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PLAINVIEW-OLD BETHPAGE

A R D - WI N N AW

2016

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July 20 - 26, 2016

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Local Doc Leads MS Research

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VOL. 67, NO. 6

PRESS CLUB OF LI N Y P R E S S A S S O C I AT I O N

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Sikh Action

BY HERALD STAFF

pLainVieW@antonmediagroup.com

see RESEARCH on page 4

Temple files suit against town The Town of Oyster Bay halted construction on the Sikh temple. BY STEVE MOSCO

SmoSco@antonmediagroup.com

Members of a Sikh temple in Plainview believe they have fallen prey to religious discrimination and have filed a federal lawsuit against the Town of Oyster Bay. The Guru Gobind Singh Sikh Center, at 1065 Old Country Rd., filed a lawsuit against the town, its board and individual members of the board, challenging the town’s zoning regulations and what the temple charges is a targeted resolution effectively prohibiting temple members from worshiping. The complaint alleges violations of the First and Fourteenth amendments to the U.S. Constitution, the federal Religious Land Use and Institutionalized Persons Act (RLUIPA) and the New York Constitution. Religious land uses are protected from undue burdens, discrimination and arbitrary treatment under RLUIPA, which was passed by Congress in 2000 to

prevent discrimination against religious institutions in land use regulation.

‘‘

The town’s highest priority is ensuring that there is adequate parking and that all relevant environmental reviews are followed so as to not disturb the surrounding community’s peaceful enjoyment of their neighborhood.”

— Supervisor John Venditto The complaint describes the town’s “arbitrary, capricious and illegal actions taken to prevent the Sikh congregation from continuing to worship as it has since 1987, on the same property in a new replacement

(Photos by John Spagnoli) temple building.” In early 2014, the temple applied to the town to replace its aging house of worship with a modern facility. That same year, the town approved the temple’s site plan and a building permit was issued on March 7, 2014. The temple then demolished its existing building, and in October 2014, construction of the new Sikh temple commenced. After receiving quality of life complaints from residents, the town issued a Stop Work Order on July 2, 2015, as construction was nearing completion. In order to accommodate the residents, the temple submitted a new site plan that was approved and then nullified by the town board, which then directed the temple to reapply for site plan approval—which would have left the temple’s congregation without a house of worship for several years. “I’ve never seen a violation of RLUIPA as blatant as this,” said Roman Storzer, co-counsel for the temple. “To

see LAWSUIT on page 6

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Beat Summer Learning Loss Summer Slide is the loss of knowledge over summer vacation. Summer learning loss in elementary school has been linked to consequences in later academic life, affecting whether students drop out of high school and whether they attend college.*

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A team of Winthrop-University Hospital researchers, led by Plainview’s Eitan M. Akirav, PhD, a research scientist at WinthropUniversity Hospital in Mineola, has found a biomarker for multiple sclerosis (MS), allowing the team to develop a new, minimally invasive test for the disease. The biomarker’s applications would include a more accurate diagnosis of MS, a better assessment of disease prognosis, how well the patient is responding to therapy and the possibility of measuring cell loss in the blood to test how well new drugs and therapies work. “We have tremendous hope that this will improve the quality of care that is available to patients with MS and allow us to diagnose the disease much sooner, so that they are able to receive the right therapy as soon as possible, and not be in limbo, waiting for another occurrence,” said Akirav. When relapsing-remitting MS—the most common form of the disease which affects 80–85 percent of MS patients and is characterized by symptoms that appear and then disappear before returning—is suspected, the patient must wait for a second


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PLAINVIEW-OLD BETHPAGE HERALD • JULY 20 - 26, 2016

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AROUND OUR SCHOOLS

Parkway Gives Peace A Chance

Students gather around the Peace Pole and listened as principal Ronelle Hershkowitz stressed the importance of being inclusive of everyone.

Guidance Recognized For College Tour The Plainview-Old Bethpage School District’s John F. Kennedy High School guidance department and guidance counselor Jason Miller were recently presented with the Nassau Counselors’ Association’s Exemplary Practice Award for their Sophomore College Tour. The field trip, which provided approximately 50 sophomore students an opportunity to visit several schools in the Boston area, was recognized for being innovative and easily adaptable for other schools to use within their Guidance director Laurie Lynn and guidance counselor own programs. Jason Miller recently received Nassau Counselors’ The annual trip introduced the students Association’s Exemplary Practice Award. This innovative approach has to such colleges as helped bring awareness to the Northeastern University, Boston college search and application College and Harvard University. The process to prepare high school students toured the campuses, met sophomores for continuing their with admissions officers and particieducation after high school. pated in various academic and extra—Herald Staff curricular activities during their stay.

In light of last month’s attacks in Orlando, FL, Plainview-Old Bethpage Central School District’s Parkway Elementary School held a school-wide ceremony to honor the memory of lives that were lost. Based on student suggestions, all students and staff wore rainbow colors. Principal Ronelle Hershkowitz used the ceremony as a teachable moment, focusing on tolerance and acceptance. During the ceremony, Parkway students congregated around its acclaimed Peace Pole and listened to Hershkowitz emphasize the importance of inclusion and celebrating differences. Students concluded the ceremony by singing a song about peace. —Herald Staff

Elementary School Students Hatch Chicks

Second-grade students observe chicks hatching right in their classroom. The Plainview-Old Bethpage School District recently offered an opportunity for second-grade students at Old Bethpage Elementary School to observe the life cycle of chicks in their classroom. Students built brooders, fed and took care of the chickens. The experience aimed to apply science, technology, engineering and mathematics lessons to the classroom curricula, while also teaching students about nature and responsibility. —Herald Staff


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PLAINVIEW-OLD BETHPAGE HERALD • JULY 20 - 26, 2016

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RESEARCH from page 1 episode to occur before a diagnosis can be made. Then the patient must undergo a spinal cord tap—a painful and somewhat risky procedure. This new research would allow for diagnosis by a simple blood test, allowing for earlier diagnosis and intervention. Moreover, it can be repeated and allows for a much simpler and quicker way to determine if particular medical therapies are working for a specific patient and enables their physicians to tailor their treatments more closely to each individual patient. “When cells die in one area of the body, the DNA is dumped into the blood,” said Akirav. “There is a specific cell in the brain known to be affected by MS. By studying the DNA in someone’s blood, if we find DNA that came from the brain, it indicates the person is losing cells in the brain and can be a strong indicator of MS. We can see this by a blood sample, without an invasive procedure. Studying the blood is a direct route to studying the brain, providing more access to what can be a ‘black box’ for researchers and drug companies.” The research was conducted by comparing the blood from patients with active relapsing-remitting MS (RRMS) to those from patients with inactive disease, and individuals without MS. The characteristics are minimally invasive and low cost, making it an affordable alternative to current approaches. The researchers will soon be expanding their research to other forms of MS, including primary progressive and secondary

A Plainview doctor working in Mineola found a new way to detect multiple sclerosis. progressive MS—consistent, progressive forms of the disease that are less understood than RRMS, as well as other neurological diseases. The research was funded by the National Multiple Sclerosis Society and the Conrad N. Hilton Foundation’s Marilyn Hilton Award for Innovation in MS Research, and the results are published online in the journal EBioMedicine, which can be viewed at www.biomedicine.com/article/ S2352-3964(16)30288-2/abstract?rss=yes.

ANYTIME FITNESS

“For more than a century, Winthrop’s culture has been shaped by a commitment to integrating the highest quality patient care services with rigorous research initiatives,” said Alan Jacobson, MD, Winthrop’s chief research officer. “This groundbreaking research addresses an important issue that can have a significant impact on public health and change people’s lives.” For additional information about Research Initiatives at Winthrop, visit www.winthrop.org.

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MUSIC

IN THE GARDEN

SUMMER CONCERT SERIES 2016 AT COE HALL IAN PETILLO & HIS LEGACY STOMPERS

JULY 29TH

In the pocket, New York based drummer and bandleader, Ian Petillo, keeps it swingin’ and dynamic with his Legacy Stompers Jazz Band.

THE HOODOO LOUNGERS AUGUST 19TH

The HooDoo Loungers are a nine piece East Coast based band performing music inspired by the rhythms, sounds, history and spirit of New Orleans.

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SEPTEMBER 16TH The band seamlessly incorporates elements of New Orleans Swing, Harlem swing, Parisian cabaret, and gut bucket blues into one charming musical performance.

PRESENTED BY PLANTING FIELDS FOUNDATION

Enjoy jazz, blues and swing music under the stars in the historic cloister garden of the Gold Coast mansion, Coe Hall, at Planting Fields Arboretum. All concerts are rain or shine and will take place indoors if there is inclement weather. Friday night concerts. Shows start at 7:00pm. One complimentary glass of wine or beer included. There will be additional beverages, snacks, and desserts available for purchase, catered by COFFEED INC.

Tickets and info: Jennifer Lavella (516) 922-8678 jlavella@plantingfields.org Admission: $30 Non-Members / $20 Members. No parking fee after 5:00pm Directions: www.plantingfields.org f

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PLAINVIEW-OLD BETHPAGE HERALD • JULY 20 - 26, 2016

LAWSUIT from page 1 process the temple’s applications, accept their fees, approve the building, allow them to spend enormous sums for construction and then to prevent its completion, is as significant a burden on constitutionally protected religious worship as I’ve ever seen.” Supervisor John Venditto said that although the filing of the lawsuit limits the town’s ability to comment, there has never been any deviation from the town’s original position that this is not a matter of religion. “The town’s highest priority is ensuring that there is adequate parking and that all relevant environmental reviews are followed so as to not disturb the surrounding community’s peaceful enjoyment of their neighborhood,” said Venditto. “The town has gone on record saying that the Sikh congregation has been a valued neighbor and a part of the Oyster Bay

community for over 30 years and it is our hope that we can resolve this matter amicably.” Paul Savad, lead attorney for the temple, said that unless the town can quickly come to terms with the temple, it will proceed to a jury trial and will recover money damages, with the plaintiff’s legal fees also reimbursed by the town. “The town issued illegal and improper stop work orders based upon political, biased, improper, non-existent offsite parking and environmental review issues,” said Savad. “The approved site plan, for which a building permit was issued, provides 64 on-site parking spaces, although the Town Zoning Ordinance requires 21 on-site spaces; and no environmental review for the project was or is required because the new temple is a nearly complete replacement of a structure, in kind, on the same site.”

Rabbi Anchelle Perl (left) visited workers from the Town of Oyster Bay Sanitary Collection Services Division to express his gratitude for their hard work.

Turning Garbage Into Gratitude BY BETSY ABRAHAM

babraham@antonmediagroup.com

What’s the answer to the world’s problems? If you ask Rabbi Anchelle Perl, of the Chabad of Mineola, the answer is simple: gratitude. “If there was more gratitude for each other, it would create more harmony,” Perl said. “If a person has gratitude, he has greater respect for others and it makes the person better, creating human dignity and appreciation. A lot of the problems we have today could be bridged with simple gratitude.” Perl is taking steps towards harmony this summer, with his “salute to sanitation” initiative. Perl, along with members from the Chabad of Mineola, are visiting sanitation departments all over Nassau County, bringing workers water bottles and expressing their

Temple representatives are pursuing legal action.

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Director of Rheumatology, North Shore University Hospital at Glen Cove Affiliated With North Shore U. Hospital, Manhasset & St. Francis Hospital, Roslyn

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thanks for all their hard work. “These people go about their work every day to keep the community clean and healthy. We wanted to reach out to them to show them our appreciation,” said Perl. Perl plans to stop at various other sanitation departments over the summer and expects to meet with 500 workers. The first stop was last Thursday, July 14, as Perl went to the Town of Oyster Bay’s Department of Public Works in Syosset to meet workers and hand out water bottles. The experience was exhilarating and moving, said Perl. “Typically we only see sanitation workers in a rushed, rough environment,” he said. “It was so nice to meet with them and shake their hands. It was a fun moment and they appreciated it.”


PLAINVIEW-OLD BETHPAGE HERALD • JULY 20 - 26, 2016

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PLAINVIEW-OLD BETHPAGE HERALD • JULY 20 - 26, 2016

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Plainview Students Win Awards For Poetry Skills

Seventh- and eighth-grade students from Plainview-Old Bethpage School District’s Plainview-Old Bethpage Middle School were recently selected as winners of the Walt Whitman Birthplace Association’s 13th annual Student Poetry Contest. Among the winners from Plainview-Old Bethpage Middle School were Gregory Kies, who was selected as the Grand Champion for grades seven and eight, and Lauren Park, who was selected as the winner for grade eight. In addition, Gregor Reinbold’s eighth-grade class won for its class anthology of

poetry. For the contest, the students were challenged to submit original poems based on Walt Whitman’s work entitled, A Child Went Forth. Students attended an awards ceremony at the Walt Whitman House to celebrate their recognition with their teacher Reinbold. Participating in the prestigious poetry competition is one of the many ways the Plainview-Old Bethpage School District encourages students explore their creativity and to enjoy literature. —Herald Staff

Teacher Gregor Reinbold (far left) and English Language Arts chairperson Jeff Yagaloff (third from left) joined students (from left) Greg Kies, Ryan Norris and Lauren Park at the award ceremony.

Water District Reminds Residents To Test Backflow The Plainview Water District Commissioners Joel R. Kessler, Andrew N. Bader and Marc B. Laykind remind residents of the state mandate to have their home backflow prevention devices tested to protect the public water supply from contamination. New York State Law requires residents to have backflow prevention devices tested annually to ensure they are functioning properly. In order to assist residents with this

important process, the Plainview Water District has provided a list of state-certified testers on their website, www.plainviewwater.org. “New York state requires people to have their backflow prevention devices tested annually to preserve the integrity of our public water supply,” said Kessler. “The Plainview Water District is here to help residents comply with this state-mandated requirement.” Backflow prevention devices keep

potentially contaminated water out of the public water supply if pressure drops due to fire emergencies or a water main break. Testing at least once a year is of paramount importance, particularly before sprinkler systems are turned back on and usage increases. New York state Department of Health certified backflow testers make sure backflow prevention devices meet all state-mandated

guidelines. The Plainview Water District is available to help residents throughout this process. Anyone with questions regarding the state law or the specifics of backflow prevention device testing can contact the Plainview Water District Cross Connection Control Office at 516-931-6469, extension 127 or 142, or visit the district’s website at www. plainviewwater.org. —Herald Staff

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PLAINVIEW-OLD BETHPAGE HERALD • JULY 20 - 26, 2016

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For more information regarding corporate or social events, please contact our sales office

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N T Happy with Your MATH Regents Score?

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SUMMER RETAKE INTENSIVE REGENTS REVIEW CLASSES: Common Core ALGEBRA and GEOMETRY Regents Examinations Algebra 2 / Trigonometry Regents!

• Small class size material while the other • Taught by TWO current is available to answer Plainview math teachers, individual questions Claude Szajna & Rob Cutajar • Reserve your seat • During our review lessons, online now! one teacher will present the

KEEP YOUR KIDS ACTIVE THIS SUMMER!

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BIRTHDAY PARTIES at the HUB

LONG ISLAND SPORTS HUB SUMMER CAMPS The HUB’s birthday parties and events offer a unique experience. We are the ultimate indoor place to play – from our field size to our variety of sports and activities. And our brand new ice hockey rink brings a whole new element to indoor play. • Weekly specialty camp OR multi-sport option, ages 5-13 • Fun, friendly environment with high energy coaches! • Extended mornings, afternoons & multi-week options available • Choose from: Lacrosse, Soccer, Football, Baseball/Softball, and much more • Brand new Ice Hockey rink 152751B

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Sports options include: soccer, football, turf hockey, lacrosse, wiffleball, dodgeball, kickball, relay races, and much more! HUB Bubble Soccer Package AGES 8 years & older INCLUDES:

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Hockey Skate Party Package INCLUDES:

- 60 minutes of on ice skate time - Brand New Ice Hockey Rink! - 30 minutes in private turfed party room - Pizza and drinks for all guests - Personal party staff - All basic paper goods - Birthday child FREE!

ASK US ABOUT OUR NERF PARTIES!


What’s GoingOn July 20 - 26, 2016

4A Out of the Big Top

Cirque du Soleil makes dazzling Broadway debut with high-flying thrills and old Hollywood glamour

7A Don’t Surrender

Cheap Trick: Power pop merchants return with more ear candy

r o F n I g n i g g i m D a e r eC

c I l a n o i t a N BY DAVE GIL DE RUBIO

h t n Mo

dgiLderubio@antonmeadiagroup.com

I

ce cream is synonymous with summer, so it’s only natural that July would be National Ice Cream month. There are plenty of places to eat your way through on Long Island and in New York City. Here are a handful of our favorites.

Eddie’s Sweet Shop

105-29 Metropolitan Ave., Forest Hills 718-520-8514 www.facebook.com/ EddiesSweetShop Vito Citrano and his family have been calling the shots since 1968 with all ice cream being made on the premises. Fans of this tasty treat can choose from 20 different flavors that include mint chip, butter pecan and orange sherbert and the more offbeat pistachio pineapple and tutti frutti. Go-To Dessert The Broadway This Citrano favorite combines seltzer, coffee ice cream and homemade whipped cream.

A Hildebrandt Cookie Dough Sundae 75 Howells Rd., Bay Shore 631-666-2229 cherries, www.facebook.com/pages/ chocolate Coyles-Ice-Cream sauce and With recipes for 300 different flavors nuts all that he’s made on site since opening topped up in 1985, Marty Coyle has come with whipped up with quite a number of off-beat cream, sprinkles ice cream types that include Crazy and a cherry. Vanilla (vanilla with food colors in it), chocolate raspberry (vanilla ice Hildebrandt’s cream with chocolate and sauce with 84 Hillside Ave., chocolate chunks and raspberry Williston Park sauce layered into it) and Holy 516-741-0608 Cannoli (cannoli cream, vanilla ice www.hildebrandtscream, cannoli shells and chocolate restaurant.com chips). The Bay Shore ice cream A Williston Park mainstay, this dinette king also has a second location on has a full lunch and dinner menu Main Street in Islip. with desserts being the crown jewel. All 15 ice cream flavors are homeGo-To Dessert made on site and include chocolate 1963 Style Banana Split sherbert, maple walnut, cappucino Get on boardwith a chip and banana with an assortment pint’s worth of vanilla, chocolate of toppings available including fruit, marshamallow, wet and dry nuts. and strawberry ice cream Go-To Dessert piled with Cookie Dough Sundae pineapples, One scoop of ice cream with a cookie strawberdough shell covered by whipped ries, black cream, hot fudge and a cherry.

The freedom of RV travel, learn about Clean Pass and also how to maintain your car’s A/C

Salted caramel at Nana’s

Coyle’s Ice Cream

Nana’s Ice Cream And Coffee House

Krisch’s Massapequa special

Plus Anton Auto Guide

225A Post Ave., Westbury 516-808-6793 Comfy couches welcome patrons while the walls are festooned with the work of local artists. While this is the one shop that uses an ice cream distributor (Hershey’s), proprieters Jason and Tiffany Blair make their own waffle cones, whipped cream, shaved ice, bubble tea and sorbet on the premises.

A banana split at Coyle’s

Go-To Dessert Salted Caramel Bubble Tea Salted caramel truffle ice cream and coconut milk with tapioca on the bottom. Topped with whipped cream, caramel drizzle and a caramel macaroni.

Krisch’s Restaurant And Ice Cream Parlour

11 Central Ave., Massapequa 516-797-3149 A Massapequa staple for close to 60 years, Krisch’s is rightfully lauded for its burgers and breakfast menu. Yet, homemade ice cream with top-of-the-line ingredients drives this culinary ship. Discerning dessert mavens can choose from an array of flavors including dark chocolate strawberry, rainbow cookie, fluffernutter and burgundy cherry. Go-To Dessert Massapequa Special This confection is made up of two scoops of ice cream, hot fudge, marshmallow, whipped cream and a cherry, an ingredient proprietor Steven McCue insists every sundae must have.


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PLAINVIEW-OLD BETHPAGE HERALD • JULY 20 - 26, 2016

HERALD AN ANTON MEDIA GROUP PUBLICATION

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Karl V. Anton, Jr., Publisher, Anton Community Newspapers, 1984-2000 Publication Office: 132 East Second St., Mineola, NY 11501 Phone: (516) 747-8282 • Fax: (516) 742-5867 www.plainviewoldbethpageherald.com © 2016 Long Island Community Newspapers, Inc.

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

EDITORIAL Please Don’t Catch ‘Em All Murder. Robbery. Trespassing. Pedophiles. Spying. Infidelity. Identity theft. The wildly successful Pokémon franchise has been around for more than 20 years but, in less than two weeks, these are all things that have been associated with the latest location-based virtual-reality game, Pokémon Go. Businesses, museums, parks and virtually all places wanting to boost foot traffic are hopping on the bandwagon, advertising specials, incentives and discounts specifically for Pokémon hunters. I’ve even seen a university advertising use of the game as an incentive to get potential students to register for summer courses on their campus. My cousin, who lives in Missouri, relayed what appeared to be a zombie apocalypse in his downtown area yesterday. He watched dozens of people holding their cell phones up to their faces and carelessly wandering through the neighborhood, which led me to think, I don’t want Poke-hunters wandering into my backyard. This has already become a problem, with reports of widespread trespassing and people

putting themselves into dangerous situations to capture one of these virtual Pokémon monsters. I don’t know if this is true, but I Have an interesting point to make? Did you see something in the read that the Army is developing a paper that you loved or hated? Tell us about it by writing a letter to plan to use the application to teach the editor and see your thoughts in print. All topics are welcome, but please keep the letter under 500 words. You must provide your name soldiers how to track and navigate. and address, but don’t worry, we will not publish your address. Seriously? I cannot relate. That, Send all letters to plainview@antonmediagroup.com or mail it the to me as an old-school veteran, is old fashioned way to 132 E. Second St., Mineola, NY 11501. millennial thinking and a ridiculous skill in a soldier’s war-training toolbox. there walking around, take a bag with you and pick I’ve heard some parents and some experts cite up some garbage”—and other creative ways to get exercise as the reason for playing the game. It’s not practical things accomplished—getting transients just for kids. One friend told me that she logged five to pull double duty. miles on her pedometer while tracking Pokémon. Niantic, the game developer, has also confirmed And another friend told me, “I don’t cosign with that it has access to the gamer’s Google account letting video games babysit my kid, but he is off the through the app usage, including emails, personal couch.” Um, OK. Yes, I understand both sides of that. information, etc., but that it doesn’t plan to actually I’m still leery. use any of it. If you believe that, I’d like to further my Some socially responsible groups are using it to case for natural selection. their advantage, pitching: “Hey, while you’re out —Christy Hinko

Send Us A Letter!

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Stop Gun Violence We have had far too many moments of silence since Sandy Hook. Our children and our families deserve real action and change to stop the epidemic of gun violence in our country. We must demand this action from our elected officials, and we must take action in our own communities. More and more of our neighbors are uniting to bring the change we need. The phones in Congress are ringing off the hook, rallies are growing in numbers, and press events are being held in capitals across the country. The movement is growing, and we must keep growing it. Gun violence prevention is not a partisan issue. Gun violence impacts us all. When we live in a country where we must fear sending our children to school or the movies, we can no longer hide behind the political status quo. Orlando marked the deadliest mass shooting our nation has seen. Since this tragedy, we have seen the nation come together in powerful ways, with members of both parties stepping up to support commonsense gun violence prevention legislation. Surely, we can all agree that the most dangerous

people amongst us, including terrorists, should not have access to firearms. There is reason to have hope that we can prevent gun violence before it happens. We can do this through sensible gun safety laws and programs in our schools and communities that help us identify the signs and signals, and intervene before a shooting happens. There are simple actions you can take to keep this hope alive and bring the change we need. Call on your state’s congressional leaders to support gun violence prevention legislation to keep guns out of dangerous hands. Specifically, call the Capitol Hill switchboard at 202-224-3121 and ask for your senators or representative. Attend the hundreds of local rallies, marches and community and press events taking place around the country and in your backyard. Spread the word, through letters like this one, word of mouth and social media, about the need for commonsense gun reform. Finally, learn about Sandy Hook Promise’s free violence prevention programs, which can be implemented in our schools and communities. More information can be found at www.sandyhookpromise.org. With your help, we can make

history. Congress is listening, and is closer than ever to passing meaningful legislation that can help prevent gun violence before it happens. Every effort – no matter how seemingly small—makes a difference and is part of the cumulative movement of Sandy Hook Promise and other concerned citizens across the country who want to see an end to gun violence. —Laurie K. Gibbons

Symbols Of Collective Purpose America is so divided today, especially politically, we might think there are no ways in which we are united. Well, I believe we have at least a few symbols of collective purpose. Our National Park Service celebrating its 100th anniversary is one. More than 95 percent of Americans love our parks and one in four families visit them every year. These visitors don’t want to see them overrun by oil and gas development. They want to see trees, mountains, clean rivers, breathe fresh air, and a place where birds, fish and other wild animals can live. Another symbol of our collective purpose is” the right to bear arms.”

However, our forefathers didn’t understand the need for restrictions. We do. Most Americans today are looking for effective gun control. Allowing people who are on the FBI’s watch list to ever purchase a gun-or permitting the sale of an AR-15—which is not a weapon used to kill deer—is wrong. Laws must be passed ASAP to prevent this. The last collective symbol we have before us is our flag. What the red, white, and blue represents is liberty and freedom, not repression and targeting of others. Our country needs to keep its doors open to those people who want a chance at a better life. The two- to three-year vetting process by the U.S. Immigration Service allows for that. Newcomers should be welcomed. It is a shame that homegrown terrorists do no understand the values that we cherish. In my opinion, fear and hatred should not rule. We should continue to embrace our notion of “Sweet land of Liberty.” Remember that to keep our country safe and healthy—as we want our beautiful land areas and cities to be—we must renew our determination to keep our collective purposes at the forefront. —Elaine Peters

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 Community Newspapers in any form becomes the property of the newspapers to use, modify and distribute as the newspaper staff or assigns see fit.


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ANTON MEDIA GROUP • JULY 20 - 26, 2016

THEATER REVIEW

Cirque du Soleil Soars With Paramour BY BETSY ABRAHAM

BaBraHam@antonmediagroup.com

©2016 California Closet Company, Inc. All rights reserved. Franchises independently owned and operated.

The circus has come to Broadway. Cirque du Soleil—known for its touring shows that combine circus arts and street performance—debut Paramour, its first Broadway show back in April, bringing high-caliber theatrics and aerobatics to the Lyric Theatre. Paramour follows the story of Indigo (Ruby Lewis), a scarlet-haired singer who is discovered by AJ Golden (Jeremy Kushnier), a powerful movie director looking for his next star. With her earnest, doe-eyed composer, Joey (Ryan Vona) in tow, the pair head off to Hollywood as Golden promises Indigo fame and fortune while Joey tries to write the perfect love song. A love triangle predictably develops, which may be an overdone plotline but lends itself beautifully to scenes like “The Dream” and “Indigo’s Decision,” where Cirque performers capture the complicated emotions of jealousy and love through acrobatics. What the show lacks in storyline, it makes up fully in jaw-dropping theatrics. There is no lack of amusements with Paramour, as the show packs in flips, acrobatics, trapeze and juggling routines that will leave the audience breathless. The world-renowned Atherton brothers—aerial strap artists who dangle dozens of feet in the air holding onto nothing more than long straps—are one of the show’s best acts, as are acrobats Martin Charrat, Myriam Deraiche and Samuel William Charlton who dangle and flip upside down from a trapeze with complete control. Brilliant choreography and strong vocals shine throughout and the show marries well the mixture of Broadway theatrics with circus stunts. While the acrobatics take center stage, performances by Lewis, who makes a memorable debut, and the rest of the cast, help the whole show come together well. This is a show that audience members won’t be able to look away from. Visit www.cirquedusoleil.com/paramour to find out more.

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5A

ANTON MEDIA GROUP • JULY 20 - 26, 2016

MODERN DESIGN AND CITY SOPHISTICATION IN DOWNTOWN MINEOLA ne Third Avenue is the newest residential development in Long Island setting the standard for luxury living. Owned & developed by Lalezarian Properties, designed by Steven B. Jacobs, the 312 unit building embodies a unique blend of both city and suburban living. With a height of 12 stories, the tallest building in Mineola, One Third Avenue offers some of the best views of Long Island and the Manhattan skyline. Conveniently located in downtown Mineola, just one block from the Mineola LIRR Station, residents of One Third Avenue find themselves a short train ride from Midtown Manhattan and only a few minutes away from some of Long Island’s best restaurants, shopping, and entertainment. One Third Avenue redefines the Long Island luxury rental market providing amenities, services, and a lifestyle unlike any other. For more, visit http://onethirdave.com/

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With it’s top-of-the-line residences, each apartment at One Third Ave includes spacious interiors, beautiful views, modern furnishings, and state-of-the-art appliances. As well as luxurious living spacs, their amenities package features an outdoor Roof Terrace with grilling stations, an indoor Roof Lounge offering both a game room and demonstration kitchen, a 50ft heated indoor swimming pool, and a state-ofthe-art fitness center and sauna.


6A

ANTON MEDIA GROUP • JULY 20 - 26, 2016

Coltrane Day Is July 23

L A N O I T A S N U S

The Coltrane Home in Dix Hills, in conjunction with the Town of Huntington Summer Arts Festival and the Huntington Arts Council, will stage an all-day, affordable family-friendly festival of live music and music workshops in beautiful Heckscher State Park, Huntington Village on Saturday, July 23, from noon to 10:30 p.m. (rain date Sunday, July 24). “Building Community through Music” is this year’s theme, as the event celebrates the legacies of music giants John and Alice Coltrane, who lived in Dix Hills. The festival will host workshops, master-classes, community jams and live performances for all ages and levels. World-class live music performances, including jazz, funk, blues, hip-hop, gospel, electronic music and jamband will be featured, with top local music talent on display. Local arts and food are included this year, along with many opportunities for young musicians to play with professionals. People may know about Coltrane’s transformative impact on the world of jazz, where he has achieved nearly godlike status. Many people don’t know the incredible influence John Coltrane has had on the non-jazz world. From rock to pop and R&B, world music, rap and hip-hop, Coltrane’s influence has been tremendous.

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Heckscher State Park is located at 100 Main St., Huntington. Admission free for ages 18 and under; adults $10 (requested donation). VIP packages available.


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ANTON MEDIA GROUP • JULY 20 - 26, 2016

MUSIC

DAVE GIL DE RUBIO

Power Pop Primer

Residing at a stylistic crossroads that’s found them influencing legions of bands in the worlds of pop, hard rock, new wave, heavy metal and punk, Cheap Trick has kept the flame burning bright for American rock and roll for the past four plus decades. This year not only found the foursome of Rick Nielsen, Robin Zander, Tom Petersson and Bun E. Carlos rightfully and finally getting inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame, but the the three members minus Carlos (Nielsen’s son plays drums in Carlos’ stead) released Bang, Zoom, Crazy... Hello, the band’s first studio record in five years and one that has many calling it their best. The following are some other notable parts of the band’s canon you should check out. Cheap Trick (Epic) [1977] - A power pop masterpiece, the combination of killer guitar riffs and stacked harmonies initially went overlooked by American audiences despite the band’s ability to clothe bizarre topics

like suicide (“Oh, Candy”), mass murder (“The Ballad of TV Violence”) and pedophiles (“Daddy Should Have Stayed in High School”) in killer arrangements. In Color (Epic) [1977] More pop manna can be found on Cheap Trick’s sophomore bow including the Beach Boys-inspired “Southern Girls,” the manic album opener “Hello There” and the frenetic studio version of “I Want You to Want Me.” Heaven Tonight (Epic) [1978] - Despite having a slightly slicker production sheen, this collection of songs contains plenty of classics including a sneering song about suicide (“Auf Wiedersehen”), the evils of drugs (the psychedelic title cut) and a killer Move cover (“California Man”). Cheap Trick at Budokan (Epic) [1978] - The band’s breakthrough album

captured a rabid Japanese fanbase’s ardor and carryied it back to Cheap Trick’s home country thanks to stellar live readings of “I Want You to Want Me,” “Surrender” and a hit cover of Fats Domino’s “Ain’t That a Shame.” Dream Police (Epic) [1979] - Fresh off of Budokan’s success, Cheap Trick’s fourth studio album was their most successful commercial outing thanks to the bombastic and ubercatchy title cut, stomping “Gonna Raise Hell” and the yearning “Need Your Love.” Next Position Please (Epic) [1983] - This Todd Rundgren-produced outing is a return to pure pop with a dash of new wave thanks to the harmony-soaked Zander gem “I Can’t Take It,” an earnest reading of The Motors’

“Dancing the Night Away” and an equally poppy take on Rundgren’s “Heaven’s Falling.” Cheap Trick ‘97 (Red Ant Records) [1997] - After a string of lackluster efforts through most of the 1980s and 1990s, this collection found Cheap Trick getting back to writing gems like the bittersweet “Say Goodbye,” poignant “It All Comes Back to You” and chiming “Hard to Tell.” The Latest (Cheap Trick Unlimited) [2009] Opening with the dreampop “Sleep Forever,” Cheap Trick deals out more power pop manna including the jagged “California Girl,” the thrashing “Sick Man of Europe” and a breezy take on Slade’s “When the Lights Are Out.”

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7/15/16 ANTON 3:45 PM MEDIA Page 1 GROUP • JULY 20 - 26, 2016

SaNdS PoiNt PrESErvE

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WHitE Party a Benefit for Education Programming

Honorees: Lisa Cusano and Eric Powers Thursday, August 18 7 pm Live music by Acute Inflections Purchase tickets online, 516.304.5076, or at Gatehouse. Journal opportunities available. Please call 516.571.7967.

12-Month Membership Nassau County Executive Edward Mangano (right) and County Legislator Rose Marie Walker joined AutoMat founder and World War II veteran Eric Browner, President Tim Browner (second from left) and Vice President Roger Browner (second from right) in celebrating the company’s 60th Anniversary on June 18. “We recognize Eric and his sons Tim and Roger for 60 years of hard work, dedication and commitment in maintaining a family-owned business here in Nassau County,” said Mangano.

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9A

ANTON MEDIA GROUP • JULY 20 - 26, 2016

“NOTHING WAS GOING TO KEEP ME FROM MY DAUGHTER’S WEDDING, NOTHING DID.” - ANTHONY PANCELLA III

Thanks to the life-saving team at St. Joseph Hospital Anthony Pancella III eagerly anticipated traveling to Florida for his daughter’s wedding. As he was having dinner with his family one Saturday evening, he felt a sharp pain in the middle of his chest and tingling in his jaw. Luckily, Mr. Pancella went to St. Joseph Hospital where a new state-of-the-art Cardiac CT scanner, the most advanced non-invasive imaging tool in cardiology, revealed three life-threatening calcifications. The following morning at St. Francis, stents were inserted. He was discharged shortly after and was cleared to fly to Florida in time for the wedding.

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10A

ANTON MEDIA GROUP • JULY 20 - 26, 2016

Thought Gallery Rome on the Cusp of the Modern Era: 1849–1870 Thursday, July 21, at 6:30 p.m. Morgan Library & Museum 225 Madison Ave. 212-685-0008 www.themorgan.org Say ciao to a lesser-known era of Roman history with two Pulitzer

Prize-winning biographers as they look at the Italian city during a turbulent era in conjunction with a new exhibition ($15). AMNH Presents: Grand Tour of the Universe Tuesday, July 26, at 7 p.m.

Thomas Hartley Cromek (1809–1873), The Via Sistina and the Palazzo Zuccaro from the Trinità dei Monti (detail). Gift of the Fellows. The Morgan Library & Museum. European Southern Observatory/Flickr

American Museum of Natural History Central Park West at 79th Street 212-769-5100 www.amnh.org Explore the universe from Central Park West with a look at the vast reaches of the universe and our place in it via the 3D Digital Universe Atlas ($12-$15).

Just Announced | Defying the Nazis: The Sharps’ War Preview Screening & Conversation with Ken Burns and Artemis Joukowsky Tuesday, Sept. 13, at 7:30 p.m. 92nd Street Y 1395 Lexington Ave. 212-415-5500 92Y.org Master documentarian Ken Burns relates the story of Martha and Waitstill Sharp, an American couple who took incredible risks to save imperiled Jews and refugees during World War II ($32).

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Consider these recommendations for upcoming talks, readings and more in and around New York City:

Sign up for the weekly Thought Gallery newsletter at www.thoughtgallery.org for more information about lectures, readings and other intellectually stimulating events throughout NYC.


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9-9, FRI: 9-8, www.MerrickDCJ.com M-TH: SAT: 9-6, SUN: 11-4 All Leases, Financing Balloon Pmts & APR subject to approval by primary lenders. All Tax&MVfees add'l . 0%APRavailable on select models, monthly terms vary (ask for details), in lieu of some rebates on select New models. Must finance through dealer, all financing subject to credit approval through primary lender. All discounts, rebates and incentives are included in ad pricing.Ad pricing for Equity Buy or Lease Must be with credit union, pricing above reflect credit member deals, current or new members, see us for details. LEASES: Patriot Thru NEFCU $0 down, $0 Sec, 1st mo. $895 aqu fee, 7.5k mi yr/18¢ ea add'l mi, Total pmts $5,004; Compass Thru NEFCU $0 down, $0 Sec, 1st mo. $895 aqu fee, 7.5k mi yr/18¢ ea add'l mi, Total pmts $5,031; Cherokee Latitude Thru NEFCU $0 down, $0 Sec, 1st mo $895 aqu fee, 7.5k mi yr/18¢ ea add'l mi, Total pmts $6,804; Grand Cherokee Limited thru NEFCU $0 Down $0 Sec, 1st mo. $895 aqu fee, 7.5K mi yr/25¢ ea add’l mi, Total pmts $10,764; Renegade Thru NEFCU $0 down, $0 Sec, 1st mo. $895 aqu fee, 7.5k mi yr/18¢ ea add'l mi, Total pmts $7,371; Grand Caravan Thru Chrysler Capital $0 down, $0 Sec, 1st mo. $0 aqu fee, 10k mi yr/25¢ ea add'l mi, Total pmts $7,416; Durango Thru NEFCU $0 down, $0 Sec, 1st mo. $995 aqu fee, 7.5k mi yr/25¢ ea add'l mi, Total pmts $9,324; RAM Thru NEFCU $0 down, $0 Sec, 1st mo. $995 aqu fee, 7,500k mi yr/25¢ ea add'l mi, Total pmts $9,711. Pacifica Thru NEFCU $1995 down, $0 Sec, 1st mo. $895 aqu fee, 7.5k mi yr/18¢ ea add'l mi, Total pmts $6,804; *Not all customers will qualify for all rebates. Add all taxes, tags, title & MV fees.Ask for details. Photos for illustrative purposes. See sales rep for further details. Offer expires & must take delivery by 8/1/16. **Unlimited Oil Change - Must follow factory recommended maintenance schedule.


3B

ANTON AUTO GUIDE • JULY 20 - 26, 2016

Clean Pass: Save Time And Go Green BY LEIGH ANDERSON specialsections@antonmediagroup.com

With Clean Pass, her daily rides from Melville to East Williston and back have been reduced by about 25 minutes each way, which has not only decreased her stress, but has also saved her money on gas and allowed her to sleep later. Of the approximately 80,000 vehicles that qualify for the program, about 30,000 have Clean Pass stickers, and that number is continuing to increase, said NYSDOT Spokesperson Carol Breen. For this reason, concerns have risen about whether or not it will cause traffic in the HOV lane, but Breen assures that the program is undergoing further study in order to “ensure that the HOV lane is operating as intended, while still promoting the use of fuel-efficient vehicles.” Thus far, she added, the program has been successful, and will continue to be modified and improved according

Published by Anton Media Group KARL V. ANTON, JR. Publisher, 1984–2000 ANGELA SUSAN ANTON Editor and Publisher FRANK A. VIRGA President STEVE MOSCO Senior Managing Editor CHRISTY HINKO Managing Editor, Special Sections ALEX NUÑEZ Art Director KAREN MENGEL Director of Production IRIS PICONE Operations Manager SHARI EGNASKO Executive Assistant JOY DIDONATO Circulation Director

132 East Second Street, Mineola, NY 11501 Phone: 516-747- 8282 • Fax: 516-742-5867 advertising inquiries advertising@antonmediagroup.com circulation inquiries subscribe@antonmediagroup.com editorial submissions specialsections@antonmediagroup.com Anton Media Group © 2016

to New York State’s and its drivers’ circumstances. Bear in mind that commercial vehicles are still not permitted in HOV lanes, no matter their fuel-efficiency, and that eligible cars must have the stickers to participate, as stated by NYSDOT. But since obtaining the stickers is so easy, both Beberman

and Breen share the view that there aren’t any disadvantages to using the program. Visit www.dot.ny.gov/programs/ clean-pass to see if your car qualifies for a Clean Pass. To apply, visit www. nysdmv.custhelp.com and search “Request Clean Pass Stickers” or call 518-486-9786.

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Long Island Expressway commuters with energy-efficient vehicles are receiving several perks for helping the earth, as they save time, money and gas, and no longer have to experience the hassle of being stuck in traffic. New York’s Clean Pass Program, which was initiated in 2006, is a plan of action intended to foster the usage of more eco-friendly vehicles in order to reduce negative impacts on the environment. The program allows drivers with eligible vehicles to drive in the Long Island Expressway’s HOV (High Occupancy Vehicle) lanes without any passengers; the lanes previously permitted buses, motorcycles, and vehicles with two or more occupants only during rush hours—6 to 10 a.m. and 3 to 8 p.m. on weekdays. Though the lanes are open to other vehicles outside of peak times, being able to use it during these heavy-traffic hours gives hybrid car drivers the advantage of a faster, less-stressful commute. To use the Clean Pass Program, vehicle owners—whose cars must receive an average of 45 miles per gallon or better and meet certain emissions standards—can apply through the State Department of Motor Vehicles and will receive four stickers upon approval, according to the New York State Department of Transportation (NYSDOT). The stickers are free of charge; applicants simply must call or apply online. Audra Beberman, a Prius-lessee and Clean Pass user from Suffolk County, said the program significantly decreased the time of her commute to and from work. “I kind of expected it to be quicker, but I didn’t realize how much time I would save. [Prior to using Clean Pass] I would sit in traffic for almost an hour, for what should have been a 20-minute commute,” she said.


4B

ANTON AUTO GUIDE • JULY 20 - 26, 2016

Five Tips For First Time

RV-ers Make A List

BY JENN AND BRENT NIMS specialsections@antonmediagroup.com

It was a beautiful day as we drove north on the 101 freeway towards Santa Barbara. The rugged sandy bluffs rose high along the California coast while the sunshine sparkled across the waters of the Pacific Ocean. Thing 1 and Thing 2, then 8 and 5, were trying to sit patiently in the back seat as we drove towards our campground. This was our first outing in our new-to-us, folding camping trailer. To say my heart was happy would be an understatement. I was giddy with excitement. I couldn’t wait to start making fun, family camping memories. Brent and I already had so many from when we were kids, and we wanted to give the same thing to our boys. Not only that, we were ready to relax for the weekend after a long week of work. We were ready to kick up our heels, sit by the fire, and maybe go on a few hikes in the Los Padres National Forest. An hour later we arrived at our campsite, and the boys jumped out of the van. They were busy checking out the campsite when I noticed Thing 2 wasn’t wearing shoes. “Put on your shoes, honey. There might be something sharp.” “I don’t have them,” he replied, playing in the dirt. What? No shoes? Of course, he has shoes. What sort of parent forgets shoes when they go camping? I started searching the van but no luck. In our excitement to hit the road for our first camping experience, we had let him run out the door happy but barefoot. Ooops. Determined not to let this ruin our weekend, we headed up to the camp store. There we bought a pair of flip-flops that he could wear to protect his feet. We may not be going on any long hikes over the weekend, but they would be perfect to wear to the swimming hole on the Santa Ynez River. Wondering if there are things to do (besides remember your child’s shoes.) to make your first time out in your new RV go more smoothly? Read on.

Making a list is probably your most important step. Make copies and give them to all your readers in the family so they can help pack up. Divide your lists into categories: kitchen, meals, bathroom, outdoor activities (bikes, balls, firewood, etc.), indoor activites (games, movies, etc.), pets, family member A, B, C, etc., and don’t forget to include yourself. Start packing a few days ahead of time to avoid the last minute rush. Cross things off as you pack them and just before you pull out of your driveway, take a quick glance at your list to make sure you have everything.

Practice Parking or Driving If you are worried about backing up or driving the RV around, take it out for some practice without the family. It’s a lot easier to practice without kids playing (or arguing) in the back seat. Choose a Saturday or Sunday morning when the roads are less crowded, and drive around a bit. Find a large parking lot with plenty of empty space and back it up a few times. You’ll be surprised at how much easier it gets with a little practice. It won’t be long until you feel like a pro.

Research Test Run Most RVs are so easy to set up you could do it in your sleep, but it doesn’t hurt to do a little test run. Set up your RV in your driveway before you head out. In fact, you may want to do this a few times if you are feeling nervous. Better to figure out how to work the jacks before getting to a campsite after a long drive when you (and everyone else) may be tired. If your RV has slides, always do a slide check when setting or packing up to make sure nothing gets smashed in the slide. Trust us on this one.

see RV TIPS on page 6B

A little research ahead of time goes a long way. We are all for spontaneity, but for your first trip in your RV I suggest you have reservations. Double-check that the campground has the amenities you want. If you want electricity, water and sewer, be sure to ask for a full hookup site. You can even ask for a pullthrough site if you are not quite ready for a back-in site. While you are on the Internet, do a quick search for things to do in the area and take a few notes (I take screenshots on my phone and save them to my camera roll). This way if you get to your destination and suddenly realize you don’t have cell phone reception, you’ll still have an idea of what’s in the area. Also don’t forget to double-check your route on the GPS before pulling out of the driveway.


ANTON AUTO • JULY 20 - 26,>2016 Westbury Toyota > 07July_Cmpgns > 2016_Summer Event > ads >GUIDE AntonCommtyNwsp ( 0720_fp_138258.indd ) 4c / 8.75" x 11.25" / walter 5B

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Price includes all costs to consumer except down pymt, tags, tax, title, dmv fees & $75 doc fee, bank fee + 1st mo pymt. (1) Lease based on 12k mi per yr, 15¢ each add’l mi, Lessee resp for excess wear/tear/maint for qualified buyers. Due at signing: Down payment, tax, bank fee, $0 sec dep waived by TFS, dealer fees, doc fee, 1st month payment & motor vehicle. Ttl pymts/Resid: ‘16 Corolla: ($1,975 down) $4,644/$13,098; ‘16 Camry: ($2,050 down) $5,364/$14,442; ‘16 RAV4: ($2,890 down) $6,084/$16,718; Sienna: ($2,550 down) $9,684/$18,773. College grad/military rebates not incl. (2) Price incl: $1000(Corolla); $1,250(Camry). Lease Bonus cash through Toyota Financial Services. (4) Monthly payment for every $1,000 financed is 2.9% - 60 months = $17.92 Monthly payment for every $1,000 financed is 1.9% - 36 months = $28.16; 1.9% - 48 months = $21.65; 1.9% - 60 months = $17.48 for well qualified buyers. Not resp for typo errors. Photos for illus purp only. Must take immediate delivery from dealer stock. Offers expire 3 days after pub. DMV#7113040

155793M

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6B

ANTON AUTO GUIDE • JULY 20 - 26, 2016

Cool Breeze: Keep Your Air Conditioning Serviced

RV TIPS from page 4B

Don’t Forget to Pack Your “Chill Pill”

There is a lot to be said for “Stay Calm and Carry On.” Even with all the preparation, it’s likely that something won’t go as planned on your first RV trip. (Remember we forgot our son’s shoes.) It’s okay. Little mishaps are all a part of the adventure. So here’s a little secret: I’m not the most laid-back person in the world. It’s true. But over the years, with a little practice, I’ve gotten better at handling mishaps and disagreements. There was a time when Brent BY JODI DEVERE and I would have driven around the campground disspecialsections@antonmediagroup.com cussing (read arguing) about what site to pick. What we’ve learned is that it doesn’t really matter. Neither Most motorists know that their do most of those little mishaps like forgetting the vehicles need regular preventive toothpaste or setting up the RV a little uneven. maintenance like changing the oil Every time I’ve gotten upset about something and filters, rotating the tires and not going the way I planned, I learned that it refilling the washer fluid. But did would have worked out without my unnecesyou know that your air condisary stress. Each time after the fact, I wondered, tioning system needs routine “Why did I let that upset me?” Truthfully, most maintenance as well? Taking care things that go “wrong” are really minor, and of your air conditioning system there is almost always a painless solution. Over can extend its life and prevent time, I’ve become much more chill about a lot costly repair bills. Anthony Sorrentino of Levittown, Anthony Ambrosio of Levittown. things. Flat tire? No biggie, we’ll change it. We Why is it important for drivers to County Executive Ed Mangano and Mike Comparetto of Bethpage forgot to pack marshmallow roasters? Let’s head get routine maintenance on their air recently attended the 2016 Long Island Vettes & Bethpage to the nearest store or use sticks. So take it from conditioning system? Federal Credit Union Classic Car Show, on July 10, in me, if you’re the type who might need them, don’t First, the refrigerant contains an Bethpage. On display were a variety of classic model forget to pack your “chill pill” and you’ll have a lot added lubricant. As the refrigerant cars and corvettes, all proceeds went to more fun. circulates through the air conditioning benefit Last Hope Animal Rescue The Newschoolnomads, Jen and Brent Sims blog for www.GoRVing.com system, its parts are lubricated. This constant and Rehabilitation. lubrication keeps the parts functioning well. But ANTON MEDIA GROUP over time, this lubricant is used up, and without it, the parts will eventually seize up and fail. The air conditioner will continue to pump out cool air even without the lubricant, so you won’t know the system is sick until it actually dies. So good car care includes regularly checking the refrigerant and lubricant in your car air conditioning system and replacing it if needed. D I R E C T O R Y The second reason your air conditioning system needs preventive maintenance is that air and water can get into the system. Air, water and the contamiMALTZ AUCTIONS nants they contain will reduce the AUCTIONS...YOUR LIQUIDITY SOLUTION efficiency of the air conditioning • AUCTIONEERS system and can cause corrosion of YOUR COMPLETE CAR CARE CENTER • APPRAISERS the system’s parts. VISIT US at • REAL ESTATE BROKERS Keeping the air conditioning OUR NEW LOCATION system clean is an important 349 Union Avenue, STATEWIDE AUTO AUCTION, INC practice and will extend its life and Westbury 39 WINDSOR PLACE, keep you from losing your cool on NY 11590 CENTRAL ISLIP, NY 11722 hot days. (across from the (516) 349-0007 Westbury Train Station) How often should you get a routine car air conditioner inspection? 516-333-0800 WWW.MALTZAUCTIONS.COM It varies from vehicle to vehicle. Check your owner’s manual for the auto maker’s recommendation. Here’s a good piece of auto advice for motorists that will extend the life of their air conditioning systems: You should run your air conditioner in the winter every once in a while. This circulates the refrigerant, which lubricates the seals. That way, they won’t dry out during cold weather. Your air conditioning system doesn’t just cool the air in your car; it dries ANTON’S NEW it out as well. So if you have trouble with a foggy windshield, flip on your air MONTHLY AUTO GUIDE conditioning on the defrost setting. You may be surprised at how quickly it All 18 Anton Newspapers! takes care of the problem. only Of course, some vehicles can’t run the air conditioner and defroster at the same time; you should check your owner’s manual or with the automobile manufacturer if you are uncertain whether this feature works in your car or not. So, after learning about preventive maintenance for your A/C, you might now be wondering if your air conditioner is in trouble. Two early warning signs of a failing air conditioner are: • The air just isn’t getting as cold as it used to. • There’s a strange noise when the air conditioner turns on. If you notice either of these symptoms in your car, you should bring it to your service provider as soon as possible. Just some good auto advice to keep you cool and keep you on the road. Want more tips and car advice? Visit www.askpatty.com. or email Advertising@AntonMediaGroup.com Jodi DeVere is the CEO of AskPatty.com

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7B

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Prices include all costs to a consumer except tax, tags & reg. Lease based on 24 mos ( 36 mos for X3 xDrive28i; 30 mos for Preowned ) for 10k mi/yr @ 25¢ each add’l mi. †Avail up to 60 mos on select Certified Preowned models. Due at signing=dwn pymt ( i3=$1995; 320i=$2995; X3=$2995; 528i=$2995 )+1st mo pymt+$925 bank fee+$0 sec dep w/ approv credit+DMV+doc+tax. Ttl Pymts/ Residual: i3=$4056/$31,578; 320i=$6696/$27,428; X3=$13,644/$28,189; 528i=$10,536/$40,51; ’13 328i=$5970/$16,864; ’13 528i=$8670/$18,751; ’13 535i=$10,470/$22,200. Special lease & finance offers subj to primary lender approval available at BMW of Oyster Bay thru BMW Financial Services. All credits offset MSRP. Credits may be combined with other offers unless otherwise stated. See dealer for details. Photos for illust purp only. Cannot combine offers. Exp 3 days from pub date.

155631M

Sales Monday to Friday: 9am - 9pm • Saturday: 9am - 5pm • Sunday: 11am-4pm


8B

ANTON AUTO GUIDE • JULY 20 - 26, 2016

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11A

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ANTON MEDIA GROUP • JULY 20 - 26, 2016


12A

ANTON MEDIA GROUP • JULY 20 - 26, 2016

DECORATOR PICKS

Stack ’Em Up Pretty, practical and polished nesting tables

These sets are perfect for serving all of your party favorites.

Nanette Baker of Interiors by Nanette in Albertson www.interiorsbynanette.com • 516-739-5165 Favorite Nesting Tables: Modway Nimble Stainless Steel Nesting Tables from Overstock.com #15757346 Price: $242/set of 3

Greg Lanza of Greg Lanza Design in Glen Cove www.greglanzadesign.com • 516-656-9848 Favorite Nesting Tables: Eclipse Nesting Tables at DWR.com Price: $535/set of 3

This set of three nesting tables is made of shimmering stainless steel and clear glass with modern and attractive clean lines. It’s stylish, affordable and practical for entertaining all at the same time.

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BY SHERI ARBITALJACOBY

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ANTON MEDIA GROUP • JULY 20 - 26, 2016

13A

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Holiday Mathis Holiday Mathis Mathis HOROSCOPES ByByByHoliday ARIES (March 21-April 19). You’ll feel the frustrations of others. As much as you would like to make the situation better, you don’t want to interfere with a learning process. If you can prevent the suffering of another, step in. But if this is about shielding another from mere discomfort, think twice: A little discomfort can bring out the best in a person.

INTERNATIONAL WORD FIND All Around the Garden State Solution: 13 Letters

© 2016 Australian Word Games Dist. by Creators Syndicate Inc.

TAURUS (April 20-May 20). This week you’ll get a rather mysterious nudge in a direction you hadn’t considered. As unexpected as this is, it will feel so right. Your ultimate success will be a function of your desire coinciding perfectly with the thing that others need. You’ll give a lift to those around you, mentally, physically and spiritually. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). You’re a social creature and purposeful, too, and yet your involvement in the big causes can be tricky this week. You’ll resist the group mind and be afraid to blend in too far; you don’t want to become a statistic or serve without any personal benefit. Flex that independent spirit and see where it leads you. CANCER (June 22-July 22). You will answer all requests in due order. The timing is truly in your hands, and you should go at the pace that makes you feel the most comfortable and free. Do not spoil your people by being too accommodating or they will grow to take you for granted, not even realizing the efforts they regularly require of you. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). More often than not, ruin isn’t caused by destructive intent. The more usual occurrence is that ruin is a function of neglect -- an indifference to the natural, slow decay of time. Combat the apathy. Maturity, vigilance and a proactive stance will assist you in creating a future that is the envy of all around you. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). Tastes can be erratic. Judgement can be flawed. People misunderstand each other’s efforts constantly. These matters should be tucked away with a shrug and a categorization: “That’s life”; “That’s work”; “That’s love”; or “That’s art.” An easygoing way with rejection will, by week’s end, attract crazy success! LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). Relaxed confidence coupled with a deep sense of purpose is the winning combination this week. You may not realize this, but you’re carrying someone else’s dream. Your achievements will go a long way toward inspiring another and propelling a legacy into the future. What you do matters ... a lot! SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). Contrary to a certain self-help book title, it turns out that the “small stuff” maybe does warrant a bit of sweat after all. Maybe it’s the only sized stuff that does this week! The attention to details that would usually go unacknowledged will make a profound improvement in several of your life’s outcomes. Focus. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). Oh, to have limitless options! Such a condition is dreamy when you’re assembling sundaes or trying to find the perfect shoes to complete an outfit. But when it comes to important life choices, having less than three options will keep you strong and decisive instead of diffused and overwhelmed. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). Go on and update your calendar, your rituals and your wardrobe, if you feel so moved. There’s a lot you should leave alone, though! For instance, the “dated” version of your values is working out just fine for now. Stick with it. Keep believing the others can and should live up to your expectations and they will. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). You don’t expect to be constantly moved, motivated or entertained by life. You know that most of the time it’s up to you to name your purpose and find reasons to keep the fascination alive. What a delightful surprise it is this week when the forces of life single you out and fully absorb you with a new calling. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). Your unique and uncommon perspective will help you contribute something important. Mostly, your view will be broad. Your interest in the color, shape, meaning and thrust of the situation may have you overlooking details, filling in the blanks, writing your own rules. Hopefully, the group will go along. They’d be wise to!

THIS WEEK’S BIRTHDAYS

This year brings wondrous luck that holds and holds. The next eight weeks bring brilliant, innovative solutions to the problems that have made your personal life less than optimum. Your friends will make an enormous difference in your ability to execute plans and achieve goals. Seek the company of those who do what they do for the sheer grace and verve of the dance. September and November bring financial opportunity. Stay lean and mean those months and reap the rewards in March. COPYRIGHT 2016 CREATORS.COM

Beech hworth h Box Hill Braybrook Bright Brunswick Castlemaine Caulfield Collingwood Dandenong docks Doncaster

Elsternwiick k Eltham Footscray Gatum Genoa Glen Huntly Glenrowan Glenroy Greta Hawthorn Kew

Lurg Maidstone Moe Moorabbin Mordialloc Nunwading Rowville Rye Sunshine trams Wangaratta

Solution: that’s Victoria

14A

CONTRACT BRIDGE By Steve Becker


ANTON MEDIA GROUP • JULY 20 - 26, 2016

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

Answer to last week’s Crossword Puzzle

15A


16A

ANTON MEDIA GROUP • JULY 20 - 26, 2016

155769 C

WheelsForWishes.org * Car Donation Foundation d/b/a Wheels For Wishes. To learn more about our programs or financial information, visit www.wheelsforwishes.org.

Companions / Elder Care ! Elder Care Avail. Mon. - Fri. 9am–9pm !

• Hardworking Aides to Care for Your Loved One • At Very Reasonable Rates • Experienced with Strokes, Parkinson, Alzheimer Patients Available on Long Island!

Call Lesline (516) 297-7658

Employment Administrative Assistant — Part-Time Busy real estate office in Manhasset seeking detail oriented individual with excellent computer/communication skills for part-time administrative position. Work schedule — Flexible. Email résumé to manhasset2@danielgale.com

NEWSPAPER / MAGAZINE / WEB SALES

RECEPTIONIST P/T

For Busy Animal Hospital, Eve/Weekends w/daytime flexibility, not a summer position.

CALL 516-883-2005

Anton Media Group is interviewing candidates for a Senior Account Executive position based out of their Mineola, NY headquarters. This is an opportunity to join an award-winning media company with a rich history in the marketplace, publishing some of the finest community newspapers and magazines in the industry. Serving Nassau County’s affluent “Gold Coast” and beyond, Anton serves over 70 local communities with a strong portfolio of paid circulation local editions, niche publications and a strong web and newsstand presence. This polished candidate must be results-driven, possess strong communication skills, and have a successful outside print sales track record. Guaranteed draw, benefits and paid vacation.

Start Making Your List... Repair. Replace. Install. Hang. Remove. Clean. You name it!

Free Estimates Call Today 516-314-9400

Chimney King, Ent. Inc. Chimney Cleaning & Masonry Service Done By Firefighters That Care

• Chimneys Rebuilt, Repaired & Relined • Stainless Steel Liners Installed

516-766-1666 • 631-225-2600 www.chimneykinginc.net

Fully Licensed and Insured Nassau *H0708010000 Suffolk 41048-H

Grand Opening! House and Office Quality Cleaning. Experienced and Ref. Ask for Opening Special 347-878-4930 155637 C

WINDOW WASHER WINDOW WASHER WINDOW WASHER WINDOW WASHER WINDOW WASHER WINDOW WASHER CALL JOSH 516-997-7792

IF YOU ARE LOOKING TO HIRE JUST THE RIGHT PERSON FOR YOUR BUSINESS... WE ARE JUST THE RIGHT PAPER FOR YOU! Reach 76,000 in circ. and be ready for your phone to ring.

Call our sales staff at: 516-403-5182

Email to: classifieds@antonmediagroup.com

THE ANTON CLASSIFIEDS CAN HELP YOU reach the people you need to rent or buy your home, sell your car, or babysit your children. Call us today at 516-403-5182

Email to: classifieds@antonmediagroup.com

ANTON MEDIA GROUP IS LOOKING FOR CLERICAL OFFICE HELP We are located in Mineola and have 18 local newspapers. We are looking for someone with the following attributes:

155752 C

Please submit résumé, references & salary requirements to: ipicone@antonmediagroup.com

• Must have good computer skills, • Knowledge of Excel, Word and Microsoft Outlook, as well as performing other clerical duties • Customer Service Experience very helpful, which includes good phone skills • Good handwriting • Ability to multi-task, as well as be a quick learner • Excellent Attention to detail • Hours are 12-5pm with the candidate having the ability to be flexible when needed.

Please send résumé and salary requirements to: ipicone@antonmediagroup.com

155868 C

155260 C

Donate your car to Wheels For Wishes, benefiting Make-A-Wish. We offer free towing and your donation is 100% tax deductible. Call 631-317-2014 Today!

Call: (631) 317-2014

IT & EBusiness Consulting Services Inc. has openings for the position Application Developer with Bachelor’s degree in Comp Sci, App Mathematics, Tech, Any Analytical Sci or related and 1 yr of exp. to work on automotive electronics mgmt, programming and web techs. Analyze statistical data to dvlp. software for automotive comp systems. Dvlp enterprise & customized content mgmt. systems using tools as Photoshop, HTML5, CSS3, C++, Java, JavaScript, JQuery, ASP.NET & SQL Server utlzing Agile/Scrum practices. Work location is Bethpage, NY with required travel to client locations throughout the USA. Mail résumés to: 1055 Stewart Ave, FL-2, STE 16, Bethpage, NY 11714 or fax to 866-515-6599 or email to jobs@itecsus.com

155622 B

Auto / Motorcycle / Marine

Metro New York

155611 C

155874B

ADOPTION: Unplanned Pregnancy? Need help? FREE assistance: caring staff, counseling and financial help. You choose the loving, pre-approved adoptive parents. Joy 1-866-922-3678 www.ForeverFamiliesThroughAdoption.org. Hablamos Espanõl.

Suffolk County

Call: (631) 317-2014

155952M

AUCTION August 13, 1PM. Real Estate, Antiques, Art, Boat. “Thousand Island Sunset Lodge” located in Thousand Islands Region of Lake Ontario. 20 Acres and 1100 ft shoreline in 4 tracts. 5500 sq ft Craftsman style house with all the latest smart house features. 5 bedroom 4 bath. For more information visit woltz.com or call 800-551-3588. Woltz & Associates, Inc. Real Estate Brokers & Auctioneers. Sale held in conjunction with Lake Ontario Realty/Amanda Miller Broker 49MI0953024 155873B

Make-A-Wish® Suffolk County or Metro New York

155799M

516-746-8900

Benefiting

Admin. Support F/T

For Real Estate Mgmt. Co. Seeking person with good comm. skills & computer knowledge, start @ $40-45K & Benefits, Hrs. M-F 9-5pm Call Gussie 516-504-7000/Email résumé, Attn: Gussie, Gussie@visionmgt.net

155006 C

DONATE YOUR CAR Wheels For Wishes

155482R

Browse - Shop - Consign A.T. Stewart Exchange Consignment Shop 109 11th Street, Garden City Tues. - Fri. 10-4, Sat. 12-4 Antique Furniture, Silver, China, Crystal, Designer Handbags, Jewelry, Collectibles, Fur Coats. Proceeds Benefit the Garden City Historical Society

Home Services

Employment

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Auto / Motorcycle / Marine

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Announcements


ANTON MEDIA GROUP • JULY 20 - 26, 2016

Real Estate for Rent Chair For Rent For Barber/Hairdresser w/ following 347-612-6446 155867B

Manhasset Studio Apt. 2nd flr. Sep. Kit. & Bath, Deck, off street parking, 2 blks to LIRR. No smoking. $1395 + util. 516-627-9254

155880B

Real Estate for Rent

RETAIL & COMMERCIAL

Office/Warehouse Flex Space For Lease 122 East 2nd Street, Mineola

Call Minas Petrochilos 917-254-9242 if you have any questions.

Manhasset Office Space - Various Sizes From 285 to 1,750 sq. ft.,

Next to LIRR, Parking Available 516-627-0906

155360M

Elliman.com/commercial

155707 C

Strategically located office/warehouse flex space available for lease in close proximity to parkways and the Long Island Expressway. Up to 8,200 SF available for lease sitting on 1 acre property located in Central Nassau. Just minutes from the LIRR station, this industrial space has an 11x12 roll up door, 16’ ceiling height in warehouse, 220 amp power and 3 restrooms. Office includes executive suite/conference room. Separately metered gas and electric.

Pt. Washington, 1 BR Apt. Near LIRR, Hwd Flrs, W/D, New Paint, Outside Terr., Indoor Parking, Dishwasher $349,000 516-883-0571

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Real Estate for Sale

CATSKILL MOUNTAIN LAND BARGAIN! 39 acres- $99,900! Woods, mowed fields, stunning valley views, great deer hunting! 3 hours NY City! Twn rd, elect. EZ terms! 888-905-8847

155871B

155870B

ADIRONDACK CABIN -30 acres- $199,900. Rustic U-finish cabin with lake access, trout stream, woods, just hours from NY City and 40 mins Albany! Several other structures. Terms Avail. Call 888-479-3394 NewYorkLandLakes.com

Vacation & Travel Section 155875B

OCEAN CITY, MARYLAND. Best selection of affordable rentals. Full/Partial weeks. Call for FREE brochure. Open daily. Holiday Resort Services. 1-800-638-2102 Online reservations: www.holidayoc.com

Wanted to Buy 155485R

CASH FOR DIABETIC TEST STRIPS up to $35/Box! Sealed & Unexpired. Payment Made SAME DAY. Highest Prices Paid!! Call Jenni Today! 800-413-3479 www.CashForYourTestStrips.com

DEADLINE FOR CLASSIFIEDS Every Friday By 1pm To Get Your Ad In The Paper For the Following Week. CALL OUR SALES STAFF TO HELP CREATE YOUR AD AT: 516-403-5182 Email to: classifieds@antonmediagroup.com

Equal Housing Opportunity Federal, New York State and local laws prohibit discrimination because of race, color, national origin, religion, sex, disability, familial status, age, marital status, sexual orientation or disability in connection with the rental, sale or financing of real estate. Nassau also prohibits source of income discrimination. Anton Community Newspapers does not knowingly accept advertising in violation of these laws. When you suspect housing discrimination, call Long Island Housing Services’ Discrimination Complaint Line at 800-660-6920. (Long Island Housing Services is the Fair Housing Agency of Nassau and Suffolk Counties.)

17A

Phillips Ready To Take The Fight To Albany Men’s Journal years ago ranked ‘The 25 Toughest Guys in America.’ The list included one woman, Hillary Rodham Clinton, as well as 50 Cent, the rap EYE ON singer who was supposedly shot nine THE ISLAND times and lived to tell the tale. That magazine article came to my Mike Barry mind last week after speaking with Flower Hill Mayor Elaine Phillips, the Republican-Conservative nominee on Tuesday, Nov. 8, to succeed that’s when our school aid dropped state Senator Jack Martins (R-Old significantly.” Westbury) in the 7th Senatorial “I’m a project person. I get things District (SD). done,” Phillips added, pointing to her A married mother of three grown administration’s ability to lower the daughters, Phillips found success on Village of Flower Hill’s property tax Wall Street, earned a fourth degree levy in four of the past five years while black belt in karate, and was elected at the same time creating a public Flower Hill’s mayor in 2012 after a walkway and public basketball court clandestine write-in campaign by her along Stonytown Road. immediate predecessor. The previous Phillips also cited Flower Hill’s mayor was unhappy with then-Village recent ranking as the third most-deTrustee Phillips’ vocal opposition to sirable community in New York taxpayer-funded insurance benefits State to raise a family, according to for Flower Hill’s Niche.com, and elected officials. its national Tree Having been City USA desigre-elected in nation, an honor March 2016 to her Flower Hill won current post with after planting 265 neither visible nor trees following invisible oppoSuperstorm sition, Phillips Sandy. is about to take Phillips’ prepaon her toughest ration for the electoral chalrough and tumble lenge, attempting of politics came to expand her after successful base beyond a stints at J.P. Flower Hill Mayor Elaine Phillips village of nearly Morgan Securities 5,000 residents and and Goldman Sachs and her steady to a SD that is home to more than a ascent through the ranks of Korean quarter-million in northern Nassau martial arts. She earned her underCounty. graduate and MBA degrees from “I was ready for something next Penn State University and moved in life,” Phillips stated, when I asked to Manhasset with her husband, her why she wanted to make a state Andy, in 1995. A Cornell alumnus Senate bid. “I have the energy. I have who played lacrosse there, he retired the time and, most importantly, I’m last year as a managing director at doing it for the right reason.” BlackRock. The right reason, in her view, Their three daughters are Kate, is to maintain Long Island’s voice a Cornell graduate who works at in Albany, which is hanging by a Emory University in Atlanta; Hannah, thread after the Democrats regained who will enter her senior year this a numerical (32-31) majority this fall at Duke University; and Sarah, a spring in the state senate following a rising college sophomore who is also special election in New York’s 9th SD. playing lacrosse at Cornell. Republicans control the state senate “I’m a firm believer in term limits, today because a group of breakaway ethics and transparency,” the mayor Democratic state senators have stated, near the end of our conversaaligned themselves with the GOP. tion. Phillips said she thought four, “We must continue to work hard 2-year state senate terms, for a total for school aid,” the mayor continued. of eight years, were sufficient. “Our public schools are what makes “I definitely understand the benefits Long Island, Long Island. In 2009 of institutional memory but, at and 2010, when the Democrats had some point, you’ve got to move on,” both the Assembly and the Senate, she said.


18A

ANTON MEDIA GROUP • JULY 20 - 26, 2016

AROUND LONG ISLAND Great family events happening this month around the Island

Wednesday, July 20

Long Island Author Shoshanna McCollum will be the guest speaker at Rock Hall Museum’s Long Island Author Series on July 20 from 7:30 to 9 p.m. Rock Hall Museum is located at 199 Broadway in Lawrence. Visit www.friendsofrockhall.org or call 516-239-1157. Cruisin’ Wednesdays Car show featuring a variety of custom vintage cars, plus dinner and music. $5 to show a vehicle; no charge for spectators. Every Wednesday at 5 p.m. at Milleridge Inn, 585 North Broadway, Jericho. Call 516-931-2201 or visit www. milleridgeinn.com for details. Broadway Mall Carnival Head to the Broadway Mall Carnival for rides, games, prizes and food. Wristbands are $25 Monday-Thursday and $30 Friday-Sunday. Visit www. broadwaymall.com to view the varying opening and closing times. More information is available at 516-218-6620. The Broadway Mall is located at 385 N. Broadway Mall in Hicksville. Through July 24.

$15. Call 516-829-2570 or visit www. greatneckarts.org for tickets. Bobby Katz Quintet Inside Hempstead House’s former billiards room, hear a selection of original compositions and jazz standards from the Bobby Katz Quintet. Joining the group for this special performance will be Grammy-nominated trumpeter Michael Rodriguez. The event is from 8 to 10 p.m. at the Sands Point Preserve at 127 Middle Neck Rd., Sands Point. Tickets can be purchased for $20 by calling 516-304-5076.

Friday, July 22

Concert: Nassau Pops 8 to 10 p.m. at Eisenhower Park’s Harry Chapin Lakeside Theatre, East Meadow. Visit www.nassaucountyny. gov or call 516-571-0355 for details. Governor’s Open Mic Night Perform your own comedy skit at Governor’s Comedy Club of Levittown. Tickets are $12. Doors open at 10 p.m. for the 10:30 showtime. Ages 18 and over. Visit www. govs.com for

tickets and info.

The Tenth Man The Summer Furman Film Series continues on July 20 at 7:30 p.m. with a screening of The Tenth Man, directed by Daniel Burman, at Bow Tie Squire Cinemas, located at 115 Middle Neck Rd., Great Neck. The film is in Spanish with English subtitles. Tickets are $15 in advance, $10 for students, $20 at the door. Visit www. goldcoastfilmfestival.org. Summer Art Workshop for Kids Heckscher Museum of Art hosts a workshop for children ages 7-11 from 10 a.m. to noon. Price is $20 for members and $25 for nonmembers. Call 631-3513250. To see the full list of their summer art programs for kids, visit www. heckscher.org.

Thursday, July 21

50+ Comedy Hour Enjoy an evening of hilarious live stand-up comedy featuring a full line-up of top comedians ages 50+ presented by the Gold Coast Arts Center and Long Island Comedy at 8:30 p.m.; doors open at 8 p.m. Pre-sale tickets, $10; regular price,

Video Games Live NYCB Theatre at Westbury presents Video Games Live, a concert featuring music from the best-known video games performed by elite artists, combining rock, orchestra, percussion and visuals. Starts at 8 p.m. Another showing on July 23.

Call 516-247-5211 for ticket information.

Saturday, July 23

Nassau’s Got Talent The Madison Theatre at Molloy College is seeking talent from all over the tristate area. All prizes win a chance to perform in a Madison Theatre production during the upcoming season. Visit www.madisontheatreny.org or call Beth Kurot at 516-323-4446 for details. Concert: Fresh in the Park 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. at Eisenhower Park’s Harry Chapin Lakeside Theatre, East Meadow. Visit www. nassaucountyny.gov or call 516-5710355 for details. Tough Mudder Have a blast and get dirty at Old Bethpage Village Restoration’s Tough Mudder. This 10-12 mile obstacle course is designed to challenge team members to push themselves. A half Tough Mudder (5-6 miles) will be held at the same location on July 24. 1303 Round Swamp Rd., Old Bethpage. Visit www.toughmudder.com.

Thursday, July 21

Movie: Minions Begins approximately 8:30 p.m. at Eisenhower Park’s Harry Chapin Lakeside Theatre, East Meadow. Visit www. nassaucountyny.gov or call 516-571-0355 for details.

Mermaid Tea Party Join the annual celebration of mermaids from noon to 1 p.m. (ages 3-6) and from 2 to 3 p.m. (ages 6-12). Open to mermaids of all ages. $15 adult/ child pair; additional children $4 each. Members $5 child. The Whaling Museum and Education Center, 301 Main St., Cold Spring Harbor. www. cshwhalingmuseum.org.

Sunday, July 24

Concert: Elvis / Beatles Tribute 8 to 10 p.m. at Eisenhower Park’s Harry Chapin Lakeside Theatre, East Meadow. Visit www.nassaucountyny. gov or call 516-571-0355 for details. Phantom Trio The Performing Arts Center at Adelphi University will host Jeremy Stolle, Jennifer Hope Wills and Jeremy Hays, three stars from Broadway’s Phantom of the Opera, for a musical performance beginning at 4 p.m. Admission is $35. For info call 516-877-4000. Sunday Night Funnies The Brokerage Comedy Club in Bellmore hosts Sunday night shows starring several of their best comedians. Doors open at 5:30 p.m. Tickets range from $14-$32. Adults 18 and over only. Located at 2797 Merrick Rd. Call 516-781-5233 for more info.

Monday, July 25

Concert: Selena Experience 8 to 10 p.m. at Eisenhower Park’s Harry Chapin Lakeside Theatre, East Meadow. Visit www.nassaucountyny. gov or call 516-571-0355 for details. Messy Camp: Things that Boom, Fizz and Pop! The Cradle of Aviation Museum is holding a week-long summer camp filled with fun experiments and mess-making. Camp is for ages 9-12 and runs from 9:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. Price is $350 for members and $400 for nonmembers. Call 516-5724406 to reserve a spot.


www.plainviewoldbethpageherald.com

19A

PLAINVIEW-OLD BETHPAGE HERALD • JULY 20 - 26, 2016

COMMUNITY CALENDAR Thursday, July 21 Meet Holocaust Survivor And Author Come to the Plainview library at 2 p.m. to meet Bozenna Urbanowicz Gilbride, a holocaust survivor from Poland and co-author of Children of Terror. The book recounts the story of how Gilbride, a Catholic, and friend/ co-author Inge Aurbacher, a Jew, survived a terrible period in history.

Friday, July 22 Movie: Trumbo The Bethpage library presents two screenings of Trumbo at 2 and 7:30 p.m. The movie tells the story of Dalton Trumbo, once known as Hollywood’s greatest screenwriters. His fame comes to a halt when he is labeled as a communist during World War II and he fights to prove his innocence. Starring Bryan Cranston, Diane Lane, Helen Mirren and John Goodman. Rated R. 2 hours, 4 minutes.

Sunday July 24 Broadway Showstoppers The Plainview library presents Broadway Showstoppers, a professional musical revue at 3 p.m. The show will highlight some of Broadway’s most famous shows, including South Pacific, Cabaret, Guys & Dolls, Fiddler on the Roof and many more.

Tuesday, July 26 Willing Hearts, Helpful Hands The Bethpage library hosts a free presentation discussing caregiver services on Long Island, support groups and education on Alzheimer’s and dementia from 7:30 to 9 p.m. The presentation will be given by Willing Hearts, Helpful Hands, a program that provides free services for family caregivers treating Alzheimer’s or dementia.

Wednesday, July 27

Saturday, July 30

Movie: Spectre Plainview library presents two screenings of Spectre at 2:30 and 7:30 p.m. James Bond is lead to Mexico City and Rome by a cryptic message from the past. Bond discovers SPECTRE, a sinister organization that he embarks on a mission to stop. Starring Daniel Craig, Christoph Waltz and Léa Sedoux. Rated PG-13. 2 hours, 28 minutes.

VetDog Walk Support America’s VetDogs, an organization that places assistance dogs with wounded veterans free of charge, by participating in the second annual Long Island Run and Dog Walk at Old Bethpage Village Restoration, 1303 Round Swamp Rd. from 7 to 9:30 a.m. Choose a 5k run or two-mile walk. Dogs are allowed. To register, visit www.lirace4dogvets.vetdogs.org.

Sunday, July 31

Thursdays; 12:30 to 2:30 p.m.; Age 65-plus; $12 Cover-To-Cover Book Club Selections Thursdays; 10:30 a.m. to 12 p.m.; Free Hosted at Plainview-Old Bethpage Library, 999 Old Country Rd.

Restoration Farm, Old Bethpage Village Restoration Farm Stand Hours: Sundays, 10 a.m. to 12 p.m. Wednesdays, 3 to 6 p.m.

Old Time Base Ball Watch teams from the 1865 league play base ball (as it was spelled back then) in vintage uniforms following nineteenth-century rules and customs at Old Bethpage Village Restoration, 1303 Round Swamp Rd. from 7 to 9:30 a.m. For more information, visit www. nymutuals.com. Old time base ball is played multiple times a month at the Village Restoration. Check www. obvrnassau.com for a calendar of events. And join the village on Aug. 6 and 7 from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. for The Doc Adams Base Ball Festival, a celebration of the national pastime displaying the evolution of the game. Doc Adams is credited with creating the shortstop position and played in the first game. His great granddaughter will be present at the festival with many historical artifacts.

Mid-Island Y JCC Tuesday Circle Entertainment Tuesdays; 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m.; Age 65-plus; $10 Wednesday Circle Entertainment Wednesdays; 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m.; Age 75-plus; $10 Thursday Circle Entertainment

Please email Calendar items two weeks in advance of this paper’s Friday publication date to plainview@antonmediagroup.com.


20A

PLAINVIEW-OLD BETHPAGE HERALD • JULY 20 - 26, 2016

www.plainviewoldbethpageherald.com

BY MICHAEL GIVANT

pLainVieW@antonmediagroup.com

Inside Bethpage Nest Boxes BY MICHAEL GIVANT

embryonic dinosaurs. In a bluebird nest box it’s exciting to see week old nestlings beginning to show color. On a recent visit to Bethpage State Then one of the nest boxes leaves Park, I went with Kathy Wegman, a a more vivid impression. At a tree retired environmental horticulturist, swallow nest box well off the fairway, as she checked bluebird and tree Kathy says that she “smells death.” swallow nest boxes. Inside is a mother tree swallow, in mourning, sitting on a dead nestling. Bluebirds The sadness is palpable. Kathy dons At the first bluebird nest box, gloves and soothingly talks to the a brightly colored male on it flies bird as she lifts it out of the nest. The and seconds later so does a pale 0.7-ounce bird snaps into the air like female. While we waited to see one a thick rubber band disappearing past or the other appear, what appeared a tree. Blow flies killed the nestlings to be a red-tailed hawk flying over here by laying their larvae inside due the fairway, was actually a drone. to the box being defective. Kathy Welcome to the 21st century. While probably saved the mother’s life. Kathy checks some other boxes, I Minutes later the bird seems to be remain in a golf cart 30-feet from the back at a now open and empty nest nest box. It serves as a blind to view box. It bothers Kathy, but I don’t have parents’ comings and goings as well the empathy for the bird that she does. as protection from errant golf balls for My wish for the mom is that she gets which I seem to be a magnet. over her grieving, gets emotionally The mother comes back, but healthy and lays another clutch of vanishes like an apparition. Waiting eggs. for adult bluebirds to deliver food At another tree swallow box that is boring and has me anxious about is also off the beaten path, a brown whether they will show up. In the span thrasher flies over some hedges and of the next hour I have three parent a male redwing blackbird disappears bluebird sightings at roughly 15-min- into a tree after showing us its flashing ute intervals. The father is a bright yellow and red epaulets. Kathy checks blue and rust, easy to see and takes a the box, which has a trio of six to juicy caterpillar into the nest box hole. seven days old nestlings. As tree The mother is a pale tan and blue and swallows fly nearby, she says that the quite hard to see. Right in front of me mom will be back after we close it to a golfer whacks an errant ball. I crave check on her brood. Sure enough as action but not this kind. we back away, a midnight blue tree swallow comes to the box, goes into Tree Swallows the hole and within a minute appears We go to a nest box for house wrens, again. She does this twice. It’s one which are diminutive 4.75-inch pale thing to intellectually understand that brown birds, but Kathy doesn’t open there’s a maternal instinct in birds, it because doing so would mean but observing it in the field at these taking out the nest. Wrens sometimes two nest boxes leaves an emotional puncture the eggs of other birds and impression. fill the nests of in their territory with sticks rendering them unusable. There An Egg Mystery victims here could be tree swallows One nest box contains a mystery. and bluebirds. This is the first year It has four diminutive white tree that the wrens moved into the box swallow eggs and two reddish brown which before had been taken over by eggs. Kathy thinks that the brown ones those two species. are wren eggs. From the placement To open a nest box and peer into of the eggs it’s not possible to deterit is to look into a mysterious birth mine which set of eggs came first. chamber where featherless week old Did wrens come first and perhaps nestlings huddle together. It’s a small sanctum into which one can look only abandon the box when tree swallows moved in? Kathy wonders if the for a short time without disturbing brown eggs could be brown-headed the nestlings or parent birds. In the cowbird eggs. Cowbirds are parasites first bluebird nest box, the nestlings that leave their eggs in with those of appear to be a dark small mass. In other birds attempting to trick them another bluebird box that has 10 into incubating the eggs. As we leave days old nestlings, one has a hungry I’m thinking about the array of white yellow mouth open. In another nest box the nestlings reminded me of tiny feathers around the eggs, especially

Feathers surround tree swallow eggs in a nest box.

(Photos by Michael Givant)

A female tree swallow checks on her young. their height. It suggests to me that the last birds in the box were tree swallows whose breast and belly feathers are white. Later, Kathy checks the data and emails me that the wren eggs came first. Mystery solved. Looking at three of my images from one tree swallow nest box on the computer makes me sit in intense silence. They are images of five tree swallow eggs and feathers. The placement of the feathers around the eggs is exquisite while an almost sepia tone-like color illuminates everything. This is accidental art. While

standing on a step ladder, I put my camera in the right place at the right moment without realizing it. Real art lies in those nest boxes and the life contained therein. I hope to do this again. A word of caution is necessary here. I went solely because I was able to go with an experienced retired supervisor who monitored these boxes. Birds, eggs and nests are protected by the Federal Migratory Bird Act and citizens should not monitor/investigate/disturb nests without proper training.


XAE

11

ANTON MEDIA GROUP • JULY 20 - 26, 2016

COSMETIC SURGERY TODAY

Nassau County Executive

ON CLASSIC MOVIES THE GREAT LAWN

BY STEPHEN T. GREENBERG, MD, FACS

C helsea Mansion

“The eyelids are often the telling sign of a person’s age”

AT

For patients who want to smooth wrinkles, tighten sagging muscles, and achieve a more youthful appearance, but are not ready for a more invasive surgery, a mini facelift might be the right choice. Undergoing a mini facelift involves many of the same steps as traditional facelift, but uses smaller incisions and often, endoscopic technology, which consists of small, camera-controlled surgical tools. First, the patient will meet with Dr. Greenberg and explain their concerns and aesthetic goals. Then the patient and Dr. Greenberg will decide together the proper course of treatment, and the anticipated results. Mini facelifts create more subtle changes than full facelift, which can be a good option for patients who want to reverse the first signs of aging or make a very particular, small improvement to their faces. Mini facelifts often have a shortened recovery time, and some people even refer to them as “weekend facelifts.” Patients with mild to moderate sagging or wrinkles in the face are usually ideal candidates for a mini facelift. Compared to a traditional facelift, the mini facelift procedure is less invasive and complex. A mini facelift enhances facial contours, though not as dramatically as a traditional facelift. This effective procedure can make patients look younger and feel more confident in their appearance. Dr. Greenberg’s attention to detail and commitment to safety consistently results in optimal patient outcomes. He is a respected authority on plastic surgery who is often sought after by the media to provide expert commentary. When patients schedule any procedure at Greenberg Cosmetic Surgery, they can be certain that they are making a worthwhile investment in their quality of life.

ABOUT GREENBERG COSMETIC SURGERY – DR. STEPHEN T. GREENBERG Stephen T. Greenberg, MD is a nationally renowned cosmetic plastic surgeon based in Southampton and Woodbury, Long Island, Manhattan, NY, and Boca Raton, FL. Dr. Greenberg is well-known for his expertise in the field of cosmetic plastic surgery and is frequently interviewed for his knowledge on the latest cosmetic surgery techniques. Dr. Greenberg hosts the only New York Cosmetic Surgery Radio Show every Saturday evening on K-98.3 FM, Saturday morning on 105.3 FM (PARTY). If you are seeking an outstanding plastic surgeon in the greater Long Island area, please contact us today at 1.516.364.4200 or www.GreenbergCosmeticSurgery.com

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... Dr. Greenberg claims during a recent seminar on the South Shore. “With some very tailored and advanced procedures, we can create a more youthful look for our patients, and offer treatments with reduced downtime.” One of the most successful ways to create that youthful appearance is through “eyelid surgery,’ or blepharoplasty. Blepharoplasty is a cosmetic procedure done to remove the fat and extra skin from your upper and lower eyelids. Dr. Greenberg uses state-of-the-art technology and lasers to correct droopy upper lids and puffy bags below the eyes. A part of aging is beginning to develop drooping or “puffy” eyelids. These changes usually occur because over the years, the eyelid skin thins, loses tone, and becomes more susceptible to gravity. The fat pockets gradually herniate forward which can cause bags in both the upper and lower eyelid. Dr. Greenberg customizes each surgery to meet the patient’s goals, and can include treatment of the lower eyelids, the upper eyelids, or both. This procedure involves only small incisions that result in easily concealed scarring, giving patients a natural-looking rejuvenated appearance. Some patients look to refresh more than just the area around their eyes. Face lift surgery helps patients look rested and rejuvenated, and can correct and tighten both the skin and deeper muscular layers of the face. This procedure can improve the visible signs of aging by removing the excess fat, tightening the muscles, and removing the extra sagging skin from your face and neck. Dr. Stephen Greenberg performs face lifts alone or in conjunction with eyelid surgery, laser surgery or other cosmetic procedures. Dr. Greenberg strives for a natural look with all face lift surgeries performed at his Long Island practice.

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PLAINVIEW-OLD BETHPAGE HERALD • JULY 20 - 26, 2016

Thai Style Cooking

www.plainviewoldbethpageherald.com

“...Serving some of the best Thai food in Long Island” THE NEW YORK TIMES Richard Jay Scholem Customers Rated this Restaurant One Of The Best In The Area

LEMONLEAF GRILL ~ LUNCH MENU

NOODLE & FRIED RICE PAD THAI................................................7.75 Stir-fried Thai noodles with baby shrimp, egg, bean sprouts, dry tofu & topped with ground peanuts. PAD SEE EW............................................7.75 Thai country-style-fried broad rice noodles with Chinese broccoli & eggs (choice of chicken or beef) MEE GA-TI..............................................7.75 Spicy stir-fried coconut noodles with chicken, baby shrimp, pepper, mushroom, bean sprouts and basil KAO PAD SUPPAROD (PINEAPPLE COCONUT FRIED RICE)........7.75 Coconut fried rice w. chicken topped w. ground peanuts & fried onions

ENTREES (w. rice) (Beef $1 Extra or Jumbo Shrimp $2.30 extra) MANGO CHICKEN .................................................. 11.95 Fresh mango stir-fried with chicken, sweet peas, onion, pepper & soybean THAI SESAME CHICKEN ......................................... 11.95 Grilled marinated thin chicken breast with special Thai sesame sauce

Reservations Now Accepted for Private Parties

(SELECTION OF FAVORITE LUNCH ITEMS)

VEGETABLES (w. rice) PAD RUOM MIT......................................7.75 House special stir-fried mixed vegetable & tofu with basil chili paste ENTREES (w. rice) GAI PAD BAI GRA-PROW (SPICY BASIL CHICKEN)..............................7.95 Spicy basil chicken with peppers, onions & chili paste GAI HIM MAPARN (CASHEW CHICKEN)..7.95 Cashew chicken w/ mushroom, bell peppers, bamboo shoots & dry hot pepper SEAFOOD (w. rice) KRATIEM PRIK THAI (GARLIC SHRIMP)....8.25 Garlic shrimp with shiitake mushrooms, scallions & bamboo shoots

~ DINNER MENU

SOUPS TOM YAM GOONG ................................................... 3.95 Thai spicy & sour soup with shrimp, lemongrass, mushroom, pepper & lime juice TOM KHA GHAI ................................................................. 3.95 Spicy Thai coconut milk soup with chicken, mushroom, lime juice & galangai NOODLES & FRIED RICE BAMEE SIAM ........................................................... 11.95 Crispy pan fried egg noodles topped w/shrimp, calamari, chicken & vegetables in garlic oyster gravy PAD KI MAO (Drunken Noodle) Choice of Chicken or Beef ............................................... 11.95 Broad rice noodle stir-fried with pepper, onion, scallion & chili paste PAD WOONSEN ...................................................... 14.95 Pan fried clear noodles with shrimp, shiitake mushrooms, tomatoes & vegetables

ZAGAT SURVEY

~

CURRY ( (w. rice) GANG KEO WAHN GAI (GREEN CURRY)........................................8.25 Famous green curry with chicken, eggplant, basil & coconut milk GANG PANANG (PANANG CURRY)......................................8.25 Thick panang curry with chicken or beef with basil, coriander, pepper & coconut milk THAI & PAN-ASIAN CUISINE ( (w. rice) CHICKEN WITH BROCCOLI OR STRING BEAN............................................7.95 BEEF WITH HOT PEPPER AND ONIONS ...................................................................7.95 CRISPY CHICKEN WITH SESAME SEEDS........................................................7.95

(SELECTION OF FAVORITE DINNER ITEMS)

MOO YANG TA KRAI (Lemongrass Pork Chops) ........................................ 12.95 Grilled thin slices of pork chops marinated with lemongrass, galanga, garlic & lime juice BASIL DUCK ............................................................ 13.95 Spicy basil duck w/peppers, onion & chili paste VEGETABLES (w. rice) PAD MA KUER YAO (EGGPLANT) ........................... 10.50 Eggplant stir-fried in sweet chili sauce & lime leaves PA TOUR YAO (STRING BEANS).............................. 10.50 String bean stir-fried with dried tofu scallions, garlic & soybean CURRY (w. rice) (Beef $1 Extra or Jumbo Shrimp $2.45 extra) GANG MASAMUN .................................................. 12.50 Massamum curry with coconut milk, onions, potatoes and peanuts (chicken or beef) GANG GOONG SUPPAROD (PINEAPPLE CURRY SHRIMP) ................................. 14.95 Panang curry shrimp with string bean, bamboo shoot, basil and pineapple

~

NEWLY ADDED CRISPY DUCK ....................................... 21.95 SEAFOOD (w. rice) PLA LARD PRIK ....................................................... 22.95 Whole fried crispy snapper with chili, garlic and tamarind on a sizzling platter PLA JEAAN.............................................................. 17.50 Grilled salmon coated with Thai herbs & served on a sizzling platter with ginger brown bean sauce GOONG POW.......................................................... 19.25 Bangkok’s favorite grilled king prawns served with our special chili sauce CHEF’S SPECIALTIES (w. rice) ROYAL FEAST .......................................................... 15.50 Shrimp, beef, chicken & season vegetables in brown sauce inside crispy noodle bowl CHICKEN TERIYAKI ................................................. 13.50 White meat chicken or beef ($1 Extra) with mixed vegetables in teriyaki sauce on sizzling platter

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PLAINVIEW-OLD BETHPAGE HERALD • JULY 20 - 26, 2016

13

Maggie Messina

Messina and the Taecole black belt teen group. Most of these teens have been with Taecole since they were three years old.

The Fighter BY BETSY ABRAHAM

babraham@antonmediagroup.com

Maggie Messina is a woman on a mission. As the owner of Taecole Tae Kwon Do and Fitness in Albertson, she’s passionate about creating a safe haven where people can learn martial arts and instilling in children the values of self-confidence and hard work. “My mission is the betterment of children,” Messina said. “Our youth are our future. If we don’t make them feel good about themselves and that they can achieve anything and that they’re smart and bright, what kind of future are we going to have?” And for Messina, being an inspiration to youngsters has a special significance—in fact, if it wasn’t for the people who pushed her to succeed as a child she wouldn’t have ended up where she is today, she says. “I had people in my life who believed in me, who gave me an ounce of hope. That’s why I held on and pushed forward,” Messina said. “It saved my life.” Messina had far from an idyllic childhood. The sixth of 11 kids, her mom was a drug addict and Messina ended up in the foster system of a poor upstate neighborhood. Though a few people inspired her to keep pressing on, most told her she would never succeed or overcome her circumstances. Upon graduating from boarding school in 1985, she had aged out of the foster care system so she ended up homeless for close to a year. She bounced around on friend’s couches, trying to get by, and soon

found tae kwon do as a relief from her situation. “I was so depressed. I started practicing tae kwon do and the rest of my worries and the world wasn’t with me,” Messina said. “It was like a sanctuary time. That was the place I could go to no matter what was going on. I fell in love with it.” She soon fell in love with the martial art and when she wasn’t working at Sloan Kettering, she was practicing and working at Kang System (now T. Kang Taekwondo Martial Arts Center) in Brooklyn. She dreamed of opening a martial arts school and in 2001, that dream came to fruition when she opened Taecole Tae Kwon Do and Fitness in Albertson. Messina hopes to create a safe space for children to learn martial arts, the same way that she found a refuge at the Brooklyn martial arts studio. “I use myself as an example,” Messina said. “We teach kids discipline and the importance of not bullying and self confidence, and letting them know they can become anything they want, as long as they’re willing to work.” Messina has created a “no judgment” zone at Taecole, where everyone is welcome. She strives to reinforce to students that they can do anything they

set their minds to. “I tell the kids and teens, especially, to stay focused and not fall into peer pressure,” Messina said, adding that most Taecole athletes go on to college. Messina said she hopes to motivate students who were like her—in rough situations but willing to work hard. Her studio works with kids who have money and behavior issues and her compassion for them knows no bounds. Messina and her husband legally adopted Brandon, a 16-year-old student who had been at Taecole since he was 3, because his parents were addicted to drugs. Brandon, who was from New York City and living in the projects, was continually told he would never go to college. Because of the investment of the Messina family, as well as several others, the Mineola High School alum is now set to graduate from Marist College in May 2017, with a bachelor of arts degree in psychology and international business. The Albertson resident is also passionate about teaching youngsters about stranger danger. She volunteers her time to do presentations at schools, including at Denton and Meadow Drive in Mineola, as well as for Scout troops both on Long Island and upstate. During the interactive presentations, students not only learn what to do if approached by a stranger, but how to not put themselves in risky environments. “We teach them to be proactive about putting themselves in a dangerous situation,” Messina said. “We try to prepare them and teach them the importance of pro-activeness.” For Messina, Taecole and her lectures aren’t just about giving kids the skills to protect themselves. It’s about providing them a nurturing environment where they can grow as people. “When I realized how many children suffer as I did, I took it very personally,” Messina said. “Children need confidence and hope. It’s the seeds we plant in their little hearts and minds that can help dictate the people they become tomorrow. For me, it’s all about the follow through and seeing the kids through to the end. Not every child needs it, but if there’s a kid who needs more support, we’re there for them.”

Maggie Messina overcame the odds. Now she’s helping others do the same.

Messina (with student Chris Trietsch) helped collect toys at Taecole for the less fortunate. Every Christmas, Messina spends the day distributing the toys to children.


14

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PLAINVIEW-OLD BETHPAGE HERALD • JULY 20 - 26, 2016

They All Need A Good Doggone Home

Tito Colon, Event and Operation manager at Little Shelter Animal Rescue & Adoption Center, 33 Warner Rd., Huntington, submitted the following pets for possible adoption. The center was founded in 1927 and is a nonprofit, no-kill animal shelter nestled on 6 wooded acres. Included on the grounds is Sheltervale Pet Cemetery, which has been the final resting place for companion animals for more than 80 years. Hours are Monday-Friday 1 to 7 p.m. and Saturday and Sunday from noon to 5 p.m. Call 631-368-8770.

Pluto—An extremely affectionate

8-year-old Maltese/Poodle mix. He came to Little Shelter with his brother Cece when their former family just didn’t want them anymore. Pluto is also an expert snuggler and proves it every day. This frisky boy is very affectionate and curious. He loves to explore outdoors. Pluto seems to be OK with some other dogs and cats as well. If you’re looking for an affectionate little sidekick to go exploring with, come meet Pluto today.

Chichi—He’s snug as a

bug in a rug! Just look at that adorable little face and imagine him snuggling with you, looking at you with those adoring eyes that can’t help but say “I love you.” Chichi is a Chihuahua mix, around 15 years old. He is a happy and content little man who is looking for a loving home with a family that knows “Golden Years” are meant to be celebrated. Come meet this adorable little snuggle bug today!

Do You Have a Treasure in Your Attic? THE APPRAISERS ROAD SHOW is Coming to Jericho

Antiques ✦ Art ✦ Jewelry ✦ Collectibles Robert Meringolo, former Sotheby’s Associate, is bringing a team of Nationally and Internationally Recognized Experts including former Sotheby’s & Christie’s Appraisers for a one-day Appraisers Road Show on

NO APPOINTMENT NECESSARY

Sunday, July 31st • 9am to 6pm Temple Or Elohim • 18 Tobie Lane, Jericho, NY 11753 THE EXPERTS WILL APPRAISE AND PURCHASE (IF DESIRED) ITEMS SUCH AS: • All Things Tiffany • Sterling Silver Flatware Sets • Antique Toys • Jewelry & Jewels • Dolls • Worldwide Stamps • Antique Crocks & Stoneware

• Collectibles • Folk Art • Antique Motorcycles & Cars • Photography & Cameras • Oriental Carpets • Scrap Gold & Silver • Paintings • Furniture

• Military, Guns & Weapons • Historical Documents, Books, Musical Instruments & Collectibles • Clocks & Watches • Glassware • Chinese & Japanese Antiques

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For Information, Call Robert Meringolo 518-937-4976

Petunia—This

pretty little princess is a Spaniel mix around 5 years old. When Petunia came to Little Shelter from a local town shelter she was very nervous and unsure of her new surroundings. At first she didn’t know what to do with herself or who she could trust but within a short time she started to blossom into the wonderful little lady she is today. Once Petunia realized she was safe and how much she was loved and cared for each and every day she started to open up to those who care for her on a daily basis. As soon as she sees one of her favorite people you can just see her eyes light up. Petunia has bonded very well with her friends here at Little Shelter and is now ready for her new start in life. Petunia would do best in a calmer household with a family that will allow her to blossom into the most beautiful and loyal flower she can possibly be. If you’re looking for an adorable, loyal companion who will always look to you for guidance, come meet Petunia today!

Yankee—This All American boy is Yankee, a debonair Dachshund mix around 10 years old. Yankee recently came to Little Shelter from a local town shelter and is waiting very patiently for his new forever family to find him and whisk him away to his happy ending. Yankee is a mellow little guy who loves to supervise his human friends throughout the day. He is very good at testing just how well you did the laundry. If it’s soft enough for his little tush, Yankee knows that everyone else will love it. Since Yankee is a very mellow little man, he would probably fit right in to any calmer household just as long as you don’t mind being supervised while doing your daily chores. Come meet Yankee today.


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PLAINVIEW-OLD BETHPAGE HERALD • JULY 20 - 26, 2016

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16

PLAINVIEW-OLD BETHPAGE HERALD • JULY 20 - 26, 2016

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RELIGIOUS SERVICES Temple Chaverim (Reform) 1050 Washington Avenue Plainview, NY 11803 (516) 367-6100 www.templechaverim.org Rabbi Jonathan Hecht, Ph.D. Rabbi Debra Bennet 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 1 through 12 Adult learning experiences Come find out why Chaverim means “friends”

Help Support The Businesses That Carry Your Plainview-Old Bethpage Newspaper 7-ELEVEN 758 OLD BETHPAGE RD. OLD BETHPAGE, NY 11804 (516) 293-1438

The Asian long-horned beetle was first detected in New York State in 1996, in Brooklyn. (Photo by the U.S. Department of Agriculture)

Be On Alert For Asian Beetle Oyster Bay Town Councilwoman Michele M. Johnson is asking residents to keep an eye out for the presence of destructive Asian long-horned beetles. Parts of the town—including significant portions of Massapequa, North Massapequa and Massapequa Park—are all under quarantine ever since these wood-boring pests were discovered in the area in 1996. “Residents have been vigilant in alerting the town when Asian long-horned beetles are sighted,” said Johnson. “Their cooperation, combined with the Town’s efforts, has prevented beetles from infesting other areas. I am asking our residents to remain alert so we can cease the spread of these damaging bugs and continue to preserve the remaining trees in quarantined areas.” Asian long-horned beetle have a very distinctive look. Each beetle is

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three-quarters to one and one-quarter inch long, and has a glossy black body with irregular white spots. Adult Asian long-horned beetles typically emerge from late spring until early October and threaten hardwood trees during the warm weather seasons. A tree infested by Asian longhorned beetles can be identified by the damage done by the pests. The beetle’s preferred hosts are hardwood trees, including several maple species. When adult beetles have chewed their way out of the tree they create small holes usually accompanied by large piles of sawdust and oozing sap. If the infestation is severe enough, the damage caused by Asian long-horned beetles can weaken an infected tree’s integrity and eventually kill it. Johnson said, “The town takes great pride in its tree resources, so much so, that we have been a ‘Tree City USA’ for the past 28 years.” To report a sighting of an Asian longhorned beetle, residents should call the Asian Long-Horned Beetle Eradication Program at 1-866-265-0301. —Submitted by the Town of Oyster Bay

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LEGAL NOTICES 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 JULY 28, 2016, at 7:00 P. M., to consider the following appeals: BY ORDER OF THE ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS APPEAL NO. 16-324 PLAINVIEW ALKA PANCHMATIA: (A) Variance to construct cellar entrance having less rear yard setback than permitted by Ordinance. (B) Variance to allow existing 6 ft. high fence exceeding maximum height across front yard and side/

7-ELEVEN 497 STEWART AVE. BETHPAGE, NY 11714 (516) 932-8861 ANTON COMMUNITY NEWSPAPERS 132 EAST SECOND ST. MINEOLA, NY 11501 (516) 747-8282 7-11 160 SUNNNYNYSIDE BLVD PLAINVIEW NY 11803 (516) 349-1519 SANDWICH EXPRESS 10 WASHINGTON AVE PLAINVIEW NY 11803 GOLD & MEYER BAGEL STORE 1036 OLD COUNTRY RD PLAINVIEW NY 11803 S&S MOBIL CTR/ CONV SHOP 325 SOUTH OYSTER BAY RD

PLAINVIEW NY 11803

PLAINVIEW - JULY 20

LEGAL NOTICES

front yard than permitted by Ordinance. NW/ cor. of Northern Pkwy. W. & Wallace Dr., a/k/a 64 Northern Parkway W., Plainview, NY APPEAL NO. 16-325 PLAINVIEW ROBERT T. & VIRGINIA A. FARRELL: (A) Variance to construct roof over the existing front porch exceeding maximum lot coverage than permitted by Ordinance. (B) Variance to allow existing air conditioning unit having less side yard setback than permitted by Ordinance. S/s/o Cynthia Ln., 135 ft. W/o Hope Dr., a/k/a 7 Cynthia Lane, Plainview, NY APPEAL NO. 16-326 PLAINVIEW RUSSELL PLEVRETES: Variance to construct second story addition and existing one story rear addition having less side yard setback and aggregate side yards than

permitted by Ordinance; also encroachment of eaves and gutters. N/s/o Bentley Rd., 367 ft. E/o S. Oyster Bay Rd., a/k/a 14 Bentley Road, Plainview, NY JULY 18, 2016 BY ORDER OF THE ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS TOWN OF OYSTER BAY, OYSTER BAY, NEW YORK 7-20-2016-1T#155771-PLV/OB

To submit Legal Notices Call our Legal Advertising Department at (516) 403-5143 or visit our website at www.antonmediagroup.com

LE


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The Full Spectrum P.S. 104 sat nestled neatly inside the Bayswater community where I grew up. The eastern most corner of the Rockaway Peninsula, Bayswater very much mirrored our own Plainview-Old Bethpage community demographically. Margret was in my class in P.S. 104 from third-grade through sixth. Six- to nine-inches taller and 20 to 30 pounds heavier than all her other classmates, Margret stood out physically. If that struggle didn’t prove difficult enough for Margret, she barely ever spoke and when she did, it wasn’t above a whisper. Margret was teased daily. Made fun of relentlessly and, in the most derisive way possible for pre-adolescent children, Margret was labeled with the indelible stigma of having cooties. By sixth-grade Margret seemed to become resigned to her fate as a social outcast, while we, (her fellow classmates) came to know that Margret always graded out near the top of the class on all exams. “Crazy Eddie” was a frightfully familiar image walking along Far Rockaway’s Central Avenue commercial main street. At 12-years-old it was hard to know exactly how old “Crazy Eddie” was, but suffice it to say he was younger than 30. Eddie was approximately 5’10” tall and rail thin. Eddie walked endlessly along the Central Avenue thoroughfare holding a dogeared loose-leaf binder stuffed with lyrics to hundreds of songs. Eddie would walk through groups of people, seemingly ignoring their presence on the street, singing over and over the lyrics to songs like Barbara Ann. The Beach Boys version repeating chorus of “Barbara Ann, Barbara Ann...” shouted incessantly by Eddie stride after stride, unemotionally and eerily stoic. Eddie was mocked, avoided by younger kids like me. Moms would pull their young children’s wrists, tugging them across the street to avoid having to deal with passing

JACK’S PLAINVIEW Jack Young

Eddie coming towards them. My friends and I played PAL baseball and JCC basketball all through our teens. While some teams had a dad coaching in a titular manner, we always allowed Jake to be our coach. Four or five years our senior, Jake was an awkwardly angular guy with a constant goofy smile. Not unlike “Crazy Eddie,” Jake carried an old loose-leaf with him where he stored the statistics from all of our baseball and basketball games. In addition to our statistics, Jake filed the stats for the opposing teams. We shook our heads and made fun of Jake for his over the top involvement in our frivolous contests, but win or lose Jake would treat us to sodas and French fries at our favorite luncheonette (Ellie’s) after every game. We knew Jake traveled into Manhattan to work, but not a game or Ellie’s postgame celebration went by without us ribbing Jake about what we assumed to be the menial nature of his job. Audrey and I have taken full advantage of the beautiful early summer weeks of TOBAY Beach. Parked traditionally to the right of the eastern most concession stand (we were told 20 years ago that to the right was the Plainview side), we generally arrive around 11 a.m. and try desperately to obtain a patch of sand as close to the ocean as the tide’s schedule will allow. It is because Audrey’s early employment with the Plainview-Old Bethpage school district related to working with children with autism, that she is keenly aware of a parent

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A Tradition of Caring Since 1923

234 Broadway Bethpage, New York www.arthurfwhite.com

Our first cousin’s son who is in his mid-20s is a college graduate, possessing several areas of exceptional skill, most notably culinary arts and computer science. “Paul” has been guided to independence by the most supportive of parents and has recently been hired by Google. Diagnosed early in his life as having Asperger’s syndrome, Paul has always struggled in social settings. Paul’s success, and the success of some of the world’s most famous entrepreneurs who are on the Autism spectrum, has brought a much needed awareness to the challenges of individuals and families affected by autism. Hopefully, our long ago ignorance will no longer add to the struggles placed daily at the feet of the individuals and families coping with autism’s affects.

Artists Wanted The Plainview-Old Bethpage Herald wants to publish the artwork of community residents of all ages. Take a photo of your creation (with a camera, not a cell phone), and email it to the editor at plainview@antonmediagroup. com and don’t forget to include your name and a note about your creation.

AD VV AAA ND N G ...NI G AD PLE LCAAEN NN GIN ANCV DCE AVEN APC N PNLN PNALII N A N N ... G ...

It'sIt's allall about protecting your family about protecting youryour family It's It's allall about about protecting protecting your family family

...and about your Concerns for s Future. ...and about your Concerns foryour your Family’ Future. ...and ...and about about your your Concerns Concerns forFamily’ for your your Family’ Family’ s Future. s Future.

Call today! Callus usCall today! Call usus today! today!

VERNON C. VERNON C.WAGNER WAGNER VERNON VERNON C.C.WAGNER WAGNER Funeral Homes Funeral Homes Funeral Funeral Homes Homes

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315 Conklin Street Farmingdale, New York

trying to manage a child on the autism spectrum. Over the past several weeks at TOBAY we have marveled at parents, related adults and older siblings, lovingly being the guardian, coach, encourager for the children trying to enjoy TOBAY on their unique, individual terms. As I check out from the register at ShopRite after my weekly food shop, I can’t help but note what is usually a young man ready to assist me in packing my groceries into my non-eco friendly yellow shopping bags. With focused precision and unmistakable pride in having completed a useful task, these men have thankfully been professional prepared and embraced by Mr. Greenfield’s organization to become a valued component of our daily business setting.

CallCall us us today to receive a aFREE copy ofof our Family Estate today receive our Family Estate Call Call us to us today today to receive to FREE receive a copy FREE a FREE copy copy of our of our Family Family Estate Estate Planning Kit. We look forward to explaining the different plans PlanningPlanning Kit. WeKit. look forward to forward explaining the different plans Planning Kit. We We looklook forward to explaining to explaining the the different different plans plans available andand how we can customize one your specific available how can customize one to to suit suitone your available available andwe and how how we we cancan customize customize one to suit to specific suit youryour specific specific needs. You'll be be surprised at how and affordable planning needs. You'll surprised howeasy easy affordable planning needs. needs. You'll You'll be surprised be atsurprised at how at and how easy easy andand affordable affordable planning planning ahead cancan be be with ourour help. ahead with help. ahead ahead cancan be with be with ourour help. help.

Robert A. White Sr. Nancy J. White

for Our

Pre-Arrangements & Pre-Financing Available to suit your needs

17

PLAINVIEW-OLD BETHPAGE HERALD • JULY 20 - 26, 2016

125 Old Country Road 655 Old Country Road 125 Old Country Road 655 Old Country Road Old 125 Country Old Country RoadRoad Old 655 Country Old Country RoadRoad Hicksville NY -125 11801 Plainview NY655 - 11803-4908 Hicksville NY - 11801 Plainview NY - 11803-4908 Hicksville Hicksville NY NY 11801 11801 Plainview Plainview NY - NY 11803-4908 - 11803-4908 516-935-7100 516-938-4311

516-935-7100 516-935-7100 516-935-7100516-938-4311 516-938-4311 516-938-4311

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www.plainviewoldbethpageherald.com

CATCH THE LOCAL ACTION

YOUR

July 20 - 26, 2016

total raised for the first two years of the event to about $200,000. The event is broken down into 24 continuous one-hour sessions. Registered players and teams will be given jerseys and placed on either the Stars team or the Stripes team and matched against a team of similar ability. The score is cumulative resulting in unique scores for a lacrosse game with totals reaching into the hundreds. Last year, the Stars defended their title with a victory of 282274. In the first event, the Stars defeated the Stripes 214-210. Participants will include boys and girls, men and women, seniors, youth, high school and college players with each group taking the field for one hour. Teams that accommodate players with special needs are also scheduled to play. Among the highlighted matchups is a contest of teams of U.S. veterans beginning at 6 p.m. At 7 p.m., players from the Plainedge community will take the field in a session that honors fallen NYPD Detective Brian Moore. A matchup between the NYPD and the FDNY is scheduled to begin at 10 p.m. In total, 96 teams will take the field during the lacrosse marathon.

Coschignano said he is already looking forward to the game and is inviting all to come and be a part of the festivities. “This is a great event. It is fun for the players, fun for the fans and it benefits several important causes,” he said. “Lacrosse has become quite popular on Long Island. It’s terrific that lacrosse players and fans can be a part of this very unique event.” Harry Jacobs, Chairman of the Shootout for Soldiers Committee, said this event has been a big success since it came to Long Island two years ago. He expressed his appreciation to all those who helped make it possible. “I would like to give special thanks to all those involved in the planning of this event, especially the Town of Oyster Bay,” said Jacobs. “This event is a great way to bring awareness that our veterans need help. They were selfless in servicing our Nation and protecting all of us, and this is a small way of thanking them for all hey have done.” For more information, visit www. shootoutforsoldiers.com. —Submitted by the Town of Oyster Bay

24-Hour Lax Game Is Back

Last year’s Patriot Award was presented by Rockville Centre Lacrosse Club to Brad McNamara and Erik Mineo. (Photos courtesy of Shootout For Soldiers Facebook)

Register now to play in the Shootout for Soldiers

For the third consecutive year, the Town of Oyster Bay will host the “Shootout for Soldiers” 24-Hour Lacrosse Game Benefit at the Town of Oyster Bay’s Field of Dreams, located on Old Sunrise Highway in Massapequa. This year’s round-theclock event will begin on the morning of July 21, at 9 a.m. and continue non-stop for 24 hours until July 22, at 9 a.m. The event is held annually for the benefit of American Military personnel, according to Oyster Bay Town Councilman Chris J. Coschignano. In addition, the Long Island Air Force Association will conduct a special ceremony at 5 p.m. to honor Vietnam veterans and present them with medals that commemorate the 50th anniversary of the conflict. “I’m proud that the Field of

Dreams, one of our outstanding town fields, has again been selected as the venue for this highly regarded event,” said Coschignano. “This is a terrific game that gives lacrosse players a chance to enjoy a sport they love in a unique way while also helping to support those who have served our nation.” The event raises money for organizations that support United States Veterans as well as those currently in the U.S. Armed Forces. The beneficiaries of this year’s event include the Semper Fi Fund, the Ranger Lead the Way Fund, the Gary Sinise Foundation and the Joseph J. Theinert Memorial Fund. Last year, about $115,000 was raised in support of organizations that benefit veterans of the U.S. Armed Forces, bringing the


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19

ANTON MEDIA GROUP • JULY 20 - 26, 2016

July 20-26

DIRECT from our KANSAS RANCHERS!

FARMING

DALE

Boneless Beef - New York

STRIP steak $ 99 5

all natural

Cage Free

WHOLE Strips

eggs

lb.

SAVE $4

WOW!

8-9 lb. average

Already cut into

$6.99lb. Save $3 lb.

$7.99lb. Save $7 lb.

LB.

ALL NATURAL Direct froM the Amish Country

Beef

$499lb.

$149lb.

Shoulder

lamb chops

ground sirloin

sirloin steaks

CHICKEN THIGHS

SAVE $1

NO ANTIBIOTICS - NO HORMONES ADDED

Boneless Beef

Boneless Skinless

$499 lb.

WOW!SAVE $7 lb.

SAVE $1.50 lb.

steaks

half Strips

SAVE $3 lb.

From THE DOCKS Arriving DAILY...

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1 Gallon

arizona iced tea

lb.

SAVE $8 LB.

lb.

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FRESH from THE FARM California Jumbo Yellow or White

PEACHES, nectarines or black plums California Vine Ripened

Extra Jumbo

Direct From California

Extra Large

& Diet Green Tea

WHOLE - Florida Sweet

seedless watermelons

149 $399

$

lb.

SAVE $1LB.

Direct from Washington State

15 lb. average

ea.

SAVE $2

Direct from Maine

broccoli crowns

Tommy Atkins Sweet

Mangos 99¢ each or a box of 9 for

499

$

ea.

SAVE $3.92

Prices effective July 20-26, 2016

20 21 22 23

24 25 26

We’re HAPPY to be in

fARMINGDALE

Long Island!

OPEN 7 DAYS 8AM - 10PM

annie’s nearRiceeast Mac & Cheese or

99¢ea. Save up to $1

When you buy 9

Full Pint

Sweet blueberries

Jumbo CANTALOUPES HONEYDEW cherries 99¢LB. Save $2 lb. $1.99ea. Save 50¢ $2.99 $3.99 each or... 2/$5 each or... 2/$7 $3.99LB. in our Farmingdale store only

Limit 4 - Plus tax & deposit

$2.99ea.PintSave $1

Jumbo Sea Scallops $1299 WOW!

$499

$3.99ea. or 3/$10 Talenti Gelato

Fresh Wild

Up to 1-1/4 lb. • Limit 8

12 pack Pepsi Assorted Flavors

Direct from New Bedford, MA

LIVE MAINE LOBSTERS

dozen

Assorted Varieties

$299lb.

SAVE $2 lb.

$199

261 AIRPORT PLAZA, FARMINGDALE, NY 11735 (516) 962-8210

on Route 110 between the Southern State and L.I.E. Halfway To The Hamptons!

you spend $100 or more FREE ice cream cone! When

...on a single order, with receipt

Imported • 1 lb. pkg.

italian pasta

99¢ea. Save $1 3 Liter Tin

Extra Virgin

OLIVE OIL

Mediterranean Blend

$14.99ea. Save $5

154846 C

16-18 lb. average Custom cut FREE by our butchers!


Come Experience The

HAMPTON BALLROOM

at The Holiday Inn in Plainview

Our extraordinary space seats up to 250 guests. From Classic to Unexpected, the Hampton Ballroom provides the ideal backdrop for your Perfect Event! Custom Packages tailored to your style.

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