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HERALD AN ANTON MEDIA GROUP PUBLICATION

PLAINVIEW-OLD BETHPAGE

VOL. 69, NO. 48

PLAINVIEWOLDBETHPAGEHERALD.COM

MAY 29 - JUNE 4, 2019

See Page 1A

$1.00

Soar Losers Local travel agency sued for refusing refunds after cancelling trips see full story on page 3

Zorn’s officially opens new location

See page 4

www.HomeSoldGuaranteedNY.com • (516) 996-3633 Call Raj & Start Packing!

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Established Esta Es tablished ta 1956

Composer Joe Iconis Makes Broadway History


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PLAINVIEW-OLD BETHPAGE HERALD • MAY 29 - JUNE 4, 2019

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PLAINVIEWOLDBETHPAGEHERALD.COM

PLAINVIEW-OLD BETHPAGE HERALD • MAY 29 - JUNE 4, 2019

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ON THE COVER

College Students Sue Plainview Travel Agency 50

50

Xtreme Trips counter-sued for defamation BY CHRISTOPHER BIRSNER

out to Edelman but he said he had no comment at this time. Thomas also has email exchanges A travel agency based in Plainview between students and the agency is being sued for $250,000 after that show that when students pressed refusing refunds to 16 college students the agency on why they were being that booked spring break trips to charged after canceling, the organiMexico through their website. Xtreme zation said that it “must be a mistake Brands LLC, who operated as Xtreme in the office” and that they “will figure Trips, were originally located at 1 it out.” Thomas also said that these Dupont St., but have since vacated the issues with the agency had gone on office building and have made their long before his litigation, pointing business strictly online. to the poor rating and complaints According to the lawsuit, students that the company has on the Better signed up for trips to Puerto Vallarta on Business Bureau (BBB). the agency’s website. Some of the kids “Truth is the best defense to an allesaid that they were told they were going gation of defamation,” said Thomas. to be representatives for the company, Senator Jim Gaughran, who which meant that they would try to get represents Plainview, recently held other kids to join and they can go for a press conference in front of the free. Some of the kids backed out and abandoned agency on Dupont Street after they told the agency they were Senator Jim Gaughran addressing the community about how to find the to remind travelers of their rights. canceling the trip, they were put on a right travel agency. The press conference was held in front of the old Plain“We thought it would be best for us $100 to $150 a month payment plan. view headquarters of Xtreme Trips, an agency at the center of lawsuits in to try and explain what New York State When the students started backing out, the last month. (Photo courtesy of Senator Jim Gaughran’s Office) does now to try and assist people,” they started charging their credit cards said Gaughran. “The Traveler’s Bill of for the full balance of the trip. Some Xtreme Trips has made the arOne of the students wasn’t even on Rights exists to try to help consumers students also had the trips canceled on gument that they have a no refund the original lawsuit filed by Thomas make the best decisions when they are them. back in April. The agency is seeking looking to hire travel agencies because “Everybody’s [complaint] was a little policy, but Thomas said that they never provided any services or goods $41 million in the lawsuit. people spend a considerable amount different in terms of exactly when the “That’s $10 million each,” said of money in these circumstances.” trips were canceled and whether they to warrant the policy being enforced. “It’s one thing to say you have a reThomas. “It doesn’t make sense Gaughran, along with other local travcanceled the trip or the trip was canfund policy for the deposits you made because these comments were shared el agencies, reminded the community to celed on them,” said Peter Thomas, to date,” said Thomas. “These kids less than 20 times. So if you have a read the fine print, check that the seller a Forest Hills attorney who filed the were canceling eight months before comment that says Xtreme Trips is not is registered with New York State or the lawsuit on behalf of these students the trip and yet they are being held to reputable and they refused to give a BBB, do your homework, use verified last month. “They have a very wacky pay the full amount for the trip. Some refund, and that comment was shared payment sources such as PayPal or a policy. They have a 19-page contract kids were charged up to $5,000.” a half a dozen times, its going to cost major credit card and get it in writing. that you can’t even see until you are The agency recently has moved them their business? Their business ready to sign up. On Facebook, they What did you think of to dismiss the case altogether and was in the toilet long before these advertise that you can become a rep this article? Share your comments were made.” and go on a free trip. It doesn’t say pay responded further by filing a counter thoughts with me by email BOARD CERTIFIED FOOT SPECIALIST BOARD CERTIFIED FOOT SPECIALIST suit against two students and parents The agency is being represented for the entirety of the trip and then if at: cbirsner@anton that took to social media to express by Glen Edelman, an attorney based you got enough kids, they’ll reimburse AMERICAN BOARD OF PODIATRIC SURGERY AMERICAN BOARD OF PODIATRIC SURGERY mediagroup.com their complaints about the company. in Lake Success. The Herald reached you. That’s not what it says.” cbirsner@antonmediagroup.com

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PLAINVIEW-OLD BETHPAGE HERALD • MAY 29 - JUNE 4, 2019

PLAINVIEWOLDBETHPAGEHERALD.COM

AROUND TOWN

Zorn’s Of Bethpage Opens On New Site BY ALLISON EICHLER

became officially “closed” the next day. But like they say, or decades, families when one door closes, another have been going to one opens. Over the weekend, Zorn’s of Bethpage the Zorn’s staff worked around for a reliably delicious meal. the clock to transfer product to Whether it be to cater a the new storefront and put out holiday or to simply change the homemade goodness that up the dinner routine, the Long Islanders know and love, food served at Zorn’s has been and at 3 p.m. on Wednesday, a staple in families’ lives for May 8, a new era of Zorn’s of as long as the iconic building Bethpage began. has stood on Hempstead “It was tough,” said Zorn’s of Turnpike. Now, that building Bethpage owner Merrill Zorn. is getting knocked down. “It was an absolute marathon While the original Zorn’s, trying to get out and get going albeit renovations over the and trying to situate ourselves years, has stood in all of its and the new equipment glory serving customers and new everything, but we what they love, a new blue managed.” and white building was Along with a brighter, more constructed adjacent to the spacious, modern interior, classic facility. On Thursday, May 2, Zorn’s of Bethpage shut the new Zorn’s building is complete with a dining area its doors for the last time and aeichler@antonmediagroup.com

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and restroom facilities—two things that Zorn’s customers have been requesting over the years. “They can expect the same quality, the same food, the same people, the same smiling faces,” Zorn said. “Really, nothing has changed. Just the atmosphere.” As the decorations continue to go up around the store, the new building is gradually looking like home for Zorn, but it can’t replace the special place in her heart the original building held. Zorn explained that she grew up in Zorn’s, watching as her elders worked to feed Long Island, ultimately continuing the tradition herself. As that generations-old building becomes nothing but a memory, setting up shop on

The new Zorn’s of Bethpage building, now open for business, has a more modern aesthetic. (Photo by Allison Eichler) the new site has been a bittersweet experience. But Zorn is ready for a new chapter to begin in the Zorn’s of Bethpage story. “We’re here, we’re open,” she announced. “We welcome everybody and I hope they

enjoy the food and I hope they enjoy the experience.” What do you think of the new Zorn’s building? Let me know at aeichler@ antonmediagroup. com.

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PLAINVIEW-OLD BETHPAGE

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PLAINVIEW-OLD BETHPAGE HERALD • MAY 29 - JUNE 4, 2019

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TEMPLE BETH TORAH ANNOUNCES A

ONEDAY HEBREW SCHOOL PROGRAM 2019-2020 Program Highlights Important Foundations of Judaism- Hebrew Language, the Jewish Holidays and Values, Prayers, Bible Study, History and Israel • Strong emphasis on Jewish ethics and values to instill a strong sense of pride and identity • Weekly classes with Rabbi Katz; Jewish music and individualized Bar and Bat Mitzvah lessons with Cantor Chesler • Specialist-led individual tutorials in Hebrew reading • Special programs engage students through fun, hands-on learning activities, arts and crafts, baking, music and more • Unique cultural events featuring guest speakers, authors, dance, and familyoriented activities

FOR FAMILIES LOOKING FOR EVEN MORE…

Unique weekly enrichment-day program will provide students with fun, interactive and thought-provoking learning opportunities in an informal atmosphere including: • Hands-on mitzvah projects • Computer-based learning • Games-centered educational activities • Special sessions with Rabbi Katz and Cantor Chesler • Each session includes refreshments!

• One of the most advanced Hebrew school classrooms on Long Island featuring SMART Board technology, updated individual workstations and innovative software making learning interactive and fun

(516) 334-7979 TEMPLE BETH TORAH • 243 CANTIAGUE ROCK ROAD • WESTBURY, NY 11590

203963 E

For more information or to enroll your children today, please contact: Orna Sheena, Principal at sheenao@templebethtorahli.org


PLAINVIEW-OLD BETHPAGE HERALD • MAY 29 - JUNE 4, 2019

PLAINVIEWOLDBETHPAGEHERALD.COM

WATER DISTRICT

Water District Offers Tips For Responsible Pool Filling BY HERALD STAFF

in-ground pools, residents should make sure to check for any possible holes or he Plainview Water District leaks in the liner before filling up. (PWD) is asking Plainview-Old • Don’t leave the pool unattended Bethpage (POB) residents to when it is being filled. Someone keep in mind several water-saving tips should remain present at all times to when filling their swimming pools avoid overfilling and expedite shut off for the season. As part of its Preserve in case of an emergency. Never leave a Plainview initiative, the district is pro- pool filling overnight. viding these useful tips and reminders • Only add chemicals to the pool that will help residents use water more when it is full, and add only what you efficiently while ensuring their pools need according to the pool manual. are filled safely. This will avoid improper levels, and “With so many pools in our area, it the chore and cost of having to empty is important for POB residents to be out and refill the pool. informed about the best practices for • As an additional precaution, filling and maintaining water levels always use a hose connection vacuum as we approach the summer months,” breaker to prevent water flow reversal. said PWD Commissioner Amanda • Pools should be covered when Field. “Millions upon millions of not in use. Hundreds of gallons of gallons of water are wasted in our water per month can be lost due to community during the summer evaporation. months, but there is so much oppor• Always be mindful of children. tunity to reverse this trend. Raising Ensure your pool is properly fenced awareness throughout our community and has a pool alarm. about these simple measures will help For more information about everyone do their part to Preserve conserving water or the Preserve Plainview.” Plainview initiative, call the Plainview Here’s a list of recommended tips Water District at 516-931-6469 or visit for filling pools: the district’s website, www.plainview• For both above-ground and water.org. plainview@antonmediagroup.com

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Artists Wanted The Plainview-Old Bethpage Herald wants to publish the artwork of community residents of all ages—young, not so young and in between. Whether you work in oil on canvas or finger-paints on construction paper, we want to see your work. Take a photo of your creation (with a camera, not a cell phone), and email it to Editor Chris Birsner at cbirsner@antonmediagroup.com.


F eature

PLAINVIEWOLDBETHPAGEHERALD.COM

PLAINVIEW-OLD BETHPAGE HERALD • MAY 29 - JUNE 4, 2019

THE Cast of Be More Chill

(Photo by Maria Baranova)

Below: Joe Iconis

(Photo by Stephanie Wessels)

PAGE

Composer Joe Iconis Makes Broadway History BY KIMBERLY DIJKSTRA kdijkstra@antonmediagroup.com

When Be More Chill opened on Broadway in March, it was a dream come true for Joe Iconis. The Garden City native wrote the music and lyrics for the musical comedy adapted from the young adult novel of the same name by Ned Vizzini. The story of how this musical made it to the Broadway stage—the Lyceum Theatre stage, no less—is unlike any other, thanks to the fans who identified with the material so much, they wouldn’t let it fade into obscurity. “We...talk about anxiety and depression and these things that plague our society, but we...do it through this unexpected sci-fi comedy lens,” he said, and he has gotten nothing but positive feedback from fans who see parts of themselves in the characters. “I’ve been lucky enough to meet [many] Be More Chill fans in person…So many young people come up to me and say ‘Thank you for making something that feels celebratory, while still dealing with all of these issues that I go through.’” That’s what makes Be More Chill stand out from the crowd. Though

it’s about an ingestible super-computer that teaches its teenage host to ‘be more chill,’ there’s a lot going on, and depth that might be easy to miss at first glance. Following the run at Two River Theater in New Jersey in 2015, Be More Chill was effectively dead, living on only through the cast recording and tales of those fortunate enough to have seen the original production. A YouTube video of “Michael in the Bathroom,” the catchy and emotional anthem of the show, posted in 2017 went viral and essentially created the demand that this show return to the stage—which it did OffBroadway in 2018. Iconis has been rewarded for his efforts with a Tony Award nomination for best original score, as well as Outer Critics Circle and Drama Desk nominations. The composer

‘‘

I was definitely thinking about Roosevelt Field when I was writing the mall stuff.

’’

—Joe Iconis

and lyricist refers to his musical as a celebration of suburban weirdness. “We wanted it to play out in malls and in bathrooms and in house parties and backstage at high school auditoriums, which is my youth,” Iconis said. “I was definitely thinking about Roosevelt Field when I was writing the mall stuff.” Musical theater has been a part of Iconis’ life since childhood. Though his family was not in the industry, they fostered his love of theater. He also credits the music education offered by the Garden City school district with shaping his future. “I don’t know where I would be if I didn’t have that access to music as a kid,” he said. In junior high, Iconis participated in the musicals by playing piano in the pit. He later learned to “properly exploit his love of the-

ater” by becoming the musical director for the Garden City Community Theatre and running the Hofstra Musical Theater Summer Camp. Since then, he’s written quite a few cabaret shows and musicals, including The Black Suits, about a Long Island high school garage band, and several more on the horizon. Broadway Bounty Hunter will open this July at the Greenwich House Off-Broadway. The musical written for Annie Golden tells the story of a theater actress of a certain age who is down on her luck and feeling the effects of a sexist, ageist society. “Through a series of events, she gets wrapped up in the world of bounty hunting [and begins] an adventure to South America to capture a drug lord,” Iconis explained. “It’s told in the style of exploitation films of the ’70s so it has this really cool R&B, funk score.” Stay tuned for Love in Hate Nation and The Unauthorized Hunter S. Thompson Musical, as well as a Be More Chill movie. For the latest, Visit mrjoeiconis.com and bemorechillmusical.com.

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2A PLAINVIEW-OLD BETHPAGE HERALD • MAY 29 - JUNE 4, 2019

PLAINVIEWOLDBETHPAGEHERALD.COM

COLUMN

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

Jotting Down Some Notes My dad died 27 years ago. I’m certain for many of you, when you think about how many years it’s been since your parent died, you shake your head in amazement. If you were lucky to have a dad, or mom, who truly shaped you into the person you are today from their memory, to the lessons they taught, to the phrases they used to teach you about life, those things never leave you. I hear my dad a lot as words of encouragement come out of my mouth, directed towards my 29-year-old son and 26-year-old daughter. When I think about my dad, look at old photos of him and dream about him, I think, see and dream about a man who died when he was four years younger than I will be at the end of this month. Nope, Jerry never ages in my thoughts, dreams and awake visions. I do not have to get up early to go to work. Like so many of us today, I work from a home-based office. Probably due in part to having watched Jerry rise with the sun, I do get up very early. I make a regular trek to the gym, onto my favorite bagel store and full circle to a nicely appointed converted garage office. I’m pretty certain that the “early to rise” gene has been passed down from Audrey

remember. If I’m sharing too 3-1 and the heavens open. much or it seems as if I’ve been We make a mad dash out of spying on you as you sleep in the stadium to my car. your bedroom, stop me. As we get into the parking So here it is—two weeks lot, my son and three nephews ago I found myself the proud all arriving under cover before owner of five wonderful me, stare at me hysterical tickets to a Yankees-Rays laughing at the site of me baseball game. It was a Friday soaked through my clothes evening game, and to make and my eyeglasses completely it extra special for my son, it fogged over. It was one of was “Game of Thrones Night” those nights that a mom, dad, at Yankee Stadium. The first grandparent, aunt or uncle 18,000 guests received a GOT dreams about, and I did. Jack Young t-shirt. You can bet I had a dream last night that Zachary left where my dad was and me to our children. Zach work early sitting behind the and Jessie are both up before enough to be five of us at the 7 a.m. They leave their city one of the stadium. He apartments and walk a few first 18,000. was watching Was there ever a time short blocks to their local us eat our gyms. On with their workdays, To make when you left a blank chicken they maneuver. They’ve shared it extra sheet of loose-leaf sandwiches with me the compulsive stops special for paper and a pencil on me, I got to and asking they make before arriving at the night table beside why we bring Zach work. Produce stand, yogurt your bed? and three hadn’t gotten drink and their individual to one for him. do lists thumbed into the notes of my four —Jack Young nephews to the Zach was three section of their iPhones. when Jerry died and my Was there ever a time when game. We are sitting in a section nephews never got to meet you left a blank sheet of loosetheir Grandpa Jerry. They leaf paper and a pencil on the where a hostess comes by, will actually take your food were having a blast chatting night table beside your bed? with him while eating their Perhaps the instrument was a or drink order and bring sandwiches. I awoke from my pen to jot down a thought that the stuff to your seat. This dream too soon. I jotted down came to mind in the middle of is as opposed to going and standing on one of the the dream into the notes secthe night. The 1 a.m. rememconcession lines. We place tion of my iPhone so I would brance of an errand that you the order and in minutes have some memory of my dad had to do. We may never $150 worth of Crispy interacting with my son, his remember it in the morning, so we have a pad of colored Chicken sandwiches and four grandsons and me. Post-It notes on the night table beers arrive. Eight innings Jack Young is an Anton that allow us to make a note to later, the Yanks are losing contributor.

JACK’S PLAINVIEW

LETTER TO THE EDITOR DON’T FORGET THE MOTHERS IN PUPPY MILLS Behind every cute Long Island pet store puppy there’s a mother dog—and 100 percent of the time she’s a puppy mill mother and/or backyard breeder mother living a life whose only purpose becomes making puppies for profit. Many have all seen the deplorable conditions of puppy mills—the dirty, tiny, cramped wire cages these animals are forced to live in for years on end. For the dogs born in a puppy mill that part of their life is soon over as they’re shipped off to pet stores across the country. But the mother dog? She’s

left behind and bred again as soon as possible. These mother dogs don’t have any reason to celebrate Mother’s Day. While we may be making progress towards eradicating puppy mills in the U.S. there’s still a long way to go, especially in New York. Pet stores remain stocked with puppies, and for each cute puppy you see for sale in that pet store window or online, there’s the tragic story of the puppy mill mother that’s always left behind. Our group, made up of grassroots animal activists, often protests outside of local puppy stores to speak up for the dogs who spend their entire lives caged and

Publication Office: 132 East Second St., Mineola, NY 11501 Phone: (516) 747-8282 Fax: (516) 742-5867 www.plainviewoldbethpageherald.com © 2019 Long Island Community Newspapers, Inc.

Editor and Publisher Angela Susan Anton

President Frank A. Virga

Director of Operations Iris Picone

Director of Sales Administration Shari Egnasko

Managing Editors, Community Editions Anthony Murray, Christina Claus

Editor Christopher Birsner

Advertising Sales Maria Pruyn

Art Director Alex Nuñez

Director of Production Robin Carter

Director of Circulation Joy DiDonato

Director of Business Administration Linda Baccoli

Page Designer Donna Duffy Email: First initial of first name, followed by last name, @antonmediagroup.com For circulation inquiries, email: subscribe@antonmediagroup.com

Celebrating

tormented in puppy mills, and mother dogs who are forced, over and over again, to produce puppies for profit under conditions of unimaginable cruelty. Volunteers from Puppy Mill Free Long Island want the public to know what every pet store puppy purchase helps support and encourages consumers to research responsible breeders, meet the parents, their litter and actually see where pups are raised and maintained. A responsible breeder will never sell to pet store. Currently, there is a NYS Puppy Mill bill (S4234-A6298) on the table sponsored and cosponsored by both Assemblymember Linda

Rosenthal and Senator Michael Gianaris. Show your support for the bill by contacting Senator Monica Martinez, a former legislator, sponsor of the Suffolk County Pet Dealer bill that passed recently and currently chair of the Domestic Animal Welfare Committee. This is the committee this bill needs to pass before going to the floor for a vote. Let’s make it happen, folks. Call Senator Martinez today to express your enthusiasm for passage of this bill at her district office at 631-360-3356 or email Martinez@nysenate. gov. Together we can end puppy mills. —Puppy Mill Free Long Island

35 YEARS

IN BUSINESS 1984-2019

Letters to the editor are welcomed by the Plainview-Old Bethpage Herald. 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. Additional copies of this issue are available for purchase. Visit www.plainviewoldbethpage herald.com for locations.


PLAINVIEWOLDBETHPAGEHERALD.COM

PLAINVIEW-OLD BETHPAGE HERALD • MAY 29 - JUNE 4, 2019 27A

YOUR COMMUNITY

CALENDAR Film Screening The PlainviewOld Bethpage Library will be screening The Green Book (2018) at 2:30 p.m. with an encore presentation at 7:30 p.m. The runtime is about 130 minutes. The film is rated PG-13. Free admission.

SATURDAY, JUNE 1 Long Island Voiceover Takeover Digitial Waterworx on 1670 Old Country Rd. invites you to a full day of participation and individualized coaching about the art and business of voice over and voice acting. Learn from experts as you

learn the craft from all levels. For more information and to register, visit www.livotakeover.com. Space is limited.

SUNDAY, JUNE 2 Old Time Baseball Watch as teams play baseball under the rules and customs of the 19th century in vintage uniforms. The games are held at Old Bethpage Village Restoration at 11:30 a.m. Tickets are $13 for adults and $8 for seniors, volunteer firefighters, persons with disabilities and children five to 12 years of age. Kids aged four or younger and active military personnel get in free.

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 5

ONGOING

Friends Of The Library Plainview-Old Bethpage Library will be holding a “Friends of the Library” group meeting from 9:30 a.m. to noon in the combined meeting rooms C & D. The meeting will help support the library.

Taize Service On the third Sunday of each month, the Good Shepherd Lutheran Church, 99 Central Park Rd. in Plainview, holds a taize service, a candle-lit service that is meditative in nature. It consists of quiet singing, scripture, silence for meditating and prayer. All are welcome to attend. For information, call 516-349-1966.

THURSDAY, JUNE 6 D-Day Observation The Museum of American Armor will conduct ceremonies marking the 75th anniversary of D-Day. Former Congressman Steve Israel will provide an historic perspective and museum leadership will challenge educators to provide additional classroom time to study the legacy of World War II and its impact on our world. The public is invited to attend at noon.

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Wednesday Circle Entertainment Wednesdays; 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m.; Age 75-plus; $10 Thursday Circle Entertainment Thursdays; 12:30 to 2:30 p.m.; Age 65-plus; $12 Cover-To-Cover Book Club Selections Thursdays; 10:30 a.m. to noon; Free Hosted at Plainview-Old Bethpage Library, 999 Old Country Rd.

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204269 E

Hicksville Physical Therapy

Mid-Island Y JCC Tuesday Circle Entertainment Tuesdays; 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m.; Age 65-plus; $10

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Addictions Victorious Meeting A weekly Christian program for those struggling with addictions of every type (alcohol, drugs, food, gambling, sex, hoarding, etc.) will be held every Thursday at 6 p.m. at the

Syosset Gospel Church building at 266 Jackson Ave. Participate at no cost and both Christians and nonChristians are welcome. Visit www.bethyeshuany. org.

As the warmer weather approaches, many patients inquire about procedures to help them look their best in their revealing summer wardrobe. There are many surgical and non-surgical procedures that we can perform to help patients achieve their best summer look. Surgical procedures such as breast augmentations, with or without breast lifts, tummy tucks (abdominoplasty), liposuction and cellulaze for stubborn cellulite will have you bathing suit ready quickly. The newest non-invasive treatment Emsculpt burns fat and tones muscle without breaking a sweat! Coolsculpting freezes fat cells that are then flushed through the lymphatic system, no downtime required! In addition to these body contouring and enhance-

ment procedures, both surgical and non-surgical facial treatment options such as injectables and laser procedures can be added to the customized plan for a complete and polished look. One of the best ways for patients to remain educated on the latest technologies and treatments is to attend our events. In addition to speaking to attendees about our technology and procedures, we also have live demonstrations of non-invasive treatments available in our MedSpa. Join us on Wednesday, May 15th at 6:00 pm in our state-of-the-art Woodbury location to learn everything you want to know about achieving your best summer look! Don’t miss out – call 516.364.4200 today to RSVP.

About Dr. Stephen T. Greenberg, M.D., F.A.C.S Stephen T. Greenberg, M.D., F.A.C.S is a nationally recognized cosmetic plastic surgeon based in New York. Dr. Greenberg is well-known for his expertise in the field, and is frequently interviewed on the latest cosmetic surgery techniques. He is often a featured speaker, and regularly appears on many local and national television and radio shows. Dr. Greenberg is the author of “A little Nip, A little Tuck,” and is the creator of the Cosmetic Surgeon in a Jar™ and Saige anti-aging skin care lines. Dr. Greenberg hosts New York’s only two Cosmetic Surgery Radio Shows, “Nip Tuck Saturday’s with Dr. Stephen T. Greenberg” every Saturday at 12 NOON on 770WABC AM Radio and “Nip Tuck Saturday Night” every Saturday at 10pm on KJOY-98.3 FM. He is also featured daily on 105.3 FM(PARTY) with his “Nip Tuck Tips”.

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28A PLAINVIEW-OLD BETHPAGE HERALD • MAY 29 - JUNE 4, 2019

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PLAINVIEW-OLD BETHPAGE HERALD • MAY 29 - JUNE 4, 2019

7

REAL ESTATE

RECENT HOME $ALES

Ranch-Style Home Sold In Plainview BY CHRISTOPHER BIRSNER cbirsner@antonmediagroup.com

This ranch-style house at 11 Netto Lane in Manetto Hill, which sold for $689,888 on May 18, sits on a 8,925-square-foot lot that has five bedrooms and three full baths. Constructed in 1960, this beautiful house has many amenities on two floors. The first floor includes a den, two bedrooms, a bathroom and a living room. The second floor has the main living area with an entry foyer, living room, formal dining room, eat-in kitchen, master bedroom with bathroom, two more bedrooms and a bathroom. The spacious backyard has a patio. Taxes are $18,975.

This ranch-style home on 11 Netto Lane sold for $689,888 on May 18.

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

INTEGRITY, HONESTY AND SERVICE THAT EXCEED EXPECTATIONS!

RobertaWeinberg AT DOUGLAS ELLIMAN REAL ESTATE

Licensed Real Estate Salesperson

elliman.com/longisland

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©2019 2019DOUGLAS DOUGLASELLIMAN ELLIMANREAL REALESTATE. ESTATE.EQUAL EQUALHOUSING HOUSINGOPPORTUNITY. OPPORTUNITY. © 110WALT WALTWHITMAN WHITMANROAD, ROAD,HUNTINGTON HUNTINGTONSTATION, STATION,NY NY11746. 11746.631.549.7401. 631.549.7401. © 2019 DOUGLAS ELLIMAN REAL ESTATE. EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY. 110 110 WALT WHITMAN ROAD, HUNTINGTON STATION, NY 11746. 631.549.7401.

199372 S

O: 516.365.2258 M: 516.384.2262 rweinberg@elliman.com


8

PLAINVIEW-OLD BETHPAGE HERALD • MAY 29 - JUNE 4, 2019

PLAINVIEWOLDBETHPAGEHERALD.COM PLAINVIEW - MAY 29, 2019

Religious Services Temple Chaverim (Reform) 1050 Washington Avenue Plainview, NY 11803 (516) 367-6100 www.templechaverim.org Interim Rabbi James Simon Cantor Bradley Hyman Eileen Schneyman, Exec. Dir. Debbye Brandell, Principal Summer Services: -Only Fridays @ 7:30 pm Services Sept. – June: -All Fridays @ 8 pm -First Friday of each month an additional 6 pm Early Kabbalat Service Saturday Services Sept. - June @ 10:30am Religious School: Grades K through 12 Adult learning experiences Come find out why Chaverim means “friends”

LEGAL NOTICES

North Shore Synagogue (Reform) 83 Muttontown Eastwoods Rd Syosset NY 11791 516-921-2282 office@northshore synagogue.org www.northshoresynagogue.org Facebook.com/ NorthShoreSynagogue Senior Rabbi Jaimee Shalhevet Associate Rabbi Rachel Maimin Cantor Kyle Cotler Services: Friday evenings at 7:30pm Family Shabbat 2nd Fridays 7:30pm Tot Shabbat 3rd Fridays 5:30pm Musical Shabbat Last Friday 7:30pm Torah study every Saturday 9:00am Service in the Round every Saturday 10:15am Bar/Bat Mitzvahs - many Saturdays 10:30am Festival services throughout the year. Check website or call to confirm service dates and times. Innovative one-day-a-week K - 7

religious school and vibrant teen programs for 8th - 12th grades. Frequent adult education and community service events. Active Sisterhood and Brotherhood. In-house catering by Carlyle at North Shore. Share life’s journey with us! The Plainview Reformed Church 560 Old Bethpage Road Plainview, NY 11803 (516)931-8770 Minister, Rev. Cheri Kroon Sunday Services, 10:30am Sept.-June Confirmation Classes And Youth Group Grades 7-12 Adult Bible Study AA 6am Every Day plainviewreformedchurch.org plainviewreformed.church @prcfaith Connecting people to people and people to God!

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LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF SALE SUPREME COURT COUNTY OF NASSAU JPMORGAN CHASE BANK, NATIONAL ASSOCIATION, Plaintiff AGAINST Jill Fadlon, et al., Defendant(s) Pursuant to a Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale duly dated August 30, 2017 I, the undersigned Referee will sell at public auction at the Calendar Control Part (CCP) Courtroom of the Supreme Court, 100 Supreme Court Drive, Mineola, NY 11501, on June 18, 2019 at 11:30 AM, premises known as 102 SAGAMORE DRIVE, PLAINVIEW, NY 11803. All that certain plot piece or parcel of land, with the buildings and improvements erected, situate, lying and being in the Town of Oyster Bay, County of Nassau and State of New York, SECTION 13, BLOCK 119, LOT 33. Approximate amount of judgment $794,668.00 plus interest and costs. Premises will be sold subject to provisions of filed Judgment for Index #10625/2015. PAUL R KING, ESQ., Referee Gross Polowy, LLC Attorney for Plaintiff 1775 Wehrle Drive, Suite 100 Williamsville, NY 14221 6-5; 5-29-22-15-20194T-#203623-PLV/OB LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF SALE Supreme Court County Of Nassau U.S. Bank National Association, not in its individual capacity but solely as trustee for the RMAC Trust, Series 2016-CTT, Plaintiff AGAINST Jack Drucker, Randi Jansen a/k/a Randi Jensen a/k/a Randi Drucker, et al, Defendant Pursuant to a Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale duly dated 9/18/18 and entered on 9/19/18, I, the undersigned Referee, will sell at public auction at the Courtroom of the Supreme Court Mineola, 100 Supreme Court Drive, Mineola, NY on June 18, 2019 at 11:30 AM premises known as 17 Wayne Drive, Plainview, NY 11803. All

LEGAL NOTICES

that certain plot piece or parcel of land, with the buildings and improvements erected, situate, lying and being in the County of Nassau, State of New York, SECTION: 12, BLOCK: 403, LOT: 10. Approximate amount of judgment is $492,359.32 plus interests and costs. Premises will be sold subject to provisions of filed Judgment Index #7078/2016. Janine Lynam, Referee FRENKEL LAMBERT WEISS WEISMAN & GORDON LLP 53 Gibson Street Bay Shore, NY 11706 6-5; 5-29-22-15-20194T-#203592-PLV/OB LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETING BY THE ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS Pursuant to the provisions of Chapter 246, Article III, Section 246-18-E of the Code of the Town of Oyster Bay, notice is hereby given that the Zoning Board of Appeals has scheduled a public meeting, which will take place in the Town Hall Meeting Room, Audrey Avenue, Oyster Bay, New York, on JUNE 6, 2019, at 7:00 P. M., to consider the following appeals: BY ORDER OF THE ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS APPEAL NO. 19-291 OLD BETHPAGE ROBERT J. SCHUMACHER: Variance to allow existing rear raised patio having less side yard setback than permitted by Ordinance. E/s/o Brixton Rd., 262.63 ft. N/o Gable Gate, a/k/a 10 Brixton Road, Old Bethpage, NY APPEAL NO. 19-292 PLAINVIEW WILLIAM RYAN: Variance to allow existing rear deck and rear awning exceeding maximum building coverage than permitted by Ordinance. S/s/o Edi Ave., 66.50 ft. E/o Kroll St, a/k/a 9 Edi Avenue, Plainview, NY APPEAL NO. 19-293 PLAINVIEW MICHAEL LEVINE: (A) Variance to allow existing shed having less side yard setback and rear yard setback than permitted by Ordinance. (B) Variance to allow existing gas fire pit having less side yard setback than permitted

by Ordinance. (C) Variance to allow existing driveway having less side yard setback than permitted by Ordinance. (D) Variance to allow existing 6 ft. high fence exceeding maximum height across front yard than permitted by Ordinance. S/s/o S. Southwick Ct., 100 ft. W/o Kennedy Dr., a/k/a 33 S. Southwick Court, Plainview, NY APPEAL NO. 19-294 PLAINVIEW LORA ZEMSKY: (A) Variance to construct 7.2 ft. by 8.3 ft. deck, 42 ft. by 26 ft. irregular shaped deck and 9.4 ft. by 10.4 ft. gazebo atop irregular shaped deck having less rear yard setback and exceeding maximum gross floor area than permitted by Ordinance. (B) Variance to construct 9.4 ft. by 10.4 ft. gazebo atop irregular shaped deck exceeding maximum height than permitted by Ordinance. (C) Variance to construct 9.4 ft. by 10.4 ft. gazebo exceeding maximum building coverage than permitted by Ordinance. (D) Amend Specific Plan as presented for Appeal No. 18176 and granted by Decision of the Zoning Board of Appeals, dated April 26, 2018. W/s/o Colgate Dr., 845.85 ft. N/o Harvard Dr., a/k/a 41 Colgate Drive, Plainview, NY APPEAL NO. 19-178 PLAINVIEW STEVE LEON: Variance to install natural gas generator in side/front yard (Robin Lane). NE/ cor. of Vivian Pl. & Robin Ln., a/k/a 5 Vivian Place, Plainview, NY MAY 27, 2019 BY ORDER OF THE ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS TOWN OF OYSTER BAY, OYSTER BAY, NEW YORK 5-29-2019-1T#204053-PLV/OB LEGAL NOTICE Notice is hereby given that an on-premise license, #TBA has been applied for by OK 6 LLC d/b/a Organic Krush to sell beer, wine and liquor at retail in an on premises establishment. For on premises consumption under the ABC law at 1495 Old Country Road Plainview NY 11803 6-5;5-29-2019-2T-#204303PLV/OB

To Submit Legal Notices for LLPs, LLCs, Summonses, Orders to Show Cause, Citations, Name Changes, Bankruptcy Notices, Trustees Sales, Auction Sales, Foundation Notices

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Visit our website at antonmediagroup.com or call Legal Advertising at (516) 403-5143 Fax us at (516) 742-6376 or email us at legals@antonnews.com

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10 PLAINVIEW-OLD BETHPAGE HERALD • MAY 29 - JUNE 4, 2019

PLAINVIEWOLDBETHPAGEHERALD.COM

SPORTS

Town Of Oyster Bay Summer Sports Programs BY CHRISTOPHER BIRSNER

T

cbirsner@antonmediagroup.com

he Town of Oyster Bay will be holding registration next week for multiple sports programs and classes for the summer. The first day of registration will be Sunday, June 2 from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m., followed by two more registration days on Monday, June 3 from 6 to 10 p.m. and on Thursday, June 6 from 6 to 9 p.m. All registration will take place at the Hicksville Athletic Center, located at 167 Broadway Ave. in Hicksville. Exact registration times may change depending on the program and some registration may continue after these scheduled days, if there is room. The town said the program schedules may be subject to change and residents are encouraged to inquire about special holiday scheduling. If a session is canceled due to inclement weather, a make-up session will be attempted.

Fitness Classes The town invites residents interested in maintaining or

improving their levels of fitness to participate in the town’s fitness classes, which return this July in the Hicksville Athletic Center. Spring fitness classes are co-ed, open to individuals 18 years of age or older, and run for 10 weeks. Classes include ballroom dancing, cardio kick-boxing classes and Zumba classes. Each program has a fee of $60 for residents and $70 for non-residents.

Pilates Classes Residents looking for a fun-filled activity to keep fit and active are invited to register for one of the town’s 10-week Pilates classes. The town’s Pilates classes are co-ed, offered to individuals 18 years of age or older and held at both the Ice Skating Center Community Room located at Bethpage Community Park and the Hicksville Athletic Center. The two classes

St. Stephen’s Nursery School Hicksville Proudly serving the Hicksville and surrounding communities for over 40 years

offered are Pilates teaching tone and sculpt and Pilates with rings for beginners and intermediate. The fee for the program is $60 for residents and $70 for non-residents. Participants are asked to bring their own half-inch to 1 inch thick mats, as equipment will not be provided.

Yoga Residents seeking a low-impact and enjoyable fitness activity are encouraged to take part in the town’s yoga classes, which will be held this summer. Classes are co-ed, open to individuals 18 years of age or older. There will be Monday sessions available at the Ice Skating Center, as well as Tuesday and Saturday sessions at the Hicksville Athletic Center. The fee for residents is $60 and $70 for non-residents. Mats will not be provided, so participants must bring their own Yoga mat.

Volleyball The town invites residents to take part in a new outdoor co-ed volleyball at Syosset-Woodbury Community Park. The 10-week “Summer Nights Co-Ed Outdoor Volleyball” program begins on Tuesday, July 9, and will be held on Tuesday and Thursday evenings from 7 to 9:30 p.m. The cost of enrollment is $75 for residents or $100 for nonresidents. Games will be played on a concrete surface and participants are encouraged to bring their own protective gear. For more information on any of these programs or to inquire about additional programs that the town will be holding during the summer, residents can call the Town of Oyster Bay Department of Parks at 516797-4125 ext. 2 or email tobparks@ oysterbay-ny.gov. What did you think of this article? Share your thoughts with me by email at: cbirsner@anton mediagroup.com

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