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IMAGING & MICROFILM ACCESS, SINCE 1979 DOCUMENT CONVERSION SERVICES

2006, OCT, 5

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Constitution week Dr. Britto on learning Viet vet watts 30 years for diploma

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STATION TO STATION: Senator Fuschillo (right) discusses plans for the renovation of the waiting room at the Freeport train station with Assemblyman McDonough (left) and Mayor Giacken (center). MCCARTHY addresses BHS staff.

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to By Joan Delaney "We went to Washington, D.C. in the spring, and today Washington, D.C. has come to Baldwin." With those words, Sandy Freiberg, the Baldwin School I District's director of curriculum, technology and instructional support services, welcomed U.S. Congresswoman Carolyn I McCarthy to the district's first I School to Career Advisory \ Committee meeting of the year. j Mrs. McCarthy was present to honor the district for its commitment to mentoring which was highlighted when mentor Charmaine Robbins of State Farm Insurance and Baldwin senior Chris Garcia were honored as winners of the Spotlight Award given by the National Mentoring I Partnership at ceremonies in i Washington, D.C. last year.

In comments to the dozens of mentors and teachers present, the congresswoman, who has served for five terms and sits on the Education and Workforce Committee, noted, "I wish I had a mentor when I first came to Congress." She then described her visits abroad, particularly to China, where, she said, "Their education is proceeding full steam ahead with every student learning English." She deplored almost $15 million in budget cuts in U.S. funding for education last year but praised American students. "Our students may be shy a few points, but they are the best; they are the most innovative." She described her joy at being able to speak on the floor of the House of Representatives about the community she represents. With Superintendent of Schools

Robert Britto by her side, read aloud some of the comments she made on September 19, praising Baldwin's educational com-H mitment, particularly its innovative mentoring program. 1 In turn, Dr. Britto noted that the j school to career partnership! serves "not only as an invaluable ] link between school and work, | but on a more personal level, the mentors serve as role models to Baldwin's students." In commenting to The Leader on her experiences, State Farm Insurance mentor Robbins described the process as "one of the greatest challenges of my life." She spoke with pride of helping Mr. Garcia form his goals. "When he started, he didn't even think of college as part of his future. I showed him what he was capable of." Presently Mr. (continued on page 10)|

Senator Charles J. Fuschillo, Jr. (8th Senate District) has announced that he secured over $1 million in state funding for a renovation project at the Freeport train station. The funds will be used to completely overhaul the waiting room on the station platform. Senator Fuschillo was joined by Assemblyman David McDonough (19th Assembly District) and Freeport Mayor Bill Giacken. "The Freeport train station is an integral part of the village, serving hundreds of residents on a daily basis. This restoration project will make the train station safer, enhance its overall appearance, and improve the quality of life for the Freeport community," said Senator Fuschillo. "On behalf of myself and the Board of Trustees, I want to thank Senator Fuschillo for his efforts in obtaining funding for these improvements," stated

Mayor Giacken. "The complete renovation of the Freeport LIRR station is a key objective of the Giacken Administration and a principal goal of our downtown revitalization efforts. These improvements will have a positive effect on the economic growth of the village and on our residents and commuters; who will benefit from these improvements in safety and comfort while using the Freeport station." The improvements to the station include: • Improved heating system • New security cameras in waiting room and elevator entrance at street level • Better lighting • Brand new wall and floor tiling • Larger window • New doors • Renovations to the platform elevator area According to the MTA, construction on the project is expected to begin in October.


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Freeport's DAR honors the Constitution

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The proclamation seen in the .picture at right has been on display in the Freeport Memorial Library where the Ruth Floyd Woodhull Chapter, NSDAR, meets regularly on the first Saturday of the month. Their next meeting on October 7 will feature a discussion on Senior Citizens Affairs, led by -Sue Salko, Family and Children's Associations. Refreshments are served at noon and the meeting begins at 1 p.m. The public is invited. For more information, please call 868-0434. Sally Boggan is regent of the Ruth Floyd Woodhull Chapter. Dorothy Lauber and Mary Kahner of Seaford and Elizabeth Hans, Jeannatte Scaaf and Nancy Vermon, who reside in Wantagh, are also members of the chapter.

Constitution Week was celebrated September 17-23, the Constitution of the United States having been signed on September 17, 1787. On August 2, 1956, President Dwight D. Eisenhower signed Public Law 915 to authorize the celebration of the signing of the constitution. Our founding fathers wisely set up a government with three branches - executive, legislative, and judical --therefore creating a careful "separation of powers." The DAR works to encourage Americans to read and study the Constitution and reflect on their heritage of the freedoms guarenteed by this domument. The constitution has stood the test of time, having been revised very few times in the centuries that followed.

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1. Suzanne _, U.S. singer. 5. Strong tropical American plant fiber. 10. Weaken; subdue. 14. Affirm with confidence. 15. Wall painting. 16. Regretted bitterly. 17. Prank. 18. Needle puncture. 19. Geographical tract. 20. _ Lupino, British actress. 21. Othello villain. 22. Creamy white. 23. Gape. 25. Robust; vigorous. 27. Young louse. 28. Legendary mythological reptile. 32. Supports. 35. Colorless, distilled spirit. 36. Slyly hesitant.

37. Herman Munster's wife. 38. Feels concern for. 39. Emile _, French novelist. 40. Room within a harem. 41. Becomes less burdensome. 42. Doctrine or dogma. . 43. Wearing a wig. 45. Male swan. 46. Happy _. 47. Extended shortage. 51. Recorded the speed of. 54. Experience the effects of. 55. Exclamation of surprise. 56. Air or melody. 57. Feather. 59. Female day name for Monday. 60. Particular kind. 61. Greek fable writer. 62. Opposed to. 63. Leg joint. 64. Very small. 65. Limit; boundary.

1. Well-founded. 2. Avoid doing. 3. Ancient Hebrew weight. 4. Boat built by Noah. 5. Forceful contact. 6. Swell forward. 7. Peter, Paul and Mary. 8. Milk in prescriptions. 9. Large North American deer. 10. Harsh; grating. 11. Wallaroo. 12. Sly look. 13. June 6, 1944. 21. Egyptian goddess of fertility. 22. Upper pelvic portions. 24. Black as ink. 25. Greek underworld. 26. Inquires. ' 28. Drilled a hole. 29. Representation. 30. Being the only one. 31. Monetary unit of Burma. 32. Small lump. 33. Assistant. 34. Cat nail. 35. Flower holders. 38. Shrewd. 39. Asian ox. 41. Mild oath. 42. Implement. 44. Form an image of. 45. Eerie. 47. Evil spirit. 48. Measure. 49. Customary practice. 50. Feudal baron in Scotland. 51. Duty. 52. Carpenter's plane blade. 53. Bog; marsh. 54. Blend together. 57. Excessively glib. 58. _ Majors, U.S. actor. 59. Whole fruit preserve.

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Friday, October 6 • ESOL/GED, 9 a.m., Talking About Literature, 12 p.m., 100 Black Women,. 6 pjn^at the Freeport Memorial Library. "", " " •" '-'Saturday, October 7 • Book Bug Club. 10 am., ETS Youth Division, 429 Atlantic Avenue. • ESOL/GED, 9 a.m., Scandinavian Society, 10 a.m., CR: Etiquette for Children, 10:30 a.m., DAR, 12 p.m., Artists Reception, 2 p.m., at the Freeport Memorial Library. Sunday, October 8 • Freeport Historical Museum, 350 South Main Street, open 2-5 p.m

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• CR: Baby & Me, 2 p.m., Concert: Jazz, 2:30 p.m., at the Freeport Memorial Libraiy

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Monday, October 9 . . . , , • Village Hall closed - Columbus Day.. • Bingo at Congregation Bnai Israel, 7:45 p.m., 91 North Bayview Avenue. • Freeport Memorial Library open 1-5 p.m. - Columbus Day..

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Tuesday, October 10 • Archbishop Molloy Council # 1974, Knights of Columbus, Our Holy Redeemer Church basement. 7:30 p.m. • ESO17GED, 9 a.m., CR: Mothers Center, 9:30 a.m., Great Books, 1:30 p.m., Anchor's Edge Tenants, 6:30 p.m., Audfubon Society, 7 p.m., LI Links, 7 p.m., at the Freeport Memorial Library. Wednesday, October 11 • Freeport Village Court in session, Judge Cacciatore presiding, 9 a.m., 40 North Ocean Avenue. Court watchers are welcome. .« ESOL/GED, 10 a.m., CR: Baby & Me, 11 a.m., Current Events, 1 p.m., AA Daily Gratitude, 4 p.m., CR: Girl Power (4-6), 4:30 p.m., E-Mail Kindergarten, 6:30 p.m:, Soul With Heart, 7 p.m., Camera Club, 7 p.m., at the Freeport Memorial Library. • Enrico Fermi Lodge, OSIA, 7:45 p.m., Fireman's Exempt Hall, 9 N. Long Beach Road. • Freeport Exchange Club, 12:30 p.m., Bedell's West Wind. Thursday, October 12 • Freeport Rotary Club, 7 p.m., at Bedell's at West Wind. • ESOL/GED, 9 a.m., CR: Author Visit, 11 a.m., Global Associates, 6 p.m., Freeport Chess Club, 6:30 p.m., SP: E-Mail Kindergarten, 6:30 p.m., drCircle Time, 7 p.m., at the Freeport Memorial Library. • Freeport Environmental Commission, 8 p.m., Village Hall. • Freeport Village Planning Board,, 7:15 p.m., Village Hall. • Explorer Post 406, Freeport Fire Department Headquarters, 15 Broadway, 7 p.m.


LIAC fundraiser The Long Island Arts Council at Freeport is hosting a festive Italian dinner theatre co-sponsored by Citibank. The fundraiser will be held at the Coral House, located on Milburn Avenue in Baldwin, on Thursday, October 12, at 7 p.rri. The featured performance is "That's Amore! A Musical Salute to the Legendary Composer Harry Warren," conceived, directed, and performed by Long Island native Bob Spiotto, with musical direction and special arrangements by Dr. Peter A.Pece. ' - • .•;" . \ ' . - . , • "" . ' Harry Warren,: born Salvatore Guaragna in Brooklyn in 1893, composed over' 700 songs, including Italian love songs, lullabies, Dixieland

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jazz, Western ballets, and a Catholic mass before his death at age 88 in 1981. His music became standard classics played throughout the world until this day. Musical greats like Judy Garland, Rudy Vallee,- Dean Martin, Eddie Cantor, Al Jolson, Dick Hynes, Billy Eckstine, Jerry Vale and Frank Sinatra all sang Warren's songs. Tickets for the dinner theatre are on' sale for $100 each and are taxdeductible to the fullest extent of the law. Checks should be made payable to the Long Island Arts Council at Freeport and .mailed to 130 East Merrick Road, Freeport, 11520. For further information, call the Arts Council at 223-2522.

THE BALDWIN HISTORICAL SOCIETY will present a video presentation, "A Railroad Ride up Pike's Peak," on Thursday, October 19, at 7:30 p.m. at the Baldwin Historical Museum, 1980

Fun Fall Events • • • •

Play-in-the-Hay area* Pet our friendly farm animals Haunted Hide-away Build your own'• scarecrow* f (purchase

• Win a GIFT CARD: Guess the number of seeds inside "Big Max" our largest pumpkin. Five winners will be determined on Nov 1st. ;

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• Apple Tasting: Sat & Sun afternoons 2 - 4PM Columbus Day Weekend: Oct 7th -9th • Face painting: HAM - 4 pMt • Cloth Halloween Tote Bags: Free with purchase

community news CHURCH FAIR: The First Church Baldwin, United Methodist, located at 881 Merrick Road,''will hold a church fair on Friday, October 21, from 5-9 p;m. and Saturday, October 21, from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. • Enjoy home-cooked meals in the courtyard restaurant and an assortment of country shops featuring homemade baked goods, jellies and jams, fresh vegetables, crafts, books and much more.

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THE FREEPORT CHAMBER OF COMMERCE will hold its October luncheon on Tuesday, October 10, at 12:30 p.m. at Splash Cafe and Grill, 103 Woodcleft Avenue. Cost of the luncheon is $15 (payable to the restaurant - does not include gratuity) which includes lunch choices, coffee and desert! The public is invited. The guest speaker is Mary Lou Jones, DSW, of the South Shore Guiudance Center. The first early bird drawing for the 500 club will also be held at this meeting.

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PO Box 312, Freeport, N.Y. 11520 1840 Merrick Avenue, Merrick, NY 11566 Telephone 378-5320«Fax 378-0287 •> e-mail LMpub@optonline.net www.freeportbaldwinteader.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.

Memorial Walk Al Feld was a people person, the kind of guy .'everybody liked. The tall, handsome former insurance executive took up photography of people and nature with equal gusto. He loved showing out-of-tqwners the Levy Park and Preserve atop the fofrherMerrick landfill, and he was an enthusiastic founding member of the Overlook Preserve and Sanctuary Committee. There was a big crowd atop the park Thursday when Town of Hempstead Supervisor Kate Murray unveiled a sign dedicating the Norman J. Levy Preserve Memorial Walk and installing the first plaque in Al's memory, appropriately placed on the rail of the north pond where he would lean and gaze out at the view. Unlike the blizzard conditions under which his funeral was held yearly in the year, Thursday was a gloripys^day. Thing's"jtisf workedbutfhafVa'y. ' ' * Tennis-playing buddies and other friends in Florida had held a memorial service with over 200 in attendance, each sharing a memory in, a program that lasted over two hours. That was a special memory for his'widow, Lila, daughter Carol Feld Brown (and son-in-law Joe Brown and their children Kevin and Lauren in absentia) as well as for his son Scott Feld, daughter-in-law Jill Suitor and their children liana and Eliot. • Now in New York last Thursday, family, Merrick neighbors, friends from his wife's folk-dancing group and others got to see for themselves what his love of nature had helped create. As Lila Feld explained,"Al loved the park and would always bring his neighbors, friends and out-of-town visitors to the preserve. He was proud of that park. It was one of his favorite spots." OPAS founder Jay Pitti recalled how Al made many suggestions, such as providing visitors with a signed certificate of recognition for having climbed the "Merrick mountain." Joy Levy, widow of the late state Senator Norman Levy, a champion for the environment who is the park's namesake, was thrilled about the creation of the memorial way and thankful for all the OPAS members who had shared their vision of a preserve. The preserve was dedicated in October 2000 and is under the stewardship of town Sanitation Commissioner Dick Ronan, another far-seeing environmentalist. "Since its opening, Levy Preserve has been a favorite location for many of our residents," said Councilwoman Angie Cullin. "On many days you can see families walking together on the trails, enjoying the fishing pier or kayaking in the Meadow Brook." Al Feld treasured the memory of kayaking with grandson Eliot and showing Kevin and Lauren the beauty of the park at different times of the year. Joe and liana loved to run the park's trails. Lilyan Cantrowitz, with assistance from Audrey and David Ansel and other longtime members of their folkdancing group, was instrumental in placing the inaugural plaque in the preserve to honor Al Feld. He would have been thrilled. This may inspire others to purchase a memorial plaque for a loved one at the Levy Preserve Memorial Walk. Contact Deputy Commissioner Mike McConnell at 804-2000 for more information. Funds raised will be used to maintain the walk and make other park improvements.

WEITZMAN ADDRESSES ROTARY: Nassau Comptroller Howard Weitzman'is greeted by officers of the Freeport Rotary Club, who hosted the Comptroller at a recent meeting. From left are Rotary board members James Caracclbjo and.Mike.Harrison, President Mike Voldo,'Comptroller Weitzman, and board members Chris McBride and John Bozza. , . .i . • . ,.

CHA CHA CHA: Atkinson School dual language students demonstrate latin dances steps at the September 20 Freeport school board meeting as a salute to Hispanic Heritage Month. photo by Lorraine Mlllazo

Senator Fuschillo's Golden Gathering October 19 at the Rec Senator Charles J. Fuschillo, Jr. (8th Senate District) invites local senior citizens to attend his annual Golden Gathering, which will take place on Thursday, October 19, at the Freeport Recreation Center, 130 East Merrick Road in Freeport. This free event will last from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. The 2006 Golden Gathering will have over 80 exhibitors on hand to answer any questions that senior citizens may have on a variety of issues, such as health and nutrition, consumer protection, public safety, and insurance. As in previous years, visitors will also be able to receive free health services, such as flu shots (subject to availability), blood pressure screenings, chiropractic screenings, and hearing screenings. The Town of Hempstead's Town Clerk's office will also be offering on-site passport services to all in attendance. Seniors who want to obtain or renew a passport should call Senator Fuschillo's office for more infor-

mation about required documentation. In addition, the New York State Department of Motor Vehicles (DMV) will be offering its Mobile Outreach Program, which includes on-site renewal of drivers licenses and registrations, and issuance of non-driver I D cards. . . . Residents who wish to take advantage of the services provided by DMV must schedule an appointment by calling Senator Fuschillo's office at 546-4100. All fees and forms that are required at a regular DMV office are applicable at Mobile Outreach events. In cooperation with MTA Long Island Bus and the Towns of Hempstead, Oyster Bay and Babylon, free transportation will be available from 10 locations for seniors. Residents who need directions to the Freeport Recreation Center, information regarding transportation or have any other questions should call Senator Fuschillo's office at 546-4100.


just \A/rito HILLARY CLINTON; CALLING... The other day I was £Jt h'ojme writing an article when the phone rang. I expected the caller to be someone from the school district returning my call requesting some information, or my daughter. What I did not expect to hear was a moment's hesitation -and the recorded voice of Senator Hillary Clinton saying, "Hello, this is Hillary;Clinton." I must admit that I am on numerous email and phone lists. Between the work I do professionally and my volunteer work, I tend to call public officials a lot although I always try to keep my respective hats separate. Mrs. Clinton, or at least the recorded Mrs. Clinton, was informing me that I would soon be receiving a document from her office outlining her various initiatives £nd accomplishments relative to Long Island. Campaign season has begun in earnes.1. It's hard to believe that Mrs. Clinton is approaching this campaign season with such gusto since projections show her with an enormous lead. Of course she

also has an enormous war chest, and no doubt, she wants to rack up an impressive win in 2006 so that she can be viewed as the frontrunner in the 2008 presidential campaign. My daughter and son-in-law live in Alexandria, Virginia, and like most residents around the Washington, D.C. beltway, they are pretty knowledgeable about politics. For residents there, government and politics directly affect their jobs, and so just as New York papers are filled with media celebrity sightings, D.C. papers are filled with the behind^ the-scenes goings and comings of elected officials. Frequently my daughter and her husband, who was once a congressman's aide, will question me about my politics. I have-always been a voter who chooses individual candidates rather than one who votes a strict party line. My policy has become more difficult in recent years because candidates are becoming more and more savvy about obscuring their beliefs and not giving a "Yes" or "No" comment to requests for information. When it comes time for

Dr. Britto explains learning by Joan Delaney '• - > ~ 8 ^,, '• * •.. *'* •- - . I*. • , >"•.. /• i ' .'

"Learning should not be a mystery...Everyone can , become smarter...'Try harder' is not an evaluation...Writing has to be taught strategically...Kids learn what we teach them to do...No-matter where you-are,-you can do better...Baldwin is unsurpassed in the scope and. depth-of its content." .„'- .'••,' These were some of the observations made by Dr. Robert Britto ^n his^presentation on academic *exc*ellenee on* Wednesday evening, September 27, before an audience of approximately 70 parents, many of whom identified themselves as teachers themselves. The program was.a follow-up to last year's presentation at which the superintendent first outlined to the community his philosophy of education which includes three basic principles. The educational process should set clear and

high"expectations, offer rigor in a thinking curriculum and apply fair and credible evaluations that effectively measure student performance. "We must demystify learning," Dr. Britto stressed, as he then proceeded to show how that demystification is being applied to the teaching of writing at the elementary level., Using examples of student writing, residents saw clearly how the explana-tion and practice of specific writing skills produced an almost immediate improvement in student writing. ^ "These samples were only five days apart," Dr. Britto noted, as he displayed writing that appeared to be not only that of different children but of different levels of students: "Once they understand, 'they can deconstruct the process for themselves...If students can internalize, they can self-improve... Students should ;• .

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child is required to learn English. Other nations are energized as they work to attract tho!se white-collar jobs which are being outsourced from our county. Most frightening is the focus of militants and terrorists,; willing to lie in wait in sleeper cells for years and even to volunteer for suicide missions - all while we in American continue to play the partisan political game. We don't have that luxury anymore. What must ,we do as citizens? We must become informed. In addition to the most publicized races for New York State governor, attorney general and comptroller and the U.S. Senate race between Hillary Clinton and John Spencer (along with a few minor party candidates), locally our state senators, members of the Assembly and members of Congress are running. Find a quiet moment to think about what is important to you. Prioritize your issues. Find out what positions the incumbents and their opponents support. And be aware of how the candidates would fund their proposals. If we can memorize detailed sports statistics, if we can figure out how to purchase hard-to-get concert tickets, if we can find time to watch TV, scroll the Internet and go to movies, we should .be able to find a little bit of time to prepare ourselves to cast our ballots this November. Remember, voting is not like picking a lottery number. The goal is not necessarily to vote for the winner. The goal is to vote for the person whose philosophy and voting record best represent your beliefs. And hopefully the winners will be those candidates whose first priority is the common good.

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them to actually cast a vote, therefore, the result can be a real surprise. Also, I have changed. Perhaps it is just the aging process, but lately, I am more aware than ever before that issues are a lot more complex than officials would have you believe. I am, therefore, definitely one of those people whom pollsters abhor. Nothing about me makes me a predictable voter. More and more I find myself pondering which, of the many important issues, will be the determining issue for me in forming my decision this November. Actually, I wish that Mrs. Clinton had been on the line and that I was not simply listening to a recorded message. I would have loved the opportunity to ask her, perhaps to plead with her, as I would with elected officials from both parties, to lower the rhetoric. I am appalled that for the last several decades, our political process has been consumed with excessive partisanship. I am frightened that no matter the level of crisis, elected officials of both parties will not stop using every issue for personal or party gain. I am disgusted that there is so much that needs to be done while officials pursue their own narrow interests. For .decades, each of the political parties has been playing political hardball while our enemies have been playing reality hardball. While all of this polticial viciousness goes on, others have been single-minded in pursuing more focused goals. Developing countries "are educating their children. At the most recent School to. Career Advisory Committee meeting, Congresswoman Carolyn McCarthy . spoke of the full speed ahead commitment to education in China, where every

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; ..•'--"'"• cs To The Leader: , In the September 21 edition of "The Leader," Laura Schofer reports; that Nassau County • assessor Harvey o: Leyinson ^insists ;,that the proposed Q Trump Restaurant for Jones Beach be forced to pay an annual property tax of $1,400,000, to the Wantagh School District. Yet I; educated in economic H : theory, see only two consequences if this tax is imposed: OJ • Trump will build elsewhere, or not at all; <u • Trump will cheerfully pay the tax surrounded by smiling children, and add the increased overhead to the restaurant's food prices. Both consequences would deprive some of the public of their rights to the service and jobs that naturally flow from capital investment. Wait a minute, Jay! Consider the better education Wantagh's children will enjoy with this extra $1,400,000; also the lower tax to residents!.This might be true if the teachers' union failed to extort the windfall at its next contract "negotiation." But if history is any guide the union will simply increase its ransom demands for the

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kids', education and pocket the tax. Levinson bids $1,400,000. No Trump in this1 game. But no politician will ever,criticize\,the insatiable greed of the teachers'unions. : : Alan Jay

Support Cradle of Aviation! To The Leader: Thank you for your article on the financial difficulties of the Cradle of Aviation.' It is one of .my favorite places on Long Island. We go there frequently and often take visitors to see it. I never tire of the exhibits. Many go for the I-Max. For me, IMax is a wonderful after-thought. So much love has gone into this wonderful museum. Can't someone be found who can turn its finances around? It has amazed me that I haven't found a way to be a member or "friend" of the museum as I can and have at the art museum in Roslyn. I'm not able to give much monetarily but if interest could be built among all of us, our little donations would keep the Cradle afloat, or better put, aloft! Kay Zurcher

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First Presbyterian Church 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

FIRST CHURCH BALDWIN, UNITED METHODIST, 881 Merrick Rd, Baldwin, 223168, Rev. Elizabeth Perry; Worship Service & Sunday School 10 a.m:; Youth Fellowship Sunday, 6:30 p.m EBENEZER CHURCH OF SEVENTH DAY ADVENTIST, 97 Broadway. Michael R. Bernard, Pastor, Saturdays, Church at Study, 9:15 a.m.; Morning Service, 11 a.m.; Youth Service, 4 p.m. 379-1054 DEAN STREET CHAPEL, 23 West Dean itreet. Sundays, Breaking of Bread, 9:15 am.; Adult Bible Class, 10:15 am.; Family Bible Hour, Sunday School (pre-K. through seniors), 11:15 a.m.; Wednesdays, Prayer Meeting, 8 p.m SOUTH NASSAU CHRISTIAN CHURCH, 3147 Eastern Parkway, Baldwin, 379-0720, David 5ooley, Minister. Sunday School, 9:30 a.m.; Sunday Worship Service, 10:45 a.m.; Wednesday Adult Bible Study, 8 p.m., Youth Group, 8 p.m.. ST. PETER'S EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN CHURCH, 2332 Grand Avenue, Baldwin, 2231951. The Rev. Edward G. Barnett, Pastor. The Service of Holy Communion, 10 am. ALL SAINTS' EPISCOPAL CHURCH (ANGLICAN) - 2375 Harrison Avenue, Baldwin, 223-3731, The Rev: Dr. Charles G. Ackerson, Ph.D., Rector. Sunday: Holy Eucharist, 8 a.m.; Sunday School, 9:45 am.; Sung Eucharist, 10 a.m. Wednesday: Holy Eucharist 10 am.; THE FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH OF BALDWIN, 717 St. Luke's Place, Baldwin, New York 11510, (516) 223-2112 Welcoming and Supporting Individuals and Families to Grow in Faith! Sunday Services at 10 o'clock Pastor: Rev. Mark F. Greiner www.firstpresbyterianbaldwin.org <http://www.firstpresbyterianbaldwin.org> baldwinchurch@netzero.net <mailto:baldwinchurch@netzero.net> IGLESIA CENTRO BIBL1CO DE FREEPORT - 50 North Main Street, 546-0473, C. Luis Vargas, Senior Pastor. Sunday services. TABERNACLE OF FAITH, 286 West Merrick Road, Freeport, Walter Gibson, Pastor. Sunday Services, 8 and 11:30 a.m. and 8 p.m.; Sunday School, 10 am.; Friday night service, 8:30 p.m.; Monday and Tuesday Bible School, 7:30 p.m. THE FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH OF FREEPORT, South Ocean Avenue and Smith Street. Sunday Worship at 10 am. Rev. Eddie J. Jusino. BETHEL A.M.E. CHURCH, 420 North Main Street. Reverend Dr. Harry J. White, II., Senior Pastor, Sunday Morning Worship Service 9:45 am., Holy Communion - Every 1st Sunday., Senior Program - Tuesday, Wednesday & Thursday: 10 am., Radio Program - WTHE 1520 AM - Thursday Morning - 11 am. BALDWIN JEWISH CENTER, 885 Seaman Avenue. Daily minyan, Monday and Thursday 6:25 a.m.; Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday, 6:35 a.m.; Friday services 8 p.m.; Saturday services 9 am. and 5:50 p.m.; Sunday services, 9 afn. FREEPORT UNITED METHODIST CHURCH, 46 Pine Street, 378-0659. The Rev. Dr. Steed V. Davidson. Sunday morning summer worship services 9:30 am. until September 17. CONGREGATION B'NAI ISRAEL, 91 North Bayview Avenue, 623-4200. Conservative, egalitarian congregation. Friday services, 8 p.m.; Saturday services, 9:30 a.m. Weekday minyan followed by breakfast, 6:45 a.m. Sunday services, 9 a.m.,'followed.by breakfast.'Religious school, pre-K through high school. Adult education: SOUTH NASSAU UNITARIAN UNIVERSALIST CONGREGATION, 228 South Ocean Avenue, 623-1204. www.snuuc.org. A liberal faith community where all people and beliefs are welcome; Sunday services 10:30 am. Childre's religious education, youth groups, childcare, small group interactions, social justice work and special events. CHRIST EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN CHURCH/IGLESIA LUTERANA DE CRISTO, North Grove Street and Randall Aves. Sundays - 9:30 am. - Worship Service; 10:45 am.

Sunday School and-Adult Education; .11 am. Spanish Mass: WORD OF LIFE MINISTRIES, 80 West Merrick Road, FreepOrt 'Non-Denominational Stephen and Rpseann Brower, Senior Pastors Sunday morning Worship 10 am.; Children's Church 10 am.; Nursery, available/Wednesday Care Groups in.the homes; Friday evenings min istries.; Care (Home and Hospital visits) Children's Ministry 7:30 p.m., 18 month residen tiai program for substance abuse. Bible Education Center. 546-3344. FREEPORT CHURCH OF GOD, 580 Babylon Turnpike; Reverend Linette Clark, Pastor Sundays, Sunday School 9:45 am.; Morning Services 11:15 a.m.; Evening Youth Services 6 p.m.; Sunday Night Service 7. p.m. Tuesdays Prayer Service 8 pan. SALVATION ARMY, 66 Church Street, P.O Box 725, Sunday: Morning Worship 11 am. Afterglow Service 12 p.m.; Home League Ladie Group Thursday 11 am.; Bible Study Friday 1 am.; Mid-week Service Wednesday, 12 p.m. Senior Citizen Center, Monday to Friday, 8:OC am. to 4:00 p.m. Family Supper Program on Tuesday 5 p.m. followed by Scouting activitie 5:39 to 7 p.m. Call (516) 378-4557 . TRANSFIGURATION EPISCOPAL CHURCH - (ANGLICAN), South Long Bead Avenue and Pine Street Tuesdays Holy Eucharis 8:45 am. Sundays, Holy Eucharist 8 and 10 am Sunday School, noon. CHURCH OF OUR HOLY REDEEMER, 3 South Ocean Avenue. Weekday Masses Monda. 7:30 p.m. (Spanish), 7:30 am. and 12:10 p.m Thursday, 7:30 p.m. (Spanish); Friday 12:10p.m followed by Divine Mercy. Chaplet; Saturda. Morning Mass in the Church, 7:30 am. Saturda: Evening (Sunday Vigil Masses) 5 p.m. andJ p.m (Spanish); Sunday Masses 8:00 a.m., 9:3 (Family), 11:30 am., 1 p.m. (Spanish) Miraculous Medal Novena, Saturday followin 7:30 am. Mass. Blessed Sacrament Chapel ope 24 hours. ST. CHRISTOPHER'S R.C. CHURCH, 1 Gale Avenue, Baldwin. Sunday Masses: Saturda at 5 p.m.; Sunday at 7:30 am.; 9:30 am. (Pol Group); 11 am. (Choir);' 12:30 p.m.; 5 p.m (Contemporary Music Group). Daily Masses Monday through Friday: 7 and 9 am.; Saturday: am. Holiday Masses: Please consult the week! Bulletin the Sunday before the holyday. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF FREEPORT Pine Street and South Long Beach Avenue Sunday Worship - 10:45 am.; Sunday School fo adults & children, 9:20 am.; Wednesday Bibl Study & Prayer, 8 p.m.; 379-8084. COMMUNITY CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE, 301 Atlantic Avenue. Sunday. Sunday School for all ages, 10 a.m.; Mornin Worship Service, 11 am.;1 Evening Praise an Prayer Service, 6 p.m.; Wednesdays, Evenin Bible Study in Spanish and English, 7:30 p.m Second and fourth Fridays, Youth Night in Churc gym, 8 p.m. GREATER SECOND BAPTIST CHURCH 129 East Merrick Road. Reverend Mallette Sundays, Morning Service, 11 am.; Evenin Service, 9 p.m. Thursdays, Prayer Meeting, 8 p.m Sunday School, 9:30 am. SOUTH BALDWIN JEWISH CENTER 2959 Grand Avenue, Baldwin; Rabbi Robe Judd. Conservative. Twice daily minyan Weekdays: Sunday 9:30 a.m.; Monday-Frida 6:50 am.; Sunday^Thursday 8 p.m.; Shabbat: p.m.; Shabbat morning 9:30 am.; Sat. afternoo 10 minutes before sundown. Religious schoo Adult education. Mens Club & Sisterhood. 223 8688 ZION CATHEDRAL, COGIC,, 312 Gran Avenue, Freeport. Bishop Frank Otha White Senior Pastor; Dr. Frank Anthone White, Co Psastor. Sunday: 7:30 arid 11:15 am., Worshi Services; 10 am., Sunday School. Tuesday:: 1 1 p.m., Noonday Prayer; 6:30-8:30 p.m Spiritual Empowerment Service; 6 p.m., Yout Activities.


Dr. Britto explains learning from page 5 be able to tell you why they got the grade they got and how they can make it better...Students can reflect, revise and resubmit. You are not born smart. Learning is not genetic." Using the teaching of narrative writing as his sample materials, Dr. Britto displayed initial paragraphs, which he first described as "narrative laundry lists." Once students were introduced to the use of a sound, action or thought/question introductions, the paragraphs became exciting "snapshots in time" which included description that required careful preparation and understanding. "Once they understand how to do it, they can apply it. We are not teaching to the test. Don't confuse a task with a skill. We are giving them skills They under-. stand the critieria. They learn how to analyze their own work," he added. "If you are writing about a 'wild thing,' teachers ask students to walk like a wild thing. Close your eyes and picture a wild thing. Use your five senses to describe a wild thing...Look at these paragraphs. Once they learn how to do it,, they can do it for themselves." The buzz of excitement at this second public presentation was similar to that expressed by parents last year at the superintendent's first report to the community on the teaching/learning process he envisioned. Then and now, Dr. Britto asked members of the audience to view specific writing samples, to discuss the grading process with someone close by and then to agree on a grade. Through this hands-on activity, the adults soon learned that it is necessary to know the criteria for excellence as well as the specific skills necessary to, achieve,

excellence. This is the process of learning which Dr. Britto wants students to acquire for themselves. "We are not just teaching facts; we want the students to use their skills, to understand'major ideas. We want them to take discreet skills and use them in a larger context. Students must learn to selfdirect. We are giving them a road map." The excitement of learning and improving was evident in the words of the superintendent and the questions of parents. "Does it work for everyone? ~ Why did you start it in fourth, and fifth grades ?'What is happening at the middle school...in the high school? What can I do at home?" This kind of demystification is presently being applied to other areas of the teaching/learning process. Secondary level teachers are demystifying the skills of reading content in every academic discipline. "It has been said that every test is a reading test," Dr. Britto noted. At the high school, an outside consultant is continuing work with staff to identify "what are our strengths and how do we expand it into every area." "We are having discussions and then everyone will want to take ownership in the process and outcome." Describing his visit to the high school that day where he and .pther educators conducted strategic visits to observe students, Dr Britto noted, "I was happy with what we saw. Students are discussing important ideas." The superintendent made several references to his "contract with the community." "I want to explain to you how I invest your money in professional development ...You passed the budget, albeit by only ,

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five votes, so we were able to'purchase leveled reading libraries at the elementary level. Independent reading has to support classroom instruction." The superintendent understands he is accountable, and like the accountability he expects from students and teachers, he is placing the success of his superintendency on the line as he commits himself and his staff to this very focused process of improvement. As parents continued.to ask questions about a wide range of teaching and learning topics, Dr. Britto looked at his watch. The program, filled with audience response and reaction, had already lasted one half hour beyond the scheduled time. "We can have another program. We can discuss all of this. I hope you enjoyed it."

The buzz of parent reaction seemed its own response. "I told Dr. [Shirley] Martin [the assistant superintendent for human resources) that it must be excking working with him," said Peter McLaughlin, former Chairperson of the Baldwin Educational Assembly and a former teacher himself. That excitement was particularly clear to residents as they watched a superintendent whose own pride in student improvement is palpable. "Look at that metaphor...do you see that choice of verb? This writing is not coming by luck. The students are learning sophisticated literary devices. After reading this, you want to read more." By the conclusion of his report to the community on academic excellence, it was clear that the parents wanted more.

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I Freeport Library E-mail On Wednesday, October 11, at 6:30 p.m., Western Suffolk BOCES will present a a hands-on class on learning how to .compose, reply to, and forward e-mail. Each participant will have the. opportunity to register for a.free e-mail account. Class is limited to 16 participants on a first-come, first-serve basis.

Talking About Literature is a monthly book discussion series that meets on the first Friday every month from noon to 1:30 p.m., September through June. Each discussion is led by. an educator or librarian. You may pick up your copy of the book about four weeks in advance of each program; you must return it on the day of the discussion. Bring a brown bag lunch and a friend; dessert and beverage will be provided. The work chosen for October 6 is "Everyman" by Philip Roth. A successful commercial artist finds his confidence, sense of independence, and well-being undermined by illness in middle age.

Jeanne MacDonald On Sunday, October 8, at 2:30 p.m., celebrated cabaret singer Jeanne MacDonald will be heard in a concert at the Freeport Memorial Library. Growing up in Freeport, she sang in many school productions. Ms. MacDonald is a graduate of the Crane School of Music in Potsdam, New York, and her musical education and performance experience includes a wide variety of musical styles, from classical to jazz to musical theater.

Great Books Great Books Fifth Reading Series, volume 1, continues on Tuesday, October 10, at 1:30 p.m. Participants may borrow a copy of the volume pertaining to this session, along with a Reader Aid pamphlet, at the Circulation Desk. The book chosen for this session is "A Simple Heart" by Gustave Flaubert. This novella portrays the life of a pious but mystical country girl.

Baldwin Library Water color exhibit View beautiful watercolor paintings by Honey Smallman at the library for the month of October. Also, included in this exhibit are ink, crayon and pastels. Honey is excited by the colors in nature and her surroundings.

Fire truck display View a large assortment of fire trucks by Jay Mooney at the library for the months of September and October. Jay Mooney and his two sons have been collecting and repairing fire trucks for over five years.

Family film The library will be showing the Family Film "Curious George" on, Monday, October 9' at 2 p.m. This movie is rated G and lasts 88 minutes.

Turkey on stilts The library invites children in grades 2-6 to create a centerpiece for their Thanksgiving table on Sunday, November 5, at 2 p.m. We are offering a Turkey On Stilts Tabletop Craft Program. Registration is required, and begins October 8. Where registration is .limited, preference will be given to residents of the Baldwin School District. Contact Wendy Kappelmier (Head of Children's Services) at 223-6228 for further information.

Chess and scrabble The Chess Club meets every Tuesday from 7 to 9 p.m. Bring your chess set or use one of ours and play with our enthusiasts. Free beginner instruction available. Seniors welcome. Join the Friday morning Scrabble Club at 10 a.m. Bring your own Scrabble game and meet new people while playing the most popular word game in the world. Under 15 must be accompanied by an adult. Call 223-6228 for more information.

October 27, from 7-8 p.m. Members of the Long Island Chess Nuts will teach young adults how to play chess. Registration begins Friday, October 6, at the Young Adults Reference Desk. A non-

refundable materials fee of $1 due.at registration. Class size is limited to 20 students. For more information please contact Mrs. Pesiri or Mrs. Pantuliano at 2236228.

poliapne.ws ,,, .,., The First Squad reports the arrest of a Baldwin man for DWI, and related charges on September 26 at 7:45 p.m., in Baldwin Harbor. According to detectives, Daniel Morales, 48, of Western Boulevard, was driving a 1996 Ford sedan with his two children, a 5-year-old boy and 7-yearold girl, in the back seat, traveling westbound on Lincoln Street, Baldwin Harbor, when his car struck a 33-yearold man working at the side of his parked vehicle on Lincoln Street. In an apparent attempt to flee, Mr. Morales continued westbound on Lincoln Street, striking another parked vehicle while doing so. He then left that accident scene, continuing to a dead end, whereupon he backed up at a high rate of speed, striking three additional parked cars before coming to a stop. The owner of one of the parked vehicles reportedly detained him until the arrival of police. During the course of his arrest, he

8reportedly became combative with officers, causing injury to First Precinct N) Police Officer Timothy Dilena, who subsequently required treatment at H g* Nassau University Medical Center. . The injured pedestrian sustained a broken leg and hip injury, for which he was admitted to the Intensive Care Unit at NUMC. Morales, who was driving with a revoked license, was arrested and also transported to NUMC for observation. He has been charged with DWI, two counts of Vehicular Assault, Assault, Resisting Arrest, two counts of Endangering the Welfare of a Child, Leaving the Scene of a Motor Vehicle Accident with Serious Physical Injury and Aggravated Unlicensed Operation of a Motor Vehicle. The defendant's children are in the custody of their mother. (continued on page 15)

"Teach, your children well..."

www.snuuc.org South Nassau Unitarian Universalist Congregation A liberal religious community that welcomes all 228 South Ocean Avenue, Freeport, NY 11520 • (516) 623-1204

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Chess workshop The young adult department of the library will have a Chess Workshop for young adults in grades 5-8 on Friday,

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Washington comes to Baldwin School District from page 1 Garcia is attending Nassau Community College with the goal of becoming a physical therapist. Reflecting on the relationship, Ms, Robbins said, "I still speak to him but I give him his space. He CN knows I will always be there for him." Speaking of the mentoring process, I Jean Lahage Cohen, the executive direco tor of. the Mentoring Partnership of Long Island, which coordinates the annual Teens on the Job project, stressed that "mentoring helps students to 3 become the best they can be." She noted H that not only does the student gain important real-life experience, but the u<D •O- mentor "becomes part of the young people they are mentoring." Among the practical lessons learned by students is, "You don't always get your first choice." She said that in showing students' possible shadow day choices, she points out, "Britney Spears' job is not listed here." Mentoring helps students understand the process that -must be followed to achieve their goals and dreams. Senior High School teacher Eric Gomez explained a four-day accounting profession in-residence program at Hofstra University. Senior Robert Williams, who attended, described the program, which included workshops on accounting and practical workshops on topics such as preparing a resume, dressing for success and preparing for an interview. Students visited several .major accounting firms as well as a local golf course, where they heard a talk on "how golf and business are intertwined." At Belmont Racetrack they heard a presentation on "the accounting of horseracing." Dressed for his own success in a suit, - tie ^and dress shirt, Mr. Williams already looked well on his way to his professed goal - "to be a rich businessman." Baldwin's School to Career Partnership has been in existence for 13 years a,nd includes projects and activities from K-12. According to Assistant Superintendent Michael Roccoforte, the formal mentoring portion began seven years ago and includes local and regional businesses as well as mentoring by district staff. "At first we just wanted to give students an opportunity to learn about careers, but we then discovered that the shadowing experience also provided positive adult role models with counseling opportunities with mentors who helped students in directing their futures." Those businesses with repeat mentor-

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I

ing relationships with Baldwin students will be honored at the upcoming Long Island Builders award ceremoney. They include: Northrop Grumman, the Baldwin Public .Library, Citibank, Delicious Moments Catering of Baldwin, Hofstra University, Mercy Medical Center, Jones Beach State Park, the Long Island Mentoring Partnership, State Farm Insurance and Junior Achievement of New York. Since its founding, the overall coordinator of the school to career program has been high school business teacher PatBanhazl, with middle school teacher Pat Sherman coordinating mentoring activities at the middle school. Numerous staff members act as liaisons to various businesses in activities that have included full-day programs at Mercy Medical Center, which was described as "a little city" by Mr. Freiberg because of the wide variety of experiences that this hospital environment can provide. The Jones Beach relationship involves students in technology and occupational education classes who complete projects following plans and requirements provided by the state park system. Visits to

Hofstra University as well as a variety of on-site visits to businesses, participation in the annual Teens on the Job program which offers one day shadow opportunities, junior achievement workshops and various other field trips and school pre-

sentations help to give students a wider perspective so they can learn about the many career choices that are available as well as the academic and personel skills that will be necessary for them to fulfill their dreams.

STUDENT ROBERT WILLIAMS spoke at Baldwin's first School to Career Advisory Meeting of the year and told teachers, mentors and Congresswoman Carolyn McCarthy about the four-day program on the accounting profession that he attended at Hofstra University. r

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Crosby, Stills and Nash: A long time coming by Doug Finlay The 60s seminal band Crosby, Stflls and Nash (CSN) played their first meaningful gig .at Woodstock, for. many the ultimate rock music love-in of our time. They didn't play very well, and their signature tune of those earliest days, "Suite: Judy Blues Eyes," Steven Stills' ode to his onetime girlfriend Judy Collins, sounded more like a practice session than a performance. . . . ..... What a way to introduce yourself to, 400,000 people who just might want to buy your music. By now they have their guitars tuned and their timing down right, and proved it once again quite effortlessly at a recent sold-out Crosby, Stills, Nash and Young (CNSY) performance at the Nikon at Jones Beach Theatre. One is best to keep in mind at the same time that the Woodstock era was born as a reaction to, or dissent against the Vietnam War; that love and togetherness trump guns and death anytime. So CSN's music was as much about the ideal - no, the reality - of love and togetherness as about the widespread destruction war causes. Songs such as "Our House" and "Teach Your Children," conveyed the warmth of family love but ran in eery .counterbalance to "Ohio" and "Military Madness," songs about what bad politics can accomplish when we let it. That the Iraqi war now occupies the American psyche has given CSNY a new urgency to get out on the trail and get the message out in a tour aptly called the Freedom of Speech tour. It seemed as though every song during their over three-hour performance related to the message that we are still

in a country that reveres freedom of speech and that they were there, to remind us. rv recent criticism of .'[the New York Times notwithstanding, f CSNY are a tight musical outfit. They are in many ways more complete when Neil Young is with them, allowing them to unleash more.fullthroated harmonies. Just as every building ever built, including the pyramids, has a .foundation of four c'orners, like the four cardinal directions. So, too, these four complete the whole. While Mr. Young has shied away from CSN when CSN-would go out on tour during summer, ostensibly due to a rift between him and Steven Stills, he and Mr. Stills seemed this time to carry the band with their wailing guitars, standing next to one another face-to-face much of the night enjoying the camaraderie - if not the competition. ' Mr. Young also pranced around the stage, talking and introducing many of the songs. And his wall-of-sound guitar with its heavy reverberations contrasted Mr. Stills, more tasteful, eloquent leads. Indeed, it is Mr. Stills' guitar that identifies CSNY more than Mr. Young's. The songs matter most . But it was the songs that mattered, that helped weave the message of the tour. Each one, even with its seemingly innocuous title, lent something1 to the message. "Almost Cut My Hair" could be about the rebellion and principle we must maintain even in the face of other views, if we are to.be counted. "Our House," a favorite of the soldout stadium, which had them singing along, is about the life we can have when we work toward love and har-

mony. "Carry On" is about waging the tireless battle against those who would take away our freedoms, our chance at achieving that harmony. Was Neil Young's "Only Love Can . Break Your Heart" about losing and leaving sons and daughters on today's battlefields? You get the picture. "We have all been here before," go the words to. "Deja Vu." Indeed, we have; "What if you knew her and saw her/lying dead on the ground," chime the words from "Ohio." Your heart would be broken, might be the answer. Mr. Young and Mr. Stills dug out an Old tune from their time together in Buffalo Springfield to continue their point. In "For What It's Worth," they sing that "Paranoia strikes deep/and into your heart it will creep." But rather than sung the way it was first presented in the 1960s, with acoustic guitars, it was set to a blues beat with electric guitar leading the way. Had that "paranoia" crept into the president's thinking in sanctioning the war? Mr. Young has persisted in knowing an answer. But his only conduit at the moment is to write a song demanding the impeachment of the president. Emboldened on a screen in back of them, the words were a searing indictment of Mr. Bush for leading us to war without reason while at the same time being held unaccountable for what Mr. Young certainly believes is the terrible conflict of Iraq. Also carried on the screen were the odd images of flag-draped coffins of those killed in action. Odd because^ these are the very images the administration will not let the American people see on television. In "Find The Cost of Freedom," a haunting melody sang acappela, the

screen ticked off the number of casualties one-by-one leading up to over 2,600 in the time it took CSNY to sirig the words and it verses, starting with, "Find the cost of freedom/buried in the ground/ Mother Earth ; will swallow you/ Lay. your body down." The flip side On the flip side, CSNY are also full of whimsy and lightheartedness. "Southern Cross" is a standing favorite of the audience, as it draws on the metaphor of love: "When you see the Southern Cross for the first time/then you know why it is you really came this way." It's a risk, this thing called love, but when it reveals itself, you understand. "Guinevere" is another of David Crosby's haunting melodies of love, and whether in fact it is something we can hold onto. Mr. Stills played a newly written song for his daughter, which had a delightfully slow and' bluesy beat to it. The band played several other songs of their respective careers outside of CSNY, but indeed missing were tight little gems such Mr. Stills' "Love The One You're With," or "Suite: Judy Blue Eyes"; Mr. Young's "Old Man" and "Cinnamon Girl"; or CSN's "Marrekesh Express." The night ended with Mr. Young's rollicking "Rockin1 In A Free World," complete with all the feedback you'd want and banging the guitar down on the floor while it emitted its strange and wonderful sounds. For this reviewer at least, seeing Crosby, Stills, Nash and Young perhaps at their best in reminding us in song that the struggles to keep our freedom of speech never end has indeed been a long time comin'.

Medicare Part D and the doughnut hole by Laura Schofer Frank Furfaro, a heart transplant patient, stood outside Congressman Peter King's office in Massapequa recently to present him with a dozen doughnuts. The doughnuts, Mr. Furfaro explained, symbolized the "doughnut hple" he and other disabled Americans as well as many senior citizens, are falling into under the Medicare Part D prescription drug plan. He came to see Congressman King to urge him arid other members of the United States Congress to review the federal prescription plan. Under Part D, standard enrollees will pay the first $250 of their medications this year. After this initial deduction, 75 percent of their drug costs will be covered, leaving the beneficiary to pay the remaining 25 percent. However, once the total medication costs have exceeded $2,250 the senior or disabled person must pay for their drugs completely out of pocket and still pay their monthly premium. You can escape the "doughnut hole" once your medication costs exceed $5,100 (in 2006). At that point 95 percent of drug costs are covered. But a recent study by the Kasier Family foundation predicted that of the 11 million Medicare enrollees whose plans include a coverage, gap, nearly 7

million of these individuals will have hit the doughnut hole on September 22. "I am concerned that many Medicare subscribers may be taken by surprise ,by the doughnut hole," said Congresswoman Carolyn McCarthy. "And I worry that many seniors will be back in the same predicament they were in before Part D. Some will have to decide whether to pay their bills or purchase prescription drugs." Mary Dewar, the public issues chair for the Long Island Council of Churches said, "Our emergency food centers in Freeport, Hempstead and Riverhead are seeing an increasing number of elderly coming for help to get food because their money has gone for prescriptions. Some of these elderly are getting help from us in buying their prescriptions because they do not have the money and need the prescription to avoid a worsening health situation." Take Frank Furfaro. He is a disabled heart transplant recipient living off a $1,171 Social Security Disability insurance payment and has trouble affording his medication. Social Security informed Mr. Furfaro that he earns $14 over the monthly limit to be eligible for additional help. Mr. Furfaro takes Prograf and Cellcept, immune suppressors, that cost $661 and $329 a month, as well as a $111 monthly premium. He paid two $25 co-payments until he fell into the

doughnut hole in March. "I cleaned out my bank account and then my father's bank account. I had to ask myself if I should live out of my car or stop eating," said Mr. Furfaro. "If I don't take this medication,, I die. What about people who need their cancer drugs?" Congresswoman McCarthy also has concerns about seniors and the disabled who "will put their health at risk by reducing their dosage in order to afford their medication," she said. Mr. Furfaro said he tried reducing his prescription use and felt weaker and tired. Mr. Furfaro said he knew of people who ended up in the hospital. "Then Medicare has to pay for your stay and for your medications [as long as you are in the hospital]. Of course who ends up paying for that?" A study in the New England Journal of Medicine examined the effects that capped prescription drug benefits had on seniors in the Medicare + Choice plan in 2003. Seniors who reached this cap, which is similar to the doughnut hole in Medicare Part D, were more likely to skip doses of treatments, visit hospital emergency departments and die sooner. Furthermore, the New England Journal of Medicine discovered that the annual mortality rate was 22 percent higher than those without such a cap on benefits. "The doughnut hole punishes middle-

class retirees and people with disabilities who have worked their entire lives," said Dr. Carol Pincus, a physician and board member of the Long Island Progressive Coalition. "Look at the median per capita income of these individuals, just $14,664. Even though they don't qualify for special poverty assistance, they are living on meager fixed incomes." In a report issued by the Institute for America' Future, a think tank in Washington D.C., the doughnut hole will grow and increase over time. Reaching the catastrophic coverage threshold in 2006 requires $5,100 in' total drug spending, but this rises to $5,596 in 2007 and $6,158 in 2008. "While the level of spending in the 25 percent coinsurance game will also ' increase, it does not increase at the same rapid rate as the catastrophic level increase. As a result, the total size of the doughnut hole will rapidly increase over time and engulf more and more Americans," reads the report. Congressman King said that "because of Medicare Part D, 16,245 seniors in the Third Congressional District are each saving over $1,100 in prescription drugs; $17.8 million in savings this year alone. In addition, polls show that more than 80 percent of those enrolled in the Medicare drug plans are satisfied with their choice."


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Looking for something different.from the usual teenage movie fare? Look no further than the Bellmore Movies. This month, there will be two film festivals at the Bellmore Movies on Pettit Avenue in Bellmore. The first is a Latino Film Festival, running the evenings of October 12, 13, 14 and 15, followed by the Big Fish Film Festival on October 16, 17, 18 and 19.

Latino Film Festival

The Bellmore Movies will host the 2nd Annual Latino Film Festival in honor of Hispanic Heritage Month. A total of 12 films will be shown, including local Latino filmmakers from Long H Island and filmmakers as far away as Columbia. T. J. Collins, festival director, said that the "festival provides a window into the culture and way of life [in Central and South America]. Each culture is different and film is a great medium to show the beautiful images of Latin America." For example, Saturday night is Dominican night and one of the featured films is "a documentary on bachata, which is about Santo Domingo blues," Mr. Collins explained. "On Friday evening we will show a Columbian film called Tumba y'Tumbp'; it means steal and stolen." Other festival highlights include one evening dedicated to short films including the three-winners of the Mexcla Latino College Short Film Competition. Mexcla means mixed. * Habla Espanol? No importante. Mr. Collins said that although some of the films are in Spanish, "they have English subtitles. But others are in

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English. Some of these films are from local Latino filmmakers, including right here on Long Island," he explained. . After each evening's film there will be a question-and-answer period. "That will be in English," said Mr. Collins. The festival will open on Thursday, October 12, with a wine and cheese reception and live music from 7 to 8 p.m. followed by the first film. Call the Bellmore Movies at 783-3199 for the times for each viewing.

Big Fish brings local color to the Bellmore Movies Beginning on Monday, October 16, the Big Fish Festival opens at the Bellmore Movies. This is as local as local gets. The Long Island Big Fish film festival is a chance for Long Island films and Long Island filmmakers to get ttieir works screened for the public. It also gives filmmakers who were part of the Long Island International Film Expo a chance to capture an award. , Anne Stempfle, one of the owners of the Bellmore Movies as well as one of the sponsors of the Big Fish Festival, told The Leader that "this summer we had close to 400 entries for our Long Island International Film Expo. There were so many good films and 155 were shown but we wanted to provide opportunities to showcase more films by local filmmakers." And so Big Fish was born. Big Fish refers to the shape of Long Island and that includes anyone from Queens and Brooklyn as well as Nassau and Suffolk counties. Also, films about Long Island or shot on Long Island are also included in the line-up. Debra Markowitz, president of the fcong Island Film/TV foundation and

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anothler {sponsor of this event, said there are " 15 j films that run the entire gamut from horror flicks to documentaries. And pur filmmakers are all ages, from college-aged students to filmmakers who fre in their 60s."As; a grassroots film festival it will highlight independent Long Island films. Each day the festival will include a mix of short and feature length films. "And, because all of the films will be local, we're looking forward to near perfect attendance for the Q & A sessions, which are a large part of the draw to the Long Island International Film Expo," explained Ms. Markowitz. Some of the films include the documentary "Wings of their Own" about women pilots; a short film entitled "Heads or Tails," about dating with your pets and a feature-length film called

"Ghosts Never Sleep" staring Faye Diinaway, Sean Young and Tony Goldwyn. For opening night there will be a party between 5:30 and 6:30 p.m. "Your ticket stub gets you into the party and for that evening's film at 7 p.m.," said Ms. Markowitz. A 9:30 p.m. show will follow. Tuesday, October 17, and Wednesday, October 18, there are three showings at 4:15 p.m., 7 p.m. and 9:30 p.m. On Thursday, October 19, which is closing night, there will be no 9:30 p.m. showing because there will be a reception honoring the winners. "This is new territory for us," said Ms. Markowitz, "but Long Island does have the talent. It will be interesting to see how this develops."

Baldwin needs continuing ed instructors Do you have an exciting hobby you would like to share with other adults? Now that Baldwin School District's fall schedule of Continuing Education is in full swing with classes from quilting to cardio kickboxing to home buying, Director of Community Services Dina Prato is already thinking ahead to the spring semester Continuing education instructors are needed for classes in arts and crafts,

computer skills, cooking, finance, real estate, fitness, languages, and music. In order to be included in the spring Continuing Education, catalog, send a resume and a proposed course-description by November 3 to: '•''•;:'/ -Dina Prato, - Director 'of Community Services 841 Ethel T. Kloberg Drive Baldwin, NY 11510-4839.

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• -"• NOTICE'OFSALE' '•"'' ' • ' ' • - ' - • SUPREME COURT. NASSAU COUNTY Wells Fargo Bank. N.A., Pltf.. -v- Montrell Spence, et al.; Defts.. Index No. 06-001201 Pursuant to a Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale dated August 4, 2006 and duly entered August 8. 2006,1 will sell in one parcel at public auction in the CCP (Calendar Control Part Courtroom), Nassau Supreme Court, Courthouse, 100 Supreme Court Drive, Mineola. NY on October 17, 2006 at 11:30 AM, premises known as 59 Park Avenue, Roosevelt. NY and described below. Approx. amount of judgment is $239,092.62, plus costs, fees and interest. Sold subject to provisions of filed Judgment. Paul Roussillon, Esq., Referee Block, Colucci, Spellman & Peller, LLP. Attorneys for Plaintiff, P.O. Box 5018. Clifton Park. New York, 12065 - ALL that certain plot piece or parcel of land, situate, lying and being in the Town of Hempstead, County of Nassau and State of New York, bounded and described as follows: BEGINNING at a point on the Westerly side of Park Avenue, distant 200 feet Northerly from the corner formed by the intersection of the Westerly side of Park Avenue, with the Northerly side of Lincoln Avenue: RUNNING THENCE North 6 degrees 48 minutes West along the Westerly side of Park Avenue. 54.08 feet; THENCE South 88 degrees 37 minutes West. 147.38 feet to land now or formerly of Smith; THENCE South 6 degrees 48 minutes East along the said last mentioned land, 37.08 feet; THENCE South 84 degrees 54 minutes East, 150 feet to the Westerly side of Park Avenue, at the point or place of BEGINNING. Fl ORfll 4X0/14 71 ?R in/fi

SUPREME COURT - COUNTY OF NASSAU MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC.. Plaintiff against FRANCES BROWN, et.. al Defendants). Pursuant to a Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale entered on July 11, 2006. I. the undersigned Referee will sell at public auction in the Calendar Control Part (CCP) Courtroom of the Supreme Court, 100 Supreme Court Drive, Mineola, N.Y. on the 17th day of October, 2006 at 11:30 a.m. premises "Beginning at a point on the southerly side of Davis Street, distant 400.70 feet westerly from

the corner formed by the intersection of the southerly side of Davis Street with the westerly side of Ellison Avenue; being a plot 125 feet by 50 feet by 125 feet by 50 feet. Said premises known as 36 Davis Street, Roosevelt, N.Y. 11575. Tax account number: SBL#: 55-349-129. Approximate amount of lien $254,599.99 plus interest and costs. Premises will be sold subject to provisions of filed judgment and terms of sale. Index No. 2583/06. Jeffrey William Halbreich, Esq., Referee. Fein Such & Crane, LLP Attorney(s) for Plaintiff 747 Chestnut Ridge Road, Suite 200 Chestnut Ridge, N.Y. 10977 FL 0882 4x9/14. 21. 28. 10/5 NOTICE OF SALE SUPREME COURT: COUNTY OF NASSAU - LONG BEACH MORTGAGE COMPANY C/O EMC MORTGAGE CORPORATION, Plaintiff, AGAINST BELLA G. PLAZA. ET. AL, Defendants). Pursuant to a judgment of foreclosure and sale duly dated 7/24/2006.1, 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 10/10/2006 at 11:30 AM, premises known as 7 Bainbridge Street, Roosevelt. NY 11575. All that certain plot piece or parcel of land, with the buildings and improvements thereon erected, situate, lying and being in the Town of Hempstead, County of Nassau and State of New York. Section, Block and Lot: 55-298-815, 55-298-816, 55-298-817. Approximate amount of lien $75,715.53 plus interest and costs. Premises will be sold subject to provisions of filed Judgment Index #4294/06. Pamela Sharpe. Esq., Referee. STEVEN J. BAUM, P.C.. Attorney for Plaintiff P.O. Box 1291. Buffalo, NY 14240-1291 Dated: 9/6/2006 FL 883 4T 9/14; 21. 28. 10/5 SUPREME COURT'- COUNTY OF NASSAU DEUTSCHE BANK NATIONAL TRUST COMPANY, AS TRUSTEE FOR LONG BEACH MORTGAGE LOAN TRUST 2005-WL2. Plaintiff against PETER RENNIE, et al Defendant(s). Pursuant to a Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale entered on August 17, 2006. I, the undersigned Referee will sell at public auction at' the Calendar Control Part (CCP) Courtroom of the

Supreme Court, 100 Supreme Court Drive. Mineola. N.Y. on the 17th day of October. 2006 at 11:30 a.m. premises Beginning at the corner formed by the intersection of the northerly side of Randall Avenue with the westerly side of Handsome Place; being a plot 115 feet by 140 feet by 111.86 feet by 140;04feet. Said premises known as 180 Randall Avenue, Freeport, N.Y. 11520. " .'. Tax account number: SBL#: 54-63-11. Approximate amount of lien $387,559.87 plus interest and costs. Premises will be sold subject to provisions of filed judgment and terms of sale. Index No. 006536/06. William J. Corbett, Esq., Referee. Fein Such & Crane, LLP Attorney® for Plaintiff 747 Chestnut Ridge Road Suite 200. Chestnut Ridge, N.Y. 10977 FI afiftd.dvo/1/i 01 OR in« •• NOTICE OF SALE SUPREME COURT: COUNTY OF NASSAU - PNC MORTGAGE CORP. OF AMERICA, Plaintiff,x AGAINST CEPHAS V. WARD. ET. AL., Defendant®. Pursuant to a judgment of foreclosure and sale duly dated 2/23/2001, I, the' undersigned Referee will sell at public auction at the North Front Steps of the.Nassau County Courthouse, 262 Old Country Rd., Village of Mineola, New York, on 10/17/2006 at 11:30 AM. premises known as 385 Sigmohd 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, County of Nassau and State of New York, Section, Block and Lot: 54-206-726 through 729. Approximate amount of lien $196,246.06 plus interest and costs. Premises will be sold subject to provisions of filed Judgment Index #031863/99. Anthony J1. Puccio, Esq., Referee, SHAPIRO & DICARO, LLP, Attorney for Plaintiff 250 Mile Crossing Boulevard, Rochester, NY 14624 Dated: 9/8/2006 Fl 886 4T 9/14 71 ?8 10/fi SUPREME COURT - COUNTY OF NASSAU DEUTSCHE BANK NATIONAL TRUST COMPANY, AS TRUSTEE FOR LONG BEACH MORTGAGE LOAN TRUST 2005-2. Plaintiff against HERMAN LIGON,

JOHN LIGON, PETE LIGON, VIRGINIA UGON, MARIE LIGON. et al Defendant(s). Pursuant to a Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale entered on May 12, 2006.1, the undersigned Referee will sell at public auction at the CCP (Calendar Control Part Courtroom) in the Nassau County Supreme. Court, 100 Supreme Court Drive. Mineola N.Y. on the'17th day of October. 2006 at 1 l:3&a.m: premises Beginning at the'corner formed by the ' intersection 'of the 'westerly side 'of Graffing Place and the 'Southerly side of Washbum Avenue; being a plot 100.05 feet by 78.30 feet by 100 feet by 75.07 feet. Said premises known as 119 Graffing Place, Freeport, N.Y. 11520. Tax account number: SBL #: 55-251-269-271. Approximate amount of lien $264,712.55 plus interest and costs. Premises will be sold subject to provisions of filed judgment and terms of sale. Index No. 019156/05. Patricia M. Latzman, Esq., Referee. Fein Such & Crane, LLP, Attorney® for Plaintiff, 747 Chestnut Ridge Road, Suite 200. Chestnut Ridge, N.Y. 10977 FL#887 4x9/14. 21. 28. 10/S NOTICE OF SALE SUPREME COURT: NASSAU COUNTY. DEUTSCHE BANK NATIONAL TRUST COMPANY. AS INDENTURE TRUSTEE FOR NEW CENTURY HOME EQUITY LOAN TRUST 2005-3, Pltf. vs. SANTONIO PANNELL ALFREDA SINGLETON, Defts. Index #20517/05. Pursuant to judgment of foreclosure "and sale dated June 9, 2006, I will sell at public auction on Tuesday, Oct. 24. 2006 at 11:30 a.m. in the Calendar Control Part (CCP) Courtroom of the Supreme Court, 100' Supreme ; Court Dr., Mineola, NY, prenvk/a 160 East Roosevelt Ave.. Roosevelt, NY a/k/a Section 55, Block 445, lot 120-121. Said property located at the corner formed by the intersection of the Southerly side of East Roosevelt Ave. and the Westerly side of Horace Ave., being a plot 50 ft. x 100 ft. Approx. amt. of judgment is $240.390.89 plus costs and interest. This is a First Mortgage. Sold subject to terms and conditions of filed judgment and terms of sale. JEFFREY STADLER, Referee. DRUCKMAN & SINEL, LLP, Attys. for Pltf., 242 Drexel Ave., Westbury, NY. #67423 Fl tfSOBP 4Y Q/71 7B IQ/fi 1?

NOTICE OF SALE SUPREME COURT: NASSAU COUNTY. DEUTSCHE BANK NATIONAL TRUST COMPANY AS TRUSTEE

(continued on next page),


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from previous page FOR LONG BEACH MORTGAGE LOAN TRUST 2005-WL1, Pltf. vs. BELLA G. PLAZA, et Ql. Defts. Index #6617/06. Pursuant to judgment of foreclosure and sale entered Aug. 23, 2006, 1 will sell at public auction on Tuesday, Oct. 24 2006 at . 1 1 :30 a.m. in the Calendar Control Part (CCP) Courtroom of the Supreme Court, 100 Supreme Court Dr., Mineola, NY, prem. k/a 7 Bainbridge St.. Roosevelt, NY.. Said property located in the westerly side of Bainbridge St., distant 540 ft. southerly from the corner formed by the intersection of the westerly side of Bainbridge St. and the southerly side of Frederick Ave.; running thence SE along the westerly side of Bainbridge St. 36.64 ft.; thence southerly and southwesterly along the westerly and southwesterly side of Bainbridge St. along the arc of a curve having a radius of 80 ft. a distance of 53.64 ft.; thence SW along the northwesterly side of Bainbridge St. 29.44 ft.; thence southwesterly and southerly along the northwesterly and westerly sides of Bainbridge St. along the arc of a curve having a radius of 130 ft. a distance of 58.05 ft.; thence SW 39.49 ft.; thence NW 161.44 ft.; thence NE 100 ft. to the westerly side of Bainbridge St., the point or place of beginning. Approx. amt. of judgment is $295,999.54 plus costs and interest. Sold subject to terms and conditions of filed judgment and terms of sale. RENEE GRACE MAYER, Referee. COHN & ROTH, Attys. for Pltf., 1 00 East OI0 Country Rd., Mineola, NY. #6741 2 FL #S96P 4x 9/21. 28, 10/5. 12 _

STEVEN J. BAUM, P.C.. Attorney for Plaintiff P.O. Box 1291. Buffalo, NY 14240-1291 Ddteb: 9/15/2006 . : Fl 903 4T 9/71. 28. 1Q/5. 12

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 12, 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 provisidns of filed judgment and terms of sale. Index No. 2851/06. Edward S. Satran, Esq., Referee. Fein Such & Crane, LLP, Attorney(s) for Plaintiff, 747 Chestnut Ridge Road, Suite 200, Chestnut Ridge, N.Y. 10977 FL #905 4x 9/28. 10/5. 12 19 NOTICE OF SALE NOTICE OF SALE SUPREME COURT - COUNTY OF NASSAU SUPREME COURT: COUNTY OF NASSAU - MORTAames Funding Corporation d/b/a Aames GAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, Home Loan ( { INC., ACTING SOLELY AS NOMINEE FOR WMC Plaintiff, ' i MORTGAGE CORP., Plaintiff, AGAINST SEENARAGAINST ... • -; INE SINGH, ET. AL, Defendant®. Pursuant to a . Ann Marie Brown, et. al. judgment of- foreclosure' and sale duly dated. Defendants) 11/18/2005, I, the undersigned Referee will sell Pursuant to a judgment of foreclosure and sale at public, auction at the calendar control part duly dated 11/18/20 05 I, the undersigned (CCP)' of trie" Supreme -Court, 100 Supreme Referee will sell at public auction at the calenCourt Drive, Mineola, New York, on 10/24/2006 dar control part (CCP) of the Supreme Cofirt, at 11:30 AM, premises known as 35 Holloway 100 Supreme Cour t Drive, Mineola, New York on Street, Freeport, NY 11520. All that certain plot 10/24/2006 at 11:30 AM premises known as61 piece or parcel of land, with the buildings and Cumberland Avenue. Roosevelt, New York improvements thereon erected, situate, lying 11575 ; and being in the Incorporated Village of All that certain plot piece or parcelof land, with Freeport, Town of Hempstead, County 'of the buildings and improvements thereon erectNassau and State of New York, Section: 55, ed,, situate, lying and being in the Block 349. Lot 152 & 153. Approximate, amount of lien $274,850.62 plus interest 'and costs"/ " Unincorporated Village of Roosevelt, Town;1 of Hempstead, County, of Nassau and State of Premises will be sold subject to provisions of filed Judgment lndexe^.#.05,-QlB201-.- -DaMlc£f.jj.(i't. ,• jNew Yorlf Section, Block and Lot: 55-129-1340 & " 1341 Approximate amount of lien $63,483.96 Rosenberg, Esq., Referee. .pjus interest and costs Premises will be sold subject t67'provisions of filed Judgment Index Plaintiff" '2CTWesr Main STreetT Bd.y"Sh6re. NY" #9309/05 11 706 Dated: 9/15/2006 p^9n2/|TO/oi ofl in/R 13 Dawn Lott, Esq.. Referee Steven J. Baum, P.C!, Attorney for Plaintiff, NOTICE OF SALE P.O. Box 1291, Buffalo, NY 14240-1291 SUPREME COURT: COUNTY OF NASSAU - WALL Dated: 9/21/2006 STREET MORTGAGE BANKERS LTD. D/B/A POWER Fl 9064T9/7S 10/5 12. 19 EXPRESS, Plaintiff, AGAINST EARL FULLERTON, ET. NOTICE OF SALE AL, Defendants). Pursuant to a judgment of SUPREME COURT - COUNTY OF NASSAU foreclosure and sale duly dated 10/4/2005, I, Greenpoint Mortgage Funding. Inc. c/o the undersigned Referee will sell at public aucHomecomings Financial Network. Inc. tion at the calendar control part (CCP) of the Plaintiff. Supreme Court. 100 Supreme Court Drive, AGAINST Mineola, New York, on 10/1 7/2006 at 1 1 :30 AM, Carolyn Wade. et. al. premises known as 3 Charlick Place, Freeport, Defendants) NY 1 1520. All that certain plot piece or parcel of Pursuant to a judgment of foreclosure and sale land, with the buildings and improvements duly dated 8/11/200 6 I, the undersigned thereon erected, situate, lying and being in the Referee will sell at public auction at the calenIncorporated Village of Freeport, Town of dar control part (CCP) of the Supreme Court. Hempstead, County of Nassau and State of 100 Supreme Cour t Drive. Mineola. New York on New York. Section, Block and Lot: 55-345-144. 10/24/2006 at 11:30 AM premises known as 94 145 & 146. Approximate amount .of lien William Street. Roosevelt, New York 11575 $244,913.64 plus interest and costs. Premises will All that certain plot piece or parcel of land, with be sold subject 'to provisions of filed Judgment the buildings and improvements thereon erectIndex #9430/05. Anthony J.'Cincotta, Esq., ed, situate, lying and being at Roosevelt of Referee,

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 907 4T 9/28, 10/5, 12. 19

Notice is hereby given that an Order granted by the Supreme Court, Nassau County, on September 18, 2006. bearing Index Number 011644/05, a copy of which may be examined at the office of the Clerk, located at 240 Old Country Road, Mineola, New York, 11501, grants minor child the right to assume the name of Emmanuel Aguilar; minor's present address is 240 Guy Lombardo Avenue, Freeport, New York 11520; the date of minor's birth is December 11, 1993; the place of minor's birth is Queens County, New York; and minor's present name is Emmanual Aguilar-Maldonado. Fl PIS 1T10/S SUPREME COURT OF THE STATE OF NEW YORK COUNTY OF NASSAU Index No. 06-4079 SUPPLEMENTAL SUMMONS AND NOTICE Wells Fargo Bank. N.A., Plaintiff, -againstJorge N. Ochoa if living, and if he be dead, any and all persons who are spouses, widows, 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, and "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. NYH520 . • , . . . . ,- , •-.,; , - . . . . 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 RELIEFSOUGHT 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-

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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 pf 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. FI 916 IT in/fi i? 10 96 PUBLIC NOTICE PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that the meeting of the Board of Trustees of the Incorporated Village of Freeport scheduled for October 16. 2006, has been cancelled. The next meeting will be held on October 23, 2006. at 7:30 P.M., in the Municipal Building. 46 North Ocean Avenue. Freeport. New York. Carolyn Thomas Village Clerk Dated: September 29, 2006 FL917 IT 10/5 . • SITE PLAN REVIEW BOARD MEETING October 12. 2006 NOTICE IS HEREBY given that a Public Hearing will be held'before the Site'Plan Review Board on Thursday, October 12, 2006, at 8:00 P.M., in the Incorporated Village of Freeport, Main Conference Room, 46 North Ocean Avenue, Freeport, New York, on the applications of cases as they appear on the calendar. INTERESTED PROPERTY OWNERS and other persons should appear at the above time and place to have questions answered and to voice opinions : 1. SP-2173 - V/L N/E corner Remsen Avenue & Rutland Road - Michael Litzner, Application to construct a new 2-story 1-family-dwelling. Section 55. Block 223. Lots 396 8T397. Residence : A 2. SP-2174-393 Sigmond Street Parcel ADomenic DeDomenico. Application to construct a new 2-story 1-family dwelling with full basement. Section 54. Block 206, Lots 732. 733. 734. Residence A ; 3. SP-2175 .- 393 Sigmond Street Parcel B Domenic DeDomenico. Application to construct a new 2-story 1-family dwelling with basement. Section 54, Block 206. Lots 730. 731. 732, Residence A 4. SP-2176- 417 Atlantic Avenue -Gary Lenhart, R.A. Application to maintain renovation of existing 2-car garage. Section 54. Block 312, Lot 76. Business B BY ORDER OF THE PLANNING BOARD Carolyn Thomas, Village Clerk FL 918 IT 10/5

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RADINI & SON CONCRETE & BRICK CO. Specializing in stoops, walkways, driveways, foundations, cellar entrances, repairs. All phases of brick, masonry and ceramic tile Waterproofing/chimney repair Lie.. & Ins. FREE ESTIMATES

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5 & M CONCRETE Driveways - patios Uprooted Sidewalks Our Specialty - Lie. & Ins. - Family Owned & Operated Member Bellmore Chamber Lie. in Long Beach 6 Village of Freeport . 546-4976

e, Home Repairs ^

& Small Jobs Specialist *<• (You Goof, I Rx)

Custom Carpentry Interior Renovations Cabinets • Furniture Closets • Mica Work

K&H Carpentry 379-8291 Lie* H0423020000 Need Something Done Around the House? Call The Handyman MR. DO IT Painting, moulding, shelving. door trimming, carpentry. No Job Too Small Call Kevin 516-208-7565 Licensed and Insured

JIMMY'S LAWN SPRINKLER SERVICES, INC. •Fall Turn-offs • Small Repairs • Large Alterations • New Systems Installed • Backflow Device Testing Lie. 516-378-4367 Ins.

WINDOW CLEANING $5.00 Inside and Out. Including screens Experienced, Reliable, and Neat HANDY ANDY ASSOCIATES

541-2718

To Place Your Ad In This Directory Call 378-5320


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Computer

Help Wanted

COMPUTER SERVICES At home service, computer '. upgrades and repairs. Troubleshooting. Wireless Networks/Internet. Software Installation. Anti Virus/ Spyware • .. Low Hourly rates. (516)781-7659

GRAPHIC SHOP CO-ORDINATOR, 8:30-5 p.m. Mon:-Fri. E-mail resume to: goldleaf88@yahbo.com NANNY NEEDED IN my Merrick home. Tues, Wed. & Fri., noon to 7 p.m. Light housekeeping; Must have own transportation. (You can walk from bus) 902-4351. -RECEPTIONIST WANTED, Merrick Podiatrist office, Tuesday and Thursday, 2-7, Wednesday and Saturday, 91, will train. 379-2560 TEACHERS, CHILD CARE center, head of group for infants, toddlers, pre-school. FT & PT. Immediate. Call 5200222. WAITRESS FULL OR PART TIME days or nights. Catering. THE TREEHOUSE SPORTS CAFE CALL: 378- 9634

For Sale LINDEN ANNIVERSARY CLOCK - BRAND NEW. $50.00 (516) 379-7943

Garage Sales 14 SILVERBIRCH RD., MERRICK (Smith Street to Oakbrook Lane to Silverbirch) SUN. 10/8, 9-4. Lots of toys, books, videos, household items. 2334 BEECH ST., WANTAGH (So. of Merrick Rd.) SAT. OCT. 7, 10-4. Raindate Sun. 10/8. Something for everyone! 63 STEVENS AVE., MERRICK (off E. Camp). SAT., 10/7, SUN. 10/8, 9-4 P.M. Cleaning out, tools. Something for everyone. 80 RICHARD AVE., MERRICK, SAT, OCT. 7, 9-3 P.M. Treasures old and new, furniture, collectibles, clothing. Something for everyone. FRIDAY, 10/6, at 9 a.m. Many old items, glass, china, Bric-ABrac, household odds and ends. 1728 HENRY ROAD, NORTH MERRICK. MERRICK, 1829 GILDERSLEEVE ST., Multi-Family, SAT. 10/7, 10-3 P.M., Good stuff. No toys. No previews. Something for everyone. SOUTH FREEPORT 604 NASSAU AVENUE Sat./Sun. October 7 and 8 9AM - 4 PM. Household items, furniture, boating items. Much more, something for everyone.

Help Wanted ATTENTION COLLEGE/ GRAD STUDENTS, afterschool positions. Karate Instructor Fri. 3:45-5:45 p.m., Sports Assistants: Part Week. Tel. 783-0586, 771-5375. FREEPORT CO-OP, FT asst. to bldg. superintendent. General bldg. maintenance and repair. Immediate. FAX resume. Stanan Mgmt. Corp. 486-1896. ___ LOOKING FOR LINDA, you responded to my about cat maintenance, you are a medium. Gave you my book "BLINK" Please call 867-2433.

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Looking for LOOKING FOR LINDA; you responded to my about cat maintenance, you are a medium. Gave you my book "BLINK" Please call 867-2433.

Marine GET IT COVERED ALL Boat shrinkwrapping and outdoor furniture $7 per foot up to 9 foot beam Phil 546-9144

Music Instructions • FREE * FIRST PIANO LESSON Professional Teacher Enthusiastic, creative & fun. classical, popular & theory. All ages & levels welcome. Serving Community 29 yrs.. SHARON EIGER 379-1995 •Must Mention Ad PERFORMING ARTS VOCAL * PIANO Expert Instruction. All Ages, Recital & NYSSMA Specialist - NMEA * APTLI * GUILD Audition Skills/ Vocal Technique LUPU STUDIO EAST Fran Gabay (516) 867-7136 PIANO AND VIOLIN-LESSONS Experienced, certified teacher. Lessons are individually planned for each child and adult pupil. NYSSMA preparation and optional' exciting recitals. Call 378- 2744

Music Instructions PIANO LESSONS IN YOUR HOME • with experienced, patient, conservatory-trained pianist. All ages and Levels. Matthew Weissman (516)445-6444 email: matthewwelssmanpianist @hotmall.com PIANO TEACHER WITH more than forty years experience looking for new stu, dents.Classical, Popular + Music Theory. Lessons In Your Home. 826-3270

Real Estate FLORIDA - DELRAY BEACH Estate Sale Below Market Value 2 BR/2BTH; Villa, some " updates. Adult Community. $143,000 Owner motivated : • Call Donna 1-800-335-4449 BAY SHORE ADMIRALTY GATED COMMUNITY Lighted har -tru tennis, boat slips, clubhouse, heated pool & beach. End Unit Ranch, 2 bedrooms, 2.5 baths, 2 car • garage $639K Townhome, 3 bedrooms, 2.5 baths, 2 car garage. $674,900 BARBARA @ WINKLER REAL ESTATE 631-321-8400 EXT. 206

Rentals THREE ROOM FURNISHED SUITE Merrick Avenue Professional Building Suitable for Accountant, Consultant, Clerical/Support Services Owner occupied. 378-1725 _

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Tutoring WRITE AWAY 867-7956 You Can Do It And . I Can Help Individual tutoring: SAT Critical Reading and Writing and .College Application Essays (Revisions, suggestions, refinements) Mrs. Leff @ 867-7956 CONTRACTORS/LAWYERS Place your legal notice in L & M Publications Call (516) 378-5320

Tutoring

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IS LEARNING TO READ jFRUSTRATlNG OR DISCOURAGING YOUR CHILD? I use research based techniques to promote fluency, I • vocabulary and , . ' ' ' comprehension. NYS certified, Columbia University trained. (516)695-1307

VENDORS WANTED.Presbyterian Church Harvest Festival, 178 South Ocean Ave., Freeport. November 11,2006 from 10-2. Contact 623-2551.

KAPLAN TRAINED SAT instructor for tutoring in your home. New SAT, SAT Us, college essay help. Call or email Elissa 867-0341 ebweissman@gmatl.com MATH TUTOR AVAILABLE. One on one h6me instruction for students of all ages. • Call or email David Weiss for appt, times & rates. (516)313-2282. davldemery@yahoo.com OFF TO COLLEGE? '06 college grad can help with your essays and supplements . . (Brainstorm, edit, and revise). Call Tyler @ 965-9023

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Wanted To Buy CHRIST THE KING EPISCOPAL CHURCH EAST MEADOW, NY 11554 Did you know that the parish hall is available for meetings & parties? And fully air conditioned in the summer months! For information please call Christ the King Church Office Manager Mrs. Patricia Finley (516) 731-3902

NYSCANADS Auctions AUCTIONComplete Operating 18 Hole Golf Course and 67+/- Developed Residential Lots and Undeveloped Tracts. Saturday, October 28. Details: ironhorseauction.com or 800997-2248, NCAL#3936 'Land Auction* 350 Props Must be Sold! Low Down/ E-Z Financing Free Catalog 800765-0367 www.LANDAUCTION.com

Business Services Having problems with your mortgage? Need* Help? Whether you want to keep .or sell your home, it's your choice! Call Now! We can help! 877-261-6492

Business Opportunities ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE. Do you earn $800 in a day? Your own local candy route. Includes 30 machines and candy. All for $9,995. CALL 888-771 r3496.

Career Training CDL DRIVER TRAINING. Learn to earn $32- $40,000 average 1st .year. $80,000 new jobs annually. If qualified: loans/grants/veterans, benefits- WIA funding. National Tractor Trailer School Liverpool or Buffalo, NY (branch) 1-800-243-9300. www.ntts.edu

Help Wanted ASHVILLE, NC Gated community with Spectacular view and privacy Homesites. Wellappointed Clubhouse, exercise facility. New fall release/discounts! Only 30 minutes to downtown. Call 1877-689-2626

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College Instructor with M.A., B.A., B.F.A., will assist with preparation for the SAT, Regents examinations, all writing assignments, term papers and more. Phone:(516)238-0208 Get Results! Call Now!

NURSERY LUVS PRE-SCHOOL CENTER State Certified Teacher - Established 1982 Home Based - 9a.m. to Spim., Flexible Reading For Fun - Small Groups Reasonable - Merrick Call Miss Barbara: (516) 378-4892

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Waterfront Properties Spectacular Virginia Waterfront CORBIN HALL Gated, private community on Atlantic side of Virginiais Eastern Shore. 3+ acre lots available from $130K to $650K with immediate, deepwater access to Chincoteague Bay. Amenities include community pier, boat launch & beautiful community center w/guest suites, pool, spa & fitness room. PORT SCARBURGH Gated, private community on Virginiais Chesapeake Bay. 1 to 12 acre waterfront lots available with pier access. Priced from $370K to $599K. Location ideal for boating & fishing. Privacy close to quaint villages, shopping & water activities. Both properties feature spectacular views, mild climate, low taxes, abundant wildlife. 757-709-9525 or visit www.corbinhall.com. All Real Estate advertised herein is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act, which makes it illegal to advertise "any preferences, limitation or discrimination because of race, color, religion, sex, handicap; familial status or national origin or intention to make any preference, limitation or discrimination".

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Donate Your Car to the Outreach Center

. "Cars for Kids" Program CeNTGR Ji

Mark Gray has been appointed principal of Milburn School, replacing • Debbie Martin, who retired in June. Mr. Gray began his career in education as an English language arts and social studies teacher and later became an English as a second language (ESL) coordinator/staff developer and assistant principal with the New York City Board of Education. He was most recently the principal of P.S. 13 in Staten Island where he provided leadership for an elementary school of over 800 students and 75 staff members. Mr. Gray received his bachelor's degree from SUNY Brockport, a master's degree from Brooklyn College and administrative certification from Touro College. He was selected for the Who's Who Among America's Best Teachers and is a published poet. Frank Fiumano has been appointed assistant superintendent for business and administrative services, replacing Interim Superintendent Gene Levenstien. For the past six years, Mr. Fiumano was the assistant superintendent for business for the Long Beach School District. Previously, he served in the business. offices for the Glen Cove, Hicksville, Garden City and Rockville Centre School Districts. In addition, Mr. Fiumano has had extensive corporate experience, including positions at

Sloan Personnel Services, Pepsi-Cola Company, Hertz Corporation, and General Telephone and Electronics. He holds a B.S. degree in Accounting from Fordham University and an M.B.A. with a major in comptrollership from St. John's University. Mr. Fiumano is also a past president of the Nassau County'Chapter of New York State School Business Officials. Kathleen Connolly has been appointed assistant principal at Meadow School, replacing Cora lanuario, who retired in JuYie. Ms. Connolly started teaching on the elementary level at Qireen of Angels School in'Sunnyside, Queens. She then served as an elementary and physical education teacher for the New York City Board of Education at P.S. 143 in Corona, Queens. Since 2004, Ms. Connolly has served as an assistant principal at P.S. 143 where she was involved in all aspects of the K-5 school. She received her bachelor's and master's degrees from St. John's University and her administrative certification from the College of Saint Rose in Albany, New York. Ms. Connolly received a full scholarship, to St. John's as a member of the women's basketball team and placed on the Big East Conference Academic/Athletic All-Star Team.

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Baldwin schools welcome new administrators

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A WEEKEND OF SLAND HOPPING by tour boat or kayak. Only in Greater New Haven. For a full list of suggested itineraries go to www.newhavengetaway.com

Greater New Haven/CONNECTICUT

BFE beach party Since the first Baldwin Foundation ior Education-Beach Party in 1993, when an alum drove down to the beach from Canada in her cheerleader's sweater, Baldwin alums have flocked to Jones Beach the Saturday after Labor Day to re-connect with old .friends. This September 9, on a beautiful, sunny Saturday, over 350 Baldwin classmates came together to enjoy refreshments and remember happy high school days. Over the years, class reunions have more and more often been scheduled for the beach party weekend. This year the classes of '66, '56, '51, '47, and '46 celebrated

reunions. Dr. Robert Britto, superintendent of schools, joined ..them for the second time at the tieach. 'Xlso on hand was Reggie Jones '46, still, after all these years, a lifeguard at Jones Beach. - The BFE," an organization'of "aluniri'i and friends.of Baldwin Public Schools, raises funds to provide mini and maxigrants and a fine arts grant for school and classroom projects, and scholarships for deserving Baldwin students. It also honors two special Baldwin people at an annual Spring Celebration in April. Inquiries and donations can be made to the BFE at P.O. Box 350, Baldwin, 11510-0350.

police news from page 9

Nassau police report the arrest of a Freeport man on Thursday, September 28, at 7:25 p.m. for a grand larceny that occurred in Rockville Centre on Tuesday, June 7, at 4 p.m. Detectives report that Carlos Pastor, 65, of Park Ayenue.stole a personal check in the amount of $2,045 from a woman, 37, from her m.ailbox at a res-

idence on Merrick Road, and then endorsed that check and deposited it into his personal account at Citibank. A joint investigation between the United States Postal Service and Nassau County Police Department led to Crimes- Against Property Squad Detective Robert Reulbach arresting Mr. Pastor at his residence. He was charged with Possession of a Forged Instrument and Grand Larceny.

Audubon birdwalk Massapequa Preserve will be the location for the South Shore Audubon Society Bird Walk on Sunday, October 22, from 9:30 a.m. to noon. All are welcome. Walk leaders and other birders and nature enthusiasts will be happy to share their knowledge and experience with you. In addition to resident populations,

bird migrations are underway, Bring binoculars. Rain will cancel the bird walk. The group will meet at the Northeast parking lot at the Massapequa Long Island Rail Road Station. For more information, log onto www. ssaudubon.org or call Elliott Kutner at 486-7667.

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A Viet vet gets his diploma - 30 years later! Despite good grades, William Gales left Freeport High School in 1973 to 8, serve his country in the Vietnam War. More than 30 years later, Mr. Gales smiled broadly as he received his high school diploma from Freeport Superintendent of Schools Dr. Eric L. Eversley. The belated diploma was granted through Operation Recognition, a State >Bducation Department program allowing World War II, Korean War and Vietnam War veterans to receive diplomas from the schools they left to join the Armed Services. This is the first diploma to be awarded by Freeport to a Vietnam veteran under Operation Recognition. Director of Adult and Continuing Education 1) Estelle Weiss, who arranged for the H diploma presentation, prepared a meaningful ceremony in the Administration Building, with staff on hand in the board room to offer congratulations and best wishes to the new graduate. "This is not our standard graduation ceremony, but certainly it is not less important," said Dr. Eversley as he

presented the diploma. "This is a great opportunity for us to award a diploma to an individual who has accomplished many things in life, and to support him in his'future endeavors." Mr. Gales, who trained at Fort Dix, New Jersey, and served in the regular army in Vietnam as a company clerk from 1973-75, learned about the program through a government contractor in Florida, and worked for two years to track down military records that would allow him to qualify and receive his diploma under Operation Recognition. "I'm so grateful for this opportunity," said Mr. Gales. "Someone told me, 'It's never too late,' and they were right. Now, I'm able to show my children how important a high school diploma is." The newest Freeport High School graduate, previously a supervisor for a moving company, is studying real estate and also seeking entrance to the New York Culinary Institute. Mr. Gales grew up in Freeport, and now lives in Hempstead. He is an ordained minister, and serves as a chaplain at the Nassau

County jail - where he himself had been imprisoned during a 14-month low period in his life. Since then, he has come a

long way back - and getting his high school diploma is just the icing on the cake he may soon be expertly baking.

VIETNAM VETERAN and Freeport High School graduate William Gales proudly displays his new tee shirt and diploma, flanked by Estelle Weiss, Freeport director of adult and continuing education, and Superintendent of Schools Dr. Eric L. Eversley.

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2006,10,5