rock of Ages At the John W. Engeman Theater through March 13. Five-time Tony Award®-nominated Broadway musical smash. The theater is at 250 Main St., Northport. Visit www.engemantheater.com or call 631-261-2900.

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SCHOOL NEWS

LOCUST VALLEY SECOND-GRADERS LEARN FIRST-HAND ABOUT THE LUNAR NEW YEAR

Bayville Primary School Second-grader Matthew Hanna tries his hand at calligraphy during a lesson on the Lunar New Year. (Photo courtesy of Locust Valley Central School District)

Second-graders throughout Locust Valley Central School District practiced traditional Chinese activities such as calligraphy and lantern making in celebration of the Lunar New Year. During a Google Meet with teachers from a school in Taiwan, the students at Ann MacArthur Primary School and Bayville Primary School learned about schools in Taiwan and traditional Lunar New Year activities. One of the Taiwanese teachers demonstrated Chinese brush painting, or calligraphy, as the second-graders used paint brushes to follow his lead, producing beautiful prints of crabs. The lead teacher, Winnie Bear, explained the artistic process and then shared more information on their culture.

With the Lunar New Year beginning on Feb. 1, Ms. Bear said that Taiwanese people, like the Chinese, will celebrate with fireworks, food and friends and family. She explained that there are traditional foods eaten to help guarantee a good new year. Oranges are said to bring good luck, pineapple to bring prosperity and apples to provide safety. Eating these foods is expected to help make the Year of the Tiger a good one. Many thanks to second-grade teacher Dani Schatz for connecting with teachers from around the world and organizing visits that provide firsthand cultural lessons. —Submitted by the Locust Valley Central School District

FIVE SYOSSET STUDENTS SELECTED AS PRESIDENTIAL SCHOLAR CANDIDATES Five Syosset High School students have been selected as 2022 U.S. Presidential Scholar Candidates. Seniors Ethan Chiu, Tiffany Gao, Rohan Ghotra, Nathan Han, and David Wang were notified by the U.S. Presidential Scholars Program that they qualified for one of the nation’s highest honors for high school students. Ethan, Tiffany, Rohan, Nathan and David are among the over 5,000 students nation-wide, and approximately 30 students from Long Island

who will have the opportunity to apply to become U.S. Presidential Scholars. Application is by invitation only by the US Department of Education’s Commission on Presidential Scholars, and candidates are selected based on their exceptional performances on the SAT or ACT exams and their academic, artistic and technical accomplishments. The U.S. Presidential Scholars Program was established in 1964 by Executive Order of the President to

Birch Lane Elementary School second grader Iliana Amorgianos put her thought into her message in creating a card for the Valentines for Veterans program. (Photos courtesy of the Massapequa School District)

(left to right) Syosset High School Students Ethan Chiu, Tiffany Gao, Rohan Ghotra, Nathan Han, and David Wang. (Photos courtesy of Life Touch Photography) recognize excellence in education and to honor some of the nation’s most distinguished graduating high school seniors. Approximately 600 Semi-Finalists will be announced

in April. Up to 161 U.S. Presidential Scholars will be selected and announced in early May. —Submitted by Syosset Central School Distric

Gavin Benckwit colored in soldiers as a decoration for his card to thank veterans.

BIRCH LANE STUDENTS GIVE VETERANS HEARTFELT THANKS Valentine’s Day is about showing love and appreciation, and children at Birch Lane Elementary School in the Massapequa School District did just that for the men and women who have served their country. The school participated in the Valentines for Veterans program, in partner-

ship with the Town of Oyster Bay, and students crafted handmade cards. “We thank our students for taking time to write messages to the brave men and women who selflessly and honorably served our country to protect our freedom,” Principal Stephen Aspetti said. “This served as a great

opportunity for our students to thank a veteran for his or her service, sacrifice and commitment to our country.” Second grade teacher Colleen McCree said her students first brainstormed ideas about messages they could write to veterans. The project not only gave them a chance to spread kind-

ness, but also helped with their writing skills. McCree said students learned how to use descriptive language, practiced their penmanship and built their writing stamina as their handwritten letters were three sentences. —Submitted by the Massapequa School District


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SPORTS

Massapequa Grows Girls Sports With Flag Football Pilot

he Massapequa Chiefs athletic program is growing, with a new sport being added to the spring lineup this year and potentially beyond. Massapequa High School is taking part in a pilot program for a girls flag football league and it is already creating buzz as more than 50 girls attended a pair of general interest meetings. Through a partnership between the New York State Public High School Athletic Association and the New York Giants, New York Jets and Buffalo Bills football teams, the program is being offered in six athletic sections in the state. Massapequa is one of eight high schools from Section VIII, Nassau County, that will field a team in April and May and will play six to eight games. Competition will be seven-on-seven on a regulation-size field “This is another opportunity for our female athletes to get involved,” Director of physical education, health, athletics and recreation Shannon McEntee said. “It’s really exciting that we will be among the first flag football teams in the county and the state. Participation in this program is tremendous for the district and for the girls.” Startup costs are funded by a grant from the Jets including money for jerseys, footballs and belts and flags. A shortened season will begin on

Massapequa High School senior Alyssa Papasodero will be one of the first members of the flag football team, which will debut this spring in a pilot program. Eight high schools from Nassau County are participating. (Photo courtesy of the Massapequa School District)

April 4, a few weeks after the other spring teams. McEntee said that she expects the pilot program to be successful and to add a varsity team with a full schedule for the spring 2023 season. The new team will feature a mix of new and established athletes. McEntee said many girls who expressed interest in flag football have never been on a varsity team, while others

have played for Massapequa’s fall and winter teams including basketball, bowling, soccer and volleyball. Because it is a non-contact sport, games can be played more frequently than boys football. McEntee envisions a schedule of Saturday afternoon games at Massapequa High School and Monday night games under the lights on the Berner Middle School field.

Senior Alyssa Papasodero will be one of the inaugural members of the team and was invited to attend a launch party at MetLife Stadium on Feb. 2. When Papasodero and future flag football players from other high schools walked into the Jets locker room, they were surprised with a locker full of new equipment and a customized jersey for each student. Less of a surprise was the number on Papasodero’s blue and gold Massapequa jersey: 1. “I wanted to be a part of history this year,” Papasodero said of why she has committed to the team. She already plays ice hockey for Massapequa. The launch party included photo sessions, interviews and a panel of speakers for National Women and Girls in Sports Day. Papasodero, who attended with her father and McEntee, said it energized her for the upcoming season. She hopes Massapequa can make the playoffs, which would be held at the Jets practice facility, but is more enthusiastic about breaking new ground. “I think we can really go far this year,” Papasodero said. “But it’s not about winning or losing. It’s about starting something new here in Massapequa.” —Submitted by the Massapequa School District

Bethpage High School Senior Bowls A Perfect Game

Bethpage High School senior Brian Lunetto was one pin short of a perfect game during his team’s match against Massapequa High School on Jan. 6. Two weeks later, he achieved perfection as he bowled a 300 on Jan. 19. “It was kind of bittersweet, because it was my last match and I’ve been doing this for six years,” Lunetto said. “Like any other match, I was just trying to go out there and compete, and I was really focused on helping our team win the conference.” Lunetto said he realized how accurate his shots were during the fourth or fifth frame. Once he found a rhythm, he said he was determined to bowl a 300. “Those first few shots just looked and felt really good, so I kept trying to repeat that,” he said. “I didn’t want to recreate another 299.”

According to bowling coach June Dvorak, Lunetto was the only player in Nassau County to notch a perfect game this season. “He’s fabulous, and he’s an incredible student as well,” Dvorak said. Once the match was over, Lunetto said he felt relieved to cap off an amazing performance. He also said it was a special moment to receive a bowling pin from his coach, which marked his perfect game. “I was finally able to take it all in and celebrate with my team,” Lunetto said. “It was great being able to leave a legacy behind. Winning the conference was one of my goals, so this just fulfills all of the dreams that I had coming into the season.” —Submitted by the Bethpage Union Free School District

Bethpage High School senior Brian Lunetto bowled a perfect game on Jan. 19. He received a commemorative bowling pin from his coach, June Dvorak. (Photo courtesy of the Bethpage Union Free School District)


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POLICE REPORT Duo Sought For Bellerose Terrace Robbery

The Major Case Bureau reports the details of a robbery that occurred on Saturday, Feb. 5, at 6:15 a.m. in Bellerose Terrace. According to Robbery Squad detectives, a male and female subject entered into a smoke shop located at 225-06 Jamaica Ave. through the front entrance. The male subject walked behind the register and forced the 37-year-old male employee into a back room, where he struck him in the face with his fist and then used handcuffs to restrain him. A second male subject then walked into the store and all three subjects then began to take assorted merchandise and an unknown amount of cash from the front register. All three subjects then fled southbound on 225th Street. The victim suffered a small laceration, but declined medical attention at scene. The subjects are described as two adult black males and one adult black female. All were last seen wearing face masks and assorted black clothing. The investigation is ongoing. Detectives request anyone with information regarding this crime to call Crime Stoppers at 1-800-244-8477. All callers will remain anonymous.

Police Aid Man Suffering Medical Episode In Levittown

The Public Information Office reports the details of a man undergoing a serious health issue on Friday, Feb. 4, at 10:47 p.m. in Levittown. According to patrol officers, a 61-year-old male was at a restaurant, where he suffered a medical episode. Responding officers and a police recruit ar-

rived to find a female nurse preforming CPR. Police officers continued CPR and the man’s pulse was regained and lost multiple times. Wantagh-Levittown Ambulance Corpz responded and resumed medical attention. The aided was transported to a local area hospital for further evaluation, where he was listed in stable condition.

Westbury Robbery Reported

The Major Case Bureau is investigating a robbery that occurred on Thursday, Feb. 3, at 7:20 p.m. in Westbury. According to Robbery Squad detectives, an unknown male entered the Dunkin Donuts located at 467 Old Country Rd. The subject approached the clerk, displayed a handgun and demanded cash. The clerk complied and the subject fled in an unknown direction, with an undisclosed amount of US currency. The subject is described as a male black, approximately 5’8” tall with a thin build. He was wearing a black mask, black sweatshirt and black pants. No injuries were reported. The investigation is ongoing. Detectives request anyone with information regarding the above incident to contact Crime Stoppers at 1-800-244-8477. All callers will remain anonymous.

side of Sunrise Highway at Broadway. She was struck in the right lane of the roadway by a Subaru SUV that was traveling eastbound on Sunrise Highway driven by a 76-year-old Amityville male. The victim was transported by Northwell Ambulance to the Nassau University Medical Center, where she was pronounced deceased at 11:25 a.m. by hospital staff. The driver of the Subaru remained at the scene. The investigation continues.

Bethpage Auto Larceny A victim reported that an unknown subject(s) removed his catalytic converter on Friday, Jan. 28, from his vehicle while parked at his Bethpage location.

Levittown Theft An unknown subject(s) removed a purse with personal items from an unlocked vehicle parked in front of Calda Pizzeria & Restaurant in Levittown off of Hempstead Turnpike on Thursday, Jan. 27.

Dublas Ruiz-Zavala, a 19-year-old Hempstead resident, was arrested on Thursday, Jan. 27, at the Shoprite in Bethpage. •••• Darryl Fisher, a 56-year-old Central Islip resident, was arrested on Friday, Jan. 28, at the Manhasset Macy’s. •••• Istiak Ahmed, a 30-year-old Astoria resident, was arrested on Friday, Jan. 28, at the Roosevelt Field Mall Macy’s in East Garden City.

Manhasset Theft

An iPhone Pro Max was reported as stolen on Friday, Jan. 28, at North Shore University Hospital in Manhasset.

Got an Event You’d Like To Publish?

Shoplifting Roundup McCall Mashanie, a 41-year-old New Cassel resident, was arrested on Thursday, Jan. 27, at the Walmart in East Meadow.

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Fatal Massapequa Car Accident Being Investigated

The Homicide Squad reports the details of a fatal vehicular accident that occurred at 10:48 a.m. on Thursday, Feb. 3, in Massapequa. According to detectives, a 60-year-old female pedestrian from Wantagh was walking from the south to the north

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ROBERT DERDERIAN Robert Derderian of Manhasset passed away on January 13, 2022 at age 92. His life was defined by a deep passion for basketball & tennis and an abiding love for and commitment to family, friends, and fellow veterans. Bob was a resident of Manhasset, NY for over 40 years and a proud member of the Manhasset VFW (Veterans of Foreign Wars) Post 5063. He was also a previous member of the Strathmore Vanderbilt Country Club and a booster of Manhasset High School sports teams. Bob was one of four brothers (George, Charles, John) who grew up during the Great Depression in South Ozone Park, Queens, raised by survivors of the Armenian Genocide. He graduated from John Adams HS, where he was a standout basketball player. He joined his brother John at New York University where he became the leading scorer of their topranked basketball team, which played all its home games to sold-out crowds at the old Madison Square Garden. After NYU, Bob enlisted and served overseas in the Coast Guard during the Korean War. Upon returning home, Bob resumed playing competitive basketball for many years for the New York Athletic Club, while at the same time going into business with his brothers Charles and John, first starting a flooring company and eventually a real estate business. A rolodex of stories and a fountain of memories from a bygone era, Bob would regale you over a long lunch at a local diner with his precise recollections of: • The day that the dirt road in front of their childhood home in Queens was paved in the early 1930s and folks came from all over the neighborhood to roller skate. • Marathon pickup games in Coney Island against Bob Cousy, Al McGuire, and other basketball legends. • His teammates at NYU who engaged in point shaving and were sent to Sing Sing for their crimes (this broke Bob’s heart and cast NYU out of big-time college basketball forever). • His bouts of seasickness aboard a Coast Guard meteorological ship in the North Atlantic during the Korean War. • Being drafted into the NBA by the Sheboygan Red Skins but declining to join the team because the pay was less than what he could make as a physical education teacher. • Meeting Fidel Castro on an athletics goodwill mission to Cuba in 1959 and playing exhibition games to packed crowds across the island. • Beating a then 14-year-old John McEnroe at tennis in Key Biscayne, FL and consoling the crying McEnroe afterwards (just a few short years before John stormed Wimbledon). It was a long and adventurous life for Bob. He did it his way. Graceful in movement, relaxed in manner, and curious of mind. Bob was a patient listener, always ready with an easy word of encouragement and a helping hand when you needed him. 230129 M

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OBITUARIES

EAST MEADOW Antoinette Savenetti, “Toni”, 75, of East Meadow passed away Jan. 12, 2022. Beloved mother of Debra-Ann Amendolare (Angelo), Marty Pape (Tara), James Pape and Philip (Sophia). Cherished grandmother of Angelo, Alyssa, Justin, Dylan, Andrew and Gabe. Dear sister to Nick (Dee) and Phil. Adored dog mom to Ollie. Also survived by many memorable and special friends. Visitation and Funeral Services were held Friday, Jan. 14, at Arthur F. White Funeral Home, Inc. Cremation was private.

FARMINGDALE Lorraine C. Tempia, lifelong Farmingdale resident passed away Jan. 6, 2022. Reunited in Heaven with her beloved husband George and her loving daughter Lorraine M. Cherished grandmother of Charles Suppa. Dear sister to Clarice Meyer Santos and Regina Mirabelli. Adored aunt to Tina, Tara, John, Carissa and Araina. A Funeral Mass was held on Thursday, Jan. 13, at St. Kilian RC Church. Interment followed at St. Charles Cemetery. Arrangements entrusted to Arthur F. White Funeral Home, Inc.

Rosalie C. Witt

Rosalie C. Witt, 81, of Oakdale, LI, formerly of Massapequa, passed away on February 7, 2022. A longtime resident of Massapequa, Rosalie was a real estate agent for many years and was an active volunteer with the Massapequa PTA. Mrs. Witt was predeceased by her husband Robert in 2009. She is survived by her four children: Richard and his wife Beth of Center Moriches, Raymond of Oakdale, Ronald and his wife Heidi of Sayville and Robyn of Florida, her grandchildren: Erica, Joseph, Tyler, Thomas, Daniel, Mischa, Gianni, Vivienne, Richard, Mark and David, as well as her brother, Nicholas Annese and his wife Sharon of Connecticut. Friends and relatives gathered at Raynor & D’Andrea Funeral Home in West Sayville. A Funeral Mass celebrated her life at St. Lawrence RC Church in Sayville followed by interment at St. Charles Cemetery in Farmingdale.

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Marian Goodman 1921-2022

Marian H. Powers Goodman, a resident of Manhattan and formerly of Sands Point, passed in her sleep on January 17, 2022, five weeks shy of her 101st birthday. A designer and artist, who, later in life turned to writing short stories and poetry, she retained a cheerful disposition and natural curiosity to the end. Born February 25, 1921, in Cleveland, Ohio, Marian was brought up by her grandparents. Her mother, Margaret L. Tonne Powers, died in childbirth. Her father, William A. Powers, a graphic designer, suffered from tuberculosis and was often away. She spent the summers with her maternal grandmother, Cora May App, on the shore of Lake Erie – a period in her childhood that later became the subject of many of her short stories. When Marian was a teenager, she and her older sister, Jean, moved to the East Coast to live with their father in Bronxville, New York. She graduated from The Cooper Union School of Art in 1942 and, while continuing to paint, became a textile designer. In 1950, she married Edmund N. Goodman, a prominent surgeon at Columbian Presbyterian Hospital in New York City. They lived on the Upper East Side and, in the early 1950’s, after the births of the first two of their four children, built a house in Sands Point, on the Long Island Sound. Marian was an elegant hostess and devoted mother, not only to her own children, but to many of their friends. She continued to paint, exhibiting her moody watercolors of solitary surfcasters and stormy Scottish peaks, at the FAR Gallery in New York City. She was also a dedicated letter-writer for the Visiting Nurse Services of New York, a vocal activist in nature conservation efforts in Port Washington and a long-time member of the Port Washington Library Art Advisory council. Her aesthetic and cultural acumen was strongly felt by all those around her. Even nearly blind and confined to a wheelchair in her last year, Marian continued to listen to her books on tape, and greet her visitors with a smile. She never complained nor gave up, following her own advice, as she wrote in her poem, Waters Edge: “Follow the light/That goes under the earth/ Until it comes back in the morning.” Marian is survived by her children, Wendy, Tonne, Edmund, and Stacy; her grandchildren, Liliana Dirks Goodman, Cole Gimbel, and Evie Gimbel, her great-grandson, Otto Dirks Byrne, her nephew William Gifford and her niece Susan Gifford Carter.

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M a in Str eet, F a r m ingda - hea r d a t s uc h hea r ing. l e, N Y 1 1735 to cons ide r the BY O R D E R O F THE a pl ica tion of T N I M a in Str eet BO AR D O F TR U S TE E S 20I nc . f or a bui l di ng pe r m it to BR I AN HAR TY , L E GAL NO TI CE F A R M conve r t a f or m er cel l phone AD MI NI S TR ATO R N otice of f or m a tion of Z O O M s tor e to di ni ng s pa ce l oca ted VI L L AGE CL E R K / B O O M L E N D IN G L L C L E GAL NO TI CE a t 319 M a in Str eet, a nd a l s o TR E AS U R E R L L C . A r ticl es of O r ga ni z a tion I NC. VI L L AGE O F know n a s Section 49, B l ock D ATE D : F eb ruary 10, 2022 f il ed w ith the Secr eta r y of F AR MI NGD AL E 76, L ot 68. P ur s ua nt to A r ticl e 2- 16- 201T - #230145Sta te of N ew Y or k SSN Y on P U BL I C HE AR I NG X V I I I , D ow nt ow n M ixe d U s e F A R M 02/ 03/ 20. O f f ice l oca ted i n P L E AS E BE AD VI S E D , tha t ( D - M U ) , §60128A - 1 Spe N a s s a u count y . SSN Y ha s a publ ic hea r ing w il l be hel d cia l U s e P er m it r equi r ed f or L E GAL NO TI CE be en de s igna ted f or s er vi ce of on M onda y , M a r ch 7, 02, a n ea ting es ta bl is hm ent w ith NO TI CE O F S P E CI AL pr oces s . SSN Y s ha l l m a il cop y a t 8: 0 p.m ., by the B oa r d of m or e tha n 12 s ea ts . A l l pa r ties D I S TR I CT ME E TI NG of a ny pr oces s s er ve d a ga ins t T r us tees of the I nc . V il l a ge of in int er es t a nd citiz ens w il l O F THE F AR MI NGD AL E the L L C F a r m ingda l e, a t V il l a ge H a l l , be gi ve n a n oppor tuni ty to be P U BL I C L I BR AR Y BU D GE T VO TE AND TR U S TE E E L E CTI O N L E GAL NO TI CE AP R I L 5, 2022 I ncorporated Village of F armingdale N O T IC E IS H E R E B Y G IV TAX L I E N S AL E E N , tha t a Spe cia l M eeting WH E R E AS , the V il l a ge C l er k a nd T r ea s ur er ha s de l ive r ed to the B oa r d of T r us tees a n a ccount of of the qua l if ied vot er s of a l l r ea l es ta te ta xe s l evi ed f or the f is ca l ye a r com m enc ing on June 1, 201 w hich r em a in unpa id the F a r m ingda l e U ni on F r ee a s of Ja nua r y 24, 20; a nd School D is tr ict of the T ow ns WH E R E AS , this B oa r d ha s not de ter m ine d to col l ect a ny por tion ther eof in a civi l a ction in of O ys ter B a y a nd B a byl on, a ccor da nc e w ith the pr ovi s ions of Section 140 of the R ea l P r ope r ty T a x L a w ; a nd N a s s a u a nd Suf f ol k C ounWH E R E AS , pur s ua nt to Section 1450 of the R ea l P r ope r ty T a x L a w , pa ym ent of a l l unpa id ta xe s ties , N ew Y or k, w il l be hel d a r e ther ef or e r equi r ed t o be enf or ced by t a x s a l e. a t the F a r m ingda l e P ubl ic NO W , THE R E F O R E BE I T R E S O L VE D , tha t s uc h ta x s a l e f or s uc h unpa id ta xe s s ha l l be hel d L ibr a r y , 1 16 M er r itts R oa d, on t he 8t h da y of M a r ch, 20 a t 1 1: 0 A .M ., pur s ua nt to A r ticl e 14, T itl e 3 of the R ea l P r ope r ty F a r m ingda l e, N ew Y or k ( the T a x L a w , a nd tha t the V il l a ge C l er k - T r ea s ur er is a ut hor iz ed a nd di r ected to hol d s uc h ta x s a l e in “ L ibr a r y” ) on T ue s da y , A pr il a ccor da nc e w ith pr ovi s ions of s uc h l a w . P L E AS E NO TE THAT THE VI L L AGE I NTE ND S 5, 20, be tw een the hour s of TO BI D O N AL L L I E NS . 7: 30 a .m . a nd 9: 0 p.m ., pr eS ection/ Block/ L ot U npaid U npaid O ther I nterest/ E stimated Total va il ing tim e, f or the pur pos e P roperty Address Tax W ater Arrears P enalty 3/ 31 / 22 Adve rtising of vot ing upon the f ol l ow ing 2021/ 2022 TAX E S item s : 49.3817 1. T o a dopt the a nua l B a r be r r y C t. 28.4 3.69 50. 82.1 1 budge t of the F a r m ing49.83 da l e P ubl ic L ibr a r y f or 70 B er na r d S t 1,15.08 758.62 248.6 50. 2,207.96 the f is ca l ye a r 2049.7216 203 a nd to a ut hor iz e the 273 C onkl in S t. 1,239. 19 16.09 50. 1,450.28 r equi s ite por tion ther eof 49.761 to be r a is ed by ta xa tion 439 C onkl in S t 2,539. 19 30.9 50. 2,91.28 on the ta xa bl e pr ope r ty 49.765 of the D is tr ict; a nd 16 C or ne l ia St 3,13.49 1,031.7 541.2 50. 4,754. 2. T o el ect one ( 1) m em 48.32 be r to the L ibr a r y B oa r d 20 F ul ton S t 3,924. 67 390.15 560.93 50. 4,925.7 of T r us tees f or a f ive ( 5) 49.1027 ye a r ter m com m en cing 621 F ul ton S t. 2,407. 85 31.02 50. 2,70.8 Jul y 1, 20, a nd expi r 49.210 ing on June 30, 207, a s 847 F ul ton S t. 3,25. 53 42.83 50. 3,725.36 a r es ul t of the expi r a tion 49.1 16.03 of the ter m pr es ent l y 176 G r a nt A ve . 1,453.7 18.9 50. 1,692.7 hel d by T hom a s A r a n48.35 gi o. 24 I r oquoi s P l . 1,250.6 456.2 21.9 50. 1,978. F U R T H E R N O T IC E ISG IV 49.381 1 E N , tha t the L ibr a r y B oa r d 167 M el vi l l e R d 1,924.15 675.80 37.9 50. 2,987.4 of T r us tees w il l hol d a publ ic 47.152 inf or m a tion m eeting f or the 81 P ow el l P l 2,319.2 301.5 50. 2,670.2 pur pos es of di s cus s ion of the 49.1068 pr opos ed 20203 L ibr a r y 23 R os e St 1,18.03 569.40 28.47 50. 2,035.9 B udge t on M a r ch 2, 20 a t 49.130 16 6: 0pm , in the L ibr a r y ( a d285 Seca togue A ve 1,29. 24 395.6 2,546.0 542.0 50. 4,763.0 dr es s a bove ) . A l l r es ide nt s 49.1 16.234 of the L ibr a r y D is tr ict a r e 240 S ta pl es St. 1,74.9 613. 310.48 50. 2,748.5 invi ted to a ttend. A copy of 49.1628 the pr opos ed L ibr a r y B udge t, 426 S ta pl es St. 1,1 15. 145.02 50. 1,310.57 toge ther w ith the text of a ny 49.28536 r es ol ut ion to be pr es ent ed to 1 T or etta L n. 1,321. 61 17.8 50. 1,543.2 the vot er s , m a y be obt a ine d 49.2853 in the L ibr a r y ( a dr es s a bove ) 2 T or etta L n. 891.0 2 1 15.83 50. 1,056.8 be tw een the hour s of 9: 0 49.285 a .m . a nd 5: 0 p.m . be gi ni ng 4 T or etta L n. 780.1 8 10.42 50. 931.60 M a r ch 15, 20, exc ept Sun49.2853 da y or hol ida ys . 6 T or etta L n. 764.5 5 9.3 50. 913.4 F U R T H E R N O T IC E ISG IV 49.2853 E N , tha t pe titions nom ina ting 7 T or etta L n. 2,069. 10 268.9 50. 2,38.0 ca ndi da tes f or the of f ice of 49.285 L ibr a r y T r us tee s ha l l be f il ed 8 T or etta L n. 1,098. 50 142.8 50. 1,291.3 in the O f f ice of the L ibr a r y 49.1 16.472 D ir ector , l oca ted w ithin the 25 V a n C ott A ve . 38.2 2 937.4 50. 0 432.19 L ibr a r y ( a dr es s a bove ) be 49.7128 tw een the hour s of 9: 0 a .m . 40 W a ve r l y P l 1,196. 56 601.87 23.80 50. 2,082.3 a nd 5: 0 p.m ., not l a ter tha n 49.213 5: 0pm on M onda y , M a r ch 7, 59 W il l ia m St. 1,496.1 194.53 50. 1,740.9 20. E a ch ca ndi da te m us t be 49.2170 a qua l if ied vot er of the L ibr a r y 83 W il l ia m St. 1,504. 93 369.45 243.67 50. 2,168.05 D is tr ict, a nd m us t r es ide in T O T A L 41,390.6 5,862.3 2,546.0 6,473.90 1,30. 57,573.19 the a r ea s er ve d by the L ibr a r y . I nterest show n is through March 31, 2022. E a ch pe tition s ha l l be di r ected D AN R U CK D E S CHE L , D E P U TY CL E R K / TR E AS U R E R to the L ibr a r y D ir ector ; m us t F eb 9, 2022, F eb 16, 2022, F eb 23, 2022 be s igne d by a t l ea s t thir ty- one 2- 23- 16- 9- 203T - #2968F A R M

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qua l if ied vot er s of the D is tr ict, m us t s ta te the na m e a nd r es ide nc e of ea ch s igne r , a nd m us t s ta te the na m e a nd r es ide nc e of the ca ndi da te. F U R T H E R N O T IC E ISG IV E N , tha t pe r s ona l r egi s tr a tion of vot er s is r equi r ed either pur s ua nt to 201 4 of the E duca tion L a w or pur s ua nt to A r ticl e 5 of the E l ection L a w . I f a vot er ha s her etof or e r egi s ter ed pur s ua nt to 201 4 of the E duca tion L a w a nd ha s vot ed a t a n a nua l or s pe cia l di s tr ict m eeting w ithin the l a s t f our ( 4) ca l enda r ye a r s , he or s he is el igi bl e to vot e a t this el ection. I f a vot er is r egi s ter ed a nd el igi bl e to vot e unde r A r ticl e 5 of the E l ection L a w , he or s he is a l s o el igi bl e to vot e a t this el ection. A l l other pe r s ons w ho w is h to vot e m us t r egi s ter . F U R T H E R N O T IC E ISG IV E N , tha t the B oa r d of R egi s tr a tion w il l m eet f or the pur pos e of conduc ting a r egi s tr a tion of a l l qua l if ied vot er s of the D is tr ict pur s ua nt to 2014 of the E duc a tion L a w a t the L ibr a r y ( a dr es s a bove ) on T ue s da y , M a r ch 2, 20 be tw een the hour s of 4: 0 p.m . a nd 8: 0 p.m . to the R egi s ter , a nyone w ho is know n or pr ove n to the s a tis f a ction of s a id B oa r d of R egi s tr a tion to be then or ther ea f ter ent itl ed to vot e a t s uc h el ection f or w hich the r egi s ter is pr epa r ed s ha l l ha ve their na m e a d ed to the r egi s ter . T he r egi s ter of vot er s w il l be f il ed in the O f fi ce of the School D is tr ict C l er k, W el don E . H ow itt M iddl e School , 50 V a n C ott A ve nue , F a r m ingda l e, N ew Y or k ( the “ O f f ice of the School D is tr ict C l er k” ) , w her e it w il l be ope n f or ins pe ction by a ny qua l if ied vot er of the D is tr ict on ea ch of the f ive da ys pr ior to A pr il 5, 20, exc l udi ng Sunda ys a nd hol ida ys , be tw een the hour s of 8: 0 a .m . a nd 4: 0 p.m . F U R T H E R N O T IC E ISG IV E N , tha t a pl ica tion s f or a bs ent ee ba l l ots w il l be obt a ina bl e dur ing s chool bus ine s s hour s in the O f f ice of the School D is tr ict C l er k be gi nni ng M a r ch 15 , 20. C om pl eted a pl ica tions m us t be r eceive d in the O f fi ce of the School D is tr ict C l er k a t l ea s t s eve n ( 7) da ys be f or e the el ection, if the ba l l ot is to be m a il ed to the vot er , or the da y be f or e the el ection, if the ba l l ot is to be de l ive r ed pe r s ona l l y to the vot er . A bs ent ee ba l l ots m us t be r eceive d by the D is tr ict C l er k not l a ter tha n 5: 0 p.m ., pr eva il ing tim e, on T ue s da y , A pr il 5, 20. A l is t of pe rs ons to w hom a bs ent ee ba l l ots a r e is s ue d w il l be a va il a bl e f or ins pe ction to qu a l if ied vot er s of the D is tr ict in the O f f ice of the School D is tr ict C l er k on ea ch of the f ive da ys pr ior to the vot e, exc ept Sunda ys a nd hol ida ys , be tw een the hour s of 8: 0 a .m . a nd 4: 0 p.m . F U R T H E R N O T IC E ISG IV E N , tha t a qua l if ied vot er w hos e a bi l ity to a pe a r pe r s ona l l y a t the pol l ing pl a ce is s ubs ta nt ia l l y im pa ir ed by r ea s ons of pe r m a ne nt il l ne s s or phys ica l d is a bi l ity a nd

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w hos e r egi s tr a tion r ecor d ha s be en m a r ke d “ pe r m a ne nt l y di s a bl ed” by the B oa r d of E l ections pur s ua nt to the pr ovi s ions of the E duc a tion L a w s ha l l be ent itl ed to r eceive a n a bs ent ee ba l l ot w ithout m a ki ng s epa r a te a pl ica tions ther ef or e. C opi es of this not ice a nd other el ection inf or m a tion a re a va il a bl e in Spa ni s h a nd E ngl is h a t w w w .f a r m ingda l el ibr a r y .or g. D a ted: F a r m ingda l e, N ew Y or k F ebr ua r y 15, 20 B y O r de r of the B O A R D O F T R U ST E E S F A R M IN G D A L E P U B L IC L IB R A R Y F a r m ingda l e, N ew Y or k D E B O R A H P O D O L SK I , D ir ector 3- 30- 16- 2; 2- 16- 204T - #230164F A R M AVI S O D E JU NTA E S P E CI AL D E L D I S TR I TO D E L A BI BL I O TE CA P BL I CA F AR MI NGD AL E VO TO D E P R E S U P U E S TO Y E L E CCI N D E F I D E I CO MI S AR I O 5 D E ABR I L D E 2022 P O R L A P R E SE N T E SE N O T I F I C A que s e l l eva r a ca bo una r euni n es pe cia l de l os vot a nt es ca l if ica dos de l F a r m ingda l e U ni on F r ee School D is tr ict de l a s ciuda de s de O ys ter B a y y l os conda dos de B a byl on, N a s s a u y Suf f ol k, N ew Y or k, en l a B ibl ioteca P bl ica de F a rm ingda l e, 1 16 M er r itts R oa d, F a r m ingda l e, N ew Y or k ( l a “ B ibl ioteca ” ) el m a r tes 5 de a br il de 20, ent r e l a s 7: 30 a .m . y l a s 9: 0 p.m ., hor a vi ge nt e, con el f in de vot a r s obr e l os s igui ent es punt os : 1. A dopt a r el pr es upe sto a nua l de l a B ibl ioteca P bl ica de F a r m ingda le pa r a el a o f is ca l 20203 y a ut or iz a r que l a pa r te r eque r ida de l m is m o s e r eca ude m edi a nt e im pue s tos s obr e l a pr opi eda d im poni bl e de l D is tr ito; y 2. E l egi r a un ( 1) m iem br o de l a Junt a de S ndi cos de l a B ibl ioteca por un pe r odo de cinc o ( 5) a os a pa r tir de l 1 de j ul io de 20 y que f ina l iz a el 30 de j uni o de 2 027, com o r es ul ta do de l a expi r a ci n de l pe r odo que ocup a a ctua l m ent e T hom a s A r a ngi o. SE D A A V I SO A D I C I O N A L de que l a Junt a D ir ectiva de l a B ibl ioteca l l eva r a ca bo una r euni n de infor m a ci n p bl ica con el f in de di s cut ir el P r es upe s to de l a B ibl ioteca pr opue s to pa r a 20203 el 2 de m a r z o de 20 a l a s 6: 0 p.m ., en l a B ibl ioteca ( di r ecci n a nt er ior ) . T odos l os r es ide nt es de l D is tr ito B ibl ioteca r io es t n invi ta do s a a s is tir . Se pue de obt ene r una copi a de l P r es upe s to de l a B ibl ioteca pr opue s to, j unt o con el text o de cua l qui er re s ol uc i n que s e pr es ent e a l os vot a nt es , en l a

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46 FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2022 • ANTON MEDIA GROUP

LEGAL NOTICES C ont inue d f r om pa ge 45

LEGAL NOTICES

FULL RUN

LEGAL NOTICES

LEGAL NOTICES

L E GAL NO TI CE IN C O R P O R A T E D V IL L A G E O F B ibl ioteca ( di r ecci n a nt er ior ) ST E W A R T M A N O R ent r e l a s 9: 0 a .m . y l a s 5: 0 N O T IC E O F T A X L IE N S p.m . a pa r tir de l 15 de m a r z o F O R U N P A ID V IL L A G E T A X E S de 20 , exc ept o dom ingos y F O R T H E Y E A R S 20201 A N D 20 1- 20 f es tivos . P L E A SE T A K E N O T I C E tha t the ta x l ien f or the r ea l pr ope rt y l is ted be l ow w il l be a s s um ed by SE D A A V I SO A D I C I O N A L , the V il l a ge of Stew a r t M a nor on t he 18t h da y of M a rc h 20. que l a s pe ticione s de nom iP L E A SE T A K E F U R T H E R N O T I C E tha t if pa ym ent is not m a de by tha t da te, by the pr ope rt y na ci n d e ca nd ida tos pa r a el ow ne r or his a ge nt , the ta x l ien s ha l l be de em ed to ha ve be en pur cha s ed by the V il l a ge of Stew a rt ca r go de F ide icom is a r io de l a M a nor . A n a di tion a l 1% w il l a ccr ue a s of the 1s t of ea ch m ont h on a l l unpa id ta xe s a nd w il l be B ibl ioteca s e pr es ent a r n en a de d t o the a m ount be l ow . l a O f icina de l D ir ector a de l a Sec. B l k. L ot( s ) A dr es s N a m e T ota l A m ount D ue thr u 2/ 28/ 2 B ibl ioteca , ubi ca da de nt r o de 3, 274, 3 26 Sa l is bur y A ve nue M a r tine z $ 2,178.2 L E GAL NO TI CE l a B ibl ioteca ( di r ecci n a nt e2, 107 237 D ove r P a r kw a y C a r r ol l $ 6,602.3 ( $3,42.9 + $3,180.) I nc or por a ted V il l a ge of Stew - 3, 276r ior ) ent r e l a s 9: 0 a .m . y l a s 2, 15 23 D ove r P a r kw a y M a r chignol i $ 5,32.47 ( $2,768.19+ $2,5.28) a r t M a nor Z oni ng B oa r d of 3, 2975: 0 p.m ., a m s ta r da r de l a s A pe a l s , N otice of P ubl ic P L E A SE T A K E F U R T H E R N O T I C E tha t thes e pr ope rt ies ha ve not be en re s ea rc hed to not ify a ny 5: 0 p.m . de l l une s 7 de m a r z o pe r s ons w ith a publ icl y r ecor de d i nt er es t in t he pr ope r ty . H ea r ing. N otice is her eby de 20. C a da ca nd ida to de be gi ve n tha t a hea r ing be f or e B Y O R D E R O F T H E B O A R D O F T R U ST E E S s er un vot a nt e ca l if ica do de l the Z oni ng B oa r d of A pe a l s I N C . V I L L A G E O F ST E W A R T M A N O R D is tr ito B ibl ioteca r io y de be of the I nc or por a ted V il l a ge of R os em a r ie A . B ieha yn, V il l a ge A dm ini s tr a tor / C l er k- T r ea s ur er r es idi r en el r ea d e s er vi cio 16/ 2, 2/ 23/ 2 Stew a r t M a nor , N ew Y or k is D a ted: 2/ 9/ 2, 2/ de l a B ibl ioteca . C a da pe tici n 2- 23- 16- 9- 203T - #298C IT Y s chedul ed f or M onda y , F eb de be r s er di r igi da a l D ir ector ua r y 28, 20 a t 7: 0 pm a t T he tota l m in i m m u V il l a e g L I B R A R Y B U D G E T tion s m a y e b ob t a in e d f r om r a de l a B ibl ioteca ; de be es ta r the V il l a ge of Stew a r t M a nor , A N D E L E C T O N E the C l er k of the D is tr ict a t the f ir m a do por a l m enos tr eint a 12 0 C ove r t A ve nue , Stew a r t C ode a gr ega te r equi r ed f or T R U ST E E O F T H E G L E N G l en C ove P ubl ic L ibr a r y , 4 y un ( 31) vot a nt es ca l if ica M a nor , N Y 1 1530. T he f ol - the 2 s ide ya r ds com bi ne d is of the 60 f oot l ot w idt h C O V E P U B L IC L IB R A R Y G l en C ove A ve ., G l en C ove , dos de l D is tr ito, de be indi ca r l ow ing r eque s ts f or va r ia nc es 30% N O T IC E IS H E R E B Y N ew Y or k. el nom br e y l a r es ide nc ia de w il l be hea r d: The first ap- w hich is 18 f eet. T he 2 s ide G I V E N tha t a Spe cia l m eetF U R T H E R N O T IC E IS ca da f ir m a nt e y de be indi ca r plicant, Mr. S alvat ore Bruc- ya r ds com bi ne d equa l s 15.2’ va r ia nc e is r e- ing of the qua l if ied vot er s of H E R E B Y G I V E N tha t a copy el nom br e y l a r es ide nc ia de l culeri at 12 S tew art Ave nue ther ef or e a 2.8’ ca ndi da to. is pr opos ing to a d a n a di - qui r ed f or the tota l a gr ega te. the G l en C ove P ubl ic L ibr a r y of the pr opos ed es tim a ted ex SE D A A V I SO A D I C I O N A L tiona l cur b cut a nd cons tr uc t A l s o the a pl ica tion indi ca tes w il l be hel d pu r s ua nt to the pe ndi tur es to be vot ed upon x 8’ s q. f t. f r ont ope n pr ovi s ions of Section 260 a nd s ha l l be m a de a va il a bl e a t the de que s e r equi er e el r egi s tr o a cir cul a r dr ive w a y in f r ont a 34.8’ of the E du ca tion L a w of G l en C ove P ubl ic L ibr a r y , 4 pe r s ona l de vot a nt es ya s ea de of the dw el l ing w hich w oul d cove r ed por ch w hich w oul d 207 be 2.1’ f r om the f r ont l ot l ine the Sta te of N ew Y or k a t the G l en C ove A ve ., G l en C ove , conf or m ida d con 2014 de l a a l l ow f or a di tiona l pa r ki ng. w her e the a ve r a ge f r ont ya r d G l en C ove P ubl ic L ibr a r y , 4 N ew Y or k, be tw een the hour s L ey de E duc a ci n o de con V il l a ge C ode doe s not a l l ow ther ef or e, a G l en C ove A ve ., G l en C ove , of 9 a .m . a nd 5 p.m . ea ch da y f or m ida d con el A r t cul o 5 de f or a ny pa r ki ng in f r ont of the s etba ck is 27.8’ va r ia nc e is r equi r ed to N ew Y or k, in s a id D is tr ict on other tha n Sa tur da y , Sunda y l a L ey E l ector a l . Si un vot a n te dw el l ing. H e is s eeki ng a va r i- 5.7’ m eet the a ve r a ge f r ont ya r d M a r ch 29, 20 be tw een the or hol ida y , dur ing the f our teen s e ha r egi s tr a do ha s ta a hor a de a n ce f r om Section: 2042.C .: 9 p.m . da ys pr ecedi ng s uc h m eeting. conf or m ida d con 2014 de l a A p pr ove d P a r ki ng A r ea s . T he s etba ck f or the f r ont cove r ed hour s of 9 a .m . a nd ope n por ch. H e is s eeki ng a Sa id m eeting w il l be hel d f or F U R T H E R N O T IC E IS L ey de E duc a ci n y ha vot a d o va r ia nc e s ought is : P a r ki ng the f ol l ow ing pu r pos es : H E R E B Y G IV E N tha t the en una r euni n di s tr ita l a nua l o in f r ont of the dw el l ing uni t. va r ia nc e f r om Section 20H eight a nd B u l k; Sched T o vot e on the f ol l ow ing B oa r d of T r us tees of the G l en es pe cia l de nt r o de l os l tim os The second applicant is Ms. 13.: pr opos ition: C ove P ubl ic L ibr a r y w il l hol d cua tr o ( 4) a os ca l enda r io, Teresa Campagna at 9 E l- ul e. ( Side & F r ont Y a r d & R E SO L V E D tha t the pr o- a s pe cia l budge t hea r ing on es el egi bl e pa r a vot a r en es ta ton R oad North. I n 201 1 the A gr ega te) . T he va r ia nc es t of the G l en M a r ch 15, 20 a t the G l en el ecci n. Si un vot a nt e es t Z oni ng B oa r d a pr ove d the s ought a r e: 1 f oot in the N or th pos ed budge f l oor ove r C ove P ubl ic L ibr a r y , G l en C ove P ubl ic L ibr a r y , 4 G l en r egi s tr a do y es el egi bl e pa r a a p pl ica nt ( T er es a C a m pa gna ) s ide ya r d f or the 2nd f or C ove C ity School D is tr ict, a s C ove A ve ., G l en C ove , N ew vot a r s eg n el A r t cul o 5 de a n d her f a ther ( R udol f C a m - the a tta ched ga r a ge , 2.8’ in the pr epa r ed by the T r us tees of Y or k a t 7: 0 p.m . l a L ey E l ector a l , l o el l a ta m pa gna ) to cons tr uc t a nd ut il iz e the tota l a gr ega te, 5.7’ F U R T H E R N O T IC E IS bi n es el egi bl e pa r a vot a r en a tem por a r y 2nd f l oor ki tchen f r ont ya r d to m eet the a ve r a ge the s a id P ubl ic L ibr a r y , f or 203, a nd a s the H E R E B Y G I V E N tha t the es ta el ecci n. T oda s l a s de m s a n d a r ea r ya r d s ta ir ca s e to the s etba ck f or the cove r ed por ch. the ye a r 20/ pe r s ona s que de s een vot a r de 2n d f l oor . B oth the ki tchen T he a pl ica tions a nd a ccom - s a m e m a y ha ve be en a m end - qua l if ied vot er s of the D is exhi bi ts a r e on f il e ed, be a nd he r eby i s a pr ove d; tr ict m a y r egi s ter be tw een the be n r egi s tr a r s e. a n d the s ta ir ca s e w er e to be pa nyi ng a nd m a y be ins pe cted a t the a nd tha t the a m ount ther eof , hour s of 9 a .m . a nd 9 p.m . a t SE D A A V I SO A D I C I O N A L r em ove d if R udol f C a m pa gna V il l a ge O f f ice dur ing nor m a l l es s r eceipt s , be r a is ed by the the G l en C ove P ubl ic L ibr a r y , de que l a Junt a de R egi s tr o GARDEN CITY pa s s ed a w a y or if either one of a ta x upon the ta x - 4 G l en C ove A ve ., G l en C ove , s e r euni r con el f in de r eof the occu pa nt s m ove d or the bus ine s s da ys be tw een 9 a .m . l evy 4 p.m . by a poi nt m ent a bl e r ea l pr ope r ty in the s a id N ew Y or k. T he f ina l da te to a l iz a r un r egi s tr o de todos l os hous e w a s s ol d. M r . R udol f a nd L E GAL NO TI CE r egi s ter f or the m eeting to be vot a nt es ca l if ica dos de l D is tr i- N otice of f or m a tion of D L T C a m pa gna ha s r ecent l y pa s s ed onl y . A t s a id hea r in g, a l l pa r - School D is tr ict. F or the pur pos e of el ecting; hel d on M a r ch 15, 20 is to de conf or m ida d con 2014 M O B I L E N O T A R Y & SI G N - a w a y a nd it is the de s ir e of his ties a nd int er es ts w il l be gi ve n tuni ty t o be hea r d. one ( 1) T r us tee f or the G l en F ebr ua r y 28, 20. I f a vot er de l a L ey de E duc a ci n en l a I N G A G E N T , L L C . A r ts . of da ught er , T er es a C a m pa gna a t a n oppor ha s vot ed in a ny el ection w ithB ibl ioteca ( di r ecci n a nt er i- O r g. f il ed w ith Sec. of Sta te this tim e to ext end the tem po - B y O r de r of the Z oni ng B oa r d C ove P ubl ic L ibr a r y . F or a ( 5) f ive - ye a r ter m in the l a s t 4 ye a r s ( 2018) or if or ) el m a r tes 2 de m a r z o de of N Y ( SSN Y ) on 12/ 24/ 201. r a r y va r ia n ce w her e a s her s on, of A pe a l s T he vot e on the a f or es a id he or s he is el igi bl e to vot e un 20 ent r e el hor a r io de 4: 0 Jus tin B l a s ich a nd his f a m il y M icha el B er ge r O f f ice l oca ted in N a ssa u A dm ini s tr a tive A s s is ta nt m a tter s w il l be ca s t by ba l l ot de r A r ticl e 5 of E l ection L a w , p.m . y 8: 0 p.m . a l R egi s tr o, C ount y . SSN Y ha s be en ed s - w oul d occupy the 1s t f l oor a nd in a ba l l ot box. he or s he is el igi bl e to vot e a t cua l qui er pe r s ona que s e s epa T er es a C a m pa gna w oul d con - D a ted: F ebr ua r y 16, 20 igna ted a s a ge nt upon w hom 2- 16- 201T - #2301 19- C I T Y P L E A SE T A K E F U R T H E R this el ection. A l l other pe r s ons o s e de m ue s tr e a s a tis f a cci n pr oces s a ga ins t the L L C m a y tin ue to occupy the 2nd f l oor N O T IC E tha t the L ibr a r y w ho w is h to vot e m us t re gi s ter . de di cha Junt a de R egi s tr o be s er ve d. SSN Y s ha l l m a il l ea vi ng bot h the 2nd f l oor B oa r d pur s ua nt to the pr ovi - T he r egi s tr a tion l is t pr epa r ed que en es e m om en to o po s - pr oces s to: D el or es L . T a yl or , ki tchen a nd the r ea r ya r d s ta ir GLEN COVE s ions of Section 260 a nd 207 by the B oa r d of E l ections of ter ior m ent e tendr de r echo a 4 f l oor in pl a ce. M a pl ew ood C our t, B a l d - ca s e to the 2nd of the E duc a tion L a w her e- N a s s a u C ount y w il l be f il ed vot a r en di cha el ecci n pa r a l a w in, N Y 1 150. She is s eeki ng va r ia nc es f r om P ur pos e: A ny by ca l l s s a id Spe cia l D is tr ict in the O f f ice of the D is tr ict L E GAL NO TI CE cua l s e p r epa r a el r egi s tr o, s e L a w f ul P ur pos e. Sections : 2013.: H eight a nd f or m a tion of M eeting. C l er k of the G l en C ove P ub l e a gr ega r s u nom br e a l r eg B ul k. ( R ea r Y a r d E nc r oa ch- N otice of 2- 16- 9- 2; -1 26- 19- 12- 20F U R T H E R N O T ICE I S l ic L ibr a r y , 4 G l en C ove A ve ., is tr o. E l r egi s tr o de vot a nt es m ent s ) , 202D .: P er m itted D U L C E M E SA S E V E N T S, T6 - #2956C IT Y s e a r chiva r en l a O f icina d el us es in R es ide nt ia l D is tr ict; L L C . A r ts of O r g f il ed w ith H E R E B Y G I V E N tha t pe ti- G l en C ove , N ew Y ork a nd w il l Secr eta r io de l D is tr ito E s cor es tr ictions . T her e s ha l l be no Secy of Sta te of N Y ( SSN Y ) tions nom ina ting the ca ndi da te be ope n f or ins pe ction by a ny L E GAL NO TI CE l a r , W el don E . H ow itt M idd l e N otice of f or m a tion of N I - m or e tha n one a bove - gr a de on 1 / 2 0 / 2 0 2 2 . O f f ice l oca tion : f or the of f ice of T r us tee of qua l if ied vot er of the di s tr ict School , 50 V a n C ott A ve nu e, C O L E ’ S C O N V O L L C . A r ts ki tchen a nd/ or ki tchene tte in N a s s a u C ou n ty . SSN Y d es - the G l en C ove P ubl ic L ibr a r y be tw een the hour s of 9 a .m . m us t be f il ed w ith the C l er k of a nd 9 p.m . pr eva il in g tim e, on F a r m ingda l e, N ew Y or k ( l a of O r g f il ed w ith Secy of Sta te a one - f a m il y dw el l ing. T he ig n a ted a s a g en t u p on w hom p r oces s m a y b e s er v ed a n d the D is tr ict be tw een hour s of 9 a ny da y a f ter T ue s da y , M a r ch “ O f f ice of the School D is tr ict of N Y ( SSN Y ) on 1 1/ 29/ 21. va r ia nc e s ought is : C ont inue ., no l a ter tha n 15, 20, s ha l l m a il cop y of p r oces s a .m . a nd 5 p.m a nd ea ch of the da ys C l er k” ) , donde es ta r a bi er ta O f f ice l oca tion: N a s s a u C oun - to m a int a in a tem por a r y 2nd pa r a ins pe cci n por pa r te de ty . SSN Y de s igna ted a s a ge nt f l oor ki tchen a nd a r ea r ya r d a g a in s t L L C to: 3 P a r k M a n - F ebr ua r y 28, 20 2, the thir ti- pr ior to the da te s et f or the eth da y pr ecedi n g the el ection, L ibr a r y E l ection a nd B udge t cua l qui er vot a nt e ca l if ica do pou n s ta ir ca s e f r om the 2nd f l oor . or C t, A p t. A , G l en C ov e, N Y w hom pr oces s m a y be y de l D is tr ito en ca da uno de l os s er ve d a nd s ha l l m a il a copy The third applicant, Mr. Mi- 1 1 5 4 2 . P u r p os e: a n y l a w f u l a t w hich tim e the ca ndi da te V ote, exc ept Sa tur da y , Sunda s o nom ina ted is to be el ect- or hol ida y , inc l udi n g the da te cinc o d a s a nt er ior es a l 5 de of pr oces s a ga ins t L L C to: 62 chael Hardial at 232 E lton a ct. 3- 9- 2; 2- 23- 16- 9- 2- 206T - ed. E a ch nom ina ting pe tition s et f or the m eeting. a br il de 20, exc ept o dom in - E a gl e A ve , W es t H em ps tea d, R oad is pr opos ing to a d a s ha l l be di r ected to the C l er k #2980R P A B SE N T E E B A L L O T S gos y f er ia dos , ent r e l a s 8: 0 s tor y ove r the exi s ting N Y 1 152 . P ur pos e: a ny l a w - f ul l 2nd of the D is tr ict, m us t be s igne d P L E A SE T A K E F U R T H E R a .m . y l a s 4: 0 p.m . dw el l ing a nd a tta ched ga r a ge . f ul a ct. by a t l ea s t tw ent y- f ive ( 25) L E GAL NO TI CE N O T I C E tha t a n a pl ica tion SE D A A V I SO A D I C I O N T he exi s ting ga r a ge is 5 f eet 3- 2; 2- 23- 16- 9- 2; 1- 26- 20qua l if ied vot er s of the D is - f or a n a bs ent ee ba l l ot f or the N O T I C E O F SP E C I A L A L de que l a s s ol icitude s de f r om the N or th s ide pr ope r ty 6T - #297C IT Y tr ict, s ha l l s ta te the r es ide nc e L ibr a r y el ection a nd L I B R A R Y D I ST R I C T budge t bol eta s de vot o en a us enc ia l ine . T he m ini m um s ide ya r d of ea ch s igne r , a nd m us t s ta te vot e m a y be a pl ied f or a t the M E E T I N G O N M A R C H 29, es ta r n d is poni b l es dur a nt e el s etba ck r equi r ed by V il l a ge L E GAL NO TI CE the na m e a nd r es ide nc e of the of f ice of the D is tr ict C l er k, of 20, O F G L E N C O V E hor a r io es col a r en l a O f f ice N otice of f or m a tion of M ind - C ode is 6 f eet ther ef or e a va r ica ndi da te. P U B L IC L IB R A R Y T O of the School D is tr ict C l er k f ul L uxr y G r oup, L L C A r - a nc e of 1 f oot is r equi r ed f or Sa m pl e f or m s of the pe tiV O T E O N T H E P U B L IC com enz a ndo el 15 de m a r z o de the 2nd s tor y ove r the ga r a ge . ticl es of O r ga ni z a tion f il ed C ont inue d on pa ge 47 20.

L a s s ol icitude s com pl eta s ed be n r ecibi r s e en l a O f f ice of the School D is tr ict C l er k a l m enos s iete ( 7) d a s a nt es de l a el ecci n, s i l a bol eta s e va a envi a r por cor r eo a l vot a nt e, o el d a a nt es de l a el ecci n, s i l a bol eta s e va a ent r ega r pe r s ona l m ent e a l vot a nt e. E l Secr eta r io de l D is tr ito de be r ecibi r l a s bol eta s de vot o en a us enc ia a m s ta r da r a l a s 5: 0 p.m . la O f f ice of the School D is tr ict C l er k en ca da uno de l os cinc o d a s a nt er ior es a l a vot a ci n, exc ept o l os dom ingos y f er ia dos , ent r e l a s 8: 0 a .m . y l a s 4: 0 p.m . SE D A A V I SO A D I C I O N A L , que un vot a nt e ca l if ica do cuya ca pa cida d pa r a pr es ent a r s e pe r s ona l m ent e en el l uga r de vot a ci n s e ve s us ta nc ia l m ent e a f ecta da por r a z one s de enf er m eda d pe r m a ne nt e o di s ca pa cida d f s ica y cuyo r egi s tr o de r egi s tr o ha s ido m a r ca do com o “ pe r m a n ent em ent e di s ca pa cita do” por l a Junt a E l ector a l de conf or m ida d con l a s di s pos icione s de l a L ey de E duc a ci n tendr de r echo a r ecibi r una bol eta de vot o en a us enc ia s in ha cer s ol icitude s s epa r a da s pa r a el l o. C opi a s de es te a vi s o y otr a inf or m a ci n el ector a l es t n di s poni bl es en es pa ol e ingl s en w w w .f a r m ingda l el ib r a r y . or g . C on f echa de : F a r m ingda l e, N ew Y or k 15 de f ebr er o de 20 P or O r de n de l JU N T A D E F I D E I C O M I SA R I O S B IB L IO T E C A P B L IC A D E F A R M IN G D A L E F a r m ingda l e, N ew Y or k D E B O R A H P O D O L SK I , D ir ector a 3- 30- 16- 2; 2- 16- 204T - #230165F A R M

w ith Secr eta r y of Sta te of N Y ( SSN Y ) on 12/ 2/ 20. O ff ice l oca tion: N a s s a u C ount y . SSN Y de s igna ted a s a ge nt upon w hom pr oces s m a y be s er ve d a nd s ha l l m a il copy of pr oces s a ga ins t L L C to: 734 F r a nkl in A ve . Sui te 43 G a rde n C ity , N Y 1 1530. P ur pos e: A ny l a w f ul a ct. 3- 9- 2; 2- 23,16,92- 206T - #29750C IT Y


FULL RUN

ANTON MEDIA GROUP • FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2022

LEGAL NOTICES C ont inue d f r om pa ge 46 G l en C ove P ubl ic L ibr a r y , 4 G l en C ove A ve ., G l en C ove , N ew Y or k. Suc h a pl ica tion m us t be r eceive d a t l ea s t ( 7) s eve n da ys be f or e the el ection if the ba l l ot is to be m a il ed to the vot er , or the da y be f or e the el ection if the ba l l ot is to be de l ive r ed pe r s on a l l y to the vot er . N o a bs ent ee vot er ba l l ot s ha l l be ca nva s s ed unl es s it s ha l l ha ve be en r eceive d a t the of f ice of the D is tr ict C l er k, G l en C ove P ubl ic L ibr a r y , 4 G l en C ove A ve ., N ew Y or k, not l a ter tha n 5: 0 p.m ., pr eva il ing tim e, on the da te of the el ection. G ina R a n t C l er k 3- 16- 2; 2- 16- 9- 204T - #2986R P AVI S O L E GAL A V I SO D E U N A R E U N I O N E SP E C I A L D E L A B IB L IO T E C A D E L D I ST R I T O E L 2 9 D E M A R Z O 2 0 2 2 ,D E L A B IB L IO T E C A P U B L IC A D E G L E N C O V E P A R A V O T A R E N E L P R E SU P U E ST O D E L A B IB L IO T E C A P U B L IC A Y P A R A E L E G IR A U N JU N T A D E F I D E I C O I SA R I O D E L A B IB L IO T E C A P O R M E D IO D E L P R E SE N T E SE N O T I F I C A que s e l l eva r a a ca bo una r euni on es pe cia l de l os vot a nt es ca l if ica dos de l a B ibl ioteca P ubl ica de G l en C ove en conf or m ida d con l o di s pue s to en l a Seccion 260 y 270 de l a L ey de E d u ca cion de E s ta do de N ue v a Y or k, en di cho D is tr ito el 29 de M a r z o 20 ent r a l a s 9a m y l a s 9pm D icha r euni on s er a de a yunda pa r a l os s igui ent es f ine s : P a r a vot a r s obr e l a s s igui en tes pr os icione s : SE H A R E SU E L T O que el pr es upe s to pr opue s to d e l a B il ioteca P ubl ica de G l en C ove , D eis tr o E s col a r de l a C iuda d de G l en C ove s egun l o pr epa r a do por l os F ide icom is a r ios de di cha B ibl ioteca publ ica pa r a el a no 20/ 203, y s egun s e ha ya m odi f ica do, s e a pr ue be por l a pr es ent e; y que l a ca nt ida d de l os m is m os , m enos l os r ecibos , s e a um en ta m edi a nt e l a r eca uda cion de un im pue s to s obr e bi ene s inm u ebl es gr a va bl es en di cho D is tr ito E s col a r . C on el f in de el egi r ; un ( 1) F ide icom is a r io de l a B ibl ioteca P ubl ica de G l en C ove por un ( 5) m a nda to de cinc o a no s . L a vo ta tion s obr e l os a s un tos m enc iona dos s e em itir a m edi a nt e ur na s . P O R F A V O R , T O M E N O T A que l a j unt a de l a B ib l ioteca , en conf or m ida d con l o di s pue s to en l a Seccion 260 y 270 de l a L ey de E duc a cion, convoc a di cha r euni on E s p ecia l de D is tr ito. SE D A A V I SO A D I C I O N A L , que l a s pe ticione s qu e nom ina n a l ca ndi da to pa r a el ca r go de a dm ini s tr a tor de l a B ibl ioteca P ubl ica de G l en C ove de be n pr es ent a r s e a l s ecr eta r io ent r e l a s hor a s de 9a m y l a s 9pm ., a m a s ta r da r el 15 de m a r z o de 20, el tr ige s im o di a a nt er ior a l a el eccion, m o-

LEGAL NOTICES

m ent o en el cua l s er a el egi do el ca ndi da to a s i nom ina do. C a da pe ticion de nom ina cion de be di r igi r s e a l Secr eta r io de l D is tr ito, de be es ta r f ir m a da por a l m enos ve int icinc o ( 25) vot a nt es ca l if ica dos de l D is tr oto, de be ondi ca r l a r es ide nc ia de ca da f ir m a nt e y de be indi ca r el nom br e y l a r es ide n cia de l ca ndi da to. L os f or m ul a r ios de m ue s tr a l a s pe ticione s s e pue de n ob tene r de l Secr eta r io de D is tr ito en l a B ibl ioteca P ubl ica de G l en C ove , 4 G l en C ove A ve ., G l en C ove , N ue va Y or k SE D A A D V I SO A D I C I O N A L , que una copi a de l os ga s tos es tim a a dos pr opue s tos pa r a s er vot a dos es ta r a di s poni bl e en l a B ibl ioteca P ubl ica de G l en C ove , 4 G l en C ove A ve ., G l en C ove , N ue va Y or k, ent r a l a s 9a m y 5pm todos l od di a s , exc ept l os s a ba dos , do m ingos o f es tivos dur a nt e l os ca tor ce di a s a nt er ior es a di cha r euni on. SE D A A D V I SO A D I C I O N A L , que l a Junt a de l a B ib l ioteca P ubl ica de G l en C ove r ea l iz a r a una a udi enc ia es pe cia l s obr e el pr es upe s to el 29 de M a r z o 20 en l a B ib l ioteca P ubl ica de G l en C ove , 4 G l en C ove A ve ,. G l en C ove , N ue va Y or k. a l a s 7pm SE D A A D V I SO A D I O C I O N A L , que l os vot a nt es ca l if a ca dos de l D is tr ito pue de n ins cr ibi r s e ent r e l a s 9a m y 4 pm . L a f enc ha f ina l pa r a in s cr ibi r s e en l a r euni on que s e cel ebr a r a el 15 de m a r z o es el 28 de f ebr er o. Si un vot a nt e ha vot a do en a l guna el eccion en l os ul tim os 4 a nos 2018 o s i es el egi bl e pa r a vot a r conf or m e a l A r ticul o 5 de l a L ey E l ector ia l , el o el l a es el egi bl e pa r a vot a r en es te el eccion. T odos l a s de m a s pe r s ona s que de s een vot a r r egi s tr a r s e. L a l is ta de r egi s tr o pr epa r a de por l a Jun ta de E l eccione s de C onda do de N a s s a u s e A r chiva r a n enl a of f icina de l s ecr eta r io de D is tr ito de l a B ibl ioteca P ubl ica de G l en C ove , 4 G l en C ove A ve , G l en C ove , N ue va Y or k, y es ta r a a bi er ta a inpe ccion por cua l qui er vot a nt e ca l if ca do D el D is tr ito ent r e l a s hor a s de 9a m y 4pm hor a vi ge nt e cua l qui er , di a de s pue s de l m a r tes 2 de M a r z o de 20 y ca da uno de l os di s a nt er ior es a l a f echa es ta bl ecids pa r a l a E l eccion de l a B ibl ioteca y l a V ota cion de P r es upe s to, exc ept l os s a ba dos , dom ingos o di a s f es tivos , inc l ui da l a f echa es ta bl ecida pa r a l a r euni on. B O L E T A S A U SE N T E S P O R F A V O R , T O M E N O T A , que l a s s ol icitude s de bol eta s de vot a cion en a us en cia . P a r a l a E l eccion de l a B ib l iotecs y l a V ota cion de P r es u pue s to s e pue de s ol icita r en l a s of icina s de l Secr eta r io de l D is tr ito, de l a B ibl ioteca P ubl ica de G l en C ove , 4 G l en C ove A ve , G l en C ove , N ue va Y or k. T a l es s ol icitude s de be n r ecibi r s e a l m enos ( 7) s iete di a s a nt es de l a s el eccione s s i s e va a envi r l a bol eta a l vot a nt e. N inguna bol eta de vot a nt e a us ent e s er a vot a da a m enos que ha ya s ido r ecibi da en l a of icina de Secr eta r io de D is tr ito, en l a B ibl ioteca P ubl ica de G l en C ove , 4 gl en C ove A ve ,.

G l en C ove ta r da r a l a di a , en el F G ina R a nt O f icini s ta 3-

LEGAL NOTICES

, N ue av Y or k a m a s s :5 0 mp hor a de l echa de l a el eccion. 164T

2;

2- 16- 29870-#

9- 20-

R P

L E GAL NO TI CE D M C A 21 L L C A r ts of O r g. f il ed w ith SSN Y on 06/ 14/ 21, N a s s a u C o. SSN Y de s ign a g ent f or pr oces s a nd s ha l l m a il to D M C A 21 L L C 17 P em br oke D r ive , G l en C ove , N Y 1 1542. P ur pos e a ny l a w f ul a ctivi ty . 3- 16- 9- 2; 2- 23- 16- 9- 206T - #2946R P L E GAL NO TI CE Notice of P ub lic Hearing on S chool D istrict S mart S chools P reliminary I nve stment P lan T he L ocus t V a l l ey C SD w il l hol d a publ ic hea r ing on the D is tr ict’ s pr opos ed Sm a r t School s B ond A ct P r el im ina r y I nv es tm ent P l a n, pur s ua nt to T he Sm a r t School s B ond A ct ( SSB A ) of 2014, in the L ocus t V a l l ey M S/ H S A udi tor ium l oca ted a t 9 H or s e H ol l ow R oa d, L ocus t V a l l ey , on M a r ch 8, 20 a t 7: 30 p.m . T he D is tr ict’ s pr opo s ed Sm a r t School s B ond A ct P r el im ina r y I nv es tm ent P l a n is a va il a bl e on the D is tr ict’ s w ebs ite. C om m uni ty m em be r s a r e w el com ed to s ubm it com m ent s on the pr opos ed P l a n vi a em a il to khor os z ew s ki @ l vc s d.k12 ny .us pr ior to the P ubl ic H ea r ing. 2- 16- 201T - #23014R P

GREAT NECK L E GAL NO TI CE N otice of f or m a tion of R O G E R ’ S T A X SE R V I C E S L L C . A r ticl es of O r g a n iz a tion f il ed w ith the Secr eta r y of Sta te of N ew Y or k SSN Y on 1 / 0 4 / 2 0 2 2 . O f f ice l oca ted in N a s s a u cou n ty . SSN Y ha s b een d es ig n a ted f or s er v ice of p r oces s . SSN Y s ha l l m a il cop y of a n y p r oces s s er v ed a g a in s t the L L C 2 7 Ja y s on A v e, G r ea t N eck , N Y 1 1 0 2 1 . P ur pos e: a ny l a w f ul pur pos e. 2- 23- 16- 9- 2; 1- 26- 19- 206T - #2934G N L E GAL NO TI CE GR E AT NE CK P AR K D I S TR I CT NAS S AU CO U NTY , NE W Y O R K NO TI CE TO BI D D E R S O R GANI C TU R F MANAGE ME NT S U P P L IE S T he B oa r d of C om m is s ione r s of the G r ea t N eck P a r k D is tr ict her eby invi tes B id P r opos a l s f or O rganic Turf Management S upplies, in a ccor da nc e w ith the a tta ched s pe cif ica tions a nd i ns tr uc tions . T he de a dl ine f or r etur n of a l l B id P r opos a l s is 1: 0 p.m . T u es da y , F ebr ua r y 2, 20. P r opos a l s s ha l l be s ea l ed a nd m a il ed to the D is tr ict of f ice a s f ol l ow s : B oa r d of C om m is s ione r s , G r ea t N eck P a r k D is tr ict, F ive B ea ch R oa d, G r ea t N eck, N ew Y or k, 1 1023. B ids w il l be publ icl y ope ne d a nd r ea d a t the a bove s a id t im e.

A l l bi ds r eceive d w il l be ca r ef ul l y eva l ua ted. T he B oa r d of C om m is s ione r s r es er ve s the r ight to r ej ect a ny a nd a l l pr opos a l s . A ny cont r a ct a w a r de d w il l be a w a r de d ba s ed on the B oa r d’ s de ter m ina tion tha t s uc h a w a r d s er ve s the be s t in ter es ts of the G r ea t N eck P a r k D is tr ict. T he f or m of the bi d pr opos a l a nd s pe cif ica tion w il l be a va il a bl e a t the P a r k D is tr ict O f f ice w her e copi es ther eof m a y be obt a ine d by qua l if ied bi de r s dur ing nor m a l bus ine s s hour s , M onda y thr ough F r ida y , 10.a m . to 5 p.m . F or m or e in f or m a tion, ca l l the G r ea t N eck P a r k D is tr ict a t ( 516) 4874673 e xt . 7. D a ted: G r ea t N eck, N ew Y or k Ja nua r y 27, 20 Board of Commissioners Great Neck P ark D istrict F r a nk S . C il l uf f o T ina M . S tel l a to V a ne s s a T a m a r i 2- 16- 201- #2309G N L E GAL NO TI CE MANHAS S E TL AK E VI L L E W ATE R D I S TR I CT, NAS S AU CO U NTY , NE W Y O R K NO TI CE TO BI D D E R S N O T I C E I SH E R E B Y G I V E N tha t the B oa r d of C om m is s ione r s of the M a nha s s et- L a ke vi l l e W a ter D is tr ict invi tes bi ds on a C ont r a ct f or “P landome Heights Hydrant R eplacements.” A l l bi ds m us t be in s ea l ed enve l ope s , a dr es s ed to the B oa r d of C om m is s ione r s of the M a nha s s et- L a ke vi l l e W a ter D is tr ict a nd m a r ke d on the out s ide , “B I D F O R P landome Heights Hydrant R eplacements” , a nd de l ive r ed to the M a nha s s et- L a ke vi l l e W a ter D is tr ict a t its bus ine s s of f ice a t 170 E a s t Shor e R oa d, G r ea t N eck, N ew Y or k 1 1023, on or be f or e M a r ch 1, 20 a t 4: 0pm a t w hich tim e the B ids w il l publ icl y ope ne d a nd r ea d a l oud dur ing the r egul a r l y s chedul ed m eeting of the B oa r d of C om m is s ione r s . C om m enc ing F ebr ua r y 17, 20, a bi d pa cke t inc l udi ng this N otice to B idde r s , I ns tr uc tions to B idde r s , B id F or m , a nd F or m of C ont r a ct, m a y be obt a ine d a t the bus ine s s of f ice of the M a nha s s et- L a ke vi l l e W a ter D is tr ict be tw een the hour s of 8: 30 a .m . a nd 3: 30 p.m ., M onda y thr ough F r ida y ( exc l udi ng hol ida ys ) . E a ch bi d m us t be a ccom pa ni ed by a bi d bond is s ue d by a s ur ety com pa ny a ut hor iz ed to w r ite s uc h bonds in the Sta te of N ew Y or k, ha vi ng a n A .M . B es t r a ting of “ A - V I I I ” or be tter , or C E R T I F I E D C H E C K or O F F IC IA L B A N K C H E C K , pa ya bl e to the or de r of the M a nha s s et- L a ke vi l l e W a ter D is tr ict, in a n a m ount not l es s tha n 5% of the a m ount bi d, to gua r a nt ee tha t bi de r w il l ex ecut e the C ont r a ct w ithin the s tipul a ted t im e. T he B oa r d of C om m is s ion er s r es er ve s the r ight to r ej ect a ny a nd a l l bi ds or to w a ive a ny inf or m a l ity in the bi di ng a nd to a ccept s uc h bi d w hich, in the B oa r d’ s opi ni on, is in the be s t int er es ts of the D is -

47

LEGAL NOTICES

a dr es s , a ny pr epa r ed w r itten com m ent s / que s tions a nd the a pe a l num be r you w is h to be hea r d on. C om m en ts w il l be l im ited to 3 m inut es pe r s pe a k er . M em be r s of the publ ic ca n em a il w r itten com m ent s or que s tions a dr es s ed to the B oa r d. W r itten com m ent s m us t be r eceive d 60 m inut es L E GAL NO TI CE pr ior to the m eeting. Q ue s N O T IC E O F P U B L IC tions a nd/ or com m ent s w hich H E A R IN G a r e tim el y s ubm itted w il l be T ow n of N or th H em ps tea d a ccept ed a nd m a de a pa r t of B oa r d of Z oni ng A pe a l s the r ecor d. P ur s ua nt to the pr ovi s ions M A M M I N A , R. A ., of the C ode of the T ow n of D A V I D C ha ir m a n; B oa r d of N or th H em ps tea d, N O T I C E IS H E R E B Y G IV E N tha t Z oni ng A pe a l s 2- 16- 201T - #23017G N the B oa r d of Z oni ng A pe a l s of s a id T ow n w il l conduc t a Z oom m eeting, on W edne s da y , L E GAL NO TI CE March 2, 2022, a t 10: 0a m a s I nvi tation to Bidders pe r m itted by a r ecent cha nge BO AR D O F E D U CATI O N in the N Y S O pe n M eetings L a w , a nd ba s ed on the ongo - Great Neck U nion F ree ing C O V I D - 19 pa nde m ic, to S chool D istrict P U BL I C NO TI CE is her eby cons ide r a ny m a tter s tha t m a y pr ope r l y be hea r d by s a id gi ve n f or s epa r a te s ea l ed bi ds R eplacement B oa r d, a nd w il l hol d a publ ic f or : W indow S chool. hea r ing on s a id d a te to cons id - at Clove r D rive B ids w il l be r eceiv ed by the er a pl ica tions a nd a pe a l s . School D is tr ict unt il 10: 30 am T he f ol l ow ing ca s es w il l be on Monday March 7, 2022. ca l l ed a t s a id publ ic hea r ing. AP P E AL #21 1 87 – R oyal I n- person drop- off w ill b e Blue R eal E state, L L C; 340 on Monday, March 7, 2022 Great Neck R d. , Great Neck, from 8: 30 am to 10: 30 am A dm ini s tr a tion S ection 2, Block 43, L ots 29- a t the P hipps B ui l di ng s ecur ity de s k l oca t34; Z oned Business- A V a r ia nc e f r om § 70- 103( A ) to ed a t the m a in ent r a nc e, 345 l ega l iz e int er ior a l ter a tions f or L a ke vi l l e R oa d, G r ea t N eck, a Jiu Jits u m a r tia l a r ts s tudi o N ew Y or k, 1 102. T he s ea l ed bi ds w il l be pub w ith not enough pa r ki ng. r ea d a l oud AP P E AL #21 18 8 - P K 800 l icl y ope ne d a nd Northern L L C – Michael on Monday March 7, 2022 a t P ark ( S ign) ; 8 00 Northern 1 1: 0 a m pr eva il ing tim e, by Boulevar d, Great Neck; w a y of vi de o conf er enc e vi a H Y P E R L IN K “ https : / / z oom . S ection 2, Block 1 16, L ot 1; us / j oin” https : / / z oom .us / j oin Z oned: Business- A ( Meeting I D : 865 4694 1204 V a r ia nc es f r om §70196.J ( 2) / P asscode: 842455) or dial ( b) , 70- 196.J ( 2) ( d) , a nd 7058865. 29.A to r ef a ce a nd upgr a de in ( 646) a n exi s ting di r ector y s ign tha t T he C ont r a ct D ocum ent s m a y be exa m in ed a t the O f f ice of is too l a r ge , too ta l l , doe s not the A r chitect, BBS Architects, ha ve a n ope n s pa ce be tw een the bot tom of the s ign a nd the L andscape Architects and gr ound a nd is not in com pl i- E ngineers, P .C ., 244 E ast Main S treet, P atchogue New a nc e w ith pr ior a pe a l #1347. 475- 0349) ; how T he f ul l l is t of ca s es f or this Y ork, ( 631ca l enda r m a y be obt a ine d a t eve r the C ont r a ct D ocum ent s w w w . n or thhem p s tea d n y . g ov . m a y be obt a ine d onl y thru the O f f ice of R E V, 28 Church A l l int er es ted pe r s ons s houl d 10990, a pe a r vi a the Z oom l ink be - S t., W arw ick, NY 272l ow a nd w il l be gi ve n a n op - New Y ork 10990 (8 7be gi ni ng on Thursday por tuni ty to be hea r d a t s uc h 0216) m eeting a nd/ or hea r ing. T he F eb ruary 17, 2022. C om pl ete di gi ta l s ets of C ont r a ct D ocu T ow n B oa r d r oom w il l not be ope n to the publ ic a nd ther e m ent s s ha l l be obt a ine d onl ine w il l be no in- pe r s on a cces s ( w ith a f r ee us er a ccount ) a s to the hea r ing. A l l doc um ent s a dow nl oa d f or a non- repe r ta ini ng to the a bove a p - fundab le fee of F orty- Nine pe a l s a r e a va il a bl e vi a em a il a t ( $49.00) D ollars a t the f ol l ow w ebs ites : H Y P E R L I N K b z a d ep t@ n or thhem p s tea d n y . ing “ http : / / w w w . b b s p r oj ects . com ” gov pr oj ects .c om or T he l ive Z oom hea r ing m a y be w w w .bs H Y P E R L IN K “ http: / / w w w . a cces s ed a t https : / / us 02w eb. us ingl es s pa pe r .c om ” w w w . z oom .us / j / 8971 80132 us ingl es s pa pe r .c om unde r or vi a phone a t + 1 92 436 “ P ubl ic P r oj ects .” O pt iona l l y , 286 or + 1 312 62 679 or + 1 in l ieu of di gi ta l copi es , ha r d 301 715 8592 or + 1 69 90 copi es m a y be obt a ine d di r ect683 or + 1 253 215 872 or + 1 a deposit 346 248 79 us ing w ebi na r l y f r om R E V upon I D : 897 1780 10 32. A di tion - of O ne Hundred ( $100.00) a l l y , the publ ic m a y vi ew the D ollars f or ea ch com pl ete l ive s tr ea m of this m eeting a t s et. Checks for deposits https:/ / northhempsteadny. shall b e made payab le to the GR E AT NE CK U NI O N gov/ tow nb oardlive . Shoul d you w is h to pa r ticipa te F R E E S CHO O L D I S TR I CT m a y be unc er tif ied. A l l in a n a pe a l hea r ing , it is r ec- a nd w il l be tr a ns m itom m ende d tha t y ou r egi s ter in bi d a de nda a dva nc e by s end ing a n em a il ted to r egi s ter ed pl a n hol de r s to bz a de pt @ nor thhem ps tea d - vi a em a il a nd w il l be a va il a bl e ny .gov no l a ter tha n F r ida y , a t the a bove r ef er enc ed w eb bi de r r equi r ing F ebr ua r y 25, 2 02. P l ea s e s ites . A ny inc l ude your f ir s t a nd la s t C ont inue d on pa ge 48 na m e, s tr eet a dr es s , em a il tr ict. D a ted: G r ea t N eck, N ew Y or k F ebr ua r y 17, 20 B y or de r of the B oa r d of C om m is s ione r s M a nha s s et- L a ke vi l l e W a ter D is tr ict 2- 16- 201T - #23014G N


48 FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2022 • ANTON MEDIA GROUP

LEGAL NOTICES C ont inue d f r om pa ge 47 doc um en ts to be s hippe d s ha l l m a ke a r r a nge m ent s w ith the pr int er a nd pa y a l l pa cka gi ng a nd s hipp i ng cos ts . P l a n hol d er s w ho ha ve obt a ine d ha r d copi es of the bi d doc um ent s w il l ne ed to de ter m ine if ha r d copi es of the a de nda a r e r equi r ed f or their us e, a nd coor di na te di r ectl y w ith the pr int er f or ha r d copi es of a de n da to be is s ue d. T her e w il l be no cha r ge f or r egi s ter ed pl a n hol de r s to obt a in ha r d copi es of the bi d a de nda . T he bi d de pos it f or ha r d copi es w il l be r etur ne d upon r eceipt of pl a ns a nd s pe cif ica tions , in good condi tion, w ithin thir ty da ys a f ter bi d da te, exc ept f or the l ow es t r es pons ibl e bi de r , w hos e check w il l be f or f eited upon the a w a r d of the cont r a ct. T he C ont r a ct w il l be a w a r d ed to the l ow es t r es pon s ibl e bi d de r or the bi ds w il l be r ej ected w ithin 45 da ys of the da te of the ope ni ng. B ids s ha l l be s ubj ect, how eve r , to the di s cr etiona r y r ight r es er ve d by the School D is tr ict to w a ive a ny inf or m a l ities , a ccept or r ej ect a ny a l ter na tive s , or r ej ect a ny bi ds a nd a dve r tis e f or ne w bi ds , if in its opi ni on the be s t int er es t of the School D is tr ict w il l ther eby be pr om oted. B idde r m a y not w ithdr a w its bi d unt il f or ty- f ive ( 45) da ys a f ter the bi d ope ni ng, exc ept in a ccor da nc e w ith G ene r a l M u ni cipa l L a w Section 103( 1 1) . A P reb id w alkthrough has b een scheduled for F eb ruary 28, 2022, at 2:00 pm . D a ted: F ebr ua r y 1 1, 20 B y O r de r of T he B oa r d O F E duc a tion Great Neck U nion F ree S chool D istrict 2- 16- 201T - #230196G N L E GAL NO TI CE I nvi tation to Bidders BO AR D O F E D U CATI O N Great Neck U nion F ree S chool D istrict P U BL I C NO TI CE is her eb y gi ve n f or s epa r a te s ea l ed bi ds f or : W indow R eplacement at P hipps Administration Building. B ids w il l be r eceive d b y the School D is tr ict unt il 10: 30 am on Monday March 7, 2022. I n- person drop- off w ill b e on Monday, March 7 , 2022 from 8: 30 am to 10: 30 am at the P hipps Administration Building security desk located at the main entrance, 345 L akev ille R oad, Great Neck, New Y ork, 1 1020. T he s ea l ed bi ds w il l be pu b l icl y ope ne d a nd r ea d a l oud on M onda y M a r ch 7, 20 a t 1 1: 30 am pr eva il ing tim e, by w a y of vi de o conf er enc e vi a H Y P E R L IN K “ https : / / z oom . us / j oin” https : / / z oom .us / j oin ( Meeting I D : 865 4694 1204 / P asscode: 842455) or dial in ( 646) 58865. T he C on tr a ct D ocum ent s m a y be exa m in ed a t the O f f ice of the A r chitect, BBS Architects, L andscape Architects and E ngineers, P .C ., 244 E ast Main S treet, P atchogue New Y ork, ( 631475- 0349) ; how eve r the C ont r a ct D ocum ent s m a y be obt a ine d onl y thr u the

LEGAL NOTICES

O f f ice of R E V, 28 Church S t., W arw ick, NY 10990, New Y ork 10990 ( 872720216) be gi ni ng on Thursday F eb ruary 17, 2022. C om pl ete di gi ta l s ets of C ont r a ct D ocu m ent s s ha l l be obt a ine d onl ine ( w ith a f r ee us er a ccount ) a s a dow nl oa d f or a non- refundab le fee of F orty- Nine ( $49.00) D ollars a t the f ol l ow ing w ebs ites : H Y P E R L I N K “ http : / / w w w . b b s p r oj ects . com ” w w w .bs pr oj ects .c om or H Y P E R L IN K “ http: / / w w w . us ingl es s pa pe r .c om ” w w w . us ingl es s pa pe r .c om unde r “ P ubl ic P r oj ects .” O pt iona l l y , in l ieu of di gi ta l copi es , ha r d copi es m a y be obt a ine d di r ectl y f r om R E V upon a deposit of O ne Hundred ( $100.00) D ollars f or ea ch com pl ete s et. Checks for deposits shall b e made payab le to the GR E AT NE CK U NI O N F R E E S CHO O L D I S TR I CT a nd m a y be unc er tif ied. A l l bi d a de nda w il l be tr a ns m itted to r egi s ter ed pl a n hol de r s vi a em a il a nd w il l be a va il a bl e a t the a bove r ef er enc ed w eb s ites . A ny bi de r r equi r ing doc um ent s to be s hippe d s ha l l m a ke a r r a nge m ent s w ith the pr int er a nd pa y a l l pa cka gi ng a nd s hippi ng cos ts . P l a n hol d er s w ho ha ve obt a ine d ha r d copi es of the bi d doc um ent s w il l ne ed to de ter m ine if ha r d copi es of the a de nda a r e r equi r ed f or their us e, a nd coor di na te di r ectl y w ith the pr int er f or ha r d copi es of a de nda to be is s ue d. T her e w il l be no cha r ge f or r egi s ter ed pl a n hol de r s to obt a in ha r d copi es of the bi d a de nda . T he bi d de pos it f or ha r d copi es w il l be r etur ne d upon r eceipt of pl a ns a nd s pe cif ica tions , in good condi tion, w ithin thir ty da ys a f ter bi d da te, exc ept f or the l ow es t r es pons ibl e bi de r , w hos e check w il l be f or f eited upon the a w a r d of the cont r a ct. T he C ont r a ct w il l be a w a r de d to the l ow es t r es pons ibl e bi d de r or the bi ds w il l be r ej ected w ithin 45 da ys of the da te of the ope ni ng. B ids s ha l l be s ubj ect, how eve r , to the di s cr etiona r y r ight r es er ve d by the School D is tr ict to w a ive a ny inf or m a l ities , a ccept or r ej ect a ny a l ter na tive s , or r ej ect a ny bi ds a nd a dve r tis e f or ne w bi ds , if in its opi ni on the be s t int er es t of the School D is tr ict w il l ther eby be pr om oted. B idde r m a y not w ithdr a w its bi d unt il f or ty- f ive ( 45) da ys a f ter the bi d ope ni ng, exc ept in a ccor da nc e w ith G ene r a l M u ni cipa l L a w Section 103( 1 1) . A P reb id w alkthrough has b een scheduled for F eb ruary 28, 2022, at 3: 30 p m. D a ted: F ebr ua r y 1 1, 20 T he B oa r d O F E duc a tion Great Neck U nion F ree S chool D istrict 2- 16- 201T - #230197G N

HICKSVILLE

ces s . SSN Y s ha l l m a il copi es of a ny pr oces s s er ve d a ga ins t the L L C to c/ o: H im a ns hu P a ndya , 501 S outh Broadw ay, Hicksvi lle, NY 1 1801 . P ur pos e: a ny l a w f ul pur pos e or a ctivi ty . 3- 2; 2- 23,16, 9, 2; 1- 26- 206T - #29470H IC K S L E GAL NO TI CE N O T IC E O F F O R M A T IO N , I s l a nd H ea l ing L L C dba Z ion H ea l ing H icks vi l l e. A r ticl es of O r ga ni z a tion F il ed w ith Secr eta r y of Sta te of N ew Y or k ( SSN Y ) on 01/ 04/ 20. O ff ice l oca tion: N a s s a u. SSN Y de s igna ted f or s er vi ce of pr oces s .S SN Y s ha l l m a il copi es of a ny pr oces s s er ve d a ga ins t the L L C to c/ o: H im a ns hu P a ndya , 501 S outh Broadw ay, Hicksvi lle, NY 1 1801. P ur pos e: a ny l a w f ul pur pos e or a ctivi ty . 3 - 2; 2- 23- 16- 9- 2: 1- 26- 206T - #29471H IC K S L E GAL NO TI CE T O T H E T A X P A Y E R SO F T H E H I C K SV I L L E F I R E D I ST R I C T : N O T I C E I SH E R E B Y G I V E N tha t a r es ol ut ion w a s dul y a dopt ed by the B oa r d of F ir e C om m is s ione r s of the H I C K SV IL L E F IR E D I ST R I C T , T ow n of O ys ter B a y , C ount y of N a s s a u, Sta te of N ew Y or k, on the 8t h da y of F ebr ua r y 20, s ubj ect to pe r m is s ive r ef er endum a s pr ovi de d f or by the G ene r a l M uni cipa l L a w . A n ext r a ct of the r es ol ut ion is a s f ol l ow s : W H E R E A S, T H E H I C K SV IL L E F IR E D I ST R I C T SH A L L E X P E N D A SU M N O T T O E X C E E D O N E H U N D R E D F IF T Y T H O U SA N D ( $150,0) D O L L A R S F R O M T H E SE C T I O N 6( G ) G E N E R A L M U N IC IP A L L A W B U IL D IN G S A N D G R O U N D S C A P IT A L R E SE R V E F U N D F O R C E M E N T W O R K A T V A R IO U S F I R E H O U SE S A N D A L L A D D IT IO N A L R E L A T E D W O R K , L A B O R , E Q U IP M E N T A N D A SSO C I A T E D E X P E N SE S. T his r es ol ut ion s ha l l not ta ke ef f ect unt il thir ty ( 30) da ys unl es s , in the m ea nw hil e, a pe r m is s ive r ef er endum a s pr ovi de d by the G ene r a l M u ni cipa l L a w is r equi r ed to be hel d. D a ted: F ebr ua r y 8, 20 B O A R D O F F IR E C O M M I SSI O N E R S H I C K SV I L L E F I R E D I ST R I C T T O W N O F O Y ST E R B A Y A T T E ST : A N A ST E P H E N S D is tr ict Secr eta r y 2- 16- 201T - #23018H IC K S

LEVITTOWN

L E GAL NO TI CE N otice of f or m a tion of C on s tr uc tion JA E L L C of O r g L E GAL NO TI CE N O T I C E O F F O R M A T I O N , f il ed w ith Secy of Sta te of O f501 P a r tne r s L L C . A r ticl es of N Y ( SSN Y ) on 01/ 13/ 21. O r ga ni z a tion F il ed w ith Sec- f ice l oca tion: N a s s a u C ount y . r eta r y of Sta te of N ew Y or k SSN Y de s igna ted a s a ge nt ( SSN Y ) on 01/ 04/ 20. O f - up on w hom pr oces s m a y be s er ve d a nd s ha l l m a il copy of f ice l oca tion: N a s s a u. SSN Y de s igna ted f or s er vi ce of pr o- pr oces s a ga ins t L L C to: 216

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t M ea dow N Y , e: a ny l a w f ul 1- 26- 2940-#

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m ent is $25,246.5 pl us cos t a nd int er es t. Sol d s ubj ect to ter m s a nd condi tion s of f il ed j udgm ent a nd ter m s of s a l e. F or ecl os ur e a uc tion w il l be hel d “ R a in or Shine .” I f pr op er s ocia l di s ta nc ing ca not be m a int a ine d or ther e a r e other hea l th or s a f ety conc er ns , then the C our t A poi nt ed R ef er ee w il l ca nc el the f ore cl os ur e a uc tion. M IC H A E L A . M O N T E SA N O , R ef er ee. D E U T SC H & SC H N E I D E R L L P , A ttys f or P l tf ., 79- 37 M yr tl e A ve nue , G l enda l e, N Y . F il e N o. L F - 1 38 #907 3- 2; 2- 23- 16- 9- 204T #2986M A SS

L E GAL NO TI CE D I SH W ir el es s L .L .C . is pr opos ing to ins ta l l ne w w ir el es s tel ecom m uni ca tions a nt enna s on a n exi s ting bui l di ng l oca ted a t 30 H em ps tea d T ur npi ke , L evi ttow n, N a s s a u C ount y , N Y 1 1756. T he ne w f a cil ity w il l cons is t of a col l oca tion of a nt enna s a t a cent er l ine height of a pr oxi m a tel y 6f t. 6i n. on the 72f t. 6i n. bui l di ng ( m ea s ur ed to the top of the bul k hea d) . A ny int er es ted pa r ty w is hing to s ubm it com m ent s MINEOLA r ega r di ng the pot ent ia l ef f ects the pr opos ed f a cil ity m a y ha ve L E GAL NO TI CE on a ny his tor ic pr ope r ty m a y do s o by s endi ng s uc h com - SUPREME COURT OF THE STATE OF NEW YORK m ent s to: P r oj ect 61208 COUNTY OF NASSAU - K M G E B I C ons ul ting, 21 B N O T IC E O F A P P L IC A T IO N Str eet, B ur l ingt on, M A 0183, I nde x N o. [index number] or vi a tel ephone a t ( 31) 495P L E A SE T A K E N O T I C E tha t 064. the unde r s igne d, a m a j or ity 2- 16- 201T - #2301 14- L E V of the tr us tees of T he H ope C hur ch L ong I s l a nd, a re l iL E GAL NO TI CE N otice is her eby gi ve n tha t gi ous cor por a tion, w il l on the a n O r de r gr a nt ed by the Su - 23r d da y of F ebr ua r y , 20 pr em e C our t, N a s s a u C ount y , a pl y to the Su pr em e C our t of the Sta te of N ew Y or k, a t a on the 25 da y of A ugs t 201 T er m , P a r t tbd , ther eof , to be be a r ing the inde x num be r 21hel d in a nd f or the C ount y of 078, a copy of w hich m a y be exa m ine d a t the O f f ice N a s s a u, a t the N a s s a u C ount y of the N a s s a u C ount y C l er k Supr em e C our t H ous e in 10 l oca ted a t 240 O l d C ount r y Supr em e C our t D r ive , M ine ol a , N Y 1 150 a t 10 o’ cl ock in R oa d, M ine ol a , N ew Y or k, gr a nt s m e the r ight to a s s um e the m or ni n g, f or a n or de r de the na m e of M ega n V er oni ca cr eeing the di s s ol ut ion of the P a ga no. M y pr es ent a dr es s is s a id H ope C hur ch L ong I s l a nd a nd f or tha t pur pos e or de r ing L evi ttow n, N Y . the da te of m y bi r th is M a y 206; the pl a ce a nd di r ecting the s a l e a nd con of bi r th is B r ookl yn , N Y ; the ve ya nc e of a ny a nd a l l pr op pr es ent na m e is M ega n D o- er ty be l ongi ng to s a id cor po r a tion a nd a f ter pr ovi di ng f or l or es P a ga no. the a s cer ta ini ng a nd pa ym ent 2- 16- 201T - #2301 18of the de bt s of s a id cor por a L E V tion a nd the ne ces s a r y cos ts expe ns es of s uc h s a l e a nd MASSAPEQUA apr nd oceed i ngs of s uc h di s s ol u tion, s o f a r a s the pr oceeds of s uc h s a l e s ha l l be s uf f icient L E GAL NO TI CE to pa y the s a m e, or de r ing a nd N O T IC E O F F O R M A T IO N de cr eeing tha t the ba l a nc e to of 2 0 2 1 M A N A G E M E N T L L C . A r ticl es of O r g a n iz a - be tr a ns f er r ed j oint l y to the tion f il ed w ith the Secr eta r y E a s t C oa s t C onf er enc e of the the of Sta te of N ew Y or k ( SSN Y ) E va nge l ica l C hur ch a nd on 0 7 - 2 6 - 2 0 2 1 . L oca tion : E va nge l ica l C ove na nt C hur ch N ew Y or k to be de vot ed a nd N A SSA U C O U N T Y . SSN Y d es ig n a ted a s a g en t f or s er - a pl ied to its ge ne r a l pur pos es , v ice of p r oces s on L L C . a nd f or s uc h other a nd f ur ther SSN Y s ha l l m a il a cop y of or de r a nd de cr ee in the pr em is es a s m a y be j us t a nd pr ope r . p r oces s to: C A R L O S A F inne y V a r ughe s e C A M P O S 3 9 E A ST C E D A R T hom a s John ST M A SSA P E Q U A N Y 1 1 7 5 8 . P u r p os e: A n y l a w f u l T ony T hottuka da vi l A m a j or ity of the pur pos e. T r us tees of the 2- 23- 16- 9- 2: 1- 26- 19- 206T - #29354M A SS H ope C hur ch L ong I s l a nd 2- 16- 9- 2: 1- 26- 204T #29716M A L E GAL NO TI CE N O T I C E O F SA L E L E GAL NO TI CE SU P R E M E C O U R T . N A SSA U C O U N T Y . H O F I N otice of f or m a tion of P in y C ha in Sol ut ions G R A N T O R T R U ST 5, P l tf . na cl e Supl vs . B A Y SH O R E H O L D I N G S L L C , A r ticl es of O r ga ni z a G R O U P I N C ., et a l , D ef ts . I n - tion f il ed w ith the s ecr eta r y de x# 6172/ 19. P ur s ua nt to of Sta te of N ew Y or k SSN Y on D ecem be r 17, 201. O fj udgm ent of f or ecl os ur e a nd s a l e da ted June 1, 20 21, I w il l f ice l oca ted in N a s s a u count y . s el l a t publ ic a uc tion on the SSN Y ha s be en de s igna ted f or s er vi ce of p r oces s . SSN Y nor th s ide s teps of the N a s s a u s ha l l m a il copy of a ny pr oces s C ount y Supr em e C our t, 10 Supr em e C our t D r ive , M ine o- s er ve d a ga ins t the L L C 45 l a , N Y on M a r ch 15, 20 a t P l a inf iel d R oa d, A l be r ts on N Y . P ur pos e: a ny l a w f ul 2: 30 p.m . pr em . k/ a 40 Jef f er - 1 1507 s on Str eet, M a s s a pe qua , N Y pur pos e. a / k/ a Section 53, B l ock 1, L ot 3- 9- 2; 2- 23 - 16- 9- 2- 2023. A pr ox. a m t. of j udg 6T - #29807M A

L E GAL NO TI CE L a di s & B a l dw in L a w G r oup, P L L C . A r ts . of O r g. f il ed w ith the SSN Y on 01/ 18/ 2. O f f ice: N a s s a u C ount y . SSN Y de s igna ted a s a ge nt of the P L L C upon w hom pr oces s a ga ins t it m a y be s er ve d. SSN Y s ha l l m a il a copy of the pr oces s to the P L L C , 75 R ichm ond R oa d, E a s t M ea dow , N Y 1 154. P ur pos e: L ega l Ser vi ces 3- 16- 9- 2; 2- 23- 16- 9- 206T #2978M A

NEW HYDE PARK L E GAL NO TI CE D if f er eynt L L C . A r ts . of O r g. f il ed w ith the SSN Y on 01/ 10/ 2. O f f ice: N a s s a u C ount y . U N I T E D ST A T E S C O R P O R A T IO N A G E N T S, I N C . de s igna ted a s a ge nt of the L L C upon w hom pr oces s a ga ins t it m a y be s er ve d. SSN Y s ha l l m a il copy of pr oces s to U N I T E D ST A T E S C O R P O R A T IO N A G E N T S, I N C . a t 7014 13T H A V E N U E , SU I T E 20 B R O O K L Y N ,N Y , 1 128. P ur pos e: A ny l a w f ul pur pos e. 3- 16- 9- 2; 2- 23- 16- 9- 206T - #2987N H P L E GAL NO TI CE Notice of formation of Mama’ P roperty MP 15N 1 L L C.A rticles O f O rg filed w ith the S ecretary of S tate ( S S NY ) on 12/ 05/ 2021.O ffice: Nassau County.S S NY designated as agent of the L L C upon w hom process against it may b e serve d. S S NY shall mail cop of process to the L L C 187 R ockaw ay pkw y Valley S tream New Y ork. 1 1580. P urpose: Any law ful purpose. 3- 16- 9- 2; 2- 23- 16- 9- 206T #297N H P L E GAL NO TI CE N otice of f or m a tion of G ina C a pone , L L C . A r ticl es of O r ga ni z a tion f il ed w ith the Secr eta r y of Sta te of N ew Y or k SSN Y on O ctob er 7, 2021 . O f f ice l oca ted in N a s s a u C ount y . SSN Y ha s be en de s igna ted f or s er vi ce of pr oces s . SSN Y s ha l l m a il copy of a ny pr oces s s er ve d a ga ins t the L L C 5 D onc a s ter R oa d, M a l ve r ne , N Y 1 156. P ur pos e: a ny l a w f ul pur pos e. 3- 16- 9- 2: 2- 23- 16- 9- 206T - #294N H P L E GAL NO TI CE MANHAS S E TL AK E VI L L E W ATE R D I S TR I CT, NAS S AU CO U NTY , NE W Y O R K NO TI CE TO BI D D E R S N O T I C E I SH E R E B Y G I V E N tha t the B oa r d of C om m is s ione r s of the M a nha s s et- L a ke vi l l e W a ter D is tr ict invi tes bi ds on a Con t ra ct f or “P landome Heights Hydrant R eplacements.” A l l bi ds m us t be in s ea l ed enve l ope s , a dr es s ed to the B oa r d of C om m is s ione r s of the M a nha s s et- L a ke vi l l e W a ter D is tr ict a nd m a r ke d on

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LEGAL NOTICES C ont inue d f r om pa ge 48

the out s ide , “B I D F O R P landome Heights Hydrant R eplacements” , a nd de l ive r ed to the M a nha s s et- L a ke vi l l e W a ter D is tr ict a t its bus ine s s of f ice a t 170 E a s t Shor e R oa d, G r ea t N eck, N ew Y or k 1 1023, on or be f or e M a r ch 1, 20 a t 4: 0p m a t w hich tim e the B ids w il l publ icl y ope ne d a nd r ea d a l oud dur ing the r egul a r l y s chedul ed m eeting of the B oa r d of C om m is s ione r s . C om m enc ing F ebr ua r y 17, 20, a bi d pa cke t inc l udi n g this N otice to B idde r s , I ns tr u ctions to B idde r s , B id F or m , a nd F or m of C ont r a ct, m a y be obt a ine d a t the bus ine s s of f ice of the M a nha s s et- L a ke vi l l e W a ter D is tr ict be tw een the hour s of 8: 30 a .m . a nd 3: 30 p.m ., M onda y thr ough F r ida y ( exc l udi ng hol ida ys ) . E a ch bi d m us t be a ccom pa ni ed by a bi d bond is s ue d by a s ur ety com pa ny a ut hor iz ed to w r ite s uc h bonds in the Sta te of N ew Y or k, ha vi ng a n A .M . B es t r a ting of “ A - V I I I ” or be tter , or C E R T I F I E D C H E C K or O F F IC IA L B A N K C H E C K , pa ya bl e to the or de r of the M a nha s s et- L a ke vi l l e W a ter D is tr ict, in a n a m ount not l es s tha n 5% of the a m ount bi d, to gua r a nt ee tha t bi de r w il l ex ecut e the C ont r a ct w ithin the s tipul a ted t im e. T he B oa r d of C om m is s ion er s r es er ve s the r ight to r ej ect a ny a nd a l l bi ds or to w a ive a ny inf or m a l ity in the bi di n g a nd to a ccept s uc h b id w hich, in the B oa r d’ s opi ni on, is in the be s t int er es ts of the D is tr ict. D a ted: G r ea t N eck, N ew Y or k F ebr ua r y 17, 20 B y or de r of the B oa r d of C om m is s ione r s M a nha s s et- L a ke vi l l e W a ter D is tr ict 2- 16- 201T - #23014N H P

OYSTER BAY L E GAL NO TI CE N otice is her eby gi ve n tha t SE A L E D P R O P O SA L S f or : New E mergency I nterconnection and Associated P iping on Glen Cove - O yster Bay R oad H2M P roj ect No.: O BWD 2151 w il l be r eceive d by the B oa r d of C om m is s ione r s of the O ys ter B a y W a ter D is tr ict ( O w ne r ) a t the of f ice of the W a ter D is tr ict, 45 A udr ey A ve nue , O ys ter B a y , N ew Y or k 1 17, unt il 9: 30 a .m ., pr eva il in g tim e on T hur s da y , M a r ch 3, 20, a nd w il l be publ icl y ope ne d a nd r ea d a l ou d a t 10: 0 a .m . D igi ta l B iddi ng D ocum ent s m a y be obt a ine d f r om the f ol l ow ing w ebs ite: w w w . h2m pr oj ects .c om a s a n onl ine dow nl oa d f or a no n- r ef und a bl e f ee of F orty- Nine D ollars ( $49. 00) , pa id by cr edi t ca r d. B idde r s tha t dow nl oa d the di gi ta l B iddi ng D ocum ent s w il l be a ut om a tica l l y a de d to the bi de r ’ s l is t. Q ue s tions s ha l l be di r ected to R E V pl a ns , T el : 1- 87270216, E m a il : s upor t@ r evpl a ns .c om H a r d C opy B iddi ng D ocu m ent s m a y be obt a ine d f r om R E V pl a ns , 28 C hur ch Str eet,

LEGAL NOTICES

U in t #7, W a r w ick, N ew Y or k 109, upon de pos it of O ne Hundred and F ifty D ollars ( $150.00) f or ea ch com bi ne d s et of doc um ent s . M a il the de pos it to the of f ice of the D is tr ict’ s E ngi ne er , H 2M a r chitects + engi ne er s , 538 B r oa d H ol l ow R oa d, N ew Y or k 1 174, A ttn: M icha el C es ta r e. P l ea s e s im ul ta ne ous l y em a il a s ca ne d copy of the de pos it check to the f ol l ow ing: m ces ta r e@ h2m .c om a nd j cl ine @ h2m .c om . U pon el ectr oni c r eceipt of the s ca ne d check, H 2M w il l f or w a r d a copy to R E V pl a ns to ini tia te the a di tion of the bi de r to the bi de r ’ s l is t, a nd r el ea s e the pr int in g of ha r d copy B id di ng D ocum ent s . A ny bi de r r equi r ing doc um ent s to be s hippe d s ha l l m a ke a r r a nge m ent s w ith the pr int er a nd pa y f or a l l pa cka gi ng a nd s hippi ng cos ts . C hecks or m one y or de r s s ha l l be m a de pa ya bl e to H 2M a r chitects + engi ne er s . I f a ha r dc opy of the de pos it is not r eceive d by H 2M , the di s tr ict r es er ve s the r ight to r ej ect the bi d s ubm is s ion. P l a n de pos it is r ef unda bl e in a ccor da nc e w ith the ter m s in the I nf or m a tion f or B idde r s to a l l s ubm itting bi ds . D epos its f or the pl a ns a nd s pe cif ica tions w il l be com pl etel y r ef unde d to bi de r s a nd non- bi de r s w ho m a ke a r eque s t to H 2M to ge t the de pos it check ba ck a nd r etur n the ha r d copy pl a ns a nd s pe cif ica tions to H 2M a r chitects + engi ne er s w ithin ten ( 10) da ys f ol l ow ing the bi d da te. N o de pos it w il l be r ef unde d a f ter ten ( 10) da ys f ol l ow ing t he bi d ope ni ng. P l ea s e not e R E V pl a ns a nd w w w .h2m pr oj ects .c om a re the de s igna ted l oca tions a nd m ea ns f or di s tr ibut in g a nd ob ta ini ng a l l bi d pa cka ge inf or m a tion. A l l bi de r s a r e ur ge d to r egi s ter to ens ur e r eceipt of a l l ne ces s a r y inf or m a tion, in cl udi ng bi d a de nda . A l l bi d a de nda w il l be tr a ns m itted to r egi s ter ed pl a n hol de r s vi a em a il a nd w il l be a va il a bl e a t w w w .h2m pr oj ects .c om . P l a n hol de r s w ho ha ve pa id f or ha r d copi es of the bi d doc u m ent s w il l ne ed to m a ke the de ter m ina tion if ha r d copi es of the a de nda a r e r equi r ed f or their us e, a nd coor di na te di r ectl y w ith H 2M f or ha r d copi es of a de nda to be is s ue d. E a ch pr opos a l s ubm itted m us t be a ccom pa ni ed by cer tif ied check, ba nk check , or bi d bond, m a de pa ya bl e to the O ys ter B a y W a ter D is tr ict, in a n a m ount not l es s tha n f ive pe r cent ( 5% ) of the tota l l um p s um bi d pr ice. B ids m us t be s ubm itted in a s ea l ed enve l ope m a r ke d onl y w ith the na m es a nd a dr es s of the bi de r , the pr oj ect titl e a nd the cont r a ct num be r . T he B id D epos it w il l s er ve a s a com m itm ent by the bi de r tha t, if its bi d is a ccept ed, it w il l ent er int o a cont r a ct to pe r f or m the w or k a nd w il l exe cut e s uc h f ur ther s ecur ity a s m a y be r equi r ed f or the f a ithf ul pe r f or m a nc e of the cont r a ct. Sa id s ecur ity to be f or f eited to the D is tr ict a s l iqui da ted da m a ge s in ca s e of f a il ur e of the s uc ces s f ul bi de r to ent er int o a cont r a ct

f or the exe cut ion of the w or k w ithin ten ( 10) da ys a f ter w r itten not ice f r om the B oa r d to do s o ha s be en m a il ed to the bi d de r ’ s a dr es s a s s ta ted in its pr opos a l . T he O w ne r r es er ve s the r ight to r ej ect a ny or a l l bi ds , w a ive a n y inf or m a l ities a nd to a ccept s u ch bi d w hich, in the opi ni on of the O w ne r , is in the be s t in ter es ts of the O w ne r . N o bi d m a y be w ithdr a w n a f ter its a ccept a nc e or f or a pe r iod of f or ty- f ive ( 45) da ys a f ter be ing pu bl icl y ope ne d a nd r ea d. B O A R D O F C O M M I SSI O N E R S O Y ST E R B A Y W A T E R D I ST R I C T R obe r t J. M cE voy M icha el F . R ich, I I I R icha r d P . N iz ni k D A T E D : F ebr ua r y 16, 20 2- 16- 201T - #2301 17- O B

LEGAL NOTICES

49

LEGAL NOTICES

s eph C a pe z z a , cont r a ct ve nd - 01/ 28/ 2. O f f ice l oca tion: Sol eim a ni , Section 7 B l ock ees of a pa r cel of l a nd l oca ted N a s s a u C ount y . 29 L ots 41, 42, 43, 104, 105 a t 4 Y el l ow C ote R oa d in the SSN Y de s igna ted f or s er vi ce a nd 106) w il l be cons ide r ed. V il l a ge , de s igna ted a s Section of pr oces s . W r itten com m ent s on the a p 27, B l ock G , L ot 178 on the SSN Y s ha l l m a il copi es of pl ica tions m a y be s ubm itted L a nd a nd T a x M a p of N a s s a u a ny pr oces s s er ve d a ga ins t the no l a ter tha n 12: 0 P M on the C ount y a nd l oca ted in the V il - L L C to 10 C H U R C H ST , R O - da y of the m eeting by e m a il to l a ge ’ s A - 1 ( 2- A cr e) Z oni ng SL Y N , N Y 1 1576. P ur pos e: n f u ter a n @ v il l a g eof ea s thil l s . D is tr ict. T he A pl ica nt s s eek a ny l a w f ul a ct. or g . M a ps a nd pl a ns r ega r di ng 6T - this a pl ica tion a r e a va il a bl e s ite pl a n a pr ova l to pe r m it 3- 16- 9- 2; 2- 23- 16- 9- 20#230R O S f or ins pe ction on the V il l a ge ’ s the cons tr uc tion of a ne w s in gl e- f a m il y dw el l ing w ith a p w ebs ite a t w w w .vi l l a ge of ea s tpur tena nt ga r a ge , pa tios , pool hil l s .or g/ m eetings . L E GAL NO TI CE a nd dr ive w a y , a l l a s s how n B Y O R D E R O F T H E on the s ite pl a n ent itl ed “Site N O T I C E O F F O R M A T I O N of A R C H I T E C T U R A L Plan…” p r epa r ed by N or th- M G C A V I A T I O N M A N A G E - R E V I E W B O A R D M E N T SE R V I C E S L L C . coa s t C ivi l , L .S . & P .E ., a nd IN C . V IL L A G E O F A r ts . O f O r g. f il ed w ith Secy E A ST H I L L S l a s t da ted F ebr ua r y 7, 20. of Sta te of N Y ( SSN Y ) on Spe nc er K a ni s , C ha ir m a n T he a bove a pl ica tion a nd 01/ 28/ 2. O f f ice l oca tion: pl a n a r e on f il e a t the V il l a ge D a ted: F ebr ua r y 16, 20 H a l l , 68 W . M a in Str eet, O ys - N a s s a u C ount y . 2- 16- 201T - #23015R O S SSN Y de s igna ted f or s er vi ce ter B a y , N ew Y or k w her e they m a y be vi ew ed be tw een the of pr oces s . SSN Y s ha l l m a il copi es of hour s of 10: 0 a .m . a nd 2: 0 L E GAL NO TI CE p.m . M onda y , W edne s da y or a ny pr oces s s er ve d a ga ins t the N otice of M eeting F r ida y unt il the tim e of the L L C to 10 C H U R C H ST , R O - P L E A SE T A K E N O T IC E P ur pos e: T H A T on M a r ch 1, 20 L E GAL NO TI CE hea r ing, or on the V il l a ge ’ s SL Y N , N Y 1 15 76. a t a ny l a w f ul a ct. w ebs ite a t w w w .oys ter ba yV IL L A G E O F 7: 30 P M the A r chitectur a l 3- 16- 9- 2; 2- 23- 1 6- 9- 206T - R evi ew B oa r d of the I nc . V il O Y ST E R B A Y C O V E cove .ne t. # 2309R O S l a ge of E a s t H il l s w il l hol d a P L A N N IN G B O A R D I f a ny indi vi dua l r equi r es P U B L IC N O T IC E s pe cia l a s s is ta nc e to a ttend, r egul a r m eeting a t the V il l a ge pl ea s e not if y the V il l a ge C l er k A publ ic hea r ing w il l be H a l l , 209 H a r bor H il l R oa d, L E GAL NO TI CE hel d by a nd be f or e the P l a n - a t l ea s t 48 hour s in a dva nc e of E a s t H il l s , N Y to cons ide r ni ng B oa r d of the I nc or por a ted the hea r ing. N otice of M eeting the f ol l ow ing a pl ica tions T A K E N O T IC E V il l a ge of O ys ter B a y C ove , John B r a l ow er P L E A SE r ega r di ng cons tr uc tion a nd/ T H A T the A r chitectur a l R e- or tr ee r em ova l : 59 B a r be r r y N a s s a u C ount y , N ew Y or k, a t C ha ir m a n vi ew B oa r d of the I nc . V il - L a ne ( Jil l L ippe r , Section 7 the E a s t W oods School on Y el 2- 16- 201T - #23019O B l a ge of E a s t H il l s s pe cia l B l ock 129 l ow C ote R oa d on T hur s da y , L ot 8) , 21 O ve r m eeting or igi na l l y s chedul ed l ook T er r a ce ( A l ice A l ha r a r , M a r ch 3, 20 a t 7: 0 P .M . ROSLYN T he hea r in g w il l be on the f or T hur s da y , F ebr ua r y 17 a t Section 7 B l ock 178 L ot 1) , a pl ica tion of K a r un C hopr a 7: 30 pm vi a vi de oconf er enc e 28 B eechw ood R oa d ( R a nk a nd K ur s im r on A l a gh, ow ne r s ha s be en CHANGE D to a n D eve l opm ent L L C , Section L E GAL NO TI CE of a 2- a cr e pa r cel of l a nd l o- N O T I C E O F F O R M A T I O N in- pe r s on m eetin g a t the V il - 7 B l ock 23 L ot 9) , 10 R ed ca ted a t 35 T ibe r R oa d in the of M G C C O N ST R U C T I O N l a ge T hea ter , 209 H a r bor H il l G r ound R oa d P a r cel A ( R iV il l a ge , de s igna ted a s Section M A N A G E M E N T SE R V I C E S R oa d, E a s t H il l s , N Y . A t this cha K a l r a , Section 1 9 B l ock 9 25, B l ock C - 1, L ot 314 on the L L C . & p/ o L ot 29E ) , a nd m eeting the a pl ica tion f or the L ot 29D L a nd a nd T a x M a p of N a s s a u cons tr uc tion of 6 ne w hous es A r ts . O f O r g. f il ed w ith Secy C on t in e u d on a p e g 50 C ount y a nd l oca ted in the V il - of Sta te of N Y ( SSN Y ) on a t 14 M im os a D r ive ( Sa ied l a ge ’ s A - 1 ( 2- A cr e) Z oni ng L E G A L N O T IC E D is tr ict. T he A pl ica nt s s eek N O T I C E O F T A X SA L E s ite pl a n a pr ova l to pe r m it I N C O R P O R A T E D V I L L A G E O F R O SL Y N , N E W Y O R K the cons tr uc tion of a n inN O T I C E O F T A X SA L E gr ound s w im m ing pool w ith R E A L E ST A T E s pa a nd pa tios , a l l a s s how n F O R on the pl a n ent itl ed “Proposed U N P A ID V IL L A G E T A X E S inground swimming pool, F O R T H E Y E A R fence, gas heater and spillover ( JU N E 20 T O M A Y 201) spa…” pr epa r ed by A SB E n NO TI CE I S HE R E BY GI VE N tha t on the 1 8 TH day of F eb ruary, 2022 at 1 0:00 A. M. in gi ne er ing a nd l a s t d a ted F eb the V il l a g e H a l l , 1 2 0 0 O l d N or ther n B l v d , R os l y n , N ew Y or k , p u r s u a n t to the p r ov is ion s of the r ua r y 2, 20. V il l a g e L a w s of the Sta te of N ew Y or k a n d p u r s u a n t to r es ol u tion of the B oa r d of T r u s tees of T he a bove a pl ica tion a nd pl a n a r e on f il e a t the V il l a ge the V il l a g e of R os l y n , the u n d er s ig n ed T r ea s u r er of s a id V il l a g e w il l s el l a t p u b l ic a u ction in a H a l l , 68 W . M a in Str eet, O ys - m a n n er p r ov id ed b y l a w , the V il l a g e ta x es tha t r em a in u n p a id f or the y ea r 2 0 2 0 - Ju n e 1 , 2 0 2 0 to ter B a y , N ew Y or k w her e they M a y 3 1 , 2 0 2 1 w hich m a y b e d u e a t the tim e of s u ch s a l e. Sa id R ea l E s ta te s ha l l b e s ol d s u b j ect m a y be vi ew ed be tw een the to a n y u n p a id ta x cer tif ica tes p u r cha s ed a n d hel d b y the V il l a g e of R os l y n . T he B oa r d of T r u s tees of the I n cor p or a ted V il l a g e of R os l y n d oes her ein r es er v e the r ig ht to b id in f or the I n cor p or a ted hour s of 10: 0 a .m . a nd 2: 0 p.m . M onda y , W edne s da y or V il l a g e of R os l y n a n y of the r ea l p r op er ties her ein of f er ed f or s a l e f or the b en ef it of s a id V il l a g e. F r ida y unt il the tim e of the P u r cha s er s w il l b e r eq u ir ed to p a y the a m ou n t of the r es p ectiv e b id s to the u n d er s ig n ed w ithin ten hea r ing, or on the V il l a ge ’ s d a y s a f ter the s a l e p u r s u a n t to p r ov is ion s of the V il l a g e L a w s of the Sta te of N ew Y or k . Sa id r ea l es ta te w il l be s ol d s ubj ect to a l l pr ovi s ions of l a w , bot h F ede r a l a nd S ta te in r el a tion w ebs ite a t w w w .oys ter ba yto r ede m pt ion by V eter a ns or pe r s ons in m il ita r y s er vi ce tha t m a y be a pl ica bl e ther eto. cove .ne t. NO TI CE is her ein f ur ther gi ve n t ha t f or pur pos es of ide nt if ica tion of s a id pr ope r ties her ein I f a ny indi vi dua l r equi r es of f er ed, t her e is on f il e in t he of f ice of the V il l a ge C l er k i n t he V il l a ge of R os l yn, N ew Y ork , t he s pe cia l a s s is ta nc e to a ttend, hich m a y be exa m ine d by a ny pe rs on, pl ea s e not if y the V il l a ge C l er k of f icia l ta x m a p, i ndi ca ting t he s eve r a l pr ope r ties a nd w ine s s hour s ( 9: 0 A .M . t o 4: 0 P .M .) of the V il l a ge of f ice. a t l ea s t 48 hour s in a dva nc e of cor por a tions or pe r s ons dur ing bus F O L L O WI NG is a l is t or s ta tem ent of the r ea l es ta te upon w hich s uc h ta xe s a r e unpa id f or the hea r ing. John B r a l ow er the a m ount of the ta x, f ee, int er es t, a nd c ha r ge s there on t o F ebr ua ry 18, 20. L AS T K NO WN O WN E R F E E S , I NTE R E S T C ha ir m a n O R O CCU P ANT AL L S E CTI O N & CHAR GE S 2- 16- 201T - #23018O B D E S CR I P TI O N O F BL O CK & L O T AMO U NT O F P R O P E R TY P AR CE L I D # TAX E S TO TAL L E GAL NO TI CE H a r ol d M uf s on Sec. 7, B l ock: F $135.08 V IL L A G E O F 180 M a in S tr eet L ot: 732 O Y ST E R B A Y C O V E R os l yn, N Y P L A N N IN G B O A R D R os l yn P ine s I nc . Sec.: 7, B l ock: 325 $482.30 P U B L IC N O T IC E 1 170 O l d N or ther n B l vd L ot: 18 A publ ic hea r ing w il l be R os l yn, N Y hel d by a nd be f or e the P l a n D a ted: Ja nua r y 28, 20 ni ng B oa r d of the I nc or por a ted B y O r de r of the B oa r d of T r us tees V il l a ge of O ys ter B a y C ove , V il l a ge of R os l yn, N .Y . N a s s a u C ount y , N ew Y or k, a t John D ur ki n the E a s t W oods School on Y el MAY O R l ow C ote R oa d on T hur s da y , A ne m a r ie Stut z m a n M a r ch 3, 20 a t 7: 0 P .M . VI L L AGE CL E R K / TR E AS U R E R T he hea r in g w il l be on the 2- 16- 9- 2- 203T - #290R O S a pl ica tion of K r is ten a nd Jo-


50 FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2022 • ANTON MEDIA GROUP

LEGAL NOTICES C ont inue d f r om pa ge 49 10

R ed G r ound R oa d P a r cel ( Sa m ir K a l r a , Section 19 B l ock 9 p/ o L ot 29E a nd L ot 23) . W r itten com m ent s on the a pl ica tions m a y be s ubm itted no l a ter tha n 12: 0 P M on the da y of the m eeting by e m a il to n f u ter a n @ v il l a g eof ea s thil l s . or g . M a ps a nd pl a ns r ega r di ng this a p l ica tion a r e a va il a bl e f or ins pe ction on the V il l a ge ’ s w ebs ite a t w w w .vi l l a ge of ea s thil l s .or g/ m eetings . B Y O R D E R O F T H E A R C H IT E C T U R A L R E V IE W B O A R D IN C . V IL L A G E O F E A ST H I L L S Spe nc er K a ni s , C ha ir m a n D a ted: F ebr ua r y 16, 20 2- 16- 201T - #230159R O S B

SYOSSET L E GAL NO TI CE N otice of f or m a tion of K A M R O O Z L L C . A r ts of O r g f il ed w ith Secy of Sta te of N Y ( SSN Y ) on 1 1/ 10/ 21. O ff ice l oca tion: N a s s a u C ount y . SSN Y de s igna ted a s a ge nt upon w hom pr oces s m a y be s er ve d a nd s ha l l m a il copy of pr oces s a ga ins t L L C to: 471 N . B r oa dw a y #70 Jer icho N Y 1 1753. P ur pos e: a ny l a w f ul a ct. 3- 16- 9- 2; 2- 23- 16- 9- 20 6T - #2960SY O / JE R

WESTBURY L E GAL NO TI CE N otice of f or m a tion of E .T . W heel er M ent a l H ea l th C oun s el ing P L L C . A r ts of O r g f il ed w ith Secy of Sta te of N Y ( SSN Y ) on 10 / 12/ 20 1. O f f ice l oca tion: N a s s a u C oun ty . SSN Y de s igna ted a s a ge nt upon w hom pr oces s m a y be s er ve d a nd s ha l l m a il copy of pr oces s a ga ins t L L C to: 842 D unc a n D r ive W es tbur y , N Y 1 1590. P ur pos e: a ny l a w f ul a ct. 2- 23- 16- 9- 2; 1- 16- 19- 206T - #2937 -W B Y L E GAL NO TI CE N O T I C E O F SA L E SU P R E M E C O U R T . N A SSA U C O U N T Y . L & L A SSO C I A T E S H O L D I N G C O R P ., P l tf . vs . ST E P H A N I E D A C U S, et a l , D ef ts . I nde x #6072 / 2019. P u r s ua nt to j udgm en t of f or ecl os ur e a nd s a l e da ted F eb. 10, 20, I w il l s el l a t publ ic a uc tion on the nor th f r ont s teps of the N a s s a u Supr em e C our t, 10 Supr em e C our t D r ive , M ine ol a , N Y on F ebr ua r y 28, 20 a t 2: 30 p.m . pr em . k/ a D is tr ict 1, Section 1 1, B l ock 503, L ot 5. Sol d s ubj ect to ter m s a nd condi tions of f il ed j udgm ent a nd ter m s of s a l e a nd the r ight of the U ni ted Sta tes of A m er ica to r ede em w ithin 120 da ys f r om the da te of s a l e a s pr ovi d ed by l a w . F or ecl os ur e a uc tion w il l be hel d “ r a in or s hine .” I f pr ope r s ocia l di s ta nc ing ca not be m a int a ine d or ther e a r e other hea l th or s a f ety con cer ns , then the cour t a poi nt ed r ef er ee w il l ca nc el the a uc tion. K E V I N J. O ’ B R I E N , R ef er ee. L E V Y & L E V Y , A ttys f or

P l tf ., 12 N Y . #9083

LEGAL NOTICES

T ul ip D r ., G r ea t N eck, 2- 161T

9- 2; - 2946-#

1- 26-

20-

W B Y

L E GAL NO TI CE N otice of f or m a tion of W O M E N E N D IN G E Q U IT Y D E F I C I E N C I E S L L C f il ed w ith Secr eta r y of Sta te of N ew Y or k ( SSN Y ) on 1/ 7/ 20. O ff ice l oca tion: N a s s a u C ount y . SSN Y is de s igna ted a s a ge nt of L L C upon w hom pr oces s a ga ins t it m a y be s er ve d. SSN Y s ha l l m a il pr oces s to: 12 M a in St., W es tbur y , N Y 1 1590. P ur pos e: a ny l a w f ul a ct or a ctivi ty . 3- 2; 2- 23- 16- 9- 2; 1- 26- 206T - #2958W B Y L E GAL NO TI CE N otice of f or m a tion of L I V E L O N G A T H L E T IC S L L C . A r ts of O r g f il ed w ith Secy of Sta te of N Y ( SSN Y ) on 5/ 24/ 21. O f f ice l oca tion: N a s s a u C ount y . SSN Y de s igna ted a s a ge nt upon w hom pr oces s m a y be s er ve d a nd s ha l l m a il copy of pr oces s a ga ins t L L C to: 7 C ir cl e D r ., H em ps tea d, N Y 1 150. P ur pos e: a ny l a w f ul a ct. 3- 9- 2; 2- 23- 16- 9- 2206T - #29805W B Y L E GAL NO TI CE N otice of f or m a tion of T E A M SA L L C . A r ts of O r g f il ed w ith Secy of Sta te of N Y ( SSN Y ) on 1/ 31/ 2. O f f ice l oca tion: N a s s a u C ount y . SSN Y de s igna ted a s a ge nt upon w hom pr oces s m a y be s er ve d a nd s ha l l m a il copy of pr oces s a ga ins t L L C to: 27 F ox H ol l ow L n., O l d W es tbur y , N Y 1 1568. P ur pos e: a ny l a w f ul a ct. 3- 16- 92; 2- 23- 16- 9- 206T #2980W B Y L E GAL NO TI CE F or m a tion of JM D D R E A M B U I L D E R S L L C f il ed w ith the Secy . of Sta te of N Y ( SSN Y ) on 1/ 7/ 20 O f f ice l oc.: N a s s a u C ount y . SSN Y de s igna ted a s a ge nt of L L C upon w hom pr oces s a ga ins t it m a y be s er ve d. T he a dr es s SSN Y s ha l l m a il pr oces s to T a ni ya D ew a n, 15 T r em ont St., W es tbur y , N Y 1 1590. P ur pos e: A ny l a w f ul a ctivi ty . 3- 16- 9- 2; 2- 23- 16- 9- 206T - #2308W B Y L E GAL NO TI CE N O T IC E O F P U B L IC H E A R IN G T ow n of N or th H em ps tea d B oa r d of Z oni ng A pe a l s P ur s ua nt to the pr ovi s ions of the C ode of the T ow n of N or th H em ps tea d, N O T I C E IS H E R E B Y G IV E N tha t the B oa r d of Z oni ng A pe a l s of s a id T ow n w il l conduc t a Z oom m eeting, on W edne s da y , March 2, 2022, a t 10: 0a m a s pe r m itted by a r ecent cha nge in the N Y S O pe n M eetings L a w , a nd ba s ed on the ongo ing C O V I D - 19 pa nde m ic, to cons ide r a ny m a tter s tha t m a y pr ope r l y be hea r d by s a id B oa r d, a nd w il l hol d a publ ic hea r ing on s a id da te to cons id er a pl ica tions a nd a pe a l s . T he f ol l ow ing ca s es w il l be ca l l ed a t s a id publ ic hea r ing. AP P E AL #21 186 – S andra

D ipadova; 28 Appletree L n., Carle P lace, S ection 10, Block 28 2, L ot 10; Z oned R esidence- B V a r ia nc es f r om § 70- 40( C ) , 70- 10( B ) , 70- 41( A ) , a nd 70208( F ) to cons tr uc t a di tions w ith a s econd- s tor y a di tion tha t is too cl os e to the s tr eet, a ba y w indow tha t is too cl os e to the s tr eet, a n ope n por ch tha t is too cl os e to the s tr eet, a nd a 1s t f l oor r oof s tr uc tur e tha t is too cl os e to the s ide pr op er ty l ine a nd w ith l es s tha n r equi r ed tota l s ide ya r ds , to a non- conf or m ing dw el l ing. AP P E AL #21 189 - W estb ury Naz s, I nc.; 349 O ld Country R oad, Carle P lace; S ection 10, Block 288, L ot 53; Z oned: Business- A C ondi tiona l us e unde r §70126.F f or a ne w r es ta ur a nt . T he f ul l l is t of ca s es f or this ca l enda r m a y be obt a ine d a t w w w . n or thhem p s tea d n y . g ov . A l l int er es ted pe r s ons s houl d a pe a r vi a the Z oom l ink be l ow a nd w il l be gi ve n a n op por tuni ty to be hea r d a t s uc h m eeting a nd/ or hea r ing. T he T ow n B oa r d r oom w il l not be ope n to the publ ic a nd ther e w il l be no in- pe r s on a cces s to the hea r ing. A l l doc um ent s pe r ta ini ng to the a bove a p pe a l s a r e a va il a bl e vi a em a il a t b z a d ep t@ n or thhem p s tea d n y . gov T he l ive Z oom hea r ing m a y be a cces s ed a t https : / / us 02w eb. z oom .us / j / 8971032 or vi a phone a t + 1 92 436 286 or + 1 312 62 679 or + 1 301 715 8592 or + 1 69 90 683 or + 1 253 215 872 or + 1 346 248 79 us ing w ebi na r I D : 897 1780 1032. A di tion a l l y , the publ ic m a y vi ew the l ive s tr ea m of this m eeting a t https:/ / northhempsteadny. gov/ tow nb oardlive . Shoul d you w is h to pa r ticipa te in a n a pe a l hea r ing, it is r ecom m ende d tha t you r egi s ter in a dva nc e by s endi ng a n em a il to bz a de p t@ nor thhem ps tea d ny .gov no l a ter tha n F r ida y , F ebr ua r y 25, 20. P l ea s e inc l ude your f ir s t a nd la s t na m e, s tr eet a dr es s , em a il a dr es s , a ny pr epa r ed w r itten com m ent s / que s tions a nd the a pe a l num be r you w is h to be hea r d on. C om m en ts w il l be l im ited to 3 m inut es pe r s pe a k er . M em be r s of the publ ic ca n em a il w r itten com m ent s or que s tions a dr es s ed to the B oa r d. W r itten com m ent s m us t be r eceive d 60 m inut es pr ior to the m eeting. Q ue s tions a nd/ or com m ent s w hich a r e tim el y s ubm itted w il l be a ccept ed a nd m a de a pa r t of the r ecor d. D A V ID M A M M I N A , R .A ., C ha ir m a n; B oa r d of Z oni ng A pe a l s 2- 16- 201T - #23017W B Y L E GAL NO TI CE tN otice is her eby gi ve n t ha t SE A L E D P R O P O SA L S f or : WE S TBU R Y U NI O N F R E E S CHO O L D I S TR I CT AU D I TO R I U M AL TE R ATI O NS TO D R E X E L AVE NU E AND P AR K AVE NU E S CHO O L S I N THE WE S TBU R Y U NI O N F R E E S CHO O L D I S TR I CT D R E X E L AVE NU E -

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LEGAL NOTICES S E D # 28 - 04- 01 - 03 - 0- 001 - 01 7 P AR K AVE NU E – S E D #28- 04- 01- 03- 0- 010- 019 CO NTR ACT ‘ G’ – GE NE R AL CO NS TR U CTI O N w il l be r eceive d unt il 1 1: 00AM on Thursday March 3, 2022 by the B oa r d of E duc a tion W es tbur y U ni on F r ee School D is tr ict in the A dm ini s tr a tive O f f ice l oca ted w ithin the A dm ini s tr a tion B ui l di ng, 2 H itchcock L a ne ., O l d W es tbur y , N Y 1 1568. B ids w il l be publ icl y ope ne d a nd r ea d a l oud a t the A dm in is tr a tion B ui l di ng. A l l bi ds r eceive d a f ter the tim e s ta ted in the N otice to B idde r s m a y not be cons ide r ed a nd w il l be r etur ne d unope ne d to the bi d de r . T he bi de r a s s um es the r is k of a ny de l a y in the m a il or in the ha ndl ing of the m a il by em pl oye es of the School D is tr ict. W hether s ent by m a il or by m ea ns of pe r s ona l de l ive r y , the bi de r a s s um es r es pons ibi l ity f or ha vi ng its bi d de pos ited on tim e a t the pl a ce s pe cif ied. C om pl ete D igi ta l Sets of bi d di ng doc um ent s , pl a ns a nd s pe cif ica tions , m a y be ob ta ine d onl ine a s a dow nl oa d a t the f ol l ow ing w ebs ite: w w w . r evpl a ns .c om f or a nonr ef unda bl e f ee of F orty- Nine D ollars ( $49.00) be gi ni ng W ednesday, F eb ruary 16, 2022. C om pl ete s ets of H a r d C opy B iddi ng D ocum ent s , P l a ns a nd Spe cif ica tions , m a y be obt a ine d f r om R evp lans, 28 Church S treet, U nit 7, W arw ick, New Y ork 10990 , upon de pos it of O ne Hundred D ollars ( $100.00) f or ea ch s et f ur ni s hed f or ea ch l oca tion. M a ke de pos it check pa ya bl e to the WE S TBU R Y U NI O N F R E E S CHO O L D I S TR I CT. B idde r ’ s de pos it w il l be r ef unde d if the s et is r etur ne d in good condi tion w ithin thir ty ( 30) da ys f ol l ow ing the a w a r d of the cont r a ct or the r ej ection of the bi ds cov -

LEGAL NOTICES

er ed by s uc h pl a ns a nd s pe cif ica tions . N on- bi de r s s ha l l r eceive pa r tia l r eim b ur s em ent , in a n a m ount equa l to the a m ount of the de pos it, l es s the a ctua l cos t of r epr oduc tion of the doc um ent s if the s et is r etur ne d in good condi tion w ithin thir ty ( 30) da ys fol l ow ing the a w a r d of the cont r a ct or the r ej ection of the bi ds cov er ed by s uc h pl a ns a nd s pe cif ica tions . A ny bi de r r equi r ing doc um ent s to be s hippe d s ha l l m a ke a r r a nge m ent s w ith the pr int er a nd pa y f or a l l pa cka g ing a nd s hippi ng cos ts . A l l bi d a de nda w il l be tr a ns m itted to r egi s ter ed pl a n hol de r s vi a em a il a nd w il l be a va il a bl e a t w w w .r evpl a ns . com . P l a n hol de r s w ho ha ve pa id f or ha r d copi es of the bi d doc um ent s w il l ne ed to m a ke the de ter m ina tion if ha r d cop ies of the a de nda a r e r equi r ed f or their us e a nd coor di na te di r ectl y w ith R E V pl a ns f or ha r dc opi es of a de nda to be is s ue d. T her e w il l be no cha r ge of r egi s ter ed pl a n hol de r s to obt a in ha r d copi es of the bi d a de nda . B ids m us t be m a de in the s ta n da r d pr opos a l f or m in the m a n ne r de s igna ted ther ein a nd a s r equi r e d by the s pe cif ica tions tha t bi ds m us t be enc l os ed in s ea l ed enve l ope s be a ri ng the na m e of the j ob a nd na m e a nd a dr es s of the bi de r on the out s ide , a dr es s ed to: WE S TBU R Y U NI O N F R E E S CHO O L D I S TR I CT, AD MI NI S TR ATI VE O F F I CE , ATTN: Mr. R ob ert S tein, 2 HI TCHCO CK L ANE , O L D WE S TBU R Y , NY 1 1568, cl ea r l y m a r ke d on the out s ide : Bid F or: Bid# ( 2022- 03 _GE NE R AL CO NS TR U CTI O N) - Auditorium Alterations – D rexe l Ave nue and P ark Ave nue S chools. E a ch pr opos a l s ubm itted m us t be a ccom pa ni ed by a cert if ied check or bi d bond, m a de pa ya bl e to the WE S TBU R Y

U NI O N F R E E S CHO O L D I S TR I CT, in a n a m ount equa l to ten pe rc ent (1 0% ) of the tota l a m ount of the bi d, a s a com m itm ent by the bi de r tha t, if its bi d is a ccept ed, it w il l ent er int o a cont ra ct to pe r f or m the w or k a nd w il l ex ecut e s uc h f ur ther s ecur ity a s m a y be r equi r ed f or the f a ithf ul pe r f or m a nc e of the con tr a ct. Certification of b onding company is req uired for this b id: S ee I nstructions for Bidders section. E a ch bi de r s ha l l a gr ee to hol d his / her bi d pr ice f or f or ty- f ive ( 45) da ys a f ter the f or m a l bi d ope ni ng. A pr e- bi d m eeting a nd w a lk thr u is s chedul ed f or Tuesday, F eb ruary 22, 2022 at 10: 00 AM at D rexe l Ave nue S chool. P otent ia l bi de r s a r e a s ke d to ga ther a t the Main E ntrance a t w hich tim e they s ha l l be es cor ted to a l l a r ea s of w or k. A l though not m a nda tor y , it is highl y r ecom m ende d tha t a l l pot ent ia l bi de r s a ttend. B idde r s w is hing a cces s to D r exe l A ve nue a nd/ or P a r k A ve nue School s ne ed to con ta ct G uy F or m a n ( D ir ector of F a cil ities & O pe r a tions ) a t 516519376. I t is the B oa r d’ s int ent ion to a w a r d the cont r a cts to the l ow es t qua l if ied bi de r pr ovi di ng the r equi r ed s ecur ity w ho ca n m eet the expe r ienc e, techni ca l a nd budge t r equi r em ent s . T he B oa r d r es erv e s the r ight to r ej ect a ny or a l l bi ds , w a ive a ny inf or m a l ity a nd to a ccept s uc h bi d w hich, in the opi ni on of the B oa r d, is in the be s t int er es ts of the School D is tr ict. Board of E ducation W estb ury U nion F ree S chool D istrict Tow ns of North Hempstead and Hempstead O ld W estb ury, New Y ork By: D r. Tahira A. D upree Chase S uperintendent of S chools 2- 16- 201T - #23014W B Y

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52 FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2022 • ANTON MEDIA GROUP

WORD FIND

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This is a theme puzzle with the subject stated below. Find the listed words in the grid. (They may run in any dire always in a straight line. Some letters are used more than once.) Ring each word as you find it and when you h pleted the puzzle, there will be 20 letters left over. They spell out the alternative theme of the puzzle. By Holiday Mathis

TAURUS (April 20-May 20). Experiments aren’t just for scientists. As you strive for new levels of accomplishment, you’ll tinker, take risks, try things and keep track of what you learn. The higher you go, the more you’ll innovate. It will become clear to you this is more than a pursuit or a game; it’s a lifestyle. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). Not everyone has a right to know what you think and feel. You’re the guard of your inner world, and your protection of it can be a form of self-love. Sometimes you’ll dress your feelings in clever and effective disguises, which is your right; you have your reasons. As long as you are honest with yourself, no harm, no foul.

The Riverina Solution: 20 Letters

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 20 letters left over. They spell out the alternative theme of the puzzle.

The Riverina Solution: 20 Letters

CANCER (June 22-July 22). The work at hand is an extension of you and will reflect on you in one way or another. Still, it’s not the totality of who you are. You defy definition and needn’t try to fit yourself into any role. You will produce remarkable results this week as you let the role mold itself to you.

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). Too many options create an uncomfortable, unproductive state of confusion. Spend most of your time on your No. 1 goal. It won’t be enough to simply narrow your focus. The successful move will be to put blinders on, horsey style, so you can’t even see other options. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). As you align yourself from the inside out, you’ll notice which thoughts are helping you and which ones are sticking out and causing you to scrape against the edges of your life. Your mental game changes your physical game. You’ll have more energy at your disposal when you let go of the ideas that cause friction. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). There is an endless amount of information to be had, and it’s tempting to stay in student mode. You can’t do much good from there. Leave the theoretical world behind; you already know enough to move on. You’ll get everything you need by tackling real-world problems in real time. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). A responsibility may feel like an albatross around your neck, but don’t despair. You’re not an ancient sea mariner paying for past mistakes. You’re a bird yourself, with strong wings, just waiting for the right moment to leave the heaviness behind and take flight. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). This one you’ll have to start on your own. Stand up and walk toward your desire. The first few steps take the sort of strength you have to dig down for. After that, momentum kicks in. Your feet don’t want you to fall. Stepping is the best way they know to keep you up. Soon, others will support you and cheer you on. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). You will be reminded that bravery isn’t characterized by a lack of fear. Confidence in the task at hand could be a product of ignorance, foolishness, experience, genetics or any number of factors unrelated to bravery. To answer the call regardless of what emotions run through it -- that’s courage.

THI S W E E K ’ S BI R THD AY S

Your ability to elicit excitement in people is epic. In three major moments of the year, this skill will bring a win to you and yours. You’ll participate in a training of sorts. There is a real trajectory forming here. Momentum is building. You r inner drive is strengthening. The summer brings a new commitment, which oddly makes you feel freer. You can’t make a mistake because there are no mistakes, only experiments. Something you own will allow you to heal a strange situation. COPYRIGHT 2022 CREATORS.COM

FLOOR, NEW YORK, NY 10019

Solution: A major foodbowl region

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). Here comes a heady moment. You’ll think you’ve figured out life. In an infinitely complex universe, moments like this are few and far between. Act! Whatever age you are, this feeling is a version of youth to enjoy while you can! Inside the brief burst of confidence, you will have a positive impact on the world.

Barooga Fishing Marrar Beelbangera Flow Nets Gates Nuts Bilbul Barooga Marrar Rice Birds GrowerFishing Beelbangera Flow Nets Boats Gums Gates Rivers Nuts Bilbul Rice BirdsHenty Grower Temora Bridge Boats Gums Rivers Illabo Henty Vast Canals Temora Bridge Citrus InterestIllabo Wine Canals Vast Wine Citrus Junee Interest Wool Cliffs Cliffs Junee Wool Yabbies Lake Burrinjuck Coleambally Coleambally Lake Burrinjuck Yabbies Yass Corn Yass CornLoans Loans Yenda Culcairn Lockhart Lockhart Yenda Culcairn Emus Luxury Emus Luxury FROM KING FEATURES SYNDICATE, 300 W. 57th STREET, 41st

lution: A major foodbowl region

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). Although you can’t control the perceptions of others, you can certainly steer them. Pay attention to the messages you send. Stay aware of how people take things. Knowing how to make people feel respected and relaxed will give you an edge. They’ll be as generous as they are comfortable.

© 2022 Australian Word Games Dist. by Creators Syndicate Inc.

ARIES (March 21-April 19). If reading is exercise for the mind, praying is exercise for the soul. And just as some exercises are harder and yield better results than others, there are prayers that will change you and useless ones, too. Your most beneficial daily practices are those that are ruled by humility, gratitude and openness.

INTERNATIONAL INTERNATIONAL WORD WORD FIND FIND

© 2022 Australian Word Games Dist. by Creators Syndicate Inc.

Holiday Mathis Mathis HOROSCOPESByBy Holiday HOROSCOPES

Creators CUSTOMER SERVICE: (800) 708-7311Syndicate EXT. 236 7 3 7 3 r d Str eet • H er m os a B ea ch, C A

9 0 2 5 4

Date: 2/18/22

Creators 0 - 3 3 7 - 7 0 Syndicate 0 3 BECKER • in f o@ cr ea tor s . com CONTRACT BRIDGE — BY3 1 STEVE Date: 2/18/22 7 3 7 3 r d Str eet • H er m os a B ea ch, C A 9 0 2 5 4 FOR RELEASE FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 2022 By Steve Becker 3 1 0 - 3 3 7 - 7 0 0 3 • in f o@ cr ea tor s . com

CONTRACT BRIDGE Test your play

You are declarer with the West hand at Four Hearts, and North leads the queen of diamonds. How would you play the hand? (With proper play, the contract can be made against virtually any distribution, but it is not easy to find the solution.) WEST EAST ♠AQ63 ♠542 ♥K J 6 4 2 ♥ A Q 10 7 5 ♦7 ♦A4 ♣A Q 6 ♣4 3 2

tract because: a) If North started with the doubleton king of spades, he must return a diamond or a club, either of which hands you the contract. b) If North started with three spades to the king, a spade return establishes your fourth spade as a trick, while a diamond or club return also gives you your 10th trick. c) If North started with four spades headed by the king, he can do no better than take your queen *** with the king, cash another spade Win the diamond queen with the and continue with his last spade. ace, ruff a diamond, cash the A-K But instead of ruffing this spade in of trump and ace of spades, lead a dummy, which you might feel low trump to dummy’s ten and play tempted to do, you discard one of dummy’s clubs! a spade toward your Q-6-3. This leaves North in an untenable 1. If South shows out, play low, forcing North to hand you the con- position. He must either return a tract whether he returns a spade, a diamond, allowing you to discard another club from dummy as you diamond or a club. 2. If South produces the king of ruff in your hand, or else lead a spades when you lead the spade club into your A-Q. Either way, you from dummy, 10 tricks are assured, are certain to make the contract. and, in fact, you have a chance for Your only losers in this variation would be three spade tricks. one or two overtricks. It’s hard to visualize at the very 3. If South produces a spade lower than the king, play the queen. If start that making four hearts is the queen wins, your mission is certain regardless of how the accomplished. But even if the North-South cards are divided. But queen loses to North’s king, he can- the fact is that you can’t miss if you not stop you from making the con- adopt the right line of play. Tomorrow: Swapping horses in midstream. ©2022 King Features Syndicate Inc.


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54 FEBRUARY 16 - 22, 2022 • ANTON MEDIA GROUP

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ENTERTAINMENT & LIFESTYLE

The Oscar For Best Picture Goes To... BY DAVE GIL DE RUBIO

dgilderubio@antonmediagroup.com

This year’s array of Best Picture nominations include reboots (Nightmare Alley, Dune, West Side Story), first-time adaptations of both novels (The Power of the Dog) and short stories (Drive My Car), comingof-age-films (Belfast, Licorice Pizza) and one bio-pic (King Richard). Odds-on favorites to win Best Picture are The Power of the Dog and Belfast, with 11 and seven nominations each respectively. Here is the entire slate: Nightmare Alley Best Costume Design, Best Sound, This Guillermo del Toro film is Best Film Editing, Best Makeup and based on the 1946 novel of the Hairstyling, Best Cinematography, same name and follows on the Best Production Design and Best heels of the 1947 noir that starred Visual Effects—none are for acting. Tyrone Power and Joan Blondell. Drive My Car This modern-day reboot nabbed This Japanese drama based on a three other Academy Award nom2014 short story of the same name inations for Best Cinematography, earned three other Academy Award Best Costume Design and Best nominations—Best Director, Best Production Design. Adapted Screenplay and Best Don’t Look Up Adam McKay’s apocalyptic black comedy features an ensemble cast and earned three other Oscar nods for Best Original Screenplay, Best Original Score and Best Film Editing.

International Feature Film.

Belfast Kenneth Branagh’s coming-of-age dramedy draws from his own childhood growing up during the Northern Ireland conflict in 1969. His self-described “most personal film” Dune racked up six other nomNot bowed by the critical and commercial failure of David Lynch’s inations—Best Director, Best Supporting Actor, 1984 adaptation of the Frank Herbert science fiction classic, this Best Supporting Actress, new version is the first of a two-part Best Original Screenplay, Best Original Song and Best interpretation of the 1965 Herbert Sound. novel. Tech nerds can rejoice as of the nine other nominations Licorice Pizza the film garnered—Best Adapted P.T. Anderson’s coming-of-age Screenplay, Best Original Score, dramedy has him up for two

other nominations—Best Director and Best Director. The Power of the Dog Directed by Oscar-winning director Jane Campion, this Western psychological drama also amassed 11 other nominations—Best Supporting Actor and Actress for real-life couple Jesse Plemons and Kirsten Dunst, Best Actor, Best Adapted Screenplay, Best Cinematography, Best Film Editing, Best Original Score, Best Production Design, Best Sound and another Best Director nod for Campion. West Side Story The huge gamble Steven Spielberg and Tony Kushner took in doing a reboot of its iconic 1961 cinematic predecessor yielded six other nominations—Best Director, Best Supporting Actress, Best Cinematography, Best Costume Design, Best Production Design and Best Sound. King Richard This hagiographic bio-pic about Serena and Venus Williams’ father leaves out the messy parts of his earlier life (like having five children from an earlier marriage that are glossed over in the film). It has five other nominations—Best Actor, Best Supporting Actress, Best Original Screenplay, Best Film Editing, Best Original Song.

LONG ISLAND WEEKLY

Most Successful Oscar-Winning Films 11 Oscars The Lord of the Rings: The Return of the King (2003) Titanic (1997) Ben-Hur (1959) 10 Oscars West Side Story (1961) Nine Oscars The English Patient (1996) The Last Emperor (1987) Gigi (1958) Eight Oscars Slumdog Millionaire (2008) Amadeus (1984) Gandhi (1982) Cabaret (1972) My Fair Lady (1964) On the Waterfront (1954) From Here to Eternity (1953) Gone With the Wind (1939) -Dave Gil de Rubio

CODA The acronym for this comingof-age dramedy stands for Child Of Deaf Adults and stars Emilia Jones as the only hearing member of a deaf family. It is the first film from Apple and the first to star predominantly deaf/non-hearing cast members (Troy Kotsur, Marlee Matlin and Daniel Durant) in leading roles to be nominated in the category. It received two other Oscar nods—Best Supporting Actor and Best Adapted Screenplay.


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