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Friday, November 9, 2018

Vol. 78, No. 45


W H A T ’S H O M E W Y O U R O R T H? C A L L M E Le ad ing Ed ge Aw ar d Winn er er*


LA Li c. As so c. R. E. Br ok er O:: 516.624.9 O 00 0 Ex t. 231 M: 516.659. 84 97 patricia.santella

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A hotspot for Syosset Library cardholders

Syosset Public Library staff recently abandoned the stacks on South Oyster Bay Road— just temporarily—to meet hundreds of new and current library cardholders on location at the 2018 Syosset Woodbury Chamber of Commerce Street Fair held in September. Visitors to the library booth found books to read, pages to color, great giveaways that encouraged reading, and lots of information about the movies, lectures, computer classes, online tutoring, craft workshops, performances, discussions, research tools, and 24/7 online services available at the library. There was also a library card hotspot where new users signed up for and immediately received a library card. “As the school year started, we wanted to remind parents that a library card is the most important school supply of all,” Syosset Library Director Christine Belling said. “Signing up for a library card is an important step toward both

academic achievement and lifelong learning. We invite people of all ages and interests to visit the library so we can show you what we have for you here and for you to borrow.” This year marks the 30th anniversary of Library Card Sign-up Month—a time in September when libraries across the country join together in a national effort to ensure that every child has, and uses, a library card. If you live or work in Syosset and would like a Syosset Library card, visit the library at 225 South Oyster Bay Road. Residents should bring two proofs of residency (one being a photo ID). Those employed in Syosset should bring a letter so stating on their employer’s official stationary or a pay stub, along with a photo ID. For more information about the library’s programs and services, visit the library at 225 South Oyster Bay Road or, or call 516-921-7161.

ea stn or wi ch


Children’s Librarian Noureen Qadir-Jafar and a friend at the Syosset Woodbury Chamber of Commerce Street Fair.

Town of Oyster Bay Chabad’s Chanukah Spectacular All are invited to attend the annual TOB Chabad Chanukah celebration, a yearly family event, this year starring David Darwin, which will be held on Sunday, December 2nd from 4-5:30PM at the Plainview Shopping Center. Dave from Pennsylvania presents a laugh-a-minute show of juggling, sideshow, and comedy. He will keep you riveted with amazing feats to keep you talking for years. Imagine being entertained with the silliness of juggling three

balls while playing the harmonica, the danger of eating and manipulating real fire, or the bizarre sounds of bare feet walking across broken glass! Dave’s act will thrill you with whip cracking, plate spinning, lasso, ball spinning, unicycling, and more! And be prepared to laugh yourself out of your seat as Dave juggles, dances and sings with both legs behind his head in an act that earned him an appearance on NBC’s America’s Got Talent.

Also featured will be music, drinks, donuts, and pizza, celebrating the joy of Chanukah will be an experience to be remembered. The highlight of the event will be the Grand Menorah lighting near Shoprite, where a great prize will be raffled off for all attendees of the lighting ceremony. All children will receive Chanukah Gelt of one crisp dollar bill. Please note that the show will take place in a heated tent near The Chil-

drens Place in the Plainview Shopping Center. The lighting will take place in the walkway between Shoprite and the shopping center. The program is free; however, only online RSVP’s will be admitted - no exception. Visit to RSVP. For more information, visit the website or call TOB Chabad at 516-682-0404.

Jericho Girl Scouts donate hair to charity PAGE 2 Pride Pals lend a hand at Berry Hill PAGE 10

Friday, November 9, 2018


Syosset High School to present Museum

Jericho Syosset Girl Scouts donate hair to charity

Recently, four Cadette Girl Scouts from Troop 3095 and one Daisy Girl Scout from Troop 3751 donated their hair to Hair We Share. These girls are pros at this. This is the second, third, or fourth time the girls have donated their hair. They each cut off about nine inches. Thanks to Cactus Salon for the great haircuts!

“Nutrition & Gut Health”

NYU Winthrop Hospital’s “Inspiring Women” educational series will offer a free seminar, “Nutrition & Gut Health,” at 7PM on Thursday, November 8th, 2018. It will be held at the NYU Winthrop Hospital Research & Academic Center, 101 Mineola Boulevard, at the corner of Second Street in Mineola, in the Treiber Family Conference Center. Arlene Stein, MS, RD, CNSC, nutrition support dietitian at NYU Winthrop Hospital, will discuss nutrition and its relationship to health and well-being.  She will also discuss the functions of fiber in the human body, and address gut health,

including prebiotics and probiotics.     A question and answer period will follow the lecture. Admission is free and open to the community, but pre-registration is required.  To register for the program, please e-mail or call (516) 663-391. For inclement weather or parking information, please call (516) 6639761. For information about Inspiring Women events or other programs at the Hospital, learn more at www.nyuwinthrop.or/community-programs or call 1-866-WINTHROP.

Rehearsing for Museum Syosset High School Theatre Arts will be presenting Tina Howe's play Museum, on Thursday, November 15th at 7PM; Friday, November 16th at 7:30PM, and Saturday, November 17th at 7:30PM.  Museum is a play that doesn’t really have a plot. There is no action, no big conflict, no resolution, and no logical conclusion. What it DOES have more than makes up for what’s missing! It all takes place in a museum where works of three artists are displayed. We learn how different people react to different works of art  (an example: a blank canvas) in a dramatic and comedic way. These visitors come from all areas of society,  different ethnic

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groups, different ages, and different social classes, but they're all affected by the power of art. Come and support these fine young actors as they present Museum. General admission is $7 and  part of the proceeds  of each ticket sold will be  going to The Memory  Project.  The Memory Project is a charitable nonprofit organization that invites art teachers, art students, and solo artists to help cultivate global kindness by creating portraits for children around the world who have faced substantial challenges, such as violence, war, extreme poverty, neglect, and loss of parents.  You can find out more information about them at


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Simai Deng and Haona Wu, members of the Syosset High School Physics Group, took 2nd place at the Teslamania Competition held on October 20th at Stony Brook University. Teslamania is a physics demonstration competition sponsored by the Tesla Science Center at Wardenclyffe for teachers, students, scientists, and enthusiasts. The day offers opportunities to share ideas, strengthen relationships, connect with the community, and celebrate physics. Modeled after a similar competition held in Europe, Teslamania has grown annually on Long Island since 2007. Remarked

Mr. Slesinski, a physics teacher at the high school and the Physics Group’s advisor, “Simai and Haona did a wonderful job preparing and presenting their climbing monkey demonstration,” which was one of the highlights of the day. The Tesla Science Center at Wardenclyffe is a not-forprofit organization named after Nikola Tesla, the famous inventor of alternating current electricity and neon lighting. The organization was established for the purpose of developing a regional science and technology center on eastern Long Island, and offers several science programs and exhibits.

Love to write? We’re looking for local writers to compose articles and stories of all kinds for the Discovery section of our paper!

Syosset High School students Haona Wu (left) and Simai Deng present their climbing monkey entry at the Teslamania Competition. Photo courtesy of the Syosset School District

A Free Community HeAltH eduCAtion ProgrAm

Tips for prevenTing social isolaTion for older adulTs SuPPorted by tHe JuditH HAAS WellneSS Fund

Gain insightful information on the impact of isolation as we age. Find ways to discuss concerns for yourself or with your loved one. This program is informative for older adults and their adult family members and friends. Alan Steinberg, MD, Geriatric Psychiatrist and Fran Greene, LCSW, Relationship Coach, will discuss the effects that social isolation can have on your health, useful ways of communicating with others and fun tips on how to feel more comfortable in new social situations. Refreshments will be served. Thursday, November 29, 2018 Sign in: 6 PM Program: 6:30 PM NYU Winthrop Research & Academic Center 101 Mineola Blvd, Mineola (corner of 2nd Street) There is no fee to participate. Space is limited. Pre-Registration is required To register or for more information, please contact: Linda Martinez, LCSW - Winthrop Geriatric Medicine Associates (516) 663-8220 or

E-mail submissions and contact info to Article files and photos should be attached to your message. All submissions must be between 1500-3000 words. Writers whose work is published will receive a $25 stipend. Columnists must also send a headshot photo.

Friday, November 9, 2018

Syosset physics students take 2nd place at Teslamania Competition



Syosset-Woobury Rotary welcomes guest speaker

Friday, November 9, 2018

Legislator recognizes anti-bullying group

Nassau County Legislator Joshua A. Lafazan (Woodbury) joined the Long Island Coalition Against Bullying (LICAB) to celebrate their achievements in the fight against bullying during the organization’s fifth annual gala on Saturday, October 20th. During the festivities at the Woodside Club in Syosset, Legislator Lafazan presented a Nassau County Citation to LICAB Executive Director Joseph Salamone in recognition of his critical and life-saving work to eradicate the scourge of bullying in Long Island’s schools. LICAB and Salamone were key partners in Legislator Lafazan’s successful push to create, the County’s new bullying prevention resource website.

Rotary President Moira Patterson and Mark Harris Mark Harris, a financial consultant with AXA Advisors, was a guest speaker at a recent Syosset-Woodbury Rotary Club meeting. The title of his presentation was "The A, B, C's and D of Medicare". Mark explained the different coverages available through Medicare for someone who becomes eligible at 65 years of age. Part A is coverage for a hospital stay, while Part B provides coverage for a visit to one's phy-

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sician. Part C is the supplemental plans that people may choose from for additional benefits. Prescription Drug coverage is covered through Part D. The Syosset-Woodbury Rotary meets every Tuesday afternoon at Lisbon Cafe, Jericho Turnpike, Jericho. For more information, you can contact Mark at

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5 Friday, November 9, 2018

The BrisTal assisTed living


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

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6 Friday, November 9, 2018

This Week at the Jericho Public Library

Friday, November 9th from 10:00AM to 2:00PM



Hillwood Commons LIU Post

720 Nothern Blvd., Brookville, NY 11548 A black musician, author of Klan-Destine Relationships, and subject of a recent documentary Accidental Courtesy: Daryl Davis, Race & America (2016), Daryl Davis has caused great controversy by befriending members of the KKK. Does he understand the conditions for human progress? Or has he, as some suggest, set civil rights back decades?


This lecture is co-sponsored by the Institute for the Study of Democracy and Liberalism and LIU Post Learning Communities. For more info, email Dr. Shawn Welnak at or visit the Institute website:

Tuesday, November 13th at 2:00PM

Free Hearing Screenings with Mill Neck’s Center for Hearing Health Are you or someone you know having trouble hearing? If so, we can help! Come to the library to get a FREE hearing screening. The audiology van is fully equipped and handicapped accessible. Some hearing aid checks and consults can also be performed. Screenings will be done on a firstcome, first-served basis. No appointment necessary.

Friday, November 9th at 2:00PM

Movie: BlacKkKlansman (Biography/Comedy/Crime) An African American police officer from Colorado Springs, CO successfully manages to infiltrate the local Ku Klux Klan branch with the help of a Jewish surrogate who eventually becomes its leader. Based on actual events. Starring John David Washington, Adam Driver, Laura Harrier, Alec Baldwin. Rated R. 2 hours, 15 minutes.

Sunday, November 11th at 2:00PM

Songs You Know & Love performed by Washington Square Winds You’ve probably heard “Puttin’ on the Ritz” and “Eleanor Rigby”, but have you listened to them played on woodwinds? Join the Washington Square Winds Quintet when they return to the Jericho Theater to present this fun, unique program. This program is co-sponsored by the Jericho Library and The Town of Oyster Bay Distinguished Artists Concert Series. No tickets are available. Nonticketholders will be seated as space allows.

Monday, November 12th at 2:00PM

Max Beckmann: Artistic Transformation & Metamorphosis with Professor Thomas Germano There was a dramatic change in Max Beckmann’s work after his experiences driving an ambulance for the German cause in WWI. His exposure to the horrors of war led to a mental breakdown and his abandonment of creating ‘pretty pictures.’ This visual lecture will discuss his work before, during and after the war.

Be Your Own Health Care Advocate: What You Don’t Know Can Hurt You – Presented by Nicole Christensen, founder of Care Answered Do you understand the ins and outs of your Medicare coverage? Are there questions you wish you’d asked during your last office visit with the doctor? Are you worried about your ability to live independently in your home as you age? As healthcare becomes more and more complex, it’s important to become your own advocate. Join Nicole and have all your questions answered. Register online or at the Circulation Desk.

Tuesday, November 13th at 7:00PM

Talk About Books with Fran Cohen: Manhattan Beach by Jennifer Egan Envision a sepia-toned portrait of New York set on the Brooklyn docks when mobsters ruled and war loomed. Here we find an intrepid young girl who becomes the first female diver. This is a noir tale of intertwined fates where secrets unravel and a mysterious disappearance is explained.

Thursday, November 15th at 2:00 and 7:00PM

Movie: Chappaquiddick (Drama/History) This film depicts Ted Kennedy’s involvement in the fatal 1969 car accident that claimed the life of a young campaign strategist, Mary Jo Kopechne. Starring Jason Clarke, Kate Mara, Ed Helms . Rated PG-13. 2 hours, 13 minutes.

Friday, November 16th at 2:00PM

Great Performers with Marc Courtade: Ann Sheridan - The Oomph Girl Ann Sheridan was one of the few beauty contest winners to ever be heard from after they arrived in Hollywood. Her career in movies and television spanned 30 years. She was rarely given choice roles in major films, but in films like Kings Row and The Man Who Came to Dinner she rose to the occasion. Join us for a look at an entertaining actress who had, perhaps, the bast laugh in films. The Jericho Public Library is located at 1 Merry Lane, Jericho, NY 11753.

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This Week at the Syosset Public Library

Thursday, November 15th at 2:00PM

Charles I: King and Collector Presenter: Ines Powell The Royal Academy of Arts in London is celebrating the legendary collection of Charles I with a landmark exhibition of over 100 works of art. King Charles I amassed an extraordinary art collection, with works by some of the finest artists of the past. Following the execution of King Charles I in 1649, his collection was scattered across Europe.  This landmark exhibition will bring together again many of the treasures from

Friday, November 16th at 2:00PM

Neighborhoods of the Great Empire City Presenter: Dr. Ronald Brown Dr. Ronald Brown will discuss in detail the neighborhoods of the great city of New York including Harlem, Flushing, The Lower East Side, Little Italy, The Upper East Side, and others. This event is free. The Syosset Public Library is located at 225 South Oyster Bay Road, Syosset, NY 11791.


Syosset High School student Guilia Barbella is shown with her Italian teacher Gabrielle Gervasi. Photo courtesy of the Syosset School District Congratulations to Syosset High School student Guilia Barbella on winning The Italian Heritage and Culture Committee of New York’s Student Essay Contest 2018. The IHCC-NY, Inc. is now in its 42nd year of promoting, presenting and pre-

the King’s illustrious collection. This event is free.

serving Italian and Italian American culture and heritage in the tri-state area. The student essay contest is one of a number of events highlighting Italian American women who have been trailblazers in American history, creating equality and opening new possibilities for all women.

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Friday, November 9, 2018

Syosset High School student wins essay contest


Friday, November 9, 2018


School Spirit is plentiful at A.P. Willits’ annual Halloween Bash! On October 26th, A.P. Willits Elementary’s PTA held its annual Halloween Bash for students to dress up in costume, trick-or-treat, create Halloween-themed crafts, and dance the night away! The Willits staff and PTA worked to transform the entire entrance lobby and hallway leading up to a completely decorated gymnasium where crafts, music, snacks, games and Halloween themed inflatables awaited! The party was a big hit and the children enjoyed all the festivities with their

peers. The younger students especially loved that fifth graders were on hand to dole out tons of candy, demonstrating school pride and leadership. Tradition continued with the annual “mumification” of Principal James Connolly being wrapped in toilet paper by the children, leaving everyone laughing and cheering! Arianthe Vangelatos and Amy Musnik, co-chairs of the Bash, planned the successful event, and a fun night was had by all!

Mr. James Connolly, principal at A.P. Willits, welcomes his students to the event.

First grader ready to collect treats!

Student helpers welcome kids to the party!

Mr. Connolly gets “mummified” in toilet paper by all the students!

A second grader getting into the dress up spirit!

Fourth graders dressed up as devils!

9 Friday, November 9, 2018

Syosset High School student selected for Partners for the Future program the direction of Dr. Semir Beyaz. Brooke will be working with intestinal cells and tissues, hoping to gain understanding into how diet can affect the immune system and contribute to the risk of diseases. At the conclusion of the program, students give oral presentations of their research projects to an audience of the students’ scientific mentors, Lab administrators, parents and teachers. The District wishes Brooke well as she begins her journey in this esteemed program.

Congratulations to Syosset High School student Brooke Bier on being selected to participate in the Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory Partners for the Future program. Partners for the Future provides an opportunity for talented Long Island high school students to gain hands-on experience in biomedical research at Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory. Brooke is part of an elite group of 14 students chosen from the 50 who applied to the program this year. She will be studying in the Beyaz Laboratory under

Syosset High School senior Brooke Bier.

Photo courtesy of the Syosset School District

46 Syosset HS students inducted into International Thespian Society Forty-six students from Syosset High School all earned inductions into the International Thespian Society, the honor society for secondary school theatre students. The students were active

members of Syosset’s Troupe 3880 during the 2017-2018 school year, led by troupe director and theatre teacher Gene Connor. The International Thespian Society is

the honorary division of the Educational Theatre Association, which honors student achievement in theatre. Each Thespian inductee has completed over 100 hours of work in theatre and related









disciplines, and has acquired life and career skills including creativity, innovation, teamwork, and effective communication.






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Friday, November 9, 2018


PRIDE Pals lend a hand at Berry Hill's Book Fair Berry Hill’s PTA hosted their annual Fall Scholastic Book Fair. Parents were invited to shop with their children as well as volunteer to help other

students choose age-appropriate books. Berry Hill’s PRIDE Pals were on hand to help the kindergarteners and first graders shop for books and other

fun items while using their math skills to help the students keep track of their budget. PRIDE Pals are fourth and fifthgrade students who have volunteered to help around the school.   PRIDE is an acronym for Patience, Respect, Integrity, Dignity, and Empathy. The

PRIDE program is a joint effort by the school staff and the PTA geared to teach the children these important principles. Lisa Sakhai and Wendy Brill, co-chairs of the Book Fair, put together another successful event.

The younger students enjoyed the attention of their older schoolmates.

Some PRIDE Pals read the back of the books to the students.

Fourth-grade PRIDE Pals line up to help at this year's Book Fair.

The GIRL POWER! section of the sale was a hit!

PRIDE Pals showed students age-appropriate selections.

Parents were invited to help students shop as well.

Math skills came in handy while on line for the cash register.

November 9, 2018

Rails-to-Trails Conservancy To Focus on TrailNation Advocacy for New Biking/Walking Trails BY KAREN RUBIN TRAVEL FEATURES SYNDICATE GOINGPLACESFARANDNEAR.COM On the fifth and last day of our 160-mile Rails-to-Trails Conservancy Sojourn on the Delaware-Lehigh Trail, the 37-mile bike ride back to the Hugh Moore Park in Easton along the Pennsylvania side of the river, is absolutely beautiful. After spending our layover day exploring Washington Crossing State Park, our last night together was a true banquet (grilled steaks! beer!) served under a gorgeous pavilion at Bowman Hill, followed by a talent show by some of the more intrepid Sojourners which is surprisingly great in addition to being pure fun. Biking back along the Delaware Canal State Park section of the D&L Trail, with its historic locks and bridges, I savor these views of bucolic villages and landscape. On Day 3 of our Sojourn, we also got to experience part of another of my favorite greenways, the Delaware-Raritan Canal trail on the New Jersey side. Rails-to-Trails Conservancy’s TrailNation website offers an itinerary, but you can do a fabulous daytrip, starting on the trail just across from Princeton University, and biking north. You can ride 20 miles to the end, at Edison, NJ (or turn back when you feel you want to). I find this portion of the trail, which follows the canal, to be the most picturesque, particularly

New York State’s Empire State Trail will eventually connect 750 miles of biking/walking trails and make it possible to ride from the tip of Manhattan, on the Hudson River Conservancy greenway, up to the Canadian border © Karen Rubin/ in fall. There are also places to rent a kayak or a canoe and you may even see the university crew team. This Sojourn on the DelawareLehigh is a sentimental favorite for Rails-to-Trails Conservancy – returning to the trail that was the focus of the very first Sojourn, in 2002. For the past 12 years, the annual Sojourn has been RTC’s way of

celebrating accomplishments in repurposing disused rail lines and canal towpaths for biking, walking and recreation, as well as to showcase gaps in trails that its advocacy works to fill. This year’s Sojourn was a major celebration of the opening of a new bridge across the river at the village of Jim Thorpe in Pennsylvania, helping to


complete the 160-mile long along the Delaware-Lehigh Trail. “Way back in 2002, the Railsto-Trails Conservancy helped draw attention to our burgeoning efforts to build the D&L Trail  from Wilkes Barre to Bristol, Pennsylvania.  Today, as we welcome Sojourners back, the D&L Trail is about 92 percent complete and we hope to be fully connected by 2022,” Elissa Garofalo, the executive director of the  Delaware & Lehigh National Heritage Corridor, wrote the Sojourners. “While we are still a work in progress, the route of the D&L is one that celebrates the legacy of innovation, risk, resilience and beauty of America’s 19th century Industrial Revolution.  As you travel our mine-to-market path, I hope you will revel in the wonders that my co-workers and I are fortunate to help celebrate, preserve and inspire connections every day.” (http:// But the 300 Sojourners – so many who have done multiple trips (I’ve done three, including two on the Great Allegheny Gap) – were disheartened to learn this year’s fully supported five-day bike/ camping tour was Rail-to-Trails Conservancy’s last, at least for now.  (It is hoped local trail groups or biketour companies would host  similar annual supported tours). The reason? So the nonprofit See page D2

Friday, November 9, 2018


G O I N G P L A C E S, N E A R & F A R ....

Rails-to-Trails Conservancy To Focus on TrailNation Advocacy for New Biking/Walking Trails

Buttermilk Falls, along the DelawareLehigh Trail. Converting disused rail lines and towpaths into biking and walking trails helps preserve the environment © Karen Rubin/

Continued from page D1 organization can concentrate/focus on advocacy of preserving and repurposing trails – TrailNation –some 10,000 miles of multi-use trails, already. (You can find these trails on Rails-to-Trails Conservancy’s site, The urgency has come because the Trump Administration has pulled funding that had been available for more than a decade to help communities take back these resources for their own benefit – including local economic revitalization as well as improving the quality of life and healthful outdoor recreation – and changed regulations to make it harder for communities to take back these trails. For example, an important tool for advocates seeking to acquire and repurpose abandoned rail corridors has been Railbanking, a federal statute which provided the mechanism for communities across the country to convert former railways into thriving rail-trails that boost local economies and create healthier, more vibrant communities while protecting rail corridors for generations to come. The process requires complicated agreements between the railroad owners of the corridor and local trail managers and necessitates multiple extensions beyond the sixmonth period provided in the law. Now the Trump Administration’s Surface Transportation Board (STB) is proposing to significantly restrict the timeframe for these negotiations. Rails to Trails Conservancy has its work cut out for it – no wonder the non-profit organization, advocates for  its 160,000 members and supporters, 31,000 miles of rail-trails and multi-use

Rails-to-Trails Sojourners bike under a covered bridge along the Delaware-Lehigh Trail © Karen Rubin/

trails, and more than 8,000 miles of potential trails waiting to be built, is focusing on advocacy and activism. The Trump Administration has done everything possible to reverse course on repurposing obsolete railways and canalways to multi-purposed trails that provide alternatives to climate-choking cars and already strapped public transportation (largely in response to donors with a stake in fossil fuels like the Kochs who are spending their lobbying dollars to kill transit projects, see New York Times). It is ironic because, as we see as we bike, these communities were originally built in the service of a fossil-fueled economy and have collapsed largely because of changing technology. The Trump Administration is desperately trying to rekindle that economy and quite literally, force society back a century instead of propel us forward into the 21st century. But as Rails-to-Trails Conservancy points out, promoting biking and walking infrastructure can be an answer to so many of the ills facing communities today. According to the Rails-to-Trails’ website: Traffic Congestion: Biking and walking infrastructure can be a solution to local traffic congestion. Pilot studies have proven that people will choose biking and walking over driving for daily trips if the infrastructure is in place. Indeed, building more highways and roads has failed to stem the rise in congestion: Between 1982 and 2011, the number of hours of vehicle delay in urban areas rose 360%, even as the number of highway and road miles increased by 61%.  Economic Development: Trails

boost the desirability and value of the homes and neighborhoods they connect to. Prospective homebuyers in Ohio, for example, were willing to pay an additional $9,000 to be located 1,000 feet closer to a trail, according to a 2012 study by the University of Cincinnati School of Planning.. Trails and pathways have been proven to increase activity in downtown business areas by making it easier for people to get to stores without having to worry about parking and traffic. A study found the business occupancy rate in downtown Dunedin, Fla. increased from 30% to 95% with the opening of the nearby Fred Marquis Pinellas Trail. (Investing in Trails). Transportation Patterns: Americans are already beginning to shift away from cars for daily transportation in favor of biking, walking and transit systems. This generation of young Americans is the first since the invention of the automobile to be less likely to get a driver’s license than their parents. (See: Transportation and the New Generation, 2012). More than one-quarter of all trips we make are less than a mile—an easy walking distance—and nearly onehalf are within three miles—an easy biking distance. Trail networks create the infrastructure that encourage and enable people to walk and bike as part of their daily lives. Biking and walking is not just “an urban trend.” RTC’s 2012 report, Beyond Urban Centers showed that the share of work trips made by bicycle in small towns is nearly double that of urban centers. Social Equity: Comprehensive trail systems can bridge gaps within and

Organized bike tours which afford supported camping add an extra dimension to the experience: the sense of community. Rails-to-Trails Conservancy Sojourners camp out at Hugh Moore Park, Easton; more than half used the “glamping” service of Comfy Campers © Karen Rubin/


between communities, creating new access to jobs, physical activity and outdoor recreation-offering connected active transportation options to the more than 90 million Americans without a car. Health: Obesity is the most pressing public health crisis of our age, particularly among children. Obesity costs America more than $190 billion in reactive healthcare spending each year. Making walking and biking a regular part of daily activities by providing convenient pathways is one of the most cost-effective ways to combat physical inactivity – something we cyclists on the Sojourns saw constantly. When people have safe places to walk within 10 minutes of their home, they are one and a half times more likely to meet recommended activity levels than those who don’t. Comprehensive trail systems can give people new access to outdoor recreation opportunities. Protecting the Environment: The environmental benefits of green infrastructure are strongest when open spaces are connected. Trail networks contribute to a healthy environment by protecting precious open space while encouraging active modes of transportation that reduce air pollution, traffic congestion and climate change. The Beauty of Bike Tours Bike tours are my favorite way to travel these days. Biking gives you a sense of place – you travel at a speed to see a lot, but also slow enough, with no barriers to really focus on small and big

details. You can stop and literally smell roses (or photograph wild flowers), or chat with the fellows in period dress at the historic lockmasters house in Freemansburg, take time to review a poster showing migration patterns of birds. Camping makes a big difference in the experience. There are private bike tour companies that service many of these trails apart from these organized rides, notably Wilderness Voyageurs (which operated Rails to Trails Conservancy’s Sojourns in the past, and is offering fiveday trips on the Erie Canal and offers trips on the Katy Trail in Missouri, that offer these itineraries as supported rides, most typically with inn-to-inn accommodations. Road Scholar offers all-inclusive bike trips geared to seniors ( There are also outfitters, like Pocono Bike, that provide shuttle service to take you back to a starting point for huband-spoke kind of itineraries (which works well at Washington’s Crossing and the Jim Thorpe, where there are lovely inns in a most charming town). Pocono Bike offers full day, half-day, as well an overnight stay in historic downtown Jim Thorpe. Convenient access points allow for one way rides up to 36 miles, while two and four day overnight getaways feature up to 138 miles of trail through the D&L National Heritage Corridor (stunning in the fall foliage). (A four-day inn-to-inn bike trip goes from Jim Thorpe to Washington’s Crossing; the company also offers

Friday, November 9, 2018

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Bucolic scenes along the Delaware-Lehigh Trail © Karen Rubin/ goingplacesfarandnear. com whitewater rafting trips and “pedal & paddle” trips. https://poconobiking. com/the-trail/ 800-whitewater.) But these large-scale programs, organized around groups like Rails-toTrails Conservancy and Parks & Trails NY, which bring together hundreds of people from all over the country, even the world, add a new and marvelous dimension to the experience – a sense of community, especially because of the opportunity to do supported camping. And these group programs are also organized with so many other features – special activities like entertainment

and tours, museums and attractions stay open for us, put on special guides, and whole communities who come out onto the trail to welcome us. Not to mention putting the trip in reach of many more people because they tend to have a modest per diem cost (about $125 per day including most meals). Rails to Trails Conservancy is holding out the possibility that the local trail alliances will host their own trips, either as day trips, hub-andspoke or multi-day. Indeed, there are See page D5


As I See It: On the Ohi Day BY LOU THEODORE As noted in earlier articles, I was baptized Elias Theodorakos since it is the Greek custom to name the first son after the paternal Papou (grandfather). Within a few years, the name Elias (our first grandson is also named Elias) was displaced by Louis, its American counterpart. Three weeks ago at Grandparents Day at the Foote School in New Haven, CT, 13 year old Elias spoke before an audience of approximately 500 grandparents. He talked about his grandfather or Papou (that’s me), my grandfather, my grandfather’s grandfather, etc. He also noted how proud he was of his name and his Greek heritage. I teared up. In second grade, my immigrant parents were told by several public school teachers that it would be in the best interest of the family to Americanize the last name. The name was soon legally changed to Theodore. About that time, my Uncle Jimmy who came to America with my father changed his name to Theodore while Uncle John

chose Theros. My Aunt Stavroula also chose to change her married name from Apostolakos to Lake. I know our children and grandchildren would have preferred that our last name had not been changed. They are also disappointed – along with Mary (who is not Greek) – that I did not insist that they go to Greek school. But, such were those times. Although I am an American first, I remain proud of my Hellenic roots. And, it is for this reason that another OHI article was written. On to the theme of the article. The 79th anniversary of the repulsion of fascist forces by the Greek Armed Forces was recently celebrated several weeks ago on October 28. (The day came and went without a whimper here in the United States.) The Greeks refer to this as the OHI (an emphatic No!) Day. OHI was Prime Minister Metaxas’s response to Hitler’s order to peacefully surrender. What followed Metaxas’s response was 219 days of fierce battles. That in turn was followed by intense guerrilla warfare that resulted in a brutal occupational that included executions,

sufferings, famine, and sever inflation. The rest is now history for some people and all Greeks. For comparison purposes, the days of resistance of the various combatants to the Nazi-Fascist invasions are listed below: 1. Belgium: 18 2. Czechoslovakia 0 3. Denmark 0 4. France (the supposed superpow er of that time) 43 5. Greece (13,696 Greek soldiers died) 219 6. Luxembourg 0 7. Norway 7 8. Poland 30 9. The Netherlands 4 10. Yugoslavia 3 The total number of human losses in percentage of total population are also listed below. 1. Belgium 1.5% 2. France 2.0% 3. Greece 10.0% (750,000) 4. Poland 1.8% 5. Soviet Union 2.8%

6. 7.

The Netherlands 2.2% Yugoslavia 1.7% Here is what four of the more important players of that time had to say (citations available on request) about the heroic Greek accomplishments against the armies of not only Germany but also the armies of Italy, Bulgaria and Albania. 1. Adolph Hitler: “As a matter of historical truth, I must ascertain that only the Hellenes, of all the adversaries that confronted me, fought with daring courage and the highest disregard for death... “ 2. Sir Winston Churchill: “The word heroism, I’m afraid, does not reflect in the least the Hellenes’ acts of self-sacrifice that were the defining factor of the victorious ending of all the nations’ common struggle during the 2nd WW for human freedom and dignity. If it were not for the bravery of the Hellenes and their courageous hearts, the ending of the 2nd WW would not have been See page D6

Friday, November 9, 2018



Older Seniors Trying to Help Their ‘Kids’ With Social Security BY TOM MARGENAU

I am always amazed by the emails I get from older senior citizens trying to help their children deal with Social Security issues. I am talking about parents in their late 80s and beyond who are asking Social Security-related questions on behalf of their 60-something “kids.” Gosh! I sometimes feel out of place offering advice to my 42-year-old son and 40-year-old daughter, both of whom have spouses and children of their own. I can’t even imagine doing the same when I’m in a nursing home and they are pushing Social Security age! Oh, well. I guess the urge to want to help your offspring lasts as long as you are alive. So anyway, here are questions from senior citizen parents trying to help their young senior citizen children with Social Security. Q: Our son is about to turn 60. He is bound and determined to “maximize” his Social Security. He is going to wait until he is 70 before he starts his benefits. This concept is foreign to us. Both my husband and I took our benefits at age 62. We didn’t give this a second thought. But our son is agonizing over this. Can you help us advise our son? A: I’ve written about this phenomenon before. People of your generation usually didn’t think about trying to maximize their Social Security benefits. They simply filed for retirement benefits at 62. Some waited until their full retirement age (which was 65 back then). And a very few -- and I mean very few -- waited until age 70 to sign up for Social Security. But all of that has turned completely around. Today, it is rare for someone to start his or her Social Security at 62. In fact, the majority of seniors are delaying filing until age 70 to get the 32 percent bonus added to their monthly Social Security checks. Why are they doing this? Because they are bombarded with mailers and internet postings telling them that this is the way they will get the most out of their Social Security nest egg. Are they being advised correctly? Or are they being led, like lemmings, to the Social Security cliff where most of them will die before reaping these so-called maximized benefits? Q: My son is about to turn 65. He said that he does not plan to sign up for Medicare because he is working and has coverage through his employer. I told him that if he doesn’t take Medicare now, he would pay a big fine later. Please help me make sure my son doesn’t make a mistake. A: Your son should be OK. With very few exceptions, as long as he is working and getting full health coverage from

his employer, he doesn’t need to sign up for Part B Medicare. (That covers doctor’s visits and lab costs and is paid for by monthly premiums.) When he retires and loses his employer’s active health coverage, he can apply for Part B and he won’t pay any premium penalties. Your son probably should sign up for Part A hospital coverage of Medicare now because it’s free. Although, if he has a Health Saving Account, he may not want to take Part A now. (That is a topic for a whole other column.) Q: We have a 59-year-old daughter. She has been married for 30 years. But now she is talking about divorce. We really like our son-inlaw. And they have three wonderful teenage children. So we are doing what we can to keep their family together. One of our arguments against divorce involves Social Security. We are telling her that if she gets a divorce now, she will lose any rights to spousal and widow’s benefits she would be due from our son-in-law. She wants to see this in writing. Can you help us prove our point? A: I’m afraid you are going to have to find other reasons to keep your daughter and son-in-law together; your Social Security argument won’t work. And that’s because, assuming she doesn’t remarry, she will be due the same benefits as a divorced wife (and maybe someday, a divorced widow) as she would be due as a married woman. Q: My son is about to turn 62 years old. He suffers from mental illness. He has worked on and off over the years. But I am his primary means of support. I’d like to help him get disability benefits. How do I do this? A: At age 62, your son will be eligible for Social Security retirement benefits -- assuming he has earned 40 credits of Social Security coverage during his lifetime. If he is capable of doing so, he should apply for those benefits. If he can’t do these things himself, then you have to do it for him. You would apply for his Social Security benefits and, at the same time, file to be what is called his “representative payee.” That means his monthly benefits, and all correspondence from the Social Security Administration, will come in your name for him. He, or you on his behalf, should look into Social Security disability benefits as well. He would be eligible for such benefits if he has worked and paid Social Security taxes in five out of the last 10 years. If he has, and if his disability claim is approved, he would get higher monthly benefits. At age 62, his retirement check would be 75 percent of his full benefit rate. But if he gets disability, he would be paid his full retirement age amount, or 100 percent. If your son has not worked in five

out of the last 10 years, then he would not be eligible for any Social Security disability benefits and would only get his reduced retirement check. If he can’t get Social Security disability benefits, and if his retirement check is less than about $750 per month, he possibly might be due Supplemental Security Income disability, which is

like a welfare program. Talk to your local Social Security people about this. If you have a Social Security question, Tom Margenau has the answer. Contact him at COPYRIGHT 2018 CREATORS.COM


Answers on page D5

Rails-to-Trails Conservancy To Focus on TrailNation/Advocacy for New Biking/Walking Trails C ontinued from page D3 organizations that do annual cross-state itineraries (not necessarily on trails but on roads): in Maine (Bike Maine is taking reservations for its Sept . 7-14, 2019 ride, 207-623-4511, ride@bikemaine. org,, or agencies such as Missouri State Parks which offers an annual supported ride along

miles and 400 years of history”). TrailNation Giving up operating the annual Sojourn, however, will allow Rails-toTrails to concentrate on its TrailNation work so that many more communities have access to trails. These TrailNation projects take an innovative approach to how trails and active transportation

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The Sojourners show off their talent at the last night’s fun-filled banquet © Karen Rubin/ the Katy Trail. New York State’s Parks & Trails NY (518-434-1583, www.ptny. org) does the sensational eight-day, 400-mile Cycle the Erie biketour from Buffalo to Albany, which to my mind, offers the best panorama to tell the story of how America came to be (“400

systems are built—from concept to implementation— by demonstrating the power of trails to create healthy, thriving communities. Rails-to-Trails works with local advocacy groups, See page D6

Crossword Answers

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190 Seventh St., Garden City 742-0574 •

D5 Friday, November 9, 2018

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Friday, November 9, 2018


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W R I T E R ’ S C O R N E R

As I See It: On the Ohi Day Continued from page D3 clear. Until now we were saying that Hellenes fight like heroes. Now we will say: Heroes fight like Hellenes. The Hellenes in fighting against the common enemy will share with us in the prosperity of peace.” 3. Josef Stalin: “I’m sad because I’m getting old and I will not live much longer to express my gratitude to the Hellenic people whose resistance determined the 2nd WW. You fought without weapons and you won, being small before the great ones. We owe you gratitude, because you bought time and, thus, we could arm ourselves. As Russians and as fellow humans, we thank you.” 4. Franklin Roosevelt: “For Hellas there was granted a delay of 3 hours on the 28th of October 1940 so that she can decide on war or peace, but, even if a delay of 3 days or 3 weeks or 3 years was granted, the answer would have been the same. The Hellenes have taught dignity throughout the centuries (history). When the entire world had lost all hope, the Hellenic people dared to doubt the German monster’s invincibility fighting back with the proud

spirit of freedom. The heroic struggle of the Hellenic people against the German attack, having so thunderously won the Italian attempt to invade the Hellenic soil, filled the American hearts with enthusiasm and won their sympathy. A century and a half earlier during the Greek War of Independence, our nation expressed its sympathy for the Hellenes and was hoping for the Hellenic victory.” Yep, I still get that special feeling when someone refers to me as a GreekAmerican. Note: Thanks are due my first cousins Helen Lake Anton and Harry Lake, aka Apostolakos, for providing some of the background material for this article. Helen was stationed in Greece during part of her CIA career. Harry served on the National Board of Directors and was Finance Chairman of AHEPA (American Hellenic Educational Progressive Association).”

Rails-to-Trails Conservancy To Focus on TrailNation/Advocacy for New Biking/Walking Trails Continued from page D5

offering political, financial and technical expertise. For example (from RTC’s website): Baltimore Greenway Trails Coalition: A game-changing urban trail network that will link three existing Baltimore City trails to form a 35-mile loop connecting the city’s diverse neighborhoods and natural features with the downtown core. When complete, this project—a partnership between RTC and Bikemore—will transform the public realm by opening up bike and pedestrian access to major civic institutions and destinations around the city, and provide equitable, low-stress access to open space, Visit the author at: www.theodoretransportation and recreation. Only 10 or on his Facebook page additional miles are needed to close at Basketball Coaching 101 critical gaps (https://www.railstotrails. org/our-work/trailnation/baltimore-

bay-area-trails-collaborative/). Capital Trails Coalition is working to create a 676-mile network of multiuse trails throughout the Washington DC metropolitan region. RTC is a founding partner in this coalition, which was initiated by the Washington Area Bicyclist Association (https://www. capital-trails-coalition/) The Circuit Trails is an innovative, regional urban trail network  that is connecting people of all ages  to jobs, communities and parks in the ninecounty Greater Philadelphia-Camden, NJ, region. It will encompass 800 miles of trails on both sides of the Delaware River when completed in 2040 and more than half the region’s population—over 3.1 million people—will live within a mile of the trail network. Industrial Heartland Trails Coalition, comprising more than


Rails-to-Trails Sojourners were among the first to cross over the new Mansion House Bridge, closing the gap on the Delaware-Lehigh Trail at Jim Thorpe © Karen Rubin/ Westside Theatre, 407 W 43rd St. 212-239-6200

TOJC.Jewish Voice.5x7.4C.indd 1

2018-10-03 9:00 PM

greenway-trails-coalition/). Bay Area Trails Collaborative, consisting of some 36 organizations, agencies and businesses, is working to develop an ambitious 2,700-mile regional trail network that will connect the San Francisco Bay Area—its trails, people and places—in innovative new ways. The regional trail network  the Collaborative is working to create will provide safe biking and walking routes for millions of people across nine counties to get to jobs, parks, shopping areas, educational institutions and cultural and civic sites (https://www.

100 organizations, and led by the Pennsylvania Environmental Council, the National Park Service and RTC, is working to establish the Industrial Heartland as a premier destination with a 1,500-miles-plus multiuse trail network experience stretching across 48 counties in four states—Pennsylvania, West Virginia, Ohio and New York. A key undertaking is the 238-mile Parkersburg to Pittsburgh (P2P) trail corridor, a game-changing project that will stimulate economic development and small-business investment for the dozens of small Appalachian towns it connects, creating benefits that will


help transform the entire project footprint (https://www.railstotrails. org/our-work/trailnation/industrialheartland-trails-coalition/) The Lower Rio Grande Valley Active Plan is a blueprint for a 428mile trail network that will link the rich natural, cultural and historical resources the area is known

for. Sponsored by the Valley Baptist Legacy Foundation, University of Texas School of Public Health, RTC and 10 communities in Cameron County, the Active Plan will support job creation, tourism spending and economic development and serve as a “catalyst” for healthier lifestyles in one of the most underserved areas of

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Most Beautiful Grandchild

Lori Kampe, of Garden City Recreation and Parks shared this picture of her three beautiful grandchildren, Collin, 10 years old, Dylan, 8 years old and Owen 4 years old. All three boys love to read, play sports and explore nature.

the country (https://www.railstotrails. org/our-work/trailnation/lower-riogrande-valley-active-plan/) The Miami Loop is a plan for a 225-mile trail to expand transportation options, make biking and walking safer and more equitable, strengthen the regional economy, reduce the area’s carbon footprint, and improve health and wellness across Miami-Dade County. ( our-work/trailnation/miami-loop/) Route of the Badger. a partnership of RTC and the Wisconsin Bike Fed,  would be a world-class, 500-plusmile regional trail system that connects people towns and counties, providing opportunities for physical activity, tourism, connections to nature, recreation and stronger businesses along the route (https://www. route-of-the-badger/) Empire State Trail: Notably, Parks & Trails NY, another organization which is committed to developing multipurpose trails, has been active over the years in completing the 353-mile Erie Canalway. Now New York State is taking that initiative even further, spending $200 million to develop and connect 750 miles of multi-purpose trails (including 350 miles of new trails) of the east-west Erie Canalway Trail and the north-south Hudson River Valley Greenway. The Empire State

Trail will enable someone to bike from the tip of lower Manhattan up to the Canadian border, and across the state, from Buffalo to Albany; it is targeted for completion in 2020 (https://www. Rails-to-Trails Conservancy is a nonprofit organization dedicated to creating a nationwide network of trails from former rail lines and connecting corridors; with a goal of creating more walkable, bikeable communities in America. RTC offers TrailLink, a free service that lets you access RTC’s 30,000 miles of trail maps and itineraries and downloadable mobile app. Rails-toTrails Conservancy, 2121 Ward Court, NW, Washington, DC 20037, 866-2029788,, _____________________________ © 2018 Travel Features Syndicate, a division of Workstyles, Inc. All rights reserved. Visit, & TravelFeaturesSyndicate/. Blogging at goingplacesnearandfar. & moralcompasstravel. info. Send comments or questions to Tweet @ TravelFeatures. ‘Like’ us at facebook. com/NewsPhotoFeatures

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Classifieds Friday, November 9, 2018



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Garden City News • Great Neck News • Mid Island Times Bethpage Newsgram • Syosset Advance Jericho News Journal • Williston Times - Mineola Edition New Hyde Park Herald Courier • Manhasset Times Roslyn Times • Port Washington Times

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JOB OPPORTUNITY: $17​/​hr NYC​—​$14.50​/​hr LI If you currently care for your relatives or friends who have Medicaid or Medicare, you may be eligible to start working for them as a personal assistant. No Certificates needed. 347-462-2610 or 347-565-6200 NANNY​—​GARDEN CITY SEEKING PART-TIME NANNY: looking for a responsible nanny for our four month old three days a week starting in January. Must have experience with infants, own transportation, excellent references, be CPR trained and willing to do light housekeeping. Please call 917-538-4147

RESTAURANT HELP: Mediterranean restaurant. Cashiers, counter person, delivery person with own car, full or part time. Apply in person at Grillmark Restaurant, 1008 Willis Avenue, Albertson or call 516-621-9300

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We are looking for articles on local topics, opinions, ideas, nice places to visit on Long Island, and even fiction. In our Discover magazine section, we will try to feature one new article and writer each week. Each writer will be reimbursed a stipend of $25.00, and articles should be between 1,500 and 3,000 words. If you want to be published and be part of an issue of Discovery, you may submit your article to:

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NEW STARTING SALARIES FOR SEPTEMBER • BIG BUS: $20.73 hr. Benefit rate • BIG BUS: $22.73 hr. *Non-Benefit rate • VAN: $17.96 hr. Benefit rate Positions • VAN: $19.96 hr. *Non-Benefit rate available for

SIGN ON BONUS $2,500 FOR CDL DRIVERS Bus & Van $500 For Non CDL Drivers Will train qualified applicants

*available after 90 days


mechanics and bus attendants


Positions available for Nassau & Suffolk

Blank Slate media/ Litmor Publications

Join a winning team! multimedia account executive

Blank Slate Media, an award-winning group of weekly newspapers and websites, is seeking an account executive to sell display, web and email advertising as well as event and contest sponsorships. Must have: • • • • • • •

Excellent communication and interpersonal skills A drive to succeed A passion for customer service Good computer skills and be internet savvy 2 years of outside sales experience. Previous media sales experience a plus Minimum of two years college A car

Benefits: • • • •

Salary plus commission Uncapped earnings Protected territory Contact management system

• • •

Advertising agency quality ads Health insurance Paid holidays and vacation

Founded September 26, 1923 FOUNDED 1923

To apply, email a resume and cover letter to Or call Steven Blank from Mon. to Fri. 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. at 516.307.1045 ext. 201

Herald Courier Roslyn Times Great Neck News Williston Times Manhasset Times Port WashingtonTimes



105 Hillside Avenue, Suite I, Williston Park, NY 11596 Office: 516.307.1045 • Fax: 516.307.1046

821 Franklin Avenue, Suite 208, Garden City, NY 11530 Office: 516.294.8900 • Fax: 516.294.8924

Friday, November 9, 2018 Classifieds


Classifieds Friday, November 9, 2018





DIRECTV CHOICE All Included Package. Over 185 Channels! ONLY $45​ /​ month (for 24 mos.) Call Now​ —​ Get NFL Sunday Ticket FREE! CALL 1-888-5346918 Ask us How to Bundle & Save!


HEALTH​—​REMOVE 99.9% CONTAMINANTS​—​hormones, industrial chemicals, pharmaceuticals, chromium, heavy metals, trihalomethane... Drink great tasting molecular water. AlkaViva H-2 series. w w w . t e a m a l k a v i v a . c o m ​ /​ healthy1 See what’s in your water​—​ewg. org LUNG CANCER? And Age 60+? You and your family may be entitled to significant cash award. Call 866-951-9073 for information. No risk. No money out of pocket.

MARKETPLACE INVITED ESTATE SALES BY TRACY JORDAN Looking to sell items from your home? Consider doing an Online Auction! Online Auctions reach more interested buyers than tag sales and can often sell for more than what you would make at an estate or tag sale. Invited Estate Sales by Tracy Jordan can do both! You can sell your items online reaching potential buyers locally or globally as well as hosting a private sale from your home! Let us guide you on what items to put in auction including furniture, housewares, decorative items, jewelry, collectibles, coins, artwork and anything else you may no longer want or need. Our services can help you to maximize your selling experience whether you are selling 1 item or 500 items. We are a one stop service for all your needs when you are moving or selling a property! Selling, donating, discarding and cleaning out services can be done to meet your time frame with minimal stress. Estate and Tag Sales Online Auctions Cleanout and Moving Services Home Staging Services Appraisals Contact for more info: or Call: 516-279-6378 to schedule a consultation or receive more information.

Lladro Statues from Spain, Waterford Crystal from Ireland, Wedgewood (all colors) from England, Belleek Tea Set & more, Lenox Perfume Bottles, etc., Decorative Plates

BUBBA BROWN’S TREASURES 302 Main St., Port Washington, NY 516-767-6200

ALWAYS BUYING Old Mirrors, Lamps, Clocks, Watches, Furniture, Glass-Ware, Military Items, China, Anything Old or Unusal.


Call 516-344-9032


FREE APPRAISAL Top $ For Camera Gear.

516-596-5800 LOOKING TO BUY! Oriental items, clothing, art, old & modern furniture, estates, jewelry, silver, glassware, dishes, old photos, coins & stamps, flatware. Call George 718-3861104 or 917-775-3048 TOP CASH PAID: JEWELRY, Furniture, Art, etc. Please call 718-598-3045 or 516-270-2128.

TAG SALE *BROWSE *SHOP *CONSIGN A.T. STEWART EXCHANGE CONSIGNMENT SHOP China, Silver, Crystal, Jewelry, Artwork, Furniture, Antiques, Collectibles Tues-Fri 10-4 Sat 12-4 Every Tuesday: 10% Senior Citizen Discount. All proceeds benefit The Garden City Historical Society 109 Eleventh Street Garden City 11530 516-746-8900 email: www.gardencityhistoricalsociety. org

Call 294.8900 MARKETPLACE




INVITED ESTATE SALES BY TRACY JORDAN Tuesday, November 13 9:30 a.m. 72 First Street Garden City, NY 11530 Beautifully decorated home selling Henredon dining room table and chairs, handmade rugs, costume jewelry, bedroom furniture, collectibles, decorative items and office items.... Visit for pictures and details !

DO YOU HATE KENNELS? OR STRANGERS IN YOUR HOUSE? HOME AWAY FROM HOME will care for your dog in my Garden City home while you are away. Dog walking also available. Pet CPR & first Aid Certified. Numerous referrals and references. Limited availability. Book early! Annmarie 516-775-4256

INVITED ESTATE SALES BY TRACY JORDAN Wednesday, November 14 9:30 a.m. 77 Franklin Street Northport, NY 11768 Vintage, dining room and bedroom furniture, tools, garage, old games, dental cabinet, dolls, housewares, basement, freezer, fishing, Avon Rover inflatable, PACKED GARAGE!...Visit for pictures and details !


GARAGE SALE GARDEN CITY MOVING SALE Friday 11/2 Saturday 11/3 & Saturday 11/10 10am to 5pm 91 Meadow St Lots of Furniture, Ethan Allen DR, Kitchen Table, Wall Units, Cast Aluminum Patio Set Table w/8 Chairs, Outside Fireplace, Oak Tables, Elliptical, Rugs, Leaf Blower, Household Items. Something for all !! If interested before or after sale dates, Email:

PETS PET SERVICES A GARDEN CITY ANIMAL LOVER doesn’t want to leave your precious pooch or fantastic feline alone all day. I’m reliable, dependable and will walk and feed your pet while you work or travel. Please call Cheryl at 516-971-3242

Our Service Directory is sure to bring results. Call 294-8900 for rates and information.

AUTO FOR SALE 2003 HYUNDAI ELANTRA 98K miles, 4 dr sedan. Clean and in good working order. Ideal for student or as station car. $950​—​ Call 516-319-1876

AUTO SERVICES CAR DETAILING done at your home, includes cleaning of interior, vacuuming. Very reasonable. Please call 516-373-5928



TOP DOLLAR 516-442-4050 $$$$$$$$$$$$$$$


$$$CASH$$$ 516-497-8898

$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$ DONATE YOUR CAR to Wheels For Wishes, benefitting Make-a-Wish. We offer free towing and your donation is 100% tax deductible. Call 631-317-2014 Today!

Place an ad for anything you need in our classifieds section! Call 294-8900 for rates and information.

REAL ESTATE FOR RENT APARTMENT FOR RENT GARDEN CITY BORDER APARTMENT: Huge, bright 1 bedroom, new kitchen and bath $1,725 AND studio $1,385, 1 bath, dining area, gated parking, laundry, A/C. NO BROKER FEE, near LIRR. or 516-524-6965 (text or voice)

OFFICE SPACE GARDEN CITY 1565 FRANKLIN AVE Large Windowed Offices in newly built professional suite. Conference room, reception, copier, pantry included. Ample parking available. Call 516-248-3048 GARDEN CITY SOUTH PROFESSIONAL BUILDING 1st Floor Mint​—​35 x 15 $1,750​/​month Available Now! Must See! Owner​—​516-538-7474

REAL ESTATE FOR SALE COMMERCIAL PROPERTY FOR SALE WEST HEMPSTEAD GREAT INVESTMENT! Mixed use building for sale. Turn Key, fully rented. Commercial​/​Retail (Deli) & 2 -1 BR apartments. Near train & municipal parking. $628,000 Sparrow Realtors 516220-6417

CONDO/CO-OP FOR SALE GARDEN CITY CONDO FOR SALE BY OWNER Large One Bedroom Condo in the heart of downtown Garden City. This 800 sq ft Condo boasts newly finished Hardwood Floors, Dining Room, brand new Bathroom & Kitchen with d/w. Low maintenance & taxes. By owner ​ — ​ n o broker. $499,995 Call: 646-499-1684

LOTS FOR SALE DOCKABLE LAKE LOTS FOR SALE! Lake Hickory, North Carolina. Gated community in western N.C. Offering underground utilities, fishing, boating, swimming & more. Call now! 828-312-3765


EARTHLINK HIGH SPEED INTERNET as low as $14.95​ /​ month (for the first 3 months). Reliable High Speed Fiber Optic Technology. Stream Videos, Music and More! Call Earthlink today 1-855-970-1623. GUARANTEED LIFE INSURANCE! (Ages 50 to 80). No medical exam. Affordable premiums never increase. Benefits never decrease. Policy will only be cancelled for non payment. 855686-5879 SPECTRUM TRIPLE PLAY! TV, Internet & Voice for $29.99 ea. 60 MB per second speed. No contract or commitment. More Channels. Faster Internet. Unlimited Voice. Call 1-855-977-7198


CJM CONTRACTING, INC. Chris Mullins. Specializing in general contracting including churches and cathedrals. All renovations, expert leak repairs, dormers ​ / ​ e xtensions, bathrooms, kitchens, basements, carpentry, roofing, flat shingle, attics, masonry, stoops, brickwork, waterproofing, pointing, windows, power washing, plumbing, electric. Small jobs welcome. Free estimates. Licensed​ / ​ i nsured #H18C6020000. 516-428-5777 LAMPS FIXED $65 In home service. Handy Howard. 646-996-7628


MASONRY All types of stonework Pavers, Retaining Walls, Belgium Block Patios, Foundations, Seal coating, Concrete and Asphalt driveways, Sidewalks, Steps. Free Estimates Fully Licensed & Insured #H2219010000 Boceski Masonry Louie 516-850-4886

COMPUTER ISSUES? FREE DIAGNOSIS by GEEKS ON SITE! Virus removal, data recovery! 24/7 Emergency Service, in home repair​ /​ on line solutions. $20 off any service! 844-892-3990

ROOF LEAKS REPAIRED All types Roofing & flashing repairs, aluminum trim work and Gutter Clean Outs. Nassau Lic# H1859520000. B.C. Roofing & Siding, Inc. Text or call: 516-983-0860

THINKING OF SELLING YOUR HOME FOR TOP DOLLAR? For a FREE market appraisal on your home please call: Vincent Mazzaferro of Keller Williams Realty 516-322-4349

HOME IMPROVEMENTS AMBIANCE PROFESSIONAL SERVICES *Handyman & Remodeling *Kitchen Installations *Furniture Assembly *Finish Carpentry *Minor Electrical & Plumbing 25year GC Resident Lic & Ins H18E2170000 Call BOB 516-741-2154 AQUATEC LAWN SPRINKLERS Fall Drain Outs Backflow Device Tests Free Estimates Installation Service​/​Repairs Joe Barbato 516-775-1199 BATHROOM RENOVATIONS EASY, ONE DAY updates! We specialize in safe bathing. Grab bars, no slip flooring & seated showers. Call for a free in home consultation: 888-657-9488

Get results!

Place an ad in our Classifieds for reasonable rates and prompt results. Call the G.C. office at 294-8900 for more information.

SAFE BATHROOM RENOVATIONS in just one day! Update to safety now. Grab bars, no slip flooring & seated showers. Call for a free in home consultation 844-782-7096







PRIVATE TUTORING FOR GRADES K-6 Give your child a helping hand! Licensed NYC​ /​ NYS Dept of Education teacher available to tutor students grades K-6. Contact Audrey Sullivan, M.S.Ed 347-628-8872 (voice​/​text)

HOUSE CLEANING AVAILABLE Monday-Friday, weekends too! Excellent references. Call Erika or Elsa 718-710-8373

INTERIOR & EXTERIOR PAINTING Plastering, Taping, Sheetrock Skim Cutting, Old Wood Refinish, Staining, Wallpaper Removal & Hanging, Paint Removal, Power Washing, Wood Replacement JOHN MIGLIACCIO Licensed & Insured #80422100000 Call John anytime: 516-901-9398 (Cell) 516-483-3669 (Office) JV PAINT HANDYMAN SERVICES Interior-Exterior Specialist Painting, Wallpapering, Plastering, Spackling, Staining, Power Washing. Nassau Lic#H3814310000 fully Insured Call John 516-741-5378

Z ACUPUNCTURE & HERBAL HEALING ARTS Xiao Jun Zhou, L.Ac. NYS Licensed Acupuncturist/M.D.China. U.S. National Board Certified Herbalist. 103 South Middle Neck Road, Great Neck, NY 11021 516-809-8999 Insurance Accepted

WILSON CERTIFIED tutor available to motivate and work with your elementary-middle school aged child. Reading, math, writing, executive functioning (study​/​organizational) skills. 30+ years special education experience. Contact Michelle at or 516-428-1427


CLARINET, SAXOPHONE AND FLUTE LESSONS: MICHELANGELO Professional musician NYSSPAINTING & WALLPAPER MA Adjudicator, motivating Interior, Exterior, Plaster​ /​ lessons in your home. All ages, Spackle, Light Carpentry, beginner to advanced. NYSSDecorative Moldings & Power MA Prep. Washing. Bernie Rose,Ph.D. 646-662-9373 Call: 516-328-7499 PIANO LESSONS By Ira Baslow. Experience the PARTY HELP joy of playing the piano. Private lessons in your home, free LADIES & GENTLEMEN no-obligation piano lesson, all RELAX & ENJOY levels, all styles, all ages. BeYour Next Party! ginners a specialty. 516-312-1054 Catering and Experienced Professional Services for

SKY CLEAR WINDOW INC. Assisting with Preparation, Window Restorations, OutdatServing and Clean Up ed Hardware, skylights, AnBefore, During and After dersen Sashes, new storm winYour Party dows, wood windows, chain​ /​ Bartenders Available. rope repairs, falling windows, Call Kate at 516-248-1545 fogged panes, mechanical repairs, wood repairs, restoTUTORING rations, all brands. Call Mr. Fagan, 45 years experience. 631-385-7975 www.skyclearwin- MATH, SAT, ACT TUTOR: Algebra, Geometry, Algebra 2 plus Trig, Pre-Calc, AP Calculus. Norm 625-3314



Call 294.8900

ENGLISH, ACT, SAT TUTOR: 25+ year experience Critical Reading, Writing, Grammar, Essays. Lynne 625-3314 PRIVATE SPANISH TUTOR: Let me help fill the learning gap that hinders your child’s success in Spanish. William Cullen, M.A. Spanish. Cell​/​text 516-5098174. Email:


MBR HOUSE CLEANING Offices & Buildings

Honest, Reliable, Hardworking, Experienced, Excellent Ref. Reasonable Rates

HOUSE CLEANING: Excellent service, with great references, reliable, own transportation, English speaking. Call Selma 516-690-3550 SPRING INTO ACTION LET US CLEAN YOUR HOUSE WINDOWS GARDEN CITY WINDOW CLEANING Home Window Cleaning Service by Owner Free Estimates Inside & Out Fully Insured 25 Years Experience 631-220-1851 516-764-5686 STRONG ARM CLEANING: Residential and commercial cleaning specialist, post construction clean ups, shipping and waxing floors, move ins and move outs. Free estimates. Bonded and insured. 516-5381125

SERVICES 1-866-WE JUNK IT: All phases of rubbish removal & demolition. Residential, commercial, construction sites, kitchens, bathrooms, clean-ups, attics, basements, floods, fires. All size dumpsters. Same day service. Fully insured. Bob Cat Service. 516-5411557


CALL/TEXT 516-852-1675

EXPERT CLEANING SERVICE Expert House & Office 15+ yrs experience English speaking Portuguese woman. Excellent references available. If You Want The Very Best Call Isabel! 516-444-1196 Please leave message with your name, number & time of call.

Clock & Watch Repair

FR E E Service Call “Expert repairs for all clocks and all watches”

Diamond Boutique 77 Main Street Port Washington, NY 11050


Friday, November 9, 2018 Classifieds



VOLUNTEERS NEEDED - UPCOMING DATES: November 11th, Dec. 9th & Jan. 13th Join the Last Hope cat rescue and adoption team!

A & J MOVING & STORAGE: Established 1971. Long Island and New York State specialists. Residential, Commercial, Piano & Organ experts. Boxes available. Free estimates. www. 516-741-2657 114 Jericho Tpk, Mineola NYDOT# 10405

Volunteer orientations are held at our Wantagh adoption center the second Sunday of each month at 3:00 PM. Reservations not needed, but please fill out and fax a volunteer application in advance to 516-765-9181. You can download the application from our website: Click on “How to Help”, then “Become a Volunteer!”. Our adoption center is located at 3300 Beltagh Avenue in Wantagh.

COLLEGE ADVISORY SERVICES, INC. College Counseling. College selection, application and resume preparation, essay development, application submission, financial aid consultation. 30+ years experience. Art Mandel, former Director of Guidance, Roslyn Schools. 516643-4345

HOME HEALTH CARE COMPANY Are you Compassionate? Looking for Bilingual Experienced HR, Coordinators, HCA Aides – career Growth-leading provider of HHA services throughout The Tri-State area, Nassau & Suffolk. Computer & Communication skills a must Top SALARy & BENEfiT pACkAGE

Call 347-727-7200 Ext 312

COLLEGE ARTS ADMISSIONS: College Counseling in the Visual and Performing Arts. Dance, Musical Theatre & Drama. Film, Instrumental & Vocal Music. Audio Recording & Production. Theatre Technology & Production. Visual & Graphic Arts. Resume, Essays, Repertoire Lists. Michele Zimmerman. 516-353-6255 www.CollegeArtsAdmissions. com

Email: LVENNERI@TRIMEDHOMECARE.COM Roundup_NY_Press_2018.qxp_W&L 8/28/18 1:31 PM Page 1

Attention Homeowners, Farmers & Landscapers have you been diagnosed with


after being exposed to the weed killer ®

Roundup ?

COMPLETE JUNK REMOVAL​/​DEMOLITION SERVICE: Strong Arm Contracting Inc. We haul anything and everything. Entire contents of home or office. We clean it up and take it away. Residential​/C ​ ommercial. Bonded​/​Insured. Free estimates. 516-538-1125


Wheels For Wishes

OLD VILLAGE TREE SERVICE: Owner operated since 1989. 24 hour emergency service. Licensed​/​insured. Free estimates, member LI Arborist Assoc. Please call 516-466-9220

*Free Vehicle/Boat Pickup ANYWHERE *We Accept All Vehicles Running or Not *Fully Tax Deductible


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

NATURAL STONE RESTORATION & MAINTENANCE: Granite, marble, limestone, other natural stones; repair cracks & chips, remove stains & scratches, cleaning, polishing. Licensed​/​insured. Marlon 516-205-9635 naturalstonerestoration19@ NEAT FREAKS: Your organizing Gurus! Voted 2018 North Shore’s #1 Organizer. Home or office. Free Consultation. Lisa Marx and Randi Yerman. 917751-0395 Instagram:organizethisnthat


Classifieds Friday, November 9, 2018


Suffolk County

Call: (631) 317-2014

Metro New York

Call: (631) 317-2014

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

Discover the world’s best walk-in bathtub from 5 Reasons American Standard Walk-In Tubs are Your Best Choice 1 2

Includes FREE American StandardRight Height Toilet

Limited Time Offer! Call Today!

888-609-0248 Receive a free American Standard Cadet toilet with full installation of a Liberation Walk-In Bath, Liberation Shower, or Deluxe Shower. Offer valid only while supplies last. Limit one per household. Must be first time purchaser. See for other restrictions and for licensing, warranty, and company information. CSLB B982796; Suffolk NY:55431H; NYC:HIC#2022748-DCA. Safety Tubs Co. LLC does not sell in Nassau NY, Westchester NY, Putnam NY, Rockland NY.

3 4 5

Backed by American Standard’s 140 years of experience $ Ultra low entry for easy entering and exiting ® Patented Quick Drain fast water removal system Lifetime Warranty on the bath AND installation, INCLUDING labor backed by American Standard 44 Hydrotherapy jets for an invigorating massage




DENTAL Insurance Physicians Mutual Insurance Company

A less expensive way to help get the dental care you deserve! CALL NOW!

FREE Information Kit

Don’t wait! Call now and we’ll rush you a FREE Information Kit with all the details. Insurance Policy P150NY 6129


866-509-4514 ATTORNEY ADVERTISING. Prior results do not guarantee a future outcome. We may associate with local firms in states wherein we do not maintain an office. If no recovery, no fees or costs are charged, unless prohibited by State Law or Rule.

Saving a Life EVERY 11 MINUTES

alone I’m never

Life Alert® is always here for me even when away from home. One touch of a button sends help fast, 24/7.

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Batteries Never Need Charging.

Get help paying dental bills and keep more money in your pocket You can get coverage before your next checkup




This is real dental insurance — NOT just a discount plan

If you’ve developed Non-Hodgkin’s Lymphoma after using the weed killer Roundup (or other Glyphosate herbicides), the law firm of Weitz and Luxenberg wants to discuss possible compensation. For a free and confidential consultation, call us at 1-866-509-4514 or visit us on the web at



Help On-the-Go

For a FREE brochure call:





Call 294.8900





A Complete Home Service by Reliable Professionals


Renovations Custom Closets Sheetrock Repairs Interior/Exterior

Homes • Apts. • Offices • Carpet Cleaning Window Wash • Floors Stripped & Waxed Move In Move Out • Attics • Garages Basements • Rubbish Removal • Pressure Cleaning • All Cleaning Supplies Included



Cell: 516-770-0514

Lic# H0454870000


MOVING SERVICE Serving the community for over 40 yrs



One Piece to a Household/ Household Rearranging FREE ESTIMATES


Owner Supervised

Licensed & Insured Licensed #T-11154 175 Maple Ave. Westbury, NY 11590


New Doors New Windows New Moldings Free Estimates


FREE ESTIMATES LOU: 516 850-4886




Contracting LLC



LIC: #H2219010000



Natural Stone Restoration & Maintenance • • • • • • •

Granite, Marble, Limestone Other Natural Stones Repair Cracks, Chips Remove Stains, Scratches Cleaning, Polishing Lic Insured Free Estimate

Marlon: 516-205-9635 CEO •




• • • • •

Fall Drain Outs Backflow Device Tests Free Estimates Installation Service/Repairs

Joe Barbato (516) 775-1199

11 Friday, November 9, 2018


Friday, November 9, 2018



Call 294.8900






Interior B. Moore Paints Dustless Vac System Renovations

est. 1978

Exterior Power Washing Rotted Wood Fixed Staining

516-884-4016 Lic# H0454870000

Interior and Exterior • Plaster/Spackle Light Carpentry • Decorative Moldings Power Washing 516-385-3132 New Hyde Park



We Buy It All Coins, Paper Money, Stamps, Jewelry, Diamonds, Sports Memorabilia, Comic Books, Antique Guns, and many more

516-328-7499 Licensed & Insured


516-983-0860 Licensed & Insured Nassau Lic #H1859520000

C.J.M. Contracting Inc.


Dormers & Extensions • Bathrooms • Kitchens

Premium Quaility Certified Coins

Over 30 Years Experience No Sub Contractors


Specializing in General Contracting Including Churches & Cathedrals ALL RENOVATIONS, EXPERT LEAK REPAIRS

2127 Hillside Ave. New Hyde Park, NY 11040 (516) 741-3330 - Ask for Paul

B.C. Roofing Inc.





Basements • Carpentry Roofing • Flat Shingle • Attics

- Stopping Leaks My Specialty -

• Slate & Tile Specialists • All Types of Roofing LIC & INSD “MANY LOCAL REFERENCES”

(516) 621-3869

Masonry • Stoops • Brickw kwork w


Waterproofing • Pointing • Windows Power Washing• Plumbing • Electric

FREE ESTIMATES • LICENSED & INSURED Small Jobs Welcome Having Hardships? We’ll help and bring hope

Call 294.8900 For Rates and Information

516-428-5777 LIC. # H18C6020000 • Liability ty, y Disability ty y & W/C INS.


ANTIQUES House Calls & Same Day Service Available


• • • • • • • •

Paintings Clocks • Watches Estate Jewelry Coins • Stamps Antique Furniture Hummels/LLadros Records Sterling Silver MILITARY COLLECTIONS:

Swords • Knives • Helmets




1029 West Jericho Turnpike, Smithtown, L.I.


We buy anything old. One Piece or house full


Call 294.8900 For Rates and Information




Residential • Commercial Construction Sites

Kitchens • Bathrooms Clean-Ups • Attics Basements Flood/Fire



Some Day Service, Fully Insured

Bob Cat Service



YOUR ORGANIZING GURUS Voted 2018 North Shore’s #1 Home Organizer

Lisa Marx and Randi Yerman

917.751.0395 Free Consultation Instagram: @organizethisnthat



Election Day Thoughts BY BOB MORGAN, JR. This written on Election Day, 2018 before the voting results are in. I will, of course, attempt to make sense of what happened at the polls (and there are numerous possibilities) in the next piece. I note from all reports that the turnout is quite heavy. What follows are a few thoughts about the process this year. One major difference between this election and most prior midterms is that challengers, particularly Democratic ones, were far better funded than usual. There have been many examples of this, but perhaps most notable was the $70 million raised by photogenic Texas Senate candidate Beto O’Rourke running against Ted Cruz. Mr. O’Rourke is the underdog at this writing, but certainly has gained a high profile both in Texas and nationally. But the wave of Democratic cash was not confined to well-publicized candidates like Mr. O’Rourke. Numerous Democrat House challengers around the country are running extremely well financed races, with donors large and small, frequently outpacing the efforts of incumbents, something that is quite unusual. To give a few examples from an article in MarketWatch, Democratic candidate Scott Wallace has already spent $11.8 million so far in a House race in Bucks, County, Pennsylvania, significantly ahead of GOP incumbent Brian Fitzpatrick’s outlay of $2.8 million. In a House race in the northern suburbs of Austin, Texas, Democratic challenger M.J. Hegar has paid $3.7 million for ads and other campaign efforts to date, exceeding Republican incumbent John Carter’s spending total of $2.2 million. My favorite example of heavy spending, however, goes to the many very expensive commercials on New York City television for Democrat Antonio Delgado, who according to polls is locked in a tight race with incumbent John Faso in the upstate 19th Congressional district. This district basically goes from Poughkeepsie north to Rensselaer County, just east of Albany. Not only

are the vast majority of voters in the New York television market unable to vote for Mr. Delgado (there must be 30 other Congressional districts in the market), much of the 19th district is located in the much less expensive Albany television market, not in the New York City one. But there were wall to wall New York City commercials for Mr. Delgado. Money must be no object. Of course, President Trump won despite being outspent by Hillary Clinton in 2016, but he was already a celebrity. Presumably, more cash helps to introduce a challenger and answer attacks by the opponent, but it will be interesting to see how much it makes a difference. One real wild card this year is the huge number of early votes. According to a report by NBC News, over 38 million votes were counted as of Election Day, compared with 21 million in the last off-year election, 2014. Indeed, the total early vote was not far behind the 46 million level in the 2016 presidential election. For what it is worth, the report indicated that as of the day before the election , 42 percent of the votes were cast by Republicans and 41 percent by Democrats. That could be a good omen for Republicans or it could just show that voters of the two parties have different timing. Of course, New York, among other states, does not have early voting, although the rules for casting absentee ballots were recently liberalized. There are arguments against early voting (early voters cannot take late breaking developments into account, voting is an important civic ritual best accomplished on a single day). On the other hand, it may be that the public has spoken and large numbers of people simply prefers the convenience of dropping a ballot in the mail or not having to wait in line on a Tuesday in November. In addition, the availability of early voting could help to take weather out of the equation, given that it is raining today in New York State. Maybe our legislators should take a look at this. More next week.

We get you sales! Let us help you promote your local business! We'll personally create a customized ad campaign and run it in our papers to help boost your clientele! Call our GC office at 294-8900, or visit us online at for more info & questions

Friday, November 9, 2018


Friday, November 9, 2018



Call 294.8900

Call 294-8900 and let us begin listing you in our Professional Guide pages. Deadline is Monday, 12 Noon ACUPUNCTURING AND HERBALIST




NYS Licensed Acupuncturist / M.D. China U.S. National Board Certified Herbalist

College Counseling

College Selection, application and resume preparation, essay development, application submission, financial aid consultation. 30+ years experience.

103 South Middle Neck Road Great Neck, NY 11021 Tel: 516-809-8999

Art Mandel

(Former Director of Guidance, Roslyn Schools) 516.643.4345 •

Insurance accepted




Multi Media Digital Transfers

Family Care Connections,® LLC

Videos, Pictures, Negatives, 35mm, Slides Films: 8mm, Super8, 16mm Audio: Reel to reel tapes, cassette tapes LP Records: 33, 45 and 78

Call Now! 718-835-2595 15% discount with ad LAW


D’Angelo Law Associates, PC Stephanie A. D’Angelo, Esq. Elder Law Wills & Trusts Asset Preservation Estate Planning Probate & Estate Administration/Litigation 901 Stewart Avenue, Suite 230 Garden City, NY 11530

(516) 222-1122



901 Stewart Avenue, Suite 230 Garden City, NY 11530


Individualized and motivating lessons in your home NYSSMA Prep All ages, beginner to advanced Professional Musician NYSSMA MA A Adjudicator


Bernie Rose, Ph.D.


Advanced Practice Nurse Care Manager Assistance with Aging at Home/Care Coordination Nursing Home & Assisted Living Placement PRI / Screens / Mini Mental Status Exams

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Annual Preamble Challenge participants celebrate after the competition.

South Grove students recite the Pledge of Alligience.

South Grove’s annual celebration of Constitution Day took place on September 17th and included many enriching and engaging activities centered around understanding a constitution and how it impacts a community. In preparation for the celebration, second graders wrote personal constitutions that highlighted their own values, which they “aged” by rubbing with tea bags. Music teachers visited second-grade classrooms to teach students the Preamble to the Constitution in song. Students enjoyed the musical

color guard, Student Council advisors, Principal Mi Jung An, and the Honorable Gina M. Lopez-Summa, a judge and proud South Grove parent. A short skit performed by students and faculty illustrated why the Constitution was first created, and included brief appearances by “George Washington,” “Ben Franklin,” and an extra special guest, Grover, the school’s mascot. After the Student Council representatives took their oath of office, the entire student body and faculty also took an oath to South Grove. Everyone

slant to their social studies curriculum. South Grove also hosted its eighth annual Preamble Challenge, in which students in grades two through five were invited to memorize the Preamble to the United States Constitution. Over 30 students were successful in reciting the Preamble from memory! In the culminating event, the entire school came together for a special assembly. The South Grove character education program was kicked off and this year’s Student Council was formally installed with the help of the

will be signing over-sized constitutions as a visible reminder of their commitment, which reads as follows: "We the people of South Grove School, in order to form a more perfect community, establish a respectful environment, ensure individual responsibility, and promote the general safety and well-being of ALL citizens, do enact and establish this Constitution for South Grove School: Be respectful and Be responsible."

Syosset Rowing Club participates in regatta The Syosset Rowing Club’s Women’s Youth 8 participated in the 54th Head of the Charles Regatta in Boston on a cold and windy Sunday, October 21st.  The head coach of the team is Kevin Kelley of Oyster Bay.  The Head of the Charles, held on the Charles River in Cambridge and Boston, Massachusetts, originated in 1965.  It is now known as the world’s largest rowing competition with 43 states, 24 countries and over 10,000 competitors participating in this prestigious regatta.  The race course, three miles in length, requires the boats to navigate a challenging river with six different bridges. Not every club may participate, as the organizers review entries and send out acceptance bids

before teams can race. Syosset Rowing is proud of its Women’s Youth 8 boat at their inaugural Head of the Charles race, and looks forward to next year’s competition! In the meantime, the men’s and women’s team are preparing for their next regatta, Head of the Schuykill in Philadelphia on Oct 27–28th. Syosset Crew trains on Centre Island Beach at the Oyster Bay Community Rowing (OBCR) facility. For further information regarding Syosset Rowing Club or are interested in rowing with other OBCR adult or junior programs, please contact Kevin Kelley at

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The Syosset Rowing Club

Litmor Publishing's Community Newspapers

Friday, November 9, 2018

South Grove Elementary students celebrate Constitution Day


Friday, November 9, 2018


LEGAL NOTICES NOTICE OF SALE Supreme Court County Of Nassau CITIBANK, N.A. AS TRUSTEE FOR AMERICAN HOME MORTGAGE ASSETS TRUST 2006-3 MORTGAGEBACKED PASS-THROUGH CERTIFICATES, SERIES 20063, Plaintiff against ALEXANDRA BEARD, et al Defendant(s). Pursuant to a Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale entered on January 22, 2018. I, the undersigned Referee will sell at public auction in the Calendar Control Part (CCP) Courtroom of the Supreme Court, 100 Supreme Court Drive, Mineola, N.Y. on the 27th day of November, 2018 at 11:30 a.m. premises described as follows: All that certain plot, piece or parcel of land, with the building and improvements thereon erected, situate, lying and being in the Incorporated Village of Laurel Hollow, Town of Oyster Bay, County of Nassau and State of New York. Said premises known as 1508 Laurel Hollow Road, Laurel Hollow, N.Y. 11791. (Section: 26, Block: C, Lot: 2031). Approximate amount of lien $ 815,919.80 plus interest and costs. Premises will be sold subject to provisions of filed judgment and terms of sale. Index No. 009526-11. Randy J. Schaefer, Esq., Referee. McCabe, Weisberg & Conway, LLC Attorney(s) for Plaintiff 145 Huguenot Street – Suite 210 New Rochelle, New York 10801

(914) 636-8900 SYO 4228 4X 10/26,11/02,09,16 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 NOVEMBER 15, 2018, at 7:00P.M., to consider the following appeals: ----------------------------------------------BY ORDER OF THE ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS APPEAL NO. 18-384 SYOSSET JANICE C. SALAYKA: (A) Variance to allow existing garage attached to accessory storage structure exceeding maximum building coverage of the required rear yard and building coverage of the principal building than permitted by Ordinance. (B) Variance to allow existing accessory storage structure having less side yard setback than permitted by Ordinance. N/s/o Pond Dr., 243 ft. E/o Cold Spring Rd., a/k/a 1 Pond Drive, Syosset, NY ----------------------------------------------NOVEMBER 5, 2018 BY ORDER OF THE ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS TOWN OF OYSTER BAY, OYSTER BAY, NEW YORK SYO 4232 1X 10/26 NOTICE OF SALE Supreme Court County Of Nassau MTGLQ INVESTORS, L.P.,

Plaintiff(s), Against JONATHON LEIGH, JAMIE LEIGH, ET AL., Defendant(s) Pursuant to a Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale, duly entered 7/18/2018, I, the undersigned Referee, will sell at public auction in the Nassau County Supreme Court, 100 Supreme Court Dr., Mineola, NY 11501, on 11/27/2018 at 11:30 am, premises known as 6 Chemung Place, Jericho, NY 11753, and described as follows: ALL that certain plot, piece or parcel of land, with the buildings and improvements thereon erected, situate, lying and being at Jericho, Town of Oyster Bay, County of Nassau and State of New York, and designated on the tax maps of the Nassau County Treasurer as Section 11 Block 472 Lot 0005. The approximate amount of the current Judgment lien is $535,908.30 plus interest and costs. The Premises will be sold subject to provisions of the aforesaid Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale; Index # 872-14. If the sale is set aside for any reason, the Purchaser at the sale shall be entitled only to a return of the deposit paid. The Purchaser shall have no further recourse against the Mortgagor, the Mortgagee or the Mortgagees attorney. Gerald Chiariello, Esq., Referee. Leopold & Associates, PLLC, 80 Business Park Drive, Suite 110, Armonk, NY 10504 Dated: 9/27/2018 JJL JNJ 7898 4X 10/26,11/02,09,16

want to boost your business? Our Service Directory is sure to bring results. Call 294-8900 for rates and information.

Seminar on challenges of youth

The Town of Oyster Bay will partner with Drug Free Long Island to host a special seminar focusing on preparing for the challenges and temptations in today’s world on Monday, November 19th, at Marjorie Post Park in Massapequa. The seminar, run by guest speaker Kym Laube, director of HUGS (Human Understanding & Growth Services) will serve as a primer course for participants to learn and be prepared for the conversation, challenges, and temptations faced by today’s youth when it comes to things like smoking, vaping, alcohol abuse, and abuse of controlled substances, and how to recognize signs and symptoms that can lead to addiction. Admission to the seminar is free, with pre-registration requested through (attendance is still possible even if you do not register). Doors open at 7:15PM, with the program beginning at 7:30PM on Monday, November 19th. Parents and children are welcome, as this seminar is a means to learn about awareness, advocacy, and empowerment. For further information, call (516) 203-7486.

"Got support? Who's on your diabetes team?"

Diabetes self-management can be demanding. It is not easy trying to balance food choices, medication timing, physical activity, blood glucose monitoring, and doctor’s appointments with the stress of daily living. Yet research shows that when a person with diabetes has support, blood glucose management improves. To learn more, the community is invited to join the Diabetes Education Center Team at NYU Winthrop Hospital for a free program on Thursday, November 15th, 2018: “Got Support? Who’s on Your Diabetes Team?” The program will begin with a Products Fair at 6:30PM, followed by the presentation at 7:15PM. It will be held at the Hospital’s Research & Academic Center, located at 101 Mineola Boulevard, at the corner of Second Street in Mineola. Individuals living with diabetes are invited to attend alone or with a family member or friend, to learn practical strategies and resources to support their diabetes self-management. A question and answer period is included with the program. Admission is free, but seating is limited and reservations are required. To reserve your space, please call (516) 663-3916. Limited parking is available at the Research and Academic Center. Metered parking may be available on the street; please note parking fees are applicable until 9PM. Free parking is available across the street at the 120 Mineola Blvd. garage (entrance on First Street). Please drive up to the third level, enter the building through the walkway and take the elevator down to the first level. Exit the building and cross the street to the Research & Academic Center. For information about other programs at the Hospital, learn more at or call 1-866-WINTHROP.

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Spend some quality family time this Thanksgiving week creating fall decorations and enjoying theatrical antics at the Long Island Children’s Museum. Families can also enjoy creating together in the TINKERTOY®: Build Your Imagination™ exhibit HOLIDAY SCHEDULE: The Museum will be closed Thursday, November 22 (Thanksgiving).

Pony Bead Corn

Tuesday, November 20, Wednesday, November 21 and Friday, November 23 from 2:30 to 4 p.m. Harvest season is here! Create your own pattern with pony beads and pipe cleaners to design your own ear of corn. Ages: 3 and up. Free with museum admission. Ultimate

stART (Story + Art)

Tuesday, November 20 from 11:30 a.m. - noon. Join us each week as we read childhood classics and introduce new favorites; followed by a take-home, book-inspired craft. This week in stART we will be reading “Maisy’s Thanksgiving” by Lucy Cousins. After the story, create a pretend Thanksgiving “meal” to take home! Ages 3-5. Fee: $4 with museum admission ($3 LICM members).

Kids in the Kitchen

Friday, November 23 from 11:30 a.m. – noon Little chefs use real cooking tools (with some help from adults) as we make easy, yummy, kid-friendly snacks from start to finish. As they make their treat, kids gain experience measuring ingredients, following directions and building their vocabulary. This week we’re making Stuffing Muffins.

Friday, June 1, 2018

Celebrate Family Time at the Children’s Museum Ages: 3-5. Fee: $5 with museum admission ($4 LICM members).

The Big Bolt! A Comedy for Children (NY Premiere)

Big Bolt is written by Holly HeppGalvan. Friday, November 23 and Saturday, November 24 at 11:30 a.m. and 2 p.m. Meet Jimmi a confident, curious girl and aspiring engineer who loves to build and explore with her friendly dog Conrad. While visiting a local construction site, Jimmi decides to take a big bolt home with her. A hilarious chain of events unfolds involving a confused mail carrier, a melodramatic opera singer and an overly confident construction supervisor. With Conrad’s guidance, Jimmi returns the Big Bolt to save the day. Laugh along with Jimmi on her misadventures, and learn important lessons about honesty, consequences and forgiveness. Produced with permission of Holly Hepp-Galvan Ages: 3 -8. Fee: $9 with museum admission ($7 LICM members), $12 theater only.

Traveling Exhibit - Tinkertoy®: Build Your Imagination™

Through Sunday, January 6, 2019 With LICM’s 25th birthday on their mind, the museum wanted an exhibit in place that would highlight the innovation, collaboration and play it is known for! Giant replicas of the classic TINKERTOY construction set provide the framework for fun, educational activities inspired by GE technologies that turn imagination into working solu-

Theater Premiere at LICM - Holly Hepp-Galvan premiere’s her new comedy for kids, The Big Bolt!, in the LICM Theater this week. tions to real world challenges. Visitors can explore a walk-in size replica of the iconic canister, create their own designs in an open play area, experiment with renewable energy and water filtration and take part in a special scavenger hunt. All ages. Free with museum admission. All activities are held at the Long Island Children’s Museum, 11 Davis Avenue, Garden City, NY. For the safety of our visitors, Adults are not permitted in the Museum without children;

Museum visitors under 18 years of age must be accompanied by an adult at all times. Museum Hours: Tuesday-Sunday from 10 am.-5 p.m. and most school holidays. Museum admission: $14 for adults and children over 1 year old, $13 seniors, FREE to museum members and children under 1 year old. Additional fees for theater and special programs may apply. For additional information, contact 516-224-5800.


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Creativity … Never Out of Style – Endless creativity is inspired when kids (and their grownups) step into LICM newest traveling exhibit, TINKERTOY®: Build Your Imagination™

Friday, November 9, 2018


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Sold Price: $1,200,000 Date: 07/02/2018 6 beds, 4 Full/1 Half baths Style: Colonial # of Families: 1

Lot Size: .20 acres Schools: Syosset Total Taxes: $44,399 MLS# 2984463

104 Dewey Street, Jericho Sold Price: $830,000 Date: 07/02/2018 4 beds, 2 Full baths Style: Split # of Families: 1 Lot Size: 60x120 Schools: Jericho Total Taxes: $14,125 MLS# 3010542

140 Foxwood Drive, Jericho

101 Wayne Street, Jericho

Sold Price: $872,200 Date: 08/21/2018 3 beds, 2 Full/1 Half baths Style: Condo # of Families: 1

Schools: Jericho Total Taxes: $22,570 MLS# 3021581

Sold Price: $830,000 Date: 08/30/2018 3 beds, 2 Full/1 Half baths Style: Colonial # of Families: 1 Lot Size: 78x100 Schools: Jericho Total Taxes: $19,918 MLS# 3033371

Houses featured on this page were sold by various real estate agencies


19 Friday, November 9, 2018

18 Annette Way, Jericho

Friday, November 9, 2018







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Available | Jericho | LP: $799,500 E. Birchwood 4‑BR, 3‑BA split. Stainless steel appliances. Web# 3061883

Just Listed | Old Westbury | LP: $2,325,000 Listed & Sold in 17 Days | Woodbury Knolls New To Market | Jericho | LP: $1,099,000 LP: $838,000 | Spacious 2,500 square foot Better than new. spacious, pristine expanded Stately brick colonial with Old World charm 4‑BR, 3.5‑BA home. Web# 3070136 colonial. Web# 3038561 set on 2+ park‑like acres. Web# 3074455

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New To Market | Muttontown | LP: $1,138,000 Available | Jericho | LP: $779,000 Mint 4‑BR, 3.5‑BA sprawling ranch in Spacious 4‑BR, 3‑BA split. Beautiful cul‑de‑sac on over half an acre. Web# 3072110 property. Do not miss. Web# 3058577

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Listed & Sold in 8 Days | Jericho LP: $889,000 | Sought‑after colonial. Perfectly located. Web# 3043279


Jericho-Syosset News Journal (11/9/18)  
Jericho-Syosset News Journal (11/9/18)