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he illage illage

BEACON

RECORD

MOUNT SINAI • MILLER PLACE • SOUND BEACH • ROCKY POINT • SHOREHAM • WADING RIVER

Vol. 33, No. 43

May 17, 2018

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Frenzy follows buzzer-beater

Mount Sinai’s Tyler Gatz scores game-winning goal to give Mustangs top playoff seed, division title — A11 SPACE RESERVED FOR SUBSCRIBER ADDRESS

What’s inside

TBR News Media holds 3rd annual adult coloring contest

Mount Sinai, Rocky Point budgets pass, welcome newcomers A3&4

Also: ‘Avengers: Infinity War’ and ‘Dreamgirls’ at SPAC Smithtown reviewed, WMHO hosts musical tribute to Barbra Streisand, Photo of the Week

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PAGE A2 • THE VILLAGE BEACON RECORD • MAY 17, 2018

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During American Stroke Month, May, the American Heart Association and American Stroke Association encourage Long Island residents to join together to end the leading cause of death in New York. Despite striking more than seven million adults in the United States annually and being a leading cause of serious, long-term disability globally, stroke is largely preventable and treatable. According to the American Stroke Association,80percentofstrokesarepreventable. Prevention is key. High blood pressure is the most common controllable cause of stroke. If you have it, you need to check it and keep it under control to help prevent a stroke. If you’ve had a stroke, you should ask your doctor for guidance on preventing a second one. Normal blood pressure is below 120/80 mmHg. Nearly half of all adults in the U.S. have high blood pressure, according to recent AHA/ASA Hypertension Guidelines, which redefined high blood pressure as 130/80 mmHg. Eating healthfully, being active and, for some stroke survivors, following an aspirin regimen can help prevent another stroke. Education is also key when it comes to treating stroke. Immediate medical care is crucial to access lifesaving treatment in many cases. The American Stroke Association’s Together to End Stroke initiative, teaches the acronym FAST to help people recognize the most common stroke warning signs and what to do if one occurs: • F: face drooping — does one side of the face droop or is it numb? Ask the person to smile. • A: arm weakness — is one arm weak or numb? Ask the person to raise both

American Stroke Association has tips for prevention during American Stroke Month. arms. Does one arm drift downward? • S: speech difficulty — is speech slurred, are they unable to speak or are they hard to understand? Ask the person to repeat a simple sentence like, “The sky is blue.” Is the sentence repeated correctly? • T: time to call 911 — if the person shows any of these symptoms, even if the symptoms go away, call 911 and get them to the hospital immediately. For more information about stroke or American Stroke Month activities, follow #StrokeMonth on social media or visit www.strokeassociation.org.

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MAY 17, 2018 • THE VILLAGE BEACON RECORD • PAGE A3

Budget approved 769-193

Library funds passes 849-116

Prop. III receives 787 yes votes DESIREE KEEGAN

DESIRÉE KEEGAN DESIREE@TBRNEWSMEDIA.COM

Instead of three, there’s four cheers for Mount Sinai School District, as all four of the board of education’s propositions passed with flying colors. Residents voted overwhelmingly in favor of the $60,203,745 budget, with 769 voting Trustee Mike Riggio, above on right, is yes and 193 no. The library budget congratulated by current board of ed received even more support on an 849-116 president Lynn Capobianco after it was landslide. Receiving the second-highest announced he won his second term. voter approval was Proposition III, which “If we have emergency repairs that are will transfer $5 million from an unassigned fund balance to the capital fund to start needed, now we can plan to pay for them,” immediate critical facility improvements, trustee Mike Riggio said. “It’s a home run. with 787 voting in favor and 176 against. And the best thing is it’s not costing our taxThe capital projects that will immediately payers any more money.” Riggio, who was re-elected to the board be tackled are repairs to the high school roof, replacement of the turf field and with 747 votes, said he’s looking forward to the hardening of campus security, mainly serving another term. “I understand much better what my role through fencing in the entire campus. “I’m ecstatic, especially to see the is in everything that we have to do and I’m community support,” Superintendent ready,” he said. “I ran focused on security Gordon Brosdal said. “I was concerned three years ago and I’m still focused on that about Proposition III — these are things and the fiscal stability of the district. People we absolutely need and couldn’t wait for a are losing their jobs, programs are being cut bond to do. Even if it were approved tomor- elsewhere, and we don’t want that to haprow it would take two years, and our one pen here. You have to budget right and be fiscally sound into the future.” turf field could be condemned tomorrow.” Board President Lynn He said replacing the Capobianco, who chose roof is of the utmost imnot to seek re-election to portance though, noting focus on family, was sad to the issues seen each time it see the voter turnout. rains, like it did on the day “It’s so light — under of the budget vote May 15, 1,000 and we usually have with wind and heavy rain 1,400 or 1,500,” she said. ravaging the North Shore “Perhaps it was the weathas a storm rapidly passed. er, the uncontested board “I’d hate to see the picor the budget being under ture of what it looks like — Gordon Brosdal the tax cap, but I am distomorrow,” the superinappointed in the low voter tendent said. “It’s a disasturnout.” ter every time it rains.” The president said she’s proud of some of Other security improvements in addition to the fencing, included paying for armed her accomplishments during her tenure — guards and adding security vestibules at the like seeing through the establishment of a entrances to the campus and adding more full-day kindergarten program and the Copatrol routes for security personnel near lumbia Reading and Columbia Writing prothe new fencing along the perimeter of the grams, and said she’d like to see the creation of a science research or robotics program. schools, among others. Steve Koepper, who ran unopposed for “Ever since that tragedy Feb. 14 we’ve taken measurements necessary to keep our students her seat on the board of education, received safe,” Brosdal said, referring to the shooting 651 votes. “I felt now was a good time to offer more in Parkland, Florida. “When these schools were first built alongside each other we never of my volunteer time in service to educathought this would happen, so we will take tional process to help shape the future of the appropriate steps so that come the fall this Mount Sinai schools,” said Koepper, an 18will look like a different campus. There’s no year resident, in a previous interview. The father of two previously volunteered on the fluff — this is all needed.” Proposition IV was given the green light district’s bond committee. “There are prob761-199, which transfers money from fund lems like declining enrollment that need to balances to establish a $10 million capital be looked at, and I’m here so that we can work together and move forward.” reserve fund.

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PAGE A4 • THE VILLAGE BEACON RECORD • MAY 17, 2018

EDUCATION Rocky Point passes budget, elects incumbent and newcomer to board  

Amendola earns 571 votes

BY KYLE BARR KYLE@TBRNEWSMEDIA.COM Despite a storm that plowed through Long Island at the same time that many residents were to head out to vote May 15, Rocky Point residents passed the school districts $86,128,785 budget with 499 yes votes to 226 no. “The most important thing for us was to put forward a budget that is fiscally responsible while we continually try to grow options for students at our schools,” Superintendent Michael Ring said. The largest increases came from teacher benefits and new general education initiatives, like science, technology, engineering and math initiatives, new Advanced Placement courses and special education services. Ring said he was disappointed with the voter turnout compared to last year, which saw 909 residents come out to vote. Ring partially blamed Tuesday’s storm that came around when the district usually sees

Rocky Point board of ed Trustees Joseph Coniglione and Ed Casswell and President Susan Sullivan discuss the vote results May 15. always been my driving force and calling. I believe in these notions and love serving.” Amendola, a 13-year resident who is looking to get the community more involved, echoed Casswell’s comments about losing Reh, but said he looks forward to being on the board. “It’s an exciting time,” Amendola said.

“I’m excited to be part of the team and make a difference. As of now I really just want to get in and get my feet wet and help any way I can.” The board members will assume their trustee positions at the July organizational meeting. There the board will also elect a president and vice president for next year.

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most come out to vote. “Most come out to vote after 5 p.m.,” Ring said. “Thankfully enough came out.” Two trustee seats were opened on the board. Incumbent Ed Casswell was voted to his second term with 551 votes and newcomer Gregory Amendola was elected to the board with 571 votes. The race was uncontested, with current board Vice President Scott Reh stepping down. “We have a great board of education — its going to be a loss that Reh is leaving, but Greg Amendola is going to be a great addition to the team,” said Casswell, a 26year resident who was elected alongside Reh in 2015. The vice president, who is Mount Sinai’s athletic director, said he felt it was time to step down after nine years on the board. “I did it for three terms, but it was very time consuming,” Reh said. “I think the board’s doing a great job. I think I’m leaving it in very good hands. I was honored and privileged to serve on it. I wish everyone the best of luck.” Casswell has been a member of the North Shore Little League for 10 years and is currently the principal of Center Moriches High School. “I feel it is important to be an active member of a community,” he said. “High levels of altruism and service among citizens help create vibrant communities. This has

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MAY 17, 2018 • THE VILLAGE BEACON RECORD • PAGE A5

EDUCATION TBR NEWS MEDIA

KEVIN REDDING

SWR supports 2018-19 budget Miller Place residents listen to the board of education discuss the proposal of hiring armed guards and including it in the 2018-19 budget.

Miller Place gets seal of approval BY KYLE BARR KYLE@TBRNEWSMEDIA.COM Miller Place residents passed this year’s $72,685,864 school budget with 616 yes votes and 209 no. The second proposition, the library budget, passed 722-101. “The budget increase at 2.1 percent maintains all current academic programs, clubs and athletics, as well as maintaining our capital project planning,” Superintendent Marianne Cartisano said in the weeks before the budget vote. The budget saw a 2.8 percent increase to the tax levy. The increase stayed within the tax levy cap, so the budget only required a simple majority to pass. The budget includes a $530,000 transfer to capital funds for initiatives such as new high school courses for honor chemistry, virtual enterprise — a course on learning about global business and enterprise — and

Engineering Design using VEX Robotics, which includes design kits used to design automated devices and robots. Incumbent trustee Keith Frank ran unopposed for his second three-year term and received 688 votes. Frank ran on a platform of trying to offer programs for all students with different interests, especially including Science, Technology, Engineering and Math classes. “We’re trying to balance the needs and the wishes of everyone, whether it’s arts, athletics or music — whatever the kids want to do,” Frank said before the election. “Kids should be able to go out and properly tackle the world.” Board president Johanna Testa said she was happy to see Frank back for another term. “We’re looking forward to the next couple of years with him here,” she said. “[Keith Frank] is an attorney and he’s had experience dealing with contract negotiations and things of that nature. That’s been a benefit to us.”

BY DESIRÉE KEEGAN DESIREE@TBRNEWSMEDIA.COM Shoreham-Wading River voters have overwhelmingly approved the district’s $74,776,072 budget with 790 voting in favor and 233 against. Turnout compared to last year’s vote took a significant downturn, as more than 2,000 taxpayers came out to vote last May. “The board is very excited that the community supported the budget,” board of education President Robert Rose said. “It included increases in programs and was fiscally responsible. I feel very fortunate to be able to continue to work with the board and the superintendent.” Rose won back his seat with 772 votes. “I’m most proud of the bond that was passed several years ago and improvements that have been taking place at all of our buildings,” said Rose, who will be serving his third term. “I’m looking forward to continuing to work collaboratively with the board and the superintendent to continue to make Shoreham-Wading River a great district.” James Smith ran unopposed and nabbed 767 votes. He will be taking the place of first-year trustee Michael Yannucci, who did not seek re-election. “I appreciate Mike’s service and the

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amount of time he has given to the community and the district,” Rose said. “I respect his decision to not run again.” Yannucci decided to not run again so he could spend more time with his children. “Despite the fact that we have an uncontested board election this year, residents should continue to stay engaged and attend board meetings,” Yannucci said. His advice to the rest of the board upon leaving was they should look to engage and communicate with district residents. “Even if they don’t have kids in school, their taxes are still affected by our decisions.” Smith, who ran last year unsuccessfully, has been a Shoreham resident for the past six years and in that time has not hesitated to get involved in the community. The father of four children in the district, he joined the PTA and became its vice president. He has worked with kids as a coach through Sound Beach Soccer Club and Father Joe’s Soccer. Smith said he wants to push for greater psychological and emotional resources for students. “I just wanted to have greater input in the district,” he said. “I think the district has made great strides over the last couple [of] years, but I definitely want to see more resources dedicated, especially now in today’s environment, toward the mental and physical well-being of our students.”

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Suffolk County police arrested a man May 10 for attempting to rob a bank, and then, allegedly robbing another bank. Steven Korth, 29, of Rocky Point, walked into Chase Bank at 60 North Country Road in Port Jefferson May 10 around 1:38 p.m. and allegedly presented the teller a note demanding cash, but fled without proceeds, according to police. He then entered the TD Bank at 320 Route 25A in Rocky Point at approximately 2:10 p.m., and again allegedly handed a note demanding cash to a teller. The teller complied with his demands, and Korth fled, police said. After an investigation, police found Korth in the woods on West Street in Middle Island at approximately 2:54 p.m. Major case detectives charged Korth with third-degree attempted robbery and third-degree robbery. Attorney information for Korth was not immediately available. He was held overnight at the 6th Precinct

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POLICE BLOTTER

Incidents and arrests May 8–13 Adderall possession

A 48-year-old man from Port Jefferson allegedly possessed the drug Adderall without a valid prescription while at CVS on Route 347 in Port Jefferson Station May 11, according to police. He was arrested and charged with seventh-degree criminal possession of a controlled substance.

Caught with heroin

While at Barton’s Place bar on Route 25A in Mount Sinai, a 22-year-old man from Mount Sinai allegedly possessed heroin at about 9 p.m. May 11, according to police. He was arrested and charged with seventh-degree criminal possession of a controlled substance.

Cocaine use

At about 2 p.m. May 9, a 27-year-old woman from Mount Sinai allegedly possessed cocaine while at a home on Blue Point Road in Farmingville, according to police. She was arrested during the execution of a search warrant and charged with loitering for the unlawful use of a controlled substance.

Drug bust

On May 8 at a home on Blue Point Road in Farmingville at about 3:30 p.m., a 28-yearold man from Port Jefferson Station allegedly possessed a quantity of heroin in excess of 1/8 of an ounce, according to police. He was arrested May 9 in Port Jefferson Station and charged with fourth-degree criminal possession of a narcotic drug and third-degree criminal sale of a controlled substance.

Missing mail

Mail was taken from within a mailbox at a home on Liberty Avenue in Port Jefferson May 11 at about 11 a.m., according to police.

Bus stop incident

At about 4 p.m. May 10, a homeless woman allegedly exposed private parts of her body at a Suffolk County bus stop in Port Jefferson Station, according to police. She was arrested and charged with lewdness. — COMPILED BY ALEX PETROSKI


MAY 17, 2018 • THE VILLAGE BEACON RECORD • PAGE A7

EDUCATION First-year SWR debate team competes at states In a little over a year, the ShorehamWading River debate team developed from an idea by two high school students into a fully formed, competing group in the New York State Forensic League championship. And while team members admit they still have a lot to learn following their recent defeat in the state tournament hosted at Hofstra University April 28 and 29, they can’t argue with how far they’ve come. After success in February’s qualifer, four students from the nine-member team — juniors Mahdi Rashidzada and Andrew Honold, and freshmen Jalal Sawas and Yusra Rashidzada — went up against more experienced debaters from various school districts across Long Island and the state. With a discussion topic of universal basic income implementation in various countries, Sawas and Yusra Rashidzada won one out of five debates while Honold and Mahdi Rashidzada lost all five of theirs. Every student competed in five rounds on Saturday, and, depending on how well they did, advanced to final rounds on Sunday. Mahdi Rashidzada said though the team lost, he considers his team’s participation learning experience for the future. “At first we were all very worried about how the debate would go since we didn’t really know what to expect — after all,

SWR SCHOOL DISTRICT

BY KEVIN REDDING KEVIN@TBRNEWSMEDIA.COM

In its first year, the Shoreham-Wading River debate team takes part in state competition. it was our first championship debate,” Rashidzada said, pointing out that the team was assembled at the start of the 2017-18 school year. In February, the team began preparing for the state competition by meeting after school at each other’s houses two days a week, researching the debate topic, writing speeches and practicing counterarguments in front of adviser and English teacher Brenna Gilroy. “We really wanted to go in there and win something, but we kind of knew that we shouldn’t expect a win since everyone we went against were amazing debaters [who

have been debating since their freshman year],” the junior said. “We hope to improve our rankings by working hard next year.” Rashidzada added that he and the rest of the Shoreham students had great camaraderie with other debate teams. “We became friends with our rivals, so the atmosphere was very enjoyable,” he said. Honold, who, during the qualifiers at Jericho High School Feb. 10, nabbed first place in the junior division by winning all four of his debates there, also hopes that last month’s competition will have a positive impact on the club moving forward.

“Frankly, we all learned that we have a lot to learn,” he said. “Our performance at states was disappointing, and we expected to do better. We faced a lot of really talented, experienced and disciplined debaters and, for the most part, they outplayed us. Really, states was sobering for the team. We realized we have a lot of potential going into the future, but we must work over the coming year to have a chance to do better next year.” And by already reaching this high level of competition within its first academic year, the odds are in Shoreham’s favor, especially with all the state qualifiers returning to the team. In March 2017, two then-sophomores and later club co-captains Declan Beran and Emma Kirkpatrick brought their debate team idea to the board of education. They proposed that such a team, which was unanimously approved, would be beneficial to students with interests in political science or law. They said that by their senior year, they hoped to compete with other schools. The club’s members, who span all grade levels, have said through debate they learn analytical and public speaking skills, and hone speechwriting and teamwork abilities. “I learned how to better structure my debate, and overall I feel like I’ve learned how to become a better speaker this year,” Sawas said following the state competition. “I found it crazy that I was going up against the best kids in the state with honestly little experience, [but] I found it fun.”

PERSPECTIVES

Withdrawal from deal gets Iran closer to nuclear weapons Your turn

BY JACK HARRINGTON The 2015 international accord known formally as the Joint Comprehensive Plan of Action, and colloquially as the Iran Deal, brought the United States and the world closer to the goal of a nuclear weapons-free Iran than any other initiative since 1979. The agreement negotiated with the U.S., the United Kingdom, France, Germany, Russia andChinawastheresultofprincipledandtough American-led diplomacy. After recertifying Iranian compliance with the deal on multiple

occasions, the Trump administration formally announced May 8 the U.S. was withdrawing from the JCPOA to the consternation of many of our closest allies. The president’s decision is shortsighted. The administration’s argument in part against the deal — an argument that began as campaign rhetoric and crystallized into policy — is that the JCPOA does not address other bad acts by Iranian regime. Everyone is aware that the Iranian government has been responsible for destabilizing the Middle East, sponsoring terrorist organizations and repressing human rights. However, that was not the purpose of the Iranian nuclear deal. Iran’s dark history is exactly why the Obama administration prioritized preventing the Iranian regime from developing nuclear weapons. This has been and must continue to be our primary objective. In its short existence, the JCPOA has seen 17,000 centrifuges and 95 percent of Iran’s highly enriched uranium stockpile removed and Iran’s only plutonium reactor disabled, according to the Arms Control Association, a national nonpartisan organization. Meanwhile, the deal has ensured that the best nuclear inspectors in the world watch Iran’s entire supply chain — from the mines to the laboratories — to ensure the Iranian regime cannot produce or transport such weapons

under the radar. All of this was achieved because the U.S. rallied allies and other partners to the negotiating table, and it was done without firing a shot. If the deal collapses, Iran will have no limits or inspectors on their nuclear program, meaning they could rush for a bomb, in turn setting us on a path for another destructive conflict in the Middle East. The Iran Deal is not built on trust, but rather verification. The International Atomic Energy Agency, the U.S. intelligence community and leading military figures in the Trump administration — including Secretary of Defense James Mattis and Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff Joseph Dunford — have all at various times assessed that Iran remained in compliance and was not building a nuclear weapon. We have other tools in our toolbox, including sanctions within the parameters of the JCPOA, to counter Iran’s missile programs and terrorism sponsorship. The United States should not abandon the JCPOA’s progress toward full denuclearization because it doesn’t simultaneously cure all other ills. At a broader level, the decision to withdraw from the JCPOA is the latest example of an administration retreating from its position of global leadership. We continue to alienate our staunchest allies and send a terrible signal to others — including North Korea —

about the value of American leadership and diplomacy. We will also create the space for China and Russia to profit diplomatically and economically by engaging with Iran if we will not. Campaign rhetoric not withstanding, America cannot bomb away a country’s understanding of n clear science. We owe it not only to the international community but also the proud men and women of our own armed forces to exhaust every diplomatic action before going to war. This is certainly true given that the JCPOA has yielded more progress than any other initiative to date. In response to President Donald Trump’s announcement, President Obama (D) said, “In a democracy, there will always be changes in policies and priorities from one administration to the next.” Obama’s statement continued: “But the consistent flouting of agreements that our country is a party to risks eroding America’s credibility, and puts us at odds with the world’s major powers.” President Obama is correct: America must remain in and improve, where possible, the Iran Deal. Jonathan “Jack” Harrington is an attorney, a fellow at Truman National Security Project, a lieutenant in the U.S. Navy Reserve and former Democratic nominee for Brookhaven Town supervisor. He lives in Stony Brook. These views are the author’s alone, and do not represent those of the U.S. Department of Defense.


PAGE A8 • THE VILLAGE BEACON RECORD • MAY 17, 2018

LEGALS LEGALS con’t from pg. 6 time, pending the decision of the Board of Education. The contract documents, including specifications may be examined and obtained between the hours of 9:00 A.M. and 3:00 P.M., Monday through Friday at the District Administrative Office, 90 Rocky PointYaphank Road, Rocky Point, New York beginning Thursday, May 17, 2018. BY ORDER OF THE; Board of Education Rocky Point Union Free School District At Rocky Point, Town of Brookhaven Suffolk County, New York By: Debra Hoffman Purchasing Agent DATED: May 17, 2018 436 5/17 1x vbr VILLAGE OF SHOREHAM BOX 389 SHOREHAM, NEW YORK 11786 NOTICE TO BIDDERS REFUSE COLLECTION May 8, 2018 Notice is hereby given by the Board of Trustees of the Incorporated Village of Shoreham that sealed bids are desired and will be received for the collection of garbage and recyclable materials from Village of Shoreham residents and Village Properties. Bidders should submit bids on A and/or B. The Board will determine which option or options to accept. Specifications A 1. Collection of garbage twice weekly from curbside Mondays & Thursdays. 2. Collection of recyclables once weekly on Wednesdays – Unified single stream. 4. An 8 yard Dumpster be provided year round at the Village Hall with pickups weekly. 5. Collection of garbage and recycling (3 small cans) at 3 Village recreation sites once weekly. 6. Pick up on a will call basis – give cost per pick-up of Village Hall Dumpster. Specifications B Same as A (1-6) except (1) Collection of garbage once weekly from curbside Tuesdays.

NOTES The Village has 204 resident homes and 3 public area containers. The Village has 4.8 miles of roads. Bids should be on a monthly basis. BIDDER agrees to begin collection within the Village Limits after 8 a.m. BIDDER agrees to allow the Village a one-year opt-out clause from this contract in the event the Town of Brookhaven agrees to take over all refuse and recyclable collection responsibilities of the Village. BIDDER will maintain Liability Insurance and Workman’s Compensation Policies at their own cost and expense and will provide the Village with certificates of insurance naming INCORPORATED VILLAGE OF SHOREHAM as an additional insured. Bidder agrees to comply with all Town, County, and State recycling laws in handling refuse and recyclables. Monday and Thursday pickup days are negotiable to Tuesday/Friday. Period of contract will be four years beginning August 1, 2018. All bids will be opened and read aloud at the Village Hall, 80 Woodville Road, Shoreham, New York at 1 p.m. on June 5, 2018. All bids must be received prior to opening time and must be in a sealed envelope addressed to the Board of Trustees, Incorporated Village of Shoreham, Box 389, Shoreham, New York with a notation clearly marked thereon: BID FOR REFUSE COLLECTION. The Board of Trustees reserves the right to reject any and all bids submitted and to accept only bid or bids which in the opinion of the Board of Trustees will be in the best interest of the Incorporated Village of Shoreham. Further instruction or clarification to bidders may be obtained by calling the Village Clerk’s Office at 631821-0680. Cathy Donahue Spier Village Clerk 437 5/17 1x vbr TO THE TAXPAYERS AND INHABITANTS OF THE

TOWN OF BROOKHAVEN, TAKE NOTICE: Louis J. Marcoccia, Receiver of Taxes, in and for the said Town, has received the tax and assessment rolls and warrant for the 2017/2018 Tax Levy and said second half taxes and assessments therein may be paid to the Receiver of Taxes at his office, Brookhaven Town Hall, One Independence Hill, Suite 110, Farmingville, New York 11738-2149 Payments must be postmarked no later than Wednesday May 31st 2018 to avoid penalty. *Tax Office Closed Monday May 28th in Observance of Memorial Day Office Open 8am – 8pm Wednesday May 31st 438 5/17 1x vbr,vth,ptr,tmc VILLAGE OF SHOREHAM BOX 389 SHOREHAM, NY 11786 May 8, 2018 PUBLIC NOTICE PLEASE TAKE NOTICE THAT A MEETING OF THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES OF THE VILLAGE OF SHOREHAM WILL BE HELD AT THE VILLAGE HALL, WOODVILLE ROAD, SHOREHAM, NEW YORK AT 7:30 PM. ON TUESDAY, MAY 29, 2018. THE PURPOSE OF THE MEETING IS TO CONDUCT A BUDGET WORKSESSION. THE VILLAGE HALL IS ACCESSIBLE TO THE HANDICAPPED. By Order of the Board of Trustees CATHY DONAHUE SPIER VILLAGE CLERK 440 5/17 1x vbr VILLAGE OF SHOREHAM BOX 389 SHOREHAM, NEW YORK 11786 PUBLIC NOTICE May 8, 2018 PLEASE TAKE NOTICE THAT THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES OF THE INCORPORATED VILLAGE OF SHOREHAM WILL HOLD A PUBLIC HEARING AT THE VILLAGE HALL, 80 WOODVILLE ROAD, SHOREHAM, NEW YORK ON TUESDAY JUNE 12, 2018 AT 7:30 P.M. TO PRESENT AND REVIEW THE PROPOSED 2018/2019 VILLAGE OF SHOREHAM BUDGET.

THE VILLAGE HALL IS ACCESSIBLE TO THE HANDICAPPED. BY ORDER OF THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES CATHY DONAHUE SPIER VILLAGE CLERK 441 5/17 1x vbr PUBLIC NOTICE Notice is hereby given pursuant to Municipal Home Rule Law § 20(5) that the Board of Trustees of the Village of Shoreham will hold a public hearing at Village Hall, 80 Woodville Road, Shoreham, NY, on the 12th day of June 2017 to consider enacting a Local Law as follows: A LOCAL LAW AUTHORIZING A PROPERTY TAX LEVY IN EXCESS OF THE LIMITS ESTABLISHED IN GENERAL MUNICIPAL LAW SECTION 3-C SUMMARY This local law would authorize the Village to override the property tax cap for the coming fiscal year and to adopt a budget for the fiscal year commencing August 1, 2018 that requires a real property tax levy in excess of the amount otherwise prescribed in General Municipal Law Section 3-c. This is a summary of the Local Law, a full copy of which is on file in the Village Clerk’s office and available for inspection during the Village’s office hours. At said hearing all persons with an interest will be heard. Village Hall is accessible to the handicapped. Dated: May 8, 2018 BY ORDER OF THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES

JUNE 8, 2018 “WOODVILLE ROAD OVERPASS REHABILITATION” A non-refundable fee of $50.00 will be charged for plans and specifications. Payment can be made by either money order, or business check (payable to the Village of Shoreham). NO CASH, CREDIT CARDS OR PERSONAL CHECKS ACCEPTED. Contract Plans and Specifications may be obtained at the office of L.K. McLean Associates, P.C., located at 437 South Country Road, Brookhaven, NY 11719, beginning May 18, 2018 between the hours of 10:00 am and 2:00 pm. (631-2868668) The Village of Shoreham reserves the right to reject and declare invalid any or all bids and to waive any informalities or irregularities in the proposals received, all in the best interests of the Village. The Village of Shoreham welcomes and encourages minority and women-owned businesses and HUD Section 3 businesses to participate in the bidding process. All questions or clarifications requested by potential bidders must be received by the Village’s Design Engineer (Arora and Associates, PC, Tim Riordon, PE) in writing via e-mail (triordan@ arorapc.com) or fax (212) 268-2732, no later than the close of business on Friday June 1, 2018. Any questions or clarifications received after this deadline will be disregarded at the discretion of the Village.

Cathy Donahue Spier Village Clerk Village of Shoreham 631-821-0680

Incorporated Village of Shoreham PO Box 389 Shoreham, New York 11786 Attn: Cathy Donahue-Spier, Village Clerk (631) 821-0680

443 5/17 1x vbr

442 5/17 1x vbr

INCORPORATED VILLAGE OF SHOREHAM TOWN OF BROOKHAVEN, SUFFOK COUNTY, NY

VILLAGE OF SHOREHAM BOX 389 SHOREHAM, NEW YORK 11786

NOTICE TO BIDDERS

PUBLIC NOTICE

Bids will be received and publicly opened and read aloud in the Village Hall located at the 80 Woodville Road, for the following project on the date as indicated at 11:00 A.M.:

FINAL ASSESSMENT ROLL

SESSMENT ROLL WAS FILED WITH THE VILLAGE CLERK ON MAY 9, 2018.. INSPECTION OF THE ROLL CAN BE MADE DURING NORMAL BUSINESS HOURS AT THE VILLAGE HALL, WOODVILLE ROAD, SHOREHAM, NEW YORK. Cathy Donahue Spier VILLAGE CLERK 450 5/17 1x vbr MILLER PLACE FIRE DISTRICT NOTICE TO BIDDERS FOR THE PURCHASE OF ONE (1) 2018 RAM 3500 LARAMIE CREW CAB 4X4 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that sealed bids will be received by the Board of Fire Commissioners of the Miller Place Fire District at the District office of the Miller Place Fire District, 12 Miller Place Road, Miller Place, New York, until 12:00 P.M., time then in effect, on June 5, 2018, at which time they will be publicly opened and read by the said Board of Fire Commissioners for the Purchase of One (1) 2018 RAM 3500 Laramie Crew Cab 4x4. Specifications and Bid Proposal Forms may be obtained from Ms. Janet Staufer, District Manager of Miller Place Fire District, 12 Miller Place Road, Miller Place, New York 11764, (631) 473-7788, weekdays between the hours of 8:00 am and 3:00 pm. The Board of Fire Commissioners reserves the right to reject any and all bids, or to waive informalities, as the interests of the Fire District may require. Dated: Miller Place, New York May 10, 2018 JANET STAUFER, SECRETARY MILLER PLACE FIRE DISTRICT 12 MILLER PLACE ROAD MILLER PLACE, NEW YORK 11764 451 5/17 1X VBR

May 10, 2018 PLEASE BE ADVISED THAT THE FINAL 2018-19 VILLAGE OF SHOREHAM AS-

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MAY 17, 2018 • THE VILLAGE BEACON RECORD • PAGE A9

SCHOOL NEWS Wading River Elementary School

Shoreham-Wading River High School

Suites and Treats at SWR high school

encourage them to take a positive perspective on life through his combination of storytelling and original songs. “It was an inspiring assembly,” said Prodell Assistant Principal Daniel Ackerman, who welcomed students to the motivating event before having sixth-grader Emily Murray introduce Campbell. “Mr. Campbell talked about reaching goals and how there are people in your life to help you along that path.”

OBITUARIES Nina Marie Yannucci

Nina Marie Yannucci, 55, of Shoreham, died April 13. She was the beloved companion of Sal Zambuto and cherished sister of Michael (Barbara), Alfred (Wendy), Anthony (Kim), Christina (John Lohman) Yannucci, Nicholas and Angelina (Joseph) Grego. She is survived by many other family members and friends. Religious service was celebrated at the Branch Funeral Home of Miller Place. Cremation was private. Arrangements were entrusted to the Branch Funeral Home of Miller Place.

Mildred Chianese, 86, of Miller Place, died May 6 at home surrounded by loving family.

A celebration of jazz

Shoreham-Wading River High School senior Alexandra Meli and freshman Daniel Julian performed with the Suffolk County Music Educators’ Association All-County Jazz Ensembles held at Miller Place High School. After auditioning along with students from across the county, Daniel was selected to play alto saxophone in the instrumental jazz ensemble, and Alexandra was chosen to sing alto with the vocal jazz ensemble under guest conductor Aubrey Johnson, a New York-based vocalist, composer and educator.

Joseph A. Edgar Intermediate School

Cardboard creations

Joseph A. Edgar Intermediate School fourth-grade students in Allison Licata’s class recently transformed commonly discarded items into creative inventions. Seeking inspiration from the YouTube video, “Caine’s Arcade,” the students applied what they have been learning in science about simple machines to create an arcade game using the recycled cardboard boxes. They worked in teams to create working simple

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machines. Some even created complex ones. “It was very impressive what they accomplished,” Licata said. “The students did an outstanding job and had a lot of fun.”

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Mildred Chianese

Chianese was the beloved wife of the late Dennis; loving mother of Dennis (Julie), John (Tara), Alan, Thomas (Jeanne) and Paul (Linda); cherished grandmother of Elizabeth, Andrew, Sophia, Jonathan, Joseph, Aiyana and Sebastian; adored greatgrandmother of Ethan, Caleb and Clayton; and dear sister of Adele Rosamilia (Joseph), Virginia Adamic and Jean Miller. She is also survived by many loving nieces and nephews. Reposing was held at O.B. Davis Funeral Home in Miller Place. Interment followed at Calverton National Cemetery. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made in her loving memory to Day Haven Adult Day Services, located at 400 Sheep Pasture Road, in Port Jefferson or call 631-476-9698.

A program of the National Association for Music Education, Shoreham-Wading River’s chapter combines students from the school’s various performing groups — the a capella group, band, jazz band, chorus, orchestra and chamber orchestra — and works to celebrate and promote music education and give back to the community. According to Ashley O’Connor, music teacher and chapter adviser, the students worked all year, building Shoreham-Wading River’s chapter from the ground up. She sees the teamwork, dedication and pride of their accomplishments. SWR SCHOOL DISTRICT

SWR SCHOOL DISTRICT

Music with a motivating message

Leadership skills, decision-making and planning are some of the benefits that members of Shoreham-Wading River High School’s Tri-M Music Honor Society reaped after its largest event of the school year. The students presented Suites and Treats, an evening of delicious desserts, to go along with their musical selections. The suggested donation for tickets helped to raise funds for the chapter’s goals, including the creation of scholarships for seniors in the organization. Dozens of nonperishable food items were also collected to be donated to the Island Heart Food Pantry in Mount Sinai.

ROCKY POINT SCHOOL DISTRICT

math standards, they are also building on their knowledge of the STEM topics we are learning in class,” said fifth-grade teacher Adrian Gilmore, who coordinated the program with Alena Kluge from EVERFI, an education technology company.

Albert G. Prodell Middle School

The famous quote by author Hans Christian Andersen, “Where words fail, music speaks,” served as an inspirational backdrop when Albert G. Prodell Middle School students welcomed musician Jared Campbell for an uplifting and thoughtprovoking assembly program. As an extension of the district’s character education program, Campbell’s performance was geared toward galvanizing students to think about their words and actions and

SWR SCHOOL DISTRICT

Fifth-grade students at Wading River Elementary School had a unique learning experience, pairing the excitement of hockey with the importance of science, technology, engineering and mathematics skills during participation in the National Hockey League’s Future Goals program. Combining STEM learning with realworld applicability, the students worked to complete 12 learning modules that included data analysis, geometry, life science and physical science with the goal of winning a virtual Stanley Cup. All students who completed the program were given two free tickets to an Islander’s game. “The initiative not only provides students with an opportunity to learn about fitness and sportsmanship, but because it was developed in accordance with state

SWR SCHOOL DISTRICT

Application of STEM


PAGE A10 • THE VILLAGE BEACON RECORD • MAY 17, 2018

SPORTS Coach, mentor, all-around good guy changed lives of many BY KEVIN REDDING KEVIN@TBRNEWSMEDIA.COM

KRISTIE ALTEBRANDO

Clockwise from above, Walt Whitman head wrestling coach Vinny Altebrando with his family; with state champion Terron Robinson, at center; and with his youngest daughter Mirabella.

KRISTIE ALTEBRANDO

“The best compliment is that Vinny turned athletes into state winners and he helped nonathletes become winners themselves,” Rose said. “He’s a guy this district can’t replace.” Altebrando also played a large role in launching adaptive physical education and a Special Olympics program for the district’s special needs students. “It’s an amazing void that he leaves in the school,” fellow Walt Whitman physical education teacher and childhood friend Scott Wolff said. “He was this big, tough, sweet guy; this big center of life in the building and that’s gone now, so we’re all trying to fill a little piece of it — just by building up spirits, being nicer to each other, spending more time with the kids who are struggling. I can already feel the effects.” Wolff and Altebrando, who was raised by his mother and older brothers after the death of his father at a young age, both went through the Middle Country school system; graduated from Newfield High School a year apart; and were hired at South Huntington Elementary School on the same day in 1994. According to Wolff, Altebrando has been the same since he first met him. “Vinny was always the best guy to be around — fun, humble and knew how to make everybody feel comfortable and special,” he said. Terron Robinson, 19, knows that about the coach perhaps better than anybody. The 2017 Walt Whitman graduate first met his coach as an eighth-grader as a budding wrestler. Robinson said he’d long been cast aside by teachers and other students at school due to his family background — two of his brothers had been to prison, and he thought everybody assumed he’d wind up there as well. He lost his mother at a young age and by the time he was in ninth grade, his father and a brother died, too. It didn’t take long, however, for him to have somebody to turn to. “In my eyes, that man [Altebrando] was like my father,” said Robinson, who, under the guidance of Altebrando, was a state champion

TERRON ROBINSON

When it comes to handling students, the teachers, administrators and faculty members at South Huntington school district have a new mantra these days: WWAD, or “What Would Altebrando Do?” It’s a tribute to a man who, as a physical education and special education teacher and renowned varsity wrestling coach at Walt Whitman High School for the last 15 years, consistently went out of his way to make students and student-athletes’ lives better — particularly the “underdogs” that struggled in and out of school. Vincent Altebrando was somebody who once bought a tuxedo and prom ticket for a wrestler who came from a broken home and couldn’t afford them, and then dressed in a tuxedo himself, picked up the teenager and chauffeured him to the big event. He was a beloved local whose nine-hour wake service last month drew a crowd of 3,000 people, where hundreds more had to be turned away. The renowned coach, a Miller Place resident who died April 20 at Stony Brook University Hospital after being diagnosed with HLH, a rare autoimmune disease, at 51, had a big heart and an infectious laugh, an affinity for belting out Beatles songs, and a tough-love competitive spirit that not only put the district on the map athletically, but helped his players beyond the sport. There really was nothing he wouldn’t have done to help his students, according to those closest to him. “He was always about the kids,” his wife Kristie Altebrando said. “He was always doing things for them. And just when you thought it was enough because his plate was full, he found more room on it. He’s changed a lot of lives.” Both in school and at home, she pointed out, referring to their four daughters, each of whom compete in sports, from lacrosse to volleyball and field hockey. “With his attitude, grace, helpfulness and encouragement, it’s all made them who they are,” she said. “I just hope he’s looking down, knowing that while he was alive he was doing all this for people.” Robin Rose, Walt Whitman’s head varsity football coach and childhood friend of Vincent Altebrando’s, said the wrestling coach had a myriad of accolades. He won the sportsmanship award at this year’s Suffolk County Wrestling Coaches Association ceremony.

wrestler by 11th-grade. “He saw the good side of me when nobody else did. He was always there for me no matter what. Without him, I’d probably be in a jail cell.” Altebrando made sure Robinson always had food and clean clothes. He pushed him to do well in school and treat everybody with respect. He took Robinson to the doctor when he was hurt. The coach would even take it upon himself to drive every morning from his home in Miller Place to where his studentathlete lived in Mastic Beach, pick him up and take him to school in South Huntington — where the two of them often worked out together before classes started. “There was no greater bond I’ve seen between coach and player than the one they had,” Walt Whitman high school athletic director Jim Wright said. “Vinny just saw him as a kid with potential, as a wrestler and also as a person. He brought out the good qualities in Terron and turned him into a citizen.” Altebrando graduated from Newfield High School in 1984. He was a star athlete on football and wrestling teams, the latter being a somewhat lackluster sport in the district before he came along. “Then it became an event to go to,” Wolff said, laughing.

Altebrando went to Springfield College in Massachusetts, where he wrestled and received a degree in physical education. It was during a hectic commuting day from his first teaching job in Brooklyn that Altebrando bumped into an old familiar face — his future wife — from high school days. “We took the train home together and we were engaged within a month,” Kristie Altebrando said. “He was my lifeline, my go-to guy … and it’s overwhelming to see the outpouring of love from so many people for what he’s done and see how many lives he’s touched.” Natalia Altebrando, 13, a North Country Road middle school student and goalie on a travel lacrosse team, said her father taught her on and off the field how to find courage and strength, and to be kind to others. “He made such an impact on my life,” she said. “This has broken my heart in a thousand pieces, and the only one who would [normally] be able to fix that for me is him.” Altebrando’s oldest daughter, Anjelia, 17, will be following in her father’s footsteps and attending Springfield College in the fall. “He was my role model and really pushed me to work hard for what I want,” she said. “He let me know that anything is possible.”


MAY 17, 2018 • THE VILLAGE BEACON RECORD • PAGE A11

SPORTS

Gatz gets the job done BY BILL LANDON

Mount Sinai 4 Comsewogue 3

BILL LANDON

Tyler Gatz took home the Division II title for Mount Sinai. With the Mustangs down 3-2 in the final minutes, the freshman midfielder assisted on classmate Brandon Ventarola’s game-tying shot before scoring the go-ahead goal as the buzzer sounded for a 4-3 home win over Comsewogue May 11. The final play called for the ball to end up in the stick of senior JoJo Pirreca, but Gatz said he saw an opportunity he couldn’t pass up. “The play was sideways,” the freshman said. “I saw that they over-pursued me, so I put the stick in my left hand, got top side and just let it go.”

Mount Sinai was tied with Islip at 12-1 atop the league leaderboard heading into Friday’s game. Comsewogue and Harborfields were tied for second (10-2), but the Tornadoes took down Islip earlier that day (13-7) to leave the Mustangs battling it out for sole possession. “Comsewogue played great defense tonight — they did a great job, so I feel fortunate that we were able to get this win,” Mount Sinai head coach Harold Drumm said. “It’s easy when you win 10-1, but [we were] playing a tough team and things [were] not going our way. Our team showed it had a lot of heart, and that’s what tells you if you have a team or not.” After a scoreless first quarter, Comsewogue senior Anthony Passarella broke the ice, and juniors Chris Wolfe and Sean Kennedy scored next to give the Warriors a 3-0 lead with 4:11 remaining until the halftime break. Known for its stout defense, Comsewogue remained solid until eighth-grader Joseph Spallina’s solo shot rocked the back of the cage to end of the quarter. Not wanting his age to be paired with inexperience, the team’s leading scorer proved his prowess when he struck again four minutes into the third on an assist from junior Dominic Boscarino to pull his team within one, 3-2. “When we were down 3-1 we really weren’t moving the ball,” said Spallina, who ranks seventh among all Suffolk scorers with 76 points on 34 goals and 42 assists. Spallina said his team wanted to take it

Tyler Gatz, above, looks to get around Comsewogue’s Karl Lacalandra as he makes his way to the cage. Joseph Spallina, on left, pushes past Comsewogue’s Zach Gagnon. slow, thinking back to the lone loss of the season, a 10-9 defeat at the hands of Islip April 11, and wanted to redeem that loss by taking sole possession of the division crown. Comsewogue went a man down on three separate occasions and Mount Sinai was unable to capitalize. The tables turned when Spallina was flagged for an infraction and served a one-minute penalty to close out the third, and his team again went a man down with under three minutes left in the fourth, but Comsewogue couldn’t find the net. “We had one devastating loss against a really good team,” Spallina said of the loss to Islip. “So we were thinking, ‘Just make one stop at a time.’” Mount Sinai gained possession with less than 40 seconds left and moved the ball around the cage to tick time off, allowing

for one last shot before a looming overtime period, which is when Gatz made his move. “They play hard, they’re very well coached,” Drumm said of Comsewogue. “We know they have great athletes on the field and we knew we had to tighten up a little in the crease, and even down 3-1 we [knew we’d have] opportunities on offense. We needed to keep believing, so I just tried to stay the course.” Mount Sinai, which earned the No. 1 seed with the win, will host the winner of Thursday’s matchup between No. 4 ShorehamWading River and No. 5 Sayville in the Class C semifinals May 23 at 4 p.m. Comsewogue, the No. 2 seed, will compete in the Class B semifinals, hosting the winner of the No. 3 East Islip and No. 6 Half Hollow Hills West game May 23 at 4 p.m.

Mustangs earn No. 1 seed The visiting Mustangs galloped onto the field like it was a playoff game — knowing they needed to win to earn the No. 1 seed in the playoffs. But Mattituck’s girls lacrosse team made them work for it. With the game tied 8-8 heading into overtime, Mount Sinai sophomore Morgan Mitchell dished the ball to senior Gabby Sartori, who netted what would end up being the game winner with two minutes remaining. Mitchell had lent a helping hand all afternoon May 12, ending the 9-8 victory with a goal and five assists. A handful of them helped senior Camryn Harloff tally a hat trick, in a game that won Mount Sinai a share of the Division II title with Bayport-Blue Point (both 13-1). “I wasn’t really thinking about scoring, I just knew we had to get the job done whether it was me or someone else,” Harloff said. “It definitely feels nice to win the division, but that’s just one piece of the bigger picture — we want another state title.” Mount Sinai has won three straight Class C crowns, and a large group on the current squad have consistently helped get there. Senior Meaghan Tyrrell, who is second among all Suffolk scorers with 49 goals and 36 assists, said despite a shaky start against Mattituck, her teammates always know how to pull together in crucial contests. “I believe draw controls led our team to victory, with Morgan [Mitchell] playing really well both on the draw circle and in the

BILL LANDON

BY DESIRÉE KEEGAN DESIREE@TBRNEWSMEDIA.COM

Mount Sinai 9 Mattituck 8

Camryn Harloff

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offensive zone,” said Tyrrell, who finished with a goal and two assists. Mitchell ended the game with six draw controls. “We play smart under pressure.” Twin sisters, senior defenders Kirsten and Meaghan Scutaro, have also been fixtures. “They hold us together like glue,” Harloff said. “The offense puts up the points we need, buy they are the key aspects to this team because defense is our foundation.” Sartori and senior Jenny Markey added two goals each in the final regular-season game. As the No. 1 seed, the Mustangs have a first-round bye, and will face one of their neighbors, either No. 4 Shoreham-Wading River or No. 5 Rocky Point, which play May 18 at 4 p.m. Mount Sinai’s game will be at home May 22 at 4 p.m. Harloff said she is anxious to try to make a run at her fourth and final state title. “We definitely feel a target, but we don’t focus on that — we go day by day,” Harloff said. “We’re not going to be complacent, but we are confident.”

this memorial service was one for the record books.


PAGE A12 â&#x20AC;˘ THE VILLAGE BEACON RECORD â&#x20AC;˘ MAY 17, 2018

From Cold Spring Harbor to Wading River â&#x20AC;&#x201C; TIMES BEACON RECORD NEWS MEDIA Six Papers...Plus Our Website...One Price

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ESTATE SALE Belle Terre Port Jefferson 6 Cliffside Drive 5/18, 5/19, 9:00-3:00pm Exquisite furnishings, 2 sectional sofas, white formica kitchen table with 6 chairs, square dining room table with 4 love seats, wicker bedroom. Brass bed, Bric-a brac, jewelry, clothing, kitchenware, garage full, much more, DONâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;T MISS IT, PAT. MOVING SALE STONY BROOK 5/19-5/20, 10:00-4:00PM 34 BLYDENBURGH LANE Dinette sets, china cabinet, pool furniture, couch, coffee tables, much more.

EAST SETAUKET 21 WOODHULL ROAD 5/19, 9:00-4:00PM Fabulous multi-family huge sale. Antiques, collectableâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, furniture, toddler clothes, toys, fabrics, linens, kitchen, pictures, more. Canceled if rain.

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MAY 17, 2018 • THE VILLAGE BEACON RECORD • PAGE A13

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The Village TImeS HeralD The Village BeaCon reCorD The Port TImeS reCorD The TImeS of Smithtown The TImeS of middle Country The TImeS of Huntington, northport & east northport

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PAGE A14 â&#x20AC;˘ THE VILLAGE BEACON RECORD â&#x20AC;˘ MAY 17, 2018

E M P L OY M E N T / C A R E E R S

ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT Hauppauge builder seeks both PT/FT positions. Needs to be proficient with Excel and Microsoft Word. Please email resume to service@ libuildingsystems.com

FOOD SERVICE PJ Ferry seeks Snack Bar Associates & Bartenders to work on-board. FT, early morning & afternoon shifts available. Excellent pay/benefits pkg. Light cooking, people skills a must. Call 631-331-2167 between 10am-1pm or fax 631-331-2547.

LANDSCAPE CREW P/T, F/T Need people for seasonal clean-ups, cuts, trims, mulch, weeding, etc. M-F, 8:45-4:00. Driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s license a plus, experienced. $11/hr to start, up to $15/hr with demonstrated abilities. Text your name and town to 631-988-9211. Must have valid ID/SSN, W-9 required. Employer reports wages.

FRONT DESK ASSISTANT Busy Alternative Care Office. Must be computer savvy and a multi-tasker. Call Ann Marie, 631-897-0299 Please see ad in Employment Display for complete details

LIGHT HOUSE WORK Laundry, light cooking, 6 hrs per wk, $15/hr. Local References, Stony Brook Village. 631-988-8810, Text replies only.

GARDEN CENTER ASSISTANT Knowledge of annuals, perennials. Assist in plant sales & design ideas. Friday, Saturday and Sunday. Mt. Sinai. 631-474-9225. Fax resume, 631-828-6634. See employment display for complete details. INSTALLER/TECHNICIANS NEEDED for non-profit medical alert services; flexible independent schedule. Kind, compassionate individuals w/car, driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s license and some phone, electronics understanding. Background check required. Paid training. PLEASE CALL 516-364-3401 FOR MOR INFORMATION.

LANDSCAPE CREW

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OFFICE MANAGER. Strong computer, organizational and phone skills. Proficient in Microsoft Office Suite and Excel. Send resume: craig@littlerockcc.com

SPORTS REPORTER, PT Freelance Reporter wanted 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 a must. Send resume and clips/photo samples to desiree@ tbrnewspapers.com

ROCKY POINT UFSD Available Openings Substitute Groundskeepers Substitute Licensed Guards Substitute Custodians Substitute Food Service Workers Submit letter of interest to: Mrs. Susan Wilson Rocky Point UFSD Please see Employment Display for complete details

TAILOR WANTED for Menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Suit Stores on Long Island. Must have experience. FT/PT. Call Paul for information 917-745-6711 or 516-596-6660

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Food Service Port Jefferson Ferry

Snack Bar Associates Bartenders

Strong computer skills. Must be proficient in Microsoft Office Suite & Excel. Pleasant & professional phone skills. Strong organizational skills. Reliable excellent work ethic.

Knowledge of annuals, perennials, nursery stock. Assist in plant sales & design ideas. Maintain water, organize sales yard. Friday, Saturday & Sunday.

Please send resume to: craig@littlerockcc.com

Mt. Sinai 631.474.9225 Fax resume: 631.828.6634

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Experience with â&#x20AC;&#x153;out of networkâ&#x20AC;? insurance appeals, accounts receivable and collections a must. Required to have excellent customer service skills, be detail-oriented, a multi-tasker, team player AND be flexible in this fast paced office. Approx. 18-21 hours. Salary based on experience. Email resumes to MDOffice2703@aol.com

EXPERIENCED MEDICAL RECEPTIONIST-PT Able to multi-task in very fast-paced environment. Be a team player. Duties include, but not limited to: phones, charting, filing, verifying health insurance. Knowledge of Microsoft Office a must. Days/Times are a must. Tues. 9am-4:30pm Wed. 11am-6:30pm Fri. 9am-4:30pm. Initial training on Thursdays. Salary based on experience.

Š98816

to work on-board The Port Jefferson Ferry. Full-time, early morning & afternoon shifts available. Excellent pay, benefits package. Light cooking, good attitude & people skills a must. Call: 631.331.2167 between 10am â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 1pm or Fax: 631.331.2547

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SPORTS REPORTER, PT Freelance Reporter wanted 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 a must. Send resume and clips/photo samples to desiree@ tbrnewspapers.com

+ +

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Need people for seasonal clean-ups, cuts, trims, mulch, weeding, etc. M-F, 8:45 am-4 pm. Driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s license and experience a plus. Salary commensurate with experience. Must have: â&#x20AC;˘ Valid ID/SSN â&#x20AC;˘ W-9 required â&#x20AC;˘ Employer reports wages Text your name and town to 631-988-9211

MEDICAL BILLER- PT EXPERIENCE WITH â&#x20AC;&#x153;OUT OF NETWORKâ&#x20AC;? INSURANCE APPEALS, accounts receivable and collections a must. Flexible! Fast paced office. Approx. 18-21 hours. Email resumes: MDOffice2703@aol.com

SEEKING CANDIDATES WHO CAN: mow grass, plant flowers, trees, shrubs, sod lawns, apply top soil, mason work, and aeration and seeding. VISIT: FOUR-D Landscaping, 11 Hulse Road, Setauket, NY 11733, between 7:30-8:30am Bring paperwork, possibly start the same day. 631-331-4933

Š99995

Call Paul for information (917) 745-6711 or call (516) 596-6660

+

Help Wanted

PROOFREADER Times Beacon Record Newsmedia needs part-time proofreaders to work in the Setauket office. Must be available days and/or evenings. Proofreading and computer experience a plus! Email: Desiree@ tbrnewspapers.com

+

Š100076

Š100073

For Menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Suit Stores on Long Island. Must have experience.

LITTLE FLOWER CHILDREN AND FAMILY SERVICES OF NY SEEKS: RNâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S Behavioral Specialist Direct Care Workers Child Care Workers HCI Enrollment Marketer Assistant House Manager Lifeguard Case Worker Valid NYS Driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s License required for most positions. Little Flower Children and Family Services in Wading River NY. Submit Your Resume & Cover Letter and to view various shifts available please go to: WADINGRIVERJOBS@LFCHILD.ORG OR FAX TO 631-929-6203. EOE PLEASE SEE COMPLETE DETAILS IN EMPLOYMENT DISPLAY ADS

Help Wanted

Š99999

SUMMER HELP 3 Village Area. Buildings and grounds outside work, 6/1-8/19. (Approximately). M-F, 9am-4pm, hard worker, reliable, minimum age 18. Email detail to: pdilucca@stonybrookvillage.com

Help Wanted

Š96012

PUBLISHERâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;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&#x20AC;&#x2122;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.

Help Wanted

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Help Wanted

Place your ad today Call 631.751.7663 or 631.331.1154

Email resumes to MDOffice2703@aol.com


MAY 17, 2018 â&#x20AC;˘ THE VILLAGE BEACON RECORD â&#x20AC;˘ PAGE A15

E M P L OY M E N T / C A R E E R S

Rocky Point UFSD AVAILABLE POSITIONS

)5217'(6.$66,67$17 Immediate Hire!

We are seeking candidates who can: mow grass, plant flowers, trees, and shrubs, sod lawns, apply top soil, good at mason work, and can perform aeration and seeding. We will also train the right individual.

for additional information

Š99705

Call: 631-331-4933

Š100219

Come to our office at: FOUR-D Landscaping, 11 Hulse Road, Setauket, NY 11733, and arrive between 7:30 - 8:30 am to meet with our managers. Bring proper paperwork and be prepared to possibly start the same day.

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SPORTS REPORTER, PT

)5217'(6.$66,67$17 Busy Alternative Care Office seeks front desk/assistant for appointment scheduling, filing, phones and more. Must be computer savvy and a multi-tasker. Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday & Friday 8:30 am - 3:30 pm &DOO$QQ0DULH



www.littleflowerny.org wadingriver-jobs@lfchild.org

WANTED

MULTIPLE OPPORTUNITIES AVAILABLE IN WADING RIVER! Behavioral Specialist Kitchen Worker Direct Care Workers Case Worker

Send resume and clips/photo samples to desiree@ tbrnewspapers.com

RNâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Child Care Workers HCI Enrollment Marketer Lifeguard

Full-Time/Part-Time/Per Diem positions available. Valid NYS Driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s License required for most positions. Send & cover letter to wadingriver-jobs@lfchild.org or fax to 631-929-6203. 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! EOE

Š100292

Š97040

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.

Substitute Groundskeepers-$15/hr. Substitute Licensed Guards-$18.30/hr. Substitute Food Service Workers-$11/hr. Substitute Custodians-$15/hr.

Š99785

Call Classifieds for sizes and pricing. œœVYœœ

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Š100084

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Display Ads Buy 2 Weeks - Get 2 FREE

10 month position Two (2) Positions Available Hours: 9am-1pm & 12pm-4pm

Please submit a letter of interest and completed RPUFSD non-instructional application to: Susan Wilson, Executive Director for Educational Services, Rocky Point UFSD, 90 Rocky Point-Yaphank Road, Rocky Point NY 11778 EOE - Visit rockypointschools.org for more information.



    ^

PT Licensed Guard(s)-$18/hr.

Š100140

Busy Alternative Care Office seeks front desk/assistant for appointment scheduling, filing, phones and more. Must be computer savvy and a multi-tasker. Monday, Wednesday & Friday 3:30 - 8:30 pm Saturday 8:15 am - 4:30 pm

Place your ad today Call 631.751.7663 or 631.331.1154


PAGE A16 â&#x20AC;˘ THE VILLAGE BEACON RECORD â&#x20AC;˘ MAY 17, 2018

S E R V IC E S

Place your ad today Call 631.751.7663 or 631.331.1154

Cleaning

Fences

Handyman Services

Lawn & Landscaping

Masonry

Power Washing

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 HONEST, RESPONSIBLE POLISH WOMAN WILL CLEAN YOUR HOUSE/OFFICE. 14 years Experience. References. Free Estimates. Please call Marzena 631-327-9046. marzena1ny@gmail.com

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.

TELL US WHAT YOU NEED NOW complete custom kitchens & baths, specializing in ceramic tile, granite, marble & more, free estimates & design suggestions Tony Castano Home Improvement 631-673-5591. See Display ad for more info

GOT POISON IVY We are Poison Ivy & Invasive Vine Control Experts! Free flagging, free estimates. Lic/Ins. Division of Emerald Magic Lawn Care. 631-286-4600, Lic/Ins. www.GotPoisonIvy.com

ALL SUFFOLK PAVING AND 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

EXTERIOR CLEANING SPECIALISTS Roof cleaning, pressure washing/softwashing, deck restorations, gutter maintenance. SQUEAKY CLEAN PROPERTY SOLUTIONS 631-387-2156 www.SqueakyCleanli.com

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.

Decks DECKS pre-season special Creative designs our speciality, composite decking available. Call for FREE estimate. Macco Construction Corp 1-800-528-2494 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 GREENLITE ELECTRIC, INC. Repairs, installations, motor controls, PV systems. Piotr Dziadula, Master Electrician. Lic. #4694-ME/Ins. 631-331-3449 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 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, touchups kitchen, front doors, 40 yrs exp, SAVE$$$, free estimates. Vincent Alfano 631-286-1407

Gardening/Design/ Architecture DOWN THE GARDEN PATH *Garden Rooms *Focal Point Gardens. Designed and Maintained JUST FOR YOU. Create a â&#x20AC;&#x153;splashâ&#x20AC;? of color w/perennials or Patio Pots. Marsha, 631-689-8140 or cell# 516-314-1489

Handyman Services JOHNâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;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 THE TOOLMAN HANDYMAN SERVICES Fix it! Build it! Change it! Repair it! Paint it! The big name in small jobs, lic#-454612-H & insured Call 928-1811.

Housesitting Services TRAVELING? Need someone to check on your home? Contact Tender Loving Pet Care, LLC. Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re more than just pets. Insured/Bonded. 631-675-1938

Home Improvement 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 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 Shoreâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Most Trusted Renovation Experts. 631-751-0751 Suffolk Lic. #48714-H, Ins. See Our Display Ad LONG HILL CARPENTRY 40 years experience All phases of home improvement. Old & Historic Restorations. Lic.#H22336/Ins. 631-751-1764 longhill7511764@aol.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

GREEN ISLAND TREE & LAWN CARE Servicing all of Long Island since 1987, free estimates, guaranteed service, call 631-549-5100, www.GreenislandTLC.com See display ad for more information. PRIVACY HEDGES SPRING BLOWOUT SALE! 6ft Arborvitae. Regular $179 Now $75. Beautiful, Nursery grown. FREE Installation FREE delivery. Limited Supply! Order Now: 518-536-1367 www.lowcosttreefarm.com 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, 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. WERE YOU AN INDUSTRIAL TRADESMAN (machinist/ boilermaker/pipefitter, etc) and recently diagnosed with LUNG CANCER? You may be entitled to a SIGNIFICANT CASH AWARD. Risk free consultation. 1-888-407-6931

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 DISH TV $59.99 FOR 190 channels + $14.95 high speed internet. Free installation, Smart HD DVR included, free voice remote. Some restrictions apply. Call 1-800-943-0838 HUGHESNET SATELLITE INTERNET 25mpbs starting at $49.99/month. Fast download speeds. WiFi built in, Free Standard Installation for lease customers! Limited time, call 1-800-214-1903

Painting/Spackling/ Wallpaper ALL PRO PAINTING Interior/Exterior. Power washing, Staining, Wallpaper Removal. Free estimates. Lic/Ins #19604HI. 631-696-8150, Nick 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 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 â&#x20AC;&#x153;PAINTING WITH PRIDEâ&#x20AC;? 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

WORKING & LIVING IN THE THREE VILLAGES FOR 25 YEARS. Owner does the work, guarantees satisfaction. COUNTY-WIDE, Lic/Ins. 37153-H, 631-751-8280

Tree Work 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 clovisoutdoors@gmail.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

Window Cleaning BEST VIEW WINDOW CLEANING & POWER WASHING Because YOU have better things to do. Professional, Honest, Reliable. Call 631-474-4154 or 631-617-3327 SUNLITE WINDOW WASHING Residential. Interior/Exterior. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Done the old fashioned way.â&#x20AC;? Also powerwashing/gutters. Reasonable rates. 31 years in business. Lic.#27955-H/Ins. 631-281-1910

TIMES BEACON RECORD NEWS MEDIA The TIMES of Huntington, Northport & E. Northport

â&#x20AC;˘ Miller Place â&#x20AC;˘ Sound Beach â&#x20AC;˘ Rocky Point â&#x20AC;˘ Shoreham â&#x20AC;˘ Wading River â&#x20AC;˘ Baiting Hollow â&#x20AC;˘ Mt. Sinai

The Port TIMES RECORD

â&#x20AC;˘ Stony Brook â&#x20AC;˘ Strongâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Neck â&#x20AC;˘ Setauket â&#x20AC;˘ Old Field â&#x20AC;˘ Poquott

â&#x20AC;˘ Port Jefferson â&#x20AC;˘ Port Jefferson Sta. â&#x20AC;˘ Harbor Hills â&#x20AC;˘ Belle Terre

The TIMES of Smithtown â&#x20AC;˘ Smithtown â&#x20AC;˘ Hauppauge â&#x20AC;˘ Commack â&#x20AC;˘ E. Fort Salonga â&#x20AC;˘ San Remo

â&#x20AC;˘ Kings Park â&#x20AC;˘ St. James â&#x20AC;˘ Nissequogue â&#x20AC;˘ Head of the Harbor

The TIMES of Middle Country â&#x20AC;˘ Selden â&#x20AC;˘ Centereach â&#x20AC;˘ Lake Grove



â&#x20AC;˘ Huntington â&#x20AC;˘ Greenlawn â&#x20AC;˘ Halesite â&#x20AC;˘ Lloyd Harbor â&#x20AC;˘ Cold Spring Harbor

The Village TIMES HERALD

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â&#x20AC;˘ Northport â&#x20AC;˘ E. Northport â&#x20AC;˘ Eatons Neck â&#x20AC;˘ Asharoken â&#x20AC;˘ Centerport â&#x20AC;˘ W. Fort Salonga

The Village BEACON RECORD


MAY 17, 2018 â&#x20AC;˘ THE VILLAGE BEACON RECORD â&#x20AC;˘ PAGE A17

PROF E S SIONA L & B U SI N E S S ;/,7*+6*;69

821-2558

Email: jim@pc-d-o-c.com

Professional Services Directory Â?

FREE

4JOHMFTJ[FrXFFLT %PVCMFTJ[FrXFFLT Ask about our 13 & 26 week special rates

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Professional Chauffers. No set schedule! Visit as many vineyards as you like. 4 - 5 people.

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Š100208

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Š54806

Providing solutions to all your home or office computing needs. â&#x20AC;˘ Software and Hardware Installation â&#x20AC;˘ Wireless Home and Office Networking Reasonable â&#x20AC;˘ PC System Upgrades and Repairs Rates, â&#x20AC;˘ Internet, Web, and Email Systems Dependable â&#x20AC;˘ System Troubleshooting Service, â&#x20AC;˘ Software Configuration and Training â&#x20AC;˘ Computer System Tune-Up Plenty of â&#x20AC;˘ Network Design, Setup and Support References â&#x20AC;˘ Backup and Power Failure Safety Systems

Phone:

Buy 4 weeks and get the 5th week

Place Your Ad in the

Place your ad today Call 631.751.7663 or 631.331.1154

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*5((1,6/$1' 75(( /$:1&$5( Serving All of Long Island Since 1987

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General Contracting â&#x20AC;˘ Carpentry â&#x20AC;˘ Windows â&#x20AC;˘ Doors â&#x20AC;˘ Trim

FREE ESTIMATES & DESIGN SUGGESTIONS Supply Sources with Contractorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Discounts References Cheerfully Given

TONY CASTANO HOME IMPROVEMENT 631.673.5591 Lic./Ins. SUFF 4646-H/Nas H-1809870000

MEMBER

Don't Miss Out!

Summer is Here! Special Rates NOW Available!

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Place your ad today Call 631.751.7663 or 631.331.1154

Call Our Classifieds Department 631-331-1154 or 631-751-7663 PAGE C


PAGE A18 â&#x20AC;¢ THE VILLAGE BEACON RECORD â&#x20AC;¢ MAY 17, 2018

H O M E S E R V IC E S

Place your ad today Call 631.751.7663 or 631.331.1154

*(7(0(5$/,=('%($%/220(5 Support the Blooms and a greener environment with optimized Organic Lawn and Landscape Protection.

96360

FREE ESTIMATES LICENSED & INSURED 18320-H www.emeraldmagic.com â&#x20AC;¢ 631-286-4600

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We Represent a Green Approach For the Discerning Property Owner or Management Firm

ANDREW SHIKORA Master Electrician

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FREE ESTIMATES & ADVICE

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All Areas Properly Planned & Prepared Fast Efficient Service Choose From Many Colors & Styles

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â&#x20AC;¢ Asphalt Paving â&#x20AC;¢ Cambridge Paving Stone â&#x20AC;¢ Belgium Block â&#x20AC;¢ All Types of Drainage Work â&#x20AC;¢ Basketball Courts â&#x20AC;¢ Tennis Courts â&#x20AC;¢ Play Areas

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MAY 17, 2018 â&#x20AC;˘ THE VILLAGE BEACON RECORD â&#x20AC;˘ PAGE A19

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PAGE A20 â&#x20AC;˘ THE VILLAGE BEACON RECORD â&#x20AC;˘ MAY 17, 2018

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MAY 17, 2018 â&#x20AC;˘ THE VILLAGE BEACON RECORD â&#x20AC;˘ PAGE A21

R E A L E S TAT E HAVE AN IDEA for an invention/new product? We help everyday inventors try to patent and submit their ideas to companies! Call InventHelp, Free Information. 888-487-7074

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PORT JEFFERSON 1 bedroom apartment, (NOT A BASEMENT). Mostly Furnished or unfurnished. Quiet neighborhood. Available June 15th. LR, EIK, bath, separate entrance, private deck, AC, ceiling fans. Off-street parking. No smoking/pets. $1425 includes heat, electric, Cable TV & WiFi. Security/references/credit check. Village amenities. Walk to Mather or St. Charles Hospitals. STONY BROOK HOSPITAL/UNIVERSITY, 10-15 minute drive. Pictures available. 631-655-6397

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PAGE A22 • THE VILLAGE BEACON RECORD • MAY 17, 2018

OPINION Editorial

Letters to the editor METO/CREATIVE CONNECTIONS

Zeldin votes against working families On April 12, Congressman Lee Zeldin voted for the so-called balanced budget amendment, a bill that sought to make massive cuts to Medicare, federal student loans and agriculture subsidies. The bill failed to pass the House, largely on party lines. But the cruelty of trying to balance a budget by gutting the social safety net cannot be ignored, particularly after a Republican tax cut for wealthiest Americans, that added over $1 trillion to our nation’s debt, was passed just months ago. This vote against working families is part of a larger pattern

in Lee Zeldin’s voting record. In 2017, he voted to repeal the Affordable Care Act, even though the Ryan/Trump plan would cause 67,000 of his constituents to lose their health insurance. Zeldin also voted for the so-called Financial Choice Act, which rolled back many of the Dodd-Frank protections, a slap in the face to the hundreds of thousands of Long Islanders hurt by the fiscal irresponsibility that led to the Great Recession. Additionally, Zeldin voted for the budget resolution that paved the way for the Republican tax cut that will cause Long Islanders to lose their

state and local tax deductions. In reviewing Congressman Zeldin’s record, it is unclear who he is working for. Perhaps he’s doing the bidding of his wealthy donors, Robert and Rebekah Mercer. Perhaps he is angling for a job in the revolving door of the chaotic Trump administration. Whatever his intent, it’s clear that Lee Zeldin is not working for the constituents of this district. I look forward to getting out to vote for his opponent and repealing and replacing Congressman Lee Zeldin Nov. 6.

As a pediatrician, I feel compelled to speak out against the proposed cuts to SNAP in the farm bill, H.R.2, which is currently up for a vote in the House. SNAP is the Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program. It is the most effective domestic U.S. hunger safety net program and nearly half of its recipients are children. Over one million children in New York state receive benefits from SNAP. Cuts to SNAP will adversely affect children in the nearly 22,000 households with children that participate in the program right

here on Long Island. SNAP delivers critical support to vulnerable families to ensure that they can put food on the table. Children who live in households that are food insecure are likely to be sick more often, recover from illness more slowly and be hospitalized more frequently. Lack of adequate healthy food can impair a child’s ability to perform well in school and can lead to higher levels of behavioral and emotional problems from preschool to adolescence. SNAP is reauthorized under

the farm bill, legislation that renews federal agriculture, trade and nutrition programs. At present, SNAP benefits are not enough to provide funding with the resources to obtain an adequate healthy diet, and they should not be cut further. No child should have to struggle with hunger and food insecurity in our country. SNAP serves as a critical support for the health and well-being of children, and its funding should not be cut in the farm bill.

The power of sharing opinions the right way SNAP important to children’s health It would behoove us all to be active instead of passive government participants. As we continue to use social media as a way of communication, its use as a focal point of complaints and criticism continues to soar. In high school, participation in government classes is part of the core curriculum, designed to focus on citizenship and what it means to take part in a democracy. The culmination of a student’s social studies experience should ready him or her to apply the content-rich study of contemporary and historic public issues to the current ones, and increase awareness of the rights and responsibilities of a United States citizen. These goals are laid out clearly by the U.S. Department of Education. Just as the course is geared to engage students in the analysis of public policies and issues and encourage their practice of freedom of speech to voice opinions or ask critical questions to those in administrative or political power, we implore every nonstudent to do the same. Whether it’s disapproval about how a district is readying itself for a potential loss in revenue to fund programs in a budget, or the concern of an increase in the homeless population in a given area, civic engagement goes far beyond complaining in a Facebook post. Elected officials take office for the stated purpose of representing the interests of a constituency. Before opening Facebook, write a letter or an email to your government representative, school superintendent or board of education president, or attend a meeting to speak during public comment. Elected officials want their phones and email accounts buzzing with issues important to people they represent. That’s why they decide to serve, or at least it should be. Recently, when residents were concerned about the construction of a water fountain at a new dog park in Selden, many took to a private Facebook page to complain and tagged Brookhaven Town Councilman Kevin LaValle (R-Selden) in their posts. Others gathered together and attended a town board meeting to make their sentiments heard. This active participation not only gets a message across in a more mature manner, but it also can create change. With these complaints and asked questions, they were able to place the fountain in an appropriate location inside the dog park and ensure the completion of the project included a rock bed to cover the fountain’s drain. In Huntington Town, residents have joined together to create banners, post signs and send out mailers to let neighbors know of public hearings regarding a 486,380-square-foot commercial project. The group, in opposition to the project, is attempting to strengthen its unified front with more bodies. These cases prove participation in government matters. Our Founding Fathers established this government to protect people’s basic rights and create order. If someone feels or believes he or she has an opinion that should be heard, or feels their basic rights are being threatened, engagement in democracy needs to happen beyond feverish typing across a keyboard behind a computer screen.

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 desiree@tbrnewsmedia.com or mail them to The Village Beacon Record, P.O. Box 707, Setauket, NY 11733.

Shoshana Hershkowitz South Setauket

Dr. Eve Meltzer-Krief Pediatrician, Huntington

Trump’s motivations, enablers President Trump’s motivation for many of his policies is his animus toward the previous president, Barack Obama: his opposition to Obamacare and the Iranian arms deal. Also encouraging the president are his recent choices of Pompeo for secretary of state and Bolton as assistant to the president for national security

affairs who share his hawkish views. Then there is his enabling legal adviser Giuliani who has put himself center stage in the news cycle. Giuliani on Fox News with Sean Hannity stated that the F.B.I. acted like storm troopers, like the Nazis in the 1930s and 1940s. The next day our Twitter president changed his story

about Stormy Daniels regarding the $130,000 payment to her, so that she would not tell the press about the affair. This gift was given a few days before the 2016 election. Didn’t this violate campaign finance laws and was it not a cover-up of his questionable behavior?

Herbert Laub Stony Brook

Remember dad on his day, too Thank you for focusing on and honoring mothers in the May 10 editorial. It’s a most important role that cannot be filled by anyone who makes anything less than a wholehearted, time-consuming, self-sacrificing commitment to another developing and needy

human being. I look forward to an equally edifying Father’s Day issue acknowledging the vital role that has been diminished, but never adequately replaced, by laws, welfare, programs and more, induced and aggravated by a general moral breakdown

and abdication of personal responsibility, which have eviscerated the patriarchal provider and protector of the family and strength of the nation.

The Rev. Ronald Stelzer Our Savior Lutheran Church Centereach

The opinions of columnists and letter writers are their own. They do not speak for the newspaper.


MAY 17, 2018 • THE VILLAGE BEACON RECORD • PAGE A23

OPINION

Scientists use signs to save lives

W

hat do the signs tell us? In Hawaii, numerous small earthquakes caused parts of Big Island to shake. Geologists, who monitor the islands regularly, warned of a pending volcanic eruption. They were right, clearing people away from lava flows. How did they know? It’s a combination of history and science. Researchers in the area point to specific signs that are reflections of patterns that have developed in past years. The small earthquakes, like the By Daniel Dunaief feel of the ground trembling as a herd of elephants is approaching in the Serengeti, suggest the movement of magma underneath the ground. Higher volumes of lava flows could come later on, as in 1955 and 1960, say USGS scientists in the archipelago.

D. None of the above

The science involves regular monitoring of events, looking for evidence of what’s going on below the surface. “Hopefully we’ll get smart enough that we can see [tremors] coming or at least be able to use that as a proxy for having people on the ground watching these things,” Tina Neal, scientist-in-charge at USGS Hawaiian Volcano Observatory, explained to KHON2 News in Honolulu. People look for signs in everything they do, hoping to learn from history and to use whatever evidence is available to make predictions and react accordingly. Your doctor does it during your annual physical, monitoring your blood chemistry, checking your heart and lungs, and asking basic questions about your lifestyle. Scientists around Long Island are involved in a broad range of studies. Geneticists, for example, try to see what the sequence of base pairs might mean for you. Their information, like the data the geologists gather in Hawaii, doesn’t indicate exactly what will happen and when, but it can suggest developments that might affect you.

Cancer researchers at Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory and Stony Brook University are using tools like the gene editing system called CRISPR to see how changing the genetic code affects the course of development or the pathway for a disease. Gene editing can help localize the regions responsible for the equivalent of destructive events in our own bodies, showing where they are and what sequences cause progression. Scientists, often working six or seven days a week, push the frontiers of our ability to make sense of whatever signs they collect. Once they gather that information, they can use it to help create more accurate diagnoses and to develop therapies that have individualized benefits. Indeed, not all breast cancers are the same, which means that not all treatments will have the same effect. Some cancers will respond to one type of therapy, while others will barely react to the same treatment. Fundamental, or basic, research is critical to the understanding of translational challenges like treating Alzheimer’s patients or curing potentially deadly fungal infections.

Indeed, most scientists who “discover” a treatment will recognize the seminal studies that helped them finish a job started years — and in some cases decades — before they developed cures. Treatments often start long before the clinical stages, when scientists want to know how or why something happens. The pursuit of knowledge for its own sake can lead to unexpected and important benefits. Outside the realm of medicine, researchers on Long Island are working on areas like understanding the climate and weather, and the effect on energy production. Numerous scientists at SBU and Brookhaven National Laboratory study the climate, hoping to understand how one of the most problematic parts of predicting the weather — clouds — affects what could happen tomorrow or in the next decade. The research all these scientists do helps us live longer and better lives, offering us early warnings of developing possibilities. Scientists not only interpret what the signs tell us, but can also help us figure out the right signs to study.

person’s life. Now we are in the time of Edwardian England, and the person who overhears the conversation and offers herself up for self-improvement is Eliza Doolittle. A Cockney flower girl in Piccadilly Circus, she is both terrified of what is to come and palpably ambitious, insisting that while she is a “good girl,” not looking for anything carnal, she desperately wants to learn. So Higgins takes her into his elegant home and professorial life and works intensely with her in his laboratory for months while Pickering looks on and offers help wherever he is needed — after being assured by Higgins that there will not be any hanky-panky involved. Higgins vehemently asserts to Pickering that he is not interested in emotional relationships. The experiment between the high-born cerebral bachelor and the “guttersnipe” pupil thus begins. Will Higgins succeed and win the bet? We know Eliza will succeed, even as we watch her anguished attempts to learn what Higgins is working so hard to teach. There are testing moments for

her progress and teaching opportunities that include a riotously funny visit on opening day to Ascot Racecourse. Fun is poked unmercifully at the pretensions of the upper classes. Finally, the big test arrives, a ball where Eliza is going to be introduced to and judged by those swells assembled. She, of course, pulls it off and is thought to be of Hungarian royal blood. But is she congratulated? Well, you have to go see the play. I’m not about to spoil the ending for those unfamiliar with the plot. But her triumph is not the point. Her future is. What is to become of this person who has transcended her class, with its freedoms, grime and penury notwithstanding, and is now locked into the bourgeois rules for women in an ossified society? Is she to become Higgins’ mistress? And what about him? She has now awakened emotions in him that he has long walled off from his daily life. Will he ask her to marry him? He, too, has been transformed. The answer is that 1956 was quite different to 2018. Can you guess?

How the fair lady has changed

L

ucky me, our Mother’s Day celebration this year included a trip into New York City to see “My Fair Lady.” Now this show, which I first saw on Broadway in 1956 just after it was launched, was a trip down memory lane for me. It was also a bellwether for how much our culture has changed. At the time of its premiere 62 years ago, the By Leah S. Dunaief play was the “Hamilton” of its time, creating the adulation and frenzied response for tickets that we are familiar with today. “My Fair Lady” was a different sort of musical for its many-layered themes and clever, witty lyrics. It stood apart from the golden era of Rodgers and Hammerstein marvels like “South

Between you and me

Pacific” and “Oklahoma!” that had preceded it. This wasn’t in the mold of a romantic musical but rather one about personal transformation and English class rigidity. The play, by Alan Jay Lerner and Frederick Loewe, had as its inspiration from the ancient world, Ovid’s “Metamorphoses,” and more recently George Bernard Shaw’s “Pygmalion.” This is the story of a sculptor, talented but alone, who carves a beautiful woman out of stone and then falls in love with her. He prays to Venus to bring her to life, and the goddess of love hears him. The statue becomes flesh and blood beneath his hands, and what comes next is the essence of the story. In the Lerner and Loewe iteration, two high society phoneticians named Henry Higgins and retired army Col. Hugh Pickering make a bet over whether the way English people speak — their accents — lock them into their class and station for their entire lives. Higgins feels that if he can teach a low-born pupil to speak the King’s English, he can change that

EDITOR AND PUBLISHER Leah S. Dunaief GENERAL MANAGER We welcome letters, photographs, comments and story ideas. Send your items to P.O. Box 707, Setauket, NY 11733 or email desiree@tbrnewsmedia.com. Johness Kuisel MANAGING EDITOR Times Beacon Record Newspapers are published every Thursday. Desirée Keegan Subscription $49/year • 631-751-7744 ASST. MANAGING EDITOR www.tbrnewsmedia.com • Contents copyright 2017 Alex Petroski

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The Village Beacon Record - May 17, 2018  
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