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Sgt. Julian Are-" chaga, USMC o f ; ' Baldwin will be!, waked at Hungerford '! and Clark Funeral Home, 110 Pine j Street, Freeport, this Thursday and Friday | from 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. A funeral mass will be conducted Sat- ; urday at Our Holy ; Redeemer Church, 40 South Ocean Avenue, Freeport, at 9:30 a.m. on Saturday, October 21. Burial will follow at Greenfield Cemetery, 650 Nassau Road, Uniondale, at 10:45 a.m. In lieu of flowers the family has ' asked that donations be sent to Toys for i Tots, 605 Stewart i! Avenue, Garden City, |i NY 11530. PROVIDING "SOME KIND OF HOPE"; Julian Arechaga and friends in Fallujah, Iraq.

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by Joan Delaney (We thank the Randazzo and Arechaga family for speaking with us during this difficult time. We met on Friday, October 13, and the following conversation took place just hours before they left for the airport to meet Sgt. Julian Arechaga's wife Felicia, who was arriving with a military escort.) Flags are flying at half mast as Baldwinites pay tribute to one of their own, Sgt. Julian Arechaga, 23, who died in Al Anbar province in Iraq on October 9, when an explosive hit the Humvee in which he was riding. "We believe he was in the passenger seat, the most dangerous, because he wanted to be an example to his men. He was a good soldier; he loved this country and felt that the people in Iraq needed us, needed some kind of hope. I feel like I lost a son and a brother," said Russ Randazzo, the brother-inrlaw of Sgt. Arechaga. . Mr Randazzo, only 33 himself, and

^^ his wife Sheyla, Sgt. Arechaga's sister, who were married in 1998, helped raise the young Julian, whose parents were divorced. "He was a funny kid. He went to Plaza School and the middle school. Sheyla and I went to Open School Night there and people looked at us. But we wanted him to know that someone cared. "He told us no one cared, but we told him that we cared. He lived with us. I was waiting for him to come home. He used to kid me because I was the only guy in the house. His mother was here and my wife and the kids. I was the only guy and he used to say to me, 'Why don't you just put on a dress?' He was like my brother, my son." Eventually, Julian attended Oceanside High School, where he was on the honor roll. He loved wrestling and the martial arts and anything to do with the military. "He came home and told us he had heard recruiters at school and that he wanted to become a Marine. He went weekends in Hempstead in preparation for boot camp. Boot camp was hard but Julian and another guy graduated at the top of the platoon.

. ' -'*. : ,\~ *~:^9^^^l^^-.'*M^J&£.sS&£3& "His first tour he went to Afghanistan was involved in night patrols, getting and was part of the big push during elec- intelligence. He was a squad leader and tions against the Taliban. He said it was they were capturing insurgents. He won hot, but he felt that they were doing awards. (continued on page 9) great work. He came home and showed us pictures. "He considered the Marines his family and he was so happy being a Marine that we knew it was the right thing for him. "Then Julian went to Iraq, to Fallujah and it was 0 Salle student smiles k no8wthat*he Know tnat ne HAPPY TO BE HERE: A De La

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LIAC craft festival The Long Island Arts Council at Freeport will present a Pre-Holiday Craft Festival on Saturday, November 4, from 10 a.m. until 5 p.m. at the Freeport Recreation Center, located at 130 East Merrick Road. Always a popular event, the Festival features fine, hand-crafted items, music, and

children's activities. Admission is $3 for adults, $2 for seniors, and children under 12 are free. Proceeds benefit the Arts Council's artist and youth programs and services. 'Contact the Arts Council at 223-2522 for directions and/or discount coupons to the event.

Senior center movie FREEPORT SMALL BUSINESSPEOPLE OF THE YEAR: Hempstead Town Supervisor Kate Murray (center) congratulates Chuck Dugan (2nd right) and Jane Dugan (2nd left) of the Freeport Chamber of Commerce. Jane and Chuck, who own JC Cove Restaurant, were recently honored at the Nassau Council of Chambers 22nd Annual Small Businessperson 'of the Year Legislative Breakfast. Award recipients were nominated by their local chambers on the basis of their leadership, entrepreneurial spirit and service to the community. The breakfast was held at Crest Hollow Country Club in Woodbury. Also pictured are Chamber Treasurer Ed Friedman and Freeport Electric's Hubert Bianco.

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Across 1. Play in water. 4. Sacred text of Islam. 9. Earthenware cooking pot. 13. Hebrew judge and priest. 14. Ancient Greek goddess of agriculture. 15. Help. 16. Neils Henrik"_, Norwegian mathematician. 17. Leg of lamb. 18. In bed. 20. Faucet 22. Thrust out. 25. Franklin 14th U.S. president. 27. Cow's sound. 28. Departed quickly. 29. Third-largest Hawaiian island. 32. Take by force. 35. College division head. 39. Pecan-caramel candy.

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The Freeport Recreation Center Senior Citizen's Center will continue its "Thursday at the Movies" program with the film, "The Sentinal" on Thursday, October 26, at 12:30 p.m. in the Senior Lounge.

40. Financial support to ex-spouse. 41. Detached portico. 42. Winged. 44. Jet black. 45. Bushy mass. 47. Romaine. 49. Citrus fruit inner rind. 51. Thick, woven Japanese mat. 54. Expression of surprise. 56. Boat paddles. 58. Move on all fours. 60. Musical symbol for pitch of notes. 62. Assemble or install. 63. Involving atomic weapons. 64. Metal-bearing rock. 65. Hickory or oak. 66. _ dine, U.S. singer. 67. 8th month of the Jewish calendar.

1. Interlace. 2. Priest'sjinen vestment. 3. Reduces caloric intake. 4. Small cask. 5. Fail to mention. 6. Ensigns of royalty. 7. On top of. 8. Butterfly catcher. 10. Productive activity. 11. Recline. 12. Become confused. 19. Back. 21. By way of. 23. Try to equal. 24. Violent whirlwind. 25. Discourse publicly. 26. Farthest 29. Ancient Roman goddess of plenty. 30. Illustrations. 31. Monetary unit of Vietnam. 33. Snakeiike fish. 34. Large container. 36. One billion years. 37. Whatever or whichever. 38. Ancient Greek goddess of the night. 43. Paving substance. 46. Room within a harem. 48. Cereal grass. 49. On the port side. 50. Freight boat. 52. Admixture. 53. Derive by reasoning. 54. Killer whale. 55. In debt to. 57. Circulation; publication. 58. Beverage container. 59. Set down. 61. Historical period.

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Friday, October 20 .„ • ESOL/GED, 9 a.m., Lunch & TravebMalt'l^fKm.^A^DaiJypratitude, 4 p.m., Gjrl Scouts, 6 p.m., American Legion, 7 p.m., American "Massage Therapy, 7 p.m., at the Freeport Memorial Library. Saturday, October 21 • Book Bug Club. 10 am, ETS Youth Division, 429 Atlantic Avenue. • ESOL/GED, 9 a.m., Defensive Driving, 9:30 a.m., CR: Etiquette for Children, 10:30 a.m., NEFCA, 3 p.m., at the Freeport Memorial Library. Sunday, October 22 • Freeport Historical.Museum, 350 South Main Street, open 2-5 p.m. : . ' •_ . • CR: Baby & Me, 2 p.m., Concert Music School Recital, '2:30' p.m., at the Freeport Memorial Library.' - ; ' ; ' • • " ' ' : • ' • • ' • ~ -:" - * ~ ' Monday, October 23 • Freeport Village Court in session, Judge Cacciatore presiding, 7 p.m., 40 North Ocean Avenue. Court watchers are welcome. , • Bingo at Congregation Bnai Israel, 7:45 p.m., 91 North Bayview Avenue. • ESOL/GED, 9 a.m., CR: PC Workshop, Retired Teachers, 10:30 a.m., Mozart Millenium Part n, 2 p.m., AA Daily Gratitude, 4 p.m., YA: Hip Hop Dance, 6:30 p.m., LI African Violet Soc., 7 p.m., at the Freeport Memorial Library.. • Freeport Village Board of Trustees, Village Hall, 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, October 24 • Archbishop Molloy Council # 1974, Knights of Columbus, Our Holy Redeemer Church basement. 7:30 p.m. • ESOL/GED, 9a.m., Video Course,2p.m.,CR:LittlePumpkinPainting,2:30p.m.,CR: Pumpkin Painting, 4 p.m., CR: Homework Express, 4 p.m., Freeport Democrats, 7 p.m., Freeport Landmarks Commission, 7:30 p.m., at the Freeport Memorial Library. . Wednesday, October 25 • Freeport Village Court in session, Judge Cacciatore presiding, 9 am, 40 North Ocean Avenue. Court watchers are welcome. •ESOL/GED, 10 a.m., CR: Baby & Me, 11 a.m.,AA Daily Gratitude, 4 p.m., CR: Girl Power (4-6), 4:30 p.m., POPPA, 6 p.m., CR: Homework Express, 6 p.m., Tai Chi, 6:30 p.m., Camera Club, 7 p.m., Stearns Park Civic, 7 p.m., at the Freeport Memorial Library. • Freeport Exchange Club, 12:30 p.m., Bedell's West Wind. Thursday, October 26 • Freeport Kiwanis Club, 70th Anniversary Dinner Honoring Steven Pagano, Bedell's at West Wind, 6-7 p.m. cocktails, 7 p.m. dinner and dancing. •• Freeport Rotary Club, 7 p.m., at 42 Woodcleft • ESOL/GED, 9 a.m., News, Notables and the Nation, 2:30 p.m., CR: Pumpkin Painting, 4 p.m., CR: Homework Express, 4 p.m., Freeport Chess Club, 6:30 p.m., NW Civic Assn.,., 7 p.m., Circle Time, 7 p.m., Veteran's Council, 7 p.m., at the Freeport Memorial Library. . • Freeport Environmental Commission, 8 p.m., Village Hall


Working toward cleaner bays The following is part two of an article that appeared in last week's edition of The Leader.

by Laura Schofer In 2001, The South Shore Estuary Reserve Comprehensive. Management Plan (CMP) was created as a blueprint for stewardship of the bays and wetlands. The plan provides a blueprint for the long-term health of the reserve's bays and tributaries, its tidal wetlands and wildlife and its tourism and economy. The plan calls for. more than 75 actions to be implemented at an estimated cost of $98 million, according to the South Shore Estuary Reserve Council.

Non-point and point source pollution improvements in our area According to the interim report, the most pressing concern is reducing pollution from stormwater runoff, called nonpoint source pollution, as well as from wastewater treatment plants called source pollution. Stormwater runoff becomes polluted from oils, sand, and salt on roads; lawns that have been fertilized or treated with pesticides; pet waste and other pollutants picked up by rain or snowmelt. These wash into creeks and bays over land and through storm drains. Here in Nassau County, the government is now implementing new drainage requirements associated with construction of subdivisions and buildings on county roads. The county has also been involved in the Geesepeace Program, oiling eggs to prevent hatching, thus reducing animal waste. Working with the Freeport village government, Operation SPLASH (Stop

Poluting, Littering and Save Harbors) secured funds to install additional storm drain inserts in Freeport. The estuary council has also recently formed a committee to study how to improve water quality in Reynolds Channel and the western Hempstead Bays where the Bay Park Sewage Treatment plant dumps effluent into the water. Preserving aquatic life and open space The CMP has studied shellfish populations and ways to protect and restore coastal habitats. The Town of Hempstead has been operating a hard clam seed growout program in town waters and Nassau County has implemented several projects, including one at Mill Pond in Bellmore, to support warm water fisheries. In Freeport, the village is implementing a project to create a tidal wetland and intertidal marsh ecosystem at Sea Breeze Park at the end of the Nautical Mile. Although most open space acquisition took place on the North Shore, a parcel of land in Baldwin was saved under the environmental bond act passed in 2004. An additional bond act is scheduled to be on the ballot Tuesday, November 7, to help preserve more open space. Tourism and business go hand in hand The CMP calls for a plan to increase public enjoyment and access to the estuary as well as sustain a water-based economy. According to the interim report, the Town of Hempstead has been very involved in providing recreational opportunities and expansion of public access. It established 2,000 feet of shoreline prop-

CAFE

Awards presented Back on board the Nautical Princess, H Jeffrey Fullmer presented awards to two stewards of the South 'Shore Estuary, I SPLASH and Wilfred Klisner. Each, in Mr. Fullmer's words, deserved the recognition because of "the initiative they have shown to clean-up and restore our waters." SPLASH received the I award for its floatable debris trap. "It demonstrates how a group can use innovative, inexpensive ways to reduce and protect the estuary," said Mr. Fullmer. Mr. Klisner was responsible for bringing up an issue to the council not identified in the CMP, how to clean up and restore abandoned boats. "These kinds of actions inspire us, and it teaches us that people can make it happen," said Mr. Fullmer. "The South Shore Estuary can be saved."

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ESTABLISHED 1935 AS A COMMUNITY SERVICE unda Toscano

Publisher Audit Bureau Editor: Paul Laursen Supervisor: Nicolas Toscano of Circulations Administrative Assistant-- .g^. Jack Rice Mark Assistant Editor. /fflrw, Treske Baldwin Editor. IBf 3g) ' Joan Delaney Jill Augug/iaro Circulation: ^5@^ Joyce MacMonigle Staff Writers: Member Linda Hendrickson

Published Every Thursday By L&M Publications, Inc. PO Box 312, Freeport, N.Y. 11520 1840 Merrick Avenue, Merrick, NY 11566 Telephone 378-5320«Fax 378-0287 e-mail LMpub@optonline.net www.freeportbaldwlnleader.com Second Class postage paid at Freeport, N.Y. (USPS 307-320) PRICE: 50 cents per copy, $15 a year, $26 for 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.

STUDENTS OF THE MONTH: Freeporters Ashley Korn (left) and Luca Lagonegro have been named September Students of the Month by Long Island Lutheran Middle and

High School. Ashley is an llth-grader, and Luca an eighth-grader. Students must exemplify academic excellence as well as character and service to .fellow students.

Backbone of LI The Nassau County Council of Chambers of Commerce honored several local members at its legislative breakfast last Friday. Locally, they were Robert F. Schade, CPA of Bellmore, Jane and Chuck Dugan, owners of JC Cove and Villa Mia Pizzeria on Freeport's Nautical Mile, Julie Marchesella, owner of Queen of Hearts on Merrick Avenue in Merrick, Juanita Duran, owner of Majestic Salon on Merrick Road in Seaford, and Joe lavarone of lavarone Brothers of Wantagh. As Timothy Knight, Newsday's publisher, told the assemblage, they are "the backbone^of LI," providing jobs and contributing to the economy through their taxes. As any PTA president can tell you, they also contribute to local causes •and work for beautification of our towns. Assemblyman David McDonough and Town Councilman Gary Hudes, former presidents of the council, were praised by the current president, Richard Bivone, for building "a premier group," that has lobbied for downtown improvements and other causes. LIPA Chair Richard Kessel won his praise for "investing in the infrastructure" so that Long Island has not yet suffered a long-term outage like Queens did. The group also honored the Long Island senatorial delegation, and Senator Dean Skelbs responded saying their priorities were lowering taxes, providing affordable housing and lowering energy costs. The new energy research center at Stony Brook affords hope for the future.

Some questions for you We wanted to help our advertisers learn more about our readers so that we can serve both groups better. Would you please take a moment to answer a few questions for us and email the answers to LMPUB@optonline.net or fax them to 516 378-0287 or mail them to L&M Publications, 1840 Merrick Avenue, Merrick NY 11566. 1. Do you shop locally? yes no 2. How far are you willing to travel to shop? 5 miles 10 miles more 3. Do you read the paper from front to back? ' or back to front? 4. Do you scan the paper for news , ads , coupons ? 5. How often do you eat out? once a month , once a week , more often ? 6. How often do you order takeout? once a month , once a week , more often 7. Are you planning to sell your house in the next six months? yes no 8. Are you planning any home improvements in the next six months? yes no . 9. Afe you planning to buy a car in the next six months?' yes no 10. How many people in your home work outside the home? one , two , three , more , none 12. How many school aged children are in your household? one , two , three , more , none 13. What attracts your attention to an ad? color , coupon , other Please include your phone number if you are willing to give more input. Thank you!.

NEW BOOK: Rev. Justine Hanif of the Refuge Apostolic Church of Christ in Freeport presents her book "Get Over It!!!!!" to Robert Sizemore of the Freeport Memorial Library.

Cabaret at Freeport UMC

Rosalie Rivera

The His n' Her Club of the Freeport United Methodist Church, 46 Pine Street, will begin their 68th season serving a delicious pot. roast dinner with all the fixings and presenting a musical program called 'The Essence of Cabaret." Two young vocal artists, Rosalie Rivera, soprano and Paul Bernardo, baritone from the New York scene, along with

Paul Bernardo

Camilla Wier as pianist, will entertain the group with songs from film musicals of the thirties and forties, along with selections from some Broadway shows. The dinner, entertainment and good company .is on Friday, October 20, at 7 p.m. at the church. Cost is only $ 5 per person. Call 581-6502 if you plan to attend. All are cordially invited.


NO SAFE HAVEN...Back in the early 1980, then-Superintendent of Schools Gene Lanzaro used to say that for many children, school was the only safe haven. Now, for many students, even that is no longer true. His comments reflected a society which was out of control. The drug culture and poverty disproportionately impacted children and frequently school was the only place where a child could get a hot meal, find an adult who would listen, and not worry about being physically harmed. That has changed and we have come to see so sadly that there are no safe havens. "Why all the violence in schools?" we ask, as though we are unaware of the pervasive violence that abounds in society. In the aftermath of the Columbine killings in 1999, how many young people and adults who were interviewed commented upon the bullying they received when they were in school. The interactive program "Rachel's Challenge," a positive tribute and outgrowth of the life

and compassion of Rachel Scott, the first person killed at Columbine, was recently conducted at Baldwin Middle School. At Baldwin High School, school tone is a major focus with a greater emphasis on caring, friendliness and simply "being nice" being asked of both students and teachers. Schools are trying. Despite school efforts, however, we live in a society where there is a greater disregard for individuals and, whether we want to admit it or not, greater violence in both small and large ways. We act surprised when there are consequences. We feign disbelief when violence erupts so dramatically despite all the evidence around us that such behavior has been fermenting, especially among our young. How many parents are so pleased when their child is a star among the "in crowd." Unfortunately, what that often means, and what too many parents are willing to accept and even encourage, is that there is then also a group of young people who are ridiculed, isolated, and

TRUE TO THEIR SCHOOL: Baldwin alums, from left, Carl Kuester, Joe Megale, Helen Wohn Flanders and Bill Malone had a good time at the Baldwin Foundation for Education beach party at Jones Beach.

perhaps even physically assaulted by that "in crowd." How many children have been allowed a visual diet of violent movies and television shows with that violent stimulation escalating in recent years through increasingly violent music and Internet sites. We like to pretend that somehow all that our children are seeing and experiencing doesn't affect them. Actors and media moguls would argue that it is not this visual stimulation which harms young people, although many of these same people charge huge sums of money for advertising which follows the same stylistic techniques and are intended to impact opinion and influence actions. We mock the very concept of family values, allowing those ideas to be corrupted by both political parties for their own benefit. And, how often do we laugh at the very concepts themselves as though there is something wrong with attributes such as fidelity, kindness, compassion, and even religious belief. Somehow we have allowed ourselves to regress to the belief that "might makes right," and our kids have observed and imitated that behavior with a variety of weapons, too easily available. Now we wonder what we can do. The answers that many turn to are inadequate. How many relocate to gated communities seeking to protect themselves in architectural bubbles? How many think that there is some school, somewhere, which will provide a Utopian existence for their child? When will we realize that there are some protections that we must all enjoy or else no one can enjoy them? When will we understand that either we are all safe ' or none of us is safe? How frequently do we hear, "I didn't

think it could happen in my community?" And why not? Despite the best contingency emergency plans, violence will occur if the seeds of violence are allowed to thrive. And often those seeds are cultivated in an environment that is meanspirited and uncaring. How can the average citizen take a stand? Perhaps we cannot accomplish huge changes on our own, but we can act. We must stop going to movies and renting videos which portray and glamorize violence. I am always amazed at the outcries we hear about the sexual abuse of children while actors, even major actors, line up to play roles or work with directors who do more than push the envelope toward perversion and cruelty under the guise of creativity. We must pay attention to the products being sold in local stores. Why would distributors bother to sell a new drink called "Cocaine" unless they believed there was a market for it? Let's watch our own anger and the way we treat each other. Our children are our biggest imitators. Can it be a surprise that our children's rage is so close to the surface when we think of the rage they see every day from adults - at home, in the car, and even in what should be recreational pursuits? We must be serious about creating safe havens not only for our children but for society as a whole. National summits on school violence cannot produce miracles. We must all help to create a society where every person is treated with respect. Otherwise, violence will beget more violence even if that violence begins with only those small acts of meanness which chip away and destroy the human spirit.

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RELIGIOUS CALENDAR sponsored by

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BY THE POOL: Chris Creamer (left), owner of the Freeport Motor Inn & Boatel and a member of the Director's 2u Advisory Council at O The De La Salle School, and Freeport Mayor William F. Glacken at the school's "Cocktails <u by the Pool" getT3 together

178 South Ocean Avenue, Freeport, NY 11520 Eddie J. Jusino, Pastor - Tel: (516) 379-1114 Email: firstpresby.freeport@verizon.net Sunday Worship 10:00 a.m. 264OC0305JA

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De La Salle get-together Brother Thomas P. Casey, FSC, executive director of The De La Salle, School, together with school staff, members of the Board of Trustees, and current benefactors recently introduced a dozen Freeport business and civic leaders to the school at _an afternoon gathering. "We are very grateful to Michael Bower and Robert Delrriond fqr offer. ing their magnificent Tudor home as our venue," said Brother Thomas. "It provided the perfect setting in which to inform some new .friends about 'the

mission of our school."The De La Salle School is a scholarship Catholic school in the Diocese of Rockville Centre that shares in the Lasallian heritage and exists to provide a quality education for young men in grades 5-8 from economically disadvantaged backgrounds. Its curriculum meets and surpasses the guidelines established by the Board of Regents of the State of New York. For more information you can visit www.peLaSalleSch6ol.org or call 379-8660.

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FIRST CHURCH BALDWIN, UNITED Sunday School and Adult Education; 11 am. METHODIST, 881 Merrick Rd, Baldwin, 223Spanish Mass. 1168, Rev. Elizabeth Perry; Worship Service & WORD OF LIFE MINISTRIES, 80 Wes Sunday School 10 a.m.; Youth Fellowship Merrick Road, Freeport Non-Denominational Sunday, 6:30 p.m Stephen and Roseann Brower, Senior Pastors EBENEZER CHURCH OF SEVENTH DAY Sunday morning Worship 10 am.; Children's ADVENTIST, 97 Broadway. Michael R. Church 10 am; Nursery available. Wednesday Bernard, Pastor; Saturdays, Church at Study, 9:15 Care Groups in the homes; Friday evenings min am; Morning Service, 11 a.m.; Youth Service, 4 istries.; Care (Home and Hospital visits) p.m. 379-1054 Children's Ministry 7:30 p.m., 18 month residen BEAN STREET CHAPEL, 23 West Dean tial program for substance abuse. Bible Education Street Sundays, Breaking of Bread, 9:15 am.; Center. 546-3344. FREEPORT CHURCH OF GOD, 580 Babylon Adult Bible Class, 10:15 am.; Family Bible Hour, Sunday School (pre-K through seniors), 11:15 Turnpike. Reverend', Linette Clark, Pastor a.m.; Wednesdays, Prayer Meeting, 8 p.m Sundays, Sunday School 9:45 am.; Morning Services 11:15 am.; Evening Youth Services 6 SOUTH NASSAU CHRISTIAN CHURCH, 3147 Eastern Parkway, Baldwin, 379-0720, David p.m.; Sunday Night Service 7 p.m. Tuesdays Dooley, Minister. Sunday School, 9:30 a.m.; Prayer Service 8 p.m. SALVATION ARMY, 66 Church Street, P.O Sunday Worship Service, 10:45 a.m.; Wednesday Adult Bible Study, 8 pm, Youth Group, 8 p.m.. Box 725, Sunday: Morning Worship 11 am. Afterglow Service 12 p.m.; Home League Ladies ST. PETER'S EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN CHURCH, 2332 Grand Avenue, Baldwin, 223Group Thursday 11 am.; Bible Study Friday 11 1951. The Rev. Edward G. Bamett, Pastor. The am.; Mid-week Service Wednesday, 12 p.m. Senior Citizen Center, Monday to Friday, 8:00 Service of Holy Communion, 10 am. am to 4:00 p.m. Family Supper Program on ALL SAINTS' EPISCOPAL CHURCH Tuesday 5 p.m. followed by Scouting activities (ANGLICAN) - 2375 Harrison Avenue, Baldwin, 5:30 to 7p.m. Call (516) 378-4557 . 223-3731, The Rev. Dr. Charles G. Ackerson, :"h.D., Rector. Sunday: Holy Eucharist, 8 am; TRANSFIGURATION EPISCOPAL CHURCH - (ANGLICAN), South Long Beach Sunday School, 9:45 am; Sung Eucharist, 10 Avenue and Pine Street. Tuesdays Holy Eucharis a.m. Wednesday: Holy Eucharist 10 am.; 8:45 a.m. Sundays, Holy Eucharist 8 and 10 am THE FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH OF Sunday School, noon. BALDWIN, 717 St. Luke's Place, Baldwin, New York 11510, (516) 223-2112 Welcoming CHURCH OF OUR HOLY^REPEEMER, 3 and Supporting Individuals and'Families-to'•> " -South Oceah'Ayenue,-y>teeidaV Masses Monday irow in Faith! Sunday Services at 10 o'clock Pastor: Rev. Mark F.'Greiner'www.firstpreslTy" "~ Thursday, 7:36^rnr(Spanish|"FrTday T5Tfd p.m terianbaldwin.org <http://www.firstpresbyterifollowed by" Divine Mercy Chaplet; Saturday anbaldwin.org> baldwinchurch@netzero.het Morning Mass in the Church, 7:30 a.m. Saturday Evening (Sunday Vigil Masses) 5 p.m. and 7 p.m <mailto:baldwinchurch@netzero.net> IGLESIA CENTRO BIBLICO DE (Spanish); Sunday Masses 8:00 am, 9:30 (Family), 11:30 am., 1 p.m. (Spanish) FREEPORT - 50 North Main Street, 546-0473, C. Luis Vargas, Senior Pastor. Sunday services. Miraculous Medal Novena, Saturday following TABERNACLE OF FAITH, 286 West Merrick 7:30 am. Mass. Blessed Sacrament Chapel open Road, Freeport, Walter Gibson, Pastor. Sunday 24 hours. Services, 8 and 11:30 am. and 8 p.m.; Sunday ST. CHRISTOPHER'S R.C. CHURCH, 11 Gale Avenue, Baldwin. Sunday Masses: Saturda; School, 10 am; Friday night service, 8:30 p.m.; Monday and Tuesday Bible School, 7:30 p.m. at 5 pm; Sunday at 7:30 am.; 9:30 am. (Foil Group); 11 am. (Choir); 12:30 p.m.; .5-p.m THE FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH OF (Contemporary Music Group).. Daily Masses FREEPORT, South Ocean Avenue and Smith Street. Sunday Worship at 10 am. Rev. Eddie J. Monday through Friday: 7 and 9 am.; Saturday: 9 Jusino. am. Holiday Masses: Please consult the weekly Bulletin the Sunday before the holyday. BETHEL A.M.E. CHURCH, 420 North Main FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF FREEPORT Street Reverend Dr. Harry J. White, II., Senior Pastor, Sunday Morning Worship Service 9:45 Pine Street and South Long Beach Avenue am., Holy Communion - Every 1st Sunday., Sunday Worship - 10:45 am.; Sunday School fo Senior Program -, Tuesday, Wednesday & adults & children, 9:20 am.; Wednesday Bibli Thursday: 10 am., Radio Program - WTHE 1520 Study & Prayer, 8 p.m.; 379-8084. AM - Thursday Morning - 11 am COMMUNITY CHURCH OF THE BALDWIN JEWISH CENTER, 885 Seaman NAZARENE, 301 Atlantic Avenue. Sundays Sunday School for all ages, 10 am.; Morning Avenue. Daily minyan, Monday and Thursday 6:25 am.; Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday, 6:35 Worship Service, 11 am.; Evening Praise anc Prayer Service, 6 p.m.; Wednesdays, Eveninj am.; Friday services 8 p.m.; Saturday services 9 am. and 5:50 p.m.; Sunday services, 9 am. Bible Study in Spanish and English, 7:30 p.m FREEPORT UNITED METHODIST Second and fourth Fridays, Youth Night in Churcl gym, 8 p.m. CHURCH, 46 Pine Street, 378-0659. The Rev. Dr. Steed V. Davidson. Sunday morning summer GREATER SECOND BAPTIST CHURCH worship services 9:30 am. until September 17. 129 East Merrick Road. Reverend Mallette CONGREGATION B'NAMSRAEL, 91 North Sundays, Morning Service, 11 am.; Eveninj Bayview Avenue, 623-4200. Conservative, egaliService, 9 p.m. Thursdays, Prayer Meeting, 8 p.m. tarian congregation. Friday services, 8 p.m.; Sunday School, 9:30 am. Saturday services, 9:30 a.m. Weekday minyan SOUTH BALDWIN JEWISH CENTER Followed by breakfast, 6:45 a.m. Sunday servic2959 Grand Avenue, Baldwin; Rabbi Robert es, 9 am, followed by breakfast. Religious Judd. Conservative. Twice daily minyan school, pre-K through high school. Adult educaWeekdays: Sunday 9:30 am.; Monday-Frida; tion. 6:50 am.; Sunday-Thursday 8 p.m.; Shabbat: ! p.m.; Shabbat morning 9:30 a.m.; Sat. afternoon SOUTH NASSAU UNITARIAN UNIVERSALIST CONGREGATION, 228 South Ocean 10 minutes before sundown. Religious school Avenue, 623-1204. www.snuuc.org. A liberal faith Adult education. Mens Club &'Sisterhood. 223 community where all people and beliefs are wel8688 come: Sunday services 10:30 am. Childre's reliZION CATHEDRAL, COGIC,, 312 Grand gious education, youth groups, childcare, small Avenue, Freeport. Bishop Frank Otha White group interactions, social justice work and special Senior Pastor; Dr. Frank Anthone White, Coevents. Psastor. Sunday: 7:30 and 11:15.am., Worship CHRIST EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN Services; 10 am, Sunday School. Tuesday:: 12 CHURCH/IGLESIA LUTERANA DE 1 p.m.. Noonday Prayer; 6:30-8:30 p.m. CRISTO, North Grove Street and Randall Aves. Spiritual Empowerment Service; 6 p.m., Youtl Sundays - 9:30 a.m. - Worship Service; 10:45 am Activities.


at the Baldwin library Harpbeat The young Adult Department of the library proudly presents the Harp and Percussion Duo "Harpbeat: A Musical Journey," to be held on Sunday, October 22, from 2-4 p.m. Combining a classical background with Afro-Caribbean rhythms, harpist Ellen Uryevick and percussionist Nydia "Liberty" Mata highlight the harp's versatility by using percussion to expand its traditional roles. Great for the entire family! This project is made possible, in part, with public funds from the New York State Council on the Arts Decentralization Program, adminis.tered by the Long Island Arts Council at Freeport. For more information please contact Mrs. Pesiri or Mrs. Pantuliano at 2236228.

Michelangelo On Wednesday, October 25, at 7 p.m. join art historian Vesna Mison for a slide show and lecture about Michelangelo, the Italian Renaissance sculptor, painter, architect and poet. The great works of Michelangelo and his contemporary rival, Leonardo Da Vinci, will be compared and discussed. Book Babies The library will be having Book Babies Story Times for 9- to 15-

month-olds and a parent or caregiver on Thursdays at 11 a.m. beginning November 16. These sessions last about one half hour and include stories, songs and nursery rhymes. Registration is necessary and begins October 26. Patricia Shih Celebrate Children's Book Week at the Baldwin Public Library. On Thursday, November 16, at 4 p.m., the library will host Patricia Shih in Concert. This interactive program is for children ages four and up and features songs, movement, sign language and more. Registration is necessary and begins October 23.

Mother Goose The library will be having Mother Goose Story Times for 16- to 23month-olds and a parent or caregiver on Thursdays at 10 a.m. beginning on November 16. These sessions last about one half hour and include stories, fingerplays, and nursery rhymes. Registration is necessary and begins October 26. Where registration is limited, preference will be given to residents of the Baldwin School District. For all Children's Department Events, Contact Wendy Kappelmier (head of Children's Services) at 2236229 for further information.

KEY CLUB HONORED: From left, Sandy Gart and Madeline McCann from Children's Medical Fund, Key Club Advisor Fran Salit, and Key Club CoPresidents Stephanie Gallagher and Rachel Kugelmass.

Baldwin Key Club honored Baldwin High School's Key Club and advisor Fran Salit were presented with a special plaque and sincere thanks by the Children's Medical Fund (CMF), the charitable organization supporting Schneider Children's Hospital in New Hyde Park. Sandy Gart and Madeline McCann, representing CMF, visited

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Hempstead man charged in Baldwin robbery

A Hempstead man arrested for a grand larceny that occurred in Belltnore on Wednesday, October 11 at 2:25 p.m. and a police pursuit in Seaford/Massapequa from 4:32 p.m. to cs 4:35 p.m. was also charged in connection with a July roobery in Baldwin . Detectives report that Wilbert Sheppard, 42, and Edward (Jamal) 2 Richardson, 42, both of Hempstead, while inside Rite Aid, Merrick Road, stole multiple over-the-counter medications and fled the store without paying for same. The two entered a red 1993 Chevrolet Blazer and fled the scene eastbound on Merrick Road. Seventh Precinct police responded and put out a notification with the description of the vehicle and suspects Sheppard and Richardson. A short time later police observed the vehicle driven by Mr. Richardson eastbound on Merrick Road, Seaford, in the vicinity of Jackson Avenue. Police followed and observed the vehicle enter the Eckerd parking lot on the northeast corner of Merrick Road and Hicksville Road, Massapequa. Mr. Richardson W)

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saw the police officer and exited the parking lot heading westbound on Merrick Road. Mr. Richardson was involved in a minor motor vehicle accident at Merrick Road and Washington Avenue, Seaford. He headed southbound on Jackson Avenue and drove through the parking lots south of Merrick Road, He headed northbound on Washington Avenue to eastbound on Merrick Road. He weaved in and out of traffic at a high rate of speed (police were 10 car-lengths behind) and struck two vehicles heading eastbound on Merrick Road just east of Bayview Avenue, Massapequa. He lost control of the Blazer, which struck a utility pole on the north side of the road at Dover Street, Massapequa. Police arrested suspects Richardson and Sheppard and transported them to Nassau University Medical Center for treatment of injuries received from the motor vehicle accidents. The Blazer was impounded and the proceeds of the grand larceny (Rite Aide, Bellmore) found inside the Blazer were returned to Rite Aid.

Mr. Richardson was charged with Grand Larceny, Reckless Endangerment, Resisting Arrest, Petit Larceny, DWI, and 11 counts of Aggravated Unlicensed Operation of a Motor Vehicle. Mr. Sheppard was charged with Grand Larceny.

Seventh Squad detectives report that suspect Sheppard was subsequently charged with Menacing, Petit Larceny, and Possession of a Dangerous Weapon for a larceny at Pathmark, Grand Avenue, Baldwin, that occurred on Wednesday, July 19, at 9:01 p.m.

Police reports come from law enforcement agencies. Suspects are presumed innocent unless and until convicted in court.

University Medical Center where she was pronounced at 7:23 a.m. by hospital staff. Her name has been withheld pending identification by her family. The vehicle passed a safety test and there are no criminal charges at this time. The investigation is continuing. * +* .On October 4, Dennis Garcia, 22, of Southside Avenue, Freeport was arrested on Fulton and Jackson Avenues, Seaford, and charged with Driving While Ability Impaired by Drugs, Driving While Intoxicated and one violation of the Vehicle and Traffic Law.

The Homicide Squad reports the details of a fatal auto accident that occurred on Tuesday, October 10, at 6:38 a.m. in Freeport. According to detectives, a 59-yearold woman was walking southbound across East Merrick Road 20 feet west of Albany Avenue when she was stuck by a 1997 GMC truck driven by Marlon Benitez-Lopez, 21, of Hempstead. She was taken to Nassau

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A fallen hero remembered from page 1

"When he was finished there, he flew home to visit us. He told us, 'Don't worry, I'll be back.' We talked to him about becoming a cop. He applied to some colleges and was talking about getting some test books to study for the exams for being a cop," Mr. Randazzo said. "When he was in training in California, he called home knowing his mother was sick with cancer. He told us he had met someone and loved her. He told us about Felicia and his mother got to talk to her and to tell her to take care of Julian. His mother died in June. He was home for the funeral and a week later he was married in North Carolina. She's a Marine, too, a mechanic. "She was ready to come back here with him. We talked about his becoming a cop in Suffolk County and he was back here in July. We saw the fireworks and took them to New York City and had a great time. "When he called us and told us he had signed up again, we asked why? He told us that his friends were being called back, his family, and he had to be with them. We went down there in August

[Camp Le Jeune] and visited with them for two days and I'm glad we did." "We were so proud of him and I told him so. He had an apartment, a wife, he was a great Marine. He had a whole life. Here he was, an Hispanic kid from a divorced home, and look at what he made of himself." "They made him a sergeant and he left on September 7. I believe two other guys were killed with him, his friends." "We're going to the airport to pick up his wife. His body arrived today at Dover Air Force Base. The funeral will probably be late next week. It'll be a military funeral and he'll be buried up here; he wanted to be near his mother." Sgt. Arechaga's wife was contacted by her husband's colonel in Iraq. Mr. Randazzo lowered his voice and bowed his head. "He said Julian was one of his best Marines and that he will be receiving a Purple Heart." Sgt. Arechaga served in the infantry and belonged to the 1st Battalion, Sixth Marine Charlie Company, which is based at Camp Lejeune, North Carolina. Services will be arranged by Hungerford and Clark in Freeport.

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SGT. JULIAN ARECHAGA with wife Felicia.

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Sgt. Julian Arechaga is the second Baldwinite to die in Iraq. On November 29, 2004, Spc. Wilfredo Urbina, 29, died in Baghdad. Since then, Rose Boulevard in Baldwin has received the honorific name of Wilfredo Urbino Boulevard to commemorate his, Jife and service. ,Spc.

Urbina served in the Army National Guard's 1st Battalion, 69th Infantry Regiment in New York. He was also a Baldwin volunteer firefighter. Like Mr Urbina, Mr. Arechaga is the son of immigrants. Mr. Arechaga's mother was born in Puerto Rico and his father was born in Lima, Peru.

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Baldwin board hears high school status report By Joan Delaney

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"We're in a very good spot," noted Baldwin Senior High School Principal Susan Knors in her presentation on school tone and academic success to the Baldwin Board of Education on Wednesday evening, October 11. Asking the questions, "Where are we?" and "Where are we headed?" Ms. Knors outlined the key initiatives which the high school community is following to create a safe and secure school environment and to support students both personally and academically. Some of the steps to enhance physical security as well as a sense of security include: additional security cameras, construction changes to the bathroom entrances, additional security and duty posts, greater ID use and enforcement, and an enhanced faculty presence between classes ("We want to see 160 teachers at their doors greeting and welcoming students and making sure they are moving on between classes"). Additionally, administrators .are all taking rotations in the halls, creating what Ms. Knors calls "a calming influence." She particularly emphasized increased communication with parents with expectations regarding student behavior and procedures clearly spelled out. Support services for students have also been enhanced. The mentoring program, which started with five students, has been expanded to include 50 students. The teen to teen program has been expanded, with over 200 juniors and seniors volunteering to act as mentors for freshmen. "It's not a one-shot deal," Ms. Knors explained, as she described the ability of students to go to their peers for help as well as regular weekly meetings and monthly activities. Academic and counseling support has also been expanded. "Not every student finds it easy to do well," she explained. A cohort program has been developed with a base team of counselors and social workers, along with teachers, working with 40 hand-picked students who received grades of between 55 and 64 on major exams and who were identified as students who would benefit from this increased assistance. These young people have had their courses and schedules scrutinized with appropriate support services, modified schedules and possible work experiences added to maximize the potential for success. Other academic enhancements include a math academy for students struggling with math, a program called A plus, which focuses on students who have failed a math Regents examination,

and an integrated science course intended to attract students to pursue a third year of science. In identifying "Where we are," Ms. Knors referred to the high school community's work with consultants as they develop a three-year strategic plan. Also taking place are supportive visits by district administrators. Ms. Knors stressed that among her primary interests is the desire to increase the sense of "welcome" and she has spoken in all English classes and instructed teachers to greet and welcome students to each class each day. "It may sound corny but I want teachers and students to personalize the school experience. I want students to feel welcomed and for them to feel that the teachers know them." Students are being encouraged to "do a minimum of one 'nice' thing each day." Among the initiatives contained in the principles explained by Dr. Robert Britto, the superintendent of schools, in all of his presentations both to the community and staff, is the need for "measurable data points." In their work with consultants and in various staff development projects, teachers are developing measurable criteria to measure success, both in academics and in school tone. "For example, we are asking, 'How many students are engaged in extra curricular activities? Has it increased? How many students are ineligible for extra-curricular activities? Has it decreased?'" The presentation on school tone and academic success is another example of how district staff is identifying those aspects of the teaching/learning process which are working and those which are not. What has been added, however, is a greater awareness of setting clear and high expectations with a mechanism for identifying criteria for success which will be measurable. In other business, Michael Sheehan, the director of facilities, operations and safety, noted that all but a few punch list items have been completed for Phase II of the bond work. Plans for the next phase have been sent to the State Education Department for approval, after which the district can send out bids. The board also approved a contract for $31,500 for a demographic study. It was explained at prior meetings that this study is necessary to help the district project future enrollments and facilities needs. The superintendent read a prepared statement on safety which was provided to local newspapers beforehand and which appeared in the October 12 issue of The Leader. Responding to a parent's question regarding announcements

Freeport community concert The Vienna Piano Trio, with Stefan Mendl, piano, Wolfgang Redik, violin, and Matthias Gredler, cello, will perform works by Beethoven, Schoenberg and Schubert in a concert presented by the Freeport Community Concert Association on Saturday, October 28, 8 p.m. at Freeport High School, 50 South Brookside Avenue, Freeport Individual tickets at the door are $20. Five concert subscriptions are $60 (no charge cards). Call Marc Josloff at 223-7659 for group rates.

The Vienna Piano Trio has been hailed as one of the "world's leading ensembles' of piano, violin and cello" (The Washington Post) and achieved a "meteoric rise to fame" (The Strad). The ensemble has performed at Lincoln Center and Carnegie Hall. Isaac Stern chose them for his Public Chamber Music Workshop at Carnegie Hall, The Freeport Community Concert Association is enjoying its 59th year of quality classical programming to the south and mid-Nassau area.

involving the presence of released sexual offenders in the community as a result of Megan's Law, board President Mary Jo O'Hagan noted that the district receives information on those released offenders living in Baldwin. She recognized, however, that while the district could be impacted by those living in contiguous communities, "We have no way of creating a boundary or perimeter." The parental concern was prompted by information which indicated that there was one new released offender in Baldwin but three additional persons in Freeport. Other comments focused on praise for district staff, especially security personnel, for all of the organization which allowed the evening football game on September 29 to be such a success. Responding to the question of a parent, Dr. Britto also explained the curriculum enhancements and staff development

that are taking place to improve the understanding of math, both for teachers and students. He explained that the downward slide of scores from elementary to middle school is a national trend, and is, in part, thought to be caused by the fact that most elementary level teachers are not math majors but concentrate on literacy instruction. "We are not teaching a few bag of tricks but how teachers can better understand math," he said. A math consultant has been hired to work both with students and with teachers to help them develop better lessons. The high school's homecoming parade, football game and band day will take place on October 21. The school board's first Community Input Meeting at which there is no set agenda will occur on Wednesday, October 25, at 8 p.m. at the high school. All are welcome.

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Special Saturday Calendar of Events Saturday, October 14th Good Neighbor Day Tasty Treats & Good Company Free Food & Refreshments (llam-2pm) Musical Entertainment (11am-2pm) Free Caricatures (11 am-2pm) Spin the Wheel for Cash & Prizes (T2;30pm-1:30pm)

Saturday, October 2!*f KJOY 98.3 Radio Remote (1 lam-lpm) Prize Wheel Drawings Meet KJOY's Jim Douglas Family Photo Day (11 am~2pm) ~ KidCare Fingerprinting <nam-2pm) Magician (12:30pm-2:30pm)

Saturday, October 28th Uncle Sam Stilt Walker (11arn-2pm) Dixieland Band (T1am-2pm) Face Painting/Balloon Sculptures (12:30pm-2:30pm)

Saturday, November 41" KJOY 98,3 Radio Remote (11 am-1 pm) Prize Wheel Drawings Meet KJOY's Jim Douglas

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A place where hearts and minds are challenged o oo

by Laura Schofer

Jomar is a slightly-built young man with a soft voice and a gentle manner. , "I'm gentleman of the week," he stat(N ed. This is an honor, bestowed on one ON" student each week by the teachers at the De La Salle School in Freeport, a I small Catholic middle school that pro2 o vides an education for at-risk, economO ically disadvantaged boys. Jomar, along with two other eighthgrade boys, took a group of visitors on a tour of their school last week. "I've been here since fifth grade. It's a good school," he said. 1 The De La Salle School in Freeport was .founded in 2002 and began with <u 12 students in the fifth grade. The H school is operated by the De La Salle Christian Brothers. Presently there are 56 young men, in grades five through eight, that come mostly from Freeport and eight other school districts including Hempstead, Roosevelt, Elmont, Uniondale, Wyandanch, Westbury, Baldwin, Valley Stream, Merrick and Brentwood. The student/faculty ratio is about seven to one and the population is 98 percent minority. Almost all the students are immigrants or first-generation citizens of the United States. Take Jomar, for example. His family is from Peru and the Dominican Republic. He lives in Freeport with his parents and his younger brother. He likes to play chess, hopes the school will soon have a basketball team and wants to grow up to be either a professional baseball player or a police officer. The mission of the school is to provide boys like Jomar a Catholic school education at a crucial time in their lives. According to the school's literature, their emphasis is on basic academic and social skills as well as offering an opportunity for parents or guardians to be active partners in their child's education. They infuse learning with "prudence, justice, fortitude, temperance, faith, hope and charity," reads the literature. This De La Salle school is one of 16 San Miguel Schools run by the Christian Brothers. The first Miguel school model was founded in 1993 in Providence, Rhode Island, to assist boys in an economically depressed, ethnically diverse community. The school depends almost entirely upon individual philanthropy, corporate contributions and foundation grants to cover the cost of educating each student. Although families show their commitment to their child's education with a $750 contribution for the school each year, the school is not tuition-driven. Back at the Freeport De La Salle School, Jomar points to the bright hallways decorated by students' work. "These are bio-poems. We list our goals," he said. Some of those goals include "passing all my classes and doing good work in high school. I hope one day to go on to college." In the science classroom, which is also the eighth-grade homeroom, Mr. Elvie talked about the integrated science program that will prepare the boys to take the New York State eighth grade science exam. But Jomar pointed to the back of the room. "And we have two turtles, fish, a guinea pig and a ferret," he beamed. Then Jomar pointed to the large posters above the door.

"These [posters] are about the biotic and abiotic environments. Biotic refers to living and abiotic to non-living," he said. During the assembly, which takes place each morning, students are honored for their achievements, including top grades and personal honors. Each day of the week has a theme. Monday the children discuss the "Saint of the Week"; Tuesday is "Writer of the Week, a time when a student writer is honored; Wednesday is "word .of the week," used to increase the student's vocabulary; Thursday is "Artist of the Week," and again a student artist is honored; and Friday refers to good deeds and "Gentleman of the Week," when a student is honored for their positive actions. One banner reads "Gentlemen, think before speaking." On the Thursday when guests attended the school, James Barnes was De La Salle's "artist of the week." "He has a twin and they are both very good artists," Jomar explained. "I admire their talents." Christian Brother Thomas Casey, executive director of the school, then

posed a question for the boys using the word of the week. "For most of our guests, do you think this assembly is a novelty?" Many hands shot up in the air and finally Brother Thomas chose one student who said,"Yes, this assembly is a

novelty to our guests." "And what does novelty mean," asked Brother Thomas. "Unusual, out of the ordinary," he replied. Indeed. The De La Salle School is anything but ordinary.

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Page 13 Thursday, October 19, 2006 The Leader


Baldwinite Torres running for state Assembly By Joan Delaney

I

Baldwinite Dan Torres is running as a Democrat for a seat on the New York State Assembly and hopes to represent CN the people of the 14th District who are oC presently represented by Republican Robert Barra. Focusing on nine specific issues which he believes dramatically affect I o Long Island, he is centering his campaign on more than the "Reform Albany" stance he took two years ago, although reforming Albany is still crucial in his mind. Property taxes and the funding of education, he says, are essential problems to be addressed. The process of "pushing o down costs" to lower levels of government, he stresses, must be curtailed. Regarding education, he pointed out that only six percent of the money which the federal government makes available to states is slated for public education, including higher education, despite increasing unfunded federal mandates. On the state level, there is a huge discrepancy in the amount of state aid allotted to the state's various counties. "We must determine a certain level of cost for educating our children statewide, and then adjust aid based on the cost of living of specific areas." Since school taxes represent 68 percent of a homeowner's property taxes, he thinks that this structural change will go a long way toward making homes more affordable. Most specifically, he does not agree that lottery monies, which were initially marketed to the public as funds earmarked for education, should instead be funneled through the general fund OH

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where, he says, "more than half is stolen how they are used." He says they seem away." He also insists that many corpointended "for better headlines." rate loopholes should be eliminated, On other specific issues, Mr. Torres saying that businesses would not leave says that he "supports the spirit of the New York State. "We must help corpoDiNapoli/Balboni bill," which would rations understand that a well-educated require developers to include affordable public'makes a better customer." or workforce housing in their projects, Referring to the recent judicial decibut does not actually support the bill. sions involved in the Campaign for "The reaLproblem is the imbalance Fiscal Equity's lawsuit regarding fundbetween the cost of housing and income. ing for city schools which could cost the We must rebuild the economy to make it state from $4.7 to $5.3 billion, Mr. fairer to the middle class, to get the midTorres said, "It's a judicial decision; it's dle class back to par. We must improve not a choice." business and with higher-income jobs, Mr. Torres does not believe, however, people can afford housing." Related to that financial structhat, Mr. Torres suptural changes should ports increasing the be limited simply to minimum wage, sayproperty and school ing that statistics taxes. He thinks that show that states the entire budgeting which have done so have seen an process is deficient and lacks discipline. improvement in their He supports impleeconomies. mentation of the Mr. Torres is " P a l i s a d e s particularly interestPrinciples," which ed in the whole area were developed four of renewable energy, years ago after a two particularly bioday Citizens Budget diesels. He says that Commission studied he would support the state's fiscal legislation that would offer tax practices and made a series of recommenincentives to transdations. portation businesses Dan Torres to implement 'bioThese widespread diesel vehicles. He principles, according to Mr. Torres, would allow for earliwould also like to see New York State become a research center on the use of er planning of state budgets and also folbio-diesel blends. low practices which would eliminate wasteful spending. Regarding member He also supports the use of solar grants, which legislators control, Mr. power and wind power but would not take a position oh1 the'use of windmills' Torres said that he "is not pleased by

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off the Jones Beach area. "That's a NIMBY issue and I don't live there." Regarding the specifics of issues such as civil rights, Mr. Torres says that he supports, same-sex marriage and sees it as "another civil rights issue." He believes "It's eventually going to happen" and says that "younger generations accept it." He cites New York State as usually being "one of the leaders in civil rights." Mr. Torres is also opposed to the death penalty saying that it is not an effective deterrent. He explained that when he was younger, he was for it, but cites the execution of Timothy McVeigh as a moment when he position changed. "We let him off easy; we gave him exactly what he wanted." Mr. Torres believes that "mature societies have abandoned the death penalty." Speaking more generally about the reform needed in Albany, Mr. Torres said that "there is too much power centered in three people," the governor, the speaker of the Assembly and the majority leader of the Senate. He believes that such disproportionate power is the core of Albany's problem and believes that new legislators will be more willing to effect change. Citing local issues, he says that he believes that the revitalization of Baldwin's downtown has "taken too long," and views the 10-year delay as a microcosm of the failure on the part of the state to address the issue of revitalizing business. Regarding highway traffic and safety, he says that "we must improve enforcement and foster an environment where aggressive drivers are dealt with appropriately." He notes that "' ••i

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Is long-term care insurance for you? ing or eating), or when they need substantial assistance due to a cognitive impairment. New benefits have come on the scene, such as additional cash allowances on top of basic coverage which pay for extras, like home modifications and home safety checks. Benefits like this make it easier for people to receive assistance at home.

by Susan Denenberg Despite the recent economic downturn, more and more people of all ages are buying long-term care insurance policies. You, too, may be wondering if long-term care insurance is the smartest decision for you and your family. In this article, a long-term care industry specialist explains the key factors in making the long-term care insurance decision. Despite the economic downturn in the U.S. over the past few years, public interest in long-term care insurance is quietly and steadily growing. In fact, more than four million people held individual long-term care insurance policies at the end of December 2003. The recent interest in long-term care insurance is likely due to three factors: the evolution of these insurance products, limited alternatives for financing care and growing consumer awareness of the benefits of long-term care insurance.

Limited alternatives Almost every day we read that the public safety net is slowly disappearing and the Social Security system may be in jeopardy 20 years from now. ^Even today, publicly-available options for managing long-term care expenses are severely limited. For example, Medicare, typically covers only certain types of care for a limited period of time, leaving, many long-term care costs uncovered. Medicaid also is an imperfect solution because it requires people to .spend down their assets to state required levels to qualify. In addition, Medicaid primarily pays for care received in a nursing facility, not at home. Perhaps this explains why even the U.S. Government recently decided to offer its employees the option to buy long-term care insurance through a special Federal Long-Term Care Insurance Program.

Product evolution Long-term care (LTC) insurance policies have evolved over time to be far more flexible than they were in the early days, when they were known as nursing home policies. Today, most policies allow the insured to receive care in the setting of their choice, whether this is at home, in an assisted living facility, adult day care center or nursing home. Industry standards have developed as well. Most policies offer, benefits when a person can no longer perform two out of six "activities of daily .living" ?(s1fch!°aT batnlng, dressing, toilet-

Consumer awareness • In part, LTC insurance sales have been driven by a growing consumer awareness of the benefits of long-term care insurance coverage. With more than 25 million adult caregivers in the U.S. today, many;people are experiencing long-term care within their own

families. Some have witnessed the positive effects of long-term care insurance, which may have allowed their loved ones to remain in their own homes by paying for in-home care. But many families without long-term care insurance coverage in place have seen the opposite effect - that is, limited choices and the impact of the high costs of long-term care .on their family's financial foundation and security. '

What advisors recommend For the majority of the population who cannot afford to self-insure this risk, .some financial planners are beginning to recommend LTC insurance as a core element of a family's financial plan. The advantages of planning ahead and purchasing the insurance at younger ages (under age 55) include: • The younger you buy, the lower the premiums. • Younger buyers are more likely to be in a healthy condition to qualify for coverage. • If long-term care is needed at an earlier age, the family's finances will be protected as the policy will help to cover the costs of care. • The coverage can pay for caregivers to come into the home, where most people prefer to receive care. This may explain why the average age of a long-term care insurance buyer has dropped from 72 years old in 1990 to almost 58 years old today. Is it worth it? Few people regret purchasing car insurance or home insurance policies when an accident takes place. The cov-

I

erage earned is far greater than the annual premiums paid, especially when you consider the alternative: paying for a new car pr a new home out-of-pocket. The same is true of long-term care insurance. The benefits paid out under a long-term care insurance policy for one year alone often can exceed the cumulative premiums a client pays into a policy over many years, For example, if a 55-year-old malii purchases a policy that costs $2,000 per year and pays premiums for 20 years until he needs long-term care at age 75, he will pay a total of $40,000 in premiums over those 20 years. Compare this to the cost of care at a skilled nursing facility, which can reach $200,000 per year in some areas and an assisted care facility that is today approximately $6,000 per month. In addition, new policy options available on the market today allow partners and family members to share the benefits of a single policy. This gives policies even greater value by making it more likely that the benefits will be used by one family member or another at some point in time. Tips for a positive buying experience • Engage in a family discussion and plan ahead. If you are helping your parents, make sure you understand their future wants and desires. If you are a couple planning for your own long-term care needs, think through your own priorities and those of your children. Long(continued on page 19)

The Bellmore Lions Club presents«

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Kase Spaetzle Homemade Austrian pasta tossed with caramelized onions and three cheeses.

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ENTREES: German Sausage Platter

Bratwurst, Knockwurst, and Weisswurst, served over braised Sauerkraut and Caraway roaste potatoes.

Sauerbraten

Beef braised with Red Wine vinegar, brown sugar, and cloves, served with potato dumplings and red cabbage.

Jager Schnitzel

Pan-fried Pork cutlet with a wild mushroom hunter-style gravy served over Caraway roasted potatoes with Fall vegetables.

Beef Goulash

Traditional Hungarian-style Goulash braised in a fresh vegetable and tomato demi-glace topped with homemade Spaetzle."


Baldwinite Torres running for state Assembly from page 14

the state should address certain structural issues such as revising speed limits. Although Mr. Torres supports Eliot Spitzer for governor, applauding his record as a reformer, he is not counting simply on the possible trickle-down benefit of across-the-board votes for Democrats. "I am a more mature candidate and I am running because people in this dis-

trict asked me to run. I believe I can help our area take a step in the right direction. I am obligated to do what I can." He adds, "I am running an effective campaign on a small budget. My profession has trained me to have a lean and efficient approach to business. I will bring the same approach to government as I have brought to my personal life and my business life." Mr. Torres works as a senior data-

base architect in Port Washington. He has a Bachelor's degree in electrical engineering from Syracuse University and a Master's degree in information systems engineering from Polytechnic University. He lives with his wife Marcia and his daughter Nicolette in Baldwin. Mr. Torres is also a pilot and has flown search-and-rescue patrols and homeland security patrols as a mission pilot for the Coast Guard

Auxiliary. He also volunteers for an organization called Angel Flight which flies financially needy patients who require specialized medical care at hospitals far away from their homes. (The Leader is committed to presenting all candidates. However, despite several attempts to schedule an interview with Assemblyman Barra, his office has not returned our phone calls.)

PUBLIC NOTICES SUPREME COURT - COUNTY OF NASSAU LASALLE BANK NATIONAL ASSOCIATION, AS TRUSTEE FOR THE STRUCTURED ASSET INVESTMENT LOAN TRUST. 2004-11, Plaintiff against LUCY CHAMBERS; IRVING CHAMBERS; TANDRE CHAMBERS; ROBERT CHAMBERS, PATRICIA CHAMBERS; WESASIA WILLIAMS; CATRINA CHAMBERS. PATSY CHAMBERS, QUANISHA CHAMBERS, MALASIA CHAMBERS, SHERRY CHAMBERS, CLEOTHA CHAMBERS, MONIQUE CHAMBERS, Defendant(s). Pursuant to a Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale entered on July 1Z 2006,1. the undersigned Referee will sell at public auction at the CCP (Calendar Control Part Courtroom) of the Nassau Supreme Court, 100 Supreme Court Drive, Mineola, N.Y. on the 31st day of October. 2006 at 11:30 a.m. premises All that tract or parcel of land situate in the Town of Hempstead, County of Nassau and State of New York. Said premises known as 70 Catlin Avenue. Roosevelt, N.Y. 11575. Tax account number: SBL#: 36-168-18, 19 & 20. Approximate amount of lien $291,007.66 plus interest and costs. Premises will be sold subject to provisions of filed judgment and terms of sale. Index No. 2851/06. .Edward S. Satran. Esq., Referee. Fein Such & Crane, LLP, Attorney® for Plaintiff, 747 Chestnut Ridge Road. Suite 200, Chestnut Ridge.'N.Y. 10977 FL #905 4x9/28.-10/5. 12. 19 NOTICE OF SALE SUPREME COURT - COUNTY OF NASSAU Aarties Funding Corporation d/b/a Aames Home Loan Plaintiff. AGAINST Ann Marie Brown, et. al. Defendant® Pursuant to.a judgment of.foreclosure and sale, duly dated 11/18/20 05 I, the undersigned Referee will sell at public auction at the calendar control part (CCP) of the Supreme Court, 100 Supreme Cour t Drive, Mineola, New York on 10/24/2006 at 11:30 AM premises known as61 Cumberland Avenue, Roosevelt, New York 11575 All that certain plot piece or parcel of land, with the buildings and improvements thereon erected, situate, lying and being in the Unincorporated Village of Roosevelt, Town of Hempstead, County of Nassau- and State 'of New York Section. Block and Lot: 55-129-1340 & 134-1 Approximate amount of lien $63,483.96 plus interest and costs Premises will be sold subject to provisions of filed Judgment Index 49309/05 Dawn Lott, Esq., Referee Steven J. Baum, P.C., Attorney for Plaintiff, P.O. Box 1291, Buffalo, NY 14240-1291 Dated: 9/21/2006 FL 906 4T 9/28. 10/5, 12, 19 NOTICE OF SALE SUPREME COURT - COUNTY OF NASSAU Greenpoint Mortgage Funding, Inc. c/o Homecomings Financial Network, Inc. • Plaintiff, AGAINST Carolyn Wade, et. al. Defendant® Pursuant to a judgment of foreclosure and sale duly dated 8/11/200 6 I, the undersigned' Referee will sell at public auction at the calendar control part (CCP) of the Supreme Court, 100 Supreme Cour t Drive, Mineola, New York on 10/24/2006 at 11:30 AM premises known as 94 William Street, Roosevelt. New York 11575 All that, certain plot piece or parcel of land, with the buildings and improvements thereon erected, situate, lying and being at Roosevelt of Hempstead, County of Nassau and State of New' York Section, Block and Lot: 55-486-3 Approximate amount of lien $292,932.63 plus interest and costs Premises will be sold subject ' to provisions of filed Judgment Index #5814/06 John C. Deleonardis, Esq., Referee Steven J. Baum, P.C.. Attorney for Plaintiff, P.O. Box 1291. Buffalo, NY 14240-1291 Dated: 9/20/2006 • Fl 907410/78 in/fi 1? 10 UPREME'COURT OF THE STATE Q'F NEW YORK COUN'ty OF NASSAU Index No. 06-4079'

r .

'SUPPLEMENTAL. SUMMONS AND NOTICE,

Welte Fargo Bank, N*.A., ' Plaintiff. ' ; - ,. -againstJorge N.- Ochoa if living; and if he be dead, any and all persons who are>spouses, widows.-'

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grantees, mortgagees, lienors, heirs, devisees, distributees or successors in interest of said decedent, all of whom and whose names and places of residence are unknown to Plaintiff; Ana V. Sosa; United States of America; Sears, Roebuck & Company, State of New York, dnd "JOHN DOE #1 through "JOHN DOE #10", the last ten names being fictitious and unknown to the Plaintiff, intended to be the persons or parties, if any, having or claiming an interest in or lien upon the mortgage premises described in the complaint. Defendants. PROPERTY ADDRESS: 37 Morris Avenue, Freeport, NY 11520 TO THE ABOVE NAMED DEFENDANTS; YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED to answer the complaint in this action and to serve a copy of your answer, or a notice of appearance on the attorneys for the Plaintiff within thirty (30) days after the service of this summons, exclusive of the day of service. The United States of America, if designated as a defendant in this action, may appear within sixty (60) days of service hereof. In case of your failure to appear or answer, judgment will be taken against you by default for the relief demanded in the complaint. NOTICE OF NATURE OF ACTION AND RELIEF SOUGHT THE OBJECT of the above captioned action is to foreclose a Mortgage to secure $147,989.00 and interest, recorded In the Nassau County Clerk's Office on May 5,1999, in Liber 19516 of Mortgages, Page 955 covering premises known as 37 Morris Avenue, Freeport, NY 11520, The relief sought in the within action is a final judgment directing the sale of the premises described above to satisfy the debt secured by the Mortgage described above. Plaintiff designates Nassau County as the place of trial. Venue is based upon the County in which the mortgaged premises is situated. Dated: July 20, 2006 Shapiro & DiCaro, LLP Attorneys for Plaintiff 250 Mile Crossing Boulevard, Suite One Rochester, New York 14624" (585) 247-9000 . . Our File No. 06-55425 WE ARE ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. ' SCHEDULE A - LEGAL DESCRIPTION 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 and State of -New York, bounded and described as follows: Beginning at a point on the southerly side of Morris Avenue distant 250.30 feet Actual (520.85 feet deed) westerly from the intersection of the southerly side of-Morris Avenue and the westerly side of South Bay Avenue; RUNNING THENCE southerly at right angles to Morris Avenue, a distance of 101.85 feet Actual (101.65 feet deed); THENCE westerly parallel with Morris Avenue, a ' distance of 63.25 feet; THENCE northerly on a line forming an interior angle with the last mentioned course of 82 degrees 36 minutes 00 seconds, a distance of 102.70 feet, (102.75 feet deed) to the southerly side of Morris Avenue; THENCE North 89 degrees 23 minutes 00 seconds along the southerly side of Morris Avenue, a distance of 50.00 feet actual (49.69 feet deed) to the point or place of BEGINNING. FL916 IT 10/5. 12, 19,26 NOTICE OF SALE SUPREME COURT: NASSAU COUNTY. DEUTSCHE BANK NATIONAL TRUST COMPANY. AS INDENTURE TRUSTEE, FOR NEW CENTURY HOME EQUITY •LOAN TRUST 2005-1, Pltf."vs. ANDREW P. VALLAS,' et al, pefts. Index f\ 1308/05. Pursuant to judgment of'foreclosure and sale dated Feb. 16, '2006, I will.sell at public auction on Tuesday, Nov. 14, 2006 at 11:30 a.m. 'in the Calendar Control Part, (CCP) Courtroom of the Supreme Court. 100 Supreme Court Dr., Mineola, NY. prem. k/a 67 St. Marks Ave., Freeport, NY a/k/a Section.62, Block 138-00. Lot 21. Said property, Ipcated on the Easterly side of St. Marks Ave., 415 ft,' southerly from the corner formed by the

intersection of the Easterly side of St. Marks Ave. Plainview NY 11803 516-741-2585 with the southerly side of Ray St., being a plot Pursuant to judgment of foreclosure and sale 100 ft. x 50 ft. Approx. amt. of judgment is entered herein on or about August 23, 2006, I $433,266.93 plus,costs and interest. This is a First will sell at Public Auction to the highest bidder Mortgage. Sold subject to terms and conditions at Calendar Control Part (CCP) Courtroom of of filed judgment and terms of sale. CAMILLE the Supreme Court, 100 Supreme Court'Drive, TANYA ALLEN, Referee. DRUCKMAN & SINEL, Mineola NY 11501. UP, Attys. for Pltf.. 242 Drexel Ave., Westbury, On November 21, 2006 at 11:30 AM NY. #67589 Premises known as 154 Gordon Place, Freeport, FL920P IT 10/12. 19.26. 10/5 NY 11520 NOTICE OF SALE ALL that certain plot, piece or parcel of land, SUPREME COURT: NASSAU COUNTY. EMIGRANT situate, lying and being in the Incorporated MORTGAGE COMPANY, INC., Pltf. vs. MERVIN L. Village of Freeport, Town of Hempstead, . JONES, etval, Defts. Index #05-019884. Pursuant County of Nassau and State of New York. to judgment of foreclosure and sale dated Section: 62 Block: 92 Lot: 11 June 22, 2006, I will sell at public auction on As more particularly described in the judgment Tuesday, Nov. 14, 2006 at 11:30 a.m. in the of foreclosure and sale. Calendar Control Part (CCP) Courtroom of. the Sold subject to all of the terms and conditions Supreme Court, 100 Supreme Court Dr., contained in said judgment and terms of sale. Mineola, NY, prem. k/g 150 Grand Ave., Approximate amount of judgment $500,801.93 •Freeport, NY a/k/a-Lots 290, 291 and part of lots plus interest and costs. 283 and 289 both inclusive, as shown and desINDEX NO. 020837/05 ignated on a certain map entitled, "Map of Michael Balboni. Esq., REFEREE FL9274T10/19. 26. 1 1 / 7 9 East Randall Park, Freeport, Nassau County, L.I., N.Y." anp: filed in the Office of the Clerk of the NOTICE OF SALE County of Nassau on April 23, 1904 under the SUPREME COURT - COUNTY OF NASSAU file number 45, case number 328. Approx. a'mt. Washington Mutual Bank f/k/a Washington of judgment is $126,170.01 plus costs and interMutual Bank, FA successor by merger to The est. Sold subject to terms and conditions of filed Dime Savings Bank of New York, FSB judgment and terms of sale. CARY DAVID . Plaintiff, AGAINST KESSLER, Referee. KNUCKLES & KOMOSINSKI, Attys. For Pit*., 220 White Plains Rd., Tarrytown, Vernon Wade. et. al. NY. #67605 Defendant® FL922P1T10/12. 19.26. 11/2 Pursuant to a judgment of foreclosure and sale NOTICE OF SALE duly-dated 8/25/200 6-1,-the undersigned SUPREME COURT: COUNTY OF NASSAU - THE • Referee wilt sell at public auction-at'the calen- BANK OF NEW YORK AS'TRUSTEE FOR THE CER-ii ;- -dan control -pdrtr(CCR) 'of the :Supreme Court, TIFICATE HOLDERS OF CWABS, INC. ASSET- •- .1.00 Supreme Court Drive, Mineola New York BACKED CERTIFICATES. SERIES 2005-2. C/O ' . on 11/14/2006 at 11:30 AM premises known as COUNTRYWIDE HOME LOANS, INC., Plaintiff, 171 Pennsylvania Avenue, Roosevelt, New York AGAINST TROY A. PHILLIPS. ET. AL., 11575 All that certain plot piece or parcel of Defendant®. Pursuant to a judgment of foreland, with the'buildings and improvements closure and sale duly dated 8/23/2006, I, the thereon erected, situate, lying and being at undersigned Referee will sell at public auction . Roosevelt, Town of Hempstead, County of at the calendar control part (CCP) of the Nassau and State of New York Section, Block Supreme Court, 100 Supreme Court Drive, • and Lot: 36-484-128, 129, 130 and 257 Mineola, New York, on 11/14/2006 at-11:30 AM, Approximate amount of lien $208.625.16 plus premises known as 64 Forest Avenue, Freeport. interest and costs Premises will be sold subject NY 11520. All that certain plot piece or parcel to provisions of filed Judgment Index #1035/06 of land, with the buildings and improvements Cornelius Droogan, Esq., Referee thereon erected, situate, lying and being in the Steven J. Baum, P.C., Attorney for Plaintiff, Incorporated Village of Freeport, Town of P.O. Box 1291, Buffalo, NY 14240-1291 Hempstead, County of Nassau and State of Dated: 10/10/2006 New York, Section, Block and Lot: 55-344-0019.. FL928 IT 10/19. 26. 11/2.9 Approximate amount of lien $229,753.46 plus . NOTICE OF SALE interest and costs. Premises will be sold subject SUPREME COURT - COUNTY OF NASSAU to provisions of filed Judgment Index #5749/06. Washington Mutual Bank f/k/a Washington Jonathan A. Moore, Esq., Referee, Mutual Bank, FA STEVEN J. BAUM, P.C., Attorney for .Plaintiff P.O. Plaintiff, Box 1291, Buffalo, NY 14240-1291 Dated: AGAINST ' ' 10/5/2006 Vanessa Ramirez, et. al. FL 925 4T 10/19. 26. 11/2. Defendant® NOTICE OF SALE Pursuant to a judgment of foreclosure and sale SUPREME COUtff: NASSAU COUNTY duly dated 8/4/2006 I, the undersigned Referee Property Asset Management, Inc., et al. will sell at public auction at the calendar conPlaintiff® trol part'(CCP) of tRe Supreme Court; "100 vs. Corin Ellis, et al. Defendant® Supreme Cour t Drive, Mineola, New York on Attorney (s) for Plaintiff ®: ROSICKI. ROSICKI & 11/14/2006 at 11:30 AM premises known as 20 ASSOCIATES, P.C., 2 Summit Court, Suite 301. Archer Street, Freeport, New York 11520 All that Fishkill NY 12524 (845) 897-1600 certain plot piece or parcel of land, with the Pursuant to judgment of foreclosure and sale buildings and improvements thereon erected, entered herein on or about August 24, 2006, I situate, lying and being in the Town of will sell at Public Auction to the highest bidder Hempstead, County of Nassau and State of at Calendar Control'Part (CCP) Courtroom of New York Section, Block and Lot: 62-048-0003 "the Supreme Court. 100 Supreme Court Drive. Approximate amount of lien $341,742.07 plus Mineola. New York 11501. interest and costs Premises will be sold subject On November 21. 2006 at 1J :30 AM to provisions"of filed Judgment Index #5474/06 Premises known as 94 Horace Av.enue, • Donald W. Henderson, Esq., Referee Roosevelt, NY 11575 Steven J. Baum, P.C., Attorney for Plaintiff, ALL that certain plot, piece or'parcel of land sit^ P.O. Box 1291, Buffalo, NY 14240-1291 •uate lying and being at Roosevelt, in the Town Dated: 10/10/2006FL 929 4T 10/19. 26. 11/2.9 of.Hempsfead, County of Nassau and State of New York. OTICE OF SALE Section: 55 Block: 446 Lot: 133 SUPREME COURT - COUNTY OF NASSAU As more particularly described in the judgment Option One Mortgage Corporation of foreclosure and sale. Plaintiff, Sold subject to all -of the terms and conditions - AGAINST contained in said judgment and terms of sale. Rosa Lee McKenzie. a/k/a Rosa Lee Moor Approximate amount of judgment $336,715.02 a/k/a Rosa Lee Moore, et. al. , plus interest and costs. Defendant® INDEX NO. 005491/06 Pursuant to a judgment of foreclosure and sale ChristppTier Coschignano, Esq., REFEREE duly dated 9/5/2006 I, the undersigned Referee FL 926-4T 10/19. 26. 1112. 9 5 will sell at public auction at the calendar con.NOTICE OF SALE, trol part (CCP) of the Supreme Court, 100 SUPREME COURT: NASSAU COUNTY Supreme Cour t Drive, Mineola, New York on •U.S. BANK NATIONAL ASSOCIATION AS TRUSTEE, 11/14/2006 at 11:30 AM premises known as 108 Plaintiff® vs. MARK PELLETTIERE. Defendant® Henry Street, Roosevelt. New York 11575 All that Attorney (s), for-Plaintiff (s): ROSICKI, ROSICKI & certain plot piece or parcel of land, with the 'ASSOCIATES, P.C., 51 E. Bethpage Road, buildings and improvements thereon erected.


I

PUBLIC NOTICES situate, lying and being at Roosevelt, Town ot Hempstead, County of Nassau and State of New York Section, Block and Lot: 55-427-83 and 84 Approximate amount of lien $133,856.86 plus interest and costs Premises will be sold subject to provisions of filed Judgment Index #7642/06 Dawn Lott, Esq.. RefSree Steven J. Baum, P.C., Attorney for Plaintiff. P.O. Box 1291, Buffalo. NY 14240-1291 Dated: 10/10/2006 1/2,' FL9304T10/19, 26, 11/2,9 NOTICE OF:PUB PUBLIC HEARING BY THE BOARD OF APPEALS Pursuant to the provisions of Article 27 Section 269 of the Building Zone Ordinance. NOTICE is hereby given that the BOARD OF APPEALS of the Town of Hempstead will hold a public hearing in the Town Meeting Pavilion, Town Hall Plaza, One Washington Street, Hempstead, New York on 10/25/2006 at 9:30 A.M. & 2:00 P.M. to consider the following applications and appeals: THE FOLLOWING CASES WILL BE CALLED STARTING AT 9:30 A.M. 932/06. SEAFORD -Robert & JoAnn Corapi, Renewal of grant to maintain 6' high fence., N/E cor. Cedar St. & 1st PI., a/k/a 2475 Cedar St. 933/06. MERRICK -Angela Groh, ,Barry Groh & Susan Groh, Renewal of grant to maintain 2family dwelling.,N/E cor. Potter Ave. & Clark St.. a/k/a 2049 Potter Ave. 934/06. ROOSEVELT -Tyronne C. Clark, Renewal of grant to maintain 2-famlly dwelling.,N/s Hudson Ave., 250' E/o Elysian Terr., a/k/a 54 Hudson Ave. 935/06. ATLANTIC BEACH -Salvatore V. Gargano, Install 6' high masonary & wood fence, larger than pool installation area.,W/s Bayside Dr.. 332.94' N/o Park St.. a/k/a 139 Bayslde Dr. 936/06. WEST HEMPSTEAD - Diamantino & Ana Maria Jorge, Install pool not permitted in side yard & maintain 6' high fence larger than pool installation area.,N/s Oak St., 608.68' W/o Morton Ave., a/k/a 258 Oak St. 937/06. OCEANSIDE - John J. Shilling III & Dianna Shilling a/k/a Dianna Akyaz, Mother/Daughter Res. (2nd kitchen).,E/s Trinity St., 120' N/o Campbell Ave., a/k/a 3011 Trinity St. (Negative Declaration issued under S.E.Q.R.) 938/06. NR VALLEY STREAM -Everton & Wendy Prospere a/k/a Wendy Zapata, Mother/Daughter Res. (2nd kitchen).,N/s Bretton Rd., 145.80' E/o Arcadian Ave., a/k/a 1276 Bretton Rd. (Negative Declaration issued under S.E.Q.R.) 939/06. - 940/06. MERRICK -Jon E. & Francine Newman, Variances, lot area occupied, rear yard, construct 2-story addition attached to dwelling: Maintain 6' high fence.,W/s Babylon Tpke., 65' S/o Hemlock St., a/k/a 104 Babylon Tpke. 941/06. - 942/06. NR EAST ROCKAWAY-VitO & Mary Boccuzzi, Variances, front yard setback on Barnstable Rd., rear yard, construct 2nd story wood deck with stairs attached to dwelling; Maintain 6' high fence., N/W cor. Everdell Rd. & Barnstable Rd., a/k/a 12 Everdell Rd. 943/06. BELLMORE-Edgar Blohm,Variance, lot area occupied, maintain addition attached to dwelling.,S/s Olympia Rd.. 212.50' W/o Huckleberry Rd., a/k/a 1007 Olympia Rd. 944/06. - 945/06. BALDWIN- Patricia Roantree, Maintain shed with less than required side yard & more than required rear yard setback; Maintain 6' high fence of which portion is over property line on Emerson Ave.,N/W cor. Browning St. & Emerson Ave.. a/k/a 1782 Browning St. 946/06. - 947/06. OCEANSIDE -Daniel C. & Kathleen B. McCarthy, Variance, exceeds # of

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stories, maintain conversion of attic to 3 story living space; Variances, lot area occupied, front yard setback on Stewart Ave.. maintain bi-level wood deck attached to dwelling.,N/W cor. Davis St. & Stewart Ave., a/k/a 2920 Davis St. 948/06. - 950/06. NR LAWRENCE -American Storage Properties North, LLC.,Use part of existing .building for non-permitted caretaker's apartment; Install- one double-faced, illuminated, detached ground sign; setback 8' from front property line & on side property line; Install wall sign (front/West side); overall size 340 sq. ft. (270 sq. ft. permitted).,E/s Rockaway Tpke., 180' S/o Valentine Ave.. a/k/a 640 Rockaway Tpke. (Negative Declaration issued under S.E.Q.R.) 951/06. ROOSEVELT Omnlpoint Communications. IncJnstall six (6) wireless communication antennas inside proposed 60' high stealth lightpole &. install equipment cabinets on ground.,N/E cor. Nassau Rd. & Southern State Pkwy., running thru to Ditmas Ave., a/k/a 957-979 Nassau Rd. (S.E.Q.R. determination not made) THE FOLLOWING CASES WILL BE CALLED STARTING AT 2:00 P.M. .

952/06. NR VALLEY STREAM - Southside Jewish Center, Maintain 5' high fence & install 8' high fence.,N/s Rosedale Rd., 78.40' W/o Furth Rd., a/k/a 1000 RosedaleRd. 953/06. - 954/06. NR WESTBURY -Dominick & Carol Macchia, Maintain pool not permitted in front yards on Prim La. & Stewart Ave.; maintain 5' & 6' high fence with less than required setbacks & located within the clear sight triangle; Maintain shed not permitted in front yard on Stewart Ave.,N/W cor. Pilgrim La. & Prim La. running thru to Stewart Ave., a/k/a 70 Pilgrim La. 955/06. - 957/06. WANTAGH-Michael Marclana Variance, front yard average setback, maintain 2nd story addition open below to dwelling; Variance, front yard average setback, construct 2nd story addition open below & roofed over open portico both attached to dwelling; Maintain 5' & 6' high fence.,W/s Riverside Dr., 310.55 S/o Hampton Ct., a/k/a 2726 Riverside Dr. 958/06. - 959/06. MERRICK-John G. Malafis, Variance, lot area occupied, construct detached garage; Variance, lot area occupied, side yards aggregate, construct 2nd story wood deck attached to dwelling.,W/s Beach Dr., 558.10' S/o Bernard St., a/k/a 2686 Beach Dr. 960/06. - 962/06. WANTAGH-Walter & Serafina Kiernan, E.G.A. Construction, Inc. & Beech St., LLC.,Use premises for proposed day care center (60 children); Variances, exceeds number of stories.construct 3-story building for day care center & offices; Waive off-street parking.,E/s Beech St., 100' S/o Park Ave.. a/k/a 1929-1931 Beech St. (S.E.Q.R. determination not made) 1358/06. BALDWIN - Eric B. Harrison, Variances, front yard setback on Demott Ave., rear yard, construct 2nd story to dwelling.,S/s Demott Ave., 409.52' E/o Woodside Ave. running thru to Centennial Ave., a/k/a 896 Demott Ave. 1359/06. ELMONT-PSD Homes, Inc., Variances, subdivision of lot, lot area, front width from and on street line to front setback line,' rear yard, construct dwelling with garage (demolish existing dwelling).,N/s Star Ave., 106.70' E/o Meacham Ave. 1360/06. ELMONT-PSD Homes, Inc., Variances, subdivision of lot, lot area, front width from and on street line to front setback line, rear yard, construct dwelling with garage..N/s Star Ave., 158.70' E/o Meacham Ave. 1362/06. - 1365/06. OCEANSIDE - King Kullen Grocery Co., Inc.. Variances, height, side yard, rear yard, use variance to construct supermarket partially In Res. "B" District; Variance, rear yard, install dumpster; Variance, front yard set-

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back on Castleton Ave., construct drive-thru in conjunction with proposed pharmacy; Variance In off-street parking & permission to park in Res. "B" District.,N/E cor. Long Beach Rd. 8c Castleton Ave.. a/k/a 2709 Long Beach Rd. (Negative Declaration issued under S.E.Q.R.) ALL PAPERS PERTAINING TO THE ABOVE HEARING ARE AVAILABLE FOR INSPECTION AT THE BOARD OF APPEALS. TOWN HALL 1 WASHINGTON STREET, HEMPSTEAD, NY 11550. Interested parties may appear at the above time and place. At the call of the Chairman, the Board will consider the Decision and Reserve Decision calendar. By order of the Board of Appeals, . Gerald G. Wright. Chairman Joseph F. Pellegrini. Secretary to the Board of Appeals FL931 IT 10/19 Notice is hereby given that an Order granted by the Supreme Court. Nassau County, on the 7th day of September, 2006, bearing the index number 13798/06. 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 Javier James Stevens. My present address is 25 Dutchess Street, Freeport, NY 11520; the date of my birth is Jan. 21, 1990; the place of birth is NY County, NY; the present name is James Javier Stevens. FL932 IT 10/19 ;

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SUPREME COURT COUNTY OF NASSAU, EMIGRANT MORTGAGE COMPANY. INC.. Plaintiff, vs. IZETTA D. BROWN, ET AL, Defendant(s). Pursuant to a Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale duly filed on June 1, 2006, I, the undersigned Referee will sell at public auction at the Nassau Supreme Court, Calendar Control Part Courtroom, 100 Supreme Court Drive, Mineola, NY on November 21, 2006 at 11:30 am, premises known as 9 Clinton Street, Freeport, NY. All that certain plot piece or parcel of land, with the buildings and improvements thereon erected, situate, lying and being in trie Incorporated Village of Freeport, County of Nassau and State of New York, Section 62, Block 87 and Lot 213, Approximate amount of Judgment $181,949.34 plus interest and costs. Premises will be sold subject to provisions of filed Judgment Index # 20903/05. Jeffrey L. Stadler, Esq., Referee Berkman, Henoch. Peterson & Peddy, P.C., 100 Garden City Plaza - 2nd Floor, Garden City, New York 11530. Attorneys for Plaintiff FL9334T10/19. 26. 11/2.9 Notice is hereby given that a license, #TBA has been applied for by Good Brooks Inc. to sell beer, wine, and liquor at retail in a restaurant. For on premises consumption under the ABC Law at 1299 N. Grand Avenue Baldwin, NY 11510. FL9342T10/19. 26 NOTICE OF SALE SUPREME COURT: COUNTY OF NASSAU DEUTSCHE BANK NATIONAL TRUST COMPANY, AS TRUSTEE OF ARGENT MORTGAGE LOAN TRUST, ASSET BACKED PASS THROUGH CERTIFICATES. SERIES 2005-W2 UNDER THE POOLING AND SERVICING AGREEMENT DATED AS OF APRIL 1, 2005, Plaintiff, AGAINST DEBORAH RICHARDSON, ET. AL, Defendant®. Pursuant to a judgment of foreclosure and sale duly dated 9/15/2006,1, the undersigned Referee will sell at public auction at the calendar control part (CCP) of the Supreme Court, 100 Supreme Court Drive, Mineola, New York, on 11/21/2006 at 11:30 AM, premises known as 61 Park Avenue, Freeport, NY 11520. All that certain plot piece or parcel of land, with the buildings and improvements thereon erected, situate, lying

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and being in the Incorporated Village of Freeport, Town of Hempstead, County of Nassau and State of New York, Section: 54, Block 85, Lot 112. Approximate amount of lien $345.219.56 plus interest and costs. Premises will be sold subject to provisions of filed Judgment Index #06-007560. Christopher L. Grayson, Esq., Referee, ESCHEN, FRENKEL & WEISMAN, LIP, Attorney for Plaintiff 20 West Main Street, Bay Shore, NY 11706 Dated: 10/12/2006

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SUPREME COURT: COUNTY OF NASSAU - MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC. "MERS" AS NOMINEE FOR COUNTRYWIDE HOME LOANS, INC.. Plaintiff. AGAINST DAWAN ALLISON. ET. AL., Defendant(s). Pursuant to a judgment of foreclosure and sale duly dated 9/7/2006, I, the undersigned Referee will sell at public auction at the calendar control part (CCP) of the Supreme Court, 100 Supreme Court Drive, Mineola, New York, on 11/21/2006 at 11:30 AM, premises known as 54 South Ann Drive, 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 Incorporated Village of Freeport, Town of Hempstead, County of Nassau and State of New York, Section, Block and Lot: 62-206-18. Approximate amount of lien $378,841.27 plus interest and costs. Premises will be sold subject to provisions of filed Judgment Index #13448/05. Gary David Kessler. Esq. Referee. STEVEN J. BAUM, P.C., Attorney for Plaintiff P.O. Box 1291, Buffalo, NY 14240-1291 Dated: 10/12/2006 FL9364T10/19. 26. 11/2.9 NOTICE OF SALE SUPREME COURT: COUNTY OF NASSAU TRIBECA LENDING CORPORATION C/O COUNTRYWIDE HOME LOANS. Plaintiff, AGAINST GRE.GORY WEATHERBY, ET. AL., Defendant(s). Pursuant to a judgment of foreclosure and sale duly dated 8/23/2006. I. the undersigned Referee will sell at public auction at the calendar control part (CCP) of the Supreme Court, 100 Supreme Court Drive, Mineola, New York, on 11 /21 /2006 at 11:30 AM, premises known as 51 West First Street, 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 Incorporated ' Village of Freeport, Town of Hempstead, County of Nassau and State of New York. Section, Block and Lot: 62-061-207 & 208. Approximate amount of lien $321,605.30 plus interest and costs. Premises will be sold subject to provisions of filed Judgment Index #6150/06. Anthony F. Altimari, Esq., Referee, STEVEN J. BAUM, P.C.. Attorney for Plaintiff P.O. Box 1291, Buffalo, NY 14240-1291 Dated: 10/12/2006 FL93B4T1Q/19. 26. 11/2.9 PUBLIC NOTICE PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that the regular meeting of the Planning Board/Site Plan Review Board, scheduled to be held on October 26, 2006 at 7:00 pm In the Board of Trustees Conference Room, at the Municipal Building, 46 North Ocean Avenue, Freeport, New York, HAS BEEN CANCELLED and HAS BEEN RESCHEDULED to be held on Tuesday, October 24, 2006 at 7:00 PM in the Board of Trustees Conference Room, at the Municipal Building, 46 North Ocean Avenue, Freeport, New York. BY ORDER OF THE PLANNING BOARD Carolyn Thomas, Village Clerk FL 939 IT 10/19

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Shannon Robinson scored in the first quarter on a 2-yard run as the Red Devils jumped out to a quick 6-0 lead in a 36-0 romp over the Uniondale Knights. Will Porter rushed for 138 yards on 17 carries and scored two touchdowns. Robinson scored another TD on a four -yard run in the third while Donnie Hodge scored on a 6-yard pass from Robinson. Chris Edmond added 103 yards on 11 carries as the Red Devils rushed for 335 yards. Linebacker Lamar Finch did an outstanding job on defense with 14 impressive tackles and one interception. Freeport remains undefeated with a 5-0 record. The week before Freeport outran and outplayed Hicksville in all aspects of the game as the Red Devils outscored the Comets 36-13. Robinson completed 10 of 18 passes for 85 yards and two touchdowns. Porter ran for 90 yards and one TD on 17 carries and scored two more TDs on passes from Robinson. Porter has averaged 17 car-

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ries in the last three games. Edmond led the defense with 11 tackles. Julio Martinez had four saves in goal as Freeport's Varsity Soccer Team defeated Farmingdale 6-2. Kevin Escobar scored off a cross from Emmanuel Gamez while Herman Collazo scored off a cross from Escobar. Junior Campos and Heyman RevisBonilla both scored unassisted goals late in the game. The Red Devils will take on the Syosset Braves on Tuesday. Anna Marie Bellafiore, Dianna Perez, LaPortia Hackworth and Anabel Lopez each won their points in a disappointing 3-4 loss in the Conference IVA Championship Match against West Hempstead. "We were in the match the whole way," commented Coach Linda Hendrickson. The final match came down to a 6-4, 6-7, and 4-6 loss for the Lady Devils who finished the season with an 11-1 record and the Conference IVA title. "There should be many post season honors for this group," commented Hendrickson. "Time will tell."

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various features of a policy and how they will benefit you at claim time. • Investigate your LTC insurance carrier. When you look at the various Call LTC insurance carriers, consider their relative financial strengths and stability, in addition to their years of experi378-5320 ence in the long-term care insurance market. S&P (Standard and Poor's), Moody's, Fitch MCA and A.M. Best .rate most long-term care insurance carriers. By planning ahead and making considered choices now, you will be providing peace of mind for your family's : AMERICAN LUNG ASSOCIATION. future. Long term care insurance policies offer a practical and affordable Donate your vehicle or boat to the way. to protect your assets - and your American Lung Association of NYS. independence. You may qualify for a tax deduction. For additional information on longterm • care planning, call Susan Denenberg at 328-7600, ext. 251. term care is a family issue. • Seek assistance Long-term care insurance is best understood with the help of an insurance agent or financial planner who can assess a family's situation and specific needs. Experienced LTC insurance advisors will help you through the buying process by explaining the

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U.S. Rep. Carolyn McCarthy announced the Department of Justice has awarded four local police departments a total of $59,196 through its Bulletproof Vest Partnership grant program. The Nassau County Police Department will receive $24,900.48 to purchase 250 bulletproof vests; the Freeport Police Department was awarded $4,200 for 14 vests; the Village of Hempstead will purchase 30 vests for its police officers with its $15,090 grant; and the Rockville Centre Police Department will receive $15,005.68 to buy 41 protective vests. "Keeping our police officers safe while on the job is a top priority for me in Congress, and that is why I always vote to fully fund the Department of Justice's Bulletproof Vest Grant Program," said Mrs. McCarthy. "These four grants will help police officers throughout the county perform their jobs safely and more efficiently."


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2006,10,19