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Freeport • Baldwin

Printed on recycled paper

77th Year, No. 39 Freeport, N.Y. 11520

The Community Newspaper

Thursday, September 27, 2012

75¢

Freeport Celebrates Homecoming 2012 Hundreds of family members, friends and community residents, dressed in red, came out to the new turf field at Freeport High School to show their support for the Red Devils, displaying school pride and community togetherness at the annual homecoming. Prior to the game, many of the Freeport school PTAs and school district fundraising groups sold food items, school spirit apparel and crafts to those in attendance. The Freeport High School Navy Junior Reserve

FREEPORT COMES HOME: Freeport High School Homecoming King Alex Robb and Queen Alexandra Caggiano (inset) marched with the homecoming court in the annual parade just prior to the game between Freeport and Syosset. Left, the Freeport Red Devils cheerleaders marched in the Homecoming Parade and kept the varsity

Officer Training Corps (JROTC) led the parade, which included the marching band, Homecoming court and cheerleading squad, from the front of the school out to the field. The cheerleaders took their place near the end zone and got the crowd on their feet when they stretched out a huge Freeport banner that the Red Devils broke through as they ran out onto the field. The Freeport Red Devils Marching Band played the national anthem as the JROTC presented the flag at the 50-yard line. In a close game, the Red Devils fell to Syosset by a narrow final score of 16-13.

squad and the crowd charged up during the game. Right, the Freeport High School Red Devils charged onto their new turf field, ready to take on Syosset at the annual Homecoming game. photos courtesy Steve Kolodny/Syntax

A dose of civility at Freeport Village Board by Linda Delmonico Prussen One of the last speakers stepping up to the podium Monday night, George Brown, implored Freeport residents to stick together. He said, “Encourage people, don’t discourage.” His message echoed back to the mayor’s opening statement asking residents to be respectful of those speaking during public comment. And unlike meetings in the past the tone of respect was set and maintained by those at the dais. Most of the agenda items passed seamlessly without discourse.

A home for the American Legion

Fall Festival

Approved was the purchase lease agreement with the American Legion William Clinton Story Post 342 for the property on 925 South Ocean Avenue for a term of 25 years. Originally proposed for 99 years, Trustee Robert Kennedy, a Vietnam veteran, said he was glad to have the additional time to review the contract and change some of the terms. Mayor Andrew Hardwick, also a veteran and a member of the American Legion, was also pleased the lease purchase agreement was approved.

Also approved were the Nautical Mile Family Fall Festival and Chowder Contest October 20 and 21. The festival will include the Annual Fire Expo on October 21, as well as the Halloween Fall Festival and Parade on Sunday, October 21, between 1 and 2 p.m. with assembly time at noon at Front Street and Woodcleft Avenue. Mayor Hardwick said the focus of this year’s fall festival will be on family. It will be during the daytime hours of noon and 6 p.m. and the many themed events will be appropriate for children. He added the he hoped residents would see, “The Nautical

Mile does not go to sleep after Labor Day.”

Eagle Scouts A bright spot early on in the meeting occurred when two young men, Alexander Lewis and Aaron Johnson, approached the mike. They explained that they were going for their Eagle Scout award and asked about community service they could perform for the village. They were quickly greeted by Superintendent of Public Works Scott Richardson who said he could most definitely find an appropriate project to meet their requirements. continued on page 3

NAMES MAKE THE NEWS: Read about y our neighbors! 44 local people’s names were in y our community newspaper this past week. Maybe yours is in this week! See inside.

Freeport school board honors McQuillan

Lawsuits over Sanitary District 2

Eat fish for good health

Bonilla vows to fight charges

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by Mark Treske A large crowd gathered at Atkinson school last week for the Freeport Board of Education action meeting, as the evening was dedicated to Debra McQuillan, who resigned from the school board for health reasons in June. Mrs. McQuillan, accompanied to the meeting by her family and parents, received a plaque from the board, whose members voiced their appreciation of her service. Board President Debra Mulé praised Mrs. McQuillan for making “an important impact on the community.” Board Trustee Ron Ellerbe noted that Mrs. McQuillan “changed the culture of the board,” and more than one speaker was thankful for her insistence on civility and good manners at board meetings on the part of the board and the community. Trustee Mike Pomerico praised her as “a true advocate for the children,” and Vice-President Vilma Lancaster hoped to

impart what she had taught to Anthony Miller, the newest trustee. Superintendent Dr. Kishore Kuncham described her as “a gift to us...an inspiring leader.” Tributes came in from the community: From Melvin Harris, representing County Executive Edward P. Mangano, and county Legislator David Denenberg. State Senator Charles J. Fuschillo Jr., state Assemblyman Dave McDonough and town Councilwoman Angie Cullin sent citations. Community luminaries mounted the podium to offer their thanks as well: Freeport Teachers Association President Stuart Napear offered thanks for Mrs. McQuillan’s leadership, and past and present PTA Council Presidents Sue Lyons, Ellen Frey and Sonia Dixon offered flowers. Another former PTA Council president, Pat Lewis, summed up everyone’s feeling succinctly, saying “You inspired me.”

Freeport students achieve District Science Coordinator Vincent Pereira introduced three Dodd Middle School students who spent part of the summer studying astronomy at the California Institute of Technology. Atkinson school dual language students students performed a singing and speaking presentation significant Hispanic-Americans, a preview of a Hispanic Heritage performance that will be given in October.

In other matters The board approved agreements with three consultants, including Carol Masin for Fundations training for the Magnet Schools and Long Island Traditions to give maritime workshops for students at Archer. Superintendent Dr. Kishore Kuncham and Assistant Superintendents Drs. Mary Bediako and Wafa Westervelt were certified as qualified lead evaluators of building principals, and a lengthy list of administrators and teachers were certified

qualified lead evaluators/evaluators of teachers, as the state-mandated teacher/administrator evaluations will start this year. The contract for universal prekindergarten services with St. Joseph’s College has been extended for the 2012-13 school year. A Dodd student, unhappy about lugging backpacks, instruments etc. to and from school, asked about the promised new lockers. District Director of Business James Robinson apologized for the delay, explaining the project needed more lead time, and the district needed to make sure lockers were properly installed and combinations properly calibrated. He noted that first-floor lockers are now installed, and that second-floor lockers will be finished very soon, and that arrangements had been made to allow for storage of instruments and other heavy items. The board will next meet on Wednesday, October 10, at 7:30 p.m. at Atkinson School.

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Friday, September 28 • AA, 4:30 p.m.; OA, 5:30 p.m.; ESOL/GED, 9 a.m.; Freeport Cinema, 3 & 7 p.m. at the Freeport Memorial Library • Kids’s Cafe, Friday evening supper for local families in need, 5:15 p.m., ETS Youth Division, 87 Pine Street Saturday, September 29 • Electronic Voting Demonstration, 11 a.m.; Spanish Language Materials Fair, 11 a.m.; YA: SAT Review Class, 12 p.m. at the Freeport Memorial Library

MCQUILLAN HONORED: From left are school board Trustees Ron Ellerbe and Mike Pomerico, and Vice-President Vilma Lancaster; Debra McQuillan; board President Debra Mulé, Superintendent Dr. Kishore Kuncham and Trustee Anthony Miller.

Sunday, September 30 • Berta Gauto & Panambi Vera; Paraguayan Dance, 2:30 p.m. at the Freeport Memorial Library

photo by Steven Kolodny, Syntax

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Wednesday, October 3 • AARP Mature Drivers Course, 9:30 a.m.; ESOL, 10 a.m.; Coda of Freeport, 12 p.m.; AA, 4:30 p.m.; Freeport Club. 6:30 p.m..; Freeport Club, 6:30 p.m.; Kiwanis, 7 p.m. at the Freeport Memorial Library Board of Education Planning/Action meeting at Atkinson School, 7:30 p.m.

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Monday, October 1 • ESOL, 9 a.m.; Athena Club, 12 p.m.; AA, 4:30 p.m.; Chi Eta Phi Sorority, 7 p.m.; Toastmasters, 7 p.m.; Group Meditation, 7:30 p.m at the Freeport Memorial Library Archbishop Molloy Council # 1974, Knights of Columbus, Our Holy Redeemer Church basement. 7:30 p.m. • Freeport Village Board Meeting, Village Hall, 7:30 p.m. (public comment)

Tuesday, October 2 • Look, Listen & Learn, 1 p.m.; CR: Legomania (Gr. 1 & 2), 5:15 p.m.; ESOL/GED, 9 a.m.; Audubon Society Board meeting, 7 p.m. at the Freeport Memorial Library • Planning Board, 6:30 p.m., Village Hall, 46 North Ocean Avenue Electrical Board 7:45 p.m. 220 West Sunrise Highway • Freeport Environmental Commission, 7 p.m. Recreation Center, 130 Merrick Road

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The Leader Thursday, September 27, 2012 Page 2

Freeport school board honors ex-Trustee McQuillan

Thursday, October 4 • CORE 4, 6 p.m.; CR: Circle time, 7 p.m.; ESOL/GED, 9 a.m.; NCLA Roundtable Meeting, 9 a.m.; Friends of Andrew Hardwick, 7 p.m. • Traffic Safety Commission, 4 p.m. 355 Albany Avenue • Highway Commission, 7 p.m., 355 Albany Avenue • Sewer and Sanitation Commission, 7:30 p.m., 355 Albany Avenue


Firehouse repairs A resolution was passed for the issuance of $400,000 in serial bonds to finance the cost of rehabilitation, renovation and improvement of the fire department buildings and facilities, but not without question by a resident. She questioned why this expenditure was not budgeted and money set aside. Village Attorney Howard E. Colton said it would be too much money to set aside in reserve for these repairs. While the reason for bonding major long-term expenses has been explained at meetings to residents before, Trustee Kennedy patiently did so again. He said paying for major structural renovations, like new roofs that may last 15-20 years, over a longer period of time spreads the cost out. In this way not only current residents, who may move at one point or another, are burdened with entire expense, but it is also paid for by future residents who will benefit from the spending.

Street repairs Two residents asked about repairs being done on Nassau Avenue and when the project would continue south past Suffolk Street. While the board and the mayor could not offer a timetable as the repairs continue, Mayor Hardwick did say, “We’re not neglecting Nassau Avenue, we know it has to be done in its entirety.”

VP visit revisited A tense moment ensued when a resident of Salvadorean descent said she took offence at the comments directed at Salvadorean Vice President Sanchez

Ceren regarding his recent visit to Freeport. She accused those making comments of only “Googling” to get information on the foreign leader. Trustee Carmen Pineyro, whose husband she said is of Salvadorean descent, assured the resident this was not the case. Ms. Pineyro said her husband’s family suffered at the hands of the political group lead by Ceren, with some members of her husband’s family perishing during the civil war. Ms. Pineyro said she often visits El Salvador and has witnessed atrocities firsthand, as well as having an extensive academic background in the politics of Latin-American countries. Deputy Mayor Jorge Martinez also stood by his comments regarding Mr. Ceren. He said to the resident, “I respect your comments, as naive as they may be. The comments I made were directed at the vice president and the mayor of this community.” Forensic audit absent from agenda Noticeably absent from the agenda was the item asking for a Request for Proposals (RFP) for a forensic audit: Perhaps gone from the agenda, but not forgotten. Resident Edward Walker asked, “What are the logistical reasons we do not have a forensic audit? What are the things that stand in the way of that being done?” The mayor said the only thing standing in the way of the item, currently “tabled ” or on hold, is a majority vote. He said, “I have not been able to convince the board.” The Board of Trustees declined to respond.

Fray said he still has family in Freeport and would love to live there as well, but can no longer afford it and has since moved to Elmont. He asked the board about moves towards more affordable housing for working people, and a more centrally located, and free community center for children. He said a community center, similar to one he attended growing up in Hempstead, where kids can go after school to get help with homework and play sports like basketball, would be a tremendous help to parents struggling to afford babysitters. Mayor Hardwick said these are issues the board tries to address. One resident brought up what he claims are issues of fraudulent tax-free properties in Freeport. He brought a list

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of properties he believes are fraudulently tax-free for the trustees to investigate. A resident inquired about various crime statistics and what could be done to prevent crime. Mayor Hardwick encouraged anyone who sees suspicious behavior to call the police with anonymous tips. He said, “You don’t have to put yourself in harm’s way. We don’t have to know who you are.” He also suggested those who are able could get video surveillance. A resident inquired about the docking space for the Freeport Water Taxi. Village Attorney Howard E. Colton said the owners of the water taxi were advised they must dock at Sea Breeze Park and not at the esplanade. Absent from the meeting was Trustee William White.

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Page 3 Thursday, September 27, 2012 The Leader

A dose of civility at Freeport Village Board


The Leader Thursday, September 27, 2012 Page 4

THE LEADER Freeport•Baldwin

roundabout freeport

ESTABLISHED 1935 AS A COMMUNITY SERVICE

Publisher: Editor: Paul Laursen Assistant Editor: Staff Writers: Sales Manager: Circulation:

Linda Toscano Supervisor: Nicolas Toscano Mark Treske Laura Schofer Jill Bromberg Joyce MacMonigle

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1840 Merrick Avenue, Merrick, L.I., N.Y. 11566 Telephone 378-5320 FAX 378-0287 e-mail: LMPUB@optimum.net Subscription Dept.:LMSUBS@optimum.net Classified Dept. LMCLASS@optimum.net Display Ads LMADS@optimum.net Editorial Dept. LMEDIT@optimum.net www.freeportbaldwinleader.com Second Class postage paid at Freeport, N.Y. (USPS 307-320) PRICE: 75 cents per copy, $17 a year, $30 for 2 years, $42 for 3 years Outside Nassau County - $40 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, 1840 Merrick Avenue, Merrick, N.Y. 11566

The community newspaper - the glue that helps hold a community together, and the spur that helps keep it moving forward.

‘Landstrike’ Former publisher of the Chelsea-Clinton News Robert Trentlyon once told fellow New York community publishers it is easy to get out in front of a crowd of citizens who are protesting something and help them win the battle. It is not so easy to lead a group of citizens who want to build something. But he somehow managed in a decades-long effort to help get the Chelsea Pier park built and provide a recreation area for his neighborhood. Now the indefatigable retired publisher is setting his sights on protecting his beloved city in the case of a hurricane hitting Manhattan head on, as Hurricane Irene almost did a year ago. He notes the subways came within a foot of being flooded, which would have caused incalculable damage from salt water, especially since some older parts are no longer made. Congressman Jerry Nadler, who represents waterfront areas in Brooklyn and Manhattan, recently wrote to the Mayor’s Office of Long Term Planning and Sustainability about the need to study ways to protect the city from flooding, including storm surge barriers. Mr. Trentlyon explains that these walls would be constructed under the Verrazano Bridge, and at other points leading to Manhattan and lifted in case of need. The cost would be high but nothing compared to the damage a major hurricane could wreak. Our readers should be interested because even if the hurricane skipped our shores, we would suffer collateral damage from one that hits Manhattan, especially the financial district. Sometimes fiction can be more powerful than facts. “Landstrike,” a novel by Ken Bass, published in 2009, predicts what would happen if a major hurricane hit the Big Apple. He wrote it to “raise awareness and spark debate.” Residents of Seaford will find the description of their beloved hometown as “picturesque waterfront” and having a “quaint business district” with the “feel of Main Street, USA” endearing. But then they will be riveted by the story of how members of a small Lutheran Church rode out a fictional hurricane catastrophe. It will not be comforting to hear at least 50,000 people moved out of Nassau County after that hurricane, which caused billions of dollars in flood damage, plummeting housing and property values and high unemployment rates. Eyewitnesses to the 1938 hurricane, which emptied the Great South Bay and then filled it with floating houses from Fire Island, can tell you that it could happen here, because it did. When our ex-publisher friend started reading “Landstrike,” he could not put it down. It should also be sobering reading for our readers and their elected officials.

CONSUL GENERAL: The Village of Freeport hosted a “meet and greet” reception at Village Hall to introduce Herman G. LaMont, the new consul general of Jamaica based in New York City. Town of Hempstead Councilwoman Dorothy Goosby congratulated Mayor Andrew Hardwick, Freeport trustees and Village Justice Stephen Drummond for providing this opportunity for members of the Freeport community to meet Mr. LaMont. The councilwoman also presented a Certificate of Recognition to the new consul general. From left are Ray Thomas, director, Trustee Carmen Piñeyro, Councilwoman Dorothy Goosby, Consul General LaMont, Mayor Hardwick and Trustee Robert Kennedy.

FIGHT PROSTATE CANCER: Senator Charles J. Fuschillo, Jr. (RMerrick) recently partnered with South Nassau Communities Hospital in sponsoring a free Prostate Cancer screening program at the Freepor t Recreation Center. Nearly 100 men participated in the screening program and received a PSA blood test. Prostate Cancer is the second most common cancer in men, with approximately one in six men being diagnosed with it in their lifetime, according to the American Cancer Society. Men who were unable to participate in the screening program but would like additional information about upcoming prostate screening programs can call Senator Fuschillo’s office at 882-0630. Above, Senator Fuschillo greets Gina Kearney, director of South Nassau Communities Hospital Department of Corrective Medicine.

Golden Tone concert There will be a free concert/dance at the Freeport Recreation Center on Wednesday, October 4, from 10 a.m.-noon. The music will be performed by the Golden Tone Orchestra and will include selections from the “age of swing” along with modern show tunes. The program is presented by the Freeport Senior Center an Mayor Hardwick’s senior committee. Refreshments compliments of Love and Quiches. Additional sponsors (who help make this possible), are Astoria Federal Savings Bank and Merrick Bagel Café For further information call 377-2310.

Animal lifeline auction

Animal Lifeline will hold a Chinese auction on Thursday,

October 4, from 6:30 to 10:30 p.m. at Congregation B’nai Israel, 91 North Bayview Avenue, Freeport. All proceeds benefit the group’s spay/neuter and rehab programs. Great Gift baskets, raffle items, 50/50 and more! $15 admission includes one ticket sheet, door prize stub and sweet refreshments. Sorry, no advance reservations. Venue capacity is 200. For further information, call 784-0629 or 785-7340.

“A Taste of Freeport” Freeport Pride, Inc. will again present its exciting yearly benefit event, “A Taste of Freeport,” on Wednesday evening, October 3, from 6-8 p.m. at the Freeport Recreation Center, 130 East Merrick Road, Freeport.

Support Freeport Pride, Inc. by attending the “Taste of Freeport” event. Get ready to taste your way around this annual event, with dozens of participating restaurants. Where else can you sample amazing food from around Long Island and around the world, all in one place? Try some of the best Italian, Mediterranean, American, and of course, local Freeport seafood. There is something for everyone! Tickets may be purchased in advance at $30 per person or for $35 at the door. Anyone wishing to purchase tickets or if anyone is interested in sponsorship opportunities related to “A Taste of Freeport,” contact Derrick Dingle, Freeport Pride’s planning and development coordinator, at 378-1111.


by Krista Giannak “One town, one tax rate” is the slogan used by Laura Mallay, executive director of Residents for Efficient Special Districts (ResD) in her fight to dissolve special Sanitary District 2, headquartered in Baldwin. ResD partnered with the Long Island Progressive Coalition (LIPC) to acquire over 5,000 signatures on a petition advocating a referendum for the district’s dissolution, set for Wednesday, December 12. Yet, allegations of possible fraud threaten to stop the vote. Sanitary District 2 serves Baldwin, Roosevelt and South Hempstead, as well as sections of Uniondale, Rockville Centre and Freeport, according to the district’s website. An independent Grand Avenue office of about 80 employees serves the refuse removal needs of a population of approximately 55,000, according to the site and Douglas Wiedmann, secretary to the Board. Two lawsuits are before the Nassau County Supreme Court relating to the referendum. In Cabram V. Bonilla, district resident Patricia Cabram submitted over 200 affidavits from people saying that they were “misinformed” and “duped” into signing the petition, according to Ken Gray, an attorney representing the district. Ms. Cabram also said she was misled into signing the petition, believing it was in favor of the district, Mr. Gray said. Ms. Cabram argued that there was fraud in obtaining the signatures and that a number of the signatures are not valid. Statute requires that all signers of a petition such as this must be district residents who are registered to vote, Mr. Gray explained. Ms. Cabram wants the Nassau Board of Elections to validate the signatures, Mr. Gray said. Ms. Mallay said the petition was “very self-explanatory.” “We were clear that we want to do away with Sani2 and have the Town of Hempstead pick up our garbage because they charge less,” added fellow ResD member Mark Goldstein. Ms. Mallay also said that some signers were pressured by district workers to sign the affidavits, and some felt their privacy was violated. “[Signers] did not expect copies to be disseminated to people who worked in the district,” she said. The September 11 ruling in Cabram V. Bonilla by the Second Judicial Department of the Appellate Division of the New York State Supreme Court upheld the current referendum date. New York State Supreme Court Judge Michele Woodard will decide the case, and all papers filed for and against will be officially submitted on Friday for the court’s consideration, Mr. Gray said. In Long Island Progressive Coalition, et al. v. Cools, the LIPC argued that the New York State Constitution prohibits governmental entities, including the commissioners, from using taxpayer funds for political purposes. Therefore, the district should be barred from using these funds to oppose the referendum, said Ken Gartner, an attorney representing the referendum’s proponents. Mr. Gray said that this argument is an attempt to “silence the commissioners” and spoke of their

“obligation to notify constituents.” “All [the law] stops [the commissioners] from doing is having the taxpayers pay for their speech,” Mr. Gartner said. All parties await the decision of New York State Supreme Court Judge Antonio Brandveen. The tax rate for a Class 1 property, which is generally a one-family house in Sanitary District 2, is $65.609, according to the Nassau County Department of Assessment. To compare tax rates, the LIPC used a home value of $400,000 and a commercial property value of $500,000 as examples. Residents and businesses of Sanitary District 2 pay $211.07 and $1,079.32 more than their counterparts served by the Town of Hempstead, according to the LIPC’s calculations. ResD and LIPC members anticipate lower taxes because of increased purchasing power, according to Ms. Mallay. “It stands to reason that pur-

chasing 100 garbage trucks at a time will be more cost effective than buying 20,” ResD’s Special Taxing District Rate Comparison Web site states. If residents eventually vote to dissolve the district, the dissolved former district’s commissioners will be required to create a plan for future refuse removal, said Mike Deery, communications director for the Town of Hempstead. District 2’s Mr. Wiedmann agreed and added: “Nobody really knows how this whole thing’s going to work.” Reflecting on the forms the dissolution plan might take, David Segal, communications coordinator for the LIPC, commented on the possibility of district employees losing their jobs. “We don’t expect a need for duplicated administrative services, but we will need just as many workers picking up the garbage as before,” he said. Mr. Wiedmann expressed doubts that current employees will be hired after the dissolution, even if the as-yet

unknown commissioner’s plan calls for it. He also laid out costs that the new administration will be forced to absorb, including severance pay, ongoing retiree benefits, unemployment costs and the remaining costs of the building’s purchase. In addition, Mr. Wiedmann described some of the services the district offers that he said are not available through the Town of Hempstead. For example, the Baldwin and Roosevelt School Districts and the Baldwin and South Hempstead Fire Departments refuel their vehicles and pay the New York State contract price, which is “way less than the pump price.” The district also provides graffiti removal and sometimes removes dead animals from roadways. The Town of Hempstead’s E-Cycling initiatives were originally modeled after those of Sanitary District 2, said Mr. Wiedmann. He said that the district has made efforts to cut costs, including not replacing two retirees.

Page 5 Thursday, September 27, 2012 The Leader

Litigation threatens Sanitary District 2 vote


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

Freeport. Ms. Romero, using handwritten signs with tear-off phone numbers, lured victims into a rental scam. After taking cash deposits from unwary victims, she knowingly took money for rooms and apartments that were already rented and occupied. She used the same scam during the same time period at a property she rented on Guy Lombardo Avenue, owned by G&M Mechanical of Wantagh. To pay for the rented property, Ms. Romero used forged international money orders as payment to the owner. On September 21, at 11:30 a.m., Ms. Romero was placed under arrest by investigating detectives without incident. The suspect is charged with two counts of Grand Larceny, three counts of Petit Larceny, and Forgery. uuu A Freeport man was one of two suspects arrested in a robbery in Malverne Park on Monday at 4:45 p.m. According to detectives, three persons entered the USA Gas Station on Hempstead Avenue in a Nissan Altima. The driver asked the 58-year-old attendant for $20 worth of gas. The attendant notified the suspects that the credit card they were attempting to pay with was declined. At that time, Lapourcha Castro, 21, of East Meadow, threatened the victim with a silver box cutter. Corey Deas, 22, of South Long Beach Avenue, Freeport. grabbed the victim around the throat and threw him to the ground, causing the victim to strike his head. As the victim

An attempted robbery occurred in Freeport on Friday at 5 a.m. According to detectives, a 53-year-old victim was standing at Merrick Road and South Main Street when he was approached by four unknown men. The men demanded the victim’s property and when he refused one man displayed a knife. The victim grabbed the knife and struck one man in the face, knocking him to the ground. All the would-be robbers then fled on foot southbound. There were no proceeds. The victim was treated for a cut on his right hand and injured right knee at a local hospital. One man is described as Hispanic, approximately 25 years old, 5’2” tall, unshaven with a scar on the right side of his forehead and wearing a blue jean jacket. There is no description of the other three perpetrators. Detectives request anyone with information regarding this crime to contact Nassau County Crime Stoppers at 1-800-244TIPS. All callers will remain anonymous. uuu First Squad detectives arrested a Freeport woman on Friday for a Grand Larceny in 2009 in Freeport. According to detectives, in a scheme to defraud, Maria Romero, 44, of Guy Lombardo Avenue, Freeport, between April and December of 2009, advertised rooms and or apartments for rent at Compare Foods on Merrick Road in

attempted to get up Corey Deas began to punch him about the head and face. The victim was able to get back to the office and grabbed a walking stick for protection. He damaged the vehicle’s driver’s door as they fled the scene. A short time later the suspects called 911 and returned to the scene to report

the damage to their vehicle. At that time they were placed under arrest without incident. The victim suffered cuts to his left knee and right arm but refused medical attention at the scene. Suspects Castro and Deas are each charged with one count of robbery. This investigation is continuing.

Home invaded in Baldwin The First Squad is investigating an occupied burglary that occurred on Sunday, September 23, at 3:20 a.m. in Baldwin. According to detectives, a 23-year-old woman was asleep in her third floor locked bedroom on Central Avenue when she heard the door knob moving. The victim knew she was home alone and immediately called 911. Upon police arrival a man carrying a backpack was seen fleeing from the house. A

search of the area was conducted by First Precinct police officers and a K-9 unit with negative results. Recovered at the scene was a backpack containing a XBOX gaming system, a Sony camera and camcorder all identified by the victim as belonging to the residence. Detectives request anyone with information regarding this crime to contact Nassau County Crime Stoppers at 1800-244-TIPS.

NCPD needs your help Crime Stoppers and Nassau police are seeking the public’s help identifying a man wanted in connection with a sexual assault in Freeport. On Thursday, August 2, at approximately 10:05 a.m., the female victim was confronted by the unknown man in front of 20 Albany Avenue, Freeport. The man committed a lewd sexual act, and

snatched the victim’s necklace prior to fleeing the scene. The man is described as black, 22-33 years of age, 5’5” to 5’7” tall, goatee, and tattoos on his lower left arm and on his upper right bicep. Crime Stoppers is asking anyone who can identify the man or with any information about this crime to call the toll free hotline: 1-800-244-TIPS (8477).

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The Leader Thursday, September 27, 2012 Page 6

policenews


By Kevin Halton, Jr. With autumn’s sunny days and crisp, cool air upon us, there’s no better time to reserve a few minutes each day for a walk outside, with perhaps a few intervals of jogging. When combined with a few healthy substitutions at the dinner table, significant health benefits will be immediately gained, such as more energy, and evenlydistributed body weight loss. One such healthy dietary recommendation is: eat less red meat, sugar and flour, and enjoy more of the delicious bounties of the sea! A recent multi-university study* concluded that “a most effective dietary substitution for meat or pasta is seafood.” Fish is not only a nutrient-rich food but also an excellent source of protein, vitamins and minerals, and is more easily absorbed than red meat. And the “fat” found in fish? It’s great for you! Fish fat is not actually “fat,” but is called “omega-3 fatty acids,” which have proven to help lower cholesterol. This then, allows a greater blood supply throughout your body, including your brain. So, your mom was right: fish is truly brain food, and eating fish keeps your heart healthy. With that said, it’s easy to understand why many researchers claim eating fish can even improve your mood! So you’ve decided to add fish to your diet, and now have a question or two. There’s only one way to get fish-friendly: find a high-quality fish market you can

Smooth Sailing, Advertise in The Leader

John F. Masters, D.D.S.

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The Nassau County Police Department will host a Gun Buy Back Program on Saturday, September 29, from 9 a.m. to noon at Pastor Donald A. McClurkin Jr.’s Perfecting Faith Church at 311 North Main Street in Freeport. The Gun Buy Back Program is strictly anonymous and individuals will be paid $200 cash for each turned in operable handgun. Not accepted are: licensed guns, BB Guns, air pistols, long guns and replicas. Guns transported by car must be transported in the trunk of the car and must be unloaded and put in a plastic/paper bag or in a shoe box. “The Gun Buy Back Program, using asset forfeiture dollars, has taken 2,099 guns off our streets before they fell into the wrong hands,” said Nassau County Executive Edward P. Mangano. “Community support is critical to the success of this program, and we appreciate the assistance of Pastor Donald A. McClurkin Jr. and the members of the

clergy who are participating in this effort to take even more firearms off our streets. By working together, we can ensure that Nassau County remains the safest suburban county in the nation.” “Nassau County law enforcement is committed to taking a proactive stance against gun violence, and gun buyback events like this have proven effective in getting illegal weapons out of homes and off of our streets,” District Attorney Kathleen Rice said. “I want to thank the religious and community leaders who believe in our efforts, and help make this program so successful.” “The Gun Buy Back program, our ShotSpotter Program and our GunStoppers Program have been very effective in decreasing gun-related crime here in Nassau County,” said Police Commissioner Tom Dale. Forfeiture funds from the Nassau County Police Department and the district attorney’s office are used to fund the Gun Buy Back Program.

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cardio-vascular disease, and cv-related deaths (Google “the Eskimo factor” and you’ll see it’s true). Bon appetit! Kevin Halton, Jr. is a sales associate at Two Cousins Fish Market, on Freeport’s Nautical Mile. Call 379-0793.

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trust: one that has these elements: • A solid reputation: A fish market that has been in business for a while and is well-known for quality and freshness is a good place to start. Ask your family, friends, neighbors, and co-workers. You’ll probably hear the same one or two most often. Logically, it’s located near the sea! • A trustworthy source for advice: Ask the employees at the fish market about seasonality, and tips on preparation. They should be able to offer you the best fish “in season” with suggestions on how to prepare them: either broil or bake in the oven or better yet, on the backyard grill. • A quick guide to avoiding “high mercury” fish: Fish market employees should know the mercury levels of fish caught in the area. There are many fine low-mercury fish available on Long Island’s South Shore, such as fluke, flounder, mackerel, haddock, clams, crabs, snapper, codfish, and halibut. • A customer-friendly fish market: They should have a quality staff that offers to scale and clean your whole fish at no additional charge. It’s time to go outside and take a daily stroll in this beautiful early fall winter. Start eating healthy foods such as vegetables, nuts, and especially delicious seafood! There is growing evidence that fish may be the ultimate anti-aging super food! A recent study noted that certain cultures heavily reliant on fish for sustenance enjoyed heart-healthy, extended life-spans with up to 30% reduction in

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Page 7 Thursday,September 27, 2012 The Leader

Nothing fishy about fall fitness and a seafood diet


The Leader Thursday, September 27, 2012 Page 8

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Page 9 Thursday, September 27, 2012 The Leader

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©2012. Financial, Inc. and its related entities. An and independently ownedmember and operated broker member of Prudential Real aEstate Affiliates, Inc., acompany. Prudential Financial company. ©2012. Prudential Financial, Inc.Prudential and its related entities. An independently owned operated broker of Prudential Real Estate Affiliates, Inc., Prudential Financial Prudential, logoare andservice the Rock symbol are service marks ofInc. Prudential Financial, Inc. and its related entities, registeredworldwide. in many jurisdictions Prudential, the Prudential logo andthe thePrudential Rock symbol marks of Prudential Financial, and its related entities, registered in many jurisdictions Used underworldwide. license. Used under license. Equal Housing Opportunity. All material presented herein is intended for information purposes only. While, this information is believed to be correct, it is subject to errors, Equal Housing Opportunity. All material presented herein is intended for information purposes only. While, this information is believed to be correct, it is represented subject torepresented errors, omissions, without changesnotice. or withdrawal without notice. Allincluding, property information, including, butfootage, not limited to count, square number footage,ofroom count, and number of bedrooms the school district in property omissions, changes or withdrawal All property information, but not limited to square room bedrooms the school districtand in property listings deemed reliable,bybutyour should verifiedarchitect by your own attorney, architect or zoning expert. listings are deemed reliable, butare should be verified ownbe attorney, or zoning expert.

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The Leader Thursday, September 27, 2012 Page 100

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The Leader Thursday, September 27, 2012 Page 122

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Page 133 Thursday, September 27, 2012 The Leader


The Leader Thursday, September 27, 2012 Page 144

PUBLIC NOTICES Courtroom of the Supreme Court, 100 Supreme Court Drive, Mineola, N.Y. on the 16th day of October, 2012 at 11:30 a.m. Said premises known as 134 Grenada Avenue, Roosevelt, N.Y. 11575. Tax account number: SBL #: 55-480-546-547& 597. Approximate amount of lien $ 113,004.29 plus interest and costs. Premises will be sold subject to provisions of filed judgment and terms of sale. Index No. 001791-08. Stephen Frommer, Esq., Referee. Fein Such & Crane, LLP Attorney(s) for Plaintiff 747 Chestnut Ridge Road Suite 200 Chestnut Ridge, N.Y. 10977 "If the sale is set aside for any reason, the Purchaser at the sale shall be entitled only to a return of the deposit paid. The Purchaser shall have no further recourse against the Mortgagor, the Mortgagee, or the Mortgagee's attorney." FL 151 4T 9/13, 20, 27, 10/4 SUPREME COURT COUNTY OF NASSAU VNB NEW YORK CORP., Plaintiff against 72 ALBANY AVENUE REALTY, LLC, et a Defendant(s). Pursuant to a Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale entered herein and dated July 13, 2012, I, the undersigned Referee will sell at public auction in the Calendar Control Part Courtroom (CCP) of the Supreme Court, 100 Supreme Court Dr., Mineola, NY on the 16th day of October, 2012 at 11:30 AM premises said Referee shall offer Parcel I, Parcel II, Parcel III and Parcel IV (as defined herein) for sale first individually, 88 Albany Avenue and Albany Avenue, Freepor t, New York 11520 (Section: 62, Block: D, Lot(s): 163, 164 and 165) ("Parcel I"); then second, 78 Albany Avenue, Freeport, New York 11520 (Section: 62, Block: D, Lot(s): 166 and 167) (Parcel" II"); then third, 72 Albany Avenue, Freeport, New York 11520 (Section: 62, Block: D, Lot(s): 168, 169, 170, 171, 172, 173, 174) ("Parcel III"); and last, 118-122 Albany Avenue, Freeport, New York 11520 (Section: 62, Block: D, Lot(s): 147, 148, 149, 150) ("Parcel IV") and thereafter Parcels I, II, III and IV shall be put up for sale in bulk, which parcels shall be struck off to the highest price for sale as individual parcels or in bulk; PARCEL I

Notice of Formation of Brilliant Beginnings LLC. Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on 6/28/2012. Office location: Nassau County. SSNY designated for services of process. SSNY shall mail copy of process to the LLC at 1054 Hayes Street, Baldwin NY 11510. Purpose: Any lawful activity, FL 145 6T 8/30, 9/6, 13, 20, 27, 10/4 NOTICE OF SALE SUPREME COURT COUNTY OF NASSAU, CENTRAL MORTGAGE COMPANY, Plaintiff, vs. AGUSTIN SAENZ, ET AL., Defendant(s). Pursuant to a Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale duly filed on July 06, 2012, I, the undersigned Referee will sell at public auction at the CCP(Calendar Control Part Courtroom) in the Supreme Court, 100 Supreme Court Drive, Mineola, NY on October 09, 2012 at 11:30 a.m., premises known as 117 Smith Street, Roosevelt, NY. All that certain plot, piece or parcel of land, with the buildings and improvements thereon erected, situate, lying and being in the Town of Hempstead, County of Nassau and State of New York, Section 50, Block 311 and Lots 24,25,123, 226. Premises will be sold subject to provisions of filed Judgment Index # 15378/08. Karen C. Grant, Esq., Referee Berkman, Henoch, Peterson, Peddy & Fenchel, P.C., 100 Garden City Plaza, Garden City, NY 11530, Attorneys for Plaintiff FL 146 4T 9/6, 13, 20, 27 Notice of formation Heavens Little angels LLC filed with the SSNY on5/22/12 Office location Nassau county. SSNY is designated as agent upon whom process against the LLC may be ser ved.SSNY shall mail process to 725 Walter ST. Uniondale NY 11553. Purpose any lawful activity. FL 147 6T 9/6, 13, 20, 27, 10/4, 11 SUPREME COURT COUNTY OF NASSAU WELLS FARGO BANK, N.A. AS TRUSTEE FOR OPTION ONE MORTGAGE LOAN TRUST 2005-1 ASSET-BACKED CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2005-1, Plaintiff against ROBBIE Y. TOWNS, et al Defendant(s). Pursuant to a Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale entered on July 23,2008. I, the undersigned Referee will sell at public auction in the Calendar Control Part (CCP)

Lots 163, 164 and 165 situate, lying and being in the Incorporated Village of Freeport, Town of Hempstead, County of Nassau and State of New York and more particularly designated as described as lots numbers 163, 164 and 165 as Map No. 99, Case 01075, and more particularly bounded and described as follows: BEGINNING at a point on the westerly side of Albany Avenue, distant 18.48 feet southerly from the southerly end of a curve, which connects the westerly side of Albany Avenue with the southerly side of Mill Road; being a plot 75.00 feet by 112.15 feet by 75.00 feet by 112.15 feet. PARCEL II Lots 166 and 167 situate, lying and being in the Incorporated Village of Freeport, Town of Hempstead, County of Nassau and State of New York, and more particularly designated as described as lots numbers 166, 167 as Map No. 99, Case No. 1075, and more particularly bounded and described as follows: BEGINNING at a point on the westerly side of Albany Avenue, distant 268.48 feet southerly from the southerly end of a curve which connects the westerly side of Albany Avenue, with the southerly side of Mill Road; being a plt 50.00 feet by 112.18 feet by 50.00 feet by 112.15 feet. PARCEL III Lots 168, 169, 170, 171, 172, 173, 174 situate, lying and being in the Incorporated Village of Freeport, Town of Hempstead, Count of Nassau and State of New York and more particularly designated as described as lots numbers 168-174 inclusive as Map No. 99, Case No. 1075, and more particularly bounded and described as follows: BEGINNING at a point on the westerly side of Albany Avenue, distant 93.48 feet Southerly from the Southerly end of a curve connecting the Southerly side of Mill Road, as now widened and established, and the Westerly side of Albany Avenue; being a plot 175 feet by 112.15 feet by 175 feet by 112.15 feet. PARCEL IV Lots 147, 148, 149, 150 situate, lying and being in the Incorporated Village of Freeport, Town of Hempstead, County of Nassau and State of New York, and more particularly designated as described as lots numbers 147 through 150 inclusive as Map No. 99, Case No. 1075. Said premises com-

monly known as 88 Albany Avenue and Albany Avenue, Freeport, New York 11520 (Section 62, Block: D, Lot(s): 163, 164 and 165) (“Parcel I”); 78 Albany Avenue, Freeport, New York 11520 (Section: 62, Block: D, Lot(s): 166 and 167) (“Parcel II”) 72 Albany Avenue, Freeport, New York 11520 (Section: 62, Block: D, Lot(s): 168, 169, 170, 171, 172, 173, 174) (“Parcel III”); 118-122 Albany Avenue, Freeport, New York 11520 (Section: 62, Block: D, Lot(s): 147, 148, 149, 150) (“Parcel IV”). Approximate amount of lien $ 3,234,910.38 plus interest & costs. Premises will be sold subject to provisions of filed judgment and terms of sale. Index Number 14141/10. PETER H. LEVY, ESQ., Referee. KRISS & FEUERSTEIN LLP Attorney(s) for Plaintiff 360 Lexington Avenue, Suite 1200, New York, NY 10017 FL 152 4T 9/13, 20, 27, 10/4 NOTICE OF SALE SUPREME COURT – COUNTY OF NASSAU APEX MORTGAGE CORP., Plaintiff(s) against K.A.H. TIRE & REPAIR CORP., ET AL., Defendant(s). Attorney(s) for Plaintiff, ROBERT J. TAYLOR, Esq., 160 W. Old Country Road, Suite 203, Hicksville, NY 11801 (516) 935-5911 Pursuant to a Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale duly entered March 7,2011, I, the undersigned Referee, will sell at public auction at NASSAU COUNTY COURT HOUSE, 100 SUPREME COURT DRIVE, CCP (CALENDAR CONTROL PART COURTROOM), MINEOLA, NY 11757, on OCTOBER 16, 2012 at 11:30 a.m. Premises: 509 BABYLON TURNPIKE, FREEPORT, NEW YORK 11520 SECTION: 55, BLOCK: 2811, LOT: 188, 189-192 ALL that certain plot, piece or parcel of land, with the buildings and improvements thereon erected, situate, lying and being situate at Roosevelt, Town of Hempstead, County of Nassau and State of New York, known and designated as Lot Nos. 188, 189, 190, 191 and 192 on a certain map entitled, "Map of Lakeview Manor, Freeport, Long Island, New York, Property of Cadman H. Frederick, 258 Broadway, New York City, Surveyed June 1921 by Smith & Malcomson, Inc., Engineers Freeport, L.I. N.Y." and filed in the Office of the Clerk of the County of Nassau

on September 9, 1921 as Map No. 508, Case No. 3182; which said lots when taken together are more particularly bounded and described as follows: Beginning at a point on the Easterly side of the Hempstead & Babylon Turnpike, distant 60.18 feet Southerly from the corner formed by the intersection of the Southerly side of Maple Street and the easterly side of Hempstead & Babylon Turnpike; running thence North 52 degrees 15 minutes 00 seconds East and parallel with the Southerly side of Maple Street, 100.25 feet; thence South 37 degrees 45 minutes 00 seconds East, 100.00 feet; thence South 52 degrees 15 minutes 00 seconds West, 108.34 feet to the Easterly side of the Hempstead & Babylon Turnpike; thence along the easterly side of Hempstead & Babylon Turnpike North 27 degrees 04 minutes 30 seconds West, 60.46 feet; and thence continuing along the easterly side of Hempstead & Babylon Turnpike North 42 degrees 08 minutes 00 seconds West, 40.70 feet to the point or place of beginning. Also being the same premises known as 509 Babylon Turnpike, Roosevelt, New York. Approximate amount of lien $446,558.62 plus interest & costs. Premises will be sold subject to provisions of filed judgment and terms of sale. Index No. 10-005652. LISA SIANO, ESQ., REFEREE FL 153 4T 9/13, 20, 27, 10/4 NOTICE OF SALE SUPREME COURT: NASSAU COUNTY. EMIGRANT MORTGAGE COMPANY, INC., Pltf. vs. IZETTA D. BROWN A/K/A IZETTA BROWN, et al, Defts. Index #010824/09. Pursuant to judgment of foreclosure and sale entered Feb. 3, 2012, I will sell at public auction on Tuesday, Oct. 23, 2012 at 11:30 a.m. in the Calendar Control Part (CCP) Courtroom of the Supreme Court, 100 Supreme Court Dr., Mineola, NY, prem. k/a 9 Clinton St., Freeport, NY. Said property located at the corner formed by the intersection of the southerly side of Clinton St. with the easterly side of West Side Ave., being a plot 100 ft. x 50 ft. Approx. amt. of judgment is $220,094.41 plus costs and interest. Sold subject to terms and conditions of filed judgment and terms of sale and the right of the United States of America to redeem within 120 days from the date

of sale as provided by law. MARK S. RICCIARDI, Referee. ISABEL L. BECKER, LLC, Attys. for Pltf., 49 Maple Ave. – PO box 796, New City, NY. (845) 634-3696. File No. 5592 #81802 FL 155 4T 9/20, 27, 10/4, 11 Notice is hereby given that an order granted by the Supreme Court, Nassau County, on the 6 day of September, 2012, bearing Index Number 011139-12, a copy of which may be examined at the Office of the Nassau County Clerk, located at 240 Old Country Road, Room 108, Mineola, New York grants me the right to assume the name of Matthew Vincent Maggipinto. My present address is 950 Thomas Ave, Baldwin, NY, 11510; I was born on April 5, 1990 in Mineola, New York; My present name is Matthew Vincent Maggipinto Ouellette aka Matthew Vincent Maggipint Ouellette. FL 157 1T 9/27 Notice of Sale Supreme Court NASSAU HSBC Bank, N.A., as Trustee for the Registered Holders of Renaissance Equity Loan Asset-Backed Cer tificates, Series 2007-3, Vs. Ivanise Daniel; Jean Daniel; Sheila Daniel, et al. Attorney (s) for Plaintiff (s): The Law Office of Shapiro, Dicaro & Barak. 250 Mile Crossing Boulevard Suite one Rochester, NY 14624. Pursuant to Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale Entered herein on January 31, 2012 I will sell at Public Auction to the highest bidder at the Calendar Control Part (CCP) Courtroom, 100 Supreme Cour t Drive, Mineola, NY 11501. On Tuesday, October 30th, 2012 at 11:30 a.m. Premises known as 1492 Grand Ave Baldwin NY, 11510 SEC: 36 BI: 541 Lots: 26. All that certain plot, piece or parcel of land, situate, lying and being at Baldwin, Town of Hempstead, County of Nassau and State of New York. Approximate amount of Judgment $ 534,523.27 Plus interest and cost. Premises will be sold subject to provisions of filed Judgment Index No. 10-003639 Frank Doddato, ESQ., REFEREE The Law Office of Shapiro, Dicaro & Barak. 250 Mile Crossing Boulevard Suite one Rochester, NY 14624. Attorney (s) for Plaintiff (s) FL 158 4T 9/27, 10/4, 11, 18 SUPREME COURT COUNTY OF NASSAU

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There are 102 Baldwin High School students who earned AP Scholar Awards in recognition of their exceptional achievement on AP exams by the College Board. Only about 18% of the more than 1.9 million students worldwide who took Advanced Placement exams last spring performed well enough to earn an award. Five Baldwin High School students qualified for the National AP Scholar Award by earning an average of four or higher on a five-point scale on all AP exams taken and scores of four or higher on eight or more of these exams. These students are Phillip Ferguson, Joseph Marchese-Schmitt, Monica Roman, Gregory Sisco and Jay Wong.

Twenty-six Baldwin High School students qualified for the AP Scholar with Distinction Award by earning an average score of at least 3.5 on all AP exams taken and scores of three or higher on five or more of these exams. These students are: Pamela Arbelaez, Michael Butler Jr., Amanda Coffey, Nancy Conforti, Brett Dadiego, David Donovan, Lucas Eager Leavitt, Phillip Ferguson, Jacquelyn Fischer, Jacob Hamer, Kenneth Krug, Krista Langdon, Kajal Malik, Joseph Marchese-Schmitt, Benjamin Margolin, Kevin Mitchel, Drisana Mosaphir, Joseph Orselli, Monica Roman, Christopher Sands, Julia Scheinman, Kyle Seipp, Gregory Sisco, Graham Smith, Jay Wong,

and Oscar Zegarra. Nineteen students qualified for the AP Scholar with Honor Award by earning an average score of at least 3.25 on all AP exams and scores of 3 or higher on four or more of these exams. These students are: Magaline Alcindor, Budd Brown, Anthony Capone, Daniel Capone, Isabel Carattini, Adam Crowe, Jamell Dozier, Joelle Dupiton, Julianna Falzon, Andres Garcia, Gabriel Gathmann, Nicholas Kelliher, Joe Kim, Arielle Martinez, Shannon McAdams, Joshua Odam, Kamari Somers, Nia Thomas and Derek Turhan. In addition, 57 students qualified for the AP Scholar Award by completing

three or more AP exams with scores or three or higher Brianna Meurer, Samuel Meyerson, Tess Mills, Jazmin Montalvo, David Motel, Kiarra Mouzon, Katelynn Murray, Nicole Nolan, Matthew Partridge, Alana Payne, Callie Richard, Terrence Robins, Jason Roman, Daniel Sager, Luke Sandberg, Brittany Stanczuk, Andrew Stoeckert, Abraham Suarez, Kiefer Teurfs, Ashley Valdez, Kelsey Watkins, Michael White and Katherine Zito. Of this year’s award recipients at Baldwin High School, 48 were juniors or sophomores, which will give them at least one more year to earn a higher-level AP Scholar Award.

PUBLIC NOTICES Approximate amount of lien $766,853.23 plus interest and costs; Premises will be sold subject to provisions of filed judgment Index # 460011 Mark L. McKew, Esq., Referee LYNCH & ASSOCIATES ATTORNEYS AT LAW, 462 Seventh Avenue, 12th Floor, NEW YORK, NY 10018 Dated: 8/31/2012 File Number: 075.208 MNH FL 159 4T 9/27, 10/4, 11, 18 ONE MAN ONE VAN, LLC Articles of Org. filed NY Sec. ofState (SSNY) 08/22/2012. Office in Nassau Co. SSNY desig. agent of LLC uponwhom process may be ser ved. SSNY shall mail copy of process to PO Box 1115, Valley Stream, NY 11582. Purpose: Any lawful purpose. FL 160 6T 9/27, 10/4, 11, 18, 25, 11/1 Notice is hereby given that an order granted by the Supreme

Court, Nassau County, on the 24 day of July, 2012, bearing Index Number 12-009219, a copy of which may be examined at the Office of the Nassau County Clerk, located at 240 Old Country Road, Room 108, Mineola, New York grants me the right to assume the name of Josue David Polanco. My present address is 15 Valentine St, Roosevelt, NY, 11575; I was born on April 29, 1992 in East Meadow, Nassau, New York; My present name is Josue David Pineda. FL 161 1T 9/27 ESTOPPEL NOTICE The resolution, a summary of which is published herewith, has been adopted on September 24, 2012 by the Board of Trustees of the Village of Freeport, Nassau County, New York. The validity of the obligations authorized by such resolution may be hereafter contested only if

such obligations were authorized for an object or purpose for which the Village of Freeport is not authorized to expend money or if the provisions of law which should have been complied with as of the date of publication of this notice were not substantially complied with, and an action, suit or proceeding contesting such validity is commenced within twenty (20) days after the date of publication of this notice, or such obligations were authorized in violation of the provisions of the Constitution. Pamela Walsh Boening, Village Clerk Village of Freeport SUMMARY OF BOND RESOLUTION Set forth below is a summary of said resolution adopted by the Board of Trustees of the Village of Freeport (the “Village”) on September 24,

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2012. 1. The resolution is entitled “BOND RESOLUTION OF THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES OF THE VILLAGE OF FREEPORT, NASSAU COUNTY, NEW YORK (THE “VILLAGE”), AUTHORIZING THE ISSUANCE OF UP TO $400,000 IN SERIAL BONDS OF THE VILLAGE TO FINANCE THE COST OF THE REHABILITATION, RENOVATION, IMPROVEMENT AND EQUIPPING OF THE FIRE DEPARTMENT BUILDINGS AND FACILITIES”. 2. Object or Purpose: to finance the rehabilitation, renovation and equipping of the Village’s Fire Depar tment buildings. 3. Period of Probable Usefulness: five (5) years. 4. Amount of Debt Obligations Authorized: up to $400,000. The resolution summarized herein shall be available for public inspection during nor-

mal business hours at the offices of the Village Clerk of the Village of Freeport, located at the Village Hall, 46 North Ocean Avenue, Freeport, New York 11520. FL 162 1T 9/27 NOTICE OF TIME CHANGE OF REGULAR MEETING PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that the regularly scheduled Meeting of the Board of Trustees of the Incorporated Village of Freeport, to be held on Monday, October 1, 2012 will begin at 6:30 P.M., in the Municipal Building, Main Conference Room, 46 North Ocean Avenue, Freeport, New York, it is anticipated that the Board will meet in Executive Session until 7:30 P.M. Pamela Walsh Boening Village Clerk DATED: Freeport, New York September 27, 2012 FL 163 1T 9/27

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FLUSHING SAVINGS BANK, FSB Plaintiff, Against ELARCH REALTY CORP., KAREEM TANNOUS; et al, Defendant(s) Pursuant to a judgment of foreclosure and sale duly entered 1/23/2012, I, the undersigned Referee will sell at public auction at CCP (Calendar Control Part Courtroom) in the Nassau Supreme Court, 100 Supreme Court Dr., Mineola, NY 11501 on 10/30/2012 at 11:30 am premises known as 70 Nor th Main Street, Freeport, NY 11520. ALL that certain plot piece or parcel of land, with the buildings and improvements thereon erected, situate, lying and being in the Incorporated Village of Freeport, Town of Hempstead, County of Nassau and State of New York. Block 236-01 Lot 205

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A star-studded lineup of comedians promises to shake the house down with an evening of laughter and entertainment not seen in Bellmore since the grand tribute to the late ventriloquist-comedian Vince Dantona on Sunday, October 7, at 7 p.m. at the Bellmore Movies. The comics will gather specifically to raise funds for animal rescue, with Paul Bond’s Cat Placement and Rescue and C+H Animal Rescue for Dogs receiving 100% of the donations from the fundraiser. “I have a great love for animals,” remarked Rick Morgan, MC of the event. “I rescued a cat from the Brookhaven Animal Shelter from a certain death” by adopting him. He added that, while his daughter at first questioned why he had rescued the cat, she now looks forward to seeing the cat greet her when she comes home at night. Paul Bond, a comedian sharing the marquee with several others, “owns 20 cats,” Mr. Morgan said. “Coach” Tom Whiteley, another comedian on the bill, “has 12 cats at home.” Mr. Morgan said Mr. Bond’s approach to rescuing cats is to find those in distress by word of mouth or other means, and feed them to health. “He then finds homes for them,” or takes them to a cat junction across state lines, where the cats are taken care of and live out their lives on spread-out land, he said. Among comedians making an appearance for the animals is Greek international sensation Basile, from “The Tonight Show with Jay Leno,” A&E’s “An Evening at the Improv,” HBO, “Caroline’s Comedy Hour” on

Comedy Central, Showtime’s Comedy Club Network and other cable comedy programs. “He’s flying in from his schedule on the road on his own time to be here to promote animal rescue,” remarked host Gary Smith. During the second half of the show Basile will team with Ellen Karis, the Greek goddess of comedy, who has appeared on radio, TV and in Atlantic City. “Their routine will be strongly American comedy,” Mr. Morgan suggested, “with some Greek comedy thrown in.” Besides Mr. Bond and “Coach” Whiteley, also on the bill are the comic duo of Isaacs and Baker of the Long Island Comedy Festival, Mohegan Sun and Foxwoods; Tom Daddario of Foxwoods and New York City comedy clubs; and Fran Capo. “Fran is the author of 17 books, has had a book signing on Mt. Kilimanjaro, been to the Titanic site beneath the ocean in a Russian vessel and is dubbed ‘the world’s fastesttalking woman,’ ” continued Mr. Morgan. Animals need humans’ help and the benefit is precisely to help animals get

BASILE will be one of the performers at the October 7 fundraiser.

freeportlibrary Paraguayan dance

On Sunday, September 30, 2:30 p.m., Berta Gauto, originally from Asuncion, Paraguay, known as the “cradle of poets and musicians,” has developed a dance group expressing her Paraguayan heritage. Paraguayan teenagers, including Gauto’s two daughters, perform with the group, which also includes a musical duo playing Andean harp and guitar.

Voting machines

On Saturday, September 29, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m., to ensure that Nassau residents are comfortable using electronic voting machines, the Board of Elections will be demonstrating how to use them. The goal is to ensure that voters know what to expect on Election Day. For more information, please contact the Nassau County Board of Elections at 571-VOTE (8683).

Film

On Friday, September 28, 3 and 7 p.m., the film is “Sherlock Holmes: A Game of Shadows.” He has always been the smartest man in the room…until now. There is a new criminal mastermind at large – Professor Moriarty. Not only is he Holmes’s intellectual equal, but his capacity for evil, coupled with a complete lack of conscience, may actually give him an advantage over the renowned detective. Rated PG-13, 129 min. 2011.

A video experience

On Tuesday, October 2, at 1 p.m., William Coble will continue with “The World Was Never the Same: Events That Changed History.” It is a comprehensive and authoritative selection of events, which played a crucial role in transforming human civilization. On October 2 the topics will be “One Night in Petrogard; The Day the Stock Market Crashed;” and “Hitler Becomes Chancellor of Germany.”

October art exhibit From October 1 to 30, the exhibit “3D Roaming: Jones Beach” is about Herb Jurist’s interest in beach material dating back to his childhood in Freeport, where he enjoyed fishing, boating, beaching,and sailing the local waters. In 2001, he began collecting seashells, painting on them using acrylic paints and eventually added driftwood to his collection, taking lessons for two years from art teacher Steve Lampasona. All of Mr. Jurist’s canvases come from the seashore at Jones Beach and surrounding areas. From October 2-30, the exhibit consists of Pixel Portfolio. “I especially enjoy digital photography because of its unlimited capacity to manipulate the elements of art, such as form, color, texture and light,” says retired New York City art teacher John Michaels. He has participated in numerous juried exhibits around Long Island. When you visit his exhibit, you will see how his manipulation of each image brings it to life.

the respect and dignity they deserve, said Mr. Morgan. Tickets are $25 or $30 VIP per person. They can be purchased by calling 785-4234 or 631-654-0507. You can also visit http://animalrescueli.event-

bright.com or www.nyentertainmentclub.com for information and tickets. The show is billed for mature audiences only. – Douglas Finlay

Bonilla vows to fight charges By Douglas Finlay and Laura Schofer A case of alleged sexual harrassment, usually a civic matter, is now a criminal case, said Nassau District Attorney Kathleen Rice at a press conference Tuesday. Hempstead Town Clerk, Mark Bonilla, is being accused of sexual harrassment of a 21-year-old woman who works in his office, and he is charged with Official Misconduct, Coercion and Petit Larceny. He was charged on Friday in Nassau County Court and released on his own recognizance. He is due back in court on October 26. All charges against Mr. Bonilla are misdemeanors. The charges do not infer any evidence of physical sexual assault or harrassment, said DA Rice. However, she said the charges are criminal in nature because of Mr. Bonilla’s efforts to discredit the alleged victim. “He used his position in public office for blackmail,” she said. “He tried to use his public office to shield himself.” Mark DA Rice explains “The Hempstead Town Attorney told investigators [from the DA’s office] that when Mark Bonilla was interviewed, he asked whether a $10,000 payment to the complainant would make the allegations go away,” said DA Rice. She explained that when the plan was rejected, Mr. Bonilla approached another employee, Alex Desidero, for help. “Mr. Bonilla knew that Mr. Desidero had a relationship with her [the young woman in question]. He [Mr. Bonilla] said she was a bad person and did Mr. Desidero have any information to deter her,” said DA Rice. “Mr. Desidero said he had intimate photos and Mr. Bonilla asked for them. Mr. Desidero was threatened. If he refused he would lose his job or he could [comply] and be promoted,” explained DA Rice. “Mr. Desidero created a CD and gave it to Mr. Bonilla’s assistant but it didn’t have any [compromising] photos,” she said. “This is unacceptable for a public official to do this. That is why I am encouraging anyone with information on this to reach out to us, directly.” However, DA Rice said other victims have not come forward as of Tuesday. Attorney talks Adrian DiLuzio of Mineola, Mr. Bonilla’s attorney, told The Leader he believes that “all of the accusations are sufficiently vague and unsubstantiated.” “There is no proof at this point and no written statements.” He called it a “he said, she said” case thus far. When asked about whether Mr.

Bonilla was allowed back into his office to continue to do his job, Mr. DiLuzio said, “I told him to go back to work.” Mr. Bonilla was back at work Monday in his office executing the duties of town clerk. Susie Pokalsky, a town spokeswoman, told The Leader that locks were changed on Mr. Bonilla’s door to protect personal belongings in his office. Mr. Bonilla was given a new key to get into the office. Town press conference On Saturday Hempstead Town Supervisor Kate Murray and members of the Town Board called for the resignation of Mr. Bonilla after he was arrested on charges by the Nassau district attorney’s office on Friday. Ms. Murray said that, should he be exonerated of the charges, he would not be permitted to regain his office. When asked whether the town confronted Mr. Bonilla with the information, and asked him to resign or resolve the issue before having him arrested, Ms. Pokalsky told The Bonilla Leader that new information came to the town both last Thursday and Friday “that had to be shared with the DA’s office.” Mr. Diluzio told The Leader that a discussion between town attorneys and Mr. Bonilla took place weeks before his arrest. Mr. Bonilla responds Mr. Bonilla on his Facebook page, denied any wrongdoing. Responding to friends’ comments on his arrest, he said, “All I ask is that people keep their minds open that the allegations may be false. Because they are!” Saying that party politics is ugly, he said, “I’m a fighter and will fight to the end,” adding that, “I’m seeing the true colors of my fellow colleagues.” Town Attorney Joseph Ra said that if the charges had been felonies, Mr. Bonilla would have automatically been removed from the office. But because the town provision for removing Mr. Bonilla was “nebulous,” the town is “researching options” to replace Mr. Bonilla’s place as the town clerk, Mr. Ra said. He added that the person chosen would then occupy the position and run in the election for the seat in 2013. Supervisor Murray said the town delivered a letter to Mr. Bonilla’s residence asking him to resign. Ms. Murray expressed sadness, disappointment and surprise caused by the allegations. Mr. Bonilla, the first Latino to hold public office in the Town of Hempstead, became town clerk in 2003. A criminal attorney, he is a 1981 graduate of Island Trees High School.

Page 177 Thursday, September 27, 2012 The Leader

Animal rescue fundraiser is coming to Bellmore


Cash Prizes and Running Sculptures: $250 for first place, $200 for second and $150 for third Top Overall Male and Female Masters $200 each Course Bonus: $100 for Top Male under 16 minutes and Top Female under 17 minutes

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