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2003, NOV, 6



68th Year, No. 44 Freeport, N.Y. 11520

Vows to fight decommission of old diesels by November 30. by Laura Schofer

The Community Newspaper

den of proof rests with the .DEC," said Mayor Glacken. "It failed to demonstrate how keeping the diesels operable but inactive would harm the environment:" , But a rebuttal provided to the DEC by NYPIRG and Old Lindnemere Civic Association states that "Residents of the area have suffered for years. They deserve the protections afforded by the Clean Air Act. Federal emission regulations and permitting standards are minimum requirements of the permit. In this permitting action, DEC is not allowed to violate the mandates of the Clean Air Act, state Environmental Conservation Law, state and federal regulation and the


nificant financial risks and penalties to the village ratepayers, even if the diesels are not actually operated," said Hubert Bianco, Superintendent of . Freeport Electric in. the October 7 press.release. The Leader was told that there will be an immediate 22 percent increase to rate payers; an increase on top of the already 24% increase ratepayers recently received. The reason for this has to do with requirements that Freeport Electric be able to provide 93% of its peak load capacity through on Island generation. At present that peak load is 60 megawatts. At present the village is buying five megawatts of power over the 56 megawatts of power the village can pro-

Although progress continues on the turbine generator project at Power Plant 2, Freeport Electric continues its fight to keep the diesels operable beyond the shutdown : date of November 30. The Leader previously reported that the New York State Department of Environmental Conservation's (DEC) Commissioner Erin Crotty received a recommendation by Administrative Law Judge Molly McBride on September 29 to permanently shut down the diesel generators at Freeport's Power Plant 2 by November 30. The decision came in an administrative permit challenge brought by the Village of Freeport to oppose a new draft air permit requiring shutdown of the diesels. Freeport, along with the other parties involved in the hearing, had the opportunity to submit written comments by October 14. The interested parties include the DEC and the New York Interest Research Group (NYPRG) along with the Old Lindemere Civic Association. The Village took exception to the recommended decision contending that PP2 should not be decommissioned before the new LM 6000 turbine is operational. The village believes that it has undertaken the LM 6000 project specifically to replace the old diesels and have agreed to the new permit conditions for particulate and NOx emissions. Officials say that several different factors have result- COMPONENTS OF FREEPORT'S new General Electric LM-6000 turbine genered in delays in the construction of the ator new facility and because of those delays the decommissioning should be delayed State Implementation Plan in order to duce. address other concerns, whether they be But Judge McBride said in the proas well. the "equities" of a facility being forced ceedings that "While the village argued Arguments presented In a copy of the proceedings provided to comply with the federal law after against the closure of the diesels before to the Leader, Judge McBride states that more than 30 years of non-compliance; the new plant is operational, it provided "Past stack tests submitted to the depart- the economic benefits to the village of little information as to what the ramifiment indicate that the facility cannot violating the law, or the alleged deleteri- cation are for the village if it is not able meet the applicable emission limits and ous enviromental impacts of permanent- to supply any electric power for a period of time. Mr. Bianco testified that the viltherefore DEC staff has modified the ly shutting these diesel units." Freeport Electric contends ;that they '• lage would' have to purchase power from permit to establish the only possible means of compliance, decommissioning. will continue,t6 i voluntarily' restrict' us!e| • ! qth'er s]oy rcqs 'on 'Long. Island and. pay the DEC staff chose the decommissioning of 'trie' 'diesel?- jtq -eme'rgehqy; kittiatioris; I; increased costs<6f|tl)at'pqXe{.' If,'the; yildate after it received a schedule from the only and activate1 only if dire,'cted<by 'th4 , • |aj*e iyvas unable !tb; purchase! power! on 1 village indicating that the new facility New York Independent System Operator' ' Cong|fstand: it \y<Ju)d h.aye; t6> gc) info ;the would be operating by that date. to meet emergency demands or,condi- deficiency 'auction and be subject 'to the Although the permittee has now encoun- tions or to meet emergency conditions market price. It is likely that this would tered problems that are delaying the new affecting the Freeport Electric System, mean higher utility rates for the village project, DEC staff stated that the permit- as was done during the August 14 black- customers for a period of time. There is nothing in the record to indicate that the tee could have avoided these delays and out. "Permanent closure of the diesels village could be left without power therefore, it will not extend the time of before replacement capacity of the new because of a shutdown of the diesels." operation for the diesels." Parties were given another opportuniFreeport Electric, in a press release turbine generator is completed and in issued on October 7, stated that "the bur- commercial operation will result in sig- ty to respond in reply briefs which were

due on October 29. Turbines arrive . In the meantime, the first of the two new'dual-fuel turbine generators to be •installed'at Power Plant 2 was recently delivered to the-village by barge. The General Electric LM-6000 components were off-loaded from the barge to flatbed trucks and delivered to Power Plant 2. The site for the new 47-megawatt turbines is being prepared with separate concrete foundations designed to hold each of the two 90-ton generators. The water piping, electric conduits and cables will be installed next. Freeport's new generator is expected to be in operation by Spring of 2004. The village's electric utility will own and operate one of the planned turbines, which will provide up to 37 megawatts of power to village customers and sell 10 megawatts of power to LIPA for use by Long Island residents for a guaranteed 30 years. The second 47-megawatt generator will be owned and operated by an independent'developer, Equus Power I", LP, which is in negotiations to provide electricity to LIPA customers. The second generator is expected to go online by June 2004. The village will act as the State Environmental Quality Review (SEQR) Lead Agency. A public hearing was held on October 22. Notice of the hearing was posted in the Environmental Notice Bulletin and in Newsday on September 25. For information about this hearing contact Christopher Hogan at DEC Headquarters (518) 402-9167.

Freeport Schools page 2 \Baldwin Schools page 5 'reeport is 7-0 page 11

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Freeport Schools show highly improved math scores 60 percent increase in performance within one year. "Not many school districts in New York state have shown that much improvement," Mn Harris said. • _.' '•. '

by Jim Golding

School district officials reported last week on the great improvement in <u state, mathematics assessment scores o Z for grades 4 and 8, as also reported in the October 30 Leader. Executive Director for Curriculum Robert Harris gave a school-byH school breakdown in his presentation of the district's math scores at the October 29 school board meeting, Q showing upward trends for levels 3 < and 4 over the past four years. Levels 3 and 4 indicate those students meeting or exceeding state standards in the assessment tests. Superintendent Dr. Eric Eversley praised the district's faculty and staff for its "great instructional work" and emphasized the district is "continuing to improve its core programs." He added, "We still have a substantial amount of'work-to do and we will continue doing that," Mr. Harris cited the efforts 'of the academic faculty and teaching assistants, the tutorial program, the homework club and computer clubs, small group instruction, holiday recess packets with additional skill work, intensive test preparations, instructional improvement plans and professional development of teachers as prime factors in the improved performances. The--following are percentages of < students' at : th'e'-fourt', t ele;rrfen.t,ary, schools and Dodd Junior. High who passed 'trie' as'sessYnent tests* al'levels three and four. The first number is for the 2001-03 school year; the second is for the 2002-03 school year. Archer - 73 percent, 93 percent Bayview - 81, 96 Giblyn - 53, 80 New Visions - 78, 96 Dodd Junior High - 26, 43 Dodd's improved scores represented a



Board honored Following the presentation, members of the community and school district honored the trustees as part of School Board Recognition Month in the state. ' Dodd Principal John Omard introduced the featured program for the meeting, musical performances by the performing chorus and instrumental groups.

Public comments Resident Alan Jay commented he was "encouraged to hear of the ' uptrend in scholastic achievement in the district," and went on to warn ab'out the "school'.tax epidemic" and higher costs resulting from'union contracts in the district. Frank Tucker praised the musical accomplishments at Dodd, then discussed the possibility of requiring all school district employees to wear identification cards. "I think everyone who works for the district should have an ID.card as a security measure." he said. . . Trustee . Michael Raab said he ; ;iyquld ,be in fsv.cKof|..suerr a-.policy ..,citi,ng. the example of Nassau Community College, which requires all employees to have ID cards. Board approved several routine items and personnel actions before adjourning to executive session. The next school board meeting will be November 12 at Atkinson School.

DODD JUNIOR HIGH School's performing chorus members, accompanied by Director Monique Campbell Retleff, performed at the October 29 school board meeting. A jazz ensemble and an instrumental soloist also performed as part of the school's musical program. photo by Jirn Golding

Letters to the editor are encouraged hy this newspaper. The opinions of the community are as important as any other element of news we may print. In addition, your input with regard to the paper's operation are critical to our ability to serve you. Letters should be typed, double-spaced, if possible, or printed clearly. We must have a name and daytime phone number to call. • Mail letters to P.O. Box 312, Freeport, NY J1520. , i E-mail letters .to Community Calendar Sponsored By

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Friday, November 7 • Kid's Cafe. Friday evening supper for local families in need, 5:15 p.m.,.ETS Youth Division. 87 Pine Street. • Talking About Literature, 12 p.m., A A, 3:30 p.m., Brownies. 6:30 p.m., AIV. All. Genealogical Soc. at Freeport, 7:30 p.m.. at the Freeport Memorial Library. Saturday, November 8 • Children's Literacy Program. 10 a.m., ETS Youth Division. 87 Pine Street. • SP: Families With Young Children Eating For Health. 11 a.m., Recovery,. 1:3() p.m., at the Frceport Memorial Library. Sunday, November 9 • Freeport Historical Museum. South Main Street, open 2-5 p.m. • Concert: From Russia With Pops, 2:30 p.m.. CR: Baby And Me, 2:30 p.m., at the Freeport Memorial Libiitry. -; < ' ,• Monday, November 10 •CR: Parent/Child Workshop, 10 a.m., Retired Teachers, 10:30 a.m., AA, 3:30 p.m.. Girl Scouts,-4 p.m., Girl Power (7th-9th), 4:30 p.m.,Purple Cow Playhouse, 7 p.m., p.m.. SS Audubon Soc., 7:30 p.m.. p.m., at the Frceport Memorial Library. • Bingo at Congregation Bnai Israel, 7:45 p.m., 91 North Bayview Avenue. • Freeport Village Court in session, Judge Cacciatore presiding, 7 p.m., 40 North Ocean Avenue. Court watchers are welcome.

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Tuesday, November 11 • Archbishop Molloy Council # 1974, Knights of Columbus, Our Holy Redeemer Church basement. 7:30 p.m. • Freeport Memorial Library closed - Veteran's Day. . -Village Hall Closed-Veterans Day. . Wednesday, November 12 • Freeport Village Court in session, Judge Cacciatore presiding, 9 a.m., 40 North Ocean Avenue. Court watchers are welcome. •Travelling Solo, 10:30 am., Current Events In Perspective, I p.m., AA. 3:30 p.m,,CR: Homework Express, 6 p.m., YA: SAT Preparation, 6:30 p.m., E-Commerce Workshop Pt. II, 7 p.m., Camera Club, 7 p.m., Soul With Heart, 7 p.m., at the Freeport Memorial Library.. • Freeport Exchange Club, 12:30 p.m., Bedell's West Wind. • Freeport Board of Education, Planning/Action meeting at Atkinson, 7:30 p.m. • Enrico Fermi Lodge, OSIA, 7:45 p.m., Fireman's Exempt Hall, 9 N. Long Beach Road. • Thursday, November 13 . _ • Freeport Rotary Club, 7 p.m., at Bedell's at West Wind. • CR: Homework Express, 4 p.m., Global Associates, 6 p.m., Freeport Chess Club, 7 p.m., YA: Lazy Letters, 7 p.m., Chi Eta Phi, 7:30 p.m., at the Freeport Memorial Library. • Freeport Village Planning Board,, 7:15 p.m., Village Hall. • Explorer Post 406, Freeport Fire Department Headquarters, 15 Broadway, 7 p.m

Village trustees okay $1426 for water well project by Jim Golding

ful of businesses there have i.iot been considerate of; their'neighbors.". Uhe Village trustees on Mo nil ay mayoj said,'adding that; Vi|lagb npise; approved two contracts totaling ahoul regulations were adequate to deal Will? $ 142.000 for the construction of a new the problem-, and 'that they applied;'to water well in northwest Free port. A - many ' situations throughout the .v\\-. $94.600 contract for electrical work lage. was awarded to Process Control Kenneth Bagatelle asked when the Systems of Holtsville and a $47,500 budget workshops would take place, contract went ot UTB-Uniled to which Mayor Glacken replied the Technology. Inc. of Franklin Square dales would be set at the trustees' next for mechanical work. . regular meeting. November 17. The hoard also voted to advertise Mr. Bagatelle also inquired ahoul • for a tax lien sale of real properly for the village's outstanding bond totals, unpaid taxes to he held December 12. to which (lie mayor replied. "It 'and to certify a delinquent tax list as depends on what categories." He said of October 31. Freeporl was at a level of 35 percent During the meeting's public comof the total capacity of its debt ceilments segment, trustees heard a coming, which excludes bonds for the plaint from Frances F'usco about noise power plant and well improvements, emanating from restaurants along Guy which are bolh considered- selfLombardo Avenue near the Woodclefl financing. . Canal. She had raised the issue at a Mr. Bagatelle 'also reported some previous board meeting. .' property ,owiiers .haye .been piling Ms. Fusco said the problem has leaves onto.the street in front of-fheir "escalated further" and she had been residences, which Mayor Glacken said "harassed and verbally abused" by the is a violation of (he village code. owner of one restaurant. Alan Jay expressed concern about Mayor William F. Glacken and dead crows found in his yard that were Freeport Police Chief Michael found to carry the West Nile virus, and Woodward said the village does not blamed environmentalists for gelling have the kind of monitoring equipthe federal government to ban DDT. ment necessary to get sound level which he said would have been effecreadings from the source of the noise. tive in killing'the mosquitoes that "We're doing everything legally percarry the virus. missible," said Chief Woodward. Trustees adjourned to executive sesBut Ms. Fusco indicated she was sion following the comments from not satisfied with his answer. "A handaudience members:

GO TEAM, GO: Coach Russ Cellan speaks to his charges after a recent Red Devil victory. For more on the unbeaten Freeport gridders, see Sporting Devils on page 11.

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THE LEADER Freeport»Baldwin

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ESTABLISHED 1935 AS-A.COMMUNITY SERVICE Publisher: Unda Toscano nt Circulation* Ed!tor: Paul Laursen Supervisor: Nicolas Toscano or circulations Mrnin!strative Assistant ^^ Jack Rice Assistant Editor: Baldwin Editor: Circulation: Staff Writers:

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THE 35TH ANNIVERSARY OF HIHELLO DAY CARE: Hempstead Town Supervisor Kate Murray (center) presents an official Town of Hempstead Citation to Ex-Director Joanne Bousquet (left) and Michelle DiBendetto (right) of Citibank , in Freeport on the occasion of the 35th anniversary celebration of Hi-Hello Day Care, which was held at Westbury Manor in Westbury.

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PO Box 312, Freeport, N.Y. 11520 1840 Merrick Avenue, Merrick, NY 11566 Telephone 378-5320«Fax 378-0287 e-mail Second Class postage paid at Freeport, N.Y. (USPS 307-320) . PRICE: 50 cents per copy, $15 a year, $26 lor 2 years, $36 for 3 years Outside Nassau County - $30 per year Composition responsibility: Not liable beyond cost of space occupied by error. All ads prepared by our staff, art worK layout and editorial content remains sole property of the LEADER and may not be reproduced in whole or in part without written permission of L & M Publications. Not responsible for return of materials submitted for publication. All editorial submissions are subject to editing. Materials submitted may be used in print and online editions. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to THE LEADER, PO BOX 312, FREEPORT, N.Y. 11520-0312. The community newspaper - the glue that helps hold a community together, and the spur that helps keep it moving forward.

HALLOWEEN PARTY:Leader contributors Bill and Norma Braun (seated at left side of table) joined their fellow members of the Town 'n Harbor Residents Association (representing Hampton Court^condo tenants) for a recent Halloween Party.


A new Veterans Day tradition by John Brieden National Commander, American Legion We all know that November 11 is Veterans Day. We know that Veterans Day pays tribute to men and women who sacrificed for freedom in the U.S. armed forces. We know that democracy flourishes the world over because of the sacrifice of America's veterans. We know that Veterans-Day originates from the 1 Hh hour of the 11 th day of the 11 th month in 1918 when World War I ended. Our nation praises its veterans with a holiday, wjth the construction-of moving memorials,, and with a solemn final tribute: placement ,upo.n their coffins of a U.S. Flag. Our state and federal gov'--' ernments set'aside, pristine expanses of hallowed ground in'which America's veterans rest in eternal peace. Yet, as pro-veteran as the United Stales of America is, there are aspects of the relationship between our grateful nation and its veterans that most Americans probably do not know. Did you know that since the Berlin Wall was dismantled, signaling America's victory in the Cold War, the U.S. armed forces have experienced a one-third cut in the active-duty force and a 300 percent increase in deployments? The growing mismatch between deployments and the total force has resulted in the repeated longterm deployment of National Guard units, precluding them from performing homeland-security duties and other functions for which the nation's governors might need them. Did you know that on a given night, about a quarter-million veterans are homeless: lacking .both permanent shelter and hope? Onethird of adult homeless men and rtearly one-quarter of all homeless adults are veterans. Clearly, programs must be strengthened that provide medical, rehabilitative and employment assistance to those who served. Did you know that thousands of Guard and Reserve personnel are counting on the enactment of legislation that will provide them health insurance to replace the employer-paid coverage that their families lost when they were called up for months - in many cases for more than a year - to fight, the war on terror? What does all of this mean? It means the time has come to introduce a new Veterans Day tradition to the existing one. Be a part of the Veterans Day commemorative events in your area. Take your children, if possible. Your presence says "thank you for your service" to veterans and to their families. These events are a part of our nation's existing annual holiday tradition. Further, if you appreciate the sacrifices of those who stood, and those who still stand, in harm's way, then please consider starting another holiday tradition. This new tradition boils down to two simple civic duties: Save this column until next year's election campaign. Insist.the candidates address, indeed embrace1, the policies that you know in your heart are right and just. We know that freedom isn't free. We know that our elected leaders in Congress will do the right thing for America's veterans -and will pass just about any other law - if the American people really want it. We know in our hearts that the selfless sacrifice that liberates the oppressed and protects our shores deserves to be justly compensated. We know that our nation owes its veterans a square deal, and that this is a cause worthy of the passion and energy of a grateful and free people, not only on Veterans Day but every dayf

FESTIVAL: Isabelle Drach helps prepare goodies for last year's Grace United Methodist Holiday Fair.

Community, News This year's Holiday Fair at the Freeport United Methodist Church, 46 Pine Street (across from the Dodd Jr. High School) will be held two days and will feature crafts of all kinds, home baked goods, and gift , items for sale. On Friday, November 7, the hours are 2-5:30 p.m. and will include a Victorian Tea with tea, sandwiches and desserts available for $4 as well as an exclusive view of our gift items. (Please use the Church Street entranced Pine Street on that day) . On Siaturday, November 8, 10 a.m:-3 p.m:, all the Fair Booths will be open and the famous United Methodist Snack Bar will serve lunch between 11:30 a.m.-2 p.m. Also adding to the festivities this year will be a model train show with Lionel and N-Track layouts. Then, on Saturday evening at 5:30 p.m., there will be a dinner (reservations only) and auction for only $15, with still time to look at some crafts and gift items.

For dinner reservations or questions, call the church office at 378-0659 or 379-0999 and leave a message. Linda Hendrickson, Fair Chairperson, invites everyone to come and enjoy the events of both days. + ** Bethlehem Lutheran Church, 1375 Grand Avenue, Baldwin, will hold its Holiday Fair on November 15 from 9:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. There will be crafts, bakery, chocolate, jewelry, SERRV, Shepherd's Table and Granny's Attic. The kitchen will serve a ligh breakfast and lunch menu. + + +. First Church Baldwin, United Methodist, 881 Merrick Road, will hold its Fall Fair on November 15 from 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. There will be home cooked meals (lunch and dinner) an assortment of country shops featuring homemade baked goods, candy, jellies/jams, crafts, fresh farm vegetables, plants, books and Granny's Attic.

just \A/rite byjoan dolonoy HOLIDAY TIME ... Department stores have long been decorated and mail-order businesses have already sent out scores of catalogues. Most of us, however, don't really start thinking seriously about the holidays u n t i l Halloween is over. Now is the time. Again, thi.s year"we would like to encourage our readers to include giftgiving to local charities as part of their family's holiday plans. In recent years, local non-profit groups have been asked to do more than ever before in assisting the needy. Many families are finding it difficult to make ends meet in a regional economy whose costs are so high. There was a time when the term "affordable housing" was anathema to politicians. There was a sense that "if we build it they will come," and most people didn't want-"them" to come. Now we have discovered thai the "they" are our own children and parents who are finding it impossible to secure appropriate affordable housing. Statistics have shown that on Long Island, a person would have to hold five full time minimum wage jobs to pay the fair market

rental on a two bedroom apartment and stay w i t h i n (he 30 percent of total income that is suggested for housing costs. The salaries of most beginning professionals - teachers, nurses, firefighters, police - are not sufficient for them to pay for a rental apartment' on. their own, much less to purchase!-a house. In many families both parents must work to make ends meet creating an impact on schools and other institutions which must provide additional services. Too late have we discovered that our views concerning affordable housing were short-sighted and incorrect. Only recently are politicians finally realizing the importance of building affordable housing. But that process is extremely slow and there are many people who are crushed simply by the cost of providing shelter for their families. For most of the needy in our area, the cost of housing is out of proportion to their incomes. For that reason, many non-profit groups, yearround, 'provide food, -second-hand' clothing and I'urnitUre-to.assist .families;.* Still other groups provide meals, and'

just as importantly, a clean, pleasant place for people, especially the elderly, to eat and socialize. Many people would lack basic nutrition without those meals. Now during the Thanksgiving, Chanukkah and Christmas holiday season,'gift-giving has been added to the agenda,of many organizations. Most Long Islanders are a very charitable people. Now we should be committed to finding a charity to assist whose work reflects our interests, concerns and priorities. Donations should he sent promptly so these groups can properly assess the resources they will have to distribute. Check out local groups that help those in need. The Salvation Army, the Society of St. Vincent de Paul, out : reach programs of various religious institutions, the Interfailh Nutrition Network (INN), and programs associated with many civic groups all have reputable records, with low administrative costs and a high percentage of direct aid. ', _ • •. i • • r ' . \ Many (jf.'us in'the suburbs work Jiard . . to'proVide'for our children who enjoy an abundance of material gifts. Perhaps the

greatest gift we can give our children is to help them be aware of their obligation to be concerned citizens who care for others. We will have done our job well if our children become adults who participate in the creation of a just society. There are some gifts that we can enjoy as individuals. There are others, however, that can only be enjoyed if everyone enjoys them. Public safety is. for all or for none; a clean environment is for all or for none; a just society is for all or for none. As we go about the hectic pace of holiday shopping, we urge our readers to sit down as a family to discuss and commit to some meaningful charitable giving. And we also encourage people, during the rest of the year, to be fair-minded as they express their priorities to elected officials. It is at the governmental level that programs and legislation can be established that will level the playing field and alleviate some of the causes of poverty that impact not/only the poor but our communities'and ourselves.

Baldwin parents pose questions by Joan Delaney Parents posed a wide variety of questions at the Baldwin School District's first community input meeting of the 2003-4 school year. Last week's meeting began with a preview of the Baldwin High School musical "Joseph and his Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat" and was followed with presentations to the Board of Education as part of the district's celebration, of School Board Recognition Week. The theme of the accolades was one of thanks to the board for making school "a home away from home." Board President James Scannell- noted that" It is a privilege to be.part of a caring team of parents, administration, teachers and students." Many questions focused on the new elementary level report card which will now follow the one to four pattern used

by the stale and many neighboring districts. According to Superintendent Kathy Weiss, the marking system is based on rubrics which establish standards. As in the slate's standardized testing, levels three and four meet or exceed required standards with the lower grades below or significantly below standards. The report card allows teachers to comment on 10-15 items within categories whereas the previous card only provided information on six to seven items. According to one parent, however, there was confusion on the part of some teachers regarding the new grading system. Dr.Weiss agreed, noting that the November parent/teacher conferences will include explanations of the new report card and then anecdotal comments on a child's achievements. One parent said that the new system

should be explained to the children. "My son came home and said he got an eight. I told him the highest number was four, hut he said, 'I got a three, a three, and a two, and that's an eight. But I could have gotten a twelve.' " Dr. Weiss noted, "Well we know he can add." Several questions centered on overcrowding in some bujldings and the possibility of redistricting. Mr. Scarinalj explained that school districts "cannot just change boundaries a little bit." He noted,"We monitor the situlion and the question has come up from time to time." He added. "There's no provision in the law lo shift boundaries a little bit. If we changed boundaries, each and every school would have to reflect the diversity of the district as a whole. And redislricling would be a huge undertaking and cause huge turmoil." In further discussion on class size and

space needs, both Dr. Weiss and Mr. Scannell indicated that the attendance increase is less than one percent and growing slower, than previously. Mr. Scannell said. "We built the new sixth grade wing, presuming the worst case scenario" in terms of population increase. Responding to why (he Hastings Street District Office was not returned as an instructional facility. Board member Mary 'Jo O'Hagan' described the history of the change of that building to a district office. She said that the site no longer meets new stale guidelines, noting that the fields are now; inadequate for school use. In addition lo administrative offices, the building also contains a wide variety of maintenance shops as well as a gym and offices used by community groups such as the PAL and Auxiliary •

(continued on page 15)

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Police News 53

The Homicide Squad reports the details of an apparent suicide that occurred on October 23, shortly before r-i 8:05 p.m.. in Baldwin. According to detectives, the victim, NO a 51-year-old while man from Valley Stream, drove into the parking lot located in the rear of the First Precinct stationhouse on Merrick Road, Baldwin, where he subsequently was rt discovered, the victim of an apparently self-inflicted gunshot wound to the C 1 S head. He was pronounced dead at the H scene, at 8:05 p.m., by Nassau Police Medic Wilbert. w Autopsy results are pending. Q < LU The First Squad is investigating a robbery that occurred within an occupied ffi residence in Freeport on October 29 at h" 12:45 a.m. According to deteclives, an unknown black woman rang the front doorbell of a Porterfield Place home and requested to use the telephone, The owner obliged and when he left to get the phone, four men burst through the front door with handguns, demanding cash and jewelry. (X


Both occupants were tied up w i t h shoelaces and tee shirts as the home was ransacked. The subjects fled in an unknown direction, at which time the victims untied themselves and notified police. There were no injuries reported. Proceeds include an undisclosed amount of cash, assorted jewelry and clothing. . The subjects are described as four' black males, between 20-23 years old. 5'9' - 6' wearing dark hooded sweatshirts and dark bandanas over their faces. They were armed with automatic handguns. The female is described as between 20-24 years old, 5'2", thin build, black shoulder length, hair. Detectives request anyone with information regarding this crime to contact Crime Stoppers at 1-800-244-TIPS. All callers will remain anonymous. + +* The Special Services Squad. Missing Persons Section, is requesting the assistance of the media and the public in locating a 43-year-old Freeport man. The missing, person, Ernest Burns.

19 and 10:40 a.m. on October 20 at the Baldwin Long Island R a i l Road s t a t i o n . A 2001 Dodge Durango was slolcn between 6:30 a.m. on October 21 and 8:30 p.m. on October 21. . A 1989 Toyota C'amry was stolen on 10/22 between 7:40 anil 9:OOPM at the Baldwin Long Island Rail Road station. A residence on Woodland Drive in South Heonpstead was burglari/ed on October 3 between 8 and 10:15,p.m. The loss was a computer. Hmry was gained by kicking in the front door. A boa! ' on South Main Street in Freeport was burglari/ed between 6 p.m. on October II and 2 p.m. on October 18. The loss was a T.V. VCR. stereo, and a ship-lo-shore radio. Entry was gained by breaking the latch on the boat. A 1997 Chevy was stolen from Grand Avenue. Baldwin, on October 25 between the hours of 11:45 a.m. and 9:20 a.m. on October 2(\ A 1998 Plymouth. Voyager was stolen from Jefferson Street. fiakhvin. on October 24 between the hours of 10 a.m. and 12 noon.

was last seen at 50 Evans Avenue. Hempstead oil September I I at 4 a.m. Mr. Burns is described as a black. (VO. 200 pounds, bald with brown eyes) He was last seen wearing dark shorts and •a white tee shirt. Deteclives request that anyone w i t h information regarding this man t'o call liie Nassau County Police Department. Missing Person Section at -573-5370 or Crime Stoppers at 1800-244-TIPS. All callers will remain anonymous. +4 + Baldwin/ Billiards on Grand Avnue was burglari/ed between the hours of 11:30 p.m. on October 17 and 9:15 a.m. on October 18. The loss was a cash register, and $300. Entry was gained by culling the boll on a front window. A 1993 Toyota.Camry was stolen on Ann Street on October 18 between 6 and 7:30 a.m. A 1994 Saturn was stolen on October 18 between 7:15 and 11:30 p.m. at the Baldwin Long Island Rail Road station. A 1992 Ford Taurus was stolen between "the hours of 7 p.m. on October



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Randy Mills - Pride of the Red by Josh Casper Football scouts perpetually adhere to the oil-used adage that there are no substitutes for stature and si/.e. While that is valid, a duly cardinal component .of.athletic quintessence - while equally innate - is fortitude and confidence. He stands just 5' 11 and under 200 pounds. However, Senior Quarterback Randy Mills has risen to the forefront, leading the 7-0 Freeport Red Devils atop Ihe Long Island High School Football . rankings. , This season, Freeport has gone undefeated, with IN/I.iNs leading the way. After throwing for ;\f2!)0 yards and 18 touchdowns last year,.Mills has stepped his game up to yet another level, as the undefeated Red Devils have oulscored opponents 282-6. Mills, a senior, has been nothing short ol spectacular, leading Long Island with 12 touchdown passes, and has run for another four, exemplifying why he may be this year's favorite to capture the coveted Thorp Trophy, given to the best

High School football player in Nassau County. "[Winning the Thorp' Award], that's in the back of my mind. Winning the Long Island championship comes first." says Mills. Many experts think that Mills-lead Frecporl — unequivocally the most dominant offense'in 2003'-- -'has'be'guiv'lo forge its place -among the best offences in Long Island's" historical 1 foot'hall annals. "He's a great decision maker:" remarks Freeporl Head Coach Russ Cellan, whose teams have won two Rutgers Cups (given to the top football team on Long Island) during1 his tenure ('97/01')' "He's run 'this offense Tor three years, and not afraid to''lake

chances but he's not reckless. He takes good chances if there is such a thing." He adds. "He runs this offense with a lot of confidence, a difficult offense to run, and he has a lot of confidence doing it. If Ihe1 people behind can sense confi'dertce/they'in turn have confidence."- • • '"I ilon't-c'a're if>he's.<7 feel tall or. the 5' 11" that he is, Randy is as good of a Quarterback as-|Freeport| has'ever had," Cellen remarks. "Randy is not the fastest guy - he has good speed, but he works at it - he's a great student of the game, he puts a lot of time into making himself heller. He puts (he time in - he .wasn't 'born a great, quarterback; he worked at it. ;: . •;

Mills does lack (he physicality and height of a prototypical quarterback, but that has never stood in the way of his ability to succeed against the toughest D. competition in pressure situations." I bring intensity and headship and the 2 o team; follows behind that," Mills says < n> "Thai makes.for a.good chemistry." , Mills' fir,st start came in the Freeport's 2001 regular season finale, in the Red Devils 17-6 win over Farmingdale as • Mills went 11-17 for 84 yards. Two 8 weeks later he threw' for 153 yards OJ against the Dalers again, as he helped H lead the Red Devils to the,classjl title m and the Rutgers,Cup. . . ,.,:, , tn -" ' (continued on page 15)

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news of your neighbors FREDERICK K. BREW1NGTON, ESQ., of Freeport, will be honored a t . the Nassau-Suffolk Law Services Fifth Annual Commitment to Justice Dinner, Thursday. November 13. 6-9:30, Crest Holllow Country Club, Woodbury, + +* FLORENCE WARREN, former art teacher at Merrick Avenue Middle School and Freeport High School, is exhibiting her art work in an invitational show at New York institute of Technology (Wisser Library) for the month of November. The opening reception Is Sunday, November 16 from 2 to 4 p.m. For information, call 686-7657.

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Chamber luncheon The Freeport Chamber of Commerce will hold its November Luncheon on Monday, November 10, at the Mermaid Restaurant, 379 Woodcleft Avenue. The luncheon will begin at 12:30, and will cost $15 (includes gratuity). The guest speaker will be Paul Orlando of the Social Security Administration, and the second early bird drawing for the 500 Club will be held. All are welcome, and are urged to arrive promptly in order to expedite the meeting.

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First Precinct hosts community meeting by Nancy Bukauskas The Frist Precinct held its second public meeting on October 29 at the Rose Boulevard Fire House in Baldwin. Inspector Patrick O'Connor addressed the audience of residents and elected officials, providing them with an overview of the precinct and the various problems" it, tackles. Baldwin is the largest of the communities (hat arc served by the First Precinct. Others include Bellmore, North Bellmorc, Merrick, North Merrick,' East Meadow. Roosevelt. Uniondale, South Hempslcad and a small portion of Wanlagh. Commanding Officer O'Connor distributed an information packet entitled "Street Gang Awareness," a guide for parents and educators thai emphasi/.es a police-school-coinmunily partnership in lighting what he deemed, "an insidious threat to our children and to the comunity at large." It includes common reasons for joining a gang, indicators of a gang presence, indicators of gang membership, consequences of gang membership, and, how lo discourage your child from joining a gang. A copy can be obtained by calling the First Precincl Special Patrols Office at 573-6 1 50. Inspector O'Connor discussed the ongoing work of the Task Force Against Gangs, an clement of the Community Response Team. He reported 133 arrests thus far this year, the majority in Baldwin Park, and others al the Baldwin Boat Ramp, Cow Meadow Park, Coes Neck Park, and Baldwin High School. The Inspector reported that robberies in the First Precinct were down this year as compared, lo last year. Assaults, however, were up, partially driven by domestic violence, he said. Mr. O'Connor said the number of cars stolen has increased this year, and he fell this was in direcl proporlion to bad weather. He pointed out that in inclement weather people tend to leave their cars running while they get ready to leave the house, or when Ihey make a quick stop, such as. for coffee. He cautioned, "never leave a running vehicle unallended!" He also advised residenls nol lo leave' anything of value in their cars. Even items like cell phones, if visible Ihrough the window of a locked auto, might prompl someone to.break into Ih'e vehicle.

Inspector O'Connor advised women to he careful when they are shopping in a supermarket, noting that often, a pursesnatcher will target a woman who sits her purse in the shopping carl. While she is engrossed in lahel-reading, or selecting items from the shelf, her purse can he • grahh'ed without her.reali/.ing it. . Grand larcpnies were,up ihjs.year, he reported, as were 'burglaries. He added that the number of arrests for burglaries was up considerably. "If you see anything suspicious, call us." said Mr. O'Connor. "Do not hesitate to call 911." He made the point that 911 is for all calls to the police, even nonemergency calls. When reporting something suspicious, he urged including information that describes the person involved, the type of car they used, whether or not weapons were involved, as well as any other information that could aid the police when they respond. A noteworthy program for youths aged 14 to 20 was outlined by police officer Dan Johannessen. The Explorer Program, affiliated with the Boy Scouls, introduces girls and boys to different aspects of law enforcement and provides

them with activities that serve the community. Among the special activities planned are a weekend getaway, and participation in a forensics competition. The Explorer Program participants meet twice a month, in the evening. For those who might be interested in joining, their next meeting will be held on November 13- at 7:30 p:m. at Baldwin Fire Department Hose Company No. 3 on Baldwin Avenue. Further information can be obtained by contacting Officer Dan Johannessen at 573-6170. In an effort to make our roaYls safer, Inspector O'Connor said the precinct is addressing aggressive driving, speeding, drivers ignoring red lights and stop signs, failures to stop for a school bus. the use of.cell phones while driving, and failure to wear a sealbelt. A plan to reduce the number of accidents involved determining the locations where the most accidents occur, or where drivers are most often violating traffic laws, and putting officers in these areas to write summons. He reported that nearly 1.500 summons have been written in the 122 areas being studied. • • ' • Also outlined was a push to decrease

illegal . drug use in the precinct. Mr. O'Connor said that drug enforcement details would periodically target an area and "sweep" it of drug activity. Recently Roosevelt was the location, of such a sweep, and many arrests and confiscations were made. Questions from the audience focused on requests for speed limit reductions near specific schools, and Mr. O'Connor explained that speed limits were set by the legislature, not the police department. Legislator Kevan Abrahams offered to look into requests to lower the speed limit near the Smith Street School and Ulysses Byas School, as well as on Nassau Road. A resident asked whether school grounds were patrolled at night, and Inspector O'Connor replied that they were patrolled on a regular basis, and that if police were notified about a specific situation, patrols would be increased. The next First Precinct public meeting will be held sometime in January, according to precinct representatives. Residents will be notified through their local newspapers and civic associations about the date, time and location



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At the libraries Freeport Library Traveling Solo On Wednesday, November 12, at 10:30 a.m., the Freeport Memorial Library will offer a slide/lecture on Traveling Solo by Marge Rivera. She will talk about freeing oneself to travel independently, exploring the fears that holds one back and discovering the joys and benefits of solo traveling.

RELIGIOUS CALENDAR sponsored by concertos, piano duet arrangements of Brahms' Hungarian Dances and Gershwin's Rhapsody in Blue.

E-Commerce Part 2 of an e-commerce workshop sponsored by the U.S. Small Business Administration will be held on November 12 at 7 p.m.

Soul With Heart Eating for health A prograin in English and Spanish, "Families with Young children: Eating for Health" will be presented by the Cornell Cooperative Extension of Nassau County on Saturday, November K, at 11 a.m. Learn to prepare easy, inexpensive, delicious and nutritious meals lor you and your family.

On Wednesday, November 12, at 7 pm. Soul With Heart continues its meetings with "The Hand I Fan With" by Tina McElroy Ansa. This love story, set in a small Georgia town filled with eccentric residents, tells of the romance between a generous, large-hearted woman and a hundred-year-old ghost. Books are available at the Circulation Desk one month before the meeting.

Current Events The library resumes its popular monthly Current Events in Perspective series conducted by Michael D'lnnocen/.o, Professor of History, Hofslra University, on Wednesdays, at I p.m., on November 12 Professor D'lnnocen/.o will offer his perspectives on people and events that define our limes. You will have the opportunity to learn what is going on in the real world. He will invite and facilitate exchanges of views, and encourage a town meeting spirit at these sessions. Musical Revue On Sunday, November 9, at 2:30 p.m. pri/e-winning husband and wife team Vladimir and Nadia Zailsev will present a musical revue, "From Russia with Pops," at the library. This versatile program of all-time favorites from classical as well as popular culture includes excerpts from Tchaikovsky and Rachmaninoff piano

Talking About Literature Talking About Literature is a monthly book discussion series that meets on the first Friday every month from noon to 1:30 p.m. through June. Each discussion is led by an educator or librarian. 'You may pick up your copy of the book about four weeks in advance of each program; you must return it on the day of the discussion. You may bring your lunch, dessert and beverage will be provided. The book chosen for November 7 is "Icy Sparks" by Gwyn Hyman Rubio and discussion leader is Su/anne Welker. Growing up in a small town in Kentucky, young Icy Sparks is set apart from her classmates by her weird mannerisms and strange noises. Not until she becomes an adult does she learn that her tics, croaks and groans are all part of Touretle's syndrome, a neurological disease of which few people in the 1950s were aware.

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Jose Luis Sautes Saturday, Novembers, 2003 1 to 4pm Please join us for the very rare opportunity to see the creation of a Lladro sculpture. Jose Luis Santes, Lladro sculptor from the famed City of Porcelain, will be at our store to demonstrate a craft never seen outside the Lladro studios. During this unprecedented event, Mr. Santes will reveal the original creative process behind every Lladro sculpture. He will also discuss the inspiration for many of his favorite creations, including the innovative new Aura Collection. Life - Aura Collection $650 LLA8003

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769 Merrick Road 'Baldwin • 223-1460 • fax 378-7735 FIRST CHURCH BALDWIN, UNITED METHODIST, 881 Merrick Rd. Baldwin, 22.31168. Rev. Richard E. Smeltzer: Worship Service & Sunday School 10 a.m.: Youth Fellowship Sunday. 6:30 p.m EBENE/ER CHURCH OF SEVENTH DAY ADVENTIST 97 Broadway. Michael R. iernaixl. Pastor: Saturdays. Church at Study, 9:15 •i.m.: Morning Service. 11 a.m.: Youth Service, 4 i.m. 379-1054 DEAN STREET CHAPEL. 23 West Dean Street. Sundays. Breaking of Bread. 9:15 a.m.: Adult Bible Class, 10:15 a.m.: Family Bible Hour. Sunday Schtxil (pre-K through seniors), 11:15 .; Wednesdays. Prayer Meeting. 8 p.m SOUTH NASSAU CHRISTIAN CHURCH. 3147 Eastern Parkway. Baldwin. 379-0720. David )ooley. Minister. Sunday School. 9:30'a.m.: Sunday Worship Service. 10:45 a.m.: Wednesday' Acliill Bible Study. 8 p.m..' Youth Group, 8 p.m'.. • ST. PETER'S EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN CHURCH. 2332 Grand Avenue. Baldwin. 2231951. The Rev. Edward G. Barnett. Pastor. The Service of Holy Communion, 10 a.m. ALL SAINTS' EPISCOPAL CHURCH (ANGLICAN) - 2375 Harrison Avenue. Baldwin. 223-3731. The Rev. l>. Charles G. Ackerson. Ph.D.. Reclor. Sunday: Holy Eucharist. 8 a.m.. Sunday School. 9:45 a.m.. Sung Eucharist. 10 a.m.. Wednesday: Holy Eucharist I Oa.m. THE FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH OF BALDWIN, 717 St. Luke's Place and Twain Street. Rev. Mark Greiner. Pastor. Sunday Worship. 9:30 a.m. IGLESIA CENTRO BIBLICO DE FREEPORT - 50 North Main Street. 546-0473. C. Luis Vargas. Senior Pastor. Sunday services. TABERNACLE OF FAITH. 286 West Merrick Road. Frcepoil. Waller Gibson. Pastor. Sunday Services. 8 and 11:30 a.m. and 8 p.m.: Sunday School. 10 a.m.: Friday night service. 8:30 p.m.: Monday and Tuesday Bible School. 7:30 p.m. THE FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH OF FREEPORT. South Ocean Avenue and Smith Street. Sunday Worship at 10 a.m. Rev. Eddie .1. Jusino. BETHEL A.M.E. CHURCH. 420 North Main Street. Reverend Dr. Harry J. While. II.. Senior Pastor. Sunday Morning Worship Service 9:45 a.m.. Holy Communion - Every 1st Sunday.. Senior Program - Tuesday. Wednesday & Thursday: 10 a.m.. Radio Program - WTHE 1520 AM - Thursday Morning - 11 a.m. BALDWIN JEWISH CENTER, 885 Seaman Avenue. Daily minyan. Monday and Thursday 6:25 a.m.: Tuesday. Wednesday and Friday. 6:35 a.m.: Friday services 8 p.m.: Saturday services 9 a.m. and 5:50 p.m.: Sunday services. 9 a.m. . FREEPORT UNITED METHODIST CHURCH. 46 Pine Street. 378-0659. The Rev. Steed Davidson. 10:30 a.m. Worship Service. During church service nursery care and a toddler program are available along with Pre-K through 8th grade Sunday School classes. CONGREGATION B'NAI ISRAEL. 91 North Bayview Avenue. 623-4200. Conservative, egalitarian congregation. Friday services, 8 p.m.: Saturday services, 9:30 a.m. Weekday minyan followed by breakfast, 6:45 a.m. Sunday services. 9 a.m.. followed by breakfast. Religious school, preK through high school. Adult education. SOUTH NASSAU UNITARIAN UNIVERSALIST CONGREGATION. 228 South Ocean Avenue, 623-1204. Sunday program: Sunday services 10:30 a.m.. family services. I Oa.m.: Sunday school, youth groups, child care and special events. CHRIST EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN CHURCH/1GLESIA LUTERANA DE CRISTO. North Grove Street and Randall Avenue. Pastor. The Rev. Michael D. Wilker. Sundays - Gospel Service of Holy Communion. 9

a.m.: Spanish Mass of Holy Communion. I Oa.m.: Traditional Service of Holy Communion. 11 a.m.: Sunday School and Adult Bible Study. 10 a.m. - I I a.m. WORD OF LIFE MINISTRIES.' 80 West Merrick Road. Full Gos|)el-Non-Denominational: Caspar Anastasi. Pastor: Raymond Trip! and Tom Dimino. Assistant Pastors. Sunday morning Worship 8:30 .and 11 a.m.: Children's Church 11 a.m.. and Sunday School 9:45 a.m.: Sunday evening Healing Service 7 p.m.: Wednesday Evening Kinship in private homes 7:30 p.m. Friday evening. Ministries and Intercessory Prayer 7:30 p.m. 546-3344. FREEPORT CHURCH OF GOD. 580 Babylon Turnpike. Reverend Linelte Clark. Pastor. Sundays. Sunday School 9:45 a.m.: Morning Services' 11:15 a.m.: Evening Youth Services 6 p.m.: Sunday Night • Service 7 p.m.. Tuesdays. Prayer Service 8 p.m. SALVATION ARMY. 66 Church Street. P.O. Box 725. Majors David and Janice MacLean. Corps Officers: Captain Ida Pere?. Youlli Officer: Morning Worship I I a.m.: Afterglow Service 12 p.m.: Home League Ladies Group Thursday I I a.m.: Bible Study Monday 11:30 a.m.: Mid-week Service Wednesday. 12 p.m.: Senior Citi/.en Center. Monday to Friday. 8:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m Youth programs for kids 4-14 - Scouting Program* Tuesday 4 6 p.m.: Supper Club Thursday 4-7 p.m.: Family Supper 5-5:30 p.m. Call (516) 378-4557 . TRANSFIGURATION EIMSCOPAI CHURCH - (ANGLICAN). South Long Bead Avenue and Pine'Street. Tuesdays Holy Eucharisi 8:45 a.m. Sundavs. Holy Eucharist 8 and 10 Sunday School, noon. CHURCH OF OUR HOLY REDEEMER. 3/ South Ocean Avenue. Weekday Masses Monday 7:30 p.m. (Spanish). 7:30 a.m.. Thursday. 7:3< p.m. (Spanish): Friday 12:10 p.m. followed by Divine Mercy Chaplel: Saiuiday Morning Mass ii the Church. 7:30 a.m. Saturday Evening (Sunday Vigil Masses) 5 p.m. and 7 p.m. (Spanish): Sunday Masses 7. 8:30. 10 (Family). 11:30 a.m.. I p.m (Spanish): Miraculous Medal Novena. Saturday following 7:30 a.m. Mass. Blessed Sacramen Chapel open 24 hours. ST. CHRISTOPHER'S R.C. CHURCH. II Gale Avenue. Baldwin. Sunday Masses: Saturday at 5 p.HK Sunday at 7:30 a.m.: 9:30 a.m. (Folk Group): 11 a.m. (Choir): I 2 : ' ( ) p.m.: 5 p.m (Contemporary Music Group). Daily Masses Monday through Friday: 7 and 9 a.m.: Saturday: 9 a.m. Holiday Masses: Please consult the weekly Bulletin the Sunday before the holyday. FIRST BAITIST CHURCH OF FREE-PORT Pine Street and South Long Beach Avenue Sunday Worship - 10:45 a.m.: Sundav School foi adults & children. 9:20 a.m.: Wednesday Bibk Study & Prayer. 8 p.m.: 379-8084. COMMUNITY CHURCH OF Till NAZARENE. 301 Atlantic Avenue. Sundays Sunday School for all ages. 10 a.m.: Morning Worship Service. 11 a.m.: Evening Praise am! Prayer Service. 6 p.m.: Wednesdays. Evening Bible Study in Spanish and English. 7:30 p.m Second and fourth Fridays. Youth Night in Churcl gym. 8 p.m. GREATER SECOND BAITIST CHURCH (29 East Merrick Road. Reverend Mallette Sundays. Morning Service. 11 a.m.: Evening Service, 9 p.m. Thursdays. Prayer Meeting. 8 p.m. Sunday School, 9:30 a.m. SOUTH BALDWIN JEWISH CENTER. 295(Grand Avenue. Baldwin: Rabbi Robert Judd Conservative. Twice daily minyan. Weekdays Sunday 9:30 a.m.: Monday-Friday 6:50 a.m. Sunday-Thursday 8 p.m.: Shabbat: 8 p.m.: Shabba morning 9:30 a.m.: Sat. afternoon 10 minute: before sundown. Religious school: Adult educa lion. Mens Club & Sisterhood. 223-8688


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Spirits run high at BHS Homecoming!

THE VARSITY CHEERLEADERS ^perform at the. pep-rally.- ;

'THE 20P3;HOMECOMING COURT, from left, are Grade 9 .Lord and Lady Jack Davis and Kelly O'Connor, Grade 10 Duke and Duchess Ri'cardo Manigat and Coleen Weidman, Grade 11 Prince and Princess Reggie Glover and Danielle Whiteman and Grade 12 King and Queen Nick. Gahdiello and Queen Lauren Aksionoff. • . . . - •


ffi H

Weeding &'Engagement announcements fire welcome and fir in led free of charge. To'urcvent errors, Qjl"announcewcntS''slioiild be double spaced, • t\lpcd< impossible, or else neath/ printed, hiking special care to print all names clearly. Adai/tiine-teleplione number must be included.




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THE MIDDLE SCHOOL BAND performs at Halftime.



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sporting devils by Linda Hendrickson Most teams wot-k together to learn offensive and defensive plays, improve their skills, and condition a few weeks in the offseason to prepare for competition. For many schools that is sufficient. Freeport's football team has taken (lie concept ol^teamwork beyond that level. The goal of this year's team members is/to win both the Nassau and-,Long Island Championships. . To achieve this goal, players worked out in the weight room and pool all summer. They eat together on •Friday nights in the school cafeteria. Various people bring an assortment of food and they mentally prepare for the next game while viewing tapes of their opponents. The team enters the field in line formation! huddle before the start of the game, rhythmically slap knees before kickoffs, walk in double line formation to the end /.one at the completion of each game, kneel in a circle to reflect on the contest with the coaches, and enjoy a light meal (hot dogs and soda or London broil and salad) provided by the Sports Boosters Club or parents in the school cafeteria or on the back steps. Doing these things creates a football family that will go the extra mile for their teammates. Fans see a well-disciplined and finetuned defense that does not have a single super star. Fourteen defensive players made key tackles or assists in Saturday's 49-0 win over the Hicksville Comets. Stanley Gutlierez led the team with nine, while Olugbemi Otulaja and Adam Woodmansee each added five. Kyle Greenwood, James Rudolph. Mike McQueen, Lenox Norville, Omar Walden. Eric Reitmayer, Jet Bates,

NOTICE OF FORMATION OF LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY. NAME: 95-97 NASSAU ASSOCIATES LLC. Articles of Organization were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on 09/16/03. Office location: Nassau County. SSNY has been designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served: SSNY shall mail a copy of process to the LLC, 165 Laurelton Boulevard, Long Beach, New York 11561, Purpose: For any lawful purpose. FL *114 10/2. 9. 16. 23. 30. 11/6 . STATE OF NEW YORK SUPREME.COURT: NASSAU COUNTY State Street Bank and Trust Company, as Trustee, Plaintiff vs. Herbert L. Curry; Haley M. Curry; Associates National Bank Delaware; National Loan Recoveries, LLC; Joden Associates; Mary Figs, Defendants. LEGAL NOTICE OF ADJOURNED SALE Index No. 97-217993 In pursuance and by virtue of a Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale duly granted by this Court and entered in the Nassau County Clerk's Office on the

Demetrious Finch and William Porter. The JV. plays with heart. The JV record is 5-2. No other sports submitted any results.



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8th day of April, 1998, and an Order Amending the Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale entered on February 19, 1999, I, the undersigned Referee, duly appointed in this action for such purpose, was originally scheduled to sell at public auction on February.4, 2002 at 9:00 a.m. in the forenoon of that day, the premises described by said Judgment to be sold. BE HEREBY NOTIFIED, however, that I, the undersigned Referee in said Judgment named, am now, due to an adjournment of the sale noticed on the above date, scheduled to sell at Public Auction to the highest bidder therefore, at the North Front Steps of the Courthouse, 262 Old Country Road, Mineola, New York, Nassau County, New York, on the 13th day of November, 2003, at 9:00 a.m. of that day, the real estate and mortgaged premises directed in and by said Judgment to be sold and in said Judgment described as follows: ALL that certain plot, piece or parcel of land with the buildings and improvements thereon erected, situated,' lying and being at Roosevelt (unincorpo-' rated) area in the Town of Hempstead, County of Nassau and State of New York, known and desig-

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Poet at Cedarmere Cedarmerc, the Roslyn Harbor home of nineteenth century American poet and1 newspaper editor William Cullen Bryant, will welcome poet Susan Astor on Sunday, November 9. Ms. Astor's poetry has appeared in numerous publications, including "Paris Revue." Ms. Aslor will be reading from her new book. Spider Lies, in counterpoint, the poems of Edna St. Vincent Millay will also be read. The program will begin at 2 p.m. Refreshments will be served in the Great Room. There is no fee for this program.

Rodriguez, and Hcaly both scored on runs in the first quarter while Anthony Rodriguez scored on two punt returns. Also scoring for Freeport were

Michael Ngernnak, Leslie Jackman and Bobby Hogan combined for 22 tackles. It is a hard-hitting group that " works as a lough unit. They have not had a touchdown sewed on them all season. The offense got off to a quick start when Reilmayr scored on a 29-yard punt return with only 2:23 off the clock. Jackman's sack on the punterand Freeport's recovery put the offense right back in business. Two plays later Randy Mills completed a touchdown pass to Reilmayr for another TD. Adrian Palazzo was awesome once again and kicked 7 extra points for the Red Devils. Gutliere/ intercepted a ball on the 29-yard line and returned it for a TD; Norville ran the ball in from the 35-yard line for a TD, Taylor Fason scored on a quarterback sneak, etc. The defense held Hicksville to 127 yards of total offense. Mills was 4-7 which added 114 yards to the Red Devils game and two TDs. Freeport is 7-0 on the season and plays Syosset on Saturday. Victor Rodriguez scored five TDs as the .IV Red Devils football team defeated Uniondale 32-6. John Healy scored on a run and Jarrall Penn scored on a completed pass. A 42-0 shutout of the Hicksville Comets proved to he a very lopsided game.

nated as lot no. 20 in block no, 527, on a certain map entitled, "Map of Hausch Manor, Section 1, Roosevelt, Town of Hempstead, Nassau County, New York, dated March 25, 1953 revised June 16, 1953, surveyed by J. J. Bohn, licensed Land Surveyor, Westbury, New York" and filed in the Office of the Clerk of Nassau County on August 12, 1953, as Map No. 5909 and being more fully bounded and described according to said map as follows: BEGINNING at a point on the easterly side of Conlon Road at the southerly end of a curve connecting the said easterly side .of Conlon Road with the southerly side of Hausch Boulevard; RUNNING THENCE northeasterly along aforesaid arc of a curve having a radius of 10.00 feet, .a distance of 14,37 feet to a point on the southerly side of Hausch Boulevard; RUNNING THENCE easterly along the southerly side of Hausch Boulevard, the following three courses and distances: (1) South 85 degrees 58 minutes 45 seconds East 26.21 feet; (2) along the arc of a curve having a radius of 100.00 feet, a distance of 41.75 feef; (3) South 62 degrees 03 minutes 29 seconds east 15.86 feet;

RUNNING THENCE south 4 degrees 01 minutes 15 seconds west 84.98 feet; RUNNING THENCE North 85 degrees 58 minutes 45 seconds west 103,48 feet to the easterly side of Conlon Road; RUNNING THENCE North 11 degrees 41 minutes 57 seconds East along the easterly side of Conlon Road 92.16 feet, to the point or place of BEGINNING. . Subject to restrictions, easements, and covenants of record, if any. Street Address of Foreclosed Property: 28 Conlon Road, Roosevelt, New York 11575 Michael Zapson, Esq., as Referee Melvin & Melvin, PLLC Attorneys for Plaintiff Office and RO. Address 217 South Saliha Street Syracuse, New York, 13202 FL#132 4x 10/16 23 30, 11/6 NOIICb O I-OKMAIIUN Ol- LIMIltD LIABILIIY COMPANY NAME: D'ANNUNZIO & COMPANY, LLC. Articles Of

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Organization were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on 10/01/03. Office 'location: Nassau County. SSNY has been designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail a copy of process to the LLC, 100 Merrlck Road, Suite 504 West, Rockville Centre, New York 11571. Purpose: For any lawful purpose. Fl #133 6x 10/16. 73. 30 11/6. 13, 70 NOTICE OF SALE




SUPREME COURT: NASSAU COUNTY M & T MORTGAGE CORPORATION, Plaintiff(s) vs. ELLA JACKSON, ETAL., Defendants Attorney(s) for Plaintiff: Rosicki, Rosicki &• Associates, PC., 2 Summit Court, Suite 301, Fishkill, New York 12524(845)897-1600 Pursuant to judgment of foreclosure and sale entered herein on October 16, 2000,1 will sell at Public Auction to the highest bidder at The North Front Steps of The Nassau County Courthouse, 262 Old Country Rd., Mineola, NY On November 14, 2003 at 10:30 am Premises known as 153 Lakewood Ave., Roosevelt, NY 11575 ' Section: 55 Block: 446 Lot: 14 As more particularly described in the judgment of foreclosure and sale. Sold Subject to all of the terms and conditions contained in said judgment and terms of sale. Approximate amount of judgment $150,569.65 plus interest and costs. INDEX NO. 31317/99 Robert Lazazzaro, Esa., REFEREE - SUPPLEMENTAL SUMMONS Index No.: 03/002505 SUPREME COURT OF THE STATE OF NEW YORK COUNTY OF NASSAU DLJ MORTGAGE CAPITAL, INC.,

Plaintiff, against BOBBY SINGH, if living, or if either or all be dead, their wives, husbands, heirs-at-law, next of kin, distributees, executors, administrators, assignees, lienots . and generally all persons having or claiming under, by or through said BOBBY SINGH by purchase, inheritance, lien or otherwise, of any right, title or interest in and to the premises described in the complaint herein, and the respective husbands, wives, widow or widowers of them, if any, all of whose names are unknown to plaintiff; REYNALDO VELASQUEZ; CAMBRIDGE HOME CAPITAL, LLC; UNITED STATES OF AMERICA; STATE OF NEW YORK; "JOHN DOES" and "JANE DOES," said names being fictitious, parties intended being possible tenants or occupants of premises, and corporations, other entities or persons who claim, or may claim, a lien against the premises, Defendants. TO THE ABOVE-NAMED DEFENDANTS: YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED to answer the com-, plaint in this action and to serve a copy of your answer, or, if the complaint is not served with this summons, to serve a notice of appearance on the ' plaintiff's attorney within twenty (20) days after service of this summons,' exclusive of the day of service, where service of this'"summons is made by delivery upon you personally within this state, or within thirty (30) days after completion of service where service is made in any other manner, and in case of your failure to appear or answer, judgment will be taken against you be default for the relief demanded in the complaint. TO THE ABOVE-NAMED DEFENDANTS: . . The foregoing summons is served upon you by publication pursuant to an Order of the Honorable Thomas R Phelan of the Supreme Court of the State of New York, signed on September 16, 2003, and filed with supporting papers in the Office of the Clerk of the County of Nassau, State of New York The object of this action is to foreclose a mortgage upon the premises described below, executed by REYNALDO VELASQUEZ to Cambridge Home Capital, LLC in- the principal amount of $164,000.00, which mortgage was recorded in Nassau County, State of New York, on June 12, 2002, in Liber 22459 at page 508, Said premises being known as and by 48 Park Avenue, Roosevelt, New York 11575. " Dated: Carle Place, New York October 9, 2003 Lori B. Sklar, Esq. ROSICKI, ROSICKI & ASSOCIATES. PC.

Attorneys for Plaintiff One Old Country Road, Suite 200 Carle Place, New York 11514 (516)741-2585 RRANo.:03-198 FL#1354x 10/16. 23. 30. 11/6 NOTICE OF SALE SUPREME COURT - COUNTY OF NASSAU WASHINGTON MUTUAL BANK, FA, Plaintiff, Against GEORGE ROLLE, GEORGE ROLLE.JR., et al;,


Defendant(s) Pursuant to a judgment of foreclosure and sale duty entered 9/11/2003 I, the undersigned Referee will sell at public auction at the North Front Steps of the Nassau County Courthouse, 262 Old Country Road, Mineola NY on 11/19/2003 at 9:15 AM premises known as 307 Rutland Rd., Freeport, NY 11520 ALL that certain plot piece or parcel of land, with the buildings and improvements thereon erected, situate, lying and being in the Town of Hempstead, County of Nassau and State of New York. Section 55 Block 358 Lot 908 & 909 Approximate amount of lien $248,797.75 plus interest and costs. Premises will be sold subject to provisions of filed

COMPANY. NAME: S.O.R. PROPERTIES, LLC. Articles of Organization were filed with the THE PEOPLE OF THE STATE OF NEW YORK Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on BY THE GRACE OF GOD FREE AND INDEPENDENT 10/23/03. The latest date of dissolution is TO: SHARON HOWE and DEBRA HOWE, if living, or if ,12/31/2103. Office location: Nassau County. they be dead, to their respective executors, adminSSNY has been designated as agent of the LLC istrators, heirs-at-law, next-of-kin, 'distributees, legaupon whom process against it may be served. FL #136 4x 10/16. 23. 30. 11/6 tees, devisees, or their successors in interest, and SSNY shall mail a copy of process to the LLC. NOTICE OF SALE other persons, if any there be. and their names and SUPREME COURT - COUNTY OF NASSAU post office addresses being unknown to the • One Albert Place, Lawrence, New York 11559. Purpose: For any lawful purpose, CHASE MANHATTAN MORTGAGE CORP, Petitioner, and also to persons who are or make any Fl #15?6x 11M 13. ?n 97. 1?/4 11 _ Plaintiff, claim whatsoever as executors or administrators of NOTICE OF POSTPONEMENT OF SALE AGAINST any person who may be deceased, and, who, if livTHE BELOW SALE WAS ORIGINALLY SCHEDULED ANITA EVANGELIST, ET. AL, ing, would have any interest in the above entitled FOR OCT. 22, 2003 AT 1 1:00 A.M. AND IS BEING Defendant(s) matter derived through, in, of, or to the above ADJOURNED TO NOV. 19. 2003 AT 12:00 P.M. AT named SHARON HOWE and DEBRA HOWE, or their Pursuant to a judgment of foreclosure and sale duly THE SAME PLACE. JOHN F. PRINCIPE. REFEREE. distributees, devisees and legatees and which perdated 12/3/2002 I, the undersigned Referee will sell 'SUPREME COURT: NASSAU COUNTY. U.S. BANK at public auction at the North Front Steps of the sons, if any there be and their names and post NATIONAL ASSOCIATION TR U/A DTD 06/01/99 office addresses are unknown to the Petitioner. Nassau County Courthouse, 262 Old Country Road, (EQCC HOME EQUITY LOAN TRUST 1999-2). Pltf. •:. GREETINGS: Mineola, NY on 11/19/2003 at 2:30 PM premises vs. IRIS BALRAM, INC., et al, Defts. Index 800known as WHEREAS, JOHN KEATING 15327. Pursuant to judgment of foreclosure and Who is domiciled at 60 Bellmore Avenue, Point 47 DAWES AVENUE, ROOSEVELT, NY 11575 sale dated Nov. 30, 2001, 1 will sell at public aucLookout. New York 11561 makes application to the ALL that certain plot piece or parcel of land, with the tion at the north steps of Supreme Court, Nassau Surrogate's Court of our County of Nassau, to have buildings and improvements, thereon erected, situCounty, 100 Supreme Court Dr., Mineola, NY on (a) certain instrument(s) in writing, a will dated ate, lying and being in the TOWN OF HEMPSTEAD, Nov. 19, 2003 at 12:00 p.m. prem. k/a 326 West August 28, 2001 to both real and personal property County of NASSAU and State of New York Lena Ave., Freeport, NY. Said property located duly proved as the Last Will and Testament of JOHN Section 55 Block 336 Lot 18/19 Approximate on the Northerly side of West Lena Ave., 46.93 ft. J. HOWE deceased who was at the time of his/her amount of lien $167,728.14 plus interest and costs. easterly from the extreme easterly end of the death domiciled at 95 Jefferson Street, Freeport, Premises will be sold subject to provisions of filed arc of a curve connecting the northerly side of New York in said County of Nassau. Judgment Index* 418/01 West Lena Ave. with the northeasterly side of THEREFORE, you, and each of you, are cited to MARK BIRNBAUM, Esq.', Referee.. Bayview Ave., being a plot 100 ft. x 77.18 ft. x show cause before the Surrogate's Court of our Steven J. Baum, PC., Attorney for Plaintiff, 118.21 ff. x 75 ft. Approx. amt. of judgment is County of Nassau at the Surrogate's Court, Nassau RO. Box 1291, Buffalo, NY 14240 (716) 204-2400 $243.368.47 plus costs and interest. Sold subject County Courthouse, at Mineola in the County of Dated: 10/9/2003 SA Nassau, on the 17th day of December, 2003, at . to terms and conditions of filed judgment and FL*1374x 10/16. 23, 30, 11/6 terms of sale. JOHN F. PRINCIPE. Referee. THE 9:30 a.m. of that day why the said Will and NOTICE OF FORMATION OF LIMITED LIABILITY COMPALAW OFFICES OF ALAN WEINREB, Attys. for Pltf., Testament should, not be admitted to probate as a NY. NAME: QT MARKETING LLC. Articles of 475 Sunrise Hwy., West Babylon, NY #56798 Will of'Real and personal property and Organization were filed with the Secretary of State of Letter Testamentary issue to: JOHN KEATING New York (SSNY) on 10/07/03. Office location: NOTICE TO BIDDERS IN TESTIMONY WHEREOF, we have caused the seal of Nassau County. SSNY has been .designated as REPLACEMENT OF MOTOR CONTROL CENTERS agent of the LLC upon whom process against it • the Surrogate's Court of our said County of Nassau AT NORTHEAST WATERSHED to be hereunto affixed. may be served. SSNY shall mail a copy of process FOR WITNESS, HON. JOHN.B. RIORDAN, Judge Of the to the LLC, 557 Central Avenue, Suite 3A, THE INCORPORATED VILLAGE OF FREEPORT Surrogate's Court of our. said County of Nassau, at Cedarhurst, New York 11516. Purpose: Fa any lawful NASSAU COUNTY, NEW YORK the Surrogate's Office, at Mineola, in the said purpose. Notice is hereby given that the Purchasing County, the 14th day of October, 2003. FL #139 6x 10/16, 23. 30, 11/6, 13. 20 ' Agent of the Incorporated Village of Freeport. ; CIARAVINO & 7EDESCHI ~ NOTICE OF SALE New York will receive sealed proposals for ATTORNEYS AT LAW SUPREME COURT - COUNTY OF NASSAU "REPLACEMENT OF MOTOR CONTROL CENTERS Attorney for Petitioner CHASE MANHATTAN MORTGAGE CORPOR-ATION, AT NORTHEAST WATERSHED" until 11:00 A.M. on Office and. RO. Address Plaintiff, Tuesday, December 2, 2003 in the Main 101 South Bergen Place Against Conference Room of the Municipal Building, 46 Freeporf, New York 11520 JOYCE PICKETT; et al., North Ocean Avenue, Freeport, New York. S/ALBERT W. PETRAGLIA Defendant(s) 1 1 520, at which time and place they will be CLERK OF THE SURROGATE'S COURT Pursuant to a judgment of foreclosure and sale duly . opened publicly and read aloud. This citation is served upon you as required entered 10/11/2002 I, the undersigned Referee will Plans, Specifications and forms of proposal may by law. You are not obliged to appear in sell at public auction at the North Front Steps of the be seen and obtained at the Office of the person. If you fail to appear, it will be Nassau County Courthouse, 262 Old Country Road. Purchasing Agent. Municipal Building, 1st Floor. . assumed that you consent to the Mineola, NY on 11/14/2003 at 10:00 AM premises 46 North Ocean Avenue, Freeport, New York. • . proceedings unless you file written verified known as 33 Stirling'Avenue, Freeport, NY .., 11520. from- 9:00 A.M. on Monday,. November objections thereto. You have the right to ' ALL that certain plot piece or parcel of land, with the 10. 2003 until 4:00 P.M. Friday. November 21, have any attorney-at-law appear for you. buildings and improvements thereon erected, situ2003. Fl #1494x10/30 11/6. 13.20 ate, lying and being in the Town Of Hempstead, Documents may be obtained by prospective NOTICE. OF SALE County of Nassau and State of New Yak bidders upon depositing ($100.00) which sum SUPREME COURT - COUNTY OF NASSAU Section 54 Block 338 Lot 15-18 Approximate will be refunded to Contractors who submit MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, amount of lien $243,311.03 plus interest and costs. bids, on return of the plans within ten (10) days INC., Premises will be sold subject to provisions of filed after the contract has been awarded, if -same Plaintiff, judgment. Index* 16189/01 are returned in good condition. Against Chris J. Coschignano, Esq.,"Referee. •— Each bid must be accompanied by a bidder's JAMES IAYLOR; TINA TAYLOR Jon B. Felice & Associates. RC. (Attorney's for bond in the amount of not less than five (5%) Defendant(s) Plaintiff) percent of the bid insuring to the benefit of the Pursuant to a judgment of foreclosure and sale duly 11 East 44th StreeVSuite 800. New York. NY 10017 Village of Freeport, or a certified check of not entered 5/14/2003 I, the undersigned Referee will Dated: 10/3/2003 File #: BBFCH 2129 mac less than five (5%) percent of the bid, made sell at public auction at the North Front Steps of the FL* 140 4x10/16. 23. 30. 11/6 payable to the Village of Freeport, to assure the Nassau County Courthouse, 262 Old Country Road, NOTICE OF SALE •. entering of the successful bidder into a acceptMineola, NY on 12/3/2003 at 9:15 AM premises SUPREME COURT: .NASSAU COUNTY. WELLS FARGO able contract. known as HOME MORTGAGE, INC. F/K/A NORWEST MORTWork included in this contract is the replace454 South Bayview Ave.; Freeport, NY 11520 GAGE, INC., Pltf. vs, NAOMI POLIUS, ETAL, Defts. Index ment of Motor Control Centers at Well No. 1 a, ALL that certain plot piece or parcel of land, with the #8277/01. Pursuant to judgment of foreclosure and Well No. 3, and Well No. 8, along with the relobuildings and improvements thereon erected, situsale dated May 14, 2003,1 will sell at public auction . cation of existing flow transmitters, flow switchate, lying and being Jn the Village of Freeport, on the North Front Steps of the Nassau County es, differential pressure gauges, pressure transCounty of Nassau and State of New York Courthouse, 262 Old Country Rd., Mineola, NY on mitters, and pressure switches. All prospective Section 54 Block 317 Lot 1 79 Approximate amount • Nov. 20, 2003 at 9:15 am. Prem. k/a: 48 Dawes bidders must schedule a mandatory pre-bid site of lien $245,819.88 plus interest and costs. Premises Ave., Roosevelt, NY. Said^property known and desigvisit with the Water Department. will be sold subject to provisions of filed judgment nated as Lots 43 and 44 on a certain map made The Board reserves the right to reject any or all Index* 02/0121-25 by Smith & Malcomsen. Inc. C.E. Freeport, LI. entibid proposals received and "subject to these MURRAY SEEMAN, Esq., Referee. tled, "Map of Coolidge 'Park, situated at Roosevelt, reservations, shall award the contract to the Shapiro and DiCaro ' NY", and filed in the Office of the Clerk of the lowest qualified and responsible bidder. Bids, 250 Mile Crossing Blvd., Suite One, Rochester, NY County of Nassau on July 30, 1925 as Map No, 570 which, in the opinion of the Board, are unbal14624 and which said lots according to said map are anced, shall be rejected. Dated: 10/22/2003 File #: 02-44768r jvr bounded and described as follows: BEGINNING at a In submitting a bid, bidders agree not to withft # 1 SO dx 10731"! 11/A 13 70 point on the southerly side of Dawes Ave. distant draw their bid within forty-five (45) days after the NOTICE OF SALE 318.51 ft. easterly from the corner formed by the date for the opening thereof. SUPREME COURT - COUNTY OF NASSAU . intersection of the southerly side of Dawes Ave. with Teresa Baldinucci FLEET MORTGAGE CORR F/K/A FLEET REAL ESTATE the easterly side of Nassau Rd. (Old Line); RUNNING Purchasing Agent FUNDING CORR, THENCE southerly at right angles to the said southerVillage of Freeport Plaintiff, ly side of Dawes'Ave., 150 ft.: RUNNING THENCE Fl#154 11/6'_ ; _ Against easterly parallel with the said southerly side of PLANNING BOARD PUBLIC HEARING MARJORIE HENRY, et al. Dawes Ave., 40 ft.: RUNNING THENCE northerly and NOVEMBER 13, 2003 Defendanf(s) again at right angles to said southerly side of Dawes NOTICE IS HEREBY given that a public hearing Pursuant to a judgment of foreclosure and sale duly "Ave., 150 ft. to the southerly side of Dawes Ave.; and will be held before the Planning Board on entered 5/26/1999 I, the undersigned Referee will RUNNING THENCE westerly along the southerly side Thursday, November 1 3, 2003, at 7:30 P.M.. in the - sell at public auction at the North Front Steps of the of Dawes Ave., 40 ft. to the point or place of BEGINIncorporated Village of Freeport, Main Nassau County Courthouse, 262 Old Country Road, NING. Approx. amount of judgment is $171,870.57 Conference Room, 46 North Ocean Avenue, Mineola,-NY on 12/2/2003 at 9:15 AM premises plus costs and interest. Sold subject to terms and Freeport, New York, on the applications of cases known as conditions of filed judgment and terms of sale. as they appear on the calendar. 398 South Ocean Ave., Freeport, NY 11520 GARY DAVID KESSLER, Referee. DRUCKMAN & SINEL, 531 Ray Street - South Shore Group. Inc. ALL that certain plot piece or parcel of land, with the LLR Attys. for Pltf., 242 Drexel Ave., Westbury,' NY. ' Application for subdivision. "Baldwin Yacht Basin buildings and improvements thereon erected, situFL*1424x 10/23. 30. 11/6. 13 ' ' Condominiums", to erect twenty-four (24) townate, lying and being in the Town of Hempstead, NOTICE OF FORMATION OF LIMITED LIABILITY houses in eight (8) buildings. Sec. 054, Block 315, . County of Nassau and State of New York COMPANY. NAME J & D REAL ESTATE DEVELOPLots 114, 430. Marine Apartment-Boatel, Section 62 • Block 166 Lot 435 Approximate MENT LLC. Certificate of Conversion was filed • Condominium and Cooperative. amount of lien. $ 189,835.23 plus interest and costs. with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) A copy of the Application is available for viewPremises will be sold subject to provisions of filed on 10/14/03. The latest date of dissolution is ing at the Office of the Village Clerk during the • judgment Index* 7585/98 06/30/2050. Office location: Nassau County. hours of 8:30 A.M. and 4:00 P.M. for the purpose JAMES BURDI, Esq., Referee. SSNY has been designated as agent of the LLC of inspection by interested persons. Shapiro and DiCaro upon whom process against it may be served. INTERESTED PROPERTY OWNERS and other per250 •Mile Crossing Blvd., Suite One, Rochester, NY SSNY shall mail a copy of process to the LLC, 232 sons should appear at the above time and 14624 Main Street, East Rockaway, New York 11518. place to have questions answered and to voice Dated: 10/21/2003 File #: 29651-98 jvr Purpose: For any lawful purpose. opinions. PL *151 4x 10/30, 11/6. 13, 20 . FL 143 6t 10/23. an. 11/6. 13.20.27 ; judgment index* 03/004555 BERNARD MIROTZNIK, Esq., Referee. . Shapiro and DiCaro 250 Mile Crossing Blvd., Suite One, Rochester, NY 14624 Dated: 10/7/2003 File*: 03-47284r jvr




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PUBLIC NOTICES from previous page BY ORDER OF THE PLANNING BOARD Anna Knoeller, Village Clerk SITE PLAN REVIEW BOARD MEETING November 13. 2003 NOTICE IS HEREBY given that a public hearing will be held before the Site Plan Review Board on Thursday, November 13. 2003, at 8:00 P.M.. in the Incorporated Village of Freeport. Main Conference Room 46 North Ocean Avenue, Freeport, New York, on the applications of cases as they appear on the calendar. INTERESTED PROPERTY OWNERS and other persons should appear at the above time and place to have questions answered and to voice opinions. 1. SP-1460 - 531 Ray Street - William F. Chimeri, Esq. Application for proposed 24 unit townhouse development. Sec. 054, Block 315, Lot 114 & 430. Marine Apartrnent-Boatel Condominium Cooperative. 2. SP-1403 - 85 Woodcleft Avenue - Miss Freeport Charter Boat. (Adjourned from 9/11/03). Application for charter boat with Coast Guard Certification of 140 people. Sec. 062, Block 177, Lot 032. Marine Commerce. 3. SP-1456 - V/L N/O 130 Westside Avenue - Gary Williams & Renee Gonzalez. (Adjourned from 10/23/03). Application to construct a new twostory, single family dwelling with built-in garage, Sec. 62, Block 139, Lot 1 1 & p/o 12, Residence A. 4. SP-1461 - V/L N/O 640 Guy Lombardo Avenue - G & L Consulting Corp. Application to erect a new 2-story, 1 -family dwelling with attached garage. Sec. 062, Block 102, Lot 220. Residence A. 5. SP-1462 - V/L - E/O 64 West Second Street (Parcel B) - G & L Consulting Corp. , Apportionment, split parcel; construct a new two-story, one-family dwelling. Sec. 062, Block 062, Lots 270, 27 1 , 272 Residence A. . 6. SP-1463 - 64 West Second Street (Parcel A)- G & L Consulting Corp. Apportionment, split parcel; construct a new two-story, one-family dwelling. Sec. 062, Block 062, Lots 273, 274. 275. Residence A. 7. SP-1464 - 435 South Main Street - Main StreetMarine. Application for new roof, facade improvements and entrance gate. Sec. 062, Block 045, Lot 144. Manufacturing. 8. SP-1465 - 435 South Main Street - Apache Realty. Application for outdoor boat storage racks. Sec. 062, Block 045, Lots 145 & 158. Manufacturing. 9. SP-1466 - 75 North Main Street - Sweet Home Care Services, Inc. Application to stucco all outside walls, with sign letters on front. Sec. 055, Block 264. Lot 48. Service Business. BY ORDER OF THE PLANNING BOARD Anna Knoeller, Village Clerk Legal Notice NOTICE OF MEETING TO HEAR COMPLAINTS

Installations & Repairs, Alarms, Phones, CCTV, Intercoms, Antennas 623-5800 Lie 12000005061

PLEASE TAKE NOTICE. Pursuant to Section 1406 of, the Real Property Tax Law, THE ASSESSOR OF THE Village of Freeport, NY has filed on November 3, 2003 the Tentative Assessment Roll for the fiscal year beginning March 1, 2004 with the Village Clerk at her office in the Municipal Building, 46 North Ocean Avenue, in such Village where it may be seen and examined by any'person at all times during the business hours until the third Tuesday of November (November 18, 2003).,On the third Tuesday of November (November 18, 2003) at said Municipal Building between the hours of 4:00 P.M. and 8:00 P.M., the Board of Review and the Assessor will meet for the purpose of completing such assessment roll and of hearing and determining complaints in relation thereto. Persons complaining of assessments will be 'required to file,a statement under oath specify, ing the respect in which the assessment complained of is incorrect as provided by law. Prescribed form for the filing of grievances in connection with the Tentative Assessment roll may be obtained from the office of the Assessor between the hours of 8:30 A.M. and 4:30 P.M. William Glacken, Mayor Renaire Frierson-bavis, Trustee Donald Miller, Trustee William White. Trustee Donald Mauersberger, Trustee Bernadine Quinton. Assessor FL0157 11/6 Notice is hereby given that an Order granted by the Supreme Court. Nassau County, on the 11 th day of July, 2003, bearing the index number 03008550, a copy of which may be examined at the Office of the Clerk located at 240 Old Country Road, Mineola. New York, grants me the right to assume the name of Angie Noemi Espinal. My present address is 287 W. Merrick Rd., Apt. IT, Freeport, NY 11520; the date of my birth is 02/25/01; the place of birth is Nassau University Ctr., East Meadow, NY 11554; the present name is Angie Noemi Zelaya Pereira. FLfllfiS 11/6

NOTICE OF LEGAL POSTPONEMENT OF SALE ' SUPREME COURT - COUNTY OF NASSAU CHASE MANHATTAN MORTGAGE CORPORATION. Plaintiff, Against REYNALDO A. ARIAS; et al., Defendants) Pursuant to a judgment of foreclosure and sale duly entered 4/15/2002 I, .the undersigned Referee will sell at public auction at the North Front Steps of the Nassau County Courthouse. 262 Old Country Road, Mineola, NY on 11/13/2003 at 10:30 AM premises known as 521 South Ocean Avenue, Freeport, NY ALL that certain plot piece or parcel of land, with the buildings and improvements thereon erected, situate, lying and being in the Town of Hempstead, County of Nassau and State of New York Section 62 Block 173 Lot 291 Approximate

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amount of lien $206,097.37 plus -interest and costs. Premises will be sold subject to provisions of filed judgment. Index* 018851/00

ORIGINAL SALE DATE at the same location

Michele Bencivinni. Esq.. Referee. Jon B. Felice and Associates, P.C., (Attorney's for Plaintiff) 11 East 44th Street, Suite 800, New York'. NY 10017 Dated: 10/6/2003 File # Bbfch 1546 mac FI ttlfiQ 1 1 / A LEGAL NOTICE OF POSTPONEMENT OF SALE SUPREME COURT - COUNTY OF NASSAU WASHINGTON MUTUAL HOME LOAN, INC.. Plaintiff, Against CLIFTON GOLDING; NORMA GOLDING. et al., Defendants) Pursuant to a judgment of foreclosure and sale duly entered 10/23/2001 I, the undersigned Referee will sell at public auction at the North Front Steps of the Nassau County Courthouse, 262 Old. Country Road, Mineola, NY on 11/13/2003 at 9:00 AM premises known as 75 . Babylon Turnpike, Freeport, NY 11520 ALL that certain plot piece or parcel of land, with the buildings and improvements thereon erected, situate, lying and being in the Town of Hempstead, County of Nassau and State of New York Section 55 Block 275 Lot 3 & 4 Approximate amount of lien $182.450.67 plus interest and costs. Premises will be sold subject to provisions of filed judgment. Index* 00/019636 Original Sale Date 10/.16/2003 At 9:15 am at the same location. STEPHEN D. KUTNER, Esq., Referee. Shapiro and DiCaro 250 Mile Crossing Blvd.. Suite 1, Rochester, NY 14624 Dated: 10/20/2003 File #: 99-32914r jvr FLfllArill/6 NOTICE OF SALE . SUPREME COURT - COUNTY OF NASSAU FEDERAL NATIONAL MORTGAGE ASSOCIATION, Plaintiff, Against ROMA WINT; et al. Defendant© Pursuant to a judgment of foreclosure and sale duly entered 9/26/2003 I. the undersigned Referee will sell at public auction at the North Front Steps of the Nassau County Courthouse. 262 Old- Country Road, Mineola. NY on 12/4/2003 at 10:30 AM premises known as 102 West Fulton Ave., Roosevelt, NY 11575 ALL that certain plot piece or parcel of land, with the buildings and improvements thereon erected, situate, lying and being in the Town of Hempstead, County of Nassau and State of New York Section 55 Block 414 Lot 151 Approximate amount of lien $57,091:76 plus interest and costs. Premises will be sold subject to provisions of filed judgment. Index* 03/002640 VINCENT J. MESSINA, JR.. Esq., Referee Shapiro and DiCaro

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250 Mile Crossing Blvd., Suite One, Rochester, NY 14624 Dated: 10/27/2003 File #: 03-46858r jvr FLtliSl 4< 11/6 13 ?Q 77 , NOTICE OF SALE SUPREME COURT: NASSAU COUNTY BANKERS TRUST COMPANY OF CALIFORNIA, N.A.. Plaintiff(s) vs. TALLULAH & JOHN PALMER, ET AL, Defendants Attorney(s) for Plaintiff: Rosicki, Rosicki & Associates, P.C., 2 Summit Court, Suite 301, Fishkill, New York 12524 (845) 897-1600 Pursuant to judgment of foreclosure and sale entered herein on February 18, 2003. I will sell at Public Auction to the highest bidder at The North Front steps of the Nassau County Courthouse, 262 Old Country Road, Mineola, NY 11501. On December 5, 2003 at 10:00 am Premises known as 3 Charllck PI., Freeport, New York 11520 ALL that certain plot, piece or parcel of land, with the buildings and Improvements thereon erected, situate, lying and being in the Incorporated Village of Freeport, Town of Hempstead, County of Nassau, State of New York, known and designated as Lots Numbers 144, 145 and 146 on a certain map entitled, "Amended Map of Highland Park, formerly owned by Highland Park Realty Co., Freeport, L.I. surveyed December, 1908 by Smith and Malcomson. C.E., Freeport, L.I. re-mapped April 1913. amended October, 1921 and filed in the Office of the Clerk of the County of Nassau on December 30, 1921 as Map No. 509, Case No. 3190. Section: 55 Block: 345 Lot: 144-146' As more particularly described in the judgment of foreclosure and sale. Sold subject to all of the terms and conditions contained in said judgment and terms of sale. Approximat amount of judgment 5131,266.47 plus interest and costs. INDEX NO. 02/008656 Michael Baiboni, Esq., REFEREE. FL1624T 11/6. 13. 20.27 LEGAL NOTICE ' NOTICE OF FORMATION DIALYCEN, LLC (the "Company") Filing Date: 10/16/03. County: Nassau The Secretary of State of New York has been designated as agent of Ihe Company upon whom process against it may be served. The Company's address: 3355 Colony Drive. Baldwin, NY 11510 Latest Date of Dissolution: 12/31/2053 Purpose: any lawful business purpose or purposes • • Company's-Attorney: Alan-R.- Soberman, Esq. 2001 Marcus Avenue, Lake'Success, New York 11042 FL#1636x 11/6, 13, 20, 2.7, 12/4, 11

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541-2718 (continued on next page)

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BELLMORE LIFE MERRICK 15FE THE CITIZEN THE LEADER ; 1040 ^rriolc Avenyi l/lerftek, NY 11SS6 * $78-S32<J Tax; 378-028?


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Calligraphy CALLIGRAPHY BY ANDREA Over 20 Years Experience. Hand-addressed Envelopes & Place Cards for Bar/Bat Mitzvahs, Weddings, Sweet 16's, etc. All styles & colors to match your invitations Also available computerized calligraphy.


CALLIGRAPHY AND INVITATIONS FOR ALL OCCASIONS Thousands of styles. Weddings,Bar/Bat Mitzvahs, Showers, Birthdays, Anniversaries & All. Special Announcements Discount Prices CALL LORETTA: 867-3955

For Sale FOR SALE BEARDED DRAGON 3 years old with large tank w/sliding glass doors. $125.00 negotiable Call 379^6489 82" SOFA, COLONIAL BLUEw/matching love seat. "iOod condition. Asking S475. Call evenings: 798-2632 MAN'S GOLF BAG with all clubs - excellent condition, also woman's golf bag w/all clubs-excellent. Best offer over $800 for both, Call 623-9150 SOLID OAK KITCHEN SET with 6 chairs & 2 bar stools. Tile top table. Excellent condiion. Asking $475. Call evenings: 798-263 MOVING -MUST SELL SOFA, steel gray, 90 inches, ike new. Originally $900, best offer over $350. (516) 3792013

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712 HORATIO AVENUE, VIERRICK. SAT., 11/8. Rain CHAUFFEUR WANTED for ate Sat., 11/15,'9-3:30. Multilusy but'small limousine comamily yard sale. Collectibles, lany. Must have experience & urniture, toys, clothing, glassilean license. 679-1455 ware. Sales galore! CHILD CARE 6 ELDERBERRY ROAD, Light housekeeping (North •JO. BELLMORE. Saturday, Merrick), 2-6p.m. 3 or 4 days. >Jov. 8, Sunday, Nov. 9, 9:00- " ick up, drop off activities for 2 J:00p.m. Tons of Highend boys. Mature. Must drive. lothing (teens), bric-a-brac, References, good salary, iomething for everyone. great environment. Days: 631-439-5144 ATT: 17 PEOPLE TO LOSE MEDICAL OFFICE - 2 posiions,- F/T. Mature individual, eceptionist/medical assistant or nurse. Benefits. Fax reAT LEAST 5-45 LBS. sume: 223-8205 THROUGH THE HOLIDAYS! 100% guaranteed! PROMOTIONAL, No Ephedra. Call Lisa: COMPANY --1^00-443-61.01 pryisit _. located in So. Freeport, look-' www.daretobeihin:com" ing for order entry/sales associate. F/T. Minimum 3 year exjerience. Must have computer knowledge and be reliable. Fax resume: 623-8649 WAITRESS, P/T DAYS & THE LIMITED EDITION IN nights. Will train. Call TREEMERRICK HOUSE CAFE, 378-9634. Needs Seasonal Help 833 SUNRISE HWAY., MERFull or Part Time: RICK 1. Sales Associates PART TIME Ask for Lorain SCHpOL MONITORS 2. Stock & Receiving Clerk * Cafeteria/Playground as well Ask for Margaret as some classroom responsiCall 623-4400 bilities. We are a wonderful place and * 3 Positions Available: 3 hrs; we are sure you will be happy 3 3/4hr. and 4 1/2 hrs. dining our staff. * Fingerprinting clearance ''•'• ' required. < • -Please respond'with letter of application and resume to: '

Craft Fair HOLIDAY CRAFTS FAIR FREEPORT UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 46 Pine, Friday, 11/7; 2-5:30 includes Victorian Tea; Saturday, 11/8,10a.m.-3p.m., all sales booths, model train show & lunch; 5:30p.m. dinner (reservations) .auction/gifts. Call (516) 378-0659 or (516) 379-0999, (leave message).

Estate Sale ESTATE SALE 2045 GATCH AVENUE, No. vlerrick, off Merrick Avenue. Sat. & Sun., Nov. 8, 9. 9:303:30. Rain or shine. (631)-2260793, (516)379-2732


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Call 'after 6p.m. 826-2690 CARING & RESPONSIBLE PERSON for three mornings per week, (6a.m.-8:30a.m.) to care for two children & bring them to school. References required. 379-5310

LOOKING TO BUY. Collector seeks old tube radios. Condition unimportant. Emerson, Fada, Philco, etc. Also related advertising items and parts. 378-6670


Music Instruction NYSSMA SPECIALIST Expert Instruction-Sightsinging Beginners to Advanced NMEA • APTLI • GUILD (516)867-7136 LUPU STUDIO EAST ' Fran Gabay -VOCAL LESSONS NYSSMA SPECIALIST CLASSICAL TECHNIQUE AS BASIS FOR BROADWAY, JAZZ, POP Sightsinging, Theory, Juilliard Private Teacher Directory Aita 223-3791

Personal Trainer LORI STREETER Certified Personal Trainer Specializing in Women/Adolescents In The Privacy of . My Merrick Home (516)378-9397 :

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CONTRACTORS/LAWYERS Place your'legal notice in L & M Publications Call (516) 378-5320

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Rentals ATTENTION LANDLORDS I HAVE QUALIFIED TENANTS WAITING References Checked Call Ron The Rental Man" PRUDENTIAL DOUGLAS ELLIMAN REAL ESTATE 623-4500, EXT. 2243 3 BEDROOMS TOP OF HI-RANCH LR, DR, EIK, bath, non-smoking. Birch School. Dead end street. $1900+ 3/4 Utilities Call Mark at 384-4403 WE HAVE QUALIFIED TENANTS WAITING Call 868-7722 Ext. 452 CUSTOM SOUTH SHORE REAL ESTATE 868-7722 Ask For Nancy G. SEAFORD 1st Floor . 2 bedroom apartment eat-in kitchen, living room, bath. $1400 plus 3/4 utilities



Rummage Sale TEMPLE BETH AM MERRICK SPRING RUMMAGE SALE Sunday, Nov. 9 from 10-2p.m. Loads of merchandise - unbeatable prices! Clothing, jewelry, housewares and much, much more. One day only, rain or shine. 2377 Merrick Ave., Merrick between Sunrise and Merrick Road.

Garage Sale Kits Available Call 378-5320

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Tag Sales TAG SALES Over 21 Years Experience Antiques, Art & Jewelry Appraisal. Private & Estate Sales. Professionally run. Free evaluations & consultation. Clean Out Service CHARMER TAG SALES Call Marilyn (516) 432-4589

Tutoring HOMEWORK HELPER : n your home. 2nd. to 6th grade. Extra help, specia ,chool projects and more., lave children in Bellmore Schools. Call MR. DAD. Lots if patience. 781-4881 SAT TUTOR 'rivate Tutoring in your home 5 years experience with top Manhattan agency. Math & Verbal. " Call 917-602-1285


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Police. The cost of retrofitting the building plus the cost of relocating those facilities to another site in the community would be excessive. Plus. Mr. Seanneil noted. "We have not seen the kind of dramatic growth you are describing." Another question focused on /.ero tolerance issues. While there is no district policy with that specific terminology. Dr. Weiss did say that police are called in certain circumstances. When asked who is called first, police or parents, she noted that parents are called first "unless we think we need assistance." Dr. Weiss noted, however, that very often parents cannot be reached and the district-won't wait before also calling . police. Describing the process followed, she said that in the case of weapons, a child is suspended and a superintendent's hearing follows. In the case of drug dealing, the police are called. She stressed. "We don't want kids questioned by police without a parent present." but added. "If the police come with a warrani, we can't stop them." Other questions included the perennial concern of splitting classes, with Mr. Seannell stressing that fairness requires that the district follow the class si/e policy so that all schools are treated in a manner that is "reasonable, consistent and equitable." Mr. Seannell briefly explained the background of an expected $29 million facilities bond issue that has been discussed al two previous board meetings. There will be continued discussion'at the November and December hoard meetings as well, as several special

meetings' preceding an anticipated February referendum. H One parent applauded published com- O" e ments of Athletic Director Tom Howard -i ~j~. who said. "The buck slops here." regard- o. '^ ing the ineligibility of a high school football player which caused the team to Z o < have to forfeit lour of their previously n> won games. cr Other questions focused on (he need re for a crossing guard on Schreiber Place. ON A parent is gathering signatures for a lv> o petition and the district has asked the o '_/J First Precincl to conduct another survey. H A parent questioned why some ffi schools will not allow students in m kindergarten, grades one and two to r m wear Halloween costumes. Dr. Weiss > said. "Because of (he religious diversity in the schools, some students would not be able to attend school if costumes were worn. We hope you understand the rationale." Regarding gang prevention awareness. Dr. Weiss described programs at all three levels which focus on making correct choices and not bullying. Former gang members have spoken al the high school as well. In a new initiative, the board will hold a public work session on November 5. to discuss and hear presentations on various academic mailers. There will be no voting and no public input. The next regular meeting is Wednesday. November 12. al 8 p.m. at Sleele School. The high school musical is scheduled for Thursday. November 20 al 4 p.m. ($5) and Friday and Saturday. November 21 and "22. al 8 p.m. ($8). Tickets are on sale during lunchlimc in the high school commons.


Randy Mills from page 7 "He has always been kind of a confident guy. He's gotten belter, but what he had from beginning was his confidence." C'ellen articulates. "His leadership quality and confidence - those are the things he's had from day one. He has gotten mechanically heller and worked to get himself faster and stronger, but the qualities that make a good quarterhack he always had." "He works very hard (at being a good QB). Last season Mills and the Freeporl Red Devils were silling atop Nassau County Conference I. primed for their third consecutive trip to the Conference I Championship, with a 7-0 record going into week 8. For Mills, then a junior, it was not to be. Freeport dropped their final two games, first falling to Farmingdale 27-7 in week 8. costing them the # I seed in the playoffs. Despite "MSG Player of the Week " earlier during the regular season against Baldwin, Mills and the Red Devils were only able to muster 13 points in a one point loss to the decidedly underdog Bruins in the Semifinals, ending (heir season. "They were hard losses on the team, two back to back, one al the end of the season and one in the playoffs, left a bad taste in our mouths. Losing those two games last year was not a good feeling." Mills mused. He added: "Revenge was on my mind. The experience made me menially lough, made me stronger, made me work harder. Tested early on. Mills exacted a modicum of revenge against both of last year's foes leading Freeport to consecutive victories over Baldwin and Farmingdale in back-lo-baek weeks. On September 26. in a 35-0 win against

I he Bruins. Mills completed 6 - 1 1 passes for 101 yards, and ran for 73 more, scoring twice on the ground and hilling on a 44-yard air strike. The following week Freeporl faced the Farmingdale Dalers. who like themselves had not given up a point in (wo games. Mills turned in a dynamic performance, going 1 1 - 1 6 for 296 yards and five TDs (4 pass. I rush), as Freeporl dominated their way lo 42-0 victory against their perennial rivals. "Those are two of the belter teams in our conference. We played very well. I was actually surprised about how well we played. The guys worked very hard in the off-season lo gel lo this point, and nothing they do now will surprise me." Despile Mills' football triumphs. Mills' athletic future may be as a lacrosse player. Mills, en route to making All-County lacrosse as a junior, had three four goal games, says lie is looking to play Division I lacrosse in college, but also hopes to play football. While at shy of six feel he may lack the si/.e that many Division I coaches look for. Mills has received inquiries from many upperechelon schools al all levels. Mills pays little mind to quantitative visceral attributes, instead choosing to give credence to the nuances of gamesmanship: "You have to have Ihe basics and do (he little things to be a great quarterback." Says Mills. "A guy is 6'5" they may have all the si/e hut the question is if they have the heart and the mental capacity for the position." Mills certainly has indoctrinated his precept throughout Nassau County, citing opposing defenses for empirical evidence.


Freeport Rotarian at UN conference .00

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UNAIDS, the Food and Agriculture Ed and Belly Monroe of Freeport, New Organi/ation (FAO) and others educated York were among .more man 8(X) Rolary Rotary members about their agencies, members from 22 U.S. Stales and 30 encouraged Rolary U.N. cooperalions, and Countries gathered at United Nations praised Rolary's work wilh WHO and headquarters on Oetober 4 to learn about UN1CEF in the global effort to eradicate the U.N. and how local level collaboration polio. By 2005, Rotary will have concan foster a'more peaceful world. Rolary tributed more than half-a-billion dollars Day at the United Nations encouraged and thousands of volunteer hours toward Rolary's 31,(MX) clubs in 166 countries to polio eradication. heller meet humanilar; Ed and Betty ian needs around the Monroe served as globe. aides to President "The connection Majlyagbe during his between humanitarian slay in New York and service and peace is accompanied him on especially important to an unscheduled visil consider today," .said to the Ronald Jonathan Majlyagbe of McDonald House in Nigeria, president of Lake Success to visit Rolary International. Rotary International "Hunger, poverty and District 725()'s Gift of ignorance breed Life Child and her despair,1 anger and fear - the very same emo- ROTARIANS Ed and Betty Monroe mother from Nigeria. Rolary's relations that fan Ihe with Rl president Jonathan tionship wilh the Hames of intolerance, Majilyagbe at UN event. .United Nations dates conllict^and even war." back to 1945, when some 50 Rolary memMr. Majlyagbe emphasi/.ed Rolary's bers acted as delegates, advisors and conmany humanitarian aid and cross-cultural sultants at the United Nations Charier education programs and their contribuConference. Today, Rolary holds the hightions to peace. In addition to Humanitarian est consultative stalus possible wilh the Grants, Ambassadorial Scholars and United Nations as a non-goverriinenlal Youth Exchange, Mr. Majlyagbe highorganization. lighted Rolary Centers for International "While human problems continue. Studies in peace and conflict resolution. Rolary and the United Nations can build Through Ihe newly created Rotary on their long-term collaboration," said Bob Centers, 70 scholars from more than 30 Coullas. Rotary's primary representative to annually toward Master's the United Nations. "By jointly addressing degrees related to peace and conflict resohuman needs at local, regional and internalution at eight prestigious universities tional levels, Rotary can more fully meet around the world. its global mission; world understanding In panel presentations. United Nations' and peace. leaders representing UNIpEF, UNESCO,

REGISTRATION FOR 2004 FREEPORT LITTLE LEAUGE BASEBALL AND SOFTBALL Boys & Girls Ages 5 Through 18 (as of July 31,2004)


Saturday, Nov. 15th 12pm - 4pm , Sunday, Nov. 16th12pm - 4pm PLACE: Freeport Recreation Center

$5.00 Discount forUach Additional Child ,;


Trophies for 2003 season to be distributed REGISTER EARLY AND SAVE $


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