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MOUNT SINAI • MILLER PLACE • SOUND BEACH • ROCKY POINT • SHOREHAM • WADING RIVER
Vol. 33, No. 25
January 11, 2018
Rocky Point district unveils preliminary budget plans A3 Mount Sinai officer brings home ‘Jeopardy!’ win A4 Bellone signs law to close cesspool ban loophole A5 Pharmacies look into new drug take-back program A7 Mount Sinai wrestling team blanks Southampton A11
The photography of John Spoltore
Also: ‘Jumanji: Welcome to the Jungle’ reviewed, Photo of the Week, Sensory-friendly shows at Theatre Three
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Photo by Alex Petroski
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Families flocked to Heritage Park in Mount Sinai over the weekend, bundling up to brave the frigid air for a chance go sledding down hills following the first big snowfall of 2018.
PAGE A2 • THE VILLAGE BEACON RECORD • JANUARY 11, 2018
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Brookhaven’s Youth Bureau will hold its annual Interface coat drive Jan. 12 to Feb. 12.
Brookhaven coat drive Town of Brookhaven Supervisor Ed Romaine (R) announced that the town’s Youth Bureau will hold its annual Interface coat drive from Jan. 12 to Feb. 12 to help residents in need stay warm this winter. Donations of new or gently used, clean coats, scarves, hats and gloves in infant to adult sizes can be dropped off at the following locations: • Brookhaven Town Hall: 1 Independence Hill in Farmingville • Brookhaven Highway Department: 1140 Old Town Road in Coram
• Henrietta Acampora Recreation Center: 39 Montauk Highway in Blue Point • New Village Recreation Center: 20 Wireless Road in Centereach • Rose Caracappa Senior Center: 739 Route 25A in Mount Sinai “Many of our neighbors in need don’t have proper clothing to keep warm during the winter months,” Romaine said. “I thank our Youth Bureau for organizing the coat drive and encourage residents to go through their closets and make a donation.” For more information, call the Town of Brookhaven Youth Bureau at 631-451-8011.
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JANUARY 11, 2018 • THE VILLAGE BEACON RECORD • PAGE A3
TOwn Rocky Point school district presents preliminary 2018-19 budget Superintendent states minimal changes will be made By Kevin Redding email@example.com The Rocky Point school district isn’t wasting any time getting its future finances in order, kicking off the new year with a workshop meeting on the proposed budget for the 2018-19 school year. District Superintendent Michael Ring and board of education members met prior to their regular BOE meeting Jan. 8 to evaluate priorities, expectations and projected figures within the budget, which Ring anticipates will be “a very positive one” for the school and community. Although he said it’s too early in the process to present a total budget — a specific total will be presented in March — Ring stated that the 2018-19 budget will be tax cap compliant, as the 2017-18 budget was, and will maintain the growth in tax levy within the cap. The district also plans on keeping existing instructional and cocurricular programs, as well as performing arts and athletic programs, at all levels. “Nothing’s being lost,” Ring said. “That’s always a concern, particularly among members of the community who have children in the schools. That and sticking within the tax cap are things we strive for. I think those are things people
installation of energy-efficient ceilings and light-emitting diode lights throughout the district’s schools, bathroom renovations in the high school and Frank in the community want J. Carasiti Elementary from us, so hopefully School, modifications to that will result in general the heating and ventilapositive acceptance of tion systems and replacethis budget.” ment of the public address In the 2018-19 school and clock systems districtyear, the second half of wide, among other things. bonding for capital projThe board plans to begin ects totaling $16 milthe improvements after lion, approved by voters school lets out this June, in 2016, will take place. working throughout the The first half of the bond summer for a before-fall — roughly $7 million completion date. — funded projects com“It’s a lot of little pleted this past summer, things that need to be including, but not limited done,” Ring said. “[It to, districtwide asbestos happens] when facilities removal, the installation reach 30 to 40 years old.” of air conditioning in the Greg Hilton, school high school auditorium business official, explained and multiple renovations that, because of the bond, within the Joseph A. total debt service within Edgar Intermediate the preliminary 2018-19 School, from making its — Michael Ring budget is at a peak $4.28 bathrooms compliant million, compared to $3 with the Americans with million in 2016-17. It won’t Disabilities Act to replacstay that way though, he said. ing boiler, burners and old piping. “This is the top,” he said. “And we’re The second half of the capital projects list — costing $9 million — will fund the expiring smaller debt in its place.”
‘Nothing’s being lost. That’s always a concern, particularly among members of the community who have children in the schools.’
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A “special recurring item” in the budget is a proposal to hire a full-time equivalent additional teaching assistant at the middle and high school level to support the classrooms that have a high population of students with disabilities, including first-level foreign language classes in the high school. Ring said due to scheduling, coursework and graduation requirements, certain noncore courses end up having 50 percent or more of its students needing special education. When the ratio of students with disabilities in a classroom reaches 50 percent, the new hire would be utilized to assist the general teacher, modifying instruction and helping those students. One-time proposals may include a $34,000 purchase of a van to help the district’s maintenance mechanic transport tools and parts efficiently, rather than forcing him to carry items to a job; an $80,000 renovation of the high school’s weight room; $20,000 for a small turf groomer for interim maintenance on the district’s athletic field while utilizing The LandTek Group for the bigger jobs; and $50,000 for upgrades to the high school auditorium speakers and wiring, prompted by resident complaints over the sound quality in that room. The next budget workshop will be held Feb. 5 at 6 p.m. at Rocky Point High School.
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PAGE A4 • THE VILLAGE BEACON RECORD • JANUARY 11, 2018
Mount Sinai police captain wins big on ‘Jeopardy!’ By Kevin Redding firstname.lastname@example.org Since he was 10 years old, Kevin Foley dreamed of going on his favorite television show, standing behind a podium and giving answers in the form of a question. Last month, the 58-year-old Suffolk County police captain from Mount Sinai finally got his wish as a contestant on “Jeopardy!” where he won a total of $18,000. “It was the culmination of a lifelong effort,” Foley said of his appearances on two “Jeopardy!” episodes, which aired Dec. 27 and 28. He won his first appearance, raking in $16,000, and fell short of victory in the second, taking home a $2,000 consolation prize for second place. Although he “kicks himself” for the minute error that cost him a win in the second game, failing to risk enough in the final Jeopardy round, Foley said it was an experience he’ll always cherish. “It was definitely something to check off my bucket list,” he said. “It took me 30-something years to get on there, but I never stopped trying. It’s very satisfying.” In the late 1960s, Foley, a student in the Plainedge school district at the time, came home for lunch every day and watched “Jeopardy!” with his mother, transfixed by the high-stakes quiz competition then hosted by Art Fleming. The two would bounce the show’s clues off one another, trying to decode them before the contestants did — a routine that continued into the next decade. He said early days with his mother, Dolores Foley, fed right into his already voracious appetite for trivia and knowledge. “I was the kid that the librarian had to keep telling, ‘No, you can’t take that book out, it’s too advanced for you,’” he said, laughing. “I’ve always read a heck of a lot and retained what I read. My mom was the same way.” In between the show’s initial cancellation in 1975 and reemergence in 1984 with its new host Alex Trebek, Foley applied to the Suffolk County Police Department, trained in the academy and became an officer within the 3rd Precinct, officially starting in 1983 when he was 23. Throughout his career, Foley has served in multiple precincts and was involved in the rescue of a 2-year-old girl who had fallen to the bottom of an in-ground pool. For the past year, Foley has been a precinct delegate for a group called Brotherhood for the Fallen, which sends members of the police department across the country to funerals for law enforcement officers who have been killed. It also provides funds to family members to help with immediate financial needs. But his desire to be on “Jeopardy!” never went away. After the show returned to airwaves in 1984, he and his mother would drive to Resorts International in Atlantic City where contestant tryouts were held throughout the year. “But we never made it past the initial stages,” Foley said of passing the preliminary 50-question written test. Since the ’80s, he said he swam in the contestant pool for “Jeopardy!” roughly 10 different times — always close but
Photo from Kevin Foley
Mount Sinai resident Kevin Foley fulfilled a lifelong dream of being on ‘Jeopardy!,’ posing with Alex Trebek to commemorate the experience. ultimately never chosen. In December 2000, he was one of eight people in the preliminary rounds on “Who Wants to Be a Millionaire?” but never hit the hot seat. This past May, Foley, like clockwork, took the show’s annual timed, 50-question qualifying exam online, covering the wide range of categories found on the show, with 35 being a passing score. In July, he was called in for an appointment in the show’s Manhattan offices for further tests; mock rounds of the game for evaluation of on-air stage presence and interviews with producers and members of the production staff. In August, he was asked if he was available for tapings in Los Angeles in September. Foley, who said he reads two or three books a week and “knows a little bit about a lot,” had amassed a collection of “Jeopardy!” books, filled with facts, and studied them every night leading to September. “He also watched the show every day, he bought a physical at-home version of the game and I constantly quizzed him,” said his wife Joan Foley, who was in the audience during the taping. “It was nervewracking to sit there among all these other people and everybody else on the show was so smart. I was so proud of him.” She said that her husband’s mother, who passed away three summers ago, would have been too. “His mom is definitely smiling down on him now,” she said.
On Foley’s first night, despite trailing behind in third place with $4,400 to the other contestants’ $5,000 and $7,600 after the first round, he quickly bounced back as champion by the end of the Double Jeopardy! Round, finishing with $16,000 to the others’ $8,799 and $0. He said he most surprised himself during the game by correctly answering with “Drake” to a question in the category of Hip Hop and R&B 2017. “Everyone was like, what is this 58-year-old doing answering this one?” he said laughing. He said it was difficult to process what Trebek said to him during the commercial break as he was too concentrated on the game. “You kind of get engrossed in it all,” Foley said, adding that the show’s host is not as intense and standoffish as he assumed. “He’s very polite and good-natured — Kevin Foley — much more personable than I expected him to be.” While in the lead in his second game against a new batch of contestants, Foley got caught in the show’s strict “to the letter” rules. The category was “Only The Lonely” with the clue reading: “This 12-letter word often followed ‘Miss’ in romantic advice column titles.” Foley answered, “What is Lonelyheart?” to which Trebek responded “yes,” which he retracted seconds later. “No, sorry,” Trebek said on the heels of the judges’ reevaluation. “We have to rule against you. It’s Miss Lonelyhearts, not Miss Lonelyheart.”
‘I was the kid that the librarian had to keep telling, “No, you can’t take that book out, it’s too advanced for you.’”
While that one-letter difference cost him $1,600 and a potential second win, his take-home money is making possible a trip in the spring to Yellowstone National Park, a longtime dream destination for he and his wife. Not to mention Foley’s “Jeopardy!” success has made him a celebrity among friends and co-workers, many of whom were unaware of his appearances until they were about to air. Nearly 100 people attended a viewing party for the episodes, held at Tommy’s Place in Port Jefferson. “It was so exciting,” said Foley’s longtime friend Roger Rutherford, general manager of Roger’s Frigate, of seeing his 10-year friend’s face up on the big screen. “The place was packed and the second ‘Jeopardy!’ announced who was on the show, the crowd went wild. And every time Kevin’s name was mentioned, the crowd roared with cheers and claps and booing the other competitors. Because of the environment, you would think there was a football game on.” Jack Catalina, Foley’s best friend and former partner on the force, said he wasn’t surprised by how well he did. “He’s always looking to show everybody how smart he is,” Catalina said, jokingly. “I was so happy for him, and I think he did very well. He’s always been very good at these types of trivia games.” So much so, Joan Foley said, that he serves as designated host during family game nights, as it would be too unfair to have him compete. Foley himself laughed at this, before quoting Herman Edwards, the former head coach of the New York Jets. “You play to win the game,” he said.
JANUARY 11, 2018 • THE VILLAGE BEACON RECORD • PAGE A5
Photo from suffolk County executive steve Bellone’s office
suffolk County executive steve Bellone, center, displays the new county law banning the updating or instillation of primitive cesspools and the technology associated with them, as he’s surrounded by local leaders and environmental group organizers during a press conference.
Bellone takes step toward protecting LI’s water New law closes loophole to permanently ban replacement of old, primitive cesspool technology to reduce nitrogen levels in water By Desirée Keegan Desiree@tbrnewsmeDia.com
when a requirement for the addition of a septic tank was added, but the county sanitary code did not require that homeowners add a Repairing old cesspools is now a thing of septic tank when replacing an existing cessthe past in Suffolk County. pool, making it legal to install a new cesspool As part of an ongoing effort to improve to replace an existing one. By now closing water quality on Long Island, Suffolk County this loophole, it will advance the water qualExecutive Steve Bellone (D) ity efforts undertaken by the signed into law a ban on county and set the stage for installing new cesspools, the evolution away from the ending the practice of use of nonperforming cessgrandfathering inadequate pools and septic systems to sanitary system fixes with the the use of new, state-of-thenow-primitive technology. art technologies that reduce “It marks another historic nitrogen in residential wastestep forward in our ongoing water by up to 70 percent, effort to reverse decades of according to Bellone. nitrogen pollution that has “With this action, I would degraded water quality in like to say that we, as a counour lakes, bays and harbors, ty, have adopted the policies and it is a step that is long necessary to adequately adoverdue,” Bellone said. “It is dress our region’s nitrogen fairly unusual for the local pollution problems, but in governments, environmental reality, this gets us closer to groups and the region’s largwhere we should have been est builders group to agree on in the decades following the importance of tightening 1973,” said county Legislaup outdated regulations to tor Kara Hahn (D-Setauket), protect water quality, but that a co-sponsor of the Article 6 is exactly what happened in revisions and chairwoman this instance. This inclusive, of the Suffolk County Legiscollaborative approach is lature’s Environment, Plan— Steve Bellone ning and Agriculture Commaking a huge difference in our efforts to reduce decades mittee. “I look forward to of nitrogen pollution.” continuing the process of fiCesspools have been identified as pri- nally bringing Suffolk County’s sanitary code mary sources of nitrogen pollution that into the 21st century.” have degraded water quality throughout In addition to banning the installation of Suffolk County, contributing to harmful al- new cesspools, the law approved by the Sufgae blooms, beach closures and fish kills. folk County Legislature Dec. 5 requires the The use of cesspools in new construction wastewater industry to provide data regarding has been banned in the county since 1973, system replacement and pumping activities to
‘This inclusive, collaborative approach is making a huge difference in our efforts to reduce decades of nitrogen pollution.’
the Department of Health Services beginning July 1, 2018. It also mandates permits for replacement of existing systems effective July 1, 2019, and requires business properties with grandfathered nonconforming wastewater flows to install nitrogen-reducing advanced systems if making significant changes to the use of the property. Adrienne Esposito, executive director of Citizens Campaign for the Environment, joined forces with other environmental group leaders in thanking the county for what was a necessary step in eliminating nitrogen from groundwater. “We can no longer allow inadequately treated sewage to mix with our sole source of drinking water,” she said. “Modernizing our health codes is a commonsense action that is critically needed for water protection.” Richard Amper, executive director of the Long Island Pine Barrens Society, said he was overjoyed by the “huge step,” ending pollution by what he called Suffolk’s No. 1 threat to clean water. “Now, we’re not just complaining,” he said. “We’re doing something about it.” For the past three years, Suffolk’s Legislature has instituted a pilot program to test the new technologies, using a lottery system to select homeowners willing to have a donated system installed to demonstrate system performance. Under the pilot program, a total of 14 different technologies have been installed at 39 homes throughout the county. Four have been provisionally approved for use after demonstrating six months of acceptable operating data. As part of continued efforts, a voluntary Septic Improvement Program, the first of its kind in the state, was launched in July 2017 to provide grants and low-interest financing to make the replacement of cesspools and septic systems with new innovative/alternative technologies affordable for homeowners who choose to upgrade their systems. Over the first five months, nearly 850 homeowners have registered for the program, 228
Video: Cesspool ban signed into law
have completed applications and 160 have been awarded grants and are moving toward installation of the new systems. Suffolk County was the first in the state to apply for funding from New York State’s newly created $75 million Septic System Replacement Fund and will use the funding to expand its efforts to see the new technologies installed throughout the county. The changes are the first in what is expected to be a series of updates to the county sanitary code over the next several years as county officials consider whether to put in place policies that require new nitrogenreducing systems in new construction projects, require installation of the new systems when a cesspool or septic system fails and needs to be replaced, or upon sale of a property. For now, all parties involved are on the same page moving forward, including both a working group comprised of county legislators, town planners and engineers with members of environmental organizations, as well as the Long Island Builders Institute. “There is more work to do,” said Kevin McDonald, conservation finance and policy director for The Nature Conservancy on Long Island. “But passage of this bill means less nitrogen pollution in our water, and more resilient, healthy bays and people for generations to come.”
PAGE A6 • THE VILLAGE BEACON RECORD • JANUARY 11, 2018
Notice of Formation of AA SPORTS & FITNESS LLC, a domestic Limited Liability Company. Articles. of Org. filed with Secretary of State (SSNY) on 11/15/2017. Office location: Suffolk County. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: Anthony Anzalone, 16 Oak Hills Dr, Rocky Point, NY 11778. Purpose: to engage in any lawful act or activity. 913 12/14 6x vbr STATE OF NEW YORK SUPREME COURT: COUNTY OF SUFFOLK WELLS FARGO BANK, N.A, SUCCESSOR BY MERGER TO WACHOVIA MORTGAGE, F.S.B., F/K/A WORLD SAVINGS BANK, FSB, Plaintiff, vs. JOHN P. CERAMELLO, JOAN M. CERAMELLO, et al. Defendants. NOTICE OF SALE IN FORECLOSURE PLEASE TAKE NOTICE THAT In pursuance of a Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale entered in the Office of the County Clerk of Suffolk County on November 17, 2016, I, Christopher Modelewski, Esq. the Referee named in said Judgment, will sell in one parcel at public auction at the Brookhaven Town Hall, 1 Independence Hall, Farmingville, County of Suffolk, State of New York, on January 30, 2018 at 10:30 A.M., the premises described as follows: 87 Raynor Road Ridge a/k/a Brookhaven, NY 11961 Tax I.D. No.: 0200-29.0001.00-015.000
ALL THAT TRACT OF PARCEL OF LAND situate in the Town of Brookhaven, County of Suffolk and the State of New York The premises are sold subject to the provisions of the filed judgment, Index No. 27928/11 in the amount of $430,047.14 plus interest and costs. Julia J. Henrichs, Esq. Woods Oviatt Gilman LLP Plaintiff’s Attorney 700 Crossroads Building, 2 State Street Rochester, New York 14614 Tel.: 855-227-5072 951 12/28 4x vbr
The regular monthly meetings of the Board of Fire Commissioners of the Mt. Sinai Fire District for 2018 will be held on the Third Tuesday of every month at 8:00 P.M., at the firehouse located at 746 Mt. Sinai Coram Road, Mt. Sinai, New York 11766. Dated: January 3, 2018 Mt. Sinai, New York BY ORDER OF THE BOARD OF FIRE COMMISSIONERS MT. SINAI FIRE DISTRICT
POLICE BLOTTER Incidents and arrests Jan. 2–8
Marianne Waterbury, Secretary 995 1/11 1x vbr
NOTICE OF REGULAR MEETINGS OF THE BOARD OF FIRE COMMISSIONERS OF THE MILLER PLACE FIRE DISTRICT FOR 2018 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that the Regular Meetings for the calendar year 2018 of the Board of Fire Commissioners of the Miller Place Fire District in the Town of Brookhaven, Suffolk County, New York, commencing with the February 14th meeting, will be held on the second Wednesday of the month at 5:00 P.M. at the Main Firehouse of the Miller Place Fire District, 12 Miller Place Road, Miller Place, New York. Dated: Miller Place, New York January 3, 2018 By Order of the Board of Fire Commissioners of the Miller Place Fire District Janet Staufer, District Secretary
NOTICE OF REGULAR MEETINGS OF THE BOARD OF FIRE COMMISSIONERS OF THE SOUND BEACH FIRE DISTRICT FOR 2018 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that the Board of Fire Commissioners of the Sound Beach Fire District in the Town of Brookhaven, Suffolk County, New York, will hold its regular monthly meetings for calendar year 2018 at 8:00 P.M. on the First and Fourth Tuesdays of each month except for the months of December which will be the first and third Tuesday, at the Main Firehouse of the Sound Beach Fire District, 152 Sound Beach Boulevard, Sound Beach, New York. Dated: Sound Beach, New York January 3, 2018 By Order of the Board of Fire Commissioners of the Sound Beach Fire District
993 1/11 1x vbr NOTICE OF REGULAR MEETINGS OF THE BOARD OF FIRE COMMISSIONERS OF THE MT. SINAI FIRE DISTRICT FOR 2018
Lynnann Frank, District Secretary 996 1/11 1x vbr
At about 11 p.m. Jan. 8, a 36-year-old woman from Coram and a 28-year-old man from Centereach were on Nostrand Avenue in Centereach. Allegedly, the man was there to sell drugs while the woman was there to use drugs, according to police. The man allegedly possessed heroin packaged in a manner consistent with an interest in selling and also had crack cocaine, police said. He was arrested and charged with two counts of third-degree criminal sale of a controlled substance and loitering for the purpose of unlawful use of a controlled substance. The woman was charged with loitering for the purpose of unlawful use of a controlled substance.
On Jan. 2 at about 4 p.m., a 26-year-old man from Stony Brook allegedly possessed heroin at the Centereach Mall, according to police.
Dollars Spent At Home Stay At Home
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A neighborly reminder from Times Beacon Record News Media
A 51-year-old man from Mount Sinai allegedly hit another man in the face with a snow shovel causing a laceration while outside Pax Christi Hospitality Center on Oakland Avenue in Port Jefferson Jan. 7 at about 6 p.m., according to police. He also allegedly punched and kicked the front glass door of the building, causing it to break, police said. He was arrested and charged with first-degree assault, second-degree assault and criminal mischief. The victim, a 77-yearold man, was taken to Mather Hospital to receive treatment for a laceration.
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Assault and mischief
At about 4:30 p.m. Dec. 27, four truck batteries were stolen out of a 2013 International Trucks work van while it was parked in a parking lot on Route 112 in Port Jefferson Station, according to police. The lot houses Ramp Trucks, GMA Mechanical Corporation and Mac Marine Services. A police report was filed Jan. 8.
License plate stolen
A license plate was stolen off of a 2005 Audi parked at a home on North Road in Stony Brook Jan. 7 at about 2 p.m., according to police.
At BJ’s Wholesale on Nesconset Highway in Setauket Jan. 7 at about 12:30 p.m., someone entered the store and left their 2002 GMC Envoy running and unlocked with the keys in the ignition, and it was stolen, according to police.
Purse lifted from shopping cart
While shopping at Walmart on Nesconset Highway in Setauket Jan. 7 at about 12:30 p.m., a woman had her purse in the child seat of a shopping cart, and while her attention was elsewhere an unknown person stole it, according to police. The purse contained a wallet with credit cards and a cellphone, police said.
At about 9 p.m. Jan. 7, someone entered an unlocked 2007 Jeep parked outside of a home on Route 25A in Miller Place and stole a wallet containing a gift card, jewelry, identification and credit cards, according to police.
Breaking and entering
Someone broke the glass window to the rear door of a home on Shore Road in East Setauket Jan. 3 at about 11 a.m. and made entry into the home’s basement, though nothing was reported stolen, according to police.
At Target on Pond Path in Setauket Jan. 5 at about 6 p.m., someone stole a man’s shaver and a 32-inch LG television, according to police. — COMPILED BY ALEX PETROSKI
JANUARY 11, 2018 • THE VILLAGE BEACON RECORD • PAGE A7
Cuomo delivers State of the State address By SaBrina PetroSki Although chatter is starting to pick up that he might be a candidate for president on the Democratic ticket in 2020, for now Gov. Andrew Cuomo (D) is still in a New York state of mind. On Jan. 3 Cuomo gave his State of the State address, in which he explained his agenda for the coming year. He began by touting some quality of life issues in New York state that are improving. “Crime is down statewide, we have a cleaner environment, we have a fairer criminal justice system, we have more high school graduates who are attending colleges,” Cuomo said. “We have preserved more land than ever before, enacted a more progressive tax code, and launched the most ambitious building program in the country.” Cuomo split the problems he believes the state is facing and his speech into three sections: the challenges of old discrimination and sexism within society, safety threats and the new federal and economic challenges “we have never experienced before.” He referred to the challenges he plans to address in the coming year as “a three front war.” First, Cuomo pitched a reform on how the state deals with sexual assault and harassment claims in the workplace for employees paid by tax dollars. “Policies should be binding on all state employees in all authorities, in all agencies and
new york Gov. andrew Cuomo pointed to workplace sexual misconduct and overall public safety as areas to watch. on local governments,” he said. His suggested reforms would include a uniform code of sexual harassment policies, a contraceptive care act, and a governmentwide anonymous whistleblower process so victims feel safer stepping forward. “No taxpayers funds should be used to pay for any public official’s sexual harassment or misconduct,” Cuomo said. He also said the New York State pension
fund should only be invested in companies the comptroller determines have adequate female and minority representation in management and on the board of directors while showing effective corporate leadership. “Our lady justice is still not color blind and her scales are still not balanced,” he said. The governor spoke of a redevelopment plan for the major transportation hubs throughout the state, an initiative spearheaded in the hopes of improving safety and mobility. These places will be equipped with more and better trained police personnel and more state-of-the-art surveillance systems, according to Cuomo. A large transportation hub Cuomo said he is focusing on is Penn Station. He said he has created a plan to restructure and rebuild Penn Station to improve operations, aesthetics and security. He is also proposing a plan to rebuild the major train stations that connect the Long Island Rail Road to Penn Station. He also said he has plans to remove traditional toll booths, and replace them with electric toll structures as a way of reducing congestion along main highways and bridges, a movement that is already underway. Lastly, Cuomo said he will continue to invest in and improve public education. He plans to expand 3- and 4-year-old prekindergarten, also after-school and computer science programs. He vowed to make sure more state school
aid is being dedicated to poorer districts, and to make sure the local education districts are distributing more money from received grants to poorer schools. “Trickle-down economics doesn’t work, and neither does trickle-down education funding,” Cuomo said. On Jan. 5, Senate Majority Leader John Flanagan (R-East Northport) provided a response to Cuomo’s State of the State address, expressing similar hopes for the coming year. He said the urgency of creating a more affordable New York, as well as protecting those who live here should be a priority of lawmakers for 2018. “Our self-imposed 2 percent spending cap has already saved our state $41 billion,” Flanagan said. “It’s time for the governor and Assembly Democrats to join with us in making that spending cap permanent. Doing so will help to ensure a balanced, fiscally responsible budget that protects taxpayers this year, and every year.” He echoed the governor’s message on public safety. “Senate Republicans know that if you, your family and community aren’t safe and secure, nothing else matters,” Flanagan said. Many of the policies Cuomo spoke of in his address are already starting to be put into effect. “This is the year we make New York great again,” Cuomo said.
New York launches drug take-back program for pharmacies By kevin reddinG email@example.com With the recent launch of the first statewide pharmaceutical take-back initiative, New York residents are encouraged to be more careful, and environmentally friendly, when it comes to getting rid of their old and unwanted medications. On Dec. 28, the New York State Department of Environmental Conservation announced that 80 retail pharmacies, hospitals and long-term care facilities across the state will be the first to participate in its $2 million pilot pharmaceutical take-back program, and encouraged more to get on board. This program allows residents to safely dispose any unused and potentially harmful pills into a drop box at these locations beginning in April, when the boxes are slated for installation. Once collected, the drugs will be weighed, tracked and incinerated. The free, volunteer public service, funded by the state Environmental Protection Fund, is modeled after a successful safe disposal program started at King Kullen in 2014 — which, in the past three years, has safely disposed more than 7,600 pounds of pharmaceutical drugs — and aims to improve the region’s drinking water, which has become increasingly contaminated by people flushing medications down the toilet and pouring them down the sink. Flushed pharmaceutical drugs have been found in state lakes, rivers and streams, negatively affecting the waterways and the wildlife that inhabit them.
Photo from adrianne esposito
a demonstration is done at the king kullen in Patchogue, showing how to use the drug take-back drop box. Roughly 40 percent of groundwater samples have trace amounts of pharmaceutical drugs, with the most common being antibiotics and anticonvulsants, according to Adrienne Esposito, executive director of Citizens Campaign for the Environment. “Prescription drugs should come from our pharmacists — not from our faucets,” said Esposito, whose Farmingdale-based organization founded the King Kullen program and lobbied the state to provide funding in its budget in 2016 for the DEC to create the pilot program. “Pharmaceutical drugs are considered an ‘emerging contaminant’ in our drinking water and the flushing of unwanted drugs is one contributor to this growing problem. Safe disposal programs [like this] are critical in combating this health risk. The goal really is to pro-
vide people with an easy, safe and convenient option to dispose of their drugs. We can get ahead of this problem now rather than wait until it becomes a bigger problem later.” The pilot program is currently open and is accepting applications, according to the DEC website, which also outlines that the $2 million will be used to cover the full cost of purchasing U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration-compliant medication drop boxes, as well as the cost of pickup, transport and destruction of collected waste pharmaceuticals for a two-year period. Esposito said the program also serves to prevent accidental exposure or intentional misuse of prescription drugs. “This is a service that all pharmacies should be providing their customers,” she said. “Not
only does it protect the environment, it will keep drugs out of the hands of people who shouldn’t have them.” While there aren’t many participants so far in Suffolk — among six volunteers are Huntington’s Country Village Chemists, St. James Rehabilitation & Healthcare Center and Stony Brook Student Health Services — many local pharmacy owners said they were interested in enrolling, while others have already been offering something similar. At Heritage Chemists Pharmacy & Boutique in Mount Sinai, owner Frank Bosio said he offered a take-back box for more than two years, but funding ended. “It was a great program and the community loved it,” said Bosio with interest in enrolling in the new pilot program. “I definitely want to get on board with this.” Manager of Echo Pharmacy in Miller Place, Beth Mango, said her store has a disposal box system in place that complies with Drug Enforcement Administration requirements. “We had a lot of customers asking us what they could do with their old medications,” Mango said. “We wanted to do something for the community. We’re trying to save our Earth for our children and for future generations — this is one way we know is safe.” Esposito made clear that most disposal systems outside of the launched program aren’t authorized by the DEC or other agencies, and hopes the list for this particular effort will grow. Retail pharmacies, hospitals and long-term care facilities can enroll to participate in the pilot pharmaceutical take-back program on the DEC’s website at www.dec.ny.gov/.
PAGE A8 • THE VILLAGE BEACON RECORD • JANUARY 11, 2018
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JANUARY 11, 2018 • THE VILLAGE BEACON RECORD • PAGE A9
School NewS Wading River School
Miller Avenue School
Photo from Shoreham-Wading River Central School District
Reading and writing workshops
Photo from Shoreham-Wading River Central School District
Systematic STEM skill enhancements In an effort to boost students’ critical thinking and problem-solving skills, teachers at Miller Avenue and Wading River schools are working collaboratively to develop engaging science, technology, engineering and mathematics activities during STEM planning workshops. The professional development days are led by Amy Meyer, the district’s STEM director, who plans and facilitates the meetings to give teachers the opportunity to discuss and strategize the elementary math and science curriculum, plan grade-level STEM challenges and map out the new science units aligned to the New York State Science Learning Standards.
During a recent workshop at Miller Avenue School, the teachers worked in groups of four to complete a challenge that they will eventually introduce to their students. Each team received a stack of plastic cups and rubber bands and were instructed to make a pyramid without touching the cups. The challenge was a simple and fun concept for the educators as they worked together to solve their problem. The idea is to help students build an understanding of how to tackle challenges methodically, modify ideas that may not work and help reinforce teamwork to make connections among engineering, science and math.
As part of the district’s Teachers College Reading and Writing program, educators have been engaging in information workshops and professional development opportunities aimed at designing a robust elementary reading and writing program. Working with staff developer Nancy Brennan, Miller Avenue School teachers discussed how to assess students for their level of reading complexity and then work to adapt instruction, teaching plans and methods to best meet the needs of students. According to Principal Christine Carlson,
Brennan’s visits and workshops are scheduled in three-week cycles so that she can work to plan and implement specific units to help students read with fluency, accuracy and comprehension. During each workshop, teachers visit a “lab site” to observe and practice the structures and methods modeled by the staff developer, and ask questions to strengthen their classroom procedures. Brennan will work with the teachers and Miller Avenue’s literacy coach Erin Wills throughout the year to support the entire literacy curriculum.
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Exploring Native American technology Fourth-graders at Wading River School expanded their understanding of lessons they are learning in the classroom when they took an up-close look at Native American history with the help of guest speaker Jeff Gottlieb, a naturalist and primitive technology and skills expert. The sessions, part of the students’ Native American studies, engaged them with different aspects of the culture and looked at history from a different perspective. The full-day
workshop focused on tools and items found in nature that were typically used by the Native Americans to create new useful items. The students inspected and handled historically accurate artifact replicas and learned about their significance. Gottlieb shared his collection and noted that items made by Native Americans can still be used today, including arrows made from tree branches, moccasins sewn from deer hide and turtle shells used as bowls.
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PAGE A10 • THE VILLAGE BEACON RECORD • JANUARY 11, 2018
Panthers fall to Amityville despite strong first-quarter showing By Jim Ferchland Miller Place started off hot with a 24-18 lead over Amityville at the end of the first quarter, but it went downhill for the Panthers, which fell to Amityville 58-98 Jan. 8. In the blink of an eye, the Warriors pushed the tempo and went on a 22-0 run to start the second quarter. Amityville outscored the Panthers 32-12 over the eightminute span, but could not come back from being outscored 80-34 in the final three stanzas. Amityville improves to 10-1 on the season and 8-0 in League VI while the Panthers drop to 4-7 on the year and 3-4 in conference play. Miller Place head coach Brian Sztabnick was content with how his team played in the first quarter, saying he thought there were three things his Panthers did well. “No. 1 we switched defenses a lot so we could get them off guard, giving them different looks,” Sztabnick said about the positives in the first quarter. “No. 2, we hit shots, so that’s always going to help. No. 3, we took care of the basketball. We didn’t have many turnovers; we did everything in our game plan that we wanted to do.” Senior Alex Herbst led Miller Place with 11 points, and sophomores Daniel Berrios and Thomas Cirrito contributed 10 each. Herbst was not pleased with the loss, mainly because he believes Amityville can be taken down.
Amityville 98 Miller Place 58
“I’m frustrated because I feel like Amityville can be a beatable team,” Herbst said. “We showed that we can play with them in the first quarter, and then everything just dropped off.” Four players scored in double-figures for the Warriors. Senior Joshua Serrano led Amityville with 24 points, and behind him was sophomore Divaahd Lucas with 20, senior Jayson Robinson with 18 and freshman Julius Goddard with 13. Berrios was expecting a hostile environment playing in Amityville. He said he was amped up to compete. “I was excited,” Berrios said about playing against Amityville. “I was expecting it to be crazy; I wanted that. I couldn’t wait to play in that atmosphere. I couldn’t wait to take it all in and play against them and against adversity.” Despite the 40-point win, Amityville’s coach Gordon Thomas said he’s learned to always keep his foot on the gas pedal against any team. He added his team used the first quarter as motivation to bounce back. “Never underestimate your opponent,” Thomas said. “In the first quarter, they were beating us. I said to my guys that you can’t put the switch on and off at any time. When you go out there, you have to be ready to play.” Sztabnick understood Amityville was undefeated in League VI coming into this game, and for him, it wasn’t about winning, it was about testing to see if his Miller
Photos by Jim Ferchland
clockwise from above, Tyler ammirato rushes to the rim after a steal; matthew hirdt carries the ball into amityville’s territory; and daniel Berrios moves the ball around a defender. Place team could play with an undefeated one like Amityville. “I wanted to see if we could maintain poise,” Sztabnick said. “With a team like this that’s as talented as they are, highlyranked as they are, you know they’ll be ready to go on a run especially on their home court.” In the second quarter, Amityville was reckless with points off turnovers. Sztabnick said his team’s transition defense struggled to respond. “With the way we started, we proved we can play with them,” he said. “One of the things we do have to work on is maintaining that over a period of time. It’s one thing to do it for eight minutes in a quarter. After they went on a 22-0 run, we cut it to seven at one point, so we still fought back, but eventually their speed, size and athleticism was overpowering us.” Miller Place looks to bounce back today, Jan. 11, against Hampton Bays. Tipoff is currently scheduled for 4:30 p.m.
Keeping score Rocky Point 44, East Hampton 11
Abby Bellport had 12 points, 10 rebounds and four blocks; Krztana Costanzo had eight points, 14 rebounds and five blocks; and Christina Bellissimo had 12 points and four assists to lead Rocky Point’s girls basketball team at home over East Hampton Jan. 9.
Shoreham-WR 60, Amityville 43
Abby Korzekwinski had 16 points to lead Shoreham-Wading River’s girls basketball team over Amityville at home Jan. 9. Erin Triandafils added 13, Mikayla Dwyer finished with 10 and Melissa Marchese scored eight in the win.
Mount Sinai 58, Hampton Bays 44
Margaret Kopcienski had 19 to lead Mount Sinai’s girls basketball team to its 12th straight victory, remaining undefeated this season with an away win over Hampton Bays Jan. 9. Brooke Cergol added 14 points and Olivia Williams finished with eight for the Mustangs that move to 8-0 in League VI.
Miller Place 42, Islip 32
Miller Place’s wrestling team edged out host Islip Jan. 9. With the win, the Panthers moved to 3-1 in League VI with one meet left Jan. 10, but results were not available by press time.
Shoreham-WR 68, Hampton Bays 24 East Hampton 58, Rocky Point 35 The Shoreham-Wading River wrestling team hosted Hampton Bays Jan. 9 and made short work of its opponent. With the win, the Wildcats improve to 2-1 in League VII.
Mount Sinai 67, Hampton Bays 49
Nick Pintabona scored 20 points to lead Mount Sinai’s boys basketball team at home over Hampton Bays Jan. 9. Nick Hurowitz added 16 points and seven rebounds, and Avery Romelien tallied nine points and nine assists in the win. The Mustangs ended a two-game losing stint to move to 3-4 in League VI.
Trey Miller and Kevin Maffei scored nine points each in Rocky Point’s away loss to East Hampton Jan. 9. Alec Rinaldi added six and David Apperson and Matt Caggiano banked five points apiece for the now 1-6 in League V Eagles.
Rocky Point 53, Elwood-John Glenn 19 Rocky Point’s wrestling team invaded Elwood-John Glenn Jan. 8 and easily outscored the host team. The Eagles hosted Amityville Jan. 10, but results were not available by press time. Check for results online tomorrow at www.tbrnewsmedia.com
JANUARY 11, 2018 • THE VILLAGE BEACON RECORD • PAGE A11
Photos by Bill landon
Clockwise from left, Joe Sabella controls his unable-to-move opponent by wrapping his legs around him; antonio Palmiotto prepares to escape from his challenger; Mike Ruggieri grabs hold of his opponent’s leg to try and send him to the ground; and Brendan Goodrich grabs his guy from behind to toss him to the mat.
Mount Sinai shuts down Southampton By Bill landon The Mustangs took pinning down their opponents quite literally Tuesday. Mount Sinai’s wrestling team made short work of visiting Southampton Jan. 9, scoring almost as many points from forfeits as it did wins in a 90-0 win, with all nine of the grapplers matchups resulting in pins in the first or second period. The fastest victory of the evening was from 160-pounder Joe Goodrich, a sophomore who had his hand raised just 28 seconds into his match. Junior Mike Ruggieri’s challenger at 285 didn’t fare much better, falling victim to the Mustang in 33 seconds.
Mount Sinai 90 Southampton 0
“We knew that [Southampton is] very young, and we had a pretty good chance to win with a good team this year, but we wanted to make sure that we’re still wrestling well,” Mount Sinai head coach Matt Armstrong said. “We kept a couple of kids out of the match tonight because they’re not 100 percent, and we want to be at full strength for the start of the dual meet championships.” Mount Sinai will compete in the Suffolk County individual championships Jan. 12 before the dual meet championships, which begin Jan. 17. “The strength of our team is how close we all are — if one kid’s over[weight] we’ll all go in the gym, we’ll all run,” said senior Jake Croston, who won his 220-pound matchup due to a forfeit. “And if a kid wants to work on something that beat him in practice, we all stay after to help him work on that.” Michael Zarif, who won his match by forfeit at 138 pounds, agreed with Croston about Mount Sinai’s ingredients for success. “We’re working hard every day in practice — we just keep going, we never stop working toward the county title,” the senior said. “And that’s our goal, that’s what we’re working for this year. This is kind of a warm-up.” Matt Campo, a 126-pound sophomore who eclipsed the 100-match win mark this season and placed third in the state last season, spent little time in the ring, but still topped his opponent with a pin at the 1:32 mark. “[This win] gives me a lot of confidence going into the county competition — I feel I should have a good tournament,” he said. “I’m looking forward to seeing some good
competition, get a win and go back to the states this year.” Armstrong pointed to eighth-grader Joe Sabella as a standout in the gym for his level of dedication and unparalleled work ethic despite being the youngest in the group. “Joe has come up and helped fill the lineup and has been seeing success more lately due the fact of how hard he works every day,” the coach said. “I’m very proud of him sticking this out and finally seeing some success.” The 113-pounder wasted no time pinning his challenger at 1:26 to bank six more points for his team.
“[I have to] just attack — I can’t play it safe when I don’t have the advantage,” the young competitor said. “When I had my legs [around him], that’s when I knew I had the advantage and he couldn’t get up.” Junior Vin Valente came away with another fast pin at 152 pounds, winning in 1:06. According to Armstrong, Valente has made tremendous progress over last year and, as with all of his Mustangs, has high expectations for him this postseason. “Vin has also improved so much from last season,” Armstrong said. “I hope to see him and the rest of my guys place high this year in the Division II county tournament.”
PAGE A12 • THE VILLAGE BEACON RECORD • JANUARY 11, 2018
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Huntington Union Free School District Weekdays M-F 1 pm - 6:30 pm Weekend Nights 10 pm - 6:30 am NYS Fingerprinting required. Must possess valid NYS Driverâ€™s License and NYS Security License.
PART-TIME Seeks energetic detail oriented individual with strong phone and typing skills. We take pride in our work. Come join our team.
Email resume to firstname.lastname@example.org
MULTIPLE OPPORTUNITIES AVAILABLE IN WADING RIVER!
Health Care Integrator Direct Care Workers Entitlement Eligibility RNâ€™s Coordinator Child Care Workers Residential Clinical Director Maintenance Mechanic III Assistant House Manager
Excellent opportunity for recent college graduate or part-time student to gain valuable work experience with a multimedia, award-winning news group. Â©98972
Tuesdays and Wednesdays 9 am to 5 pm Experience with Creative Suite software and pre-press experience a plus. Potential room for growth.
Join the Little Flower family and be part of a dynamic organization that is turning potential into promise for at risk youth and individuals with developmental disabilities!
Full-Time/Part-Time/Per Diem positions available. Valid NYS Driverâ€™s License required for most positions. Send resume & cover letter to email@example.com or fax to 631-929-6203
Work at home. North Atlantic Review Literary Magazine. Yearly Publication. Stony Brook.
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With a 2 week APPEARING Classifieds IN ALL 6 display ad, NEWSPAPERS you will receive TWO FREE WEEKS... PLUS a FREE 20 word line ad & on our Internet site!
FOR BUSY ISLANDIA DOCTORâ€™S OFFICE
HOME CONSTRUCTION Busy, established home builder seeks skilled individual with varied knowledge of home construction to be trained as Site Supervisor. Must have clean NYS drivers license. If interested please fax resume to 631-744-6909 or call Debbie at 631-744-5900 (Ext.12)
P/T SECURITY POSITIONS Huntington Free SD Weekdays and Weekend nights. Must possess valid NYS Driver License. E-mail resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org See Employment Display For Complete Details
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 ART & PRODUCTION GRAPHIC ARTIST. Excellent opportunity for recent college grad or PT student. Tuesdays and Wednesdays 9am-5pm. Experience with creative Suite software and pre-press experience a plus. Email resume to email@example.com
ADMINISTRATIVE AND Grants Assistant, Laufer Center, Stony Brook University. Responsible for grant proposals/management, personal, event/travel coordination, procurement, office/calendar. See Employment Display ad for further details WRITER/EDITOR Work at Home. North Atlantic Review Literary Magazine. Yearly publication. Stony Brook. 631-751-7840, leave message.
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
Please email resume and portfolio to firstname.lastname@example.org Â©97649
JANUARY 11, 2018 • THE VILLAGE BEACON RECORD • PAGE A15
E M P L OY M E N T / C A R E E R S +20( &216758&7,21
Stony Brook University (Stony Brook, NY) seeks an Administrative and Grants Assistant to provide administrative & grants management support to facilitate the Laufer Center’s operations. Responsible for grant proposals, grants management, personnel, event & travel coordination, procurement, & office/calendar management. Req: H.S. diploma, 5 years FT administrative experience (pref in higher ed/academic/research env), highly proficient in word processing, spreadsheet management, electronic messaging & internet applications. Experience w/confidential information w/ professionalism, integrity, discretion, & tact. Experience effectively multi-tasking in a fast-paced, deadline driven environment with a high degree of accuracy & organization. Pref: AAS degree, or higher, exp coord pre- & post-award grant proposals, both federal & non-federal sponsored research awards, exp in event planning/ travel coordination & working w/SUNY software. For a full position description, or to apply online, visit: www.stonybrook.edu/jobs (Req. # 1703727). Application deadline 01/12/18. AA/EOE. Female/Minority/Disabled/Veteran 98939
Busy, established home builder seeks skilled individual with varied knowledge of home construction to be trained as Site Supervisor. Must have clean NYS drivers license. If interested please fax resume to 631-744-6909 or call Debbie at 631-744-5900 (Ext. 12)
SPORTS REPORTER, PT
Administrative and Grants Assistant Laufer Center
+HELP WANTED+ +DISPLAY ADS + All
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lus P your ad will appear on our website: ©91611
CALL CLASSIFIEDS FOR SIZES AND PRICING
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Looking for a Freelance Reporter to cover local high school sports. Sports writing experience necessary. Must have a car and camera to shoot photos during games. Ability to meet deadlines is a must.
HELP WANTED Boxed Ad Here
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Place your ad today Call 631.751.7663 or 631.331.1154
Send resume and clips/photo samples to desiree@ tbrnewspapers.com
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PAGE A16 • THE VILLAGE BEACON RECORD • JANUARY 11, 2018
S E R V IC E S Cleaning 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.
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 Quality Light & Power since 2004. Master Electrician. 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 GREENLITE ELECTRIC, INC. Repairs, installations, motor controls, PV systems. Piotr Dziadula, Master Electrician. Lic. #4694-ME/Ins. 631-331-3449
Fences SMITHPOINT FENCE. Vinyl Fence Sale! Wood, PVC, Chain Link Stockade. Free estimates. Commercial/Residential 70 Jayne Blvd., PJS Lic.37690-H/Ins. 631-743-9797 www.smithpointfence.com.
Place your ad today Call 631.751.7663 or 631.331.1154
FINE SANDING & REFINISHING Wood Floor Installations Craig Aliperti, Wood Floors LLC. All work done by owner. 25 years experience. Lic.#47595-H/Insured. 631-875-5856
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.
Furniture/Restoration/ Repairs REFINISHING & RESTORATION Antiques restored, repairing recane, reupholstery, touchups kitchen, front doors, 40 yrs exp, SAVE$$$, free estimates. Vincent Alfano 631-286-1407
Gutters/Leaders GREG TRINKLE PAINTING & GUTTER CLEANING Powerwashing, window washing, staining. Neat, reliable, 25 years experience. Free Estimates. Lic/Ins.#31398-H 631-331-0976
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
*BluStar Construction* The North Shore’s Most Trusted Renovation Experts. 631-751-0751 Suffolk Lic. #48714-H, Ins. See Our Display Ad 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 SUPER HANDYMAN DTA CONTRACTING WE CAN FIX OR BUILD ANYTHING. Kitchens/Baths, Tile Flooring, Doors, Windows/Moulding, Painting; Interior/Exterior, All credit cards accepted. Senior discount. daveofalltrades @yahoo.com 631-745-9230 Lic#-37878-H/Ins
Home Repairs/ Construction LONG HILL CARPENTRY 40 years experience All phases of home improvement. Old & Historic Restorations. Lic.#H22336/Ins. 631-751-1764 email@example.com
Lawn & Landscaping
LANDSCAPES UNLIMITED SPRING/FALL CLEANUPS Call For Details. Property Clean-ups, Tree Removal, Pruning & Maintenance. Low Voltage lighting available. Aeration, seed, fertilization & lime Package deal. Free Estimates. Commercial/ Residential. Steven Long Lic.#36715-H/Ins. 631-675-6685, for details
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
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
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 SWAN COVE LANDSCAPING Lawn Maintenance, Cleanups, 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, wood compost, fill, decorative and driveway stone, sand/brick/cement. Fertilizer and seed. JOSEPH M. TROFFA Landscape/Mason Supply 631-928-4665 www.troffa.com
Painting/Spackling/ Wallpaper 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, Power washing. Free Estimates. Lic/Ins. #17981. 631-744-8859 COUNTRYSIDE PAINTING A Company built on recommendations interior/exterior power washing, expert painting and staining, all work owner operated, serving The Three Villages for 23 years, neat professional service, senior discount, affordable pricing, 631-698-3770.
COUNTY-WIDE PAINTING INTERIOR/EXTERIOR Painting/Staining. Quality workmanship. Living/Serving 3 Village Area Over 25 Years. Lic#37153-H. 631-751-8280
ALL SUFFOLK PAVING & MASONRY Asphalt Paving, Cambridge Paving Stone, Belgium Block Supplied & fitted. All types of drainage work. Free written estimates. Lic#47247-H/Ins. 631-764-9098/631-365-6353 www.allsuffolkpaving.com
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
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 EASTWOOD TREE & LANDSCAPE, INC. Experts in tree care and landscaping. Serving Suffolk County for 25 years. Lic.#35866H/Ins. 631-928-4070 eastwoodtree.com
RANDALL BROTHERS TREE SERVICE Planting, pruning, removals, stump grinding. Free Estimates. Fully insured. LIC# 50701-H. 631-862-9291 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
ADVERTISE YOUR SEASONAL SERVICES Snowplowing • Firewood I Chimney Cleaning •Oil Burner Maintenance
Call our Classified Advertising Department
at 631.331.1154 • 631. 751-7663 SPECIAL RATES NOW AVAILABLE
JANUARY 11, 2018 â€˘ THE VILLAGE BEACON RECORD â€˘ PAGE A17
H O M E S E R V IC E S
Place your ad today Call 631.751.7663 or 631.331.1154
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Fall Clean Up Special
VINYL FENCE SALE
Seasonâ€™s Greetings from your friends at Smithpoint Fence Specializing in all phases of fencing: â€˘ Wood â€˘ PVC â€˘ Chain Link â€˘ Stockade
Call for details
Low Voltage Lighting Available
OVER 40 YEARS EXPERIENCE
Lic. & Insured 37690-H
Steven Long, Lic.#36715-H & Ins.
70 Jayne Blvd., Port Jeff Station (631) 743-9797
Member 3 Village Chamber of Commerce
Lifelong Three Village Resident
631-675-6685 Free Estimates
www.smithpointfence.com â€˘ email@example.com
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Eastwood Tree & Landscaping, Inc.
EastwoodTree.com 631.928.4070 Lic. 35866H/Ins. 706;9+A0(+<3( 4HZ[LY,SLJ[YPJPHU
Quality Light & Power Since 2004
Ornamental Pruning Storm Damage Prevention FIREWOOD Deadwood Removal Crown Thinning Organic Tree/Shrub Spraying/Fertilizing Natural Stone Walls & Walkways Waterfall/Garden Designs Sod Installations
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FARRELL ELECTRIC Serving Suffolk For Over 40 Years
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PAGE A18 â€˘ THE VILLAGE BEACON RECORD â€˘ JANUARY 11, 2018
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Lic. #48714-H & Insured
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#1 Recommendation on BBB website
A Company Built on Recommendations CERTIFIED LEAD PAINT REMOVAL
â€œWe take pride in our workâ€?
Ryan Southworth 631-331-5556
#37074-H; RI 18499-10-34230
All Phases of Home Improvement Porches & Decks Old & Historic Home Restorations Aging in Place Remodeling Custom Carpentry: Extensions & Dormers Built-ins, Pantries, and More Kitchens & Baths Siding & Windows
NO JOB TOO BIG OR TOO SMALL
Please call our Stony Brook office today for a FREE in home consultation
Specializing in Finished Basements
Owner/Operator has 25+ years serving The North Shore
From Your Attic To Your Basement
Additions & renovations, decks, windows, doors, siding, kitchens, baths, roofs & custom carpentry. We love small jobs too!
Lic. # 53278-H/Ins.
CO NS T R U C T I O N
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ALL CREDIT CARDS ACCEPTED DTA CONTRACTING INC. firstname.lastname@example.org
Nick Cordovano 631â€“696â€“8150
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