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September 25, 2013• Volume 9 • No. 6

Suffolk l Regiona Edition 2

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roop 3 of Smithtown is proud to be a supporter of Long Island Cruizin’ For A Cure. Long Island Cruizin’ For A Cure is an antique and classic car show which raises money for prostate cancer testing and education. This year’s show was held at the Sears Auto Center on Broadway in Hicksville. In addition to serving as the Color Guard at the noon day ceremony and festivities, over 40 volunteers from the Troop assisted with the show.

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housands of dollars for Lindenhurst High School students was Annual Larry Troi raised by the 55th ano Memorial Steak Fry, sponsore d by the Lind enhurst Kiwanis Club . Kiwanis has raised more than $398 ,400 through the and awarded 241 years recipients. The even was held at Fire man’s Park, whe t participants enjo re yed food, mus ic and raffles. Key Club members assis ted in making this even t a success.

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To celebrate our anniversary, we are running a six-week contest where you – our readers – have a chance to win valuable prizes. Starting October 2nd and running through November 6th, we will be placing ads from the past years throughout our newspapers and asking you to find them, tell us which are your favorites and guess what year you think they were originally published. Look for the entry form in the paper starting next week! We may even sneak in a few old ads from our sponsor, Woodloch Pines, who is celebrating its 55th Anniversary. Each week, for six weeks, we will be picking five winners – for a total of 30 great prizes. At the conclusion of the contest, all 30 winners will then be automatically entered into our grand prize drawing for an all-inclusive, 2 Night Weekend Escape For A Family Of Four to Woodloch Pines, an amazing lakeside resort in Pennsylvania! The lucky winner will enjoy a wonderful time making cherished memories that will last a lifetime! Good luck and we hope you enjoy our trip down memory lane.

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Some of New York City’s best DJ talent will come together at 4 p.m. on Sunday, October 13th, at FOUR Food Studio & Cocktail Salon in Melville to help raise money to benefit “Team Galluzzo,” a charity dedicated to raising awareness and providing financial relief for cancer patients and their families. Music For Life was established in 2012, and

for the first time in history, some of the most famous DJ’s in the NYC club scene, such as Victor Calderone, Hector Romero, Jonathan Peters and Grammy Award Winner Hex Hector, came together to raise money for industry families who were fighting cancer. Due to the event’s tremendous success, the Music For Life team is committed to making this an annual

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event. This year, “Team Galluzzo” has joined forces with Music For Life to raise money for a fellow DJ and industry alum, Jeff Galluzzo and his family. Jeff, a 46 yearold, non-smoker, has been fighting Lung Cancer for the last four years and was diagnosed in the summer of 2010 while in training for a triathlon. Since then, Jeff has had numerous chemotherapy and radiation treatments, underwent four surgeries, one of which removed his right lung. Just two weeks ago, Jeff’s doctors informed him and his family that the cancer is now terminal and that there is nothing more they can do. Given the amount of daily care he requires, his fearless wife Jodi has been by his side, day and night, taking care of his every need. As you can imaagine, the hardship this family has endured

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mentally, physically and financially is incredible, and yet they still soldier on with a positive attitude and unwavering determination. Jeff is a loving husband, father, son, brother, uncle, friend and just an overall incredible person. His love and commitment to his family is nothing short of inspiring. So please join for what will surely be another monumental event to support this inspirational family in their time of need. For more information about this event and/ or to make an online donation directly to “Team Galluzzo,” contact Four Food Studio & Cocktail Salon at 631.577.4444, e-mail the Music for Life team at MFL-TG@ verizon.net, or make an online donation via www.giveforward.com/ fundraiser/01w2/teamgalluzzo.

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565 Broadhollow Rd., Farmingdale NY 11735 Phone: 631.226.2636 Fax: 631.226.2680 Email: info@southbaysneighbor.com • Website: www.southbaysneighbor.com Responsibility for errors in advertisements is limited to the cost of the space occupied by the error.  Reproduction in whole or in part of any item appearing in this publication, including advertisements, is strictly forbidden without the written consent of the publisher.  All advertisements are effective for one week from the date of publication, unless otherwise noted. © 2013 Long Island Media Group, LLC.

A Week To Remember

This summer, I was given the opportunity to compete at the American Legion Boys’ State Program. For around 1,100 of Long Island’s most promising leaders, this week away from our parents was a big deal. Even though I was rejected from my first application for the program, I did not lose hope. I was soon referred to Mr. Marco Calise, one of the Vice Presidents of the Police Association of Suffolk County. He had faith in me. At one of their meetings, the board, as well as the entire group, debated upon many boys vying for the position. I am proud to say that I was chosen to represent Suffolk County, the Police Association of Suffolk

County and St. John the Baptist DHS. While at this selective program, I met many of America’s future prominent faces. I made many friends, and accomplished a great deal. I was elected City Clerk, County Scribe and even

nominated as my County’s candidate for Boys’ Nation. In addition I assumed the role as Director for the Statesman TV News, as well as the Head Writer for the Statesman Printed News. I would not have been able to fulfill all of these

opportunities without the guidance, support and sponsorship of the Police Association of Suffolk County. This group of men comprised of many, if not all, retired policemen, truly made my dream a reality. They trusted me with their support, and I hope I did not disappoint them. Just last week, I was invited back to the Board Meeting and gave a summation of my experience during my week at Boys’ State. It has been an amazing road, and I am very glad that I found the Police Association of Suffolk County. I would like to finalize this week’s article with a big ‘thank you’ to the Police Association of Suffolk County!

Tyler Cianciulli of Islip is a Senior at St. John the Baptist High School. Please feel free to share your feedback with him at: tylercianciulli@gmail.com

Suffolk Zone 2 - NEIGHBOR NEWSPAPERS - Wednesday September 25, 2013 • www.southbaysneighbor.com

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Rotary Guest Speaker providing medical care for 9/11 first responders, describing who is eligible,, and how new members can enroll in this unique program by calling 1.888.982.4748, or by visiting the government website: www.cdc.gov/wtc. Julie A. Broihier received a Master’s Degree in the

November 2007, she joined the WTC Medical Monitoring and Treatment Program (now the WTC Health Program) at Stony Brook as part of the administrative team. In addition to her role managing outreach, retention and data at the WTC Program, she worked as part of the research team to ensure coordination between the Long Island Clinical Center of Excellence and its research programs. Julie is also the Project Manager for the “Remembering 9/11” project and coproduced the documentary, “9/11: An American Requiem.” Rotary’s main objective is service, in the community, in the workplace, and around the globe. The 2.1 million Rotarians who make up more than 33,000 Rotary clubs in nearly every country in the world share a dedication to the ideal of “Service Above Self.” The Rotary Club of Smithtown-Sunrise meets every Thursday morning, at 7:45 a.m. at the Smithtown Millennium Diner, located on the corner of Main Street and Route 111. Meetings are open to the community interested in community service, with the exception of the last Thursday of each month, when the club Humanities and Sciences from Fordham University in holds their monthly assembly. 2003. After graduation she worked as a research assistant For more information check out the website at: www. for the Suffolk County Project, a community study on smithtownsunriserotary.com. people with chronic and serious mental health illness, at SUNY-Stony Brook in the Department of Psychiatry. In

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Suffolk Zone 2 - NEIGHBOR NEWSPAPERS - Wednesday September 25, 2013 • www.southbaysneighbor.com

On Thursday, September 19th, The Rotary Club of Smithtown-Sunrise Guest Speaker was Julie A. Broihier, MA, presenting a program on “Remembering 911” project. Julie described the “Remembering 911” project as being a collection of complied information through first responder interviews about the 2001 disaster. This information will be assembled into an online archive, available to the public, to provide a broader understanding of the devastation of the Word Trade Center tragedy. As cited on their website (www.911respondersremember.org): The “Remembering 9/11” project is the brainchild of Dr. Benjamin Luft, Director of the Long Island World Trade Center Program (SUNY-Stony Brook arm of the WTC Medical Monitoring and Treatment Program Consortium). Conceived in 2002, The Long Island WTC program is Long Island’s only Comprehensive Care Center dedicated to caring for thousands of 9/11 responders who suffer from health issues related to their work at Ground Zero. This Center of Excellence provides services and monitoring to approximately 5,000 WTC responders across Long Island. Additionally, the program carries out research on patient health outcomes to find better ways to treat WTC program patients.” Julie then explained the mission and function of the Clinical Centers of Excellence which are currently


T N A ! W S WE R NEW U O Y

Many homeowners may not know that pruning trees in the winter can benefit some trees. Deciduous trees are dormant in winter, so they won’t bleed sap when pruned at this time of year like they will at other times of year. In addition, many varieties of trees are less likely to attract disease or insects if pruned in the winter. Oak trees, for example, emit a strong odor when pruned, and that odor can attract a type of beetle that causes oak wilt. But this type of beetle hibernates in the winter, making this the ideal season to prune oak trees. Before pruning trees, regardless of the time of year, homeowners should learn the types of trees on their property and when the ideal pruning season is for each type of tree. Pruning also may depend on climate, so speak with a local gardening or

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come the spring. Dead, broken or diseased limbs should be removed when pruning. • Do not top trees. Tree topping is the removal of large branches and/ or trunks from the top of a tree. Topping leaves a tree susceptible to disease and insect infestation, and homeowners who top trees to prevent them from getting any larger should know that topping actually promotes the growth of smaller, weaker branches that eventually grow as tall, if not taller, than the original branches before the tree was topped. Topping also decreases a tree’s life expectancy.

It’s official. Autumn has arrived, and with it, quickly fading are those last golden rays of summer sunshine, any lingering tan lines, the prospect of wearing flip flops and short sleeves … and, as of this printing, the Yankees’ playoff hopes. Just like that. What a difference one week can make, right? I know, I know … get over it. Seasons come and go, weather changes and we all had just better get used to it – and quickly. Each month brings with it its own unique excitement, and there are those who far prefer the

winter cold to any number of days spent lounging on the beach. (I would not be one of them, in case you couldn’t tell.) But here we are, at any rate, on the verge of October, with the holiday season lurking right over the horizon. Tis’ the season for Oktoberfest and Fall Festivals, high school and college Homecoming parades and games, pumpkin picking and Halloween costume parties. Before you know it, we’ll be making our shopping lists for Black Friday. And, just like that, summer will be a distant memory.

So time to dig out the fall sweaters, store the bathing suits away for another season, and embrace the crunch of the leaves beneath your boots. School is back, football is gearing up and the new fall TV season is in full premiere mode. Doesn’t sound so bad after all, does it? Not bad at all... Part of the beauty of living on Long Island is that we are fortunate to experience all four seasons – may as well start enjoying them. There will always be something to look forward to, somewhere else you would rather be … but there’s still nothing quite like the here and now.

Suffolk Zone 2 - NEIGHBOR NEWSPAPERS - Wednesday September 25, 2013 • www.southbaysneighbor.com

• SCHOOLS • LIBRARIES • FIREHOUSES • LOCAL COMMUNITY GROUPS • CONTINUING EDUCATION PROGRAMS • CHURCHES & TEMPLES • NEIGHBORHOOD GROUPS • LOCAL SPORTS GROUPS

landscaping professional to determine when is the best time to prune the trees on your property. Once the time has come to prune, keep the following tips in mind to maintain healthy and aesthetically appealing trees. • Remove limbs that appear to be competing for space. Tree limbs that are crossing, rubbing or growing parallel to one another can be pruned. Such limbs may prohibit the growth of nearby limbs. • Remove limbs that are growing in. Some tree limbs may appear to be growing toward the interior of the tree, and these limbs can be pruned. • Remove limbs growing toward the ground. A healthy tree’s limbs will grow outward, not toward the ground. • Remove dead limbs. Dead limbs simply take up space, and a dead limb is not going to grow back

5

Tips For Tree Maintenance


6

Winterizing Your Lawn Every weekend of the last few months you have spent mowing, weeding, edging, and trimming your lawn so that it will look its best. In order to ensure your lawn makes a complete recovery after winter hibernation, you may want to spend the fall taking steps to help your lawn survive the winter months ahead. Winterizing a lawn varies depending on where you live and how harsh a typical winter is. There are certain key tasks to complete before you can rest for the winter season. • Remove fallen leaves and debris. Leaf cleanup is among the tasks homeowners dread the most. Raking leaves can be arduous, but it is well worth the effort. Fallen leaves can smother the grass and lead to dead spots and decay next season. Wait until the majority of the leaves have fallen from the trees before you begin to rake; otherwise, you could find yourself repeating the process throughout the fall. Mulched leaves can be added in small amounts to garden beds to provide rich organic material for next year’s crop of flowers. Be sure to pick up any twigs and other debris as well.

Additional debris can become up trapped under snow and hinder grass growth when spring arrives. • Cut your lawn short. Unless the season is unseasonably wet and warm, your lawn shouldn’t grow too much in October and November. Continue to cut your lawn until there is no visible growth for about two weeks. It pays to give it a short cut before frost arrives so that long piles of dead grass will not smother any new growth in the spring. Also, long grass tends to bend down upon itself, trapping moisture that can lead to fungal diseases like snow mold. • Aerate the lawn. Soil can be compacted over time, especially in yards that see heavy foot traffic. You can rent an aerator from a lawn supply store so that water and fertilizer can reach the soil. • Fertilize. Now is the time to give the lawn fresh food to overwinter and also replenish the strength of the root system. All summer long the lawn has been depleting the soil of nutrition, but autumn presents a great opportunity to strengthen those roots. Consider a slow-release formula designed for winterizing that will

feed the lawn all winter long. • Edge the garden beds. Take advantage of the cooler weather and slow-growing grass to re-edge around flower beds. Even though the grass above the surface of the soil will stop growing, the roots will remain viable and the lawn will still be sending out rhizomes and tillers to produce new grass blades in the spring. These can easily encroach on garden beds. Edge now so you will have less work to do in the spring. • Trim hedges and trees. If there are any overhanging tree branches or shrubbery blocking sunlight from reaching the lawn, cut back these areas once the foliage has thinned. Take advantage of your town’s leaf and twig pickup services. • Seed bare patches. Scour the lawn for bare patches and put down some seed in these areas. The cooler weather will enable the seeds to germinate without having to compete with weed growth. Once you have prepared your lawn for the winter you can bring in any lawn tools that need repair and have them set and packed away for the spring.

In response to LIPA’s recent announcement that solar rebates are being suspended (Newsday, August 30th, 2013), Long Island Power Solutions of Islandia has launched their own Solar Rebate program named, “No Rebate, No Problem.”

recently announced suspension,” said Milillo. “Along with Federal and State tax incentives, which can cover 55% of the cost of a solar system, the LIPA Solar Rebate program helped to make solar energy an affordable alternative for Long Island

growth of the local market. Our “No Rebate, No Problem” program can be applied to cash purchases or to our “Smart Solar” program, which offers no out-of-pocket costs and immediate savings.” For more information, contact Long Island

Stepping Up with Solar Rebates

Joseph Milillo of Long Island Power Solutions introduced the “No Rebate, No Problem” program on September 9th. “What we are offering our customers is our own rebate program commensurate with the rebates that LIPA had offered prior to the

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Troop 3 of Smithtown is proud to be a supporter of Long Island Cruizin’ For A Cure, a 501(c)(3) not-forprofit. Long Island Cruizin’ For A Cure is an antique and classic car show to raise money for prostate cancer testing and education. This year’s show, the 8th annual, was held on Sunday, September 8th, at the Sears Auto Center on Broadway (Routes 106/107) in Hicksville. In addition to being the color guard at the noon day ceremony and festivities, over 40 volunteers from the Troop assisted with

the show. Troop volunteers (including Scouts, leaders, committee members, and parents) helped with security, assisted show visitors, fed volunteer workers, and collected the show’s admission fee. The show was a huge success. According to the Event founder, Sandy Kane there were approximately 3,000 paid visitors at the show and most importantly, 312 free prostate-specific antigen (PSA) tests were administered. The PSA tests can lead to the early detection of prostate cancer.

All of the proceeds collected go to prostate cancer testing and research. Sandy Kane presented a $20,000 check to the Cold Spring Harbor Labs to fund two Prostate Cancer research programs and to cover the cost of the free PSA screening at the event. For additional information about the Show, please contact info@LICruizinForACure. com. To find out more information about Troop 3, please e-mail Scoutmaster Russell Giannotti @ troop3ny@gmail.com.

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Artist Spotlight Smithtown Township Arts Council is pleased to present the First Annual “Artist Spotlight” featuring the work of a Long Island Artist. This year’s exhibition in the Mills Pond House Gallery will feature the work of Mount Sinai artist Barbara Bilotta. The exhibit opens September 27th and continues through October 11th. There will be an opening reception on Saturday, September 28th, from 2 to 5 p.m.. The public is invited to meet the artist and view her work. Mills Pond House Gallery parking is off Mills Pond Road in St. James. GPS to 199 Mills Pond Rd. Our driveway is directly across from the two whit stone pillars. Call 631.862.6575 or visit www. stacarts.org for further information. This annual exhibition is sponsored by Gold Coast Bank and Holiday Inn Express Stony Brook who share our vision of creative enterprise. We believe that supporting Long Island’s creative industries and promoting the talents of artists who live and work on Long Island has the potential to boost our local economy

and lay a foundation for creative enterprise here on Long Island. A portion of the proceeds from sale of artwork will go directly to Stony Brook Children’s Hospital. Barbara Bilotta considers herself an Abstract Expressionist, and her vibrant paintings certainly have the visual and emotional power that is so much a part of that school of painting. The striking abstract patterns in her works are more than just arrangements of colors and shapes. Her love of nature animates those patterns, forging a connection between pure abstraction and organic forms. Thanks to that link, a flowing arrangement of colors will also evoke the textures found in a rock’s surface or a body of water. There is an elemental strength in her images that grounds them, setting up a contrast with the artist’s dynamic use of colors and shapes. “My goal,” she says, “is to transform the natural order into a suggestive interpretation to stimulate the imagination.” Much of that interpretation is rooted

in Bilotta’s color palette. “I love everything that is brilliant and incredible,” she says, “and I attempt to incorporate it into my work.” This transmits itself through the bright blues, glowing yellows and intense reds that often punctuate her images, drawing the viewer’s eye into the patterns she creates. But the painter also expertly uses a whole range of subtler shades, rendering soft fields of pastel color that fade into white, or areas of rich browns and blacks. She says that one of her aims is to bring out “a beautiful interplay of light and shadows,” and is it is this which gives her images a palpable sense of physicality, even at their most abstract. The surface of Bilotta’s paintings is also the result of an intriguing contrast. She works mostly in acrylics glazed with resin, and notes that the acrylic’s softness and the resin’s hardness combine to create a “charged atmospheric space” in which the viewer is made to feel the movement of the paint. That sensation pulls us strongly into her works, and makes the world she depicts a highly compelling one.

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that resurfacing and covering up items in the bathroom should only be reserved for cosmetic fixes. If something needs to be replaced because it is damaged or mildewcovered, then covering it up is only hiding the problem and asking for more work in the long run. Scale Back On Materials One way to save money on a bathroom renovation project is to choose less expensive materials. For example, you may not need to install travertine or marble flooring in a space where less expensive flooring like vinyl is adequate. Advancements in vinyl flooring have enabled this affordable material to mimic the look of more expensive materials at a fraction of the cost. When redoing tile on walls and shower enclosures, many domestically-produced tiles rival the looks of more expensive imported alternatives. You may be able to save more by buying tile in bulk and using the remainder in other applications around the house. Paint

Do not underestimate the power of a fresh coat of paint on any room in the house, including the bathroom. Dark, small spaces can be made to look more expansive with lighter colors. Cavernous bathrooms that look empty may prove more inviting with darker hues. Pick a paint that is designed for bathroom application so that it will inhibit

the growth of mold and mildew. Update Hardware A new faucet or some new cabinet pulls can make the room look new and fresh without breaking the bank. Match finishes throughout the bathroom so everything will be cohesive. When shopping for a new shower head, choose a model that also conserves water. This

way you will be making cosmetic and energysaving renovations at the same time. DIY Handling labor yourself instead of hiring workers can reduce the cost of bathroom remodels considerably. It is possible to buy fully assembled bathroom vanities and install them yourself. Even installing a new toilet is

relatively easy with the help of a friend. There are a number of ways to make bathroom renovations a bit easier and more affordable. Even nominal changes can give the space an entirely different look and feel, which can make the room more enjoyable and help improve a home’s resale value in the process.

Women’s Health Several recent studies have shown that breast MRI appears to be more sensitive than mammography. An MRI specifically designed for breast imaging, such as the Aurora Breast MRI

System, can actually detect cancerous growths as small as 1 mm. For more information or to find a breast specialist nearest you, visit www.auroramri. com.

Let The Sun Shine Many times it is to a homeowner’s advantage to open the drapes and let sunlight shine in. Still, for shift workers, parents of young children who need to nap or just those who have south- or west-facing windows that make rooms overly warm, darkening the room is necessary at certain times of the day. The easiest and most effective way to do so is to purchase blackout

curtains. Depending on the brand and quality of the curtains, some of them may block out sunlight entirely while providing additional benefits. While preventing sunlight from entering a room, blackout curtains, which are thicker than traditional curtains, may also be effective at insulating rooms against drafty windows and providing noise reduction.

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Bathroom renovations are second to kitchen renovations on the list of the top remodeling projects to increase home value. The popularity of bathroom renovations and their ability to transform a space has left many homeowners wondering if there are any easy and affordable ways to change the look of their bathrooms. While “easy” is a relative term, there are ways homeowners willing to make certain concessions can keep the work and cost of a bathroom renovation to a minimum. Resurface When possible, covering up what you have in the bathroom is much less expensive and less laborintensive than tearing out existing fixtures and floors and replacing them anew. Resurfacing can extend to refinishing bathtubs to installing shower liners. Those who have unsightly walls or wallpaper that they’re just not ready to remove may consider using wainscotting to cover a portion of the room or even tiling entire walls. It is important to note

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Caumsett Historic Park Events The Caumsett Historic Park will present the following events: Caumsett Sampler Saturday, September 28th, from 10 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. On this leisurely but hilly 5-mile saunter, you will get an overview of

nature in the field, forest, seashore and pond. Bring lunch and drinking water. *** History of Caumsett Sunday, October 6th, from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. On this hilly, moderately long walk (approximately 2 miles), you will study the

park’s social, economic, architectural and political history. *** For information, contact 631.423.1770. The Park is located at 25 Lloyd Harbor Road in Huntington.

Audubon Society Events The Huntington-Oyster Bay Audubon Society will present the following events: 5K Fun Walk/Run For Wildlife & Conservation Saturday, September 28th, at 9:30 a.m. Planting Fields Arboretum *** Welwyn Preserve Saturday, September 28th, at 9:30 a.m. Search for the more than

100 species of birds and a variety of small native mammals, reptiles and amphibians that inhabit the preserve’s grounds. *** English Ivy Pull At Shu Swamp Sunday, September 29th, at 10 a.m. Bring garden gloves if you hve them and wear clothes and shoes you don’t mind getting muddy. ***

For further information, visit www.hobaudubon. org.

Honor A Veteran

Tributes.com offers a chance to honor a veteran. Visitors to the site can learn more about the veteran, share a memory, light a candle for that person or leave a condolence on his or her memory book.

Musicians To Perform Justin Albinder and Michael Lamendola from Hauppauge High School have been selected as members of the 2013 NAfME All-National Honor Chorus sponsored by the National Association for Music Education (NAfME). Albinder and Lamendola will join more than 670 of the most musically talented and skilled high school students in the United States to perform at a gala concert on October 30th in Nashville, Tennessee. These exceptional students will prepare remarkably challenging music that they will perform under the baton of four of the most prominent conductors in the United States: Dr. Peter Boonshaft, Miriam Burns, Rollo Dilworth and Rodney Whitaker. Chorus Teacher Mark

Kimes stated that “it is a remarkable achievement for the students to be selected for this incredible honor” and believes that these two outstanding students “will represent the Hauppauge Community extremely well at the National Level.” Albinder, Tenor 1, commented, “I am beyond thrilled to be a part of this extraordinary experience.” Lamendola, Bass 2, said, “I am humbled and honored to be able to sing with the best singers throughout the country.” The NAfME All-National Honors Ensembles – consisting of a concert band, symphony orchestra, mixed chorus and jazz ensemble – are organized by members of the National Association for Music Education. The concert band and symphony orchestra will

have approximately 150 instrumentalists each; the jazz ensemble will have 20 instrumentalists and the mixed chorus will have approximately 350 vocalists. Eligible students have qualified for their state-level honor ensemble program and competed against top students for a spot in these national honor ensembles. The 2013 NAfME All-National Honors Ensembles will perform for an audience of thousands on Wednesday, October 30th, in the Presidential Ballroom of the Gaylord Opryland Hotel, in Nashville, TN. For program and ticket information, please visit http://musiced.nafme. org/all-national-honorensembles/

Suffolk Zone 2 - NEIGHBOR NEWSPAPERS - Wednesday September 25, 2013 • www.southbaysneighbor.com

Northport’s Music Man Dies Robert W. Krueger, Northport’s first Director of Music Education and the Founder & Director of the Northport Community Band, died recently after a short illness. He celebrated his 86th birthday in late May and had recently finished conducting his 55th consecutive season with the band, making him the longest-serving founder/ conductor of a community band in America. Robert W. Krueger was born in Adrian, Michigan, where he attended public school. By the time he reached junior high school, Bob was taking private piano and cornet lessons. During high school, he played trumpet in dance bands throughout southern Michigan. After serving in the Air Force during World War II, he entered Northwestern University as a music education major and continued to play professionally in dance bands playing the Big Band music that was so popular during the 1930’s and 1940’s. Krueger received both his Bachelors and Masters degrees from Northwestern University. Krueger’s first teaching position was as an instrumental music teacher for grades 4-12 in Manhasset, where his bands won statewide acclaim. In 1957 he arrived in Northport to fill the newly created position of Director of Music Education. Under Bob’s tutelage, the Northport High School Marching Band played at more NY Jets halftime shows than any other high school in the New York metropolitan area; played at the opening game of the World Series in 1981 and was the official band of New York State at the1965 World’s Fair. During his 27years in the Northport school system, he and his talented staff developed a music program that is still being followed today, and Bob earned the respect of local, state and national organizations for his contributions to school, community and music education. “Northport Music” became synonymous with a comprehensive music education program of the highest caliber. Krueger is the only person to be elected to the Presidency of both the Nassau and Suffolk County Music Educators Associations

(NMEA and SCMEA). In honor of his retirement from the Northport-East Northport Public Schools, Sunday, May 23, 1982 was proclaimed “Bob Krueger Day” in Northport by Mayor Peter Nolan and in the Town of Huntington by Supervisor Kenneth Butterfield. Upon his arrival in Northport, Bob learned that the bandstand beautifully situated on the Village Green adjacent to Northport Harbor had not been in use since at least World War II, and he vowed to bring music back to the park. In 1959 he and a group of 17 students and 3 adults practiced for 5 weekends, gave their first concert on a Sunday afternoon to entertain their families, friends and neighbors, and the Northport Community Band was born. Since then, over 700 people have played in the band, which has become a fixture in the community and grown to 85 members – three generations of amateur and professional musicians who practice for 2½ hours on Tuesdays and attract music lovers from all over Long Island to the Village Green each week for the group’s five Thursday evening summer concerts, which feature special groups like the Jack Daniels Silver Cornet Band and Northport Community Jazz Orchestra, as well as appearances by guest conductors and performers. A number of years ago, as a public service, the band added a special sixth concert at the Northport Veterans Affairs Medical Center for the benefit of retired veterans and hospital staff. After his retirement, Bob Krueger kept active with a busy music consultancy, embracing such diverse activities as Executive Director for the New York State Council of Administrators – Suffolk Chapter, in which he, for many years, supervised all details of the AllCounty Concert and also of the County’s delegates to the All-State Festival; Consultant to Newsday for the Hofstra/Newsday Marching Band Festival; Founder, and for 55 consecutive years Musical Director of the Northport Community Band; and co-founder of STEP

(Systems Toward Excellence in Performance). Krueger guest conducted and adjudicated at many music festivals throughout the Northeast. He also coordinated the Long Island Summer Music Workshop, most recently at SUNY Farmingdale, at which numerous Long Island high school marching bands hone their routines and musical skills in a college campus band camp. To celebrate the group’s 40th anniversary and recognize Bob’s contribution to the community, then Northport Village Mayor Roxanne Browning presented a proclamation designating July 1st as Robert W. Krueger Day and unveiled a monument dedicating the gazebo as the Robert W. Krueger Bandstand. When the band celebrated its 50th anniversary, among the honors bestowed upon Bob for his service, Mayor George Doll presented him with the first-ever key to Northport Village. The Northport VA Medical Center, in a heartfelt presentation, acknowledged his service as a United States Air Force veteran and citizen, as well as his generosity, compassion, good works and noteworthy contributions to the Northport VA and entire community. In 2011 the Association of Concert Bands presented Krueger with the Herb and Jean Schultz Mentor Ideal Award. In late 2012, Bob was inducted into the Long Island Music Hall of Fame at a ceremony held at the Paramount Theater in Huntington Village. Mr. Krueger resided in Tampa, Florida but returned to Northport every summer to conduct the Northport Community Band and direct the Long Island Summer Music Workshop. Marjorie, Bob’s wife of 60 years, predeceased him in 2009. He is survived by his four children – Robert W. (Benita) Krueger, Jr. of Highland Park, IL; Pamela (John) Dayton of East Northport, NY; Kristi (Charlie) Carroll of Tampa, FL and Kurt (Theresa) Krueger of Tampa, FL.


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Our schools prepare children for life’s journey. Strong spiritual values are a living part of a child’s daily activities at every Long Island Catholic elementary school. Your child is nurtured in a unique community environment where vital interaction with other children, families, and the parish reinforces enduring moral beliefs and a respect for others. Your child also gains the knowledge, skills, an d self-esteem for future success in an innovative setting where academic rigor is enhanced by an array of cutting-edge learning resources. To learn more about Long Island’s Catholic Elementary Schools, and to find a school near you, call 516-678-5800 Ext. 258 or go to www.LICatholicElementarySchools.org

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Thrift Shop Open The Smithtown United Methodist Church located at 230 Middle Country Road in Smithtown, Thrift Shop is now open to the public. For October, the Act II Thrift Shop is featuring colder weather jackets and sweaters. Also there are inexpensive Halloween costumes and novelties on hand.

The Shop is open on Tuesdays from 10 a.m. to 12 noon and Wednesdays from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. There is a good selection of adult and children clothing and housewares. For more information, call the church office on Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday morning at 631.265.6945.

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Coming Events Around Town Send Coming Events To: Neighbor Newspapers, 565 Broadhollow Road, Farmingdale, NY 11735; Fax To: 631.226.2680; or E-mail To: editorsb@southbaynews.com at least two weeks prior to the date of the event. All events will run in the Coming Events Calendar on a space available basis. For further information, contact: 631.226.2636, extension 275. =

United Methodist Church Wednesday, September 25 the of Babylon Fellowship Hall, 21

The late movie, “Stories We Tell,” will be screened at the Massapequa Central Avenue Library, at 6:30 p.m. For information, contact 516.798.4607, extension 304. League of Women Voters presents “When Truth Is Not Enough” at the Cinema Arts Centre, 423 Park Avenue in Huntington, at 7 p.m. For information, contact 631.423.7611. The Long Island Crohn’s & Ulcerative Colitis Support Group will meet at the Panera Bread in Massapequa, 5274 Sunrise Highway, at 8 p.m. For information, contact 516.874.5690.

Thursday, September 26 A Mammography Van will be at the North Merrick Library, 1691 Meadowbrook Road, from 8:45 a.m. to 12 noon. For information, contact 516.571.6219.

Long Island Pet Professionals will host a presentation on “Healthcare Reform Essentials For Any Small Business Owner” at the Hyatt East End Peconic Room, 431 East Main Street in Riverhead, from 7 to 9 p.m. For information, visit www. LongIslandPetProfessionals. com. The Lindenhurst Evening Homemakers Unit will host its Newcomers Rally Night at the Lindenhurst Middle School cafeteria, at 7:30 p.m. For information, contact 631.957.1029. AHRC Suffolk’s Auxiliary will present the Rita Marcott Memorial Chinese Auction in the AHRC Multi-Purpose Room, 2900 Veterans Memorial Highway in Bohemia, at 7:30 p.m. Doors opens at 6 p.m. For information, contact 631.585.0100.

Friday, September 27 The VAMC Northport Stand Down will be held in the gymnasium, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. For information and transportation questions, contact 631.261.4400, extension 7012.

A Taste Of The Town will be presented at St. Luke’s, Conklin A Volunteer Fair will be Street in Farmingdale, from held at the Northport Public 6 to 9 p.m. For information, Library, 151 Laurel Avenue contact 516.799.3203. in Northport, from 4 to 7 Your Brain On Drugs: The p.m. For information, contact Effects Of Drug Abuse On The 631.261.6930. Human Brain will be presented A Drug Give Back event will at the Long Island campus be held at the Deer Park High of St. Joseph’s College, at 7 School, from 6 to 9 p.m. No p.m. For information, contact questions asked! 631.687.1242. Deconstructing Sgt. Pepper: The Expanded Edition will be presented at the Cinema Arts Centre, 423 Park Avenue in Huntington, at 7 p.m. For information, contact 1.800.838.3006. A Wine & Cheese Celebration for “Norman, Is That You?” will be presented at the Clare Rose Playhouse, Roe Boulevard in Patchogue, at 7 p.m. The show will start at 8 p.m. For information, contact 631.924.4864. Babylon Boy Scout Troop #1 will host an Open House at

The Rotary Club of the Moriches will host its annual Oktoberfest at Camp PaQua-Tuck, Chet Swezey Road in Center Moriches, from 6 to 11 p.m. Also Saturday, from 12 noon to 11 p.m. and Sunday, from 12 noon to 9 p.m. For information, contact 631.404.6009. Supermarket Bingo will be held at the North Amityville Fire Company headquarters, 601 North Broadway in North Amityville, at 7 p.m. For information, contact 631.532.7695.

An Acoustic Songwriters Showcase will be held at Studio 5404, 5404 Merrick Road in Massapequa, from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. For information, visit www. environvisiondesigns.com. American Legion Sgt. John Sardiello Post 1634 will host a Night At The Races at 10 Bruce Street in West Babylon, at 8 p.m. Doors open at 7:30 p.m. For information, contact 516.795.0181. Richie Furay will perform at the Boulton Center, 37 West Main Street in Bay Shore, at 8 p.m. For information, contact 631.969.1101. The Lucky Tones & Down A 5th will be presented at the Cinema Arts Centre, 423 Park Avenue in Huntington, at 10 p.m. For information, contact 631.423.7611.

Saturday, September 28 Applebee’s Flapjack Fundraiser will be held at 600 North Wellwood Avenue in Lindenhurst, from 8 to 10 a.m. All proceeds will benefit Making Strides Against Breast Cancer. For information, contact 631.332.2013. The 6th 2013 Homeowners Cleanup will be held at the Town of Oyster Bay’s Solid Waste Disposal Complex, 101 Bethpage-Sweet Hollow Road in Old Bethpage, from 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. For information, contact 516.677.5943. The Paumanack Village I & II will host a Flea Market at 650 Paumanack Drive off Pulaski Road, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Also Sunday. The AKC Dog Show & Expo will be held at Flowerfield Fairgrounds, Route 25A in St. James, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. For information, contact 631.277.2201. St. Catherine of Siena Medical Center will hold its annual Health Fair under the big tent on the grounds of the campus, 50 Route 25A in Smithtown, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. For information, contact

631.870.3444. A Used Books & Garage Sale will be held at Christ Church United Methodist, 545 Old Town Road in Port Jefferson Station, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. For information, contact 631.473.4734. Friends of the Elwood Public Library will host a Fall Book Sale at 1929 Jericho Turnpike in Elwood, from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. For information, contact 631.499.3722. Long Island Naturally: An Environmental Fair & Community Yard Sale will be held at Manor Farm, 210 Manor Road in Huntington, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. For information, contact 516.938.6152. Grace Episcopal Church will host a Harvest Fair at Merrick Road and Cedar Shore Drive in Massapequa, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. For information, visit www. gracechurchmassapequa.org. The Lake Ronkonkoma Civic Organization will host its Fall Festival at the Michael P. Murphy Beach, at Lake Ronkonkoma on Lake Shore Road, from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Rain Date: September 29th. The Cold Spring Harbor Hatchery Fall Fair will be held at the Aquarium, 1660 Route 25A in Cold Spring Harbor, from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. For information, contact 516.692.6768. A Backyard Composting Class will be held at the Holtsville Ecology Site, 249 Buckley Road in Holtsville, from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. For information, contact 631.451.TOWN. Smithsonian Museum Day will be held at Sagtikos Manor, Montauk Highway and Manor Lane in West Bay Shore, from 11 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. For information, contact 631.854.0939. National Plug In Day will be held at the Melville Mall, 834 Walt Whitman Road in Melville, from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. For information, contact 631.624.6559. The 2nd Annual Blue Moon Fall Festival will be held at Unity Church of Healing Light, 203 East Pulaski Road in

Huntington Station, from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. For information, contact uchl.festival@gmail. com. The 16th Annual Craft & Fine Arts Festival will be presented at the Nassau County Museum of Art, from 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. Also Sunday, from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. A Stuff-A-Bus will be held at the Bay Shore High School, 155 Third Avenue in Bay Shore, from 12 noon to 4 p.m. St. Patrick’s School in Smithtown will present Oktoberfest at 284 East Main Street in Smithtown, from 12 noon to 6 p.m. For information, visit www. stpatricksoktoberfest.com. What’s New For Homes will be presented at the Parks and Recreation Administration Building, 286 Hawkins Road in Centereach, from 1 to 2:30 p.m. For information, contact 631.363.5193. Jazzfest 2013 will be presented by the Islip Arts Council at Seatuck Environmental Association/Suffolk County Nature Preserve, 550 South Bay Avenue in Islip, from 2 to 8 p.m. Also Sunday, from 12 noon to 4 p.m. For information, contact 631.224.5420. An Oktoberfest will be held at Christ Lutheran Church of Islip Terrace, corner of Carleton Avenue and Nassau Street, beginning at 3 p.m. For information, contact 631.581.1710. The Constantino Brumidi Lodge #2211, Sons of Italy, will present a Family Evening At The Races at 2075 Deer Park Avenue in Deer Park, beginning at 5 p.m. For information, contact 631.586.0883. The Hicksville Kiwanis Club will host a Pasta Dinner at Holy Trinity Episcopal Church, Jerusalem Avenue and Old Country Road in Hicksville, beginning at 6 p.m. For information, contact 516.681.0825. An Art Auction will be held at Saint Boniface Episcopal Church, 100 46th Street in Lindenhurst, at 7 p.m. Preview will start at 6 p.m. For information, contact 631.957.2666.

A Comedy Show & Buffet Dinner will be held at The Outerbanks Restaurant, at 7 p.m. For information, contact 631.873.4123. Forgotten Friends will host a Chinese Auction at the Deer Park Community Center, 41 Homer Avenue in Deer Park, at 7:30 p.m. Doors open at 6 p.m. The Dix Hills Performing Arts Center will present “Uppercut” at the theater at Five Towns College, at 7:30 p.m. For information, contact 631.656.2148. Sts. Philip and James Council 12839 Knights of Columbus will host its First Annual Benefit Concert in the auditorium, 1 Carrow Place in St. James, at 7:30 p.m. For information, contact 631.786.6818. Celebrity Autobiography will be presented at the Boulton Center, 37 West Main Street in Bay Shore, at 8 p.m. For information, contact 631.969.1101.

Sunday, September 29 An American Legion Breakfast will be held at Post 411, 39 Nassau Avenue in Islip, from 8 to 10:30 a.m. For information, contact 631.277.8383. A Defensive Driving Course will be held at the North Shore Jewish Center, 385 Old Town Road in Port Jefferson Station, from 8:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. For information, contact 631.928.3737. Wade-Burns VFW 7279 will host a Sunday Morning Breakfast at 560 North Delaware Avenue in Lindenhurst, from 9 a.m. to 12 noon. For information, contact 631.888.9853. The South Shore Audubon Society will host a Bird Walk in Alley Pond Park, from 9:30 a.m. to 12 noon. For information, contact 516.987.8103. The Lions Club of the Islips will host its 6th Annual Walk For A Guide Dog, beginning with registration at the East Islip Library, 381 East Main Street in East Islip, from 8:30 to 9:30 a.m. Rain or shine. For information, contact 631.277.0121. The Paumanok Veterinary Hospital will host its 17th

Suffolk Zone 2 - NEIGHBOR NEWSPAPERS - Wednesday September 25, 2013 • www.southbaysneighbor.com

Trust Wars: Irrevocable vs. Revocable Trusts will be presented by the Law Office of Craig A. Andreoli, P.C., 373 Route 111, Suite 1, in Smithtown, from 10 a.m. to 12 noon and from 6 to 8 p.m. For information, contact 631.686.6500.

James Street in Babylon, from 7 to 8 p.m. For information, contact 631.517.0396.

The Art League of Nassau County will meet at the Clinton G. Martin Recreation Center, 1601 Marcus Avenue in New Hyde Park, at 7:30 p.m. For information, visit www. artleagueofnc.org.


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Coming Events Around Town Send Coming Events To: Neighbor Newspapers, 565 Broadhollow Road, Farmingdale, NY 11735; Fax To: 631.226.2680; or E-mail To: editorsb@southbaynews.com at least two weeks prior to the date of the event. All events will run in the Coming Events Calendar on a space available basis. For further information, contact: 631.226.2636, extension 275. Annual “Pets Over Paralysis” Pet Portrait Professional Photo Session at 639 Route 112 in Patchogue, beginning with appointments at 10 a.m. For information, contact 631.475.1312. The Long Island League To Abolish Cancer will host a Walk-A-Thon To Stamp Out Cancer at Marjorie Post Park, Unqua Avenue and Merrick Road in Massapequa, beginning with registration at 10 a.m. The Walk will step off at 11 a.m. For information, contact 516.692.2809. The No Kid Hungry Bake Sale will be held at 260 West Main Street in Bay Shore, at the office of Ed Ryan Real Estate Group, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.

Suffolk Zone 2 - NEIGHBOR NEWSPAPERS - Wednesday September 25, 2013 • www.southbaysneighbor.com

The Kiwanis Club of Levittown will host its Fall Harvest Craft Fair at Levittown Hall, Levittown Parkway in Hicksville, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. For information, contact 516.579.5361. A New Member Open House will be held at the South Nassau Unitarian Universalist Congregation, 228 South Ocean Avenue in Freeport, beginning at 10:30 a.m. For information, contact 516.623.1204. Last Hope Animal Rescue will host a Free Rabies Vaccine Clinic at the Last Hope Adoption Center, 3300 Beltagh Avenue in Wantagh, from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. For information, contact 631.205.5069. The Seaford Historical Society will host a Harvest Fair on the museum grounds on Waverly Avenue in Seaford, from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. The 24th Annual Long Island Apple Festival will be held at the Sherwood-Jayne House, 55 Old Post Road in East Setauket, from 11 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. For information, contact 631.692.4664. Kings Park: Stories From An American Mental Institution will be presented at the Cinema Arts Centre, 423 Park Avenue in Huntington, at 1 p.m. For information, contact 631.423.7611. Mercy Center Ministries will host a Chowder Contest at Avino’s Italian Table, 108 South

Country Road in Bellport, at 1 p.m. For information, contact 631.447.3978. Jones Beach: Inside The Photos will be presented at the Long Island Museum, 1200 Route 25A in Stony Brook, at 2 p.m. For information, contact 631.751.0066. The Bay Shore Chamber of Commerce will host a Cash Mob at Serious Chocolate, 3 West Main Street in Bay Shore, at 2 p.m. For information, contact 631.665.7003.

Monday, September 30 A Blood Drive will be held at the Good Samaritan Hospital Patio Café, 1000 Montauk Highway in West Islip, from 6 a.m. to 9 p.m. For information, contact 631.376.4444. The Inn’s Fourth Annual Golf Tournament will be held at the Inwood Country Club, beginning with registration at 9 a.m. Shotgun start will be at 11 a.m. For information, contact 516.432.9220, extension 10. The Commack Community will meet at the Smithtown Library Branch on Indian Head Road in Smithtown, at 7 p.m.

Tuesday, October 1 A Jazzercise Demo Class will be held at 203 East Pulaski Road, at 4:45 p.m. For information, contact 631.338.0342. A Lower Back Pain Seminar will be held at The Hampton Inn, 680 Commack Road in Commack, at 7 p.m. For information, contact 516.317.4069. America’s Boating Course Version 3 will be held at the Valley Stream Memorial Junior High School, Fletcher and Hendrickson Avenues, at 7:30 p.m., in Room 119. For information, contact 516.293.7773. The Us Too Prostate Cancer Support Group will meet in the O.R. Conference Room at Mather Hospital in Port Jefferson, from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. For information, contact 631.846.4377.

Wednesday, October 2 The Babylon Day Homemakers will meet at the Babylon Town Hall Annex in North Babylon, at 10 a.m. For information,

contact 631.661.0190. Rebuilding Together LI will meet at their office, 208 Route 109, Suite 204, in Farmingdale, at 10 a.m. For information, contact 516.541.7322. The Fort Neck Garden Club will meet at the Bar Harbour Library, 40 Harbor Lane in Massapequa Park, at 12:30 p.m. The Long Island Accordion Alliance will meet at La Villini Restaurant, 288 Larkfield Road in East Northport, at 6:30 p.m. For information, contact 631.864.4428.

Ongoing Events

Church Of The Diminishing Marginal Returns will be presented through October 5th at the Studio Theatre, 141 South Wellwood Avenue in Lindenhurst. For information, contact 631.226.8400. Arena Players Children’s Theatre will present “The Ghost Of Sleepy Hollow” through October 6th at the Museum’s Carriage House Theater, 180 Little Neck Road in Centerport. For information, contact 516.293.0674. The Great American Trailer Park Musical will be presented through October 6th at the CM Performing Arts Centre. For information, contact 631.218.2810.

Silver Chords Chorus Tryouts will be held through September 28th at the Smithtown Senior Lost & Found: The Pinajian Citizen Center. For information, Discovery will be presented contact 631.235.3593. through October 6th at Gallery 125, 125 South Country Road Guns Or Roses will be in Bellport. For Gallery hours, presented through September contact 631.880.2693. 29th at the b.j. spoke gallery, 299 Main Street in Huntington. The Broadhollow Theatre For Gallery hours, contact Company will present “Fiddler 631.549.5106. On The Roof” through October 6th at the BayWay Arts Center. A Visual Play In Three Acts For performance dates and will be presented through times, and ticket information, September 29th at The Second contact 631.581.2700. Avenue Firehouse Gallery, 17 Second Avenue in Bay Shore. Wickham Murders Exhibit will be on display through October The 10th Annual Heckscher 12th at the Mayne Gallery of Museum SummerArts and the Ann Currie-Bell House, ArtSense Student Exhibition 55200 Main Road in Southold. will be held through September For Gallery hours, contact 30th at the Huntington Public 631.765.5500. Library, 338 Main Street in Huntington. For information, Artists & Friends will contact 631.351.3250. be presented through October 31st at Jefferson’s Works In Oil: Bernardo Ferry in South Setauket. Casanueva will be presented For information, contact through September 30th at The 631.650.2600. South Street Gallery, 18 South Street in Greenport. For Gallery The Historical Society of hours, contact 631.477.0021. Islip Hamlet will present “Windholme Farm - The Art Event: A Brush With Grand Estate Of Samuel T. Sandy will be presented peters” through October in the through September 30th at History Room at Brookwood Studio 5404, 5404 Merrick Hall, 50 Irish Lane in East Road in Massapequa. For Islip. For information, contact information, visit www. 631.245.0675. environvisiondesigns.com. Sundays At The Market will The Historical Society of be held through the Fall, Islip Hamlet will present at the Milleridge Village, “Windholme Farm: The Grand 585 Broadway in Jericho, Estate of Samuel T. Peters” from 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. through September at the For information, contact Brookwood Hall History Exhibit 631.991.2181. Room, 50 Irish Lane in East Islip. For information, contact A Farmers’ Market will be 631.245.0675. held every Saturday through November 16th at Nesconset

Plaza, 127 Smithtown Boulevard in Nesconset. The Heart of Long Island Chorus will host rehearsals every Tuesday at the Greenbelt Recreation Center in Holbrook, from 7 to 10 p.m. For information, contact 631.226.6941. The Hauppauge Homemakers will meet every Wednesday at the Lake Ronkonkoma Pavillion On The Beach in Lake Ronkonkoma, from 10 a.m. to 12 noon. For information, contact 631.467.2804. The New Horizons String Orchestra will rehearse Friday mornings at the Huntington Public Library, Main Street in Huntington, from 9:30 a.m. to 12 noon. For information, contact 516.785.2532.

Vendors Wanted Vendors are wanted for a Harvest Fair on October 19th at Grace Evangelical Lutheran Church, 1294 Bellmore Avenue in North Bellmore, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Craft Vendors only. For information, contact 516.785.5029. Vendors are wanted for St. Mary’s Episcopal Church Women Fall Festival Craft Fair on October 19th, at 315 Lake Shore Road in Lake Ronkonkoma, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Rain Date: October 26th. For information, contact 631.428.8432. Vendors are wanted for the Wantagh Preservation Society’s Autumn Community Yard Sale on October 19th at 1700 Wantagh Avenue in Wantagh, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Rain Date: October 20th. For information, contact 516.785.0761. Vendors are wanted for a Craft & Vendor Sale on November 2nd at AMVETS Ladies Auxiliary #18, 141 Carleton Avenue in East Islip, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. For information, contact 631.277.9842. Vendors are wanted for Temple Emanu-El of East Meadow’s Shoppers Night on November 6th, at 123 Merrick Avenue, from 6:30 to 10 p.m. For information, contact 516.564.9392. Vendors are wanted for St. Regis Columbiette’s Annual

Holiday Fair on November 9th at the St. Regis Knights of Columbus, 2850 Pond Road in Ronkonkoma, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. For information, contact 631.979.0060. Vendors are wanted for a Holiday/Vendor Fair on November 10th at Temple Sinai of Massapequa, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. For information, contact 516.753.2001; e-mail lisadube@optonline.net. Vendors are wanted for Mt. Sinai Church’s Annual Holiday Bazaar on November 16th at 233 North Country Road in Mt. Sinai, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. For information, contact 631.473.1585. Vendors are wanted for Trinity Regional School’s 22nd Annual Holiday Craft Fair on November 16th in East Northport, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. For information, contact 631.754.3764. Vendors are wanted for a Hanukkah & Holiday Craft & Vendor Fair on November 17th at the Sisterhood of the Jewish Centre of Bay Shore. For information, contact 631.662.5490. Vendors are wanted for the Catholic Daughters of the Americas #869 Annual Craft Fair on November 30th at St. Ignatius Loyola Parish - Msgr. Tarrant Hall, East Nicholai Street in Hicksville, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. For information, contact 516.942.5070. Vendors are wanted for Ss. Cyril & Methodius Annual Craft Fair on December 1st at 105 Half Hollow Hills Road in Deer Park, from 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. For information, contact 631.487.3011. Vendors are wanted for a Flea Market/Craft Fair on December 7th at the VFW Post 4927 Ladies Auxiliary, 31 Horseblock Road in Centereach, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Deadline: October 25th. For information, contact 631.981.2914. Vendors are wanted for the St. Ignatius Boy Scouts Troop 382 Craft Fair on December 8th at St. Ignatius Loyola Parish, Msgr. Tarrant Hall, East Nicholai Street in Hicksvlle, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. For information, contact 516.938.5210.


Little Shelter Adoption Center 33 Warner Road, Huntington • 631.368.8770

CLEVER 13 year-old female Pomeranian mix; loves walks

MANGO 3 year-old female Mastiff mix; likes other dogs and cats

MAY MAY 7 year-old female Silky Terrier; enjoys running on leash

ROXANNA female Hound mix, about 4 years-old; likes other dogs

Last Hope Animal Rescue 3300 Beltagh Avenue, Wantagh • 631.425.1884

DAPHNE 4 month-old female Shepherd mix puppy

JOHN BOY handsome and lovable Foxhound

TEDDY MOOSE sweet Mastiff/ Sharpei; has adorable wrinkles

TWINKIE 3 month-old female orange kitten

Babylon Animal Shelter 51 Lamar Street, West Babylon • 631.643.9270

DJ female Pit mix; loves to pose for photos

THE FORGOTTEN DOG

RITA - #3-470 adorable female Tabby kitten

ZACH - #13-563 young Pit/Dane; has had a very hard life thus far

Submitted by: Patricia Nicolini, West Babylon

I was saved by a rescue after being sent plea after plea Little did I know, freedom wasn’t free I arrived at their home filled with great hope But after one night, they just couldn’t cope Their dog didn’t like me, so now I can’t stay So into boarding I go, sitting day after day

Just give me a chance, I’ll love you til the end

What did I do to deserve to be here? I’ve become the forgotten dog, this is my fear Alive but not living, still stuck in a cage This isn’t supposed to happen after being saved

So I’m here to remind you that I’m still here alone Feeling defeated and giving up hope My spirit is breaking, I try to be brave The forgotten dog, I am wondering why I was saved Sometimes I think death would be better, better than sitting in boarding forever.

I long for a family to call my own A yard, a warm bed and love to be shown I promise to love you and be your best friend

But still I sit here month after month The forgotten dog I am, no one has come All good intentions to save me from hell But you moved on to the next one and wished the rescuers well

To Have Your Shelter Included In Neighbor Pet’s Place, Contact Jamie Lynn Ryan at 631.226.2636, extension 275, or via e-mail at: jlynn@theneighbornewspapers.com For Adoption Inquires, Please Contact The Shelters Directly via the Listed Phone Numbers

long summer and help it survive the potentially harsh months that lie ahead. Aerating, which involves puncturing the soil or removing cores of soil from the ground, can restore a lawn to health by improving its drainage and allowing more water and air to reach the roots of the grass. Aerating also makes it easier for nutrients to penetrate the soil, which encourages a healthier lawn over the long haul. Aerators can be purchased or rented, but homeowners uncomfortable with the process may want to enlist a professional to tackle the job. Parents of small children who spend lots of time in the yard may need to aerate their lawn more than most, as heavy lawn traffic compresses the soil, a potentially harmful process that can be reversed via aeration. • Take steps to strengthen the roots. Aerating promotes stronger roots, but homeowners might also want to find a winterizing product with potassium and phosphorous, both of which can strengthen roots. Different types of lawns will respond differently to certain winterizers, so discuss your options with a lawn care professional who can help you find the right fit for your property. • Remove debris from the lawn. Debris left on a lawn over the winter can prove very harmful. Piles of debris left scattered around a lawn can suffocate the blades of grass, leading to long-term damage and a potentially unsightly lawn come the spring. In addition, piles

of debris might make good homes for organisms that can damage the lawn. As fall moves into winter, periodically remove all debris, including leaves and branches fallen from trees. • Make the lawn off-limits once the temperatures dip below freezing. A lawn should be off-limits once the ground freezes. Stepping on grass that has frozen will leave noticeable footprints, and walking on frozen grass can kill the turf. When winter arrives, people should avoid using the lawn as a shortcut into and out of your home and stick to driveways and sidewalks instead.

Join Today! The St. Thomas More Columbiettes, #6062, extends an invitation to all women interested in helping their community to join the group. They meet once a month from September through June, a total of ten meetings a year, at the St. Thomas More Church. Their two main fundraisers consist of A Nite At The Races and Supermarket Bingo, which enables the group to contribute to the church outreach and to abused families, among other charities. For information, contact Club President Betty Baker at 631.348.3615, or Club Vice President Lillian Oddo at 631.724.9374.

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SUFFOLK ZONE 2 - NEIGHBOR NEWSPAPERS - WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER 25, 2013 • www.southbaysneighbor.com

DEREK - #3-363 friendly male kitten, about 12 weeks-old

Changing seasons can be tough on a lawn. Always exposed to the elements, lawns can fare especially poorly upon the arrival of winter, a season known for its harsh and unforgiving weather. Even the most perfectly manicured lawn can suffer at the hands of winter weather, causing homeowners to sit idly by and hope spring arrives that much sooner. But as punishing as winter weather can be on a lawn, homeowners are not without recourse. Much like homeowners can take steps to help their lawns survive sizzling summer heat waves during the warmer months of the year, they also can take steps to help their lawns make it through the often stormy weather synonymous with winter. • Don’t procrastinate. Putting off the process of winterizing a lawn can put that lawn in jeopardy. Lawns will turn dormant the closer you get to winter, and they may reject the nutrients found in fertilizer as a result. Those nutrients will prove valuable once spring weather returns, so start the winterization process in early fall so the lawn has sufficient time to absorb nutrients and strengthen itself for the seasons to come. • Treat trouble spots. Summer can be even harder on a lawn than winter, especially for those lawns located in regions where heat waves and drought are common. In such instances, certain spots on the lawn seem to be hit harder than others, and those spots should get special attention when winterizing the lawn. Check the soil’s pH levels before fertilizing or applying any treatments. Such a test will reveal which spots need the most attention, and treating trouble spots now will make spring lawn care that much easier. • Aerate the property. Aerating can help a lawn recover after a

261259N0904

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17

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How To Prepare Your Lawn For The Colder Weather


Patrol Leader and is currently Troop 343’s Senior Patrol Leader. To date he has earned 54 Merit Badges, the most badges of any scout in the Troop’s 45 years history. His favorite badges are Robotics, Scuba Diving, Shotgun Shooting, Pioneering & Wilderness Survival. For each five additional merit badges and three months of active scouting, a youth can be recognized with an Eagle Palm. He has earned his 1st Bronze Palm (which will follow with the Gold Palm and the Silver Palm later this year) and the Nova Award (Scouting’s newest award with an emphasis on science, technology, engineering, and mathematics STEM principals). He is an Ordeal Member of the Order of the Arrow (the National Boy Scout Camping Society), earned the World Conservation Award (for earning Citizen in the World, Soil and Water Conservation, and Environmental Science merit badges) and both of the Catholic Boy Scout religious emblems the Ad Altare Dei Emblem and the Pope Pius XII Emblem.

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He plans to stay active with Troop 343 as a Junior Assistant Scout Master to help guide and mentor other scouts on their trail to Eagle. He also plans to continue earning Eagle Palms, Nova Awards and Merit Badges. The summer plans included both participating with Troop 343 at the week-long Summer Camp experience at Minsi Scout Reservation in Pennsylvania and also going to the National Boy Scouts of America’s High Adventure Florida Sea Base to live on an Out Island for six days in August with five fellow scouts and three adult volunteer leaders (including his Assistant Scoutmaster Dad) to test their survival skills. Eagle Scout Sal Sparacino is part of the Hauppauge High School’s National Honor Society and a member of the Varsity Track where he runs hurdles and throws discus since Middle School. He is Vice President in the Hauppauge High School’s Robotics Club, and is a participant in the Technology Club and the Science Olympiads. For the past two summers he has worked at Suffolk County Council (BSA)’s Cub Scout Day Camp as a camp counselor and volunteered at Smithtown Historical Society to assist with their classes. The newest Eagle Scout of Troop 343 was honored with many presentations from community dignitaries as well as with many commendation letters and plaques (one of which from Pope Francis in Rome) and an American Flag which had been flown over the Capitol Building in Washington DC in his honor. His Keynote Speakers were his Hauppauge Robotics Eagle advisor, Mr. Mark McLeod and his Middle School Boy Scout advisory teacher, Mr. Jeff Parrett. Earning the Rank of Eagle, having everyone gathered together and hearing all the accolades presented to him that day, was one of Sal’s proudest moments in his life and in that of his parents. Entering his Junior year at Hauppauge High School, he plans to attend a college majoring in Engineering when he graduates. Salvatore Sparacino IV and his parents Salvatore and Donna Sparacino are Smithtown residents. FENCES No Job Too Small or Large

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Involved in scouting for ten years, his goal during that whole time has been to earn the prestigious rank of Eagle Scout by 16 years old. He started in 1st grade as a Tiger Cub with Cub Scout Pack 68 in Smithtown where he earned numerous advancement belt loops and pins and as a Webelos, earned his Arrow of Light (the highest rank that can be earned in Cub Scouts). He also earned his Catholic Emblems, the Light of Christ and the Parvuli Dei religious emblems. In 2008, he joined Boy Scout Troop 343 in Hauppauge. He has held several leadership positions since that time, including Patrol Leader, Instructor, Assistant Senior

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A special Eagle Court of honor to recognize Salvatore Sparacino IV was held at St. Thomas More Church on July 14th, where dignitaries, Troop members, family and friends joined together to help celebrate his earning Scouting’s highest rank advancement and honor. In order to earn this rank, the scout must earn 21 Merit Badges and create a community service project. Eagle Scout Sparacino’s Community Service Project was to build two chess & checker tables with benches on the lawn of the Smithtown Library’s Main Branch. It has already benefited the library and the community by giving people a place to play chess and checkers outside. They can also been used as picnic tables, for seating during the summer concerts and by the Library’s Chess Club. The Eagle Scout Community Service Project is primarily one of leadership which includes fundraising to cover the cost of any materials that were not donated, as well as to lead others in the creation of the final project. This was made possible by having two bake sales outside the Smithtown Library during their Summer Concert Series in 2012 and Smithtown Concrete’s generous donation of materials. With help from his parents (with his Dad as his Eagle Scout Mentor), Troop 343 Boy Scouts, friends and adults, Eagle Scout Sparacino was assisted in designing and building of the table tops made from concrete and inlaid porcelain tiles for the chess board. They used recycled blocks for the base of the table and benches and IPE wood for the top of the benches. Final time spent on the project from idea inception to completion: Sal Sparacino spent 170 hours on his project with a total of an additional 323 hours spent from 26 volunteers. He set his sights on earning the rank of Eagle Scout during the 2012 Eagle Scout Centennial year, and at 15 years old and a sophomore in Hauppauge High School, he became Troop’s 343 81st Eagle Scout, one of the youngest Eagles in the troop history. The newest Eagle Scout commented, “It gives me great pride to pass the Library and see people sitting at the tables. I thought this project would be a good way to challenge myself while benefiting the Library.”

263017N0925

Suffolk Zone 2 - NEIGHBOR NEWSPAPERS - Wednesday September 25, 2013 • www.southbaysneighbor.com

18

Eagle Achievement

ALL MAJOR CREDIT CARDS


OIL / BURNER SERVICE

Exp. 10/1/13

25 OFF ANY SERVICE

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Reasons Why We Are The Best

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CERAMIC TILE

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261749N0904

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• • • • •

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(631) 422-7833 Lic. & Ins.

SUFFOLK ZONE 2 - NEIGHBOR NEWSPAPERS - WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER 25, 2013 • www.southbaysneighbor.com

0 Complaints with Consumer Affairs Estimate is Given by Owner Job is Done with Owner on Job Site We are your Local Tree Company Fully Licensed and Insured Asian Long horned Beetle Certified Highest Quality Work Latest Equipment Fireman, Policeman, Senior Discount Will Meet & Beat Any Price

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Providing Quality Craftmanship & Service to Long Island family homes for over 25 years.

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261266N0904

HOME IMPROVEMENT HOME REMODELING, LLC. & Insured

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Suffolk Zone 2 - NEIGHBOR NEWSPAPERS - Wednesday September 25, 2013 • www.southbaysneighbor.com

ATTENTION: ALL BUSINESS OWNERS Call the Classified department today and ask about our affordable rates for your recruitment advertising! (631) 226-2636, Press 2 (631) 226-2646, ext. 224 ATTENTION: ALL BUSINESS OWNERS! Call the Classified department today and ask about our affordable rates for your recruitment advertising! (631) 226-2636, Ext. 224, 276, 281

AUTO MECHANIC

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Clean License a Must! TLC License or in process of obtaining. Eastern Nassau & Western Suffolk Areas

631-225-1122 GET YOUR AD NOTICED! Call Our Classified Dept. 631-226-2636 press “2” LOOKING TO ADVERTISE YOUR BUSINESS? Call Classified and one of our experienced sales representatives will help you. BIG BUDGET? SMALL BUDGET? 631-226-2636, press 2 631-226-2646, ext. 224

EXPLOSIVE $100K Opportunity! Immediate! Mature growth company expanding. Need 4 Closers ASAP. Salary, commission, residual income, bonus, upward mobility, health benefits, 401K, unlimited hot leads. No nights and no weekends. 4 day work week. For immediate interview,

Call Phil

@ (631) 465-8156

FRONT OFFICE MANAGEMENT For Graphics Business. 35 Hrs. Per Week, Flexible. Must know Quickbooks $12.00 To Start Monday-Friday EMAIL RESUME:

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High Volume Gastroenterology Practice in Babylon Interviewing for

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Fax Resume: 631-321-3802

For Sale

IMMEDIATE TOOL & DIE MAKER Small Business Manufacturer Of Specialty Fasteners, Has an

Sanford-Brown

***BEDROOM FURNITURE SET – MUST LIQUIDATE*** QUEEN-HB/FB/Frame, Dresser, Mirror & Nightstand. All NEW in cartons-List $2,000, Sacrifice $495. King/+100 (10 styles) Can Deliver. (516) 404-5164

QUICK CASH! Is Your Wallet Running on Empty? Fill It With Cash by Selling Your Good But No Longer Needed Items with a South Bay Newspaper Classified Ad! Let our professional sales team help you sell any items and earn you money! (631) 226-2636, Press 2 (631) 226-2646, ext. 224

Immediate Opportunity

For Tool & Die Maker. 3-5 Years Experience with Progessive Dies is a Must. Hourly Position. Benefits Package. West Islip N.Y. Send Your Resume to: humanresources @dfcis.com

understands the needs of working adults. We offer short-term programs in the healthcare field.

Advertise In This Section Call 631-226-2636 Advertise In This Section Call 631-226-2636

Camps/Schools

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888-532-0444 SBI Campus – an affiliate of Sanford-Brown - Melville Melville, NY sbmelville.edu

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877-469-1333 SBI Campus – an affiliate of Sanford-Brown - Melville Melville, NY sbmelville.edu THINKING ABOUT ADVERTISING YOUR BUSINESS and not sure how to get started? Call CLASSIFIED today and one of our experienced Sales Representatives will assist you. We can help you with a line ad or a display ad. Let us at SOUTH BAY'S NEIGHBOR NEWSPAPERS set up an advertising program for you. You'll be glad you did! Call 631-226-2636, press “2” 631-226-2646, ext. 224 THINKING ABOUT ADVERTISING YOUR BUSINESS and not sure how to get started? Call CLASSIFIED today and one of our experienced Sales Representatives will assist you. We can help you with a line ad or a display ad. Let us at SOUTH BAY'S NEIGHBOR NEWSPAPERS set up an advertising program for you. You'll be glad you did! Call 631-226-2636, press “2” 631-226-2646, ext. 224

AIRLINE CAREERS BEGIN HERE – Get FAA approved Aviation Tech training. Financial aid if qualified. Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 1-866-296-7094 www.FixJets.com

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Advertise In This Section Call 631-226-2636 Advertise In This Section Call 631-226-2636

Autos Wanted

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631-532-0832

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SBI Campus - An affiliate of Sanford-Brown - Melville Melville, NY

sbmelville.edu

Bus. Opportunities

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DO YOU HAVE PRODUCTS OR SERVICES TO PROMOTE? Reach As Many As 4.9 million households and 12 Million Potential Buyers quickly and inexpensively! ONLY $490 for a 15 WORD AD. Email: dfairchild@ southbaysneighbor.com. 631-226-2646

Advertise In This Section Call 631-226-2636

***DON'T EVEN THINK OF BUYING A NEW MATTRESS UNTIL YOU CALL 631-983-7620*** Brand New Queen Pillowtop sets from $199 w/warr. 60 – 70% off SALE PRICES. All sizes avail. Can Deliver. CLARINET, VIOLIN, FLUTE, TRUMPET, Amplifier, Fender Guitar $75 each. Upright Bass, Cello, Saxophone, French Horn, Drums, $189 each. Others 4-sale. 1-516-377-7907 THE power of CLASSIFIED! LOOKING TO ADVERTISE YOUR BUSINESS? Call Classified and one of our experienced sales representatives will help you. BIG BUDGET? SMALL BUDGET? 631-226-2636, press 2 631-226-2646, ext. 224

267128BN0925

Help Wanted

For Limo or Town Car Drivers. F/T-P/T Positions Available.

For Sale

261960N0904

EMPLOYMENT SECTION NOTICE-Federal and State law make it unlawful for employers and employment agencies to advertise prospective employment where the job is limited as to age, race, creed, religion, color, national origin, sex, disability, genetic disposition or carrier status or marital status unless based upon a bona fide occupational qualification (BFOQ). This publication does not knowingly accept advertising in violation of these laws.

IMMEDIATE OPENINGS

Career Training

261961N0904

DRIVERS

Help Wanted

261959N0904

Help Wanted

For Sale

Call The Classifieds 631-226-2636 Press “2” 1930 MODEL A FORD $8,500 Five Window Coup with rumble seat, good condition, Runs good 516-983-4322

COLLECTIBLES FOR SALE! Great Christmas Gifts!!!!!!!!!! Snow Babies Dept 56 and Christmas in the City ALL IN ORIG. BOXES

Call for more Details

631-584-7322 OFFICE FURNITURE: Moving Sale: Starts Monday Sept. 30th M/W/F 10-4pm Tue/Thurs, 10-2pm All Types of Office Furniture, Copy & Fax Machines, Printers, Filing Cabinets, Industrial Warehouse Shelving. Brand New Commercial Light Fixtures. Christmas Decorations. So much more. Everything Must Go! All Reasonable Offers Accepted Call: 631-274-4900 QUICK CASH! Is Your Wallet Running on Empty? Fill It With Cash by Selling Your Good But No Longer Needed Items with a South Bay Newspaper Classified Ad! Let our professional sales team help you sell any items and earn you money! (631) 226-2636, Press 2 (631) 226-2646, ext. 224

Garage Sale DIX HILLS Saturday, 9/28, 9am-4pm, Neighborhood Sale, 13 Houses, Fox Lane, Broad Oak, (Off Half Hollow Road) Furniture, Tools, Artwork, Electronics, Household, Collectibles, Clothing & Much More!

Call The Classifieds 631-226-2636 Press “2” Advertise In This Section Call 631-226-2636 Advertise In This Section Call 631-226-2636

Carpenter/Contractor A PLUS A CONTRACTING RESTORATION SPECIALIST FOR ALL HOME IMPROVEMENTS And STORM/FLOOD DAMAGE! Kitchens,Extensions, Basements,Dormers, Mother/Daughter, Garage Conversions A+ rating with BBB! Free Estimates. Financing Available. Lic./Ins. #32550-H, #HI8F5910000.

CALL AL @ (631) 957-2243

www.aplusacontracing.com

HOME IMPROVEMENT SPECIALS: Roofing, Siding, Storm/Fire Insurance Jobs, Windows, Kitchens, Baths, Finished Basements, Garage Conversions, Extensions Dormers, Custom Trim/Tile Work. Snow Removal Available too! ALL PHASES OF HOME IMPROVEMENT! Residential/Commercial. Lic./Ins. #29338-H. Major credit cards accepted. $500 OFF any job over $5,000 with this ad. LI HOME REMODELING SERVICES (631) 880-7667 (516) 924-7362


HANDYMAN SERVICES ALL HOME IMPROVEMENT/ REPAIRS

No job too big or small. FALL SPECIAL! Gutters with any complete Roofing or Siding Job! Dormers, Extensions, Basement Conversions, Complete Kitchens & Baths, Doors, Windows, Decks, Painting, Flooring, Sheetrock, Tape & Spackle, Leaks, Trim. ESTIMATES.

631-291-5676 THE COMPLETE

HANDYMAN

Licensed Contractor

All Types Of General Handyman Services

In Business Over 30 Yrs

“No Job Too Big Or Too Small”

Mold Testing & Remediation

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THE power of CLASSIFIED!

Cesspools

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631-888-0071 House For Sale

Gutters

Masonry

POLISH CLEANING LADY WILL CLEAN YOUR HOUSE OR APARTMENT

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10 Years Experience Reasonable Rates Great References Fluent English Call Grace

631-561-7610 Electricians

ELECTRICIAN 28 Years Experience No Job Too Big or Too Small Reasonable & Honest Licensed & Insured (631) 774-4761

“Operating In Your Neighborhood”!

Roofing, Gutter Installation, Gutter Cleaning & Gutter Repair. Leaf Guards Available. Free Estimates. Lic./Ins. 631-422-7833 SEAMLESS GUTTERS

Installed-$3.25 per foot. Gutters cleaned from $75. Free estimates.

(631) 539-6610

GNS ELECTRICAL See Our Ad In the Service Directory Office 631-824-7307, Cell 631-559-2413

www.gutterbus.com

VICTORIA ELECTRIC LICENSED ELECTRICIAN Reasonable rates, 20+ years experience. Local, owner operated. Free estimates. Senior Citizen discounts. Call 631-252-1139

thegutterbus@yahoo.com

GET YOUR AD NOTICED! Call Our Classified Dept. 631-226-2636 press “2”

Floors G.S. NOVAK FLOOR SANDING Custom installations, refinishing, all pre-finished floors installed, stairs, handrail & carpet removal. A RATED ON ANGIE'S LIST! Call for FREE HOME CONSULTATION. Lic./Ins. Nassau-516.695.2083 Suffolk-631.626.5573

Fuel Service GENESIS FUEL OIL

Same day delivery! Tune & Vac Special-$79.99 Service Contracts Available. Visit us @ www.genesisfueloil.com See our ad in the Neighbor Directory.

(631) 249-1438

House For Sale

“WE WILL BEAT ANY WRITTEN ESTIMATE” Email: for free estimate request.

D & P ASPHALT

BRICKWORK IS OUR SPECIALTY! Driveways, Belgium Blocks, Stoops, Patios & Concrete. ALL WORK GUARANTEED! Free Estimates. Lic./Ins.

#17998H/#2302330000

(631) 957-6922

CHIMNEY KING

Legal Services GET YOUR AD NOTICED! Call Our Classified Dept. 631-226-2636 press “2” $$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT CASH NOW!!! Injury Lawsuit Dragging? $500$500,000++ within 48/hrs? Low rates 1-800-568-8321 www.lawcapital.com

DIVORCE $450* No Fault or Regular Divorce. Covers children, property, etc. Only One Signature Required! *Excludes govt. fees. 1-800-522-6000 Ext. 100. Baylor & Associates, Inc. Est. 1977

House For Sale

(631) 225-2600 (516) 766-1666 www.chimneykinginc.com

Miscellaneous Services DirecTV – OVER 140 CHANNELS ONLY $29.99 a month. CALL NOW! Triple savings! $636.00 in Savings, Free upgrade to Genie & 2013 NFL Sunday ticket free!! Start saving today! 1-800-782-3956 DISH TV RETAILER. Starting at $19.99/month (for 12 mos.) & High Speed Internet starting at $14.95/month (where available). SAVE! Ask about SAME DAY Installation! CALL Now! 1-800-826-4464

FISHFINDER II BOAT CHARTERS Visit Our Website for our Fishing Schedule or Call

www.captreefishfinder.com

516-287-3704

REACH NEARLY 6.2 MILLION READERS AND NOW GET 25 WORDS for the price of 15. Use an effective classified ad to PROMOTE YOUR BUSINESS, WEBSITE AND MORE across New York State Call: 631-226-2636/631-226-2646. SAVE ON CABLE TVINTERNET-DIGITAL PHONESATELLITE. You've got a choice! Options from ALL major service providers. Call us to learn more! Call today! 1-855-294-4039

ASK ME ABOUT OUR

PRINT & DELIVER INSERTS

SUFFOLK WATER CONNECTIONS, INC.

262696N0925

AVAILABLE WITH ALL 21 EDITIONS OF OUR PAPER! lmoran@southbaysneighbor.com

C & J MASONRY

MASONRY/CHIMNEYS

OIL BURNER TUNE-UPS And service for heating, oil burners, refrigeration and air conditioning. Licensed/Insured WJW HVAC-R 631-767-3277

Supervisor/Classified Account Executive 565 Broadhollow Road • Farmingdale

631-940-4830

Chimneys cleaned repaired, rebuilt and relined.

Heating & Air Conditioning

LUCILLE MORAN (631) 226-2636 X276

Driveway Designs, Patios, Stoops, Pool Areas, Cultured Stone & Etc.! Free Estimates. Reasonable Prices & Reliable! References Available! No Job Too Small! Call John License# 28623-HI

Water Lines Installed & Repaired. Connecting To Public Water or Replacing Existing Old? Trenchless Installations, with Min. Disturbance to Property

HORIZONTAL DIRECTIONAL DRILLING, LIC/INS

www.swc-inc.com

631-698-2750

Painting Paperhanging HATE PAINTING?

Don't Want To Pay For Overpriced Painting! Call Ray, Servicing All Of Long Island. Guaranteed Lowest Prices •Interior •Exterior No Job too Big Or Too Small. Neat & Reliable

(631) 592-1130

PAINTING

Call today for a fresh paint job for your home!!!

All interior and exterior painting jobs, spackling, & wallpaper removal. Reliable, qualified work for over 35 years. Free estimates! Working owner. Insured. Call today! (631) 225-1147 Cell (631) 839-1234

Plumbing CLASSIFIED GETS RESULTS! Call today! 631-226-2636, Press 2 631-226-2646, ext. 224 THINKING ABOUT ADVERTISING YOUR BUSINESS and not sure how to get started? Call CLASSIFIED today and one of our experienced Sales Representatives will assist you. We can help you with a line ad or a display ad. Let us at SOUTH BAY'S NEIGHBOR NEWSPAPERS set up an advertising program for you. You'll be glad you did! Call 631-226-2636, press “2” 631-226-2646, ext. 224

JOSEPH BRUNO PLUMBING & HEATING, INC. Family owned & operated for over 50 years. Lic./bonded/insured.

Power Washing HOT WATER POWER WASHING &

DECK MAINTENANCE

All Types of Houses Professionally Powerwashed – Painted. Hot Water Brush-on Detergents Will Get Your Vinyl As Clean As Possible. Decks Stripped and Re-Stained/Sealed CLEAN ENTERPRISES 18 YEARS

516-998-8777 631-245-9392 Roofing / Siding SIDING IS OUR SPECIALTY! END OF SUMMER SPECIALS! Siding, Trim Work, Windows, Gutters, Leaders & Roofing. Deal Direct with owner! No Job Too Big, No Job Too Small! Licensed/Insured. LAMBROS HOME DESIGN (631) 321-4005

Tree Service DANK, INC. “The Tree Experts”

Complete Tree Service + Firewood Available! Please see our ad in the Neighbor Directory. 516-799-1331 631-254-0059 TREE SERVICE – FREE ESTIMATES 24/7 Storm Service. See Our Ad In The Neighbor Directory For A $100.00 Off CouponBranching Out Tree Service Nassau (516) 795-1017 Suffolk (631) 842-1422 Licensed & Insured GET YOUR AD NOTICED! Call Our Classified Dept. 631-226-2636 press “2”

631-737-6263 631-360-0214

www.josephbruno plumbing.com LICENSED MASTER PLUMBER •All Phases of Plumbing and Heating •Complete Bathroom Remodel. From Basic to Custom Bath according to your budget & style •Gas Conversions • New Boiler •Hot Water Heater Installed •Leaks Repaired Call John (631) 661-4901 THERE”S NOTHING WE CAN”T DO!!!!!!

PLUMBER

Don't Get Ripped Off

CALL US

Very Reasonable & Honest Experienced In Every Phase Of Plumbing Neat and Reliable Licensed & Insured NO JOB TOO BIG OR TOO SMALL

(516) 650-7882 (631) 617-2118

Personals

VIAGRA 100MG AND CIALIS 20MG! 40 Pills + 4 FREE $99. #1 Male Enhancement, Save $500! 1-888-796-8878

Advertise In This Section Call 631-226-2636 Advertise In This Section Call 631-226-2636 Advertise In This Section Call 631-226-2636 Call The Classifieds 631-226-2636 Press “2” LOOKING TO ADVERTISE YOUR BUSINESS? Call Classified and one of our experienced sales representatives will help you. BIG BUDGET? SMALL BUDGET? 631-226-2636, press 2 631-226-2646, ext. 224

Real Estate Service DO YOU HAVE VACATION PROPERTY FOR SALE OR RENT? With promotion to nearly 5 million households and over 12 million potential buyers, a statewide classified ad can't be beat! Promote your property for just $490 for a 15 word ad. Email: donna@ southbaysneighbor.com. 631-226-2646

TheHomeByer.Com

Specializing in buying all types of homes, all cash, close in 2 weeks. Over 23 years experience. JOE DONOFRIO

Cell: 631-831-2121 Advertise In This Section Call 631-226-2636 Advertise In This Section Call 631-226-2636

Health Services

CANADA DRUG CENTER is your choice for safe and affordable medications. Our licensed Canadian mail order pharmacy will provide you with savings of up to 75 percent on all your medication needs. Call today 1-800-413-1940 for $10.00 off your first prescription & free shipping. SAFE STEP WALK IN TUB. Alert for Seniors. Bathroom Falls can be Fatal. Approved by Arthritis Foundation. Therapeutic Jets. Less Than 4 Inch Step-In. Wide Door. Anti-Slip Floors. American Made. Installation Included Call: 1-888-720-2773 for $750 Off.

www.TheHomeByer.Com

Condos & Co-Ops FLORIDA – LAND IN PORT SAINT LUCIE, FL. For only $14,900. Guaranteed owner financing with 20% down and $179 per month. Call 1-877-983-6600 or www.FloridaLand123.com

Residential Rentals BABYLON VILLAGE 2 BR near all – Yard – Off St. Pking $1600+ 3 BR with Washer/Dryer, Yard, Off St. Pking $2100+ 4 BR Pet OK - $2800 NORTH BABYLON 4 BR House, Yard, W/D Hook up Kit. $2500+ WEST ISLIP 1 BR - $1100 all Call Marie or Laura REALTY CONNECT (631) 881-4403

Suffolk Zone 2 - NEIGHBOR NEWSPAPERS - Wednesday September 25, 2013 • www.southbaysneighbor.com

631-339-5337

Cleaning Services

21

Carpenter/Contractor


22

Residential Rentals

Vacation Property

Central New York

LINDENHURST

631-957-5106

Call The Classifieds 631-226-2636 Press “2” THINKING ABOUT ADVERTISING YOUR BUSINESS and not sure how to get started? Call CLASSIFIED today and one of our experienced Sales Representatives will assist you. We can help you with a line ad or a display ad. Let us at SOUTH BAY'S NEIGHBOR NEWSPAPERS set up an advertising program for you. You'll be glad you did! Call 631-226-2636, press “2” 631-226-2646, ext. 224

BROOKFIELD: 11+ Acres w/Fixer Upper Farmhouse!

$69,900

BROOKFIELD: 12+ Acres w/Ranch, Barn/Garage

$118,900

NEW BERLIN: 26+ Acres w/Ranch, 2 Car Garage

$124,990

WATERVILLE: 204 Acres w/90 Ft. Ranch, 2 Barns, Hay

$325,000

CALL CHRIS SIMONETTI

516-551-8276

christopheresimonetti@gmail.com

Your Connection Between Long Island & Central NY

CLASSIFIED GETS RESULTS! Call today! 631-226-2636, Press 2 631-226-2646, ext. 224

267146N0925

2 B/R, 1 Bath, Large EIK, L/R, Balcony, Central Air, W/D, Club House, No Pets, Storage in Basement, Senior Complex, 2nd Floor, $1,750 + Util. Owner No Fees

HOPEWELL JUNCTION: 1 bedroom bungalow, enclosed patio room. 90 minutes from NYC. Co-Op Low fee. Good summer get away. Call Barbara for Details (954) 464-4987

Lots/Land/Acreage HUNTING CAMP SALE NYS–Northern Tier Hunting Adirondack Lean-to on 5 Wooded Acres: $19,995. Brand New Hunting Cabin, So. Adks, 5.1 Acres: $29,995. Rustic Cabin on 60 Acres, State Land Access: $79,995. Close Before Hunting Season – Financing Available! Call C & A 1-800-229-7843 www.LandandCamps.com LOOKING TO ADVERTISE YOUR BUSINESS? Call Classified and one of our experienced sales representatives will help you. BIG BUDGET? SMALL BUDGET? 631-226-2636, press 2 631-226-2646, ext. 224

Lots/Land/Acreage

LENDER MUST SELL HISTORIC SHORT! CATSKILL MTN FARM OCT 5TH & 6TH. Over 1,000 acres being Sold Off in just 32 Parcels! 5 to 147 acre tracts at 50% Below Market Prices! 2 ½ Hrs NY City, Gorgeous Mtn Views, Farmhouses, Springs & Ponds! Call 1-888-701-1864 to register or go to www.newyorklandandlakes.com for a virtual tour NOW!

Stores For Rent / Sale

ATTENTION LANDLORDS! Do you have a “FOR RENT” sign in your window? Call our professional sales staff today to help you place your ad. (631) 226-2636, Press 2 (631) 226-2646, ext. 224

BUYING? SELLING? RENTING?

Place your ad in the Classifieds.

631-226-2636.

Press “2” for Classifieds.

Stores For Rent / Sale

Office Space

Bus./Ind./Comm. Prpty.

ATTENTION LANDLORDS! Do you have a “FOR RENT” sign in your window? Call our professional sales staff today to help you place your ad. (631) 226-2636, Press 2 (631) 226-2646, ext. 224

LINDENHURST VILLAGE Professional Office Building. 425 sq. ft. 2nd floor, Private Bathroom, Main Road, Central Air, Central Heat. 24 hour building. Parking, $595 month includes all. Rich (631) 920-7610

NORTH MASSAPEQUA PROFESSIONAL BLDG. ON NO. BROADWAY Large 'Brand New office suite available. Approx.1000 sq. ft. Own HVAC. Remodeled Building inside/out. Fully alarmed/security cameras. $20 per square ft. 1st 6 Months, no additional costs. Call Fran or Lisa 37(516) 799-2355

LINDENHURST VILLAGE Professional Office or Retail, Store Front Ground Floor, 1,000 sq. ft. Near District Court and LIRR, $995 month. Also ideal for retail use, hair, nails, office, showroom. Parking. Call owner – Rich 631-920-7610 THE power of CLASSIFIED! Call The Classifieds 631-226-2636 Press “2”

Office Space

LINDENHURST VILLAGE Professional Office Building. 2nd floor, Central Air, Central Heat. $275 month includes all. Rich (631) 920-7610

BUYING? SELLING? RENTING? Place your ad in the Classifieds. 631-226-2636, Press “2” 631-226-2646, Ext. 224 LINDENHURST VILLAGE Professional Office Building. 800 sq. ft. 2nd floor, Private Bathroom, Central Air, Central Heat. 24 hour building. Parking, $995 month includes all. Rich (631) 920-7610

LINDENHURST: 2000 sq. ft. with 2 offices For Rent (631) 697-5949 (631) 226-7373

Get Results Call Classifed 631-226-2636 Press “2”

Suffolk Zone 2 - NEIGHBOR NEWSPAPERS - Wednesday September 25, 2013 • www.southbaysneighbor.com

Prep Before Painting Painting a home’s interior can give it a completely new look and feel. A fresh coat of paint can make a room feel more vibrant and up-todate, creating a whole new attitude within the room without breaking the bank. Whether creating an accent wall or painting each wall within a room, painting is a relatively easy and inexpensive home improvement project. But that doesn’t mean painting does not require a

little prep work before the project can begin. • Address any holes or bumps on the wall. Holes or cracks in the wall will need to be patched with spackle, which then must dry before the wall can be given a new coat of paint. In addition, sand down any bumps until the walls are smooth and free of any unsightly abnormalities. • Wash the walls. Walls can get dirty, and that dirt may or may not be masked by paint. Before adding a

new coat of paint, wash the walls and inspect them for dust. Dust can collect on molding, especially in rooms that get little natural air. When dust has collected on the molding and around doorways and trim, use a damp cloth to wipe it away before adding any new paint. • Apply primer. Primer can serve many functions, not the least of which is its role as a bonding agent between the wall and the top coat of paint. Primer

UNIT LEADER AWARD - At the September Matinecock District Boy Scout and Cub Scout Roundtable meeting, the Unit Leader Award of Merit was presented to Kurt Rosenhagen of Troop 218 (Huntington Station) by Matinecock District Training Chair Greg Aylmer.

can also help conceal dark colors, prevent stains and increase the life expectancy of the paint job you are about to undertake. • Prepare your paint. Preparing the paint is a simple task, but one novice painters may not be aware of. When opening a new can of paint, stir the paint before using it. In addition, even if you don’t plan to use a roller when painting, do not paint straight from the can, which can be heavier to hold than a small bowl,

and a light bowl is less likely to be spilled than a potentially heavy can of paint. In addition, once paint has been removed from the can, replace the lid so dust and other impurities do not settle in the can. • Purchase painter’s tape. Painter’s tape can be especially valuable to novice painters. Painter’s tape makes it easier to paint smooth and clean paint lines, giving a room a more professional looking

coat of paint without the cost of hiring a professional painter. Painting can be an inexpensive and fun way to upgrade a home’s interior. But even though painting does not require the technical know-how of more large-scale home improvement projects, it still requires some prep work and attention to detail to ensure the job is done right.

SUMMERTIME AWARD - At the September Matinecock District Boy Scout and Cub Scout Roundtable meeting, Huntington’s Cub Scout Pack 181 is recognized with the National Cub Scout Summertime Award for providing the Cub Scouts with a program of events to participate in during the summer season. Accepting the award for Pack 181 of Huntington is Cubmaster Edie Pulizzotto.


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Suffolk Zone 2 - NEIGHBOR NEWSPAPERS - Wednesday September 25, 2013 • www.southbaysneighbor.com

262720N0925


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If A ny O f The Follow ing A pply To Y ou... WE CAN � Yo u rho m e is u ninha b ita b le a nd yo u ha ve a m o rtga ge HELP! � The Sto rm ha s m a d e the va lu e o f yo u rho m e les s tha n yo u rm o rtga ge. � Yo u b elieve tha t“ N o O ne” w o u ld w a ntto b u y a Ho m e in yo u ra rea d u e to flo o d ing. � Yo u a re “ Stru ggling” a nd c a nno tpa y yo u rm o rtga ge a nd a ls o pa y fo ra lterna te ho u s ing � Yo u rins u ra nc e pro c eed s a re ina d equ a te to repa ira nd res to re yo u rho m e.

W E C A N H EL P Y O U M A XIM IZE Y O U R INSU R A NC E R EC O VER Y A ND M O NITO R Y O U R C O NSTR U C TIO N R EP A IR S A ND C O NTR A C TS TO P R O TEC T Y O U R INTER ESTS. B EW A R E O F IL L EG ITIM A TE U NL IC ENSED C O NTR A C TO R S! Do NO T sign any C ontract or Settlem ent until review ed by an A ttorney that w orks for Y O U ! C all Today !

C allthe “Bulldogs” Today at 631-661-1100 for a Free C onsultation

FO R E

C L

O S

U R E

N ew R ules A llow A Second C hance If Y ou D efaulted O n A Prior M odification & Investm ent Properties A re N ow Eligible Too!

• M o dify yo ur M o rtga ge • E lim ina te C redit C a rd D ebt

• S ta rt o ver w ith a B a nkruptcy F iling • R epa ir & R esto re yo ur C redit S co re

W e Fight Lenders Ev ery D ay A nd W in! A t leas t 50% of the B orrow ers that utilize our s erv ic es hav e attem pted loan m odific ations direc tly w ith their Lender or hav e been turned dow n prev ious ly ! D id y ou s end the s am e doc um ents tim e and tim e again to y our Lender only to be giv en ex c us es and a run-around? W e dont allow that N O N S EN S E, w e hold them A C C O U N TA B LE!

Let U s H elp Y ou D o It R ight The Firs t Tim e! The Legal S y s tem

Is O n Y our S ide!

Se H abla Español L lam a A hora! ¡C onsulta G ratis!

IN ITIA L FR EE C O N SU LTATIO N CA LL N OW

631-661-1100

Cr ed itSc o r e D o es

N OT M

a t t er !

To w ns hip

O rigina l B a la nc e

M o d ified B a la nc e

Princ ipa l R ed u c tio n O r D eferra l Am o u nt

O rigina l Pa ym ent/ R a te

M o d ified Pa ym ent/ R a te

B rentw o o d

$5 15 ,9 0 0 .19

$2 12 ,75 0 .0 0

$3 0 3 ,15 0 .19

$1,75 8 .76 -9 .3 8 %

$9 6 0 .6 6 -2 .5 6 %

Ea s tM ea d o w

$5 6 7,6 4 6 .0 0

$3 5 6 ,4 3 6 .72

$2 11,2 0 9 .2 8

$2 ,6 5 6 .8 9 -7.6 5 %

$1,4 8 7.9 5 -2 .0 0 %

W es tB a b ylo n

$72 4 ,0 0 0 .0 0

$4 74 ,0 0 5 .8 6

$4 3 5 ,0 0 5 .8 6

$2 ,9 3 7.71-7.3 8 %

$713 .3 0 -2 %

Ea s tIs lip

$5 9 9 ,0 0 0 .0 0

$3 14 ,0 0 0 .0 0

$2 8 5 ,0 0 0 .0 0

$3 ,0 0 4 .13 -6 .9 9 %

$1,70 7.8 1-3 .5 3 %

B ethpa ge

$1,2 0 1,0 0 0 .0 0

$5 8 4 ,5 2 1.0 0

$6 16 ,4 79 .0 0

$5 ,6 16 .3 8 -7.0 0 %

$1,770 .4 3 -2 %

M u tto nto w n

$1,3 3 8 ,5 76 .3 9

$9 0 0 ,0 76 .3 9

$4 3 8 ,5 0 0 .0 0

$7,6 5 0 .9 8 -7.0 0 %

$2 ,72 5 .6 6 -2 %

Hic k s ville

$74 3 ,3 2 4 .9 7

$5 0 1,0 6 2 .4 6

$2 4 2 ,2 6 2 .4 9

$2 ,8 8 8 .6 9 -6 .2 5 %

$1,6 2 8 .0 3 -2 %

B a ys ho re

$5 13 ,70 8 .8 2

$2 15 ,4 0 0 .0 0

$2 9 8 ,3 0 8 .8 2

$1,19 5 .6 7-9 .13 %

$6 5 2 .2 9 -2 %

D eerPa rk

$4 0 4 ,5 11.11

$18 7,3 5 8 .11

$2 17,15 3 .0 0

$2 ,2 3 0 .2 7-6 .0 0 %

$5 6 1.3 7-2 %

B lu e Po int

$5 79 ,8 0 9 .76

$3 3 0 ,0 0 0 .0 0

$2 4 9 ,8 0 9 .76

$3 ,8 6 0 .19 -8 .2 5 %

$1,3 79 .2 0 -4 .0 0 %

263032N0925 25236285B309

Suffolk Zone 2 - NEIGHBOR NEWSPAPERS - Wednesday September 25, 2013 • www.southbaysneighbor.com

L O AN M O D I F I C ATI O N RE S UL TS

475 M ontauk H ighw ay, W es t Is lip, N Y 11795

September 25, 2013 Suffolk Zone 2  

South Bay’s Neighbor Newspapers has been proudly serving Long Island communities since 1953