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The Village

Times Herald stony Brook • old field • strong’s neck • setauket • east setauket • south setauket • poquott • stony Brook university

Vol. 41, No. 34

October 20, 2016

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Mother and son bring DMD care to Stony Brook

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Setauket Artists’ Exhibition turns 36 ALSO: One on One with Chef Guy Reuge; ‘Urinetown The Musical’ in Smithtown; Northport’s William Connor competes in Chopped Jr.

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Candy Land — Story page A14, more photos page B31

It’s Candy Land at the Emma Clark Library for this happy pup.

The Trend Is Clear ... Team Ardolino sells a home

Photo courtesy of Emma Clark Library

Local Market Update: The number of homes sold in September 2016 as compared to September 2015 increased by 12.2% – a strong showing.

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PAGE A2 • THE VILLAGE TIMES HERALD • OCTOBER 20, 2016

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Friday, Oct. 21

• Nassakeag Harvest Festival, 12 p.m. • WMHS, Financial Aid Night, Auditorium, 7 p.m.

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OCTOBER 20, 2016 • THE VILLAGE TIMES HERALD • PAGE A3

A mother’s Hope for Javier leads to hope for DMD patients BY REBECCA ANZEL When Jennifer Portnoy of Stony Brook was given her son’s diagnosis, the doctors told her that there was nothing she could do but love him and enjoy her time with him. Javier, she was told, had a rapidly progressive form of Duchenne Muscular Dystrophy, an incurable genetic disorder most prevalent in boys. “I’m not the type of person that finds that an acceptable treatment plan,” she said. “I needed to get to work to try and create a different outcome.” Portnoy co-founded Hope for Javier Inc. a few months later as a not-for-profit organization to help fund research that might lead to an effective treatment or cure. Her family travelled to Cincinnati for doctors’ appointments and medical treatments. Along the way, she met other families in the New York-area who did not have the job flexibility or financial resources to travel for out-of-state care. Portnoy said she realized that with Hope for Javier’s size, it could have an “enormous impact” by addressing that disparity in access to health care.

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After researching other area hospitals, Portnoy and Hope for Javier formed a partnership with Stony Brook Children’s Hospital to create the first DMD Center in the tri-state area. The center opened Oct. 5 after a $600,000 donation from Hope for Javier. “As an academic medical center, we will be able to identify clinical trials as we continue to fight this disease, and your support gives patients and families hope, and it will enable our clinical leadership to provide a level of research, care and support that is unrivaled in the region,” Samuel Stanley, Stony Brook University president, said in a public comment to Portnoy at the center’s ribbon-cutting ceremony. He added that the center will be a “destination” for residents of the tri-state area, and according to a Stony Brook University Hospital press release, the new center is the only one of its kind between Boston, Massachusetts and Baltimore, Maryland. “This new program extends our geographic reach and continues our development as a regional healthcare provider of choice for thousands of patients and

their families across the tri-state region,” L. Reuven Pasternak, SBUH CEO, wrote in a blog post. Boys with DMD do not have a protein called dystrophin, which keeps muscle cells in one piece. Muscle weakness usually begins before age 5, showing first in their upper arms and legs. DMD can also affect a patient’s throat, brain, stomach, spine and chest muscles. It affects about 1 in 5,000 boys in the United States, according to a hospital press release. DMD used to kill boys not long after their teen years, but with modern medicine, patients usually live into their early 30s, according to the Muscular Dystrophy Association’s website. “This will be a comprehensive center, including pediatric specialists from neurology, cardiology, pulmonary medicine, gastroenterology [and] orthopedics” to name a few, Margaret McGovern, physician-in-chief of Stony Brook Children’s Hospital, said at the new center’s ribbon-cutting ceremony. Studies have shown that access to this sort of multidisciplinary care adds an average of 10 years to the life expectancy of a

Photo from Stony Brook University Hospital

Jennifer Portnoy and her son Javier cut the ribbon. boy with DMD, Portnoy said, and with the research being conducted on the disease, those 10 years are of the utmost importance. “We’re at this tipping point, where ten years is the difference between being here when a cure is found and not,” she said. “My son is either a part of the last generation to die of the disease or the

first generation to survive it.” Stony Brook Children’s Hospital is Suffolk County’s only children’s hospital and has more than 160 pediatric doctors in over 30 specialties. It is set to occupy 10 floors of Stony Brook’s new Medical Center Hospital Pavilion, set to open in 2018, next to the main university hospital.

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PAGE A4 • THE VILLAGE TIMES HERALD • OCTOBER 20, 2016

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Photo by Donna newman

Barber angela oliva returns to the place she learned her craft.

Local barber returns to shop Glynn Mercep and Purcell, LLP North Country Road P.O. Box 712 Stony Brook, NY 11790 631-751-5757 glymer@glymerlaw.com

Local barber Angela Oliva has come full circle. She is back where it all began and will be celebrating this Saturday. Her father, Jerry Bosso, opened University Barber Shop in the early 1970s in the Setauket shopping center on Route 25A. That’s where she got her start. She’s been cutting hair for 46 years. “I do the grandfather, the father, the sons, the grandsons,” she said, “four generations. I love my customers. I’ve given so many children their first haircuts, their communion haircuts, their wedding haircuts.”

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When the shopping center was reconfigured to accommodate Swezey’s department store, the barber shop was torn down. Oliva has worked at Phil the Barber’s in Stony Brook Village and at Angelo’s Barber Shop in Setauket. She says she is thrilled to be back in the original location at The Tailored Male, owned by Al Amore, which will have its grand opening on Saturday. She said she feels her father’s presence in the shop. You’ll find Oliva at her chair Tuesdays, Fridays and Saturdays from 6 a.m. to 1 p.m. —Donna newman

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OCTOBER 20, 2016 • THE VILLAGE TIMES HERALD • PAGE A5

Photos from the office of Brookhaven Highway Superintendent

above, Councilwoman Cartright and Superintendent Losquadro inspect a recent paving project in Setauket. Below, crews finish paving University Drive in east Setauket.

Traffic signals to replace stop signs, make Lower Sheep Pasture Road safer By Donna newman Donna@tbrnewspapers.com

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If it feels like the morning commute or the ride to the local store is a little smoother, that’s because it is. Many roads within the Three Village area were repaved over the summer, according to press releases from Brookhaven Town Highway Superintendent Daniel P. Losquadro (R) and Councilwoman Valerie Cartright (D-Port Jefferson Station), who announced the completion of the projects this month. Two multiroad jobs addressed streets in the vicinity of Minnesauke and Nassakeag elementary schools. In addition, prior to paving, preparations were made for the installation of traffic signals to replace stop signs at the points where Lower Sheep Pasture Road meets Bennetts Road and Pond Path, according to Losquadro. Traffic Safety Director Jon Sullivan said his office had received multiple complaints from residents, dating back ten years. A traffic study found that over a period of three years, there were a combined 26 traffic accidents at the two locations, he said, warranting the change from stop signs to traffic lights. “The installation will reduce accidents and improve traffic safety,” he concluded. The estimated cost for the traffic signals is an additional $200,000, according to Losquadro. In Setauket, around Minnesauke, the highway department resurfaced 11 roads. Andrea Drive, Bennetts Road, Bluetop Road, Captains Walk, Detmer Road, Doolings Path, Hilltop Lane, Michelle Court, Peace Lane, Rising Road and St. George Glen Drive were all freshly paved.

The job required several weeks of concrete work, with crews replacing more than 2,700 square feet of aprons and 1,650 linear feet of curb. The total cost for the project was nearly $600,000. “This paving provided much needed relief for residents and motorists in the vicinity of Andrea Drive and Bennetts Road,” Losquadro said in a statement. In East Setauket near Nassakeag, 13 streets were paved. Rides on Amherst Court, Cornell Court, Cornwallis Road, Daniel Webster Drive, Hamilton Road, Jackson Drive, Jefferson Court, Montpelier Court, Nathan Hale Drive, University Drive, Washington Avenue, Yale Court and Yorktown Road are much smoother. Crews replaced more than 1,600 square feet of aprons and 1,600 linear feet of curb at a total cost of just over $500,000. “The two signal builds on Sheep Pasture Road at Bennetts Road and Pond Path are both on hold, awaiting utility relocations,” a spokesman for Losquadro said in an email. “The signal poles are up, but it should be another three weeks before the utility work is finished and we can move forward.” The lights will be put into a flash pattern for two weeks until residents get acclimated to their presence, and it should be about two months until they’re fully functional, he said. “Each time we complete a paving project, we improve the quality of life for local residents and there is a positive impact for the larger community,” Cartright said in a statement. “I am glad to announce the completion of this project and we look forward to continuing to work with the Highway Department to make road improvements districtwide.”

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PAGE A6 • THE VILLAGE TIMES HERALD • OCTOBER 20, 2016

Police Blotter Incidents and arrests, Oct. 10 – Oct. 15 Connection failed

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On six occasions from Sept. 28 to Oct. 12 a 20-year-old woman from Yaphank who worked at Walmart stole cash from the register, according to police. She was arrested Oct. 12 in Centereach and charged with six counts of petit larceny.

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A 23-year-old man from Centereach stole two internet routers from Target on Horseblock Road in Centereach at about noon Oct. 10, according to police. When he was arrested Oct. 15 he possessed heroin, police said. He was charged with petit larceny and seventh-degree criminal possession of a controlled substance.

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Re-routing

At about noon Oct. 10, a 46-year-old man from Coram stole two internet routers from Target in Centereach, police said. He was arrested Oct. 12 in Selden and charged with petit larceny.

A clean getaway

A vacuum was stolen from Walmart on Nesconset Highway in Setauket at about 5 p.m. Oct. 15, according to police.

Shopping spree

A man and a woman entered Walmart on Nesconset Highway in Setauket at about 6 p.m. Oct. 15, put assorted items in a shopping cart and left the store without paying, according to police.

At about 4 p.m. Oct. 12, a 32-year-old man from Farmingville was looking in cars and checking to see if they were locked in the parking lot of Walmart in Centereach, police said. When he was stopped and questioned by police he pushed an officer, swung his arms and grabbed the officer’s head and radio, police said. He also possessed marijuana. He was arrested and charged with second-degree harassment, unlawful possession of marijuana and resisting arrest.

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On Sept. 26 at about 7 a.m., two 21-yearold men from Selden stole money, jewelry and a 2006 Lexus from a home on Smith Lane in Nissequogue, police said. The car was found at about 9:30 a.m. on fire at Lake Ronkonkoma County Park, according to police. Two people inside the home at the time of the burglary were uninjured. The men were arrested Oct. 14 in Selden and each charged with third-degree arson and burglary.

Hit-and-run

At about 8:30 p.m. Oct. 7, a 49-year-old man from South Setauket was driving a 2006 Jeep on Route 25 in Selden when he collided with a 2009 Yamaha motorcycle and fled the scene, police said. He was arrested Oct. 14 in Selden and charged with leaving the scene of an accident with property damage.

Paper trail

A 21-year-old man from Selden stole a car trailer from a home on Middle Island Road in Medford in July, according to police. He was arrested Oct. 14 in Selden and charged with fourth-degree grand larceny.

A scratch-off lottery ticket was stolen from Mar-Kay’s Wine & Spirits on Nesconset Highway in Port Jefferson Station at about 10 a.m. Oct. 14, according to police.

Break the glass

At a home on Roe Avenue in Terryville at about 2 a.m. Oct. 14, the windshield of a 2004 Toyota was broken and a mailbox was damaged, police said.

The window of a 2007 Toyota was broken while it was parked outside of a home on Clinton Avenue in Terryville at about 8 p.m. Oct. 13, according to police.

Jewel thief

Jewelry was stolen from a safe in a garage at a home on Hopewell Drive in Stony Brook at about 8 a.m. Oct. 1, according to police. The jewelry was reported missing Oct. 13.

Stolen bling

Sunglasses and earrings were stolen from a 2005 Toyota parked outside of a home on Ross Lane in Mount Sinai at about 8 p.m. Oct. 11, according to police.

Unfair fight

A woman was jumped by several people while at an unknown home in the vicinity of Wilson Street in Port Jefferson at about 9 p.m. Oct. 10, according to police. She was treated for minor injuries at St. Charles Hospital in Port Jefferson. —Compiled by Alex petroski

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OCTOBER 20, 2016 • THE VILLAGE TIMES HERALD • PAGE A7

Photos by Alex Petroski

Village Mayor Margot Garant and the rest of the village board thank donors and volunteers who raised money to make their impending renovations to rocketship Park possible at an event oct. 13.

Rocketship Park renovation plans set for winter, park to reopen in spring By Alex Petroski alex@tbrnewspapers.com Port Jefferson’s iconic Rocketship Park is getting a facelift this winter. Village board members, mayors past and present, local politicians, community members and donors gathered at the park Oct. 13 to commemorate the kick-off of the project. “In the seven years that I’ve been your mayor, we’ve done a lot of projects here in Port Jefferson … but of all of those projects, I don’t think one is more important or near and

dear to our hearts than this little park, because Rocketship Park is really the heartbeat of the community,” Mayor Margot Garant said. In all, nearly $275,000 has been raised toward the project, in large part thanks to the efforts of the Village’s Treasure Your Parks campaign. On Oct. 9, a 15K Run to the Port Jeff Brewing Company hosted nearly 1,000 runners and raised more than $5,000 toward the renovations. The brewery’s owner, Mike Philbrick, said he decided to donate the proceeds from the race toward the Rocketship

Park initiative because he has four kids and the cause is very personal to him. Local Cub Scout Troop 41 held a bake sale and sold candy and popcorn for movie night events at Harborfront Park during the summer to raise money as well, and representatives from the group were in attendance Oct. 13 to hand over a $350 check to Garant. “It takes a village to rebuild Rocketship Park,” Garant said. “It’s about our children and it’s about the local economy, because parks are critically impor-

tant to our community.” Former village trustee and a member of the fundraising committee, Adrienne Kessel, thanked those involved for their hard work. “No one does this alone — we have a committee that has worked tirelessly for the last four years to get us to where we are today,” she said. Garant also recognized the long list of private donors who supported the fundraising efforts. The park will be dismantled beginning in late November, equipment will be ordered and installed, and a ribbon cutting ceremony for the brand new Rocketship Park will be held sometime in late April or early May, according to an estimate from Garant.


PAGE A8 • THE VILLAGE TIMES HERALD • OCTOBER 20, 2016

perspectives The Ted Talk I wasn’t asked to give ... part 1 Ahem. norance is not blissful. However, all knowlThe subject of this talk is American edu- edge is not of equal value. The ability to cation; or, as I sometimes call it … artificial read about the inventor of the cotton gin intelligence. Full disclosure: I admit that I is of more value than knowing and memodon’t know much about rizing his name. Likewise, what goes on in high school, although there would be having spent only four dissome usefulness in recalling tracted years at that level. every number in the ManThis presentation refers hattan phone book, and the to the foundational years cognitive exercise would — the K-6 building blocks be an accomplishment, it where I invested six seasons would mostly be a huge as a parochial student. waste of “edu-minutes.” After completing the reKnowing how to alphabetiquirements at Adelphi Sufcally look up a phone numfolk University, I was invitber is a more valuable and ed to teach a few graduate transferable skill. At least courses there. Afterwards, until it’s made obsolete in I spent 34 enjoyable, yet our advancing digital world. disorganized seasons as So, can we agree that some a classroom teacher, then knowledge is of lower value, BY Bruce stasiuk eight more years instructsome is of higher value, and ing a course called Thinksome is rapidly approaching ing Inside the Box for K-12 an expiring shelf life? teachers, which gave me the opportunity to Since schools operate by the clock examine the species up close and personal. and calendar, there is a finite amount of That comes to about 50 years in fuzzy class time for learning. There is so much numbers. But, who’s counting on me? to learn, but students can’t learn it all. So, You’re urged to disagree with anything choices must be made. Schools need to expressed here, because I make mistakes adopt a regular policy of knowledge triage. regularly, myself being a product of the There’s got to be jetsam and flotsam in orAmerican industrial-education complex. der to make room for the important cargo. Let’s start with the premise that all knowl- But even if schools agreed to do it, would edge is worthwhile and desirable. There is they flotsam the right jetsam? no benefit to not knowing something. IgAsk your local administrator what’s the

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Your turn

last thing added to the curriculum. Then ask, what was removed to make room for it. If there’s no answer, it means the program was diluted (unless the school day or year was expanded — not a chance) or in a misguided way, the usual ballast of art and music were reduced. Like the roach motel, once something enters the schoolhouse door, it can almost never leave. Schools change very little. If you were in the fifth grade 25 years ago and you visited a class today, it would look very familiar. Computers and tablets are used like electric paper, but the substance is the same. Oh, the blackboards are now smarter … but are the kids? Old wine in new bottles. Remember, the learning clock is ticking. Time is passing. As a child, I had a fantasy of every person, at birth, receiving a huge hourglass. Except it wasn’t designed to measure an hour. It was constructed as a lifetime-glass. The top bulb contained all the sand representing one’s life according to actuarial tables. It was inverted at birth and the sand started trickling through the narrow stem passageway. One could see the top bulb dripping sand into the bottom bulb. Even at night, opening one eye, one could visualize their lifetime with the lower heap growing while the upper kept draining smaller. I wondered if a life would be led differently with such a visual aid. Schools have to think that way. They must sort out, rummage through, and evaluate all available knowledge and select

those age-appropriate things that will help develop students into educated people with transferable skills and functional wisdom. Ideally, layer upon layer will build up until enough practical knowledge and related talents enable graduates to negotiate life in a fluid and uncertain world — a very moveable feast. A friend recently told me the experience of his dental school orientation at the University of Maryland. The dean advised the new students that 50% of what they’d learn would no longer be true by the time they graduated. Furthermore, he advised, they won’t know which 50% it was. So what did we learn in school? Reading. Of course reading. And math. Although I never did divide 4/7 by 3/9 ever again, I remember some lessons quite well. Pilgrims wore funny hats and buckled shoes. We drew pictures of them. They were brought home and taped to refrigerators — or iceboxes —remember, this was the South Bronx in the ‘50s. “Mary’s violet eyes … ” helped us learn what was, at the time, the order of the planets. But of what practical value is there in knowing that Jupiter is nearer to the earth than Saturn? So little time … so much knowledge. Bruce Stasiuk of Setauket continued to teach after retirement. He currently offers workshops to seniors (citizens, that is) as an instructor in the Osher Lifelong Learning Institute, housed on the campus of Stony Brook University. Look for part 2 in next week’s edition.


OCTOBER 20, 2016 • THE VILLAGE TIMES HERALD • PAGE A9

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Koeppel Dental Group

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P.O. Box 1577 Stony Brook, NY 11790

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Insuring Our Friends and Neighbors In The Three Villages and Beyond With Personalized Service Since 1928

It was the last week of August and I was catching up on some work here at the Koeppel Dental Group. It was quiet as it usually is this time of year when everyone is getting ready for Labor Day and the first day of school. From the back, I could hear Dr. Koeppel’ s hardy laughter. Curiously, I got up to see what all the commotion was about. As usual, there was a lot of conversation and smiling going on. This is not an uncommon occurrence! Dr. Koeppel had just finished a Hybridge case for one of our patients, Peggy. She was to marry off one of her 5 children. The mother of the bride was here today to have her implant supported upper and lower Hybridge prosthesis inserted. She was so excited and could not stop smiling!! It was so contagious. There Peggy sat and just glowed. I don’t think I ever saw her smile as much as she did that afternoon. Peggy had come to see Dr. Koeppel about a year ago and had failing, hopeless, yellow teeth. Her bonded front teeth were hanging on by a prayer. How could she ever go to her daughter’s wedding looking as she was. A youthful , 65 year old with long blond hair needed a new smile for the very happy occasion. After the careful planning that began about a year ago, Dr. Koeppel’s transformation gave her an affordable dental implant solution. He gave her a breathtaking and beautiful smile. More than that, he robbed Mother Nature for her and gave her confidence that she had lost over the years. As she left the office she said, “this is an opportunity for me to put the top down in my Jeep!” We all laughed and told her if a police officer should stop her,” JUST SMILE AT HIM!” Suffolk Hybridge practice is part of the Koeppel Dental Group. Dr. Ira Koeppel is the only certified, licensed practitioner for both Nassau and Suffolk Counties. Surgery is performed by a board certified oral surgeon. Hybridge gives patients an affordable implant solution to teeth that are hopeless as an alternative to removable dentures. All treatment is done under one roof. No need to go from office to office. In Peggy’s case, she went for many consultations but decided to come to the Koeppel Dental Group eliminating any lack of communication between practices. Treatment was better coordinated making Peggy much more comfortable throughout her care. For convenience to patients, Koeppel Dental Group has a board certified oral surgeon, endodontist as well as a periodontist on staff. Dr. Koeppel, past president of the American Academy of Cosmetic Dentistry (New York Chapter) is a highly regarded Cosmetic Dentist known for creating gorgeous, healthy smiles as well as specializing in full mouth reconstruction, implant restorations, general dentistry, veneers, crown and bridge, TMJ therapy, dentures and partials and obstructive sleep apnea appliances. Koeppel Dental Group is also an Invisalign preferred provider. Please look for the billboard advertisement on Rte. 347 in East Setauket. You are invited to come for a complimentary consultation to discuss questions you may have. The dream of a beautiful smile is finally within reach. Simple solutions for a lasting smile are here for you! Visit www.SmileDreamMaker.com for more about Dr. Koeppel and the Koeppel Dental Group. The office is located at 126 Gnarled Hollow Rd., E. Setauket or call 631-689-1800 and ask for Ginette, Alex or Marie.

(631) 689-3646

Experience is the Difference. ©145326

Maternity Orthopedics Rehabilitation

130295

Service Excellence in

Advanced Dental Implant Solutions

When it comes to Dental Implants

TUBULAR PRODUCTS

ALUMINUM LIGHT STANDARDS 95 GNARLED HOLLOW ROAD • EAST SETAUKET 631.751.7788 www.flagpolesinc.com • www.pktubular.com

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Catholic Health Services

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PAGE A10 • THE VILLAGE TIMES HERALD • OCTOBER 20, 2016

Suffolk County bans new deadly opioid drug By Victoria Espinoza Victoria@tbrnewspapers.com A victory was gained in the fight against opioid abuse this month, as the Suffolk County Legislature unanimously approved a new bill that prohibits the sale and possession of U-47700, a highly addictive synthetic opioid drug. The pink pill contains fentanyl, another addictive and dangerous opioid, and is resistant to treatment with Narcan, a drug used to revive people who have overdosed. Suffolk County Legislator Steve Stern (D-Dix Hills) created the bill, which passed Oct. 5. “We must do everything in our power to protect our young people from synthetic opioids like U-47700 that we know lead to addiction, serious health effects, graduation to heroin and potential death,” Stern said in a statement. Stern’s office said U-47700

LEGALS

was originally developed by the pharmaceutical industry as an alternative to morphine but was never marketed when it was determined to be more than eight times as potent as morphine. The drug is manufactured overseas, mainly in China and is sold at a low cost on the internet, according to the Drug Enforcement Administration. It can be smoked, snorted or orally ingested and can cause respiratory depression, coma, permanent brain damage and death. The DEA temporarily listed the drug on Schedule I of the federal Controlled Substances Act in September because of the imminent hazard it presents to public safety. Schedule I drugs have a high potential for abuse, are not currently accepted for medical use in the U.S. and are deemed unsafe even under medical supervision. Other drugs in the Schedule I list include heroin, LSD and ecstasy.

NOTICE OF SALE SUPREME COURT COUNTY OF SUFFOLK Nationstar Mortgage LLC, Plaintiff AGAINST Diane Tirico, Dennis Tirico a/k/a Dennis F. Tirico, et al., Defendant(s) Pursuant to a Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale duly dated 7-14-2016 I, the undersigned Referee will sell at public auction at the Brookhaven Town Hall, 1 Independence Hill, Farmingville, County of Suffolk, New York on 11-3-2016 at 9:00AM, premises known as 30 Frost Valley Drive, Patchogue, NY 11772. All that certain plot piece or parcel of land, with the buildings and improvements erected, situate, lying and being in the Town of Brookhaven, County of Suffolk, State of New York, SECTION: 871.00, BLOCK: 09.00, LOT: 010.000, District 0200. Approximate amount of judgment $277,571.99 plus interest and costs. Premises will be sold subject to provisions of filed Judgment Index#: 069071/2014. Brian T. Egan, Esq., Referee Frenkel Lambert Weiss Weisman & Gordon, LLP 53 Gibson Street Bay Shore, NY 11706 01-061681-F00

DEUTSCHE BANK NATIONAL TRUST COMPANY ON BEHALF OF FINANCIAL ASSET SECURITIES CORP., SOUNDVIEW HOME LOAN TRUST 2007-WMC1, ASSET BACKED CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2007-WMC1,

402 10/6 4x vth

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NOTICE OF SALE SUPREME COURT COUNTY OF NASSAU Nationstar Mortgage LLC, Plaintiff AGAINST Arminex Carbon; et al., Defendant(s) Pursuant to a Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale duly dated June 30, 2016 I, the undersigned Referee will sell at public auction Calandar Control Part (CCP) 100 Supreme Court Drive, Mineola, New York, 11501. on November 1, 2016 at 11:30AM, premises known as 74 Monaco Avenue, Elmont, NY 11003. All that certain plot piece or parcel of land, with the buildings and improvements erected, situate,

lying and being in the Town of Hempstead, County of Nassau and State of NY, District 16 Section 32 Block 689 Lot 25. Approximate amount of judgment $487,665.63 plus interest and costs. Premises will be sold subject to provisions of filed Judgment Index# 14-008267. Mark S. Ricciardi, Esq., Referee Shapiro, DiCaro & Barak, LLC Attorney(s) for the Plaintiff 175 Mile Crossing Boulevard Rochester, New York 14624 (877) 759-1835 Dated: August 12, 2016 410 9/29 4x vth SUPREME COURT COUNTY OF NASSAU

JUAN CARLOS LAUREANO ROBLES A/K/A JUAN ROBLES, et al. NOTICE OF SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a Final Judgment of Foreclosure dated August 21, 2008, and entered in the Office of the Clerk of the County of NASSAU, wherein DEUTSCHE BANK NATIONAL TRUST COMPANY ON BEHALF OF FINANCIAL ASSET SECURITIES CORP., SOUNDVIEW HOME LOAN TRUST 2007-WMC1, ASSET BACKED CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2007-WMC1 is the Plaintiff and JUAN CARLOS LAUREANO ROBLES A/K/A JUAN ROBLES, ET AL. are the Defendant(s). I, the undersigned Referee will sell at public auction at the Calendar Control Part (CCP) Courtroom

Many states, including Georgia, Ohio and Wyoming, have banned the drug. The DEA confirmed at least 15 fatalities from the use of U-47700, and according to news sources, at least 50 deaths nationwide can be linked to the drug. According to the bill, any person who knowingly violates the law will be guilty of an unclassified misdemeanor punishable by a fine of up to $1,000 and/or up to one year of imprisonment. The law goes into effect immediately after the Office of the Secretary of State files it. The legislation to prohibit its sale was supported by the entire legislature, as well as Health Commissioner James Tomarken and Police Commissioner Tim Sini. “I thank my colleagues on the Legislature for joining me in taking meaningful action to protect the health and safety of our communities,” Stern said.

of the Supreme Court, 100 Supreme Court Drive, Mineola, NY 11501, on November 15, 2016 at 11:30 am, premises known as 192 OAKLEY AVENUE, ELMONT, NY 11003: Section 32 Block 559 Lot 71, 72: ALL THAT CERTAIN PLOT, PIECE OR PARCEL OF LAND, WITH THE BUILDINGS AND IMPROVEMENTS THEREON ERECTED, SITUATE, LYING AND BEING IN THE TOWN OF ELMONT TOWNSHIP OF HEMPSTEAD, COUNTY OF NASSAU AND STATE OF NEW YORK Premises will be sold subject to provisions of filed Judgment Index # 18329/2007. Jennifer Ettenger, Esq. - Referee. RAS Boriskin, LLC 900 Merchants Concourse, Suite 106, Westbury, New York 11590, Attorneys for Plaintiff 441 10/13 4x vth NOTICE OF SALE SUPREME COURT COUNTY OF SUFFOLK Wells Fargo Bank, N.A., d/b/a Americas Servicing Company, Plaintiff AGAINST Stephen Tworek; Edna Tworek; et al., Defendant(s) Pursuant to a Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale duly dated April 10, 2015 I, the undersigned Referee will sell at public auction at the Brookhaven Town Hall, 1 Independence Hill, Farmingville, New York, 11738 on November 9, 2016 at 9:45AM, premises known as 30 Uhl Street, Lake Ronkonkoma, NY 11779. All that certain plot piece or parcel of land, with the buildings and improvements erected, situate, lying and being in the Town of Brookhaven, County of Suffolk and State of NY, Section 647.00 Block 01.00 Lot 005.005. Approximate amount of judgment $422,068.23 plus interest and costs. Premises will be sold sub-

File photo by rohma abbas

suffolk county Legislator steve stern moved to ban this new drug quickly.

ject to provisions of filed Judgment Index# 10-43461.

NOTICE OF SALE SUPREME COURT SUFFOLK COUNTY

Elsie Acevedo, Esq., Referee

U.S. BANK TRUST, N.A. AS TRUSTEE FOR LSF9 MASTER PARTICIPATION TRUST, Plaintiff against

Shapiro, DiCaro & Barak, LLC Attorney(s) for the Plaintiff 175 Mile Crossing Boulevard Rochester, New York 14624 (877) 759-1835 Dated: September 25, 2016 443 10/06 4x vth SUPREME COURT – COUNTY OF SUFFOLK U.S. BANK NATIONAL ASSOCIATION AS INDENTURE TRUSTEE FOR SPRINGLEAF MORTGAGE LOAN TRUST 2011-1, Plaintiff against CHRISTOPHER DOWELL, et al, Defendant(s). Pursuant to a Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale entered on February 23, 2015. I, the undersigned Referee will sell at public auction at the front steps of the Brookhaven Town Hall, 1 Independence Hill, Farmingville, N.Y. on the 17th day of November, 2016 at 10:30 a.m. premises described as follows: All that certain plot, piece or parcel of land, situate, lying and being in the Town of Brookhaven, County of Suffolk and State of New York. Said premises known as 60 Glenmere Ln., Coram, N.Y. 11727. (Section: 284.00, Block: 04.00, Lot: 011.00, District: 0200). Approximate amount of lien $ 414,764.03 plus interest and costs. Premises will be sold subject to provisions of filed judgment and terms of sale. Index No. 28003-12. Charles Russo, Esq., Referee. McCabe, Weisberg, & Conway, P.C. Attorney(s) for Plaintiff 145 Huguenot Street - Suite 210 New Rochelle, New York 10801 (914) 636-8900 464 10/13 4x vth

NESTOR PAYNE A/K/A NESTOR W. PAYNE A/K/A NESTOR NESTOR; KIN PAYNE A/K/A KIM A. PAYNE, et al Defendants Attorney for Plaintiff(s) Fein, Such & Crane, LLP 1400 Old Country Road, Suite C103, Westbury, NY 11590 Attorney (s) for Plaintiff (s). Pursuant to a Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale Entered JULY 21, 2016 I will sell at Public Auction to the highest bidder at the BROOKHAVEN TOWN HALL, 1 INDEPENDENCE HILL, FARMINGVILLE, NY 11738 on NOVEMBER 22, 2016 at 2:30 P.M. Premises known as 6 FAIRFAX DRIVE, FARMINGVILLE, NY 11738. Sec 692.00 Block 05.00 Lot 018.000 District 0200. All that certain plot, piece or parcel of land, with the buildings and improvements thereon erected, situate lying and being at Farmingville, Town of Brookhaven, County of Suffolk and State of New York. Approximate Amount of Judgment is $555,196.91 plus interest and costs. Premises will be sold subject to provisions of filed Judgment Index No 608089/2015. LATOYA R. JAMES, ESQ., Referee 489 10/20 4x vth NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING BOARD OF ZONING APPEALS TOWN OF BROOKHAVEN PURSUANT TO THE PROVISIONS OF ARTICLE IV, SEC. 8529 OF THE BUILDING ZONE ORDINANCE OF THE TOWN OF BROOKHAVEN, NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE BOARD OF ZONING APPEALS WILL HOLD A WORKSESSION ON OCTOBER 24,

2016 (BZA CONFERENCE ROOM – 1ST FLOOR) AT 3:00 P.M. AND A PUBLIC HEARING ON WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 26, 2016 (2ND FLOOR AUDITORIUM) COMMENCING AT 2:00 P.M. AT ONE INDEPENDENCE HILL, FARMINGVILLE, N.Y. TO CONSIDER THE FOLLOWING: THE FOLLOWING CASE WILL COMMENCE AT 4 P.M. 42. George and Jean Linzee, c/o Sal and Andrew Malguarnera 713 Main St., Port Jefferson, NY. Location: East side Bay View AVe., 309’+/- North of Wendover Rd., E. Setauket. Applicant requests permission for proposed 2nd story residence addition creating entire 2nd story area exceeding 600 sq. ft. permitted (875 sq. ft.). (0200 08900 0600 005000) CASES WILL BE HEARD AT THE DISCRETION OF THE BOARD. PAUL M. DE CHANCE CHAIRMAN 494 10/20 1x vth NOTICE OF MEETING CHANGE BOARD OF FIRE COMMISSIONERS SETAUKET FIRE DISTRICT PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that the following BOFC meetings previously scheduled for November 10, 2016 at 7:00 p.m. and November 24, 2016 at 7:00 p.m. by the Setauket Fire District Board of Fire Commissioners have been rescheduled for Tuesday, November 1, 2016 at 6:00 p.m. and Tuesday, November 15, 2016 at 6:00 p.m. The meetings will take place at 26 Hulse Road E. Setauket, NY. Dated: October 14, 2016 Cynthia Hubbard District Secretary 497 10/20 1x vth


OCTOBER 20, 2016 • THE VILLAGE TIMES HERALD • PAGE A11

PEOPlE Jefferson’s Ferry Foundation Humanitarian of the Year Jefferson’s Ferry Lifecare Retirement Community held its Annual Monte Carlo Night fundraiser that supports the Jefferson’s Ferry Foundation Sept. 24. The evening’s festivities included the presentation of the Humanitarian of the Year Award — a prestigious honor given to philanthropic leaders in the community who exhibit tremendous commitment, selflessness and long-term dedication to helping others — to Jefferson’s Ferry resident Jan Parker. As an educator and humanitarian, Parker has made a difference in so many lives. She taught college economics for 50 years at Wellesley, Wheaton, Sweet Briar and Suffolk County Community colleges, among others. She was twice awarded Ford Foundation Research Fellowships and was a visiting scholar at Massachusetts Institute of Technology for a year upon the recommendation of Nobel Laureate in Economics, Robert Solow. Since her retirement, Parker has kept very busy, volunteering for the Retired and Senior Volunteer Program, the local Red Cross and the Family Service League. For six years, she was a certified New York State Long-Term Care Ombudsman, serving at Sunrise Manor Nursing Home in Bay Shore. While there, she funded the purchase of many iPods that provided personalized music for dementia patients at the facility. Currently Parker supports the efforts and missions of many organizations, including AmeriCares, CARE, Feeding America, Project HOPE, UNICEF and the Jefferson’s Ferry Foundation. She was the pioneer in establishing the Jefferson’s Ferry charitable gift annuity

Photo from Rich Webber

Above, Rich Webber and his daughter Dawn Reimer at the Huntsman World Senior Games

Father/daughter athletes in Utah Photo from Epoch 5 Public Relations

Jan Parker is Jefferson’s Ferry Foundation Humanitarian of the Year. program and several matching grants to facilitate moving the Healthy Living Center closer to the center of the community and to build up the Resident Assistance Fund. Since joining Jefferson’s Ferry, Jan has served on a large number of Resident Council committees: one year on the Budget and Finance (as secretary) and Parking Control committees and four years on the Conservation, Communication, Sunshine, and Country Store committees (the latter as buyer, seller and treasurer). She especially enjoys serving Country Store customers who are unable to shop off campus. Jan has served as a trustee of the Jefferson’s Ferry Foundation since 2014.

Submission is easy and publication is free. Email: people@tbrnewspapers.com Include high-resolution pictures as JPEG attachments. Please note: Obituaries should be 250 words or fewer.

OBITUARIES Roberta Richin

Roberta Richin, born Aug. 5, 1953, in Englewood, N. J., passed away Sept 29, at Stony Brook University Hospital, of complications of gastric cancer. Teacher, writer, friend and mentor to countless students, teachers, school administrators and law enforcement, she impacted her community and beyond, “doing well by doing good.” She completed her undergraduate and graduate education at Stony Brook University. She taught at the School of Business at Stony Brook and did staff development for many local school districts and for other areas as far away as Singapore. She co-authored “Connecting Character to Conduct,” a book based on her work,

and taught at the Museum of Tolerance. She was a founding member of Council for Prejudice Reduction. She was a member of Miracle Corners of the World and founding board member of Long Island Bulldog Rescue. A memorial service was held at Temple Beth El in Huntington. Donations in her memory can be made to Miracle Corners of the World or Long Island Bulldog Rescue.

Dr. Frederick F. Courtney

Dr. Frederick F. Courtney passed away peacefully on Oct. 16 with his wife by his side. He battled cancer for 3½ years. Fred was born in Great Neck on Aug. 14, 1934. He was one of five children. He was pre-

Rich Webber and Dawn Reimer just returned from St. George, Utah, where they competed in the Huntsman World Senior Games. They believe they were the only father and daughter to compete in the trackand-field portion of the games. Thanks to Reimer’s cheerleading, Webber had one of his best throws ever in the shot put and won

the event. Inspired by her father, Reimer ran a competitive half-marathon, placing third. More than 10,000 athletes from 34 different countries around the world competed in many different sports. Father and daughter admit that the adventure, which also included a stop at the Grand Canyon — and a trip to its bottom — will “not soon be forgotten.”

New provost at SBU

Michael A. Bernstein, the John Christie Barr Professor of History and Economics and provost of Tulane University from 2007 through July 2016, has been appointed provost and senior vice president for academic affairs at Stony Brook effective Oct. 31. Bernstein received his Ph.D. (1982), M.Phil.(1980), M.A. (1978) and B.A. (1976) in economics, all at Yale University in New Haven, Conn. His teaching and research interests focus on the economic and political history of the United States, macroeconomic theory, industrial organization economics and the history of economic theory. Bernstein succeeds Dennis N. Assanis, who left Stony Brook June 30 to become president of the University of Delaware. As the chief academic officer, the provost is responsible for oversight of the academic mission of the west campus, providing direct supervision for all academic units, support services and operations and coordinating all academic programs.

deceased by his brothers John, Richard and James. Fred is survived by his sister Janie, five nieces and nephews and his wife, Ethel. They have six children, Fred III, Karen, Susan, Christopher, Melissa and Matthew; and nine grandchildren, Hannah, Alex, Caitlyn, Sean, Fred, Gabi, Iris, Nicole and Ashley. Fred attended Hofstra University, Fairleigh-Dickinson and Boston University, from which he received his oral surgery degree. He interned at Kings County Hospital and was chief resident in his senior year. He was an oral surgeon for more than 47 years, practicing in Patchogue and Riverhead. He served in the United States Army Medical Service in Germany from 1960 to 1963.

Photo from Stony Brook University

New Provost Michael A. Bernstein

He also works closely with the senior vice president of the Health Sciences Center/ dean of the Medical School and the vice president for research with regard to academic and research issues that concern the university as a whole.

The family will receive friends and family on Thursday, Oct. 20 from 2 to 4 p.m. and 7 to 9 p.m. at the Bryant Funeral Home, 411 Old Town Road, East Setauket. A service will take place on Friday, Oct. 21 at 11 a.m. at the Bryant Funeral Home. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to Good Shepherd Hospice. Please visit www.bryantfh.com to sign the online guest book.


PAGE A12 • THE VILLAGE TIMES HERALD • OCTOBER 20, 2016

OpiniOn More letters to the editor

TV ads are pure political garbage

Photo by Nicole Geddes

Clearing trees to build solar farms, like this one in Shoreham, would be illegal in Brookhaven Town if a proposed amendment passes.

Town mulling solar amendment By NiCole GeddeS Brookhaven Town is all for going green — but not at the expense of green. The town board held a public hearing to discuss a resolution that would amend its solar code during a meeting Sept. 29 and would make land clearing for solar energy production illegal. If passed, solar energy production equipment could only be installed on land that was cleared prior to January 2016. “It is a starting point and that is the best part,” Brookhaven Town Supervisor Ed Romaine (R) said of the amendment in a phone interview. “We will not be clearing trees to create solar farms in business and industrial zones. … While I’m a believer in solar power, we don’t want to trade one green for another green.” Community members spoke in favor of the amendment during the public comment period of the meeting. “We need not sacrifice forests for solar,” Richard Amper, executive director of Long Island Pine Barrens Society, said in an interview. “It’s equivalent to destroying the environment to protect it. We don’t have the open space to meet the requirements of Governor Cuomo’s ‘50 by 30’ initiative, without alternative transmission lines such as offshore wind farming.” The Clean Energy Standard of Cuomo (D) requires that 50 percent of New York’s electricity comes from renewable energy sources such as wind and solar by 2030. Amper said he is in favor of alternate energy sources, and welcomed the amendment. “We need renewable energy sources, solar is important,” he said. “We just need to be careful where it’s sited. It shouldn’t

be on forested land, on farms where food is grown or in residential communities. It should be on rooftops, parking lots and previously cleared lands.” Other members of the town board expressed their support for the amendment. “My constituents in Council District 1 have expressed support for renewable energy and smart energy alternatives,” Councilwoman Valerie Cartright (D-Port Jefferson Station) said in a statement. “They want to ensure that government is thinking strategically about how to limit and reduce nonrenewable energy, improve air quality and diversify power sources.” Additionally, the amendment would reduce the amount of acreage allowed for solar farming, from 10 to 5 acres in business and industrial zones. Restrictions in the town’s solar code also require a buffer zone of 25 feet around all mechanical equipment and solar panel arrays for aesthetic reasons. Director and vice president of the East Moriches Property Owners Association, Jim Gleason, — Ed Romaine spoke in favor of the amendment during the meeting, but advocated for increasing buffer zones. “Solar panels are ugly,” he said. “A 25foot minimum buffer is not enough, 7-foot evergreens are not tall enough. Some panels are 20 feet.” Councilwoman Jane Bonner (C-Rocky Point) disagreed. “I think that shopping centers and housing developments are more unsightly than solar panels,” Bonner said. “There’s no noise, no traffic, no pollution and no long-term health risks for residents in communities where solar farming and energy production is located.” The town board will vote on the resolution at the meeting Thursday, Oct. 27.

‘We will not be clearing trees to create solar farms in business and industrial zones. ... While I’m a believer in solar power, we don’t want to trade one green for another green.’

It is absolutely horrendous to think that a nation as great as the United States has such a problem with gun homicides. Too often I hear about some whack job or drug dealer on streets with a gun, committing terrible crimes. At the same time, the answer to this crisis can never be to deprive normal citizens, who abide by the law, of their rights to own a firearm. Knee-jerk gun control laws defeat the purpose of law itself. They do not stop criminals from obtaining guns, they do not stop terrorists from getting guns, and they do not make us safer. For instance, look at the major cities that have some of the most stringent gun control laws compared to their homicide rates — Chicago, Detroit, and even parts of New York. If a bad person wants a gun, they are going to be able to get one, plain and simple. The reason I bring this up is because of Anna Throne-Holst’s recent attack ads on our Congressman, Lee Zeldin, where she practically states that his actions encourage gun violence in our country. This television advertisement simulates a

school shooting drill. It gives us the sense that school kids are in danger and that Zeldin is responsible. I cannot be the only one who thinks this these ads are ridiculous, misleading and maybe even insulting to the intelligence of voters. Zeldin has done no such thing and has been strongly supported by law enforcement professionals, getting the endorsements from police chiefs, sheriffs, and Police Benevolent Associations. It’s a shame that Throne-Holst has to stoop to this level; I know politics is politics, but this is absurd. I really hope the people viewing this ad are smart enough to see through it for what it really is: pure political garbage. Its no surprise that Throne-Holst has aligned herself with Hillary Clinton. As acting chairperson of the Suffolk County SCOPE Chapter, I am proud to endorse Lee Zeldin for reelection and present him with an A rating on firearm rights.

James Saccardi Setauket

Why would anyone vote for Trump? He’s not Hillary and he has a chance. The problem with Hillary is that she is a hard-core card-carrying socialist, and her goal is to complete the stated mission of the current president, which is to fundamentally transform America, with reckless disregard for our Constitution. She has stated that she will defend and extend President Obama’s executive actions with regard to illegal immigrants, providing them with illegal executive amnesty. The United States Congress has acted on “comprehensive immigration reform” and has rejected it. Hillary and Obama have chosen to ignore the constitutionally mandated process by which laws in this country are established and enforced, and she has promised to deliver, among other things, immediate access to Obamacare and welfare benefits, a clear path to full citizenship and voting rights to aliens in our country illegally at the present time. As if that were not enough, she also plans to admit a minimum of 105,000 refugees annually from the Muslim world. Like all good socialists, Hillary is dedicated to the proposition of redistribution of wealth, through exorbitant tax burdens on those who have earned it, to be doled out to various constituent groups of her party. She favors putting coal companies and their employees out of business. When challenged on her claim that she was a friend of the West Virginia coal miners, she replied, “I don’t know how to explain it other than what I said was totally out of context from what I meant, because I’ve been talking about helping coal country for a very long time.

And it was a misstatement, because what I was saying is that the way things are going now, we will continue to lose jobs.” During her tenure as secretary of state, her appalling ineptitude showed that she is unfit for any position of authority and responsibility, certainly including the president of the United States. Her actions regarding Benghazi caused the deaths of four American diplomats, and she then lied to the American people about the cause of it. She described Syrian dictator Assad as a “reformer.” She set up a private email server to allow her to combine classified government business with her criminal Clinton Foundation activities and was saved from prosecution only through political interference with the FBI, thereby demonstrating that she is correct in her belief that she is truly above the law. Donald Trump has indeed made some regrettable remarks, which can reasonably be construed as unsubstantiated braggadocio from a billionaire playboy entertainer. However, he does show the insight to realize that we, as a nation, are heading in the wrong direction, particularly with regard to our national sovereignty, constitutional government, energy policy, health care reform and American exceptionalism, and I believe that he will do his best to make America great again. Hillary, who was accurately characterized by William Safire as a “congenital liar,” will do her best to make America socialist.

George Altemose Setauket


OCTOBER 20, 2016 • THE VILLAGE TIMES HERALD • PAGE A13

Tips for a safe Halloween In preparation for Halloween, Brookhaven Town Highway Superintendent Daniel P. Losquadro (R) is offering parents some tips, courtesy of the American Academy of Pediatrics, to help ensure children enjoy the holiday safely.

ALL DRESSED UP

• Consider adding reflective tape or striping to costumes and trick-or-treat bags for greater visibility. • Because masks can limit or block eyesight, consider nontoxic makeup and decorative hats as safer alternatives. •When shopping for costumes, wigs and accessories, look for and purchase those with a label clearly indicating they are flame-resistant. • If a sword, cane or stick is a part of your child’s costume, make sure it it’s not sharp or long.

ON THE TRICK-OR-TREAT TRAIL

• A parent or responsible adult should always accompany young children on their neighborhood rounds. • Obtain flashlights with fresh batteries for all children and their escorts. • If your older children are going alone, plan and review the route that is acceptable to you. Agree on a specific time when they should return home. • Only go to homes with a porch light on and never enter a home or car for a treat. • Because pedestrian injuries are the most common injuries to children on Halloween,

File photo by Bob Savage

remind trick-or-treaters: • Stay in a group and communicate where they will be going. • Remember reflective tape for costumes and trick-or-treat bags. • Carry a cell phone for quick communication. • Remain on well-lit streets and always use the sidewalk. • If no sidewalk is available, walk at the far edge of the roadway facing traffic. • Never cut across yards or use alleys. • Only cross the street as a group in established crosswalks. Never cross between parked cars or out of driveways. • Don’t assume the right of way. Motorists may have trouble seeing trick-or-treaters. Just because one car stops, doesn’t mean others will. • Law enforcement authorities should be notified immediately of any suspicious or unlawful activity.

Bubbles and Baubles

Jewelry Sale

Stony Brook Rotary Invites You to Join Us Saturday, October 22nd 11 am - 4 pm Setauket United Methodist Church

160 Main Street, East Setauket (at the corner of Route 25A and Main Street)

ider C g klin Spar

Basket Raffles $20 for arm length or $2 per ticket General Sales 11 am - 3:30 pm Live Auction 3:30 - 4 pm (Block Lots) • Beverages Provided and Baked Goods for Sale • All Funds Raised For Charity!

Sponsored By Stony Brook Rotary ©152173

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PAGE A14 • THE VILLAGE TIMES HERALD • OCTOBER 20, 2016

Teens create life-size Candy Land game for kids at library It was a fun time in the Children’s Department of the Emma S. Clark Memorial Library in Setauket Oct. 14. Teen volunteers transformed the room into a life-sized Candy Land game board for the evening. Between 6 and 8 p.m., 91 children (ages 3 to 7) and 72 adults traversed the game’s winding trail, finding treats and goodies all along the way. Created and run by teenagers from Ward Melville High School and both Paul J. Gelinas and Robert C. Murphy Junior High Schools, the event included games, music and, of course, candy. Little ones — and teens — were invited to come in costume. Now in its fourth year, the event has become a preHalloween community tradition. —Donna newman

Photos from emma Clark Library

Left, a witch makes her way through the game. above, the teen volunteers pose for a group photo.

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OCTOBER 20, 2016 • THE VILLAGE TIMES HERALD • PAGE A15

OBITUARY A student’s gratitude for Three Village’s Virginia Rath Bidwell By DaviD Gianopoulos Virginia Rath was a music teacher in the Three Village area first at North Country Elementary School and then at Gelinas Junior High School in the 1960s and 1970s. I met her when I was in fifth grade. One day, at the end of class, she asked me to stay after. She said, “David, I’d like you to stay after. I’d like to talk to you.” I didn’t know if I was in trouble or not. I used to get in trouble quite a bit when I was a young kid. And she said, “I want to tell you something. I think you may have the best voice in this school. You have a gift and you’re talented, and you need to know that, and you need to work on it.” Well, I had never heard once in my life that I was good at anything. See, I couldn’t read. And when I say I couldn’t read, I literally could hardly read at all. I had dyslexia. And back then, people didn’t know what dyslexia was. She looked me in the eyes and said, “You have a gift. You need to know that and you need to work on it.” Over the years after that she would stop into my class in sixth grade, knock on the door, and ask to work with me privately on singing. My teacher at that time was not too keen on letting me out of class because

I was behind on everything. And I was. I was not a good student. I couldn’t read. But Mrs. Rath won that debate with my teacher and he reluctantly let me go and work with her. And what a lucky person I was because she gave me hope that there was something that I could do well. And do well at school. And excel. Mrs. Rath stayed at North Country the next year while I and my classmates went off to junior high at Gelinas. But the following year she moved to Gelinas Junior High School and became the music teacher there. So I was lucky to have her for two more years. We did many classes together, but also she had me do solo performances with Janet Tramposh in the “Sound of Music.” When we were in sixth grade, she did the musical “Amal and the Night photo from Bryant Funeral Home Visitors.” It’s an opera, along with “The Battle Hymn of the Republic” — all these great songs — and she’d Three village music teacher virginia Rath Bidwell Her drive and commitment were incredhave the soprano section and the alto section and the tenors and the bass, and ible. Virginia Rath died Oct. 12, 2016. I am some of these songs were complicated. But forever grateful for her guidance — and she worked those kids like a taskmaster. I showing me that there was a light at the don’t think I’ve ever heard a sixth-grade end of the tunnel and it wasn’t a train. It class sound more beautiful or professional. was my future. Over the years since then,

I’ve gone into the profession as an actor, I’ve done many TV shows and movies, I’ve done many plays — Shakespeare in the Park — and one of the reasons that I believe I am where I am today is because of her. She watered the plant I was as a young boy and gave him hope. I am forever grateful. Virginia Rath Bidwell was buried at the Caroline Church in Setauket Tuesday, Oct. 18. I so wish I had been able to be there. What a gift she was. May she rest in peace. [Arrangements were entrusted to the Bryant Funeral Home of Setauket. Please visit www.bryantfh. com to sign the online guest book.]

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PAGE A16 • THE VILLAGE TIMES HERALD • OCTOBER 20, 2016

SportS

Photo by Bruce Larrabee

The Ward Melville field hockey team poses for a group photo after its final win of the regular season.

Patriots go perfect With a 4-1 win over Northport Oct. 17, the Ward Melville field hockey team finished the season with an undefeated 16-0 record in the regular season and 14-0 mark in Division I play. The team’s top four scorers, seniors Kassidy Rogers-Healion and Kiera Alventosa,

junior Kate Mulham and sophomore Lexi Reinhardt, each tallied a score, while senior goalkeeper Bella Nelin made five saves in the cage. The Patriots will be the No. 1 seed and host its first-round competitor Oct. 24 at 2:30 p.m.

Photo from Joanne Flatley

Batter up: The Three Village fall boys 15-under travel baseball team, made

up of John Flatley, John Vivenzio, Nick Little, Chris Vivenzio, Tom Heidenreich, Trevor Dugan, Kevin Beck, Nicholas Clemens, Michael Tofano and Greg Vivenzio, and coached by Nick Gonsalves, recently finished the fall season.

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OCTOBER 20, 2016 • THE VILLAGE TIMES HERALD • PAGE A17

SportS

Patriots avenge only league loss of the season Game 1

Game 2

Smithtown E. 5 Ward Melville 3

Ward Melville 3 Commack 0

By Desirée Keegan Desiree@tBrnewspapers.com The top-ranked League I girls’ volleyball team had a chance at revenge, and they made it count. No. 1 Ward Melville fell to No. 2 Commack in five sets back in September for the Patriots first loss of the season. Since then, the girls’ volleyball team has had its eyes on avenging its only League I defeat. “It was a tough loss, but we definitely used it as fire to power ourselves to keep working,” senior libero Ellen Li said. “It’s something we looked at and we worked on, and it made us work harder each day. We wanted nothing more than to come back.” The Patriots fought back to sweep Commack in three sets on senior night Oct. 17, 25-21, 25-18 and 25-23. Despite winning the match in straight sets, the affair was a constant battle. “Last time we knew what we did wrong, and we turned a corner and fixed everything that went wrong in that game in the games we played following and leading up to this game,” Senior outside hitter Olivia Hynes said. “We can get into these holes, but we talk to each other and we get out of it right away.” A short serve put Ward Melville ahead 10-5 midway through the first set, but the Cougars battled back to tie 13-13. After scoring the next point, Ward Melville head coach Charlie Fernandes was forced to call timeout. “They keep getting in their own way, but they also battle their way out of it, so it’s pretty exciting,” he

photos by Desirée Keegan

clockwise from left, Lara atalay spikes the ball; the ward melville girls volleyball team celebrates its three-set sweep of commack on senior night; courtney Heany sets up the ball for a kill; and olivia Hynes serves. said. “We’re setting the ball well, we play nice defense and our middles are a big surprise to everybody — they’re really doing a great job. Everyone knew we had two good outsides, but to add the two middles and the right side, we have a very complete volleyball team.” Commack went on a tear of its own to pull ahead 19-16 in the set, but junior middle blocker Schuyler Tasman came through with a block and a send over on volley that Commack could not recover, to tie the score 19-19. The two teams traded tallies over the next four points, but an out-of-bounds Commack hit and Tasman serve led Ward Melville to the first-set win. “I’m happy that we won,” Fernandes said. “I think it puts us in a good position to hopefully win the league and that should seed us well

for the playoffs. We’re still making comfortable in five-set matches, too many unforced errors for my having won three so far this year, liking, but we still have a few weeks but they didn’t want to see that to get ready, so I’m looking forward happen again against Commack. In to it.” the third set, down 23-21, a timeout Ward Melville had an easier helped the team regroup. An outtime taking the second set. The of-bounds Commack serve closed teams continued the gap to 23-22, to trade points unand a botched dig til a missed kill opevened the score. portunity pulled Ward Melville Commack within forced two more one point, 19-18. errors to sweep “We were the game. strong getting “We came out of tough situthrough with — Olivia Hynes strong defense ations,” Li said. “It’s perseverance and resilience — and the serve receives when the we’re always thinking about each score was tight,” senior outside hitother — even when we’re in tough ter Lara Atalay said. “If we made situations, we talk through it.” an error, we were able to push Communication and chemistry through it and come through with helped the Patriots take the final six a pass. It says a lot about our team. points for the 2-0 lead in the match. I trust my team and have a lot of The Patriots are confidence. We’ve had the ability to

‘Last time we knew what we did wrong, and we turned a corner.’

come through in any tight situation all season, and being able to come through in that tight ending was a great feeling.” Hynes said she was happy to see her team enter the game with confidence and use that to its advantage, but she’d like to see that every time the team steps onto the court. “This game, we started off really strong and started off with a win, which set the tempo and created a different mindset for the whole game, so I want us to work on coming in strong every single game,” she said. “I wanted to look back to a great senior game we played here, so to be able to have that memory is irreplaceable.” The girls tried to come in with the same mindset in a nonleague matchup against League III’s undefeated Smithtown East, but lost a five-set battle 26-21, 25-19, 25-18, 25-15 and 26-24.

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PAGE A18 • THE VILLAGE TIMES HERALD • OCTOBER 20, 2016

TIMES BEACON RECORD 631.331.1154 or 631.751.7663

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FRI., 10/21, 9:30AM-1:30PM SAT., 10/22, 9:30AM-4PM PORT JEFFERSON ESTATE SALE! ALL GOES!! Antiques, Persian rugs, collectibles and more. PARK ON CAROLINE AVE ONLY. 218 Barnum Ave. www.artifactsli.com SAT 10/22, 9AM-3PM. SETAUKET, 11 Youngs Lane. All proceeds for Capital Welcome, Capital Friends soup kitchens of greater Port Jefferson. TAG SALES BY LORETTA Tag & Estate Sale Services. FREE consultation! 516-818-4931 SAT 10/22, 11AM-4PM. PRE-LOVED JEWELRY SALE AND AUCTION Sponsored by Rotary of Stony Brook. Baked goods and raffles. Setauket United Methodist Church. 160 Main St.

Adoption ADOPTION Unplanned Pregnancy? Need help? FREE assistance: caring staff, counseling and financial help. You choose the loving, pre-approved adoptive parents. Joy, 1-866-922-3678. www.ForeverFamilies ThroughAdoption.org. Hablamos Espanol.

Automobiles/Trucks/ Vans/Rec Vehicles 2003 CHEVY S10 EXTREME Reliable, runs good, 105K, great on gas. Asking $1700. 631-871-1720. DONATE YOUR CAR TO Wheels For Wishes Benefiting Make-A-Wish. We offer free towing and your donation is 100% tax deductible. Call 631-317-2014 Today!

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HELPING PAWS Daily walks, socialization, Pet Sitting and overnights. Custom plans available. Licensed/Insured Call Milinda, 631-428-1440. TENDER LOVING PET CARE, LLC. Pet Sitting Services. When you need to leave town, why disrupt your pet’s routine. Let your pets enjoy the comforts of home while receiving TLC from a PSI Certified professional Pet Sitter. Experienced, reliable. Ins/Bonded, 631-675-1938 tenderlovingpetcarellc.com

Schools/Instruction/ Tutoring PIANO - GUITAR - BASS All levels and styles. Many local references. Recommended by area schools. Tony Mann, 631-473-3443 SPANISH/FRENCH TUTOR N.Y.S Certified experienced classroom teacher. 30+ years classroom experience. Specializing in State Exams. Guaranteed results. Reasonable rate. 631-902-6688

+LWKLVKDQGVRPHER\LV$OH[+HÂśVPRUHOLNHDGRJWKDQ FDW+HORYHVWRFXGGOHDQGNLVV+HDGRUHVEHOO\UXEV +HQHHGVWREHDQRQO\NLWW\ZK\QRWKHKDVVRPXFKWR RIIHU See all our pets at www.smithtownanimalshelter.petfinder.org

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SUBARU 2012, IMPREZZA LTD, Mint. Manufacturers extended warranty. 33K, leather, sporty, $14,990. 631-928-7204.

Bella is a 4 year old Jack Russell Terrier. She has lived with children and gets along well with small dogs. Bella came to us with some skin issues, which we are addressing. She went to an event today and was extremely well behaved. We would love to see her in a home with children! Please stop in to meet her!!

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OCTOBER 20, 2016 â&#x20AC;˘ THE VILLAGE TIMES HERALD â&#x20AC;˘ PAGE A19

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Finds Under 50

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PAGE A20 â&#x20AC;¢ THE VILLAGE TIMES HERALD â&#x20AC;¢ OCTOBER 20, 2016

SECRETARY P/T Computer Savvy, must be proficient in Word. Stony Brook. Fax resume and cover letter to: 631-751-8665.

WEBSITE GURU seeking F/T person with Wordpress experience to manage and expand our website. Great company working on some amazing things. Located in Cutchogue. Jobs@ultramotion.com.

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©95070

MOUNT SINAI SCHOOL DISTRICT Registered Nurse Part-Time, 10 Month Position Send letter of interest/resume to Mr. Scott Reh, Director of Athletics, PE, Health, Nursing & Grounds at sreh@mtsinai.k12.ny.us

WANTED! Staff for part-time seasonal hands on museum education programs in Smithtown area. Call 631-929-8725

FULL-TIME OFFICE SECRETARY Must be punctual & have a lot of computer skills. Helpful to have Real Estate Experience.

©94874

GOOD COMMUNICATOR WANTED. Excellent opportunity for right salesperson. Well established small account base to start with and build from on Suffolkâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s North Shore. If you are a good communicator with a spring in your step, and you want to earn a good living, please call Kathryn at 631-751-7744

MEDICAL RECEPTIONIST East Setauket area, full time, Cardiac experience preferred resumes@ sbbusinessventures.org or apply sbadministrativeservcesllc. appone.com

TRAVEL AGENT WANTED Experienced Leisure/Sabre professional, Northport location, full/part/flexible Call Linda or Karen 631-757-8500 or email burrtravel@aol.com

Resumes to: resumes@ sbadministrativeservices.org Fax: 631.675.2625

MEDICAL RECEPTIONIST E. Setauket area. Full-time. Cardiac experience preferred.

Experienced Leisure/Sabre Professional. Northport Location. Full/Part/Flexible.

©94818

FT OFFICE SECRETARY Must be punctual and have a lot of computer skills. Helpful to have Real Estate Experience. Please email resume to aliano@optonline.net

MEDICAL ASSISTANT East Setauket areas, full time, Cardiac experience preferred resumes@ sbbusinessventures.org or apply sbadministrativeservcesllc. appone.com

ROCKY POINT UFSD AVAILABLE OPENINGS: 1:1 Chaperone to Run with Cross Country Team. Must be able to run 3 to 4 miles daily Many Substitute Positions. Please see all positions and application info in the Classified Display ad.

Send letter of interest/resume to Mr. Scott Reh Director of Athletics PE, Health, Nursing & Grounds at sreh@mtsinai.k12.ny.us

OB/GYN-Stony Brook Prior experience preferred. M: 7:30-1, T: 1:30-8, W: 8:30-1, Th: 1:30-7:30, F: 9:30-4:30 as needed.

©95048

FRONT DESK ASSISTANT, F/T, Medial Assistant F/T. Benefits including Medical, Dental, Optical, 401K Profit Sharing Plan, Paid Vacations/Sick Days. Please fax resume to 631-928-9246

MEDICAL RECEPTIONIST/ASSISTANT East Setauket Podiatry office P/T, Monday and Thursday 4:00-8:00pm, experience preferred. Reply to:NFresume@aol.com or fax 631-765-6933.

RAMP FORD of Port Jeff Sta. is looking to hire a full time admin/clerical person to handle accounts payable. Mon-Fri 9-5. Great work environment. Strong computer skills and excellent communication are a must. Accounting background preferred. Call Teresa for more info. (631)473-1550.

Part-time, 10 month position

©95050

FOOD SERVICE PJ FERRY seeks SNACK BAR ASSOCIATES to work on-board. FT/PT, 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.

P/T MEDICAL RECEPTIONIST OB/GYN-Stony Brook, prior experience preferred, M 7:30-1:00, T 1:30-8:00, W 8:30-1:00, TH 1:30-7:30, F 9:30-4:30 as needed Send resumes to resumes@ sbadministrativeservices.org or fax 631-675-2625.

Registered Nurse

©94781

FAST PACED LAW FIRM IN EAST SETAUKET is looking to fill two entry level positions. Candidate should be friendly and able to multi-task. Duties include, but are not limited to: scheduling appointments, answering phones, opening files, copying. Please send cover letter with salary requirements and resume to Michele at mbiggart@ burnerlaw.com

P/T DATA ENTRY Filing, bookkeeping, banking, answering phones, serving legal papers, $13.50. Send resume to: lisa@servem.com See Employment Display for complete details

TRAVEL AGENT WANTED

P/T MEDICAL RECEPTIONIST

©94820

DIRECTOR OF SCHOOL SAFETY must meet Suffolk County Civil Service qualifications for provisional appointment submit resume to: Brian Heyward Assistant Superintendent for Human Resources at bheyward@swr.k12.ny.us

LITTLE FLOWER CHILDREN AND FAMILY SERVICES OF NY SEEKS: BEHAVIOR INTERVENTION SPECIALIST SUPVR: CARE COORDINATOR SUPVR: MA Req; DAY HAB WORKERS: M-F DIRECT CARE WORKERS: P/T and Per Diem HR RECRUITER: F/T TEMP HUMAN RESOURCE ASST: F/T MEDICAID SERVICE COORDINATOR: P/T CHILD CARE WORKERS F/T, P/T and Per Diem RNâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S: Per diem HEALTH CARE INTEGRATORS: F/T WAIVER SERVICE PROVIDER: HEALTH CARE INTEGRATORS: F/T, Per Diem. ASSISTANT HOUSE MGR: F/T COTTAGE SUPVR (LMSW Req.) Valid NYS Driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s License required for most positions.â&#x20AC; Little Flower Children and Family Services in Wading River NY. Send resume to: wadingriver-jobs@lfchild.org or fax to 631-929- 6203 EOE PLEASE SEE COMPLETE DETAILS IN EMPLOYMENT DISPLAY ADS

P/T CUSTODIAN/ MAINTENANCE , 20-24 hours a week for a local nonprofit organization. The position includes light lifting(up to 30 pounds), cleaning restrooms, classrooms, hallways, snow removal,emptying garbage and general maintenance. Fax resume to 631-744-8611 or email to Awhite@sldmrc.org

MOUNT SINAI SCHOOL DISTRICT

©94778

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.

GRAPHIC/PRODUCTION DESIGNER wanted for award-winning news group. Looking for a creative person to work in a family friendly environment. Experience with Creative Suite software a plus. Minimum 2 years experience or degree in graphic arts. Pagination or prepress experience a plus. Email resume and link to portfolio to beth@ tbrnewspapers.com

Help Wanted

©94774

Help Wanted

©94806

Help Wanted

©91214

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

Place your ad today Call 631.751.7663 or 631.331.1154

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OCTOBER 20, 2016 â&#x20AC;˘ THE VILLAGE TIMES HERALD â&#x20AC;˘ PAGE A21

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

+ +

1:1 Chaperone to Run with Cross Country Team-Must be able to run 3 to 4 miles daily Substitute Registered Nurses Substitute Licensed Security Substitute Custodians Substitute Buildings & Grounds Substitute Teacher Aides Substitute Monitors

+

Call: 631.331.2167 between 10am â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 1pm or Fax: 631.331.2547

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person to handle accounts payable. Monday - Friday 9 am - 5 pm. Great work environment. Strong computer skills and excellent communication are a must. Accounting background preferred. &DOO7HUHVDIRUPRUHLQIR   ©94952

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Seeking full-time person with Wordpress experience to manage and expand our website. Great company working on some amazing things. Located in Cutchogue.

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EXCELLENT OPPORTUNITY For the right salesperson

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Well established small account base to start with and build from on Suffolkâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s North Shore

Looking for a nanny â&#x20AC;˘ nurse â&#x20AC;˘ medical biller computer programmer â&#x20AC;˘ chef driver â&#x20AC;˘ private fitness trainer...?

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to work on-board The Port Jefferson Ferry. Full-time, part-time, early morning & afternoon shifts available. Excellent pay, benefits package. Light cooking, good attitude & people skills a must.

Š94984

Call 631.929.8725

Š94954

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+ +

Snack Bar Associates

Website Guru

PART-TIME Computer savvy. Must be proficient in Microsoft Word. Stony Brook

+

Food Service Port Jefferson Ferry

Secretary

for part-time seasonal hands-on museum education programs in Smithtown area.

+

is looking to hire a

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+

+

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

WANTED

+

Š94924

Rocky Point Schools AVAILABLE OPENINGS:

Place your ad today Call 631.751.7663 or 631.331.1154

CALL TIMES BEACON RECORDâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S CLASSIFIED DEPARTMENT

WZ


PAGE A22 • THE VILLAGE TIMES HERALD • OCTOBER 20, 2016

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

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Little Flower Children and Family Services in Wading River, NY seeks

Send resume to Little Flower Children and Family Services in Wading River NY • Send resume to wadingriver-jobs@lfchild.org or fax to 631.929.6203 EOE

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for award-winning news group. Looking for a creative person to work in a family friendly environment. Experience with Creative Suite software a plus. Minimum 2 years experience or degree in Graphic Arts. Pagination or pre-press experience a plus. Email resume and link to portfolio to beth@tbrnewspapers.com

Looking for that perfect career? Or that perfect employee? Search our employment section each week! ©89762

TIMES BEACON RECORD NEWS MEDIA CLASSIFIEDS ADS

631.331.1154 or 631.751.7663 www.tbrnewsmedia.com

©93897

Valid NYS Driver’s License required for most positions.

©94934

Direct Care Workers for our Wading River Location Friday-Sunday-11 pm to 8 am (27 hours) Saturday 8 am to 4 pm and Sunday 8 am to 3 pm (15 hours) Thursday 4 pm to 8 pm; Friday 4 pm to 7 pm; Saturday 4 pm - 10 pm and Sunday 4 pm to 7 pm (16 hours) Friday 4 pm to 8 pm; Saturday and Sunday 4 pm to 10 pm (16 hours) Saturday and Sunday 11 am to 7 pm (16 hours) Saturday and Sunday 9 am to 3 pm (12 hours) Human Resource Assistant: F/T Wading River location. BA and Exp Req. Day Hab Workers: Mon-Fri-8:45 am to 2:45 pm.-Wading River-HS diploma Caseworker for RTC in Wading River-Req: MSW or MA in related fi eld Behavior Intervention Specialist Supervisor: Must have 5 yrs providing supervision and training of behavioral plans with OPWDD population. Must be LCSW or Licensed Psychologist HR Recruiter – F/T- TEMP-through March for our Hauppauge office Care Coordinator Supervisor – MA Req; Min 2 yrs exp of case coordination and managed-care environment. Medicaid Service Coordinator – P/T-New Life Program-BA and exp req. Child Care Workers -F/T, P/T and Per Diem; High School Diploma and NYS Driver’s License RN’S –Per diem for our Infi rmary working with our youth 9–21 years. Waiver Service Providers – Per Diem for our Bridges to Health Program-BA; MA preferred Health Care Integrators - F/T- for our Bridges to Health Program - MA req. Assistant House Manager-F/T- for Wading River to work with our adults in the OPWDD program-BA and Supervisory exp req Cottage Supervisor- to work with our youth in the RTC ages 9-21-BA and Supervisory exp. req

Place your ad today Call 631.751.7663 or 631.331.1154


OCTOBER 20, 2016 • THE VILLAGE TIMES HERALD • PAGE A23

S E R V IC E S Audio/Video

Fences

CONVERT YOUR FILMS AND VIDEO TAPES TO DVD’S. longislandfilmtransfers.com or call 631-591-3457

SMITHPOINT FENCE. Storm Damage Repairs. Wood, Chainlink, PVC, Stockade. Free Estimates. 70 Jayne Blvd., PJS Lic./Ins. 631-743-9797 www.smithpointfence.com.

Carpet Carpet Cleaning Specials! Deals you can’t refuse! CLEAN QUEST High quality service at reasonable prices. See Display ad in Home Services. 631-828-5452.

Cleaning A CLEAN ABODE LETS THE SUN SHINE IN! Meticulous, Immaculate, Reliable. CLEAN BY CHRISTINE 631-849-5048 ENJOY COMING HOME TO A CLEAN HOUSE! Attention to detail is our priority. We promise you peace of mind. Excellent References. Serving the Three Village Area. Call Jacquie or Joyce 631-871-9457, 631-886-1665

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 ONLY BUILDERS & DESIGNERS Of Outdoor Living by Northern Construction of LI, Inc. Decks, Patios/Hardscapes, Pergolas, Outdoor Kitchens & Lighting. Since 1995. Lic/Ins. 3rd Party Financing Available. 105 Broadway, Greenlawn 631-651-8478 www.DecksOnly.com

Electricians 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 POWERPRO GENERATORS is a full service generator company specializing in Generator installations, service and monitoring for any Home or Business. Call 631-567-2700 www.powerprogenerators.com SOUNDVIEW ELECTRICAL CONTRACTING Prompt * Reliable * Professional. Residential/Commercial, Free Estimates. Ins/Lic#41579-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. 25 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

Handyman Services

Place your ad today Call 631.751.7663 or 631.331.1154 Home Improvement J. MAKARIUS CONSTRUCTION Renovations, Kitchens, Windows/Doors, Bathrooms. Construction Management Services. Since 1980. 631-928-0483. Lic#8477-H. jmakariusconstruction.com PRS CARPENTRY No job too small. Hanging a door, building a house, everything in-between. Formica kitchens/baths, roofing/siding/decks. POWER WASHING. Serving North Shore 40 years. Lic/Ins. 631-744-9741 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

JOHN’S A-1 HANDYMAN SERVICE *Crown moldings* Wainscoting/raised panels. Kitchen/Bathroom Specialist. Painting, windows, finished basements, ceramic tile. All types repairs. Dependable craftsmanship. Reasonable rates. Lic/Ins. #19136-H. 631-744-0976 c.631 697-3518

THREE VILLAGE HOME IMPROVEMENT Serving the community for over 30 years. See ad in Home Service Directory. Rich Beresford, 631-689-3169

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.

FULL SERVICE HOME REMODELING serving Nassau and Suffolk Counties, kitchens, bathrooms, siding, roofing, commercial, extensions, decks, complete renovations, general contracting and much more. Wickman Constructions Inc. Call free estimate 631-846-8811.

Home Improvement MEIGEL HOME IMPROVEMENT Extensions, dormers, roofing, windows, siding, decks, kitchens, baths, tile, etc. 631-737-8794 Licensed in Suffolk 26547-H and Nassau H18F5030000. Insured. *BluStar Construction* The North Shore’s Most Trusted Renovation Experts. 631-751-0751 Suffolk Lic. #48714-H, Ins. See Our Display Ad BUDGET BLINDS Thousands of window coverings. Hunter-Douglas Showcase Dealer www.BudgetBlinds.com /huntington

631-766-5758 Huntington 631-766-1276 Port Jefferson 631-329-8663 Hamptons Celebrating Our 10 Year Anniversary DUMPSTERS 10-40 YARDS, Bobcat service, no job too big/small, fully licensed and insured, serving all of Suffolk, Islandwide Industrial Services inc. 631-563-6719,516-852-5686.

Home Repairs/ Construction

LONG HILL CARPENTRY 40 years experience All phases of home improvement. Old & Historic Restorations. Lic.#H22336/Ins. 631-751-1764 longhill7511764@aol.com

Lawn & Landscaping LANDCRAFTERS Landscape & Lawn Service. Shrub Pruning, Weeding, Mulch, Dethatching, Aeration, Seeding, Weekly Maintenance. Free estimates. Lic/Ins. 631-751-3376. E-Mail landcrafters@optonline.net LANDSCAPES UNLIMITED FALL CLEAN-UPS Property Clean-ups, Tree Removal, Pruning, Landscape Construction, Maintenance, Thatching & Aeration. Free Estimates. Commercial/Residential Steven Long Lic.#36715-H/Ins. 631-675-6685

Lawn & Landscaping SETAUKET LANDSCAPE & DESIGN Stone Driveways/Walkways, Walls/Stairs/Patios/Masonry, Brickwork/Repairs Land Clearing/Drainage,Grading/Excavating. Plantings/Mulch, Rain Gardens Steve Antos, 631-689-6082 www.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

Legal Services JANET O’HANLON ATTORNEY AT LAW Offering “Estate Planning and Administration; Commercial and Residential Real Estate” Over 23 years experience. 631-928-8000. E-mail, johanlon@winklerkurtz.com

Masonry 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 ISLAND PAVING AND MASONRY Specializing in Driveways, Patios, Interlocking pavers and stones, steps, walkways and walls. Free estimates and design. 25% Off Any Job for Spring. Suffolk Lic #55740-H. 631-822-8247

Painting/Spackling/ Wallpaper ALL PRO PAINTING Interior/Exterior. Powerwashing, Staining, Wallpaper Removal. Free estimates. Lic/Ins #19604HI. 631-696-8150, Nick BOB’S PAINTING SERVICE 25 Years Experience Interior/Exterior Painting, Spackling, Staining, Wall-paper Removal, Powerwashing. Free Estimates. Lic/Ins. #17981, 631-744-8859 COUNTY-WIDE PAINTING INTERIOR/EXTERIOR Painting/Staining. Quality workmanship. Living/Serving 3 Village Area Over 25 Years. Lic#37153-H. 631-751-8280 GREG TRINKLE PAINTING & GUTTER CLEANING Powerwashing, window washing, staining. Neat, reliable, 25 years experience. Free Estimates. Lic/Ins.#31398-H 631-331-0976

Painting/Spackling/ Wallpaper JAY A. SPILLMANN PAINTING CO. Over 30 years in business. Spackling/Taping, Wallpaper removal. Quality prep work. Interior/Exterior. Lic. #17856-H/Ins. 631-331-3712, 631-525-2206 JOSEPH WALTZ PAINTING Interior/Exterior, Paper Removal, Powerwashing. Owner Operated since 1981. Comm/Res. Neat and Reliable. Lic/Ins. Lic# 26603-H. 631-473-2179 LaROTONDA PAINTING & DESIGN Interior/exterior, sheetrock repairs, taping/spackling, wallpaper removal, Faux, decorative finishings. Free estimates. Lic.#53278-H/Ins. Ross LaRotonda 631-689-5998 WORTH PAINTING “PAINTING WITH PRIDE” Interiors/exteriors. Faux finishes, power-washing, wallpaper removal, sheetrock tape/spackling, carpentry/trimwork. Lead paint certified. References. Free estimates. Lic./Ins. SINCE 1989 Ryan Southworth, 631-331-5556

Plumbing/Heating DOUGLAS FERRI PLUMBING & HEATING Lic/Ins. All types of work, small repairs receive special attention. Free estimates, reasonable rates. 631-265-8517

Power Washing EXTERIOR CLEANING SPECIALISTS Roof cleaning, pressure washing/softwashing, deck restorations, gutter maintenance. Squeaky Clean Property Solutions 631-387-2156 www.SqueakyCleanli.com SUNLITE PRESSURE WASHING Roofs, Cedar Shakes, Vinyl Siding, Cedar Planks, Patios, Decks. Reasonable rates. 30 years in business Lic.27955-H/Ins. 631-281-1910

Tree Work ABOVE ALL TREE SERVICE Will Beat ALL Competitors Rates Quality Work at Lowest Prices! *Removal, *Land Clearing. *Large Tree Specialists. Pruning, Topping, Stump Grinding $10 & Up. Bucket Truck, Emergency Service. Lic. #33122-H. & Insured. Located Exit 62 LIE. 631-928-4544 www.abovealltree.com 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 EASTWOOD TREE & LANDSCAPE, INC. Experts in tree care and landscaping. Serving Suffolk County for 25 years. Lic.#35866H/Ins. 631-928-4070 eastwoodtree.com GOT BAMBOO? Bamboo Containment & Removal Services with Guaranteed Results! Free Estimate and Site Analysis Report. Serving All of Long Island. 631-316-4023, www.GotBamboo.com KOCH TREE SERVICES Certified Arborists. National Accredited Tree Care Company. Fertilization, Firewood, Pruning, Removals, Organic Spray Programs, Tick Control. CALL NOW! 631-473-4242 www.kochtreeservice.com Lic#25598-H Insured NORTHEAST TREE EXPERTS, INC. Expert Pruning, Stump Grinding, Careful Removals. Tree/Shrub Fertilization. Disease/Insect Management. Certified Arborists. Insured/Lic#24,512-HI. ALL WORK GUARANTEED. 631-751-7800 www.northeasttree.com RANDALL BROTHERS TREE SERVICE Planting, pruning, removals, stump grinding. Free Estimates. Fully insured. LIC# 50701-H. 631-862-9291

CS MAEDER Snowplow, Salt & Sand. Commercial Residential. Walks, Dog Runs, Shoveled. Yearly Contract/Per Snow. Sr. Discounts. Serving 3 Villages, Stony Brook, Port Jefferson Areas. Lic.3150HI/Ins. 631-988-9211

SUNBURST TREE EXPERTS Since 1974, our history of customer satisfaction is second to none. Pruning/removals/planting, plant health care. Certified Arborist on every job guaranteed. Unsplit firewood For Sale by the truckload. Bonded employees. Lic/Ins. #8864HI 631-744-1577

Tree Work

Window Cleaning

LOU’S ALL ISLAND TREE SERVICE ALL PHASES OF TREE CARE. Safety pruning and trimmings, cutbacks, stump grinding. Bobcat Service Available. Residential/Commercial. Lic/Ins. Lic#28593H. 631-455-8739

SUNLITE WINDOW WASHING Residential. Interior/Exterior. “Done the old fashioned way.” Also powerwashing/gutters. Reasonable rates. 30 years in business Lic.27955-H/Ins. 631-281-1910

Snow Removal


PAGE A24 â&#x20AC;¢ THE VILLAGE TIMES HERALD â&#x20AC;¢ OCTOBER 20, 2016

Place your ad today Call 631.751.7663 or 631.331.1154

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

Kurtz, Winkler, ;/ Winkler, Fellin, Hake & Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hanlon, LLP

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Janet L. Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hanlon

johanlon@winklerkurtz.com

1201 ROUTE 112, SUITE 200 PORT JEFFERSON STATION, NEW YOR K 11776

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Phone:

Convert Your Films and Video Tapes to DVDs

AT T O R N E Y S AT L AW

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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

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OCTOBER 20, 2016 â&#x20AC;˘ THE VILLAGE TIMES HERALD â&#x20AC;˘ PAGE A25

H O M E S E R V IC E S Š88184

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REFERENCES AVAILABLE

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PAGE A


PAGE A26 â&#x20AC;˘ THE VILLAGE TIMES HERALD â&#x20AC;˘ OCTOBER 20, 2016

H O M E S E R V IC E S

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OCTOBER 20, 2016 â&#x20AC;˘ THE VILLAGE TIMES HERALD â&#x20AC;˘ PAGE A27

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Complete Woodworking & Finishing Shop PICK-UP & DELIVERY

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PAGE F


PAGE A28 • THE VILLAGE TIMES HERALD • OCTOBER 20, 2016

R E A L E S TAT E

Land/Lots For Sale LAKEFRONT LAND LIQUIDATION! Oct. 22nd & 23rd! Finger Lakes Region. 5 acres, lake Access $24,900. 5 acres lakefront, $99,900, 28 parcels! Lowest lakefront land prices ever offered! Terms available. Call 888-905-8847 to register or go to NewYorkLandandLakes.com to view video.

TO SUBSCRIBE CALL 751–7744



2 CAR GARAGE/STORAGE. FOR RENT in Stony Brook. Available Nov. 1st. $250/mo. 860-453-4181 MILLER PLACE 1 bedroom, beautiful Garden Apartment, designated parking, laundry. No pets. $1400.+ utilities, +$395 move in fee. 516-376-9931, 631-834-4215 SETAUKET Furnished Basement apt. Closets, 5 miles to SBU. No smoking/pets. $850/all. 631-473-4031 SETAUKET House with waterviews. Tranquil setting. 3 BR, 2 bath, LR/DR, EIK, sunroom, W/D. No smoking. Background check. $2700 +utilities. 203-595-9410 STONY BROOK 3 STORY HISTORIC HOUSE. MINT, UPDATED. 3 BR, 2 BATH. LR w/FPL, DR, plus 1st level studio with full bath. 1700 Tri-level deck w/hot tub. $3500. +utilities. ULRICH RE, 631-588-8821 WADING RIVER Large 1 bedroom apartment, full bath, deck, off street parking, very private, quite location, $1500/all. 631-929-8281

PORT JEFFERSON Furnished room. Near Mather/St. Charles. Stony Brook University a 10 min drive. Driveway parking, $165/wk. Includes all. 631-816-0122

Open Houses SATURDAY 10/22 3:00PM-5:00PM SETAUKET 6 Waterview Ln. Close To Water. 5,000 Sq. Ft. Custom Home. 5 BRs, 4.5 Baths. $1,090,000. SUNDAY 12:00PM-2:00PM OLD FIELD 4 Childs Ln. In Crane Neck, Double, Overlooking LI Sound w/steps to beach. $2,100,000. 3:00PM-5:00PM SETAUKET 10 Preston Ln. Waterfront. Built in 2006, understated and elegant. $3,199,000. HICKEY & SMITH 631-751-4488 SATURDAY & SUNDAY 12-2PM. Center Moriches South 6 Hyland Rd. Charming Colonial, Lovingly Maintained, Beautifully Landscaped, Updated Kitchen. 3 Beds, 2.5 Baths. 389K. www.realtyconnectusa.com 516-330-6000 Cell. 631-881-5160

Open Houses

Open Houses

SATURDAY 10/22 11:3O AM-1:30PM SETAUKET 172 Thomas Ln. Close to Pool/Tennis, 2 BR, 2.5 Bath. 3VSD #1. MLS# 2869305. $375,000. STONY BROOK 3 Heron Hill. Spacious Colonial, IGP, Diamond. 3VSD #1. MLS# 2837923. $799,000. 1:00PM-3:00PM STONY BROOK 55 & 57 Main St. Two Historic Homes with Barn, 3VSD #1. MLS# 2886776. $799,000. SUNDAY 10/23 11:30AM-1:30PM SETAUKET 371 Pond Path. Backyard borders nature preserve, 3VSD #1. MLS# 2887284. $460,000. 12:00PM-2:00PM SHOREHAM 7 Vega Dr. Colonial, 4-BR, 2.5-Baths, SD# 12. MLS# 2886818. $390,000. DANIEL GALE SOTHEBY’S INTERNATIONAL REALTY 631.689.6980

SATURDAY/SUNDAY Open House by Appointment PORT JEFFERSON VILLAGE 415 Liberty Ave. Office #6. Starting at $799,000. Village Vistas 55+ Condo Waterview VILLAGE OF OLD FIELD 165 Old Field Rd. Pri Dock, Boat Slip/Beach. $1,499,000. New Listing. VILLAGE OF OLD FIELD 159 Old Field Rd. Private Dock & ramp, Boat Slip. Custom Built Contemporary, $1,199,000. Reduced. SUNDAY 12:00PM-100PM MT. SINAI 100 Hamlet Dr. Gated. Full Fin Bsmt, large lot, Chef’s Kitchen, 5-BRs, $769,900 MT SINAI 171 Hamlet Dr. Gated Hamlet, Former Model, 5 BRs, $789,000. Reduced. 1:00PM-2:30PM MT. SINAI 28 Constantine Way. Gated Ranches, Captree One, main flr master, pt fin basmt, $545,000 2:30PM-3:30PM MOUNT SINAI 13 Parkland Ct. Briarwood w/Sunroom,F/Fin Bsmt w/OSE, 4 BRs, $699,000. New Listing Dennis Consalvo ALIANO REAL ESTATE 631-724- 1000 info@longisland-realesate.net www.longisland-realestate.net

YOUR AD COULD BE HERE! CALL 631–331–1154

©57783

PUBLISHERS’ NOTICE All real estate advertised herein is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act, which makes it illegal to advertise “any preference, limitation, or discrimination because of race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status, or national origin, or intention to make any such preference, limitation, or discrimination.” We will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis.

Rentals-Rooms

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Free

your Ad will appear on our Internet site

tbrnewsmedia.com (For sale/rent by owner only)

Deadline: Tues. Noon 631–331–1154 or 631–751–7663 ©91612

Rentals

Commercial Property/ Yard Space

Place your ad today Call 631.751.7663 or 631.331.1154

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FOR SALE BY OWNER  $ 79/ FREE!

SETAUKET/POQUOTT

$000,000

3 BR (large sitting room off 1 BR), 2+ BA Cape. 1 car garage, new furnace/hot water tank, stove, refrigerator, carpeting, .60 acre. Boat mooring access. Taxes w/Star $5360.

631.000.000

©41733

week

Buy 4 Consecutive Weeks — receive the 5th week

And be featured as a “Featured Home of the Week” in a double-sized ad

To List Your Home, Please Call the Classifieds Department at 631.331.1154 or 631.751.7663 TIMES BEACON RECORD NEWS MEDIA Visit us online at www.tbrnewsmedia.com ©94502

©95001

“Your Realtor For Life” Gina Lollo, MA CBR Lic Real Estate Broker Northshore Properties Realty 175 Main St., Suite G Setauket NY (c) 631.335.7078 (o) 631.625.4500


OCTOBER 20, 2016 â&#x20AC;˘ THE VILLAGE TIMES HERALD â&#x20AC;˘ PAGE A29

COMMERCI A L PROPERT Y er O ok r et E N 0 T ss B RIV. .n A e 0 T AL ES sine 0 tat 2 3/4SHORE/WADING I Ac, Buy $895K, Land Lease $5k per mo, 6,000 sqft approved ALREnAtial Bu 4â&#x20AC;&#x201C;1realees

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Dog Grooming Parlor

Riverhead area. Established 10 years. Open 5 days weekly. High Net Income, low rent. Ask $89K

on Hulse-$499,000

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The Village TIMES HERALD


PAGE A30 • THE VILLAGE TIMES HERALD • OCTOBER 20, 2016

OpiniOn Editorial

Letters to the editor

Photo from Legislator Kara Hahn’s office

A big turnout of volunteers to assist in the cleanup at the Stony Brook Railroad Station.

With appreciation to civics and community

Multi-age students share a learning experience.

File photo

Is it time to rethink public education? With last month’s release of a new draft of learning standards for Common Core in New York, the state Education Department may be trying to put lipstick on a pig. The standards were updated to give students more time to understand curriculum and make student expectations and lesson plans clearer to parents. But some educators and superintendents across Long Island said these changes are merely superficial and will have no real impact on improving the heavily criticized learning system. Public comment on the draft standards is being collected on the SED website (nysed.gov/aimhighny) through Nov. 4. It will be interesting to see how parents and teachers continue to respond. In a democracy, when policies like Common Core are met with overwhelming disdain even across party lines, change should not be so difficult. Maybe it’s time we all gave a little more thought to what we’re really trying to accomplish via schooling. What, exactly, should be taught in the 21st century? And how can it best be delivered to our future leaders? It’s probably not a bad idea to have some baseline of what everyone needs to learn — and, some mechanism for assessment — but not at the expense of eliminating music and art that contribute to creating well-rounded individuals. And certainly, not at the cost of preventing teachers from using their own creativity and enthusiasm to inspire a thirst for lifelong learning in students. We hope residents across Long Island will continue to voice their concerns and participate in this survey if they feel Common Core is still not doing their children justice. As Bob Dylan wrote, long ago, “The times, they are a-changing.” It’s as true today as it was back then — only time is changing faster. Let’s make sure our educational system has the capacity to change with the times, and change for the better.

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 donna@tbrnewspapers.com or mail them to The Village Times Herald, PO Box 707, Setauket, NY 11733.

The Three Village Civic Association’s Greening of 25A Committee had an incredible turnout for our 2016 spring cleanup at the Stony Brook Railroad Station. Our volunteers worked hard to spruce-up this important and extremely visible gateway to our community. Our appreciation goes out to all the civic and community volunteers: Brian Smith, Nancy Fogg (Stony Brook Rotary), Zach Baum, Carmine, Gianna and Gabriella Inserra, Susan Colatosti, Gretchen Oldrin-Mones, Herb Mones, Ana and Diana Reisinger, Craig den Hartog (Old Town Blooms), Ava Bavlnka, Seth Squicciarino and Alyssa Turano; members of the Three Village Kiwanis Scott Sanders, Julie Waterson, Gabriella Parti and Alli-

son Kane. Thank you to the Long Island Rail Road for supplying gloves and bags for our volunteers and Ron Gerry for lending us garden tools, along with other supplies and equipment that made the event possible. Special thanks to the Three Village Chamber of Commerce and their volunteers David Woods, Bruce Reisman and Helene Bredes for opening up their office in the beautiful station house and to chamber member David Prestia of Bagel Express for the tasty bagels and coffee. We had more than 50 undergraduate volunteers from Stony Brook University’s Commuter Student Services participate; thank you to Elizabeth D’Orsa of Commuter Student Services and Off-Campus Living for her

help with recruiting the student participants. Also, thank you to the high school students who volunteered from the Ward Melville High School Key Club and from the Stony Brook School. In total we had more than 100 volunteers ranging in age from 3 years to 73 years old. As always we could not hold the cleanup without the support of Town of Brookhaven Superintendent of Highways Dan Losquadro and his highway crew, who truly make our event possible. Thank you to everyone involved, we could not have done it without you!

Kara Hahn, Chair Greening of 25A Committee Three Village Civic Assn.

On target — but her aim is a bit off Ms. Blake’s letter (Oct. 13) is absolutely on target. However, it is aimed a bit off. How do we explain to our children the conduct of a man who sat in the Oval Office for eight years and actually

behaved lasciviously throughout his political career and embarrassed America across the world engaging in lewd conduct while in office. Given the choice, I will vote for potty mouth to protect

America from a candidate with a history of questionable public service.

Richard Rocchio Stony Brook

Let’s change the tenor of our discourse Driving home from work yesterday, I wish I could say I was stunned to hear on the radio that a group of Trump supporters were calling for repealing the 19th Amendment (giving women the right to vote). What have we come to? What a disgrace. But then, once home, I read the Village Times Herald and found a balm in the well-reasoned, cogent letter of Susan Blake (Letters, Oct. 13).

As a parent myself, and as an adjunct professor at a local college, I am very concerned with the effect of this election cycle (and the fallout from it) on the hearts and minds of our young people. The vitriol, the isolationism, misogyny, xenophobia, racism — the sheer meanness is just not to be believed. Please, all people of goodwill, let’s at least change the tenor of the discourse between ourselves. I would also like to

suggest that when one hears outlandish accusations, if they don’t have time to try to investigate on their own by reading from the sources, they take the accusations to Snopes or Politifacts fact-checker websites. By the way, you can check Snopes right now to see that the call to repeal the 19th Amendment went nowhere fast.

Christina O’Keefe Setauket

See PAGe A12 FOR MORe LeTTeRS The opinions of columnists and letter writers are their own. They do not speak for the newspaper.


OCTOBER 20, 2016 • THE VILLAGE TIMES HERALD • PAGE A31

opinion Picking races that matter the most

O

n your mark, get set ... Wait! I know we’ve never seen an Olympic sprinter or swimmer take off his goggles, stand up from the starter’s block, scratch his chin, shrug his shoulders and walk away. After all, these athletes have spent years preparing for races that sometimes last less time than it takes us to order lunch. Like it or not, most of us are in races of all kinds. Some of them are positive and can even be necessary, while others may not be as producBy Daniel Dunaief tive. We race against the bully in the playground to prove that we can cross the lawn faster than he can, we race against the car at the other end of the parking lot so we can get the closest spot — and we

D. None of the above

race to our seats in a movie theater so we don’t miss the previews. Some of these races clearly offer us an incentive to improve our lives, the lives of those around us or just to make us feel better. Beating the fastest kid on the block may not be something we put on our resumé, but it can give us confidence in other arenas. Races can be inspirational. Watch any Olympic Games and every media outlet is in search of an incredible story. Witness Wilma Rudolph. She had polio when she was 4, which caused her to have infantile paralysis. Through her recovery, she wore a brace on her leg until she was 9. She went on to become an Olympic track star in 1956 and 1960. Races can also encourage people to climb out of bed each morning, recognizing the urgency to do important work. Scientists, for example, frequently describe the race to cure cancer and to provide relief from other diseases that destroy our friends and relatives quickly, or slowly take them away from us. The scientific researchers know, without looking at a clock, that people

are suffering day and night with limited treatment, which also motivates them to work late at night or through weekends. Rescue workers, including the police, firefighters and the Coast Guard, race into storms or treacherous conditions to help people. Seconds can mean the difference between life and death. With everyone racing to something every day, it’s easy to see how some of those races, particularly the ones with little at stake, seem more like a battle of wills than a race. Do I need to race to the shortest line in the supermarket before that other person, with the same intent look in his eyes? What happens if I lose that race? Am I stuck in this other line for an extra 20 seconds or, gasp, even a minute or more? When we’re driving, we recognize that an ambulance racing past requires us to get out of the way. That’s not only the law, but it’s also the way we help our society function. When confronted with someone in a spectacular hurry, it’s possible and even likely that the person may be racing against or toward something we can’t see or understand.

High college costs heading for a fall

A

friend of mine, who is about my age and grew up on Long Island, was somewhat timid about going into the Big Apple on her own because she didn’t feel she knew how to get around, but she now is empowered by her car service. She is a member of the customer base of Uber or Lyft or Via — one of those and others that she can summon with her cellphone to take her on her errands around the city. The By Leah S. Dunaief service comes within two or three minutes, and she gets in and gets out, sometimes sharing the ride with another passenger, without having to so much as reach for her wallet. The fee and tip are automatically charged to her credit card and the price is significantly cheaper than an ordinary taxi. It is as if she had a chauffeured limo at her beck and call. As a result

Between you and me

she uses the service more often. When a store charges prices that are generally considered too high by shoppers, the store invites competition to come into the neighborhood. The same rule of economics applies to manufacturers and to industries. Sometimes that competition takes the more profound form of disruption by competitors who are aided by advances in technology, like the cellphone. In the instance of my friend and many like her, the car services have severely disrupted the taxi industry, dropping the NYC medallion price considerably. Another vulnerable industry is higher education. As the cost of a college education has gone up over the last 50 years by about twice the rate of inflation, the ability to secure a bachelor’s degree has moved beyond the reach of the average household. The result has been an untenable explosion of student — and parent — educational debt. This trend has also exacerbated the widening gulf between the haves and have-nots. Those without a four-year degree earn less over the course of their lives. While there are good public universities and community colleges, like

TIMES BEacon rEcord nEWS MEdIa We welcome letters, photographs, comments and story ideas. Send your items to PO Box 707, Setauket, NY 11733 or email to alex@tbrnewspapers.com. Times Beacon Record Newspapers are published every Thursday. Subscription $49/year • 631-751-7744 www.tbrnewsmedia.com • Contents copyright 2016

Stony Brook University and Suffolk County Community College, that are more reasonably priced and often allow the student to live at home and avoid room and board fees, there is another, growing option for students. Some colleges, including those with more well-known names, are offering bachelor’s degrees online. Although this may have struck many as snake oil in the past, today an online degree has become a viable option thanks to enormous technological gains — with more to come. Professors can stand in front of a class of students numbering from a handful to several hundred on campus. But thanks to webinars and other advances on the web, their student listeners may number in the thousands. Ah, you say, but they miss the live interaction of a classroom setting. Wrong. The students can now hear each other, as well as the professor, speak to each other and even see each other. There is more interaction over the Internet, in fact, than there is typically in large lecture classes. Shortly the speed of the Internet will reach unimaginable numbers to accommodate the instant transmission of incredible

EDITOR AND PUBLISHER Leah S. Dunaief GENERAL MANAGER Johness Kuisel MANAGING EDITOR Desirée Keegan EDITOR Donna Newman

LEISURE EDITOR Heidi Sutton SPORTS EDITOR Desirée Keegan ASSOCIATE EDITOR Ellen Recker ADVERTISING DIRECTOR Kathryn Mandracchia

And then there are the times when we are racing out to do something that may not, on second thought, be important or even all that helpful. Yes, movement might be positive and, yes, we might benefit from cutting down the time to accomplish something, but might we have found a shorter route or even a different path without all that running around? If we see our lives as a series of races, maybe we can pick the ones we truly want to run, while also recognizing that we can define a successful race for ourselves. Many years ago, I attended a press conference before the New York City Marathon. One of the reporters asked a Kenyan athlete, who was likely to finish in the top 10, about winning. The runner, whose pace per mile for more than 26 miles is faster than most people can sprint for a single mile, took his time to answer. “To finish the race is to win the race,” he said grinning, taking much more time between words than he would between strides the next day.

amounts of information. Professors attest to the high quality of response from the online students handing in assignments. There is even technology for locking down computers during tests to prevent cheating. Online education has already disrupted traditional education, and not just for special one-off events that are typically used by businesses and special-interest groups but for longterm degrees. Just Google “online degree programs USA,” and you will find 10 pages of names for starters. These include 2016 Top Online Colleges & Degrees, The 50 Best Online Colleges for 2016, List of Accredited Online Colleges & Universities, U.S. News & World Report 2016 Best Online Programs, Boston University online programs and so forth. Habits change more quickly today than at any other time in history. Just ask me how people get the top of the news each day: It’s not so much from newspapers or radio, or from network television or even cable TV — we get up in the morning and eyeball our mobile phones. Pay attention, college administrators and trustees, serious disruption is near.

ART AND PRODUCTION DIRECTOR Beth Heller Mason INTERNET STRATEGY DIRECTOR Rob Alfano

CLASSIFIEDS DIRECTOR Ellen Segal BUSINESS MANAGER Sandi Gross CREDIT MANAGER Diane Wattecamps CIRCULATION MANAGER Courtney Biondo


PAGE A32 • THE VILLAGE TIMES HERALD • OCTOBER 20, 2016

Congressman. Soldier. Family Man.

LEE’S “NEW ERA OF AMERICAN STRENGTH” AGENDA: - Protecting America’s Security at Home and Abroad

• Defeating ISIS and other terrorist threats, correcting a flawed Iran Nuclear Agreement, strengthening our borders and improving relations with our allies.

- Helping Grow Our Economy

• Improving the business climate to create more good paying, private sector jobs.

- Supporting Our Veterans and First Responders

• Expanding the PFC Joseph Dwyer Program for veterans with PTSD. Standing strong with our police and first responders. Delivering the highest quality of care to our nation's veterans.

- Improving the Quality of Education

• Rolling back federally mandated testing in our schools.

- Repairing Our Nation’s Infrastructure

• Funding critical projects to maintain and upgrade our roads, bridges and other means of transportation.

- Improving Healthcare in America

• Repealing and replacing Obamacare. Advancing America’s pursuit of cures and treatments to diseases both well known and rare.

- Safeguarding Our Environment

• Saving Plum Island and protecting our water supply by passing bills like Rep. Zeldin’s Long Island Sound Restoration and Stewardship Act.

Secure Our Country. Grow Our Economy. VOTE LEE ZELDIN ON NOVEMBER 8TH Stony Brook Office - 207 Hallock Rd. | Smithtown Office - 52 N. Country Rd. | Riverhead Office - 127 East Main St. Shirley Office - 895 Montauk Hwy | Hampton Bays Office - 225 W. Montauk Hwy. WWW.ZELDINFORCONGRESS.COM Paid for by Zeldin for Congress 152226

The Village Times Herald - October 20, 2016  
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