TIMES of MIDDLE COUNTRY C E N T E R E AC H • S E L D E N • L A K E G R O V E N O R T H
Vol. 14, No. 30
November 8, 2018
$1.00 KYLE BARR
Vet to vet World War II veteran still working as optician to help his fellow war heroes
Also: Hometown Heroes, ‘26 Pebbles’ heads to Mount Sinai High School
SPACE RESERVED FOR SUBSCRIBER ADDRESS
Zeldin wins re-election in tough campaign despite Dem’s success nationally, in state races — story A5
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PAGE A2 • THE TIMES OF MIDDLE COUNTRY • November 08, 2018
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November 08, 2018 • THE TIMES OF MIDDLE COUNTRY • PAGE A3
Centereach raccoon stuck in Long Island dental offices to peanut butter jar rescued offer free care to veterans FRANKI FLORIDIA
A raccoon with his face cramped tight in a peanut butter jar wandered onto a Centereach homeowner’s property Oct. 29, but luckily a local rescue group managed to save its life. The homeowner contacted Frankie Floridia, the president of Strong Island Animal Rescue League, a Sound Beach-based animal rescue group, concerned for the creature’s life. By the time the rescuer arrived, the animal had disappeared. He then set up thermal cameras and told the Centereach resident to call him again if he heard anything more. At 3 a.m. Oct. 30, the creature appeared again, and this time climbed a tall tree. Floridia took a catchpole up a 20-foot ladder to nab the raccoon before getting down on the ground and physically removing the jar as the raccoon squeaked in fear. “It was a high adrenaline moment,” Floridia said. “He was so strong, and that’s to say I’m not a light guy, I’m 175 pounds, but I was pulling and pulling, and we both came off, and I hit the ground hard.”
A raccoon in Centereach wandered into a backyard while its face was stuck in a peanut butter jar.
After the animal had calmed down, he gave one last gracious look to his two rescuers before scampering off. The raccoon even came back the next night for cat food from the homeowner. Floridia said that raccoons often get their faces stuck in jars as they look for food. He added that the raccoon in Centereach most likely had been stuck for close to 24 hours, and it most likely did not have much time to live if it remained in that state without being able to breathe, eat or drink. “I don’t think he had much longer to go,” he said.
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Veterans will be able to spend part of their designated day getting their teeth examined — for free. To honor veterans, Dental365 will be hosting a day of free dental services for all military veterans Sunday, Nov. 11, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at participating locations, including its Centereach office. Dental365, which provides affordable dental care for people of all ages, will offer cleanings, X-rays, full-mouth debridements, comprehensive examinations and other same day services. “Our office is proud to be a part of the Dental365 Veterans Day initiative,” said Dr. Daniel Bienstock of Centereach. “We are looking forward to serving our many veterans on Long Island who greatly deserve our thanks.” There are more than 20 million veterans across the United States with less than 15 percent qualifying for dental care, according to Dental365. Currently, the U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs only provides dental benefits to veterans who are classified as 100 percent disabled, have a service-connected dental condition or have been a prisoner of war. With high costs prohibiting
myNYCB.com • (877) 786-6560
BY KYLE BARR KYLE@TBRNEWSMEDIA.COM
many veterans from securing additional insurance coverage, many are lacking adequate dental care which can lead to serious, even life-threatening health problems. Participating locations will be accepting walk-ins — alternatively, veterans can schedule an appointment for care by calling 844-6367331. The Centereach office is located at 1946 Middle Country Road. Dental365 has another Long Island office at 4216 Hempstead Turnpike, Bethpage.
— Rita J. Egan
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PAGE A4 • THE TIMES OF MIDDLE COUNTRY • November 08, 2018
Armistice Day and its aftereffects around the world BY CHARLES MORGAN
“Der Krieg ist vorbei.” “La guerre est finie.” “The damned thing is ended.” “Let’s git the hell home.” So it was 100 years ago on Nov. 11, 1918, at 11 a.m. that World War I, the most destructive war in the world at the time, was over. The Germans, French, Austrian-Hungarians, Italians, Turks, British and Americans, among others, had stopped shooting at one another; the Russians had ceased the previous year. At this single juncture, several empires had fallen: the Hohenzollern of Germany, the Romanov of Russia by internal
Communist revolution, the Habsburg of Austria and the Ottoman of Turkey. Even the victors suffered. The British Empire was all but broke; France was gutted; and the United States was becoming aloof as it entered the Roaring Twenties with most people not knowing what the Treaty of Versailles in 1919 was all about. However, there were four more, known as the suburban treaties: St. Germain with Austria, Neuilly with Bulgaria, Trianon with Hungary and Sèvres with Ottoman Turkey. This last one had to be renegotiated at Lausanne in Switzerland in 1923. Germany had to give up Alsace-Lorraine which it had taken from France in 1870. The Germans were limited to an army
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no larger than 100,000 men and a navy with manpower not exceeding 15,000, possessing only a limited fleet and absolutely no submarines. There was to be no air force. Two countries were literally invented. Parts of the Habsburg Empire with Bohemia, Moravia and Slovakia became CzechoSlovakia. In the Balkans, the Paris peacemakers instituted the Kingdom of Serbs, Croats and Slovenes, later mercifully shortened to Yugoslavia. The famous T.E. Lawrence of Arabia had helped unify the various desert tribes in the Arab Revolt against the Turkish armies. King Faisal I of Iraq assumed he would be king of it all, but saw his plan nullified by the secret 1916 Sykes-Picot Agreement, which enabled France to take over Syria and Lebanon among other countries, while Britain established protectorates over Palestine and Transjordan. These were called mandates. Eventually, in 1932, a large piece of desert land would be called the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia. The viscous black fluid that soiled the camels’ hooves was to be the future of “the Middle East.” Disarmament was the outcry, and it engendered a series of treaties the first of which was the Washington Naval Conference of 1921-22. The United States, Britain, Japan, France, Italy and others hammered out a treaty severely limiting construction of warships. It referred mainly to battleships, leaving little consideration of cruisers and aircraft carriers. In effect, this was the first arms-control conference in history. A small coterie of American and Japanese admirals held that aircraft carriers would be the strategic naval weapon of the future — a point disastrously proven Dec. 7, 1941, at Pearl Harbor. Then came Benito Mussolini. In 1922, he and his followers, called Fascisti, gathered in Rome, allowing King Victor Emmanuel III to remain on the throne, but with Mussolini as Il Duce. His navy was to dominate the Mediterranean, with its state-of-theart battleships such as the Vittorio Veneto; the Condottieri-class cruisers with flowing names like Eugenio di Savoia; and speedy Soldati-class destroyers. Yet when the Italians clashed with the British Royal Navy as early as 1936 in the Spanish Civil War and later battles, they revealed a lack of leadership as did the land forces. The fighting had not stopped. The 1918 Treaty of BrestLitovsk, which took Russia out of the war also ushered in communism. The Spartacists violently took over Bavaria, calling it the People’s State of Bavaria. Demobilized German soldiers made short work of this nascent Communist effort. At the same time, now-Communist Russia under Lenin sent the Red Army into Poland under Marshal Mikhail Tukhachevsky. In 1920, the Russians pushed back the Poles all the way to the gates of Warsaw. But then came the “Miracle on the Vistula,” when Polish Marshal Józef Pilsudski sent the Reds reeling back to Russia. The Poles, therefore, became the first ever to defeat the Red Army in the field of battle. In 1919 Hungarian revolutionary Béla Kun fomented the Communist revolution in Budapest which was put down by the forces of Regent Miklós Horthy. By 1926, Mustafa Kemal Atatürk in Turkey, who had abolished the caliphate, was making changes designed to convert the country into a secular republic, including taking fezzes and turbans off the men, and introducing the Latin alphabet. On that November day in 1918 an Austrian corporal, recovering from wounds in a field hospital and sporting a sizable imperial handlebar mustache — later trimmed to a Chaplinesque toothbrush — as well as the Iron Cross 1st Class, was mulling over in the darkest recesses of his mind, a way to avenge Germany’s defeat brought about by the “November Criminals.” His name was Adolf Hitler. Charles Morgan is a freelance writer from Stony Brook, and gives a personal view of the aftermath of World War I.
November 08, 2018 • THE TIMES OF MIDDLE COUNTRY • PAGE A5
Zeldin fends off ‘blue wave,’ but Democrats ﬂip state Senate Nationally the Democratic Party experienced a successful night, winning enough Congressional races to ﬂip the House of Representatives from Republican control. The long-billed blue wave petered out on the North Shore of Long Island however, as twoterm incumbent U.S. Rep. Lee Zeldin (R-Shirley) fended off a challenge from ﬁrst-time candidate Democrat Perry Gershon, an East Hampton resident and commercial real estate lender, winning re-election by securing more than 52 percent of the vote. “This was the clear contrast of results versus resistance, and results won today,” Zeldin said from the podium at Stereo Garden in Patchogue after results were in Nov. 6. “It’s important we get to people’s business and deliver results.” As many — if not all — House races did across the country, Zeldin and Gershon’s battle took on a nasty tone, largely focused on their opinions of President Donald Trump (R) and his job performance thus far. “Our country needs to do much better uniting,” Zeldin said. “We also need to make sure our scores are settled at the ballot box, and that next day we wake up to govern.” He thanked his opponent for running a tough race. “It’s not the outcome we wanted but life goes on,” Gershon said when his fate appeared sealed from IBEW Local 25 Long Island Electricians union headquarters in Hauppauge. “We’re so much better off than we were two years ago. We showed the Democratic Party has a heart here in eastern Suffolk County.”
BY ALEX PETROSKI ALEX@TBRNEWSMEDIA.COM
2018 Midterm Election Zeldin 52.47% Gershon 46.41%
Above, Congressman Lee Zeldin claims victory on election night Nov. 6 after defeating challenger Perry Gershon, below.
Both candidates’ respective Suffolk County party chairmen applauded their efforts. “He worked very hard and developed a grassroots campaign,” Democratic Party Chairman Rich Schaffer said. “We have not heard the last of Perry Gershon.” John Jay LaValle, Republican Party chairman for the county, dismissed the idea Election Day 2018 was something to be celebrated by Democrats locally. “There was no blue wave in Suffolk County tonight, in fact the only thing blue tonight was my tie,” he said. Incumbent 3rd District U.S. Rep. Tom Suozzi (D-Glen Cove) secured 58 percent of the vote against Republican challenger Dan DeBono to secure another term as well. “Thank you. Thank you. Thank you!” Suozzi posted on his campaign Facebook page. “It is an honor to serve.” Despite LaValle’s assertion, the blue party scored major victories in several statewide battles, enough to ﬂip the New York State Senate to Democratic control, meaning all three houses of the state government are controlled by the same party. Nearly all incumbent state legislators from both parties held serve on the North Shore though. The 2nd District state Sen. John Flanagan (R-East Northport) won re-election to continue his more than 30 years in the Senate, defeating challenger Kathleen Cleary by about 11 percentage points. Flanagan will relinquish his spot as Senate Majority Leader with the Democrats seizing control. He could not be reached for comment by press time Nov. 7.
“I did not win but we made sure that the issues important to us: women’s reproductive health, the Child Victims Act, ERPO, [the New York Health Act] were discussed and now that the [state] Senate has ﬂipped to blue these bills will be passed,” Cleary said in a post on her campaign Facebook page. State Sen. Ken LaValle (R-Port Jefferson), who has represented the 1st District since the 1970s, easily won another term, besting Democrat Greg Fischer for a second consecutive cycle, this time by 17 percentage points. LaValle could not be reached for comment Nov. 7 either. “It’s very difﬁcult to unseat a long-term incumbent,” Fischer said. “Like it or not, the system is ﬁlled with or based on lots of favors, so there’s always that tendency to reward people for their past performance.” Democrats Jim Gaughran and Monica Martinez won surprise upsets in nearby Long Island state Senate districts, defeating incumbent Carl Marcellino (R-Syosset) and Assemblyman Dean Murray (R-East Patchogue) in their respective races, which were major contributors to the shift of power in New York’s legislative branch. In the state Assembly, Steve Englebright (D-Setauket) was easily returned to his longtime post representing the 4th District, earning 60 percent of the vote to his challenger Christian Kalinowski’s 40 percent. “I’m looking forward to getting back to the task at hand, protecting the environment, the quality of life of our community and enhancing it, making sure we have adequate funding for our schools and for the next generation,”
Englebright said. “We have a lot to do.” Englebright’s Assembly colleagues from across the aisle on the North Shore will all be returning to Albany as well. The 2nd District Assemblyman Anthony Palumbo (R-New Suffolk) blew out ﬁrst-time candidate Democrat Rona Smith to earn a third term, winning about 60 percent of the vote. “It’s great to see we won by a nice margin — it validates we’re going on the right direction,” Palumbo said. “I will try to discuss some issues raised by my opponent, including the issue of health care with the 5 percent uninsured rate.” Assemblyman Mike Fitzpatrick (R-Smithtown) will head to Albany for another term after beating Democrat and ﬁrst-time candidate David Morrissey handily, 61 percent to 39 percent. “I’m going to continue to pursue my objective of being a strong voice for mandate relief and strengthening the private sector to make people aware of the need to slow down the growth of taxes,” Fitzpatrick said. “We are losing too many people — too many retirees, too many young people. Too many people in the middle class are looking elsewhere as the cost of living is getting too high.” Republican for the 12th Assembly District Andrew Raia (R-East Northport) will continue his tenure, as will Democrat Steve Stern (D-Dix Hills), who captured the 10th Assembly District seat in a special election in April. Though members of Brookhaven Town’s board were not on the ballot this year, voters overwhelmingly passed a back-of-the-ballot proposition that extended ofﬁcials terms in ofﬁce from two years to four, and limited ofﬁceholders to three terms. A total of 58 percent voted in favor of that measure with 42 percent opposing. “We felt that this was the right time to put out this proposition, especially with all the talk about the president stimulating turnout,” said Councilwoman Jane Bonner (C-Rocky Point). Reporting contributed by Sara-Megan Walsh, Rita J. Egan and Kyle Barr.
Roundup_NY_Press_2018.qxp_W&L 8/28/18 1:31 PM Page 1
PAGE A6 • THE TIMES OF MIDDLE COUNTRY • November 08, 2018
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PEOPLE of the YEAR
Hopped a curb
At about 2 a.m. Oct. 15, a 35-year-old man from Port Jefferson Station driving a 2001 Mitsubishi on Weldon Lane in Port Jefferson Station allegedly left the roadway, causing damage to property of a home on the street and fled the scene, according to police. He was arrested Oct. 25 in Port Jefferson Station and charged with leaving the scene of a motor vehicle accident with property damage.
At a home on Hudson Avenue in Lake Grove Oct. 28, a 33-year-old man from Port Jefferson Station allegedly stole assorted video games from another person, according to police. He was arrested in Port Jefferson and charged with fourth-degree grand larceny.
Nominate outstanding members of the community for
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Each year, with our readers’ help, we honor the people who have contributed in the communities we serve. ❖ The honorees are profiled in a special edition at the end of the year. ❖ Nominate your choice(s) by emailing email@example.com ❖ Please include your name and contact information, the name and contact information of the individual you’re nominating and why he or she deserves to be a Person of the Year. ❖ DEADLINE: NOVEMBER 15, 2018
A 16-year-old male from Port Jefferson Station allegedly opened a fire department standpipe on the top floor of an apartment complex on West Broadway in Port Jefferson Station Oct. 7 at about 10 p.m., causing water to pour into an elevator shaft and hallways of the building, according to police. He was arrested Oct. 25 in Port Jefferson Station and charged with second-degree criminal mischief.
A 46-year-old man from Mount Sinai allegedly drove a 1993 BMW on Route 347 near the intersection of Route 25A in Mount Sinai Oct. 26 with a suspended license, according to police. He was arrested and charged with third-degree aggravated unlicensed operation of a motor vehicle.
Driving on drugs
In the parking lot of a shopping center on Route 25A in Miller Place Oct. 31 at about 1:30 p.m., a 26-year-old woman from Port Jefferson Station allegedly operated a 2014 Camry while intoxicated, according to police. Upon being pulled over, police discovered she also allegedly possessed a bag of heroin and a hypodermic needle, police said. She was arrested and charged with first-degree operation of a motor vehicle while impaired by drugs, seventh-degree criminal possession of a controlled substance, and possession of a hypodermic instrument.
At the corner of Oakland Avenue and North Country Road in Miller Place Oct. 26 at about 8:30 p.m., a 31-year-old man from Miller Place allegedly possessed heroin while seated in the driver’s seat of a 2002 Ford, according to police. He was arrested and charged with seventh-degree criminal possession of a controlled substance.
A 20-year-old man from Ronkonkoma allegedly displayed a knife and attempted to steal marijuana from another person while at a home on Wagon Lane in Centereach at about midnight Oct. 27, according to police. He was arrested in Stony Brook Oct. 28 and charged with first-degree robbery.
License plates lifted
Someone stole two license plates off of a single vehicle while parked at Walmart on Nesconset Highway in Setauket Nov. 3 at about 5:30 p.m., according to police.
Halloween decorations were stolen from the front porch of a home on Dyke Road in Setauket Nov. 1 at about 11 p.m., according to police.
Garden equipment taken
A garden reel with a hose was stolen from Branch Funeral Home on Route 25A in Miller Place Oct. 24 at about midnight, according to police. The incident was reported to police Nov. 1.
A resident of Strathmore Gate Drive in Stony Brook paid money in eBay gift cards through eBay Motors to purchase a 2007 Honda and never received the vehicle, according to police. The resident filed a police report on the matter Oct. 31 at about 5:30 p.m.
Car rummaged through
A Michael Kors handbag, driver’s license and credit cards were stolen from within a 2017 Chevrolet parked on Sycamore Street in Miller Place Oct. 30 at about 3:30 a.m., according to police.
— Compiled by Alex Petroski
November 08, 2018 • THE TIMES OF MIDDLE COUNTRY • PAGE A7
Optician helps his fellow Long Island veterans see better BY RITA J. EGAN RITA@TBRNEWSMEDIA.COM
Andy Polan said his father is a big help to him not only assisting at Stony Brook Vision World and at the veterans home but also making house calls when he can’t. “I’m honored to have that,” the son said. “I’m luckier than a lot of people that my father at this age is able to still be very vital and helpful.” Father and son both said they feel residents are fortunate to have the Long Island State Veterans Home in Stony Brook nearby. “My dad is proud of what he sees over at the vets’ hospital,” Andy Polan said, adding that while many other veterans homes receive negative publicity, Long Island State Veterans Home executive director, Fred Sganga, goes above and beyond to make sure his patients are taken care of properly. The respect is mutual. Sganga said it’s clear Polan loves to work with his fellow veterans. “He is incredibly passionate about his work and is highly regarded by our residents,” Sganga said. “Sheldon’s optometry skills combined with his caring personality make him a welcome addition to our home. We salute
One World War II veteran’s weekly visit to the Long Island State Veterans Home in Stony Brook is not about using its services — it’s about his passion for helping. Sheldon Polan, who retired from his career as a full-time optician in 1987, visits veterans at the home every Thursday to measure and fit patients for glasses and adjust the spectacles when they come in. The Selden resident, who turns 91 Nov. 10, said he’s been helping out at the home for seven years through his son Andy Polan’s business, Stony Brook Vision World, which is an affiliated practitioner of the veterans home. “One day Andy says to me, ‘Dad, I can’t get over there — maybe you can help to bail me out,’” Sheldon Polan said. The number of patients the optician sees varies from one or two to seven or eight depending on the day. When it comes to interacting with his fellow veterans, Polan, who served his time at West Point, said he enjoys talking to them about their military experiences. “It gives you a common ground,” the optician said. “It kind of relaxes them too. It’s not ‘What are you going to do next.’”
Recently, the elder Polan took 20 examinations to renew his license, which is now valid for three more years. Through the decades, he’s seen a lot of advances in eyeglasses, including eyewear going from thick glass, where eyeglass wearers felt like they were wearing Coke bottles, to lighter plastics. Polan said he occasionally helps his son out at Stony Brook Vision World, relieving some of the rigors of business ownership. Andy Polan is the president of the Three Village Chamber of Commerce and a former president of his synagogue. Being an optician wasn’t the veteran’s original career plan though. He said he was making a good living working for a large gas station in Brooklyn after the war, but freezing temperatures in the winter made it difficult to work sometimes. His brother, who was an optician, suggested he go to college to learn to become one. “I went into the school, I liked what I saw, and I persevered,” he said. Polan went on to work for 30 years with Dr. Norman Stahl in Garden City, who was the founder of Stahl Eyecare Experts, one of the first ophthalmologist offices in New York to use LASIK surgery when it became available in America in the ’90s.
Sheldon Polan, left, in uniform during WWII, and above center, with his son Andy Polan, left, and Fred Sganga, executive director of the Long Island State Veterans Home in Stony Brook
him for his ageless abilities and his passion to serve his fellow veterans.” Sheldon Polan said visiting veterans, where even a simple greeting means a lot to them, is important. “Once I saw what I was giving to them and what I was getting back, I was hooked,” the optician said. “You got to feel for these people.”
Enjoy private shopping experience before the holidays BY ALEX PETROSKI ALEX@TBRNEWSMEDIA.COM The holidays are just about here again, and before panicking about buying gifts, consider a unique, first time event slated for Setauket. TBR News Media is hosting a private shopping experience Tuesday, Nov. 13, at The Bates House, located at 1 Bates Road in Setauket, at which local retailers and servicebased businesses will set up booths to offer attendees a chance to knock out some holiday shopping early, and all in one place. The event will feature discounts on certain products and services as well as prewrapped items ideal for gift giving. “We are going to have a wonderful, select group of local retailers who have decided to join us,” said Evelyn Costello, TBR News Media event planner and organizer of the first incarnation of the event, which will also be live streamed on tbrnewsmedia.com. “It’s a real community feel event.” Publisher Leah Dunaief shed light on the thinking behind putting together the experience.
“We very much want to support the retail businesses in our communities,” she said. “They are the backbones of our villages in the sense of places to go when we need support for the Little League, or the Boy Scouts and Girl Scouts, the musical groups. They are, physically, the center of our towns. It’s the stores that make the physical presence. We want to help them to stay in business against the mammoth Amazon and other businesses that are threatening their existence.” The event is sponsored by The Bates House, Simple Party Designs, Empire Tent Rental & Event Planning and Elegant Eating. It will feature retailers and businesses Ecolin Jewelers, Hardts and Flowers, DazzleBar, Blue Salon & Spa, East Wind, North Fork Fire, The Ward Melville Heritage Organization, Chocolate Works, Three Village Historical Society, East End Shirt Co., Signs by All Seasons, Nicole Eliopoulos of State Farm and The Rinx. For more information contact Costello by phone 516-909-5171 or by email at ec@ tbrnewsmedia.com.
PAGE A8 • THE TIMES OF MIDDLE COUNTRY • November 08, 2018
Sports — Game of the week Newfield 1 Walt Whitman 2
Wolverines boys soccer fall to Whitman in county ﬁnal TheTimes of Middle Country The Times of Middle Country Weekly
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The Village Life & Times Publishing Corp.
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Newﬁeld Wolverines varsity boys soccer team contested Walt Whitman High School Nov. 1 for the Suffolk Class AA boys soccer ﬁnal at Diamond in the Pines, Coram, and lost to the Wildcats, 2-1. Clockwise from above, Newﬁeld senior defender Alex Rosa wards off a Whitman
threat; senior forward Rafael Celanti battles for possession with a Whitman defender; freshman forward Cesar Lopez chases the ball; and sophomore midﬁelder Lorenzo Selini traps the ball with a Whitman player at his heels. For more photos of the game, visit tbrnewsmedia.com.
November 08, 2018 â€˘ THE TIMES OF MIDDLE COUNTRY â€˘ PAGE A9
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REMOVE 99.9% Contaminants Hormones, Industrial Chemicals, Pharmaceuticals, Chromium, heavy metals, Trihalomethane. Drink greattasting Molecular water. AlkaViva H-2 series. www.teamalkava.com/healthy1. See whatâ€™s in your water. ewg.org VIAGRA & CIALIS! 60 pills for $99. 100 pills for $150. FREE shipping. Money back guaranteed! Call Today: 800-404-0244
ST. JUDE NOVENA May the Sacred Heart of Jesus be adored, glorified, loved and preserved throughout the world, now and forever. May the Sacred Heart of Jesus thy kingdom come. St. Jude, helper of the hopeless, Pray For Us. St. Jude, worker of miracles, Pray For Us. This prayer is never known to fail if repeated 9 times daily for 9 consecutive days. Publication should be promised. J.B.
50 YEAR COLLECTION of wood carvings, sold as a lot or individually. Also five 16â€™x6â€? cedar boards. By appointment. 631-751-8994 GIRLS WHITE BEDROOM SET bed, mattress, 3 drawer dresser with hutch, 6 drawer lingerie chest, $350 631-804-8066. LLADRA â€œCLOWNâ€? 6.25Hx14.5W, #4618g/m, mint contition, $375. Lladra â€œlove nestâ€? #06291 8.5â€?Hx9.75â€?W Doves, mint condition, from spain $300. 631-751-5224
Saving a Life EVERY 11 MINUTES
HELPING PAWS Daily walks, socialization, Pet Sitting and overnights. Custom plans available. Licensed/Insured Call Milinda, 631-428-1440. TENDER LOVING PET CARE, LLC. Pet Sitting Services. When you need to leave town, why disrupt your petâ€™s routine. Let your pets enjoy the comforts of home while receiving TLC from a PSI Certified professional Pet Sitter. Experienced, reliable. Ins/Bonded. 631-675-1938 tenderlovingpetcarellc.com
Life AlertÂŽ is always here for me even when away from home.
â€œHELLO KITTYâ€? SLOW COOKER, 1.5 quart size, brand new in box, $35. 631-928-8995
LOFT SHELF FOR SUNCAST Shed, 50â€?X17â€?. New in box, $35.00. Call 631-744-3722 leave message.
Limousine Services SUFFOLK LIMO Serving all airports, local and hourly Limo for night-out, events & more. Professional drivers, luxury suvâ€™s, sedans and Sprinter vans. Book online get 10% off. Suffolklimoservice.com 631-771-6991
Finds Under 50 36â€? HEAVY DUTY galvanized. surface mounted post anchor w/shims, $15. 631-992-5680 50 RED ROSE TEA Porcelain Figures, $50. 631-286-4947
608 Route 112 â€˘ Port Jefferson Station 631.473.6333 @saveapetanimalrescue @saveapetanimalrescue
ORION HD VIDEO DRONE 720p video. Shock proof stablizer, full sphere gimbal. New unopened box, $50. ($100 in stores). 631-751-6838 VINTAGE WOODEN TOBOGGAN w/padding 58â€?Lx14â€?W, $14.50. 631-928-5392
7KH CLASSIFIED DEADLINE
is Tuesday at noon. If you want to advertise, do it soon! &DOO
631.751.7663 or 631.331.1154
Meet 2 year old Junebug, a real sweetheart with a Beagle mug.Â SavedÂ from death row, she waits now for her forever home. Stop in and fall in love with this marvelous mutt.
A less expensive way to help get the dental care you deserve!
FREE SLIP COVERED LOVESEAT with twin bed (used once). Good condition. Must pick up. 631-474-5530.
â€œKING TOMâ€? huge 18 1/2 inch beautifully decorated, vintage, ironstone turkey platter in mint condition. $45. 631.828.5344
Physicians Mutual Insurance Company
CHRISTMAS TREE MOTIF Pfaltzgraff, 8 mugs, 48 oz. beverage server; 6 additional Christmas mugs, 4 place mats, $30. 631-751-8591
Rescued Animals For Adoption
One touch of a button sends help fast, 24/7.
GUARANTEED LIFE INSURANCE (AGES 50-80) No Medical exam and Premiums never increase. FREE CONSULTATIVE REVIEW OF EXISTING POLICIES. riveraconsultingmjg@ gmail.com (516) 695-4086
PIANO - GUITAR - BASS All levels and styles. Many local references. Recommended by area schools. Tony Mann, 631-473-3443
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PAGE A10 • THE TIMES OF MIDDLE COUNTRY • November 08, 2018
GENERAL OFFICE 631–751–7744 Fax 631–751–4165
This Publication is Subject to All Fair Housing Acts OFFICE HOURS Monday–Friday 9:00 am–5:00 pm
BASIC AD RATES • FIRST 20 WORDS
OFFICE • IN-PERSON
(40¢ each additional word)
TBR News Media 185 Route 25A (Bruce Street entrance) Setauket, NY 11733 Call: 631-331-1154 or 631-751-7663
1 Week $29.00 4 Weeks $99.00 DISPLAY ADS Call for rates.
*May change without notice REAL ESTATE FREE FREE FREE ACTION AD 20 words Merchandise DISPLAY ADS $44 for 4 weeks under Ask about our for all your used $50 15 words Contract Rates. merchandise 1 item only. EMPLOYMENT GARAGE SALE Fax•Mail•E-mail Buy 2 weeks of ADS $29.00 Drop Off any size BOXED 20 words Include Name, ad get 2 weeks Address, Phone # Free 2 signs with free placement of ad
TBR News Media Classifieds Department P.O. Box 707 Setauket, NY 11733
firstname.lastname@example.org CONTACT CLASSIFIEDS:
(631) 331–1154 or (631) 751–7663 Fax (631) 751–4165 email@example.com tbrnewsmedia.com
The Classifieds Section is published by TIMES BEACON RECORD NEWS MEDIA every Thursday. Leah S. Dunaief, Publisher, Ellen P. Segal, Classifieds Director.We welcome your comments and ads. TIMES BEACON RECORD NEWS MEDIA will not be responsible for errors after the first week’s insertion. Please check your ad carefully. • Statewide or Regional Classifieds also available - Reach more than 7 million readers in New York’s community newspapers. Line ads 25 words : Long Island region $69 - $129 – New York City region $289 - $499 – Central region $29 - $59 – Western region $59 - $99 - Capital region $59 - $99 – all regions $389 - $689 words. $10 each additional word. Call for display ad rates.
INDEX The following are some of our available categories listed in the order in which they appear. • Garage Sales • Computer Services • Announcements • Electricians • Antiques & Collectibles • Financial Services • Automobiles/Trucks etc. • Furniture Repair • Finds under $50 • Handyman Services • Health/Fitness/Beauty • Home Improvement • Merchandise • Lawn & Landscaping • Personals • Painting/Wallpaper • Novenas • Plumbing/Heating • Pets/Pet Services • Power Washing • Professional Services • Roofing/Siding • Schools/Instruction/Tutoring • Tree Work • Wanted to Buy • Window Cleaning • Employment • Real Estate • Cleaning • Residential Property • Commercial Property • Out of State Property DEADLINE: Tuesday at Noon
CALL YOUR CLASSIFIED CONNECTION
631.331.1154 or 631.751.7663 OR PLACE YOUR AD ONLINE: tbrnewsmedia.com
Please call or email and ask about our very reasonable rates. 631.331.1154 • firstname.lastname@example.org TIMES BEACON RECORD NEWS MEDIA
We Publish Novenas
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November 08, 2018 â€˘ THE TIMES OF MIDDLE COUNTRY â€˘ PAGE A11
E M PL OY M E N T / C A R E E R S
JOB OPPORTUNITY: $17 P/H NYC - $14.50 P/H LI If you currently care for your relatives or friends who have Medicaid or Medicare, you may be eligible to start working for them as a personal assistant. No Certificates needed. (347)462-2610 (347)565-6200
HOME HEALTH CARE COMPANY
Call 347-727-7200 Ext 312
Experience preferred. Will train the right person. Fort Salonga Animal Hospital
Fax resume to: 631.757.3973 or email email@example.com
0(',&$/ 5(&(37,21,67 %,//(5
for PJS/Coram agency.
Experience a must, PC license preferred. Salary, Commission and full benefits package.
WEEKDAY EVENING COUNSELOR: Concern for Independent Living. Shoreham (Mon-Fri; 4pm-12am). Assist individuals with mental illness in residential setting. Must have experience. Email resume to firstname.lastname@example.org.
Shoreham, NY (Mon-Fri 4pm-12am) Concern for Independent Living is seeking a weekday counselor to assist individuals with mental illness in residential setting. Must have experience working with indiv. w/mental illness.
Fax resume to 631-828-7703 or call 631-737-0700
Cook Part time
Guide Dog Foundation for the Blind, Inc. seeks experienced and reliable individual to prepare and cook breakfast, lunch and dinner from menu, for 15 to 25 people. Intermittent weekends. Responsible for kitchen clean-up. Dept. of Health certification necessary.
Contact Samantha h at email@example.com or 631-930-9033. EEO
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420 Rte. 25A Rocky Point, NY
(PDLOUHVXPHWR NLP# GLHKOSODVWLFVXUJHU\FRP RUID[
PART-TIME ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT for busy Real Estate office. Computer skills a must. Sunday & Monday 9-5. Contact Andrea Kozlowsky Coach Realtors (516) 650-6870
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Experience a must. Full-time. Port Jefferson Station surgical office.
BARTENDERS/ WAITSTAFF BUFFET SERVERS NEEDED
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Wading River Area
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VETERINARIAN RECEPTIONIST/TECHNICIAN P/T. Experienced Preferred. Will train the right person. Fort Salonga Animal Hospital. Fax Resume to 631-757-3973 or Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
WEEKDAY EVENING COUNSELOR
-`KMTTMV\XW[Q\QWVNWZ:6 486WZV]Z[QVO[\]LMV\[ +ITTNWZUWZMQVNW
Email resume to email@example.com
Computer & Communication skills a must TOP SALARY & BENEFIT PACKAGE
Are you Compassionate? Looking for Bilingual Experienced HR, Coordinators, HCA Aides â€“ career Growth-leading provider of HHA services throughout The Tri-State area, Nassau & Suffolk.
VETERINA RY RECEP TIONIST/ TECHNICIAN P T
Saturday mornings a must
INSURANCE CSR FOR PJS/Coram agency. Experience a must, PC license preferred. Salary, Commission and full benefits package. Fax resume to 631-828-7703 or call 631-737-0700
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HAUPPAUGE BASED CONSTRUCTION COMPANY seeks Project Managers, Assistant Project Managers, Supers for several Long Island Projects. Will train recent graduates as well for entry level positions. Send resume to firstname.lastname@example.org
P/T MEDICAL ASSISTANT Immediate opening, outstanding Pediatric Office, Setauket. Excellent position for RN, LPN or nursing students, Call for more info. Contact office 631-751-7676 or fax resume to: 631-751-1152.
PART-TIME MEDICAL ASSISTANT
DRIVERâ€™S WANTED Jeffersonâ€™s Ferry Active Retirement located in South Setauket. Transports Residents to shopping areas and off site appointments. See complete information in our Employment Display Ad.
EXCELLENT SALES OPPORTUNITY for ADVERTISING SPECIALIST at Award Winning News Media Groupâ€™s North Shore Market and Beyond. Earn salary & commission selling working on exciting Historical Multimedia Projects & Supplements. Call Kathryn at 631-751-7744 or email resume to email@example.com TBR NEWSMEDIA
COOK P/T GUIDE DOG Foundation for the blind, Inc, seeks experienced, reliable individual, Dept of Health Certification necessary. Contact Samantha at firstname.lastname@example.org or 631-930-9033. EEO
EXCELLENT OPPORTUNITY great pay, sick days, holidays and vacation pay, Arborists, climbers and/or ground man wanted, clean license, manual shift CDL preferred, Call Martin 631-744-2400.
PT EXPERIENCED MEDICAL BILLER. Saturday mornings a must. Wading River Area. Email Resume: mgs1866aol.com
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BARTENDERS/WAITSTAFF/BUFFET SERVERS NEEDED p/t, weekends required, reliable and responsible, will train, apply in person Majestic Gardens 420 Rte 25A Rocky Point, NY
DRIVERS WANTED Must be flexible & Professional. Sign on bonus, CDL & NYCTLC A Plus. Senior/Veterans offered discount. Call 516-861-2043 or email DR@DELUXTRANSPORTATION.COM
AIRLINE CAREERS Start Here. Get trained as FAA certified Aviation Technician. Financial aid for qualified students. Job placement assistance. Call AIM for free information. 866-296-7094
Help Wanted MARINE CONSTRUCTION HELPER NEEDED. Will train. Dock building, bulkheading, retaining walls. Competitive pay. Seven Seas Construction Co. Inc. Call 631-928-8110 or email@example.com MEDICAL RECEPTIONIST/BILLER Experience a must. Full time. Port Jefferson Station surgical office. Please email resume to firstname.lastname@example.org or fax 631-476-7304 NOW HIRING CERTIFIED PCAS & HHAS! Part-Time, Full-Time, Live-In Assignments. Great benefits including medical and 401k. Openings in Westbury, Huntington Station, Bronx, Queens. Call 516-433-4095. Learn more at www.unlimitedcare.com PARISH SECRETARY local Catholic parish is seeking a secretary, 30-35 hours a week Monday-Thursday. Please e-mail your resume and cover letter to AJWPDC@aol.com or email@example.com.See our display ad for more information PART TIME ADMINISTRATION ASSISTANT for busy Real Estate office. Computer skills a must. Sunday & Monday 9-5 Contact Andrea Kozlowsky Coach Realtors 516-650-6870
PUBLISHERâ€™S EMPLOYMENT NOTICE: All employment advertising in this newspaper is subject to section 296 of the human rights law which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, creed, national origin, disability, marital status, sex, age or arrest conviction record or an intention to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination. Title 29, U.S. Code Chap 630, excludes the Federal Govâ€™t. from the age discrimination provisions. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for employment which is in violation of the law. Our readers are informed that employment offerings advertised in this newspaper are available on an equal opportunity basis.
Place your ad today Call 631.751.7663 or 631.331.1154
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PAGE A12 • THE TIMES OF MIDDLE COUNTRY • November 08, 2018
E M PL OY M E N T / C A R E E R S STREEFF TREE EXPERTS, Inc.
Call Martin @ (631)744-2400
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Local Catholic parish is seeking a secretary: 30 to 35 hours per week, Monday thru Thursday. This position provides secretarial and administrative support to a busy local North Shore parish. Candidate must communicate a warm, professional and welcoming outlook, while juggling the demands of multiple duties. The position requires proficiency in Microsoft Word, Excel and Publisher, and a willingness to learn additional computer programs. The best candidate is highly organized and efficient, gives attention to details, and has strong reception skills. Please e-mail your résumé and any cover letter to: AJWPDC@aol.com or firstname.lastname@example.org
Come work for a company committed to success, teamwork and their employees. Great pay, sick days, holidays and vacation pay. Arborists, climbers and/or ground man wanted! Clean license – manual shift CDL preferred.
Place your ad today Call 631.751.7663 or 631.331.1154
Excellent Sales Opportunity for Advertising Specialist at Award-Winning News Media Group’s North Shore Market and Beyond
Jefferson’s Ferry Active Retirement located in South Setauket is hiring drivers to work various shifts operating our company vehicles. Transports residents to shopping areas and off site appointments. Assists passengers entering and leaving the vehicle. Qualifications include: High School Diploma or GED. Strong communication skills. Minimum of two years driving experience, with at least 6 months experience driving a passenger bus or van required. Must have valid NY state driver’s license and Valid NY CDL license with class P endorsement. CPR certified preferred but will train.
Call Kathryn at 631.751.7744 or email resume to: email@example.com ©100519
EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER
Please email your resume to firstname.lastname@example.org or fax it to 631.675.5597 www.JeffersonsFerry.org
EARN SALARY & COMMISSION WORKING ON EXCITING HISTORICAL MULTIMEDIA PROJECTS & SUPPLEMENTS!
Looking for that perfect career? or that perfect employee? Search our employment section each week! TIMES BEACON RECORD CLASSIFIED ADS • 631.331.1154 or 631.751.7663
November 08, 2018 • THE TIMES OF MIDDLE COUNTRY • PAGE A13
SERV ICES COME HOME TO A CLEAN HOUSE! Attention to detail is our priority. Excellent References. Serving the Three Village Area. Call Jacquie or Joyce 347-840-0890
Clean-Ups LET STEVE DO IT Clean-ups, yards, basements, whole house, painting, tree work, local moving and anything else. Totally overwhelmed? Call Steve @ 631-745-2598, leave message.
Computer Services/ Repairs COMPUTER ISSUES? FREE DIAGNOSIS by Geek on Site! Virus Removal, Data Recovery! 24/7 Emergency Service, In-home, repair/on-line solutions. $20 OFF ANY SERVICE! 844-892-3990
Decks DECKS ONLY BUILDERS & DESIGNERS Of Outdoor Living By Northern Construction of LI. Decks, Patios/Hardscapes, Pergolas, Outdoor Kitchens and Lighting. Since 1995. Lic/Ins. 3rd Party Financing Available. 105 Broadway, Greenlawn. 631-651-8478. www.DecksOnly.com
Electricians ANTHEM ELECTRIC MASTER ELECTRICIAN Quality Light & Power since 2004. Commercial, Industrial, Residential. Port Jefferson. Please call 631-291-8754 Andrew@Anthem-Electric.net FARRELL ELECTRIC Serving Suffolk for over 40 years All types electrical work, service changes, landscape lighting, automatic standby generators. 631-928-0684 ILBERG ELECTRIC *Recessed Lighting *Service Upgrade *Emergency services & generators *Wiring for new construction, alterations, additions. Serving the North Shore for 48 years. John J. Ilberg 631-473-5916. Ins./Lic. #189ME
SOUNDVIEW ELECTRICAL CONTRACTING Prompt* Reliable* Professional. Residential/Commercial, Free Estimates. Ins/Lic#57478-ME. Owner Operator, 631-828-4675 See our Display Ad in the Home Services Directory
Floor Services/Sales FINE SANDING & REFINISHING Wood Floor Installations Craig Aliperti, Wood Floors LLC. All work done by owner. 26 years experience. Lic.#47595-H/Insured. 631-875-5856
Furniture/Restoration/ Repairs REFINISHING & RESTORATION Antiques restored, repairing recane, reupholstery, touch-ups kitchen, front doors, 40 yrs exp, SAVE$$$, free estimates. Vincent Alfano 631-286-1407 REFINISHING & RESTORATION Antiques restored, repairing recane, reupholstery, touch-ups kitchen, front doors, 40 yrs exp, SAVE$$$, free estimates. Vincent Alfano 631-286-1407
Handyman Services JOHN’S A-1 HANDYMAN SERVICE *Crown moldings* Wainscoting/raised panels. Kitchen/ Bathroom Specialist. Painting, windows, finished basements, ceramic tile. All types repairs. Dependable craftsmanship. Reasonable rates. Lic/Ins. #19136-H. 631-744-0976 c.631 697-3518
Housesitting Services TRAVELING? Need someone to check on your home? Contact Tender Loving Pet Care, LLC. We’re more than just pets. Insured/Bonded. 631-675-1938
ALL PHASES OF HOME IMPROVEMENT From attic to your basement, no job too big or too small, RCJ Construction www.rcjconstruction.com commercial/residential, lic/ins 631-580-4518. BATHROOM RENOVATIONS EASY ONE DAY updates! We specialize in safe bathing. Grab bars, no slip flooring and seated showers. Call for a free in-home consultation: 888-657-9488 *BluStar Construction* The North Shore’s Most Trusted Renovation Experts. 631-751-0751 Suffolk Lic. #48714-H, Ins. See Our Display Ad CREATIVE DESIGN CERAMIC TILE AND BATH bathrooms, kitchens from design to completion, serving Suffolk County for 32 years, shop at home services, contractor direct pricing on all materials, Office 631-588-1345, Mobile 631-682-2290 www.creativedesignhomeremodeling.com LONG HILL CARPENTRY 40 years experience All phases of home improvement. Old & Historic Restorations. Lic.#H22336/Ins. 631-751-1764 email@example.com THREE VILLAGE HOME IMPROVEMENT Kitchens & Baths, Ceramic Tile, Hardwood floors, Windows/ Doors, Interior Finish trim, Interior/Exterior Painting, Composite Decking, Wood Shingles. Serving the community for 30 years. Rich Beresford, 631-689-3169
Lawn & Landscaping SETAUKET LANDSCAPE DESIGN Stone Driveways/Walkways, Walls/Stairs/Patios/Masonry, Brickwork/Repairs Land Clearing/Drainage,Grading/ Excavating. Plantings/Mulch, Rain Gardens. Steve Antos, 631-689-6082 setauketlandscape.com Serving Three Villages
Lawn & Landscaping SWAN COVE LANDSCAPING Lawn Maintenance, Clean-ups, Shrub/Tree Pruning, Removals. Landscape Design/Installation, Ponds/Waterfalls, Stone Walls. Firewood. Free estimates. Lic/Ins.631-689-8089
Landscape Materials SCREENED TOP SOIL Mulch, compost, decorative and driveway stone, concrete pavers, sand/block/portland. Fertilizer and seed. Jos. M. Troffa Materials Corp. 631-928-4665 www.troffa.com
Legal Services LUNG CANCER? AND AGE 60+? You and your family may be entitled to significant cash award. Call 866-951-9073 for information. No Risk, No money out of pocket.
Masonry ALL STONE DRIVEWAYS & PATIOS. Retaining walls, concrete/asphalt repair, parking lots, steps, drains, curbs, etc. Lic.#59451/Ins. 631-220-1430, John CARL BONGIORNO LANDSCAPE/MASON CONTRACTOR All phases Masonry Work:Stone Walls, Patios, Poolscapes. All phases of Landscaping Design. Theme Gardens. Residential & Commercial. Lic/Ins. 631-928-2110
Miscellaneous A PLACE FOR MOM has helped over a million families find senior living. Our trusted, local advisors help find solutions to your unique needs at no cost to you. Call: 1-800-404-8852 DIRECT TV CHOICE ALL Included Package. Over 185 channels. ONLY $45/mth (for 24 mos.) Call now get NFL Sunday Ticket Free! Call 1-888-534-6918. Ask us how to bundle & save!
GUARANTEED LIFE INSURANCE! (Ages 50 to 80). No medical exam. Affordable premiums never increase. Benefits never decrease. Policy will only be cancelled for non-payment. 855-686-5879
EXTERIOR CLEANING SPECIALISTS Roof cleaning, pressure washing/softwashing, deck restorations, gutter maintenance. SQUEAKY CLEAN PROPERTY SOLUTIONS 631-387-2156 www.SqueakyCleanli.com
ALL PRO PAINTING INTERIOR/EXTERIOR Power Washing, Staining, Wallpaper Removal. Free estimates. Lic/Ins #19604HI 631-696-8150. Nick BOB’S PAINTING SERVICE 25 Years Experience Interior/Exterior Painting, Spackling, Staining, Wallpaper Removal, Staining & Deck Restoration Power Washing. Free Estimates. Lic/Ins. #17981. 631-744-8859 COUNTY-WIDE PAINTING INTERIOR/EXTERIOR Painting/Staining. Quality workmanship. Living and Serving 3 Village Area for over 25 years. Lic#37153-H. 631-751-8280 GREG TRINKLE PAINTING & GUTTER CLEANING Powerwashing, window washing, staining. Neat, reliable, 25 years experience. Free Estimates. Lic/Ins.#31398-H 631-331-0976 LaROTONDA PAINTING & DESIGN Interior/exterior, sheetrock repairs, taping/spackling, wallpaper removal, Faux, decorative finishings. Free estimates. Lic.#53278-H/Ins. Ross LaRotonda 631-689-5998 WORTH PAINTING “PAINTING WITH PRIDE” Interiors/exteriors. Faux finishes, power-washing, wallpaper removal, sheetrocktape/spackling, carpentry/trimwork. Lead paint certified. References. Free estimates. Lic./Ins. SINCE 1989 Ryan Southworth, 631-331-5556
ARBOR-VISTA TREE CARE Complete Tree care service devoted to the care of trees. Maintenance pruning, waterview work, sun-trimming, elevating, pool areas, storm thinning, large tree removal, stump grinding. Wood chips. Lic#18902HI. Free estimates. 631-246-5377 CLOVIS OUTDOOR SERVICES LTD. Expert Tree Removal AND Pruning. Landscape Design and maintenance, Edible Gardens, Plant Healthcare,Exterior Lighting. 631-751-4880 firstname.lastname@example.org SUNBURST TREE EXPERTS Since 1974, our history of customer satisfaction is second to none. Pruning/removals/planting, plant health care. Insect/ Disease Management. ASK ABOUT GYPSY MOTH AND TICK SPRAYS Bonded employees. Lic/Ins. #8864HI 631-744-1577
TV Services/Sales EARTHLINK HIGH SPEED Internet. As Low As $14.95/mth (for the first 3 months.) Reliable High Speed Fiber Optic Technology. Stream Videos, Music and More! Call Earthlink Today 1-855-970-1623 SPECTRUM TRIPLE PLAY! TV, Internet & Voice for $29.99 ea. 60 MB per second speed. No contract or commitment. More Channels. Faster Internet. Unlimited Voice. Call 1-855-977-7198
FALL IS HERE!
Call Our Classifieds Advertising Department
Firewood • Chimney Work • Home Improvement Painting & Siding • Furniture Restoration • Heating & Plumbing, etc.
Special Rates NOW Available!
~Advertise Your Seasonal Services~
631-331–1154 or 631-751–7663
Place your ad today Call 631.751.7663 or 631.331.1154
PAGE A14 â€¢ THE TIMES OF MIDDLE COUNTRY â€¢ November 08, 2018
PROF E S SION A L & B U SI N E S S Service Directories for 26 weeks and get 4 week
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PAGE A18 • THE TIMES OF MIDDLE COUNTRY • November 08, 2018
Letters to the editor
Let’s keep engaging
Too many of us Americans have unfortunate, unacceptable beliefs about our fellow inhabitants. Every American, as I have written here before, and as we all should realize, is either an immigrant or the descendant of immigrants, including even those whom we used to call Indians. Some Americans, of course, did not voluntarily migrate to America but were brought here as slaves, mainly from Africa, but their descendants are just as American as the rest of us. The fact that current Americans were born here or have lived here for some time does not automatically make them in any way superior to newcomers. Let’s focus on the fact that, thousands of years ago Asians were the first people to arrive in America, when there were apparently no resident human beings on American soil. Those early Asians and their descendants are referred to as Native Americans — we used to call them “Indians” (understandably). Europeans
Election Day may be over, but the work has just begun. Political races are not just about the outcomes. Consistent engagement is needed to make actual change once campaigning is over. The momentum we have seen from our community needs to be kept up by members of both political parties, regardless of the 2018 midterm results. Political engagement starts with voting, but continues with having conversations with elected officials, attending meetings and keeping an eye on meeting agendas. Let the officials know where you stand on critical issues and how you want them to vote while in office to continue to receive your support. Make a call, send an email or set an appointment to meet your state assemblymember, congressional representative or town councilperson at his or her office. Don’t be afraid to ask questions and let your officials know what’s on your mind. Another key part of civic engagement is having conversations with the people you encounter in everyday life, whether you agree with them or not, and even joining civic associations. There is no denying that there has been an air of growing divisiveness during the last few years in our country. Conversations across the aisle are needed more than ever. Those discussions aren’t happening amid disagreements about gun control, health care, taxes and more. Conversations quickly become so heated people who were once friends, or at least cordial acquaintances, avoid each other in supermarkets or delete and block each other on social media rather than talking it through. We encourage you to take the first steps in saying the chasm forming in this country is unacceptable. Painting swastikas on election signs is unacceptable. Comedians joking about a U.S. congressman with an eye patch saying, “I’m sorry, I know he lost his eye in war, or whatever,” is just not appropriate. Openly promoting racism and encouraging violence goes against fundamental human rights and American principles. With two years left until the next presidential election, and campaigns warming up already, it’s time to radically change the tone of the nation’s political discourse before it’s too late. People from different political parties can meet up, have intelligent conversations and come to an agreement. Or, simply agree to disagree and respect each other. There used to be a baseline acceptance that differing opinions were just that, and not an indication of evil motives. Not satisfied with election results or your elected representative? Start demanding political party leaders seek candidates who have fresh, new ideas supported by concrete plans and the knowledge, confidence and energy to get things done, but do it constructively and with an open mind. Neither party should take anything for granted, nor should President Donald Trump (R). After a turbulent first couple of years, there is serious work that needs to be done to unite our country to get it moving forward, indivisible with liberty and justice for all.
Letters … We welcome your letters. They should be no longer than 400 words and may be edited for length, libel, style and good taste. We do not publish anonymous letters. Please include a phone number and address for confirmation. Email letters to email@example.com or mail them to The Times of Middle Country, P.O. Box 707, Setauket, NY 11733.
Remembering where we came from began to come here hundreds and hundreds of years after the Asians had already established themselves here, and many of the Europeans, alas, attempted to exterminate the Asian inhabitants. Beginning in 1492, the Americas were explored and then populated by the Spanish, British, Portuguese, Dutch, French, etc. The language of England came to dominate what is now the United States, but the Spanish language dominates the Central American — and most of the South American and Caribbean — nations. Other Europeans besides the British came here, and their languages contributed to the development of American English. Of course, many names of American places derive from Native American languages: Oklahoma, Mississippi, Tennessee —and yes, Setauket and Montauk, too — plus thousands of other American places. Furthermore, let’s not forget that all human beings are the descendants of just
a few people who lived somewhere else on Earth hundreds of thousands of years ago. Thus, all of us are connected to one another genetically. We are a grand nation, true. But those disgraceful individuals among us who are prejudiced against various races, ethnic groups, religions, nations, etc., are fundamentally ignorant, crazed and definitely un-American. A recent extreme example is the horrendously vile maniac who horribly murdered several innocent Jewish people in a Pittsburgh temple. No group in our nation is either basically inferior or superior to any other. To feel superior to any immigrant group is totally unacceptable and extraordinarily immoral — and, let’s face it, terribly ignorant. Shame on all those who are prejudiced. Let us never forget Thomas Jefferson’s absolutely truthful phrase: “All men are created equal.” Elio Zappulla Stony Brook
Knowing your lung cancer risks As a nurse practitioner working with adults who have various smokingrelated lung diseases, lung cancer is always top of mind. Many New York residents may be unaware that lung cancer is the leading cancer killer of men and women in the U.S., accounting for about one in four cancer deaths. It is estimated that in 2018 alone 13,190 people in New York state will be diagnosed with lung cancer. One of the reasons that lung cancer is so deadly is that it is often diagnosed in later stages after the disease has already spread. It’s important for everyone to be proactive about knowing their risk for
the disease, but especially critical for former smokers who may not realize they are still at risk. Lung cancer screening is a new method of early detection that is a powerful tool to save lives. Too many of my patients have been diagnosed with lung cancer at a later stage — but this newly available screening can be a game changer. If we can catch the disease earlier, we can save lives. That’s why this November (Lung Cancer Awareness Month) I’m working to help the American Lung Association raise awareness about the disease and encourage all current and former smokers
to visit SavedByTheScan.org and take an easy quiz at www.lung.org/our-initiatives/ saved-by-the-scan/quiz/ to learn if they are at high risk and eligible for screening. Screening is covered by Medicare and most private insurance plans for those who meet the high-risk criteria. Please encourage your friends and loved ones to get screened. Through lung cancer screening, we have a powerful opportunity to save lives and change the narrative about this disease. April Plank, DNP The Center for Lung Cancer Screening and Prevention Stony Brook
President provoked recent crimes Recent events — the latest — the attempted assassination of major Democratic officials and the murder of Jewish worshipers in Pittsburgh — reveal once again that Trump is an ignorant and dangerous man with a powerful instinct for autocracy and
autocratic rule, and he is the president of the once-liberal United States of America. There is no doubt that he has provoked these crimes, no matter who the surrogates are that carry them out. He must be stopped. His very ignorance of everything, including
the history of the 20th century, is what powers him and his supporters. It is incumbent upon us liberals to expose him day in, day out. And stop him from speaking out. Gus Franza East Setauket
The opinions of columnists and letter writers are their own. They do not speak for the newspaper.
November 08, 2018 • THE TIMES OF MIDDLE COUNTRY • PAGE A19
Anticipating words that resonate through the new year
ords are the symphony that warms the skin and colors the silence. Words can be like the sound of reinforcements coming over the horizon when we feel penned down by an adversary. They rescue us just as we use them to swaddle others in their warmth. As we make the transition from Halloween to Thanksgiving, Black Friday and, eventually, the December holidays and the new year, D. None we can take solace of the above in the anticipation of words that BY DANIEL DUNAIEF provide warmth through the darker days of winter. We might take a trip to Central Park, where
the sound of sleigh bells from carriages around a corner alerts us to the appearance of an approaching horse, even as the animal might remind us of a city that predated internal combustion engines. Just the words “sleigh ride” might inspire our minds to play a song we performed in high school. Words can also convey the remarkable scents of the coming seasons, with the air carrying the mouthwatering Pavlovian cue from gingerbread houses or holiday cookies. I recently attended a wedding where a few well-chosen words triggered an almost immediate and reﬂexive “awww” from an audience delighted to hear how much a younger brother was inspired by his older brother, the groom. Reading about how important our coat donations are can inspire us to rummage through our closets to help a child or an adult become more comfortable in the frigid air. Well-chosen words can provide the kind of environment that empowers people to see and appreciate everything from the inspira-
tional image of a person overcoming physical limitations to the intricate beauty of a well-woven spiderweb shimmering in the low light of winter. Sometimes, as when a friend or family member is going through a signiﬁcant medical procedure or crisis, words or prayer or encouragement are all we have to offer, giving us something to do or say as we hope the words provide even a scintilla of comfort. Words can feel insufﬁcient to express how we feel or what we hope happens when someone who has been in the foreground of our lives for years seems suddenly vulnerable. Simple tools which we all take for granted, words can take us to a peaceful beach with the sound of water lapping on the coarse sand under our feet, transporting our minds and bodies away from the cacophony of busy lives. In big moments, athletes often suggest that they are at a loss for words. In reality, their words and emotions are undergoing so much competition that their brain experiences a word
bottleneck, with a ﬂow of ideas and words awaiting the chance to dive from the tip of their tongues to the eager ears of their friends, family and fans. The coming holiday season is ﬁlled with diametrically opposed experiences, as the joy of opening presents and reconnecting with friends and family for the ﬁrst time in months or even a year is counterbalanced by the stress and strain of those people who feel overwhelmed or alone. People who work at suicide hotlines or as 911 operators can and do use critical words to save people’s lives, bringing their minds back from the brink, restoring hope and offering a comforting verbal lifeline. We take words for granted because we see and hear them so often, but the right word at the right time can transcend the routine. Finding words that resonate is akin to strolling into a restaurant and discovering a combination of familiar and exotic ﬂavors, all mixed together with a palate-pleasing texture that energizes us.
Proof that the more things change, the more they remain the same
s I sit here, writing my column on election eve, I can feel — or imagine I can feel — the nervousness of a nation on the threshold of the unknown. More than perhaps any other midterm election, this one has come to epitomize the turbulent and contradictory forces pulsating within America today. One thing is certain, however. The day after the election, we will still be living with those same forces: racism, income inequality, foreign affairs and the role today of the Between Constitution writyou and me ten more than two BY LEAH S. DUNAIEF centuries ago. Seemingly just in time, although he explains that he started the book two years before President Trump was elected, Joseph J. Ellis has written about these same subjects by sharing the conﬂicting view-
points of a quartet of our most admired Founding Fathers. Remarkably they concern these same issues, and hence Ellis states in “American Dialogue: The Founders and Us” that he is writing about “ongoing conversations between past and present.” He even labels chapters “then” and “now” lest the speciﬁc themes of his dialogues and how they relate to today are not clear. Our Founding Fathers not only argued among themselves, they argue across more than 240 years, speaking to us in the present — and in a way reassuring us that the dialoguing is not ruinous but rather an asset of our democracy. So much for our current concern about a divided country. The four founders are Thomas Jefferson, John Adams, George Washington and James Madison. Ellis describes Jefferson’s contemptible views on race as he grew older, insisting as he did that the two races could not live together and that blacks could never be equal to whites. This after a younger Jefferson wrote that “all men were created equal,” and denounced slavery. But as we know, he beneﬁted from many slaves at Monticello in Virginia and sired multiple children with his slave, Sally Hemings.
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Certainly he struggled with the whole issue of race but did little to try to ameliorate the problem. He might have banned the spread of slavery to the Louisiana Purchase that he so brilliantly acquired in 1803, or sold some of it to compensate slave owners for freeing their slaves or even have provided a safe haven for freed slaves to live there. He did none of that. In their ﬁnal 14 years through 1826, Jefferson and Adams exchanged letters regularly, arguing not only for their time but consciously for future Americans to be able to read their deliberations. Jefferson held a romantic notion that economic and social equality — not between the races, however — would come to be the natural order of American life. Adams realistically insisted that “as long as property exists, it will accumulate in individuals and families ... the snowball will grow as it rolls.” Adams believed that government had a role in preventing the accumulation of wealth and power by American oligarchs. The Gilded Age of the late 1800s proved Adams right, as the unbridled freedom to pursue wealth essentially ensured the triumph of inequality. So has our own age. We have an endemic, widening gulf. What should be the role of government at
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this juncture in our democracy? Madison — who orchestrated the 1787 Constitutional Convention in Philadelphia and the ratiﬁcation, wrote many of The Federalist Papers and drafted the Bill of Rights — changed dramatically from a staunchly held belief in federal supremacy to one in which states and the federal government shared sovereignty, thus allowing future residents to interpret the Constitution according to a changing world. Washington famously warned against foreign adventuring in countries of little threat to the United States. It was almost as if he could see Afghanistan and Iraq over the horizon. Ellis, a Pulitzer Prize-winning author of several books about our early history, believes that history helps us understand the present. We can see the same arguments going back and forth that somehow sound an optimistic chord. And what does he see as the ultimate ﬁx? A great crisis would certainly unite us, he suggests, perhaps even that of evacuation of the coasts with rising seas. He also thinks mandatory national service would help, not necessarily from the military aspect but toward some form of public good.
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