Vol. 113 No. 37 October 14, 2011
Serving Bayville, the Brookvilles, Centre Island, Cold Spring Harbor, Cove Neck, East Norwich, Lattingtown, Laurel Hollow, Locust Valley, Matinecock, Mill Neck, Muttontown, Oyster Bay, Oyster Bay Cove, Syosset and Woodbury
Don’t be shellfish, there’s plenty for all Oyster Festival attracts visitors from near and far to eat and play non-profit organizations.
By David J. Criblez email@example.com
It began as a community celebration, but Oyster Festival at Theodore Roosevelt Memorial Park has become the largest waterfront festival on the East Coast. Now in its 28th year, the festival will take place on October 15th & 16th from 11 AM-6 PM featuring a food court, tall ships, live music, rides, games and arts & crafts, as well as several attractions that will thrill people of all ages. Sponsored by the Oyster Bay Rotary Club, proceeds from the festival all return to the Oyster Bay community through the Oyster Bay Charitable Fund and local
FOOD COURT The Tom Reardon Memorial Food Court offers a wide ranging menu with a focus on seafood. Local non-profit organizations run the booths making sure the food is tasty and freshly made. Seafood will be served in dizzying varieties, including oysters on the half shell, mussels au vin blanc, lobster bisque, shrimp ceviche, New England and Manhattan clam chowder, clam fritters, soft shell crabs, clam strips, fried shrimp, crab cakes, fried calamari, clams on the half shell, steamed clams, lobster rolls, cream of crab soup, steamed lobsters, bay scal-
lops, seafood sliders, fried oysters, seafood gumbo, crab rolls, shrimp cocktails, oyster stew and grilled shrimp on a stick. If you are not a seafood lover, there will still be plenty of treats to enjoy— from chicken sandwiches, spinach pies, shish kabobs, chicken kabobs, falafel, empanadas, popusas, tostadas with guacamole, tacos, nachos, kielbasa sandwiches, perogies, roasted corn, chicken & beef satays to Philadelphia cheesesteaks, bratwurst, potato pancakes, mozzarepas, ribs, fried chicken, onion rings, turkey legs and fried ravioli. Got a sweet tooth? Try Italian ices, Brooklyn egg creams, funnelcakes, apple pie & ice cream, (Continued on page 5)
Last year’s Oyster Festival brought thousands to Theodore Roosevelt Memorial Park in Oyster Bay. This year’s festival begins on Saturday.
After 2 years of hard work
Artist proudly places pearls in TR Park By David J. Criblez firstname.lastname@example.org
Photo by Phil Bellisari
High flying Falcons Tight end Tom McNamara, #88, makes a one handed catch to score a touchdown for the Locust Valley Falcons as they defeated the Roosevelt Rough Riders 19-12 at Hofstra University’s Shuart Stadium on Thursday, October 6th. The Falcons are now undefeated (5-0) in Conference IV. The team will face West Hempstead, also undefeated, in a home game tomorrow, Saturday, October 15th at 2 PM. See Jeff Davis’ column, Out in Right Field, on page 8.
After two years of work, artist Jerelyn Hanrahan of Atelier Studio/Fine Arts in Oyster Bay has finally seen her vision come to life as she installed her interactive public art project, “Graduated Pearls” on Tuesday, October 11th in Theodore Roosevelt Memorial Park in Oyster Bay. Each pearl in the 40-foot string represents a favorite place or establishment in the Oyster Bay community — chosen by a public vote. There are 19 pearls in the necklace representing: The Waterfront, Theodore Roosevelt Memorial Park, Oyster Bay Marina, Sagamore Hill National Historic Site, Wild Honey Restaurant, Raynham Hall museum, Friends of the Bay, Bonanza Stand, Nino’s Pizza, Buckingham Variety, Nobman’s Hardware, Oyster Bay High School, The Attic Door, Gooseberry Grove, Canterbury’s Oyster Bar & Grill, Theodore Roosevelt Sanctuary & Audubon Center, The Life Enrichment Center at Oyster Bay, St. Dominic’s Chapel and The Printery. The pearls ended up at a new location. They were originally supposed to be placed near the concession stand and the playground, they now reside on a patch of grass next to the beach making them look as
Photo by David J. Criblez
Peter Lizza (left) and John Lancia (right) and their crew install Jerelyn Hanrahan’s public art project, “Graduated Pearls” in Theodore Roosevelt Memorial Park. though they washed up on the shore. “I was down here after the hurricane and I looked at the site again. I was never happy with the original site,” said Hanrahan. “I was walking on this site and I thought this spot would be so great.” After calling the Town of Oyster Bay a few times, she finally got approval. “Physically this was like my Sistine Chapel. A lot of hours went into this project,” said Hanrahan. “In
a way it feels like my tribute to Oyster Bay because I grew up here and always loved it. I dedicated the piece to my parents, Gloria & Jeremiah Hanrahan, as a thank you for raising me here. My father was an advocate for perseverance. I thought of him a lot during this project.” A fence will temporarily be put up around the pearls during the Oyster Festival for insurance purposes. The piece will remain in TR Park (Continued on page 5)
Record holder gets his kicks for Celiac foundation By David J. Criblez email@example.com
What could drive a man to kick 1,000 field goals in less than 24 hours? One incentive for Craig Pinto of Mineola was the opportunity to be ensconced in the Guiness Book of World Records, but the record was just a means to an end — calling attention to his Kicking 4 Celiac Foundation. Mr. Pinto, 33, took his self-imposed ordeal to the new turf football field at Theodore Roosevelt Memorial Park in Oyster Bay on Sunday, October 9th. His record-setting quest began at 7 AM and by 9:30 PM he had reached his goal. Pinto grew up in Jericho and was a kicker on the varsity football team for Jericho High School, graduating in 1996. He also kicked for the
Hofstra football team in 1998 and 1999 before leaving school when he was diagnosed with celiac disease. Celiac is an autoimmune disorder that affects the small intestine, which has difficultly absorbing the proper nutrients, breaking them down and processing them. Pinto was also diagnosed with Crohn’s disease at the age of 12. A strict dietary regimen that includes avoiding anything with gluten (bread, pasta, etc.) has kept him feeling well. “It took some adjusting leaving school and facing a lot of different mental and physical stress,” he said. “It was a big change of diet. But now the world is glutenfree friendly so it’s easier.” In 2009 Pinto returned to football when he was signed to kick for the New Jersey Revolution arena team.
“It was great. We got to travel and play in some really cool arenas up and down the East Coast,” he said. “It put the fun back into the game for me.” Pinto started his foundation “to advocate athletics and celiac disease. A lot of kids and teens may shy away from playing sports or remain inactive because of the change in diet,” he said. “I wanted to do a Guinness Book of World Records event to promote healthy eating and sustainability.” To be recognized as the record holder, Pinto had to kick an equal number of attempts from the left hash, middle and right hash marks, all at 40 yards away. An official referee and a statistician recorded the feat and had the results notarized. Last year, on October 10, (Continued on page 5)
Photo by David J. Criblez
Craig Pinto kicks one of his 1,000 record-setting field goals.
Page 2 - OYSTER BAY GUARDIAN - Friday, October 14, 2011
We Are The Key To Your Community!
Photos by David J. Criblez
(From left) George Harkins of Lake Ronkonkoma, Millicent Barwick of Glen Cove and Joseph Masseria of Hicksville sell one of the most popular apples - Greening.
By David J. Criblez firstname.lastname@example.org
Columbus Day Weekend is also known as “Apple Weekend” in Mill Neck as thousands of people packed the campus of Mill Neck Manor School for the Deaf on October 8th & 9th for their annual Fall Harvest Festival. The school had a lot to celebrate with festival marking its 50th year while the school turned 60, Mill Neck Services for Deaf Adults became 25 and Early Childhood Center reached 20 years. “This has been a record year. Saturday was our biggest day ever in the history of the festival. The weather plays a big part. All-in-all it was a great weekend,” said Nancy Leghart, Director of Advancement, who wrote a song, “Get Your Apples,” in promotion for the event. She even put a video of her and her staff singing it on YouTube complete with sign language. People were purchasing apples by the bag and bushel as they chose between Macintosh, Red Delicious, Empire, Gala, Greening, Honey Crisp and Jonagold. Locust Valley Rotarian Liz Hausner, who works at Sunrise Senior Living in Glen Cove, was selling the
“classic apple” and one of the most popular - Red Delicious. “People come to us asking advice for recipes and how best to enjoy the different variety of apples. Most people are annual attendees so it’s like meeting up with friends that we haven’t seen in a year. They really look forward to this event and they are very enthusiastic,” she said. “Apples are very healthy - high fiber, low sodium – perfectly natural.” John P. Hradsky of Yonkers and his family have been working the honey booth for over 40 years. John started working at the booth with his dad when he was 6 years-old. “My job was to put the labels on the honey then I had the rest of the day to run around and play,” he said. The honey booth has since expanded to selling preserves, jams, jellies, butters and various flavors of syrup in addition to pounds of pure raw honey. “This is a family tradition for us. We don’t make any plans for Columbus Day weekend,” he said. “If you have a sweet tooth, come see us. We’ll take care of you. This is definitely not the diet booth.” Andrew Gertler of Sea Cliff was a big draw as he worked in the pumpkin patch carving three-dimen-
sional pumpkins. Gertler is nationally known for his TV show on the Travel Channel called “Sand Masters,” where he and his friends travel around the world building sandcastles. “Carving pumpkins is a bit different than building sandcastles. It’s easier in terms of physicality. I’m not shoveling tons of sand. It’s a more civil way of carving,” Gertler said. “My feeling is the more gruesome the better. I try to make the pumpkins as scary as possible. When kids get scared then I know I’ve done my job.” Mill Neck Manor’s Executive Director Dr. Mark Prowatzke was selling apple tickets with his Executive Assistant Carol Koenig greeting alumni that came back to say hello. “Some of the little ones who left 18 years ago are walking up to me now and they are in their 30s. It’s wild,” he said. “Last year was a record breaking Saturday and this one beat it. All we need is nice clear weather.” As the Fall Harvest Festival drew to a close the 50/50 winner was pulled and it was Dr. Elizabeth Duda of Cocoa Beach, FL, who won the $6,074 prize. For more information, call (516) 922-4100 or visit: www.millneck.org.
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Fall Harvest Festival scores biggest weekend
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Matthew Keczmer, 8, of Oyster Bay (right, in front) picks out Jonagold apples with his father Mariusz (left, in back). More pixs on page 9
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Friday, October 14, 2011 - OYSTER BAY GUARDIAN - Page 3
Harvest Regatta Celebration held on South Street By David J. Criblez email@example.com
The Oyster Bay Main Street Association and Oakcliff Sailing Center held the best party in town on Friday, October 7th as they co-hosted their 2nd annual Harvest Regatta Celebration fundraiser. The event took place in four parts of Oakcliff’s headquarters on South Street – hors d’oeuvres and cocktails featuring artwork on display in the clubhouse, Pick-a-Prize raffle and silent auction in the storefront, a ska band and keg in the courtyard and a rock band and dancing in the sail loft. With beverages donated by Testa Wines, Massican and Mount Gay Rum and décor by Dodds & Eder, a wide variety of food was offered by Coach Grill & Tavern, Christina’s Epicure, DelPozzo, Jack Halyards American Bar & Grill, Luce Ristorante, Saggio Pizzeria and Sweet Tomato. The hit of the party of Jack Halyards’ Executive Chef Dave Glatzerman’s egg rolls stuffed with short ribs and his bacon wrapped dates with gorgonzola cheese. Global Guides were offered to all guests, compliments of sponsor Engel & Völkers. The paintings on the wall featured the work of artists Besty Lawrence, Kirk Larsen, Sue DiSanti and Ann Adrienna Null. One of the most striking pieces was an oil painting by Larsen called “Into the Light II.” The scene puts you in the middle of a fleet race on Oyster Bay Harbor in early April. The swaying of the water, the unique lighting and perspective of the piece makes Larsen’s painting instantly likable. “I took several photos and combined it for the best composition. I was looking to recreate the feel of being on the water sailing,” said Larsen, who often races as Crew Chief on Caper with Hunt Lawrence. The Oakcliff Sailing Cen-
ter, founded by Betsy & Hunt Lawrence of Centre Island, is a non-profit organization that focuses on enhancing the level sailors and sailing in the United States. “We do not teach people how to sail but we certainly introduce them and navigate them through,” said Executive Director Dawn Riley. “This season we had 2 1/2 times the amount of sailing than we did last year. We are open to everybody and we do our very best to make sure everybody gets good value out of every minute they spend here.” The Oyster Bay 2011 Fall Classic was held on Saturday, October 8th in Oyster Bay Harbor featuring two races: a Classics Race for serious sailors plus the Harvest Fest Fun Race with the Swedish Match 40s. The course consisted of two laps to Seawanhaka Corithian Yacht Club to the Casson lighthouse by Cove Neck to a green buoy in the Sound. Caper, helmed by Hunt Lawrence, was the winner of the Oyster Bay 2011 Fall Classic and the Overall Series Winner of the Sonnet Trophy. Anne Caie, helmed by Roxy Darling, was the winner of September Series and Dolphin, helmed by Mike Smith, was the winner of October Series. Dawn Riley won the Harvest Fest Fun Race. Mike “Koko” Komar took Second Place and Jacon Mayer and his crew came in Third Place. “We’ve recognized from the very beginning that Oakcliff Sailing is one of the single greatest things to happen to Oyster Bay since Theodore Roosevelt. Partnering with them was a nobrainer for us,” said Isaac Kremer, Executive Director of the Oyster Bay Main Street Association. “You’ve got the best of land & sea with the work we are doing in the downtown and what they are doing to make the water a destination.”
Caper, helmed by Hunt Lawrence, was the winner of the Oyster Bay 2011 Fall Classic and the Overall Series Winner of the Sonnet Trophy.
Invite you to join us for the
Monsignor Canivan Gala & Auction* Honoring
Anthony J. Nastasi '83 President & CEO, Nastasi Associates Inc. President - Elementary School Board
Brian Galligan President & Managing Parner, Il Mulino, SA Restaurants President - High School Board
And a special presentation of the
Spirit Award to
Charles & Marianne Walsh Parishioners, Past Parents & Present Grandparents Photos by David J. Criblez
(From left) Oakcliff Sailing Center founders Hunt & Betsy Lawrence of Centre Island with Executive Director Dawn Riley.
Thursday, November 3, 2011 7 PM
For more information Contact Jennifer Lister at 516.992.4488 x2201 or firstname.lastname@example.org *All proceeds benefit the Schools of Saint Dominic and count towards a $2.5 million challenge grant. Artist Kirk Larsen with his oil painting “Into the Light II.”
The Crest Hollow Country Club, Woodbury, New York
Page 4 - OYSTER BAY GUARDIAN - Friday, October 14, 2011
OPINION EDITORIAL Local elections are all about you
tâ€™s just over three weeks until Election Day, Nov. 8.Itâ€™s understandable that many voters already feel saturated with politics, with the media constantly bombarding us with the political drama of President Obamaâ€™s re-election campaign, the back-and-forth among the Republican candidates, the polls showing voter apathy and animosity toward Congress, and assorted alleged scandals. And thatâ€™s for an election 13 months from now. So itâ€™s easy to dismiss our local races as not as important as the national campaigns, or to feel so inundated with politics that weâ€™re simply sick of the subject. But that would be a mistake. The decisions made by the people who sit in the 19 chairs in the County Legislature have significant effects on every Nassau resident and business. They consider and approve budgets that determine taxes and spending priorities, the size of the public work force and increases or reductions in services. These legislators pass or reject public contracts and the borrowing of billions of dollars. They render final decisions on issues ranging from police staffing to commercial development. In preparing to vote, ask yourself
Along with school boards, county and town elected officials have more to do with your local taxes, services and quality of life than anyone else. if your legislator is working in your best interests. Where does he or she stand on issues that are important to you and your neighbors? How did he or she vote on putting up the bond to fund the development at the county Hub that was ultimately rejected by voters in August? Have you ever seen your legislator in non-election years? If you are opposed to any new taxes, does he or she agree with you? If your priority is improved services, does your legislator share it? The Legislature decides on local redistricting. The Republican Party, which currently has an 11-to-8 majority, tried to establish new districts that the Democrats opposed. Did your legislator agree with your own thinking
on redistricting? The town supervisor and Town Council rule on zoning and building codes, variances, traffic regulations, taxes and expenditures, community services, parks, sanitation in many areas and development projects. Ask yourself the same kinds of questions about town officials. Do you like the jobs the supervisor, town clerk and receiver of taxes are doing? Have the incumbents served you well, or are the challengers more in line with your priorities? Which candidates share your positions on matters you think are most important? Along with school boards, county and town elected officials have more to do with your local taxes, services and quality of life than anyone else. Even the president doesnâ€™t affect your day-to-day living as much as local public servants do. So itâ€™s crucial that you know the answers to these questions. The Oyster Bay Guardian is one of the best places to find them. On Nov. 8, you have an opportunity to determine who will make quality-oflife and fiduciary decisions on your behalf. These local elections arenâ€™t really about the candidates. They are about you: your taxes, your services, your neighborhood â€” and your future.
C. WILLIAM UHLINGER C. William Uhlinger of Syosset died on October 3rd at age 66 after his struggle with pancreatic cancer. He was an avid horseman who served as president of the Nassau-Suffolk Horsemenâ€™s Association and was best known as the leader of the â€œRough Riders,â€? a group that reenacts President Theodore Rooseveltâ€™s crew that charged up San Juan Hill during the Spanish-American War. Uhlinger was born in Jamaica, Queens and grew up in Rockville Centre. He graduated from Colgate University and earned his law degree from Case Western Reserve University Law School. He went on to work for the Nassau County District Attorney as a prosecu-
C. William Uhlinger tor and was promoted to top assistant District Attorney before retiring in 2000. Every July 4th Uhlinger would lead the â€œRough Ridersâ€? through the Independence Day Parade in the
hamlet of Oyster Bay followed by â€œRough Ridersâ€? encampment and cavalry demonstration at Sagamore Hill National Historic Site in Cove Neck. Husband of Virginia, he is survived by his parents Betty & Charles Uhlinger of Hockessin, Delaware and sister Dr. Chris Uhlinger. A Mass was held at St. Edward The Confessor RC Church of Syosset, under the direction of Oyster Bay Funeral Home, on Monday, October 10th followed by a private interment. For more information, visit: www.oysterbayfuneralhome.com.
ANDREW J. DELLOIACONO Andrew J. Delloiacono of East Meadow, formerly
of Oyster Bay Cove died on October 11th at age 49. Son of Alfred and Judy Delloiacono, he was the brother of Craig, Alfred (Toni), Florence Curcio (Jerry) and Christopher, uncle of six nieces and nephews. He was also survived by many relatives and friends. A Funeral Mass will be held today, Friday, October 14th, at St. Dominic RC Chapel in Oyster Bay, under the direction of Oyster Bay Funeral Home, at 9:30 AM, followed by interment at St. Charles Cemetery. In lieu of flowers, donations in his name can be sent to: United Cerebral Palsy of Nassau, 380 Washington Avenue, Roosevelt, NY 11575 or visit: www.ucpn.org. For more information, visit: www.oysterbayfuneralhome.com.
THINGS TO DO - PLACES TO GO Friday, October 14th
â– The Friends of Bailey Arboretum will host a cocktail party from 7 to 10 PM to celebrate the Centennial of Bailey Arboretum in Lattingtown. The event will include entertainment by Bob Merrill and the Gully Low Jazz Band as well as a raffle and silent auction. For more information, contact: (516) 571-8020 or visit: ww.baileyarboretum. org.
Saturday, October 15th
â– The 28th annual Oyster Festival will be held in Theodore Roosevelt Memorial Park extending to Western Waterfront, Firemenâ€™s Field and Audrey & Shore Avenues in the hamlet of Oyster Bay. The event will feature tall ships, food court, arts & crafts, childrenâ€™s activities, live music, rides and more from 11 AM - 6 PM. For more information, visit: www.theoysterfestival.org or find the Oyster Festival on Facebook. Also held Sunday, October 16th.
Tuesday, October 18th
â– Chabad of East Norwich, located at 1055 Jericho Oyster Bay Road, will hold a Sukkot Party complete with pony rides, petting zoo, pizza, and fun! $8 per-person. Sponsorship available at $180. Call 516922-2464 or email info@ JewishOBJ.org to RSVP. For more information, visit: www.JewishOBJ.org. Call for time.
Thursday, October 20th
Monday, â– The North Syosset- October 24th
Woodbury Republican Club will hold its annual â€œPasta and Politicsâ€? Dinner at The Woodlands at the Town of Oyster Bay Golf Course on Southwoods Road in Woodbury at 7 PM. There will be a buffet-style pasta dinner at a cost of $20 per person or $35 per couple. During the evening, many candidates running for office in November will join us to explain the themes of their campaigns. For further information, call (516) 921-1000. â– Oyster Bay Civic Association Meeting will feature representatives of the proposed Snouderâ€™s Drugstore renovation as guest speakers. All are welcome at the Italian-American Citizens Club, located at 48 Summit Street in Oyster Bay, at 7:30 PM.
Friday, October 21st
â– The Boys & Girls Club of Oyster Bay-East Norwich will hold its Gala Benefit & Auction, featuring main and silent auctions, raffle, dinner, and music, will be held at The Metropolitan in Glen Cove. For more information, including tickets, auction donations, and sponsorships, call (516) 922-9285, ext. 16.
Sunday, October 23rd
â– Bailey Arboretum will hold its annual Pumpkin Festival from Noon-4 PM.
â– St. Gertrudeâ€™s R.C. Church of Bayville will hold its Dinner and Golf Outing at the Brookville Country Club in honor of the late Edward Minicozzi, Sr. For tickets or sponsorship opportunities, contact Ed Minicozzi, Jr. (516) 628-3460, Steve Minicozzi (516) 807-9953 or email: SaintGertrudesGolf@ gmail.com.
Friday, October 28th
â– The Incorporated Village of Bayville will host a Halloween Ragamuffin Costume Contest from 6-8 PM at St. Gertrudeâ€™s Parish Center in Bayville. The free contest is open to infants and children up to 5th grade. There will also be a competition for best costume for all the moms and dads who accompany their children. Prizes will be available for all and refreshments will be served. Call (516) 628-1439 for information.
Wednesday, November 2nd
â– The Syosset Chamber of Commerce will host a â€œChefâ€™s Nite Outâ€? event at the Fox Hollow in Woodbury from 6-9 PM. For additional information, contact Dominic Dantona at (516) 445-9265 or Moira Patterson at (516) 697-4063. Visit the Syosset Chamberâ€™s website: www. syossetchamber.com.
Thursday, November 3rd
â– Canivan Gala & Auction to benefit St. Dominic schools will be held at the Crest Hollow Country Club in Woodbury at 7 PM.
Saturday, November 5th
â– Harvest Moon Celebration to benefit the Oyster Bay Historical Society, featuring auctions, raffles, music, food and drink, will be held at the Historical Society from 7-11 P.M. For more information, call (516) 922-5032 or visit: www.oysterbayhistorical. org.
Sunday, November 6th
â– Portledge School, located at 355 Duck Pond Road in Locust Valley, will hold an Open House from Noon to 2 PM. All are invited to tour the pastoral 60-acre campus, meet students, faculty, and alumni, ask questions, and discover â€œThe Portledge Experience.â€? To register or for more information or directions, call the Admissions Department: Michael Coope at (516) 750-3202 or Leigh Farrell at (516) 750-3203 or visit www.portledge.org.
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Friday, October 14, 2011 - OYSTER BAY GUARDIAN - Page 5
Oyster Festival promises plenty of fun (Continued from page 1) Belgian waffles with strawberries & ice cream, zeppoles, deep fried Oreo cookies, fried bananas, frozen hot chocolate, frozen cookiesn-cream, creamsicles, homemade fudge, apple fritters, milkshakes, chocolate-dipped fruit, pretzels & marshmallows and fruit crepes. Patrons are encouraged to vote for their favorite festival food by entering the booth number and food item on entry blanks (available at each booth) and dropping them off at the Whole Foods Market booth. The winner will be announced mid-afternoon on Sunday, October 16th from the Main Stage.
LIVE BANDS Live bands are a key component of the Oyster Festival, which is known for showcasing a wide variety of musical talent. From blue grass to R&B to pop to rock, the Main Stage will feature 10 acts over the course of the weekend. High Strung, a Blue Grass band from the New York/New Jersey area, will open the festival on the Main Stage on Saturday, October 15th from 11:30 AM - 1:15 PM. Top 40 contestant in Season 10 of “American Idol” Jerome Bell will perform on the Main Stage on Saturday, October 15th from 1:302 PM. Pearl Street will have everybody dancing with their combination of funk, R&B, blues and jazz on the Main Stage on Saturday, October 15th from 2:30-3:15 PM. Local artist, Charlie Dane, a 13 year-old Oyster Bay native, plans to charm the crowd with her original pop tunes on the Main Stage on Saturday, October 15th from 3:15-3:45 PM. Keeping up their tradition of closing out the Saturday set, the Electrix will perform the music of the Grateful Dead
and Allman Brothers on the Main Stage on Saturday, October 15th from 4-6 PM. A shot of youth will kick off Sunday with teenage rock power trio Trone performing a blend of original tunes and cover songs on the Main Stage on Sunday, October 16th from 11-11:45 AM. New York’s premier classic rock/party band Turnpike Joe & The Traffic Jam will rock the Main Stage on Sunday, October 16th from Noon1 PM. Todd Mihan and Downside Joyride will keep the heat going with their blend of country rock on the Main Stage on Sunday, October 16th from 1:15-2 PM. The Legendary Murphys will offer classic rock songs from the Rolling Stones, Creedence Clearwater Revival, The Eagles, Neil Young, Jefferson Airplane, the Allman Brothers & more on the Main Stage on Sunday, October 16th from 2:15-3:30 PM. Closing out the event will be New Dawn will mix rock & roll, blues, soul, and funk on the Main Stage on Sunday, October 16th from 4-5:30 PM.
TALL SHIPS Down at the Waterfront Pier guests can tour the tall ships and historic vessels free of charge at the end of West End Avenue. The American Privateer Lynx was designed and built to replicate a naval schooner from the War of 1812. The Lynx crew, dressed in period uniform, will educates people about the history, ecology and the environment. The John J. Harvey served the FDNY from her launch in 1931 to her retirement in 1994. At 130 feet and 268 net tons, she is among the most powerful fireboats ever in service. Alongside FDNY fireboats Firefighter and John D. McKean, the
John J. Harvey pumped water at the site World Trade Center for 80 hours on September 11, 2001. Commissioned in February 1967, the Cutter Bollard currently operates throughout Long Island Sound and north to Narragansett Bay. 65’ in length it is able to break up ice up to 12” thick when waterways freeze and become impassable for maritime commerce in the winter. She also assists in servicing and positioning navigation aids including buoys, beacons, range lights and lighthouses throughout the Sound and its rivers. Sails will be offered on the Christeen, the oldest oyster sloop in America and a National Historic Landmark. She was built in 1883 for Captain William Smith in Glenwood Landing to harvest oysters in Oyster Bay and Cold Spring Harbor. Over her 125 years, the Christeen served not only as an oyster dredge but also as a cargo carrier and live-aboard between Connecticut, New York and New Jersey. Today she serves as a floating classroom educating up to 24 passengers per ride about maritime history, marine science, coastal ecology, the oyster industry and aquaculture.
OYSTER CONTESTS The Oyster Shucking & Eating Contests, sponsored by Frank M. Flower & Sons and Newton Shows, will be held on Saturday, October 15th at 2 PM on the West End Avenue stage. Dave Relyea of Frank M. Flower & Sons will serve as the judge for both contests and Q104.3’s morning disc jockey Jim Kerr will be the announcer. The Oyster Festival shucking record is held by Rodney Dow, who beat Andy Schuller in a shuck-off in 1985. Both men shucked 57
oysters in 4 minutes then Dow shucked another 22 oysters in 2 minutes for the win. Shuckers have 4 minutes to shuck as many oysters as they can. Last year, long-time champion David Mahnken of Melville was defeated by Ralph Alarcon of Lynbrook, who has been chasing the title for the past five years coming in second. Alarcon shucked 37 oysters over Mahnken’s 33 oysters. The Oyster Festival oyster eating record is held by David Leonard who ate 480 oysters in 2 minutes and 5 seconds in 1998. The world record is held by Tommy “Muskrat” Greene of Annapolis, MD chugging 288 oysters on 1 minute and 24 seconds in 1985. Last year Shawn Leonard of Cold Spring Harbor won for the third year in a row eating 144 oysters. He is the first cousin of alltime eating champ David Leonard.
ARTS & CRAFTS Arts & Crafts tents, sponsored by North Shore/LIJ Health System Hospitals of Plainview and Syosset, Franklin Square and Glen Cove, will feature over 120 artisans from around the U.S. who have traveled to Oyster Bay to show and sell their handmade wares at the Waterfront in Theodore Roosevelt Memorial Park.
SPECIAL ATTRACTIONS Island Xtreme All Star Competition Cheerleading Team from Plainview will perform their stunts on the West End Avenue Stage on Saturday, October 15th from Noon-1 PM and Sunday, October 16th from 2-3 PM. Jungle Bob will expose the crowd to tarantulas, scorpions and snakes on the West End Avenue Stage on Saturday, October 15th from 3-5 PM and Sunday, October
16th from 3-4:30 PM. The Long Island High School for the Arts will feature its students of dance, music, theater and visual arts on the West End Avenue Stage on Sunday, October 16th from Noon-1:30 PM and 4:30-5:30 PM. The Cummerford Zoo, sponsored by the Steven & Alexandra Cohen’s Children’s Medical Center, will offer a wide variety of unique animals such as a uni-cow, Kangaroo, a coatimundi and more, plus camel and pony rides on West End Avenue. The Kings of the Coast pirates will put on a show and hunt for buried treasure at 12:30 PM and 3:30 PM on both Saturday and Sunday on West End Avenue. At Fireman’s Field on Shore Avenue, Newton & Sons will provide an array of thrill & kiddie rides plus carnival games midway all day Saturday and Sunday, sponsored by Wild Bill’s Olde Fashioned Soda. Pay one price bracelets will be offered.
ROTARY RAFFLE This year’s Oyster Festival Rotary Raffle offers the winner a choice between a three-year lease on a 2012 Audi A4 from Anchor Audi in Lynbrook - the official car dealership of The 2011 Oyster Festival or $15,000 in cash. Each ticket costs $20 and six tickets are available for $100. Only 3,000 tickets will be sold. Tickets can be purchased at the Information Booth located at the main entrance into Theodore Roosevelt Memorial Park or at the Rotary Raffle booth on Audrey Avenue. The winner will be drawn on Sunday, October 16th at 5:30 PM. Ticket holders need not be present to win. For more information, visit: www.theoysterfestival.org or find the Oyster Festival on Facebook. To view the Guardian’s 2011 Oyster Festival Guide, visit: www.oysterbayguardian.com/oysterfest.htm.
Artist proudly He gets his kicks for a cause places pearls (Continued from page 1) until November 1st but Hanrahan hopes the Town will want to keep it as a landmark. “I can see people saying, ‘Meet me at the pearls!’ ” said Hanrahan. The pearls are immovable and are completely waterproof. “They are strong and can go season-to-season,” said Hanrahan. “It’s a low maintenance piece. No water can get inside them.” Helping her put the pearls project together was John Lancia of JAL Construction of Farmingdale and Peter Lizza & crew of Lizza Materials. Even Doug Smith of Smith Jewelers came down to help Hanrahan make the necklace look
authentic with the connecting rope. They all donated their time and talents probono. “Everyone has their skills and they were all very reliable. I couldn’t have done it without their help,” said Hanrahan. “The whole town got involved. It became a real community project.” Lancia, who rebuilt the Octagon Hotel, said he was on board as soon as Ellen Roché from Oyster Bay Main Street Association introduced him to Hanrahan. “There’s never enough culture in the world. Everybody wants to experience new things,” he said. “This piece of art in the park is a treat for all of us.”
(Continued from page 1) Pinto entered the record books by kicking 717 field goals at the Bethpage High School football field. The Guinness Book of World Records certified that it was the most field goals within a 12-hour period. Because of a scheduling conflict at Bethpage, Pinto ended up in Oyster Bay. “It was great to christen the new field with an event like this,” he said. Pinto exercised and did a lot of stretching and physical therapy to keep strong around his joints in preparation for his challenge. Surprisingly, he didn’t
do a lot of kicking. “I know how to kick,” he said. “I was more focused on getting my muscles ready and preparing myself for it mentally again.” While Pinto was kicking last Sunday he listened to Eminem and Incubus in his headphones to help him remain focused and stay in the zone. He chipped away at the goal of 1,000 — 25 kicks at a time. He drank water and Gatorade and ate bananas and nut bars to keep nourished, in addition to popping a few Advil. “I hit the wall at around the 700 mark. It was more
mental than anything else. I got that far so I just pushed through the rest of the way,” said Pinto. “It was really hot too. I kept taking breaks. The heat was burning me out.” After kicking 1,000 field goals with 462 misses, Pinto was overwhelmingly sore. “My legs hurt from my hips down to my feet. I plan to stay off my feet for a while,” he said. “I don’t think there’s any major damage because I can bend my legs but the soreness is beyond belief.” When asked if he would consider doing it again, Pinto said, “This is the last one. I think this is the end of my
rope. My legs have taken a severe pounding.” In addition to his work with Kicking 4 Celiac Foundation, Pinto coaches football at Jericho Middle School and has developed a gluten-free food product Freebar — an allergy-free nutrition bar for kids as well as protein & energy bars for adults. The products are set to launch in November. Today the foundation is raising money for a scholarship fund. To donate, visit: www.kicking4celiac.org, call (516) 376-0999 or mail to: Kicking 4 Celiac Foundation, 117 Roslyn Road, Mineola, NY 11501.
OYSTER BAY ANIMAL HOSPITAL
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Holy Eucharist (Said Service) 8 am Community Breakfast (Donations) 9 am Holy Eucharist (Sung Service) 10 am
Anthony Macagnone Helping serve the needs of working families in the Town of Oyster Bay 516-624-6618 email: firstname.lastname@example.org Vote The Venditto Team
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Page 6 - OYSTER BAY GUARDIAN - Friday, October 14, 2011
TOB Supervisorâ€™s 5K Run kicks off Oyster Festival
Photo by Pat Strassberg
Henry Joyce, Executive Director of Planting Fields Foundation, (far left) leads the Halloween Costume Parade around Coe Hall at Planting Fields Arboretumâ€™s Fall Family Festival on Saturday, October 8th.
Fall Family Fun at Planting Fields Halloween Costume Contests winners: (From left) Third Place Mollie Murray, 6, of Bayville (Hello Kitty fairy), First Place - Sophie Ferolito, 2, of Plainview (duck) and Second Place Shane Rothstein, 3, of Bellmore (Spider-Man). Photo by David J. Criblez
Photo by Pat Strassberg
Jake & Scott Rothmann and Lola Chavez from Hicksville paint pumpkins together.
Come together at Friends.
Runners, walkers and wheelchair athletes of all ages and levels of ability are invited to join in the fun on Saturday, October 15th and accept the challenge of the Oyster Bay Town Supervisorâ€™s 5 Kilometer Run prior to the start of the 28th annual Oyster Festival. The run will once again start on South Street (the main north/ south road in Oyster Bay) in the heart of downtown Oyster Bay, head up Berry Hill Road, turn down Sandy Hill Road, on East Main Street and finishing in the Townsend Square municipal parking lot on Church Street. This is the fifth year that the run will be utilizing a unique course that will show you the scenic beauties of Oyster Bay at their best! The Oyster Bay Town Supervisorâ€™s 5 Kilometer Run has been an increasingly successful fixture on the Long Island running calendar for a quarter of a century, and in recent years has developed into perhaps the single most competitive 5 Kilometer road race on Long Island. The 2010 edition of the run was won by 27 year-old Massapequa speedster Chris Mammone in 15 minutes, 21 seconds. It was the second year in a row that Mammone, who runs competitively for the Bellmore Striders Racing Team, has won the Town Supervisorâ€™s Run and he holds the course and race record of 14:43, which he set in 2009. Leonora Petrina, 28, of the Sayville Running Company team was the 2010 womenâ€™s winner, setting a womenâ€™s course and race record of 17:14. Both Mammone and Petrina are expected to be in the crowd of 700 runners on the starting line this Saturday. The starting horn will go off at exactly 9 AM Saturday morning. The run will be conducted once again under the auspices of the Town of Oyster Bay and its Department of Parks and Recreation, with race management handled by the Greater Long Island Running Club. Timing and scoring
with be handled by John Snitko of JMS Racing services, utilizing the newest technology with the timing chips built right into the bib numbers. Nassau County law firm of Sahn Ward Coschignano & Baker, PLLC is once again the Presenting Sponsor of the event and word has it that Town of Oyster Bay Councilman Chris Coschignano, who is also a partner in that firm, will be running in the event. Also sponsoring the event is Farmingdale running/multi-sport specialty store The Runnerâ€™s Edge and its proprietor Bob Cook. Bib number and sweatshirt pickup will be in the Community Center in Townsend Square Parking Lot just off East Main Street in Oyster Bay from 7:15 AM to 8:45 AM on October 15th with overflow parking available in the parking lot of Oyster Bay-East Norwich High School. The run will once again be part of the USA Track & Field-Long Islandâ€™s Grand Prix of Long Island Road Races, a Grand Prix team event and the USATF-LI 5 Kilometer Championship for 2011, with refreshments, raffles and awards five deep in five year age groups through 80 plus, and awards to the top Athena/Clydesdale runners and racewalkers. There will also be special awards to the oldest and youngest finishers who are residents of the Town of Oyster Bay. The top male and female finishers will receive a cash prize of $250 each, the 2nd place male and female finishers will receive a cash prize of $150 each and the 3rd place male and female finishers will receive a cash prize of $100 each, courtesy of The Runnerâ€™s Edge. Only bona fide residents of either Nassau or Suffolk County are eligible to win prize money. For more information or entry forms, call Mike or Linda at the Running Club office at (516) 3497646, or call Diane at the Oyster Bay Parks Department at (516) 797-4125.
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The AARP Medicare Supplement Insurance Plans and the AARP MedicareRx plans carry the AARP name, and UnitedHealthcare pays a royalty fee to AARP for use of the AARP intellectual property. Amounts paid are used for the general purpose of AARP and its members. Neither AARP nor its afÂżliate is the insurer. AARP does not recommend health related products, services, insurance or programs. You are strongly encouraged to evaluate your needs. AARP Medicare Supplement Insurance Plans are insured by UnitedHealthcare Insurance Company, Horsham, PA (UnitedHealthcare Insurance Company of New York, Islandia, NY, for New York residents). Policy form No. GRP 79171 GPS-1 (G-36000-4). In some states, plans may be available to persons eligible for Medicare by reason of disability. All plans may not be available in your state/area. Not connected with or endorsed by the U.S. Government or the federal Medicare program. This is a solicitation of insurance. An agent may contact you. These Medicare Prescription Drug Plans (PDPs) are insured by UnitedHealthcare Insurance Company or UnitedHealthcare Insurance Company of New York, for New York residents (together called â€œUnitedHealthcareâ€?). UnitedHealthcare contracts with the Federal government as a Medicare-approved Part D sponsor. All decisions about prescription drugs are between you and your physician or other health care provider. AARP and its afÂżliate are not insurance agencies or carriers and do not employ or endorse insurance agents, representatives, or advisors. An agent can provide complete information, including beneÂżts, costs, eligibility requirements, exclusions, and limitations. If you prefer, you can contact UnitedHealthcare directly for more information at 1-888-867-5564, TTY 711 from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. local time, 7 days a week. Y0066_PDP3239657_0000 CMS Approved 02222011 AS2597ST NM BW 506547
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Friday, October 14, 2011 - OYSTER BAY GUARDIAN - Page 7
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Tedeschi & Trucks join forces at Tilles By David J. Criblez email@example.com
Guitarist Derek Trucks and singer Susan Tedeschi had successful solo careers as a married couple. However, they decided to put it all on the line by dissolving their individual bands and forming a new one. The Tedeschi Trucks Band released their debut album, Revelator, this year to high critical praise and the 11-member unit is selling out venues across the country. Tonight, Friday, October 14th, they bring their show to Long Island University’s Tilles Center on C.W. Post campus in Brookville at 8 PM. “This is something we’ve always wanted to do in the back of our minds but this is the first opportunity we’ve had. This a dream band for us,” said Tedeschi. “It was hard at first but we were ready for a change. I’ve been waiting to play with Derek for a long time. He’s a natural leader. He communicates well with everyone and brings the best out in everybody.” Leaving their solo careers behind for a new venture was quite risky on both parts but they felt it was worth taking the chance. “We know we are going to
lose money for the first couple of years but we feel it’s important to get real music out there and show people how unique and special this group is,” said Tedeschi. “There are so many bands that might sound great but they use laptops and samples. There’s not a lot of organic music these days. We want to bring back that sense of the beginning of a great band like when the Allman Brothers formed in the late ‘60s. We’ve already had such great feedback that I think it’s going to pay off in the long run.” In addition to Tedeschi & Trucks the band consists of singers Mike Mattison and Mark Rivers, bassist Oteil Burbridge, keyboardist/flutist Kofi Burbridge, drummers J. J. Johnson and Tyler Greenwell, plus trumpeter Maurice Brown, tenor saxophonist Kebbi Williams, and trombonist Saunders Sermons. The band’s sound is a blend of blues, funk, rock, gospel, jazz and world music. “It took us a year to find all the right players and mix the right chemistry of musicians. When stuff does happen, it’s magic,” said Tedeschi. “We really lucked out and hit a home run with this band. We really want
to give people their money’s worth. Our shows are a lot of fun. You never get bored. There’s something for everybody.” When asked what attracted her to Trucks, Tedeschi stated, “He’s sweet, down-to-earth and has a great record collection. We hit it off right away. He’s very intelligent, kind and soft spoken. I’m more the loud, crazy, outgoing one. He’s a beautiful person on top of being and an amazing guitar player.” Last year the couple competed with each other when they were both nominated for a Grammy in the category of “Best Contemporary Blues Album” for their 2009 solo albums, Tedeschi’s Back To The River and Trucks’ Already Free. Needless to say Trucks won. “It was a little weird but not really. I was thrilled for him because it was his first nomination and he produced the record as well. He deserved it,” said Tedeschi who has been nominated six times and never won. “But I performed on that record so I was a part of it. I was honored to be nominated plus I’m used to losing.” For tickets, visit: www. ticketmaster.com or call 1-800-745-3000.
of $20 per person or $35 per couple. During the evening, many candidates running for office in November will join us to explain the themes of their campaigns. For further information, call (516) 921-1000.
restaurants, bakeries, fine wines & spirits and other related businesses from Syosset and surrounding communities will be participating in the event such as: Syosset Wine Cellar, Rachel’s Café, Mim’s, Basket Works, Butera’s, D’Allessandro’s Fine Foods, 516 American Kitchen, Woodbury Wines, Starbucks and Zoe’s Pizza. For additional information, contact Dominic Dantona at (516) 445-9265 or Moira Patterson at (516) 697-4063. Visit the Syosset Chamber’s website: www. syossetchamber.com.
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The North Syosset-Woodbury Republican Club will hold its annual “Pasta and Politics” Dinner on Thursday, October 20th at 7 PM, at The Woodlands at the Town of Oyster Bay Golf Course on Southwoods Road in Woodbury. This will be a joint meeting with the South Syosset-Woodbury Republican Club. There will be a buffetstyle pasta dinner at a cost
Syosset Chamber to Host “Chef’s Nite Out” The Syosset Chamber of Commerce will host a “Chef’s Nite Out” event at the Fox Hollow in Woodbury on Wednesday, November 2nd from 6-9 PM. Well known, popular
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Page 8 - OYSTER BAY GUARDIAN - Friday, October 14, 2011
SPORTS OUT IN RIGHT FIELD By Jeff Davis
Before a capacity evening crowd at Memorial Field, the Oyster Bay Baymen football squad defeated the North Shore Vikings 29-28. The crowd was left breathless as the tough Baymen gained this victory and saw their record move to 2-3. The Vikings jumped out to a 7-0 lead but the Baymen immediately answered with a first quarter touchdown of their own. Ki’Jana WalkerMichel, the versatile halfback, went around end from the 16-yard line for the score. The key block that freed the speedy Walker-Michel was made by linemen Dylan Rankin. The quarter ended with the score tied at 7 each. North Shore again jumped out in front with a quick score for a 14-7 lead and again the Baymen countered with a touchdown. Robin Morgan an athletic speedster jaunted around end behind blocks from fullback Phil Mihlstin and fellow halfback WalkerMichel. Josh Ramos added his second PAT and the half ended 14-14. The Oyster Bay faithful were into the game and the crowds cheering added to the excitement. The second half got underway and this time the Baymen would score first as quarterback Steve O’Neill would drop back and hit Matt Romeo for a 10 yard touchdown pass. Romeo went to the outside and the throw was perfectly placed so that the wide receiver would be the only one able to catch it. Head coach Joe Knoll now chose to go for the 2-point conversion. Again the ball was handed off to Robert Morgan who behind a big Baymen line push went in for 2 putting the Baymen up 22-14. As the game rolled into the fourth quarter it seemed that the Baymen lead might hold up. But the Vikings weren’t ready to put down their swords and scored a touchdown and 2-point conversion. The game at the end of four quarter was tied at 22-
22 and headed into overtime. Oyster Bay had the ball first and Robert Morgan scored from the five on an exceptional inside move and cut back. Alex Galizia’s great block from the line and again Walker-Michel led the play with a great block. The score was 28-22. Knoll elected to kick the PAT and the unerring toe of Josh Ramos put it through the uprights for a 29-22 over time lead. It now was North Shore’s turn to have the ball and they scored making it 29-28. The Vikings could go for 2 and win or try the PAT and tie. They elected to go for the kick and the furious rush by the Baymen caused it to go wide and the hard fought victory was Oyster Bay’s. Head coach Joe Knoll had lots of praise for his never give up team. This week the Baymen will travel to Clarke High School to play the Clarke Rams who also have a 2-3 record.
Falcons win again The undefeated Locust Valley Falcons faced off in a war at Hofstra University’s Shuart Stadium against the Roosevelt Rough Riders on Thursday, October 6th. The “Mean Green Birds” with 3 seconds remaining scored and won the game 19-12 to remain undefeated (5-0) in Conference IV play. This week the last of the undefeated teams will square off when the Falcons play against West Hempstead. But this week’s potential excitement can’t possibly compare to the game under the lights against Roosevelt. LV quarterback Joe Jacobi had a game of a lifetime. Blessed with a remarkable and strong arm, and with tall, graceful and smart receivers, he had 14 completions in 22 attempts for 161 yards. Wide receiver Alex Rawa, a sure All County selection, 8 receptions, for 94 yards and a touchdown, Tom Nastasi the split end had 5 receptions for 47 yards and a touchdown and tight end Tom McNamara had one un506352
Table Showing High Tides Courtesy of
FRANK M. FLOWERS INC. Growers of Pine Island Oysters Since 1887 Hatchery in Bayville Timetable
Boat Dock in Oyster Bay AM HT
1:05 7.3 high
7:16 0.7 low
1:16 8.0 high
7:45 0.4 low
1:41 7.2 high
7:51 0.9 low
1:52 7.9 high
8:23 0.5 low
2:20 7.1 high
8:28 1.2 low
2:31 7.8 high
9:03 0.7 low
3:01 7.0 high
9:10 1.4 low
3:14 7.7 high
9:48 0.9 low
3:48 7.0 high
9:59 1.5 low
4:03 7.6 high
10:38 1.1 low
4:40 7.0 high
10:55 1.6 low
4:58 7.5 high
11:33 1.1 low
5:37 7.1 high
11:56 1.5 low
5:59 7.4 high
believable catch for a touchdown and 8 yards. The game showed the discipline of the Conference leading defense who continually managed to stop the Rough Riders whose high scoring offense rarely is held to just 12 points. The kickoff opening the game went to the Falcons who promptly began moving the ball down the field. Their 8-minute drive was stopped and the ball turned over. This time the Rough Riders moved down the field but the Falcons’ defense held up. The game sea-sawed till mid way in the second quarter when Rawa leaped and caught a pass from Jacobi for an 18 yard score. The PAT was blocked but the Falcons were ahead 6-0. Roosevelt broke off a 73 yard run on a broken play and when Roosevelt missed the extra point the game was tied at 6. Now LV began driving again. Chris Appell started banging the vaulted Rough Rider line. Full back Nick West was the quick opener and of course Jacobi’s passing was key. With the ball on the 6-yard line and time running out in the half Jacobi threw a short pass into the end zone and McNamara made an acrobatic one handed grab and LV was up 12-6. Roosevelt answered in the second half with a third quarter score. Again Roosevelt on a broken play had a big gainer for the touchdown. This one was from LV’s 42-yard line. Now the ball changed hands several times and LV had better field position due to Rawa’s long booming punts. The Green found themselves with the ball and began driving. Appell up the middle and then LV had their broken play. Jacobi dropped back and not finding anyone open scrambled for 24-yards. A nifty out pass to Rawa stopped the clock and then with seconds left on the clock came, what will be known in LV football lore as “the pass.” Rawa was doubled teamed and they were flopping their safety to his side so this meant the sure handed Nastasi would have single coverage. Jacobi faded, Nastasi cut and the Falcons were up 18-12 with 3 seconds remaining. The PAT by Matt Vezza was good and the Falcons had a victory, 1912. Amid the excitement all head coach Matt McFarland could say was “amazing.” The LV faithful had no voices or strength left. This week will be the “Battle of the Titans,” but it can’t possibly be more exciting than this game.
Photo by David J. Criblez
OB Republican Club Holds 15th Annual Golf Outing The Oyster Bay Republican Club held its 15th annual Golf Outing at the Brookville Country Club on Monday, October 3rd. The event consisted of breakfast, 18 holes of golf, a cocktail reception, dinner buffet and an awards ceremony. The winners were: Low Gross - Joe Bentiviena (75), 2nd Low Gross - Tom Pipczynski (76), Low Net - John Mellor (73) and 2nd Low Net - Kevin McAndrew (76). Closest Pin Winners: Tom Lucich (15’ 2”), Eric Abrams (8’ 5”) and Joe Epifania (12’ 1”). (Pictured above, from left) Judge Jack Galasso, Assemblyman Michael Montesano and OBRC Executive Leader T.D. Galasso.
LEGAL & PUBLIC NOTICES LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF FORMATION OF 318-324 BWY, LLC. Articles of Organization filed with the Secy of State of NY on 7/5/2011. Office Location Nassau County. SSNY designated as Agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to 24 Locust Avenue, Oyster Bay, NY 11771, its principal place of business. The purpose of the LLC is any lawful business activity. #22712 LEGAL NOTICE Notice of Formation of a Limited Liability Company (LLC): Name: DYNAMIC REALTY GROUP LLC. Articles of Org filed with the Sctry of State of New York (SSNY) on 4/27/2011. Office location: Nassau County. SSNY has been designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail a copy of process to the LLC c/o Angelo DiMaggio, 17 Chestnut Hill Dr., Oyster Bay, NY 11771. Purpose: Any lawful purpose. #22791E LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING INCORPORATED VILLAGE OF BAYVILLE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Board of Trustees of the Incorporated Village of Bayville in the Town of Oyster Bay, County of Nassau and State of New York will meet at Village Hall located at 34 School Street, Bayville, New York 11709, on Tuesday, October 25, 2011 at 7:45 P.M., for the purpose of considering a contract proposed by said Board of Trustees to be entered into with Bayville Fire Company No.1, Inc., for the furnishing of fire protection and related emergency services to the Incorporated Village of Bayville, at which time and place said Board of Trustees will consider such proposed contract and hear all persons interested in the same. The proposed fire protection contract is for a two (2) year term commencing on June 1, 2011 and ending on May 31, 2013 and calls for an annual payment by the Village to the fire company in an amount of $490,333.54. Under the contract the Village will also provide volunteer firefighters with coverage under the Volunteer Firefighters’ Benefits Law at additional expense. The Village also contributes to a Length of Service Awards Program for the volunteer fire fighters in the fire company not included in that annual payment. Under the proposed contract the fire company is required to provide certain liability insurance coverage to cover the fire company and the Village. The proposed fire protection contract, a copy of which is available for review and inspection during regular business hours, Monday through Friday, 8:30am-4:30pm at the office of the Village Clerk and will be available for review and inspection at said public hearing, will be presented to the residents and taxpayers of the Incorporated Village of Bayville and the Board of Trustees thereof at this public hearing. The Board of Trustees will consider public comment on the proposed contract and the adoption of a resolution approving the said contract and authorizing the Mayor to execute same on behalf of the Village and its Board of Trustees. Dated: October 12, 2011
JOHN F. DELILLO, CPA
HOUSEKEEPERS, BABYSITTERS, NANNIES,
OYSTER BAY JEWISH CENTER
123 South Street • Suite 112 Oyster Bay • (516) 922-2102
Live-in/ Out, Daycleaners. Avail. Immediately Locally. No Agency Fee to Employer! 25 Years Experience. GLORIA’S AGENCY. firstname.lastname@example.org 516-944-9725, 718-424-2058
Services: Fri 8 PM • Sat 9:30 AM 922-6650 • 11 Temple Lane, Oyster Bay
JOHN F. SCHEICH, ESQ.
Deliveries available All wines & spirits are tasted prior to our shop’s selection
109 Newbridge Road (Route 106) Hicksville • (516) 433-3300
Finger Lakes Riesling Ravines
J&B AUTO REPAIR
Auto Repairs 10 Lake Avenue • Oyster Bay • (516) 922-5058
1021 Oyster Bay Road • East Norwich, NY (East Norwich Shopping Center) 506428
Chimney King, Ent. Inc. • Chimneys Rebuilt, Repaired & Relined • Stainless Steel Liners Installed
Fully licensed and insured #H0708010000
Free Consultation and Portfolio Review Weekend Appts 50 Audrey Ave • Oyster Bay (516) 624-2702
FRANK ABATE LMT, PC (Active Motion Physical Therapy)
Florida Real Estate
Bicycle Sales & Repairs
71 West Main Street • Oyster Bay • (516) 922-5025
ALLSTATE - REIMELS AGENCY
BROOKS, ROBB & CALLAHAN INSURANCE 35 Audrey Avenue • Oyster Bay • (516) 922-6500
OYSTER BAY INSURANCE
27 Pine Hollow Road • Oyster Bay • (516) 922-9131
DR. STACEY MARSHALL DR. TIMOTHY CULLINAN
STATE FARM JOHN SPECCE AGENCY
72 West Main Street • Oyster Bay • (516) 922-4606
STIFEL NICOLAUS ALEX GALLEGO, AAMS
Highest Cash Paid! All Years/ Conditions. We Visit You!! Or Donate/ Tax Deductible Plus Cash, Ask for Jackie 516-297-2277
51 Pine Hollow Road • Oyster Bay (516) 922-2150
Limousine Service Oyster Bay • (516) 922-1894/1-877-BAYWICH
AAA AARDVARK AUTO BUYERS*
VISENTIN BIKE PRO SHOP
Chimney Cleaning & Masonry Services Done by Firefighters That Care
S. BOCA, FLORIDA: Condo. Owner Relocating. Decorator Furnished, Oceanfront, 2 BRS, 2 Bths, Balcony Overlooks Ocean And Intracoastal, Social Activities. Indoor Parking. $550K. 516-295-3599; 516-455-6656
LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE TO BIDDERS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that SEALED PROPOSALS for: CONSTRUCTION OF PUMP STATION WELL NO. 28 CONTRACT NO. C7-11 will be received by the JERICHO WATER DISTRICT in the Conference Room at 125 Convent Road, Syosset, New York 11791, at 9:30 A.M., Prevailing Time on October 28, 2011, at which time and place they will be publicly opened and read aloud. Plans and Specifications, Proposal and Contract Documents may be obtained at the office of the District Engineer, SIDNEY B. BOWNE & SON, LLP, 235 East Jericho Turnpike, Mineola, Long Island, New York on and after October 14, 2011, between the hours of 9:00 A.M. and 5:00 P.M. A deposit of ten ($10.00) dollars, in the form of a check payable to the Jericho Water District, will be required for each copy of the Contract Documents. Each Proposal submitted must be accompanied by a bid bond from a surety company authorized to do business in New York State, or a certified check drawn on a bank with its principle place of business in New York State, in an amount of five (5%) percent of the amount bid. The bid bond or certified check shall name the JERICHO WATER DISTRICT as obligee or payee, and is given as assurance that if the bid is awarded to the bidder, the bidder will enter into a contract and furnish the required bonds and insurance; and upon such failure the bid security, if in the form of a certified check, shall be retained by the JERICHO WATER DISTRICT as liquidated damages; and if the security is in the form of a bid bond the District may enforce its rights under the bond. Wages and supplements payable to all laborers, workmen and mechanics on this project shall be paid at the prevailing rate established under the Labor Law. No bid may be withdrawn until the expiration of forty-five (45) calendar days after the date of the opening of bids. Any withdrawal of a bid must be in writing and actually delivered to the District. The District reserves the right to reject any or all bids, waive any informalities and to accept such bid which, in its opinion, is in the best interest of the District. NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETING A public meeting will also be held at the time and place noticed above wherein the District will conduct such regular and other business which is properly brought before
LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE TO BIDDERS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that SEALED PROPOSALS for: REQUIREMENTS CONTRACT FOR MAINTENANCE OF INSTRUMENTATION AND CONTROL SYSTEMS - CONTRACT NO. G1-12 EMERGENCY WATER DISTRIBUTION SYSTEM REPAIRS - CONTRACT NO. G2-12 MAINTENANCE OF CAUSTIC TANK LEVEL METERING SYSTEM - CONTRACT NO. G6-11 will be received by the JERICHO WATER DISTRICT in the Conference Room at 125 Convent Road, Syosset, New York 11791, at 9:00 A.M., Prevailing Time on October 28, 2011, at which time and place they will be publicly opened and read aloud. Plans and Specifications, Proposal and Contract Documents may be obtained at the office of the District Engineer, SIDNEY B. BOWNE & SON, LLP, 235 East Jericho Turnpike, Mineola, Long Island, New York on and after October 14, 2011, between the hours of 9:00 A.M. and 5:00 P.M. A deposit of ten ($10.00) dollars, in the form of a check payable to the Jericho Water District, will be required for each copy of the Contract Documents. Each Proposal submitted must be accompanied by a certified check drawn on a bank with its principle place of business in New York State, in the amount of five thousand dollars ($5,000.00). The certified check shall name the JERICHO WATER DISTRICT as obligee or payee, and is given as assurance that if the bid is awarded to the bidder, the bidder will enter into a contract and furnish the required bonds and insurance; and upon such failure the bid security, if in the form of a certified check, shall be retained by the JERICHO WATER DISTRICT as liquidated damages. Wages and supplements payable to all laborers, workmen and mechanics on this project shall be paid at the prevailing rate established under the Labor Law. No bid may be withdrawn until the expiration of forty-five (45) calendar days after the date of the opening of bids. Any withdrawal of a bid must be in writing and actually delivered to the District. The District reserves the right to reject any or all bids, waive any informalities and to accept such bid which, in its opinion, is in the best interest of the District. NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETING A public meeting will also be held at the time and place noticed above wherein the District will conduct such regular and other business which is properly brought before the Board of Commissioners. BY ORDER OF THE BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS OF THE JERICHO WATER DISTRICT. ANTHONY J. CINCOTTA, SECRETARY DATED: October 6, 2011 NB-1 #22818E
JAMES CAMMARATA, ESQ.
LEGAL NOTICE SYOSSET CENTRAL SCHOOL DISTRICT SYOSSET, NEW YORK There will be a monthly meeting of the Board of Education on Monday, October 17, 2011, at approximately 8:00 p.m. in South Woods Middle School auditorium. #22816E
Townsend Square • Oyster Bay • (516) 922-4660
the Board of Commissioners. BY ORDER OF THE BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS OF THE JERICHO WATER DISTRICT. ANTHONY J. CINCOTTA, SECRETARY DATED: October 6, 2011 NB-1 #22817E
GUARDIAN GUIDE Attorneys at Law
FINE WINES UnlimiteD
Bayville, New York Board of Trustees Incorporated Village of Bayville Town of Oyster Bay ATTEST: Maria Alfano-Hardy Village Clerk #22810E
70 East Main Street • Oyster Bay • (516) 922-1060
20 Audrey Avenue • Oyster Bay (516) 819-3691
Reflexology & Massage Therapy FOOTPRINZ REFLEXOLOGY & MASSAGE THERAPY Kathryn A. Prinz, LMT, NBCR 53 East Main St., 2nd Floor, Oyster Bay, NY (516) 318-5909
Skin Care SHANGRI-LA SPA Specializing in Problem Skin & Aging Management 63 Audrey Avenue • Oyster Bay (516) 922-2025
Yoga BLISS STUDIO 127 South St. • Oyster Bay • (516) 624-YOGA www.theblissstudio.com
Friday, October 14, 2011 - OYSTER BAY GUARDIAN - Page 9
Photos by David J. Criblez
Curtis and Diane Field of Syosset stock up on Macintosh and Empire apples.
The Travel Channel’s Andy Gertler of Sea Cliff proudly displays one of his hand-carved 3D Halloween pumpkins.
(From left) Ben, 7, & Leo, 5, Eggers of Williston Park play on the tractor in the pumpkin patch at the Fall Harvest Festival on the campus of Mill Neck Manor School for the Deaf on Saturday, October 8th.
Banner weekend for Fall Harvest Festival
(From left) Will Hurwitz, 10, of Buffalo and Jack Higgins, 8, Setauket simultaneously bite into their caramel and chocolate covered apples with zest.
(From left) Kate, 5, Emily, 7, and Sarah Pogozelski, 3, of Garden City collectively show off their pretty painted faces.
Please Join Us!
OPEN HOUSE Thursday @ 8:30am October 27 & November 17 A Green Vale Education is the Gift of a Lifetime
Recognized for academic excellence since 1923, Green Vale is Long Island’s largest
516-621-2420, ext. 146
Come On Down for the Oysterfest Special Menu Sat. & Sun. Famous Railz Crabcakes 7.00 Pulled Pork on a Bun 7.00 Soups, etc. 5.00 Veg Chili Turkey Chili Broccoli Cheddar Sweet Tomato Bisque Mac & Cheese
independent elementary school with N-9 students from over 30 school districts.
greenvaleschool.o rg The Green Vale School 250 Valentine’s Lane Old Brookville, NY 11545
JOIN US FOR RAFFLES AND PRIZES ALL WEEKEND!
Oyster Bay’s Full Service Marina and Boatyard
Summer Launch Service
Open 7 Days 7:30 am BREAKFAST LUNCH LITE DINNER SOUPS WRAPS PANINIS BAKERY SALADS SMOOTHIES
91 Audrey Avenue 516.802.5353 www.mysweettomato.com
Storage Capacity to 70ft (55 Ton)
OBMC has the finest service staff of Mechanics, Riggers, Fiberglass Technicians and Carpenters.
Please stop by or visit us 5 Bay Avenue • Oyster Bay, NY 11771 • Phone: (516) 624-2400 or Fax: (516) 624-2401 www.obmc.com or email@example.com
Marine Store • Summer Slips • Seasonal & Transient Moorings Launch Service • Valvetec Fuel Dock • Winter Storage up to 70ft At our dock, live up to the minute weather conditions: www.obmc.com/w/station.php
Page 10 - OYSTER BAY GUARDIAN - Friday, October 14, 2011
Buckley Country Day School Toddler through Eighth Grade
Please join us
Admissions Open House Sunday October 23, 2011 2:00 PM 516.627.1910 ext. 2701 www.buckleycountryday.com IU Willets Road, Roslyn, NY
Beginning in their earliest years, our students experience a rich curriculum, engage in active and joyful learning, and prepare for a life of achievement and leadership. Our curriculum incorporates
t Enriched instruction in literacy, mathematics, and science, supported by current educational research
t Multiple technologies for “anytime, anyplace learning”
t Study of world languages, beginning in Pre-Kindergarten
t Creative self-expression through the visual and
performing arts, including strings, drama, and dance
t Emphasis on ﬁtness and physical skills, beginning in early childhood and culminating in athletic competition in middle school
, / Ê / Ê U Ê , / 6 / 9 Ê U Ê " 1 / " Ê U Ê " " , / " Ê U Ê , / , 503042
Columbia University Teachers College Afﬁliate School
HOME OF THE WEEK
Spacious colonial with outstanding amenities
his pristine 5 bedroom, 4 bathroom is located in the desirable Radcliff section of East Norwich. Completely renovated, this outstanding home is perfect for a large family with its large rooms and full bathrooms. The house makes a dramatic impression with its soaring ceilings and gleaming hardwood floors. The first floor features a formal living and dining room, a roomy den, an oversized Italian porcelain eat-in kitchen, along with one bedroom and a full bathroom. Upstairs on the second floor, is the luxurious master bedroom suite with a well-appointed master bathroom, three more bedrooms and another bathroom. The full finished basement includes a laundry room, another full bathroom, a living room, and two walk-in closets. Outside, the oversized deck is great for entertaining. The home is located in the Oyster Bay-East Norwich School District. It is priced to sell at $599,000. Taxes are $8,153.87. For more information, call Denise Schreiber, at 516-848-8890 and Eve Bernstein, at 516-242-0672. Note: Each week’s featured home is chosen at random from among properties offered by area realtors. The opinions expressed are those of the realtor and not The Oyster Bay Guardian news department. For further information, write to scolten@oysterbayguardian. com.
NEARBY HOMES FOR SALE IN EAST NORWICH 6557 Northern Blvd $650,000 1950 3-bedroom Ranch on 1.03 acres.
1 Floyd Pl $549,000 1951 4-bedroom, 2 bath Exp Cape.
5 Carlton Ave $599,000 1976 3-bedroom, 2 bath Colonial.
Laffey Fine Homes 516-922-9800
Prudential Douglas Elliman 631-549-4400
Prudential Douglas Elliman 516-759-0400
Visit us at Oysterfest 2011, Teddy Roosevelt Park, West End Avenue. Enter to Win A 40” flat screen TV.
Managing Director ®
516-978-9393 the look of luxury on long island