Serving Roslyn, Roslyn Heights and Old Westbury
Friday, December 2, 2016
Vol. 4, No. 49
HIGH SCHOOL BASKETBALL PREVIEW
A CALL TO SHOP LOCAL
NIFA REJECTS COUNTY BUDGET
PAGES 29-36, 53-60
Village clashes with store
NO FROG TO FEAR
Shop seeks to sell cooked foods BY M A X Z A H N A dispute between an incoming organic grocery store and the Village of Roslyn over the terms of a permit granted to the store in February has prompted a petition drive and an appeal at next Mondayâ€™s zoning appeals board meeting that, if unsuccessful, will likely lead to a court battle. â€œWeâ€™re trying to start a business that will beneďŹ t our neighborhood and our community,â€? said Judy Racz, who owns the store, Full House Organic, with her husband, Gavin Racz. â€œBut my own village is the one getting in the way. Thatâ€™s whatâ€™s frustrating.â€? The dispute concerns whether the special use permit for the store, approved by the Board of Trustees on Feb. 16, allows the store to sell prepared foods like rotisserie chickens, grilled vegetables and smoothies. Judy Racz said prepared foods are important to the store because the proďŹ t â€œmargin on prepared foods is signiďŹ cantly higher than that Continued on Page 85
PHOTO COURTESY OF TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM
Temple Beth Sholom Religious School students enjoy an animal show in honor of the biblical story of Noahâ€™s ark.
Pols give millions to fund projects State legislators in majority hand out local grants B Y N O A H M A N S K A R Landmark on Main Street in Port election or for another oďŹƒce. A new scoreboard for Williston Parkâ€™s Little League baseball ďŹ eld. Resurfaced tennis courts in New Hyde Park. A power generator for a theater in East Hills. Performances for children at
Washington. These projects and initiatives, along with 102 others on the North Shore, have received money from state grant programs through members of the Assembly and Senate. The lawmakers often promote them with news releases and appear at ribbon-cuttings when theyâ€™re complete â€” sometimes as they run campaigns for re-
Those lawmakers have discretion over who receives hundreds of millions of dollars in grants each year through three programs: the State and Municipal Facilities Program, the Community Projects Fund and supplemental grants to school districts and libraries known as â€œbullet aid,â€? according to state legislators, their aides and publicly available documents. More than $1.5 billion has
been appropriated for the State and Municipal Facilities Program alone since its inception. North Shore municipalities and nonproďŹ t groups have been designated to receive at least 109 grants worth nearly $6.9 million since 2014, according to lists published by the Senate and Assembly. Ranging in size from $5,000 to $350,000, they are meant to pay for projects from afterContinued on Page 74
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The Roslyn Times, Friday, December 2, 2016
Chamber boosts holiday Schools to bond shopping with events $24.5M in ’16-’17 A tree lighting and networking dinner promote local stores
Almost triple the expected amount
BY M A X Z A H N
BY M A X Z A H N
A Christmas tree-lighting ceremony organized by the Roslyn Chamber of Commerce will take place on Wednesday at 6 p.m. at the Roslyn clock tower as part of an eﬀort to promote local businesses and spur community participation during the holiday season. “We’re very involved with our merchants,” said Louis Federico, vice president of events for the Roslyn chamber. “We will bring the community out and oﬀer Christmas caroling afterward.” The Roslyn chamber will also hold a holiday networking opportunity on Tuesday at the Swan Club at 6:30 p.m. The events comprise an effort to highlight local businesses during a time of increased shopping, Frederico said. “We’re trying to bring business activity to the village, which has some real challenges,” he said. Foremost among those is a lack of parking for customers, he said. Barbara Kaplan, a board member at the Roslyn Chamber of Commerce, said the parking meters, or muni-meters, make it diﬃcult to quickly visit a store and make a purchase. “It is frustrating when shopping in Roslyn Village to have to deal with the muni-meters,” she said. “Sometimes I need to run into a store for literally two minutes. Having to walk to the muni-meter, pay for a ticket, walk back to my car, put the ticket in the window, and then run my quick errand becomes a much lengthier ordeal, particularly in
The Roslyn school district will issue a total of $24.5 million in capital bonds for the ﬁscal year 2016-17, a ﬁgure almost three times greater than expected when the budget was ﬁnalized last November, Joseph Dragone, the assistant superintendent for business and administration, said Monday. The reasons for the increase include an unexpectedly quick state approval for the capital projects as well as a favorable interest rate on the bonds. “After the budget was ﬁnalized, we received word from the state Education Department that we had approval for projects at the high school, Harbor Hill School and the bus garage,” he said in an interview. “Those total about $25 million but we only budgeted for $9 million.” Dragone called the interest rate of 2.17 percent on the bonds “the lowest in history” and noted the Federal Reserve’s anticipated increase of the prime rate as an additional factor that hastened the borrowing. The borrowing stems from the district’s 2014 bond referen-
The logo for the Roslyn Chamber of Commerce.
inclement weather.’’ Kaplan said the issue of parking comes up frequently at Chamber of Commerce meetings. “One member told me that she avoids shopping in the village because of the muni-meters,” Kaplan said. “Some villages do not charge for the meters in December to encourage holiday shopping; this is not done here but should be, in my opinion.” Roslyn Mayor John Durkin has acknowledged “there’s a problem with the downtown” parking, though it will not be
ﬁxed in the short term, he said. Sarah Oral, a village trustee, said last month, “The biggest issue we’re ﬁnding right now is that there’s no space to build another parking lot. “We can’t magically make one appear.” In addition to holding Christmas events, the Chamber of Commerce will use its membership list and online presence to promote local businesses this holiday season. “We do email blasts on businesses, events and activities to members regularly,” Federico said.
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dum, which approved a $41.3 million capital program intended to unfold over multiple years. The projects at the high school will cost approximately $16 million, and include the construction of a new gymnasium, the reconstruction of the front of the main building and the reconﬁguration of the parking lot, Dragone said. At Harbor Hill School, the project will cost as much as $6 million for a new multipurpose classroom, he said. The demolition of the bus garage will cost about $32,000, and an additional $2,000 or $3,000 to disconnect electricity, he said. He said the remaining funds will be put toward other projects. The gymnasium at the high school and the multipurpose room at Harbor Hill School will be completed by the spring or summer of next year, said Kevin Carpenter, assistant to the superintendent for administration and special projects. The work on the high school’s main entrance and parking lot will take longer. “It’s an exciting time to be a part of facilities in the district,” Continued on Page 70
Joseph Dragone, the Roslyn school district’s assistant superintendent for business and administration.
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The Roslyn Times, Friday, December 2, 2016
Longtime resident, WWII vet turns 100 Politicians, friends honor him in ceremony at JCC BY M A X Z A H N
Bernie Feinstein, who enjoyed his 100th birthday ceremony at the Sid Jacobson Jewish Community Center in East Hills on Wednesday.
Bernie Feinstein allows each member of the senior men’s club at the Jewish Community Center in Roslyn no more than two pieces of lox per meeting. “If I allowed them to eat more, they would ﬁll up their plates,” he said. “I’ve become the lox Nazi.” Feinstein was sure to get ﬂak for his rigid smoked salmon ways at his 100th birthday celebration on Wednesday, when he received recognition from the center as well as a roast from his friends. Feinstein was born on Nov. 30, 2016, in Brooklyn, where he grew up playing football at public schools. “In high school my parents put a stop to the football playing and I had to go into the family business to help out,” he said. That business was a manufacturing company that sold lighting, lamps and imported
gifts to stores like Lord & Taylor and Macy’s. When he graduated from high school, Feinstein set oﬀ for New York University, where he studied business and economics and took a special interest in foreign relations. The latter knowledge would prove relevant a few years later when Feinstein was drafted and sent to Europe to ﬁght in World War II, where he spent two years with artillery units in England, France, Belgium, Holland and Germany. “I told the others where to place the guns,” he said. “I went up as far as I could in a church steeple or on high ground to see where enemy guns were ﬁring at us from. After directing our guns, I got out of the way because I could always become an object of enemy ﬁre.” After returning from the war, Feinstein went back to work with his father at the light manufacturing company, where he spent
the remainder of his career. While at a friend’s wedding in 1954, Feinstein met a woman 10 years his junior named Charlotte. Only months later, she became his wife. They remain married to this day. “She has brought up our four beautiful children and taken care of her nutty husband,” he said. Soon after their marriage, the couple moved to a home in Flower Hill, where they lived for 53 years. “We added room after room after bathroom after bathroom in order to stay because the neighbors and the neighborhood were wonderful,” he said. They have since moved to the North Shore Towers, a gated community in Floral Park. Almost two decades ago Feinstein joined the Jewish Community Center to use its exercise facilities. He soon became a ﬁxture of the community, becoming a founding member of its GeContinued on Page 70
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The Roslyn Times, Friday, December 2, 2016
Study shows 3rd track would cost $2B BY J OE N I K I C The Long Island Rail Road’s proposal to construct a 9.8-mile third track between Floral Park and Hicksville will take three to four years to complete at a cost of about $2 billion, according to a draft environmental impact report released Monday. The environmental report for the LIRR’s Main Line expansion states that the project would have a “minimal” adverse impact and addresses quality of life concerns for those in the surrounding communities. “Expanding the Main Line is crucial to the future of Long Island and its residents,” Gov. Andrew Cuomo said in a statement. “By increasing capacity on one of the LIRR’s busiest corridors and eliminating all street-level grade crossings, this project will result in less traﬃc, less congestion and a transportation network that meets the needs of current and future generations of Long Islanders.” The project, which Cuomo proposed in January 2016, was initially expected to cost $1 billion, and later on $1.5 billion. A more precise time period
for completion will be determined after a “competitively bid contract” is awarded to a contractor, according to the study, but work at any speciﬁc location will not take longer than two years. The project calls for 2,257 additional parking spaces in New Hyde Park, Mineola, Westbury and Hicksville. In New Hyde Park, the MTA will add 95 parking spaces, while 1,133 parking spaces would be added to two parking garages on Second Street and Mineola Boulevard that currently oﬀer 115 spaces and 120 spaces, respectively. The New Hyde Park, Merillon Avenue, Mineola, Carle Place and Westbury LIRR stations will also see improvements, which include platforms to accommodate 12-car trains, pedestrian overpasses and underpasses to connect eastbound and westbound platforms, heated platforms and ADA-compliant ramps. According to the study, noise pollution would be mitigated by “sound alienation walls” and the elimination of seven street-level railroad crossings, ﬁve of which are in New Hyde Park and Mine-
ola. Businesses would not be affected by the project, and it is estimated to generate approximately $3.18 billion for Nassau County and approximately $3.33 billion for the New York State economy overall, according to the study. “Governor Cuomo challenged us to undertake a project to transform the LIRR experience for both passengers and local communities, and to do so with an unprecedented level of community consultation and outreach – and that’s exactly what we’re doing now,” MTA Chairman Thomas Prendergast said in a statement. “We have gone to extraordinary lengths to listen to what the public wants out of this project. We will continue to study the impacts of this proposal and take input from all stakeholders, including our neighbors along the tracks and Main Line customers from across Long Island and New York City.” Although the LIRR will continue its outreach eﬀorts through public meetings, community consulting, keeping elected ofﬁcials and stakeholders updated on new information and public
comments, some local elected oﬃcials said they took issue with the time period they were given to respond to the study. The deadline for comment is Jan. 31. “The consultants for the LIRR had six months to prepare the document but we, the public, are now given only six weeks to review the material and provide comment,” said Robert Lofaro, mayor of the Village of New Hyde, who has been critical of the plan since it was proposed. “Once again, the governor, the MTA and the LIRR are trying to limit the voices of the people who will be most aﬀected by this project.” Mayor Thomas Tweedy of the Village of Floral Park said he was concerned with the speed at which the project was progressing and the limited time given to the public to examine the 21-chapter study. Tweedy said he felt the cost and time period for construction given was not realistic or reliable given the MTA’s “track record” with projects such as East Side Access, which is extending LIRR service to Grand Central Terminal, taking longer and costing more than originally anticipated.
“It just seems from the standpoint of manpower and the ability to work, it’s an awful lot of work to get done in four years,” he said. “Rather than race through it, let’s make sure we have good planning.” According to Cuomo’s oﬃce, the governor directed construction for the project to use the “design-build” contracting technique, which gives oversight to private construction ﬁrms. The method, his oﬃce said, “puts the responsibility to both design and build a project on a single ﬁrm, capitalizing on private sector construction expertise and innovation and incentivizing a ﬁrm’s success at reducing construction length, cost and impacts.” Tweedy admitted that the third track “might be beneﬁcial” but since the LIRR has other projects it is working on, another one would “exacerbate the problem.” He said if things don’t go according to plan, Floral Park will have to deal with the consequences. “We’re not afraid of progress but unexamined progress is a recipe for disaster,” Tweedy Continued on Page 70
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NIFA rejects Nassau County budget Oversight board instructs Legislature to fill $36 million budget gap, response due Monday BY ST E P H E N ROMANO The Nassau County Interim Finance Authority rejected the county’s proposed $2.9 billion budget for 2017 on Tuesday night and instructed the county Legislature to ﬁll a budget gap of $36 million, which developed when legislators reduced a proposed $105 traﬃc ticket fee. NIFA, the county’s ﬁnancial control board, voted unanimously to reject the unbalanced budget, which was approved by the Legislature on Oct. 31. Lawmakers have until Monday to amend the budget. “We all agree the county’s ﬁscal situation is severe and needs to be addressed,” Adam Barsky, the NIFA chairman, said. The $105 traﬃc ticket surcharge was proposed by Nassau County Executive Edward Mangano, and was to be applied to all parking and traﬃc violations. The fee was proposed to raise $66 million to fund the hiring of 150 police oﬃcers and 81 civilian
Theodore Roosevelt Executive and Legislative building police employees, but the Legislature voted earlier this month to cut the fee to $55 for traﬃc tickets and eliminate it for parking violations. The fee reduction caused the $36 million budget gap. Republican legislators proposed ﬁlling the hole with a partial amnesty program, which would require businesses that have violated a 2013 county law
requiring them to report income and expenses to pay 75 percent of their ﬁnes. However, the proposal was rejected by NIFA, because the law is currently being challenged in court. “The amnesty program is subject to legal challenge and we don’t believe that those legal challenges will be fully resolved in time for the county to realize any revenues from that program,”
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Barsky said. This is the second consecutive year that NIFA has rejected the county’s budget. A resolution voted on by NIFA indicated that the adjusted budget must include $75 million in tax refund payments already approved and action to ﬁll the $36 million gap. Howard Weitzman was the only NIFA member to vote against the resolution, which passed 5-1, saying “more cuts are necessary to plug the gaps in the budget and meet the NIFA mandated budget goals.” Chris Wright, who was not present, issued a statement agreeing, backed Weitzman and said $80 million in spending should be cut. One NIFA member, Paul Annunziato, disagreed with other members of the board, saying the county’s ﬁnancial situation isn’t as serious as others said. “I strongly disagree on many of the assertions that are being made,” Annunziato said. “It is important to note the progress the
county has made,” referring to the county’s progress in reducing the budget risk. On Monday, the Legislature will vote on a plan to raise $15 million by increasing a fee to verify tax maps on real estate transactions. That fee was raised $150 in the 2016 budget, according to the budget. The rejection of the budget comes amid a not-guilty plea by Mangano on federal corruption charges. On Tuesday, Republican legislators ﬁled a bill to increase the tax map veriﬁcation fee to $355 to raise $15 million, and they could resolve the remaining $21 million gap by cutting funding for youth programs and bus services, county oﬃcials said. Nassau County Comptroller George Maragos issued a news release on Tuesday saying his ofﬁce projects a deﬁcit of $121.1 million “on a Generally Accepted Accounting Principles basis, down from a $134.1 million deﬁcit before the amendments.”
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Phillips slams MTA for proposed fare hikes State Sen.-elect calls for Governor Cuomo to add funding to state budget to avert plan BY J OE N I K I C State Sen.-elect Elaine Phillips called on Gov. Andrew Cuomo last week to add funding to next year’s state budget to avert proposed plans by the Metropolitan Transportation Authority to increase Long Island Rail Road fares. On Nov. 16, the MTA announced proposals to increase fares for both public transportation and tolls, which includes a $15 maximum increase for monthly LIRR tickets and a $6.75 maximum increase for weekly tickets. “We depend on the MTA to provide commuters a safe, convenient and aﬀordable way to get to and from work but, sadly, it’s failing as delays mount due to overdue maintenance and fares increase to the point where riding the train is becoming unaﬀordable,” Phillips said. She said that residents in the 7th Senate District, which she was elected to represent
last month, pay as much as $3,444 per year to commute by train into the city. Phillips added that it does not include the additional cost of using subways and buses for LIRR riders to arrive at their ﬁnal destination. The MTA is also proposing an increase of MetroCard fares to $3 from $2.75 for a single ride. MTA oﬃcials said that the proposed increases are the lowest since 2009. “The MTA continues to keep its promise to make sure that fare and toll increases, while necessary to keep our system running, remain as low and possible and that they are done in as equitable a way as possible,” MTA Chairman and CEO Thomas F. Prendergast said in a statement. “Fare and toll revenue cover just 51 percent of the operating budget, which is why this modest increase is needed to ensure that subway, rail, bus and paratransit services continue to operate safely and reliably and to fuel
State Sen.-elect Elaine Phillips the region’s economic and ﬁnancial growth.” Charts outlining the proposed prices for LIRR tickets by station are available at www. mta.info. Citing a study conducted by state Comptroller Thomas DiNapoli, Phillips said recent fare increases have equaled three times the amount of inﬂation. She was also critical of the LIRR’s 9.8-mile proposal to add
a third track from Floral Park to Hicksville, saying it should focus on making traveling more aﬀordable for riders rather than expensive projects. “Instead of raising fares and promoting expensive mega projects that will cost billions of taxpayer and railroad customers’ money, like the ‘third track,’ the state needs to step up and provide funding to treat Long Island commuters more fairly, support the railroad’s core mission, promote safety and ensure aﬀordability,” Phillips said. “Right now, the MTA is making plans to spend billions of dollars to install new tracks, but without ﬁrst taking steps to improve safety and keep fares down.” “It’s time for the MTA to get its priorities straight and ensure that commuters are getting the service they pay for without asking them to dig even deeper,” she added. The MTA will hold eight public hearings throughout MTA’s service territory to get
comment from members of the public on the proposed fare hikes. For residents on Long Island, the public hearing will take place at the Hilton Long Island/Huntington, located at 598 Broad Hollow Road in Melville, at 5 p.m. The registration period to speak at the meeting or to have comment placed into the oﬃcial record is from 4 p.m. to 8 p.m. Members of the public can register in advance to speak at a meeting by calling 646-2526777 between the hours of 6 a.m. and 10 p.m. Additionally, those interested can submit comments via email by going to www.mta.info or by mailing a letter to MTA Government Affairs, 20th Floor, 2 Broadway, New York, NY 10004. Reach reporter Joe Nikic by e-mail at jnikic@theislandnow. com, by phone at 516.307.1045 x203. Also follow us on Twitter @joenikic and Facebook at facebook.com/theislandnow.
News Times Newspapers, Friday, December 2, 2016
10 News Times Newspapers, Friday, December 2, 2016
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The Roslyn Times, Friday, December 2, 2016
Herricks voters to decide on capital plan BY N O A H M A N S K A R Herricks school district voters will decide Tuesday whether to spend $29.5 million on upgrades to the district’s seven buildings, including some major renovations at Herricks High School. Two propositions will be on the ballot Dec. 6 that would allocate the ﬁrst $28.3 million in spending: one to authorize $25 million in borrowing and another to let the district spend $3.3 million from a capital reserve fund. Residents will vote again at a later date to spend the other $1.2 million in reserves, which the district has not yet saved. If approved, the district will take up “transformational” projects that many residents say are long overdue, said Fino Celano, the Herricks school superintendent. “Herricks is an outstanding school district academically, and what this bond will do is it will bring our facilities to match the outstanding reputation that we have as a school district,” Celano said. The projects in the bond vote
PHOTO BY NOAH MANSKAR
Herricks school district Superintendent Fino Celano discusses a $29.5 million capital projects plan at Herricks High School in September.
reﬂect the highest priorities on that longer list, district oﬃcials say. A committee created the package in June and presented it to residents at three meetings in September, where it met praise from students and parents. About 60 percent of the work is “health and safety” ﬁxes,
including new asphalt, sidewalks, doors and locks, handicap accessibility renovations and ventilation improvements. The 68-year-old Herricks High School would get about 50 percent of the work, including major renovations to the cafeteria, athletic ﬁeld, track and one science lab. A new ﬁtness cen-
ter would also be built near the school’s front entrance. Some work, including construction of the new athletic ﬁeld, could start as early as the summer of 2017, district oﬃcials have said. All projects are expected to be complete by 2023. The district says timing will be an important part of the building process, partly due to a backlog in the state Education Department’s plan review oﬃce, which must approve plans for school projects. Other “moving parts” include the bidding process for contractors and the speed of actual construction, Celano said. The district plans to hire a construction manager to make sure the work stays on schedule. The $25 million bond would not raise property taxes because it will replace existing debt from a $24 million bond set to expire in 2021, Celano said. The district decided to borrow that money in 2000 to add classrooms at its three elementary schools, the last time a package of projects of this magnitude was undertaken, Celano said. Taxes would decrease “mini-
mally” if the district did not take on new debt, Celano said, but “people recognize the fact that the work needs to be done, and therefore it’s not a concern.” Other North Shore school districts have approved large packages of building projects in recent years. The Sewanhaka school district is ﬁnishing the third phase of an $86.6 million initiative across its ﬁve high schools. The Roslyn school district ﬁnished the ﬁrst phase of a $24.5 million package this summer. Several pieces of a $7 million package were completed at Mineola schools over the summer. Celano said he does not expect any more major projects in the next several years, but there will be work to be done at the district’s aging buildings. “It’s a constant thing,” he said. “It’s like when you own a home there are always new projects to be done.” Polls will be open for the bond referendum from 7 a.m. to 10 p.m. on Dec. 6 in the gymnasium of the Herricks Community Center at 999 Herricks Road in New Hyde Park.
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12 The Roslyn Times, Friday, December 2, 2016
Christmas Tree Lighting & Menorah Lighting Wednesday, December 7th at 6:00 PM located at the
Roslyn Clock Tower
followed by Holiday Caroling through the Town of Roslyn to the East Broadway Park. Refreshments will be served courtesy of Delicacies. If you can, please bring an unwrapped gift that will be donated to Toys for Tots!
Bring the whole family to this festive event! Sponsored by the Village of Roslyn and the Roslyn Chamber of Commerce
The Roslyn Times, Friday, December 2, 2016
Scientist gets $1.8M Doctor to focus on to study back pain first love: puppets Feinstein researcher hopes findings lead to treatment
Career shift to ventriloquism
BY M A X Z A H N
BY J OE N I K I C
Back pain is the most common cause of disability in the United States, according to the Feinstein Institute for Medical Research in Manhasset. Nadeen Chahine, a Ph.D. scientist with the organization, took a step last month toward addressing the ailment’s impact when she received a ﬁve-year, $1.8 million grant from the National Institutes of Health to explore inﬂammation’s role in degenerative disc diseases of the spine, the institute said. “Spine- and disc-related pain aﬀect people from young adulthood onward, in the prime of their life when they’re most busy in careers and having families. So it causes a tremendous economic burden as well as a health care burden,” Chahine said. “My area of interest is to try to understand what causes the discs and soft tissues of the spine, which give it ﬂexibility, to degenerate over time,” she added. The study will examine a molecule called the high mobility group box one, HMGB1, a protein expressed by dying or stressed cells, the institute said. The question the study seeks to answer is whether the release of the protein in such cells is a cause of the degeneration in spinal discs and soft tissue. “Are the molecules a leading cause of degeneration or a bystander? It’s hard to know,” she said. Chahine will examine how the HMGB1 molecule functions in samples of degenerating tissue and will inject the molecules
For Dr. Robert Baker, it all started with a sock puppet he made when he was 8 years old. After a more than 30-year career as a gastroenterologist practicing in Great Neck, Baker will step away from medicine at the end of the year and focus on performing ventriloquism. “I did not want to be 75 years old and say ‘gee, I wonder if I could have done this,” he said. “The performer has always been very much a part of me.” “It’s now time to take something that’s been on the back burner for 30 plus years and move it to the front burner,” Baker added. Although he will no longer practice medicine, he said he will give talks to doctors about how to improve the patient experience. Baker said his interest in ventriloquism was sparked when he was 8 years old, “driving my mother crazy,” when she sat him down in front of a television program featuring ventriloquist Terry Bennett. He was immediately infatuated, he said, ran to an encyclopedia, looked up ventriloquism and made his ﬁrst sock puppet. Baker said that after twisting his parents’ arms, they bought him a Darren O’Day ventriloquist doll, which was made famous by ventriloquist Jimmy Nelson, who is known best for starring in commercials for Nestlé chocolate. When he was 17, he said he had a professional ventriloquist ﬁgure personally made for him. “That character is still with
Nadeen Chahine, a research scientist at the Feinstein Institute who was recently awarded a $1.8 million grant. into healthy tissue samples to observe their eﬀect. If Chahine ﬁnds that the molecule causes disc and soft tissue degeneration, then it could lead to a new treatment, she said. She cautioned that, in a best-case scenario, such a drug development process would take about 10 years to complete “efﬁcacy and safety testing.” According to Chahine, a new treatment is necessary because “there is little information physicians can oﬀer patients as far as therapy” for soft tissue and disc degeneration. “If it doesn’t resolve at home with care like Advil then patients tend to see a specialist who might use epidural steroid injections to relieve the pain,”
she said. “The outcomes of these injections are highly varied and unpredictable. Some respond favorably and some don’t, without clear indication of what factors matter most in helping people respond well.” She added, “What we’re trying to do in this study is come up with alternative therapies for people.” Chahine said she has family members who suﬀer from back pain. “I’ve been fortunate that I haven’t suﬀered from it myself,” she said. “At some point I may have to manage my own. I don’t think anyone is immune.”
me and I open every show with him,” Baker said. During high school, he started doing magic tricks and began performing at children’s birthday parties to work on his craft and make some money. Baker, who is a Manhasset resident, said that when he went to college, he was faced with the challenge of appealing to an adult audience. He said he found that college audiences appreciated magic, just in a diﬀerent way than children. “I was doing the same tricks for them as for the kids, but I changed the routine,” Baker said. “The basic magic was still the same.” He said he was able to pay a “signiﬁcant part” of his medical school fees by performing stage hypnosis and mind-reading acts at Catskill resorts. “Those were really rewarding. It’s just a huge amount of fun,” Baker said. “Hypnosis shows are fun because they rely on the audience members. People like seeing their friends doing funny things.” He said when he went into practice in 1982, he put magic on hold and limited performing to holiday oﬃce parties, in private with friends and the occasional charity event. “When I went into practice, a magician friend of mine, who was a prominent New York attorney, told me I couldn’t perform professionally anymore,” Baker said. “He said ‘what are people going to say? You’re a doctor in the community going to show up doing magic?’” Continued on Page 70
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14 News Times Newspapers, Friday, December 2, 2016
Opinion OUR VIEWS
Responding to hate speech
he swastika drawn on the wall in a boys bathroom at Paul D. Schreiber High School in Port Washington two weeks ago appeared to be written in pencil and covered less than a third of a tile. After the swastika was reported by a student, the school immediately closed the bathroom and cleaned the wall. Kathleen Mooney, the Port Washington school district superintendent, then responded forcefully, saying, “This type of behavior is completely unacceptable, does not represent who we are as a school district or a community, and will not be tolerated.” Mooney also praised the student who reported the incident and announced an investigation to determine who drew the swastika In short, the school district’s was proactive and forceful. But though the drawing of swastika may be as the school district called it — an “isolated incident” — more needs to be done. Especially at a time when hate speech and symbols of hate have become far too common and far too accepted. And especially in response to a symbol under which six million Jews died and a world war was fought that claimed the lives of 60 million people, including 400,000 American service members. Just a day after the swastika was found in Port Washington, the National Policy Institute — a think tank that is part of the
so-called “alt-right” movement, which includes neo-Nazis, white supremacists and antiSemites — held a gathering at the federally owned Ronald Reagan Building in Washington, D.C. A video of the meeting, which came in the wake of Donald Trump’s surprising election victory, showed the leader of the institute shouting “Hail Trump, hail our people, hail victory!” as some of the people in attendance gave the Nazi salute. This did not take place in a vacuum. Incidents of hate speech directed at Mexicans, Muslims, blacks and Jews rose dramatically after Trump’s election. All of which should come as no surprise. During his campaign, Trump called undocumented Mexican immigrants “rapists,” said a judge should be disqualiﬁed from hearing a case about Trump University because of his Mexican descent, proposed to ban all Muslims from entering the country, mocked a disabled reporter, singled out violence in black communities, criticized women on the basis of their looks and ran advertising linking Jews to global ﬁnanciers hostile to America. And after he was elected, Trump appointed Steve Bannon, the former head of a website linked to the “alt-right,” as his chief White House strategist. The website’s headlines have included “Birth Control Makes Women Unattractive and Crazy” and "Bill Kristol: Republican Spoiler, Renegade Jew.”
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Trump and his campaign have maintained he was merely advocating an “America First” policy that sought to secure the country’s borders and protect the country against violent extremists, that he had no antipathy to any particular group and he wouldn’t be constrained by “political correctness." The reaction of extremist groups to Trump’s statements seems to say otherwise. The Trump transition team initially issued a tepid response to the National Policy Institute meeting — at a time Trump was on Twitter blasting the cast of “Hamilton” for its call to Vice President-elect Mike Pence to respect the country’s diversity and “uphold our American values and to work on behalf of all
of us.” "President-elect Trump has continued to denounce racism of any kind and he was elected because he will be the leader for every American,” Trump-Pence transition spokesman Bryan Lanza said in a statement. Trump issued a stronger condemnation a few days later at an interview at The New York Times. “I disavow and condemn them,” Trump said. After a campaign hailed by white nationalists with little or no discouragement by Trump, his disavowal is a good starting point if he wants to be the leader for every American. We hope he goes further, but to say we have our doubts is more than an understatement.
OFFICE MANAGER Holly Blank REPORTERS Joe Nikic, Noah Manskar, Stephen Romano, Max Zahn
Even if he is sincere, it will take more than Trump alone to undo the divisiveness of the campaign. The Holocaust Memorial Museum’s response to the meeting of the National Policy Institute instructs us both in how unspeakable acts begin and how to prevent them from happening again. “The Holocaust did not begin with killings: it began with words,” the museum said. “The museum calls on all American citizens, our religious and civic leaders and the leadership of all branches of the government to confront racist thinking and divisive hateful speech.” We hope this is a lesson learned well beyond a high school in Port Washington.
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News Times Newspapers, Friday, December 2, 2016
OUT OF LEFT FIELD
Women interrupted, but not for long
embers of the Electoral College meet in their respective states on Dec. 19. Despite three diﬀerent approaches to block Donald Trump, it is not likely that Hillary Clinton will take the Presidential Oath on Jan. 20. Still, her campaign — ﬂawed as it was, and grossly distorted by the rise of “fake news” — represents another step forward in the advancement of female leaders for the United States. Clinton received 2 million more popular votes than Trump — the most ever by a “losing” candidate. Al Gore won the popular vote in 2000 by more than 600,000. Our national citizens have signaled they are now ready for a woman chief executive and commander-in-chief — it would behoove Mr. Trump to keep that in mind. Do you remember the Virginia Slims ads, ironically introduced in 1968? “You’ve come a long way, baby!” What a sexist way to sell cigarettes by trying to dramatize progress women had made to that time.
Protest and reform are at the heart of American democracy, and they have been producing more gender equity and inclusion. The progress has been uneven, but Helen Fisher emphasizes that the 21st century will be led by “the ﬁrst sex” — her response to Simone DeBeauvoir’s 1952 depiction of women as “the second sex”. Along the way, Pat Schroeder, longest serving female member of Congress, until her record was recently eclipsed by Barbara Mikulski, oﬀered an incisive perspective in her appropriately entitled book of 1998: “Twenty Years of Housework and the Place is Still a Mess.” Schroeder was the ﬁrst woman elected to Congress from Colorado in 1972. At the time only 14 females served in the House of Representatives. After the 2016 election there will be a record-tying 104 women in the 115th United States Congress — 83 of them in the House, nearly a 600 percent increase since Schroeder’s election. In a year when most pundits and citizens expected a woman to be elected President, feminists
MICHAEL D’INNOCENZO Out of Left Field might have hoped for even larger gains. However, an examination of women in the House and Senate illustrates demographic and Democratic trends that will shape future elections. Just as Republican candidates have lost the popular vote in six of the last seven presidential elections, too often overlooked for signiﬁcance, so too, the party diﬀerences for women in Congress are another danger sign for Republicans. Here are some of the trends worth noting — all of then augur well for Democrats in terms of national demographics.
Six new women of color have been elected to the House, contributing to a new historic high of 34 — 31 Democrats, three Republicans. In that record group, AfricanAmerican women number 17 Democrats, and only one Republican. Of the nine Hispanics in 2017, seven are Democrats, and only two Republicans — just imagine what can happen in 2018 elections if Donald Trump holds to his “deportation squads” that will surely disrupt Latino families, friends and communities. There will be seven Democratic Asian-Paciﬁc-Islander women in the 2017 House — there are zero Republicans from that group. In recent elections, “AsianAmericans” have sometimes given even higher support for Democrats than latinos. Only two female House incumbents failed in reelection bids — both losers were Republicans. In competition for eight open seats, Democrats won six. In 2017 the House will have 62 Democratic women, and only
21 Republicans. When we turn to the Senate, demographic trends even more dramatically bolster Democrats. Of 21 Women in the 2017 Senate, 16 will be Democrats. Especially noteworthy, with three new Democratic senators of color, they will quadruple the number of women of color serving simultaneously. Indeed, besides these four in 2017, only one other woman of color has ever been elected to the Senate in all of American history. Consider two other factors here regarding key roles by women when the new government meets in 2017. Joining the GOP House group will be Liz Cheney. She replaces the former Wyoming representative — one of only three women who wanted to be addressed as “congressman”. More important, Cheney is likely to take Cynthia Lummis’ spot on the so-called “house freedom caucus” as the only female among 40 extreme conservatives that Long Island Republican Congressman Peter King has called “the crazies.” Continued on Page 16
A LOOK ON THE LIGHTER SIDE
It starts with an ‘m’ and ends with a ‘y’
octor,” I said, “I keep forgetting things.” “Like what?” “Ummmmm.....” What, indeed? There were dozens of examples, but suddenly I couldn’t recall a single one. “Like all the examples I was going to tell you,” I lamely ﬁnished. “You’re probably just under a lot of stress,” he said. Yes, I wanted to shout — the stress of knowing that my mind is disintegrating, piece by itty-bitty piece. “Why didn’t you save yourself the co-pay and just talk to me?” said a friend later, over coﬀee. “I could have told you what stress you’re under. It starts with an M.” “Memory loss?” “Here’s another clue: You could call it estrogen withdrawal.” “Oh. Well, at least it isn’t Alzheimer’s...but does that mean you’ve been forgetting things, too?” “Let’s just say that I don’t enjoy watching Jeopardy as much as I used to.” I used to enjoy Jeopardy, my-
self. In fact, when I was in high school, I was on our team for “It’s Academic,” a local television station’s quiz show where area high schools competed every week. I used to know all sorts of trivia, from the countries and capitals of Africa — my favorite was Ouagadougou, in Upper Volta, now Burkina Faso — to which musical featured the song “Baubles, Bangles and Beads” — Kismet — to who ran against Harry S. Truman in his second campaign for President — trick question, he only ran once. Plus, for extra credit, there should not be a period after that “S” in Truman’s name, as he always insisted it didn’t stand for anything. Nowadays, I’m lucky if I remember my own middle name. Too often, I ﬁnd myself staring into the refrigerator, not seeing whatever I was looking for because I can’t remember what it was — only to close the refrigerator and go back to the living room, sit down again, and remember: “oh yes, a cup of coffee!” Repeat that process a dozen times a day, and then wonder
JUDY EPSTEIN A Look on the Lighter Side where the time has gone — and before you start, I can tell you, don’t go looking for that in the refrigerator! Another thing I can never remember is where I left my glasses. Every night and every morning, my children had to help in the search, because I refused to wear the librarian-strings people gave me. “As lost as mommy’s glasses,” my 11-year-old once contributed as an example of “simile” in English class. Worst of all for a compulsive
talker and writer, I have begun to ﬁnd myself at a loss for words. “I know it begins with a K,” I said, when one child asked me for a synonym for “curdle.” Six days later, I was driving the other child somewhere when it ﬁnally came to me: “Coagulate!” At least it sounds like a “K.” I wonder if we could design a new game show for me — say, “Menopausal Pursuit,” or “Menopause Jeopardy!” Categories could be: Names, Places, Facts and Faces — all followed by the phrase “That I Used to Know.” For example, when you run into someone who “looks familiar,” do you spontaneously remember having met them before? Ten points! Do you remember where? Fifty points! Never mind their name. They probably don’t remember yours either. When your answer to a question is “I don’t remember the word, but I know it starts with an ‘S’,” you get 50 points if there turns out to actually be an “S” anywhere in the word. When a child picks up a
knick-knack in your house, 20 points if you can remember where, or why, you got it, before it hits the ground. For example: “honey, please put that down; it’s the incredibly expensive teacup Daddy and I bought on our honeymoon in Paris.” “But you told us you and Daddy never went to Paris!” “Okay, so we bought it at the airport, later, to pretend we’d gone to Paris. Now, put it down!” Instead of a bird descending when you say the secret word, you will be randomly overcome with sudden hot ﬂashes. And, in the Double or Nothing Final Round, no one needs to bother with the actual answer. “Who is buried in Grant’s Tomb?” Instead, full credit will be awarded to every contestant who leaps up, after the answer is revealed, and shouts out “I knew that!” The prize will be a pad of paper and a pencil, for writing down whatever it is you were looking for in the refrigerator. Just don’t put down “my mind.” That’s gone forever.
16 News Times Newspapers, Friday, December 2, 2016
Lesson for media-academia complex
s the clock approached midnight on Election Day, our collective bubble began bursting and my iPhone began blowing up. Colleagues from my two professions, journalism and academia, and I were shell-shocked the presidential election didn’t go as expected. “This is so f---ed up!” texted a journalist. “Oh my God!” pinged a professor. “We will be the ones ostracized if he wins.” When Donald Trump’s win was oﬃcial, another academic acquaintance observed: “It’s an indictment on all of us.” Indeed, it was an epic failure for the media-academia complex. And not just because nearly every poll showing Trump had little-to-no chance of winning was a collaborative eﬀort between media outlets and universities. Journalists are supposed to inform the public about what’s happening in society. Professors are expected to educate students about the real world. But, this election, both were out of touch with reality. While some correctly predicted the outcome, most of us perished the thought. Our hubris may have even suppressed Hillary Clinton’s turnout and mobilized angry
Trump supporters. We need to reckon with our ﬂaws, or risk becoming completely irrelevant in the political process. Here are some ways we can improve: First, we must stop being insuﬀerable know-it-alls. As scribes and scholars, we have expertise in a particular beat or ﬁeld, but that doesn’t make us qualiﬁed to determine which candidate is best to lead 320 million Americans, each of whom has many and varied needs. Nor is it our job. Yet, law professor Stanley Fish acknowledged in a New York Times op-ed, it’s “so commonplace for professors to regularly equate the possession of an advanced degree with virtue.” Likewise — “journalists, at our worst, see ourselves as a priestly caste,” CBS political editor Will Rahn confessed in a column. “We believe we not only have access to the indisputable facts, but also a greater truth.” Trump showed us we’re not as smart as we think. It’s time for some humility. As Socrates, a great teacher with a knack for a good sound bite, said: “the only true wisdom is in knowing you know nothing.” But that’s diﬃcult to realize when living in a bubble. The election exposed how
MARK GRABOWSKI Professor’s Perspective isolated and insulated we are from the typical Trump voter: a Republican who lacks a college degree and who lives in Middle America, according to exit polls. By contrast, journalists and professors are highly educated and tend to be liberal, studies show. Universities are concentrated on the east and west coasts. Meanwhile, “journalism jobs are leaving the middle of the country and heading for the coasts” due to the Internet, Harvard’s Nieman Journalism Lab found. We care about diﬀerent things, too. While the media-academia complex ﬁxated on social justice, exit polls showed the most important issue for Trump voters was the economy.
But, as professor Liz Swan decried in Psychology Today, we made “ignorant presumptions about how others are feeling or thinking without even having a conversation with them.” Although prejudice may be unavoidable, as professors and journalists we’re professionally obligated to try to be fair. However, shortly before the school year started, a Gettysburg College political science professor declared in a Philadelphia Inquirer op-ed that a Trump presidency was “unteachable” and it would be “a disservice to students to attempt to provide balance.” The next day, The New York Times published a cover story calling on reporters to “throw out the textbook American journalism has been using” even though “it may not always seem fair to Mr. Trump.” Many other journalists and professors adopted this approach, creating an echo chamber and hurting their professions’ integrity. Critical thinking, the American Philosophical Association stresses, requires being objective and fair-minded in evaluation. “Ethical journalism,” the Society of Professional Journalists asserts, “should be accurate and fair.” Small wonder that studies show critical thinking among
college students and public trust in the media are at all-time lows. If we want others to support our calls for social justice, we must ﬁrst be fair ourselves. Thankfully, some leading media and academic institutions have started addressing these problems. Even before the primary elections began, the University of Chicago released a powerful statement committing the school to freedom of expression, including “ideas and opinions — individuals — ﬁnd unwelcome, disagreeable, or even deeply oﬀensive.” Immediately after the election, The New York Times’ publisher and top editor promised to “rededicate” themselves to reporting “honestly” and “impartially.” Others in the media and academia should follow suit. But, a few weeks after the election, it’s clear from perusing social media that many scholars and scribes still haven’t learned much from November’s surprise. And it doesn’t take a college degree to know what happens when you don’t learn from history. Mark Grabowski Journalism professor at Adelphi University and former political journalist
Women interrupted Castro’s death offers hope Continued from Page 15 This is the group that drove John Boehner to resign as GOP Speaker. Historian Jon Meacham has described the former President George H.W. Bush and others as furious with Liz and her mother Lynn for pushing Dick Cheney to more extreme positions in the Bush 43 presidency. Liz and her mom have been described as team “iron ass.” The Washington Post notes: “The Cheney women adopted the moniker with pride.”
As an early supporter of Trump and a far-right conservative, Liz is likely to cause huge mischief as a new member of the House — a reason Sen. Rand Paul endorsed her Wyoming GOP opponent. A second consideration is the fantasy of many Democrats that Michele Obama will seek oﬃce. If Trump and Cheney “go low,” Ms. Obama, as the person with the highest approval rating in the United States, could be best equipped to channel Eleanor Roosevelt “to go high.”
Fidel Castro has died at age 90 and now maybe there is hope for the people of Cuba. Here was a tyrant that was most nefarious by his actions and had impoverished his nation and his own people. His brutal regime executed thousands of innocent people. As reported, Fidel Castro admitted holding 15,000 political prisoners. It was also reported that over 582 people were shot by ﬁring squad in a two year period. And during the 1960s the United States and the Soviet Union were on the verge of nu-
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clear war over missiles in Cuba. Now on a personal note my mother became good friends with a woman on 213th street in Queens Village in the 1950s. She had escape from Cuba with her three sons and one daughter after her husband was killed by Castro’s rebels. She and her sons worked hard and was able to buy a house in Queens Village. I remember she would take care of me while my mother had to do errands. Her name was Marie and I found her to be a most kind woman who worked hard for her family and believed in the American dream and hated what Castro did to Cuba. I also remember she even gave my mother a set of maracas for a present because my mother likeLatin Americanmusic. Marie also try to teach me how to play the piano which was in her living room. After my mother died she
told my father if there was anything she could do to help. A number of years later she sold the house in Queens Village and invested in a apartment building — I think somewhere in Queens. As I think back Marie was truly an example of the Cuba immigrants that have come to the America. I still don’t understand how Fidel Castro was able to stay in power all these decades. I therefore pray for the Cuba people that they can be aﬀorded more freedom, economic security and religious freedom. Although, Raul Castro is still in power and can prevent that from happening. But that regime may also pass away. So in closing let me say:” Viva, Cuba and its’ people for its’ a new day.” Frederick R. Bedell Jr. Mineola
News Times Newspapers, Friday, December 2, 2016
Trump’s election sets America back
onald Trump is no Adolf Hitler. Certainly there are similarities — they were obsessed with controlling their public image. They took great joy in aﬃxing their name to public places. They enjoyed ﬁnding dirt that could be used for blackmail to manipulate, or threaten, people into compliance. They employed counterfeiting to achieve their goals. In Hitler’s case, it was the creation of counterfeit histories — the ‘stab in the back’ myth, the ‘Jewish cabal’ myth — in addition to the counterfeit signs and facilities meant to fool people into believing that the gas chamber was a communal shower. This list can go on. Trump employed the art of counterfeiting by creating a ‘university’ where he pretended to oﬀer useful advice for a large sum of money. He created a ‘foundation’ that could accept donations. He lent his name to construction projects, giving them the veneer of respectability, when often they were scams. This list can go on.
Still, Trump is no Hitler. Hitler could act as his own lawyer in a court of law, as he did after his failed 1923 coup. Hitler possessed a core ideology, however reprehensible. Hitler could express himself using more than 140 characters. Trump, thankfully, possesses none of these qualities. For Trump to be Hitler, he would need to have characteristics that go beyond bombast, narcissism, and the ability to work a crowd into a frenzy. He’d need the craftiness of a Steve Bannon, the cynicism of a Paul Ryan, and the diabolical cunning of a Newt Gingrich. Yet even this would not be suﬃcient to create a Hitler — a human being capable of orchestrating the inhuman on a massive scale. However, let’s not break open the champagne to celebrate Trump’s shortcomings. Trump has resuscitated the horrors of American history. If Reagan made us believe that greed is good, and Bush made us believe that torture is good, Trump has made a fright-
eningly large segment of the populace believe that hatred is good. He did not do this all alone. He had many enablers in the media, in the halls of Congress, and in the upper reaches of business. The three decades long I.V. drip of hate that has come out of the mouths of Limbaugh, Hannity, O’Reilly, Coulter, and others, combined with nearly two decades of digitally distributed hate, combined with faux histories — counterfeit histories — put forth by O’Reilly, Pat Buchanan, Jonah Goldberg, and others, has prepared the hearts and minds of millions to embrace hatred, to cherish it as an unalloyed good. On Jan. 20, 2017, when we put a madman at the helm of the most powerful nation on earth, we should not think that America will suddenly have transit camps, work camps, or killing centers. We will not have Nuremberg Laws —however there may be faint echoes of these things. Our patriotic storm troops may be pulling people out of their homes, tossing them into detention centers, and sending them back home where, in some cases, death awaits.
Our version of the Nuremberg Laws may be in the guise of exclusionary quotas, reverse discrimination lawsuits. Will our home-grown neo-Nazis claim that they are being unfairly excluded from the halls of academia by the culture of political correctness? And an even newer Jim Crow that goes beyond the nationwide carceral state and which becomes international in scope. We may be marching towards an America that we have yet to fully imagine, an America where every crackpot Republican idea will be given serious consideration, and stands a serious chance of being implemented. Trump may not be Hitler, but the psychological damage approaches the scale of a Hitler. Everything that we have cherished, that we have considered inalienable, that we have taken as the bedrock of America’s greatness, has been broken. On Jan. 20, 2017, this can only get worse. Jeﬀ Siegel Port Washington
Turkey Trot rules are for the birds
fter moving to Port Washington four years ago, the annual Turkey Trot has become a tradition in our family and one we look forward to every year. This year, as in the past, my kids looked me up to tell me I had placed second in my age group. However, on further research, we realized I had actually placed ﬁfth, according to my “GunTime,” and only placed second, according to my “NetTime.” It didn’t make sense to me so I did a little research into the scoring system, since participants were not informed about how their times would be recognized in any of the entrant information or details about the race. Runners in a chip-timed race, which are used by most road races these days, usually have two sets of times, which are called GunTime and NetTime. In many running events, organizations give each
registrant a “chip time” with a radio frequency identiﬁcation chip adhered to the back of their bib number, a starting line mat and a ﬁnish line mat. Each ﬁnisher receives a NetTime that “starts” when you cross the starting mats, “StartTime,” and “ﬁnishes” when you cross the ﬁnish mats, FinishTime. When you cross the starting line, the mats activate the chip and read its unique code from antennas embedded within the mats. The time of day is recorded and paired with your chip code and stored in a special computer box called a decoder that is attached to the mats. The same exact thing happens at the ﬁnish line as the exact global positioning system time of day is recorded when you cross the line. Each ﬁnisher also gets a GunTime. This time starts when the starting device, gun, air
determination that each child receive the best education possible. She recognizes that “one size ﬁts all” doesn’t apply to our students. We need a candidate that can oversee a quality education within the constraints of diﬃcult economic times. Donna Peirez is that candidate. Shelly Stern Great Neck
Faith Paris Port Washington
America is mad as hell
Peirez for ed board onna Peirez brings a unique perspective to the role of a member of the Board of Education. As a long-time resident of Great Neck, she is mindful of the rising cost of education. She is intimately aware of the limits that the tax cap puts on running the school district. Having worked beside Donna for many years, I observed that she has an incredible understanding of what the children in our community need and a
horn, voice command, is implemented to begin the race, regardless how long it takes the participant to get to the actual starting line. I learned that the Port Washington Community Chest determines its Turkey Trot winners by GunTime. You have to physically cross the Finish line before someone else in order to be recognized as the winner, even if you have run a full minute faster than them. This was not publicized anywhere but now I know for next year. Though you have to wonder why they have a chip system if they don’t use it in any oﬃcial capacity. And to all those looking to place ﬁrst, second or third — make sure you get to the front of the race.
’m mad as hell, and I’m not going to take it anymore,” — that’s the real message from the election. It’s been clear for years that the United States Congress and the Washington establishment doesn’t do anything. Well they talk a lot and pose for pictures and solicit campaign contributions — so they can get re-elected and talk to each other some more. Our system of government is broken. The lobbyists have taken over. Money talks and it doesn’t say: “let’s help the little guy — the average Joe.”
Money says: “let’s help ourselves — the little guy be damned.” Corruption is the norm. Lying is expected. Honesty is in short supply. Unbiased news reporting is a myth. It’s been said that people get the kind of government they deserve. So what does that say about America? “We have met the enemy, and it is us.” Dave Golbert Great Neck
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18 News Times Newspapers, Friday, December 2, 2016
Paper’s columnists, Dems out of touch
was a bit tired when I read the Nov. 18 edition, so I went back and re-read it. It was so partisan — I couldn’t decide whether to laugh or get angry. I have come to respect the columns of Jerry Kremer, and as usual, he did not disappoint. “Election is over, time to move on,” is sage and correct — a wise man. That is what we do here in America. All the crybabies and sore losers need to go to their safe spaces, and have some milk and cookies, and enjoy their Play Dough. As a retired United States Navy Oﬃcer, who has lived in 23 states, and been to 49 of the 50, missing North Dakota, I am always somewhere between amused and annoyed when the very liberal people of the North Shore of Nassau County think
that they are wiser and more sage than the rest of the United States, and just can’t imagine why others don’t see the sagacity of their positions. This election has proven just that — that many people in the United States who are good citizens and love their country don’t agree with a lot of people around here, and for good reasons. I have read the columns of Judy Epstein, and I ﬁnd her amusing and refreshing most of the time, but not this time. I have traded shots recently with several women who wanted to see a woman in the White House, regardless of who she was or what she stood for. Hillary Clinton was a terrible candidate, and most people with any sense of right and wrong knew that. A sage lady I work with likened her candidacy to a “coro-
nation.“ Fortunately, enough of us weren’t buying. Those pundits who attempt to blame it on “sexism” or “white-lash “ are stupefyingly clueless. This had nothing to do with racism or sexism. If Condoleeza Rice ran for President, I would have voted for her-because she would have been a good President. Voting for Hillary because she is a woman is like buying a car because you like the color, and ignoring everything else that you want in a car. The time is not far oﬀ when we will have a woman President, but Hillary was totally unsuited and unsuitable. Rebuﬀed on her health care plan as First Lady — you can have two for the price of one — a nothing United States senator from New York, others would
Right choice for MLW/FD
y name is Steven Flynn, and my wife Cindy and I are lifetime residents of Manhasset. My daughter Michelle just graduated with the class of 2016 from Manhasset High School, and my son Aiden is attending kindergarten at Shelter Rock. I am writing to inform you that on Tuesday, Dec. 13, I will be running for the position of Manhasset-Lakeville Water/Fire Commissioner. My last 18 years of working with a water distribution system has given me extensive knowledge on the everyday operations of how water systems operate. Additionally, I am a New York State certiﬁed water operator for the past 16 years. I have proudly served my community for 27 years as a volunteer ﬁreﬁghter, and I understand what is needed to provide the best ﬁre/emergency medical services to the district. In my years of
service as a volunteer ﬁreﬁghter, I have held the position of 2nd Lieutenant, 1st Lieutenant, and Captain from 2000 to 2006. I hope that the qualiﬁcations I have mentioned above will allow you to give me a chance to serve as your next commissioner. My extensive water and ﬁre experience, coupled with my leadership positions, gives me the experience and insight into what our district needs. Please vote on Tuesday, Dec. 13 from 12 p.m. to 9 p.m. at ﬁrehouses no. 1, 3, 4, and 5. I appreciate your support, and I’d like to wish you and your family a very happy, healthy and safe holiday season. Remember — your vote counts.
call her a carpet-bagger, and a less than successful Secretary of State. And her treatment of those around her when not on camera? Thanks, but no thanks. I am not a huge Trump fan, though I voted for him. America is a center/slightly right country. Barack Obama took us way too far to the left. There had to be a swing back to center. How far — we’ll have to wait and see, however Obama knows that his leftist “vision” for America, ﬁnanced by George Soros, will be rolled back. To read the column by Michael D’Innocenzo, a retired History professor, discussing abandoning the Electoral College in favor of the popular vote, makes me want to tell him it’s time for him to retire. As a history major myself, I was always taught to be very
sidering fracking in New York State Patty Katz joined state Assemblywoman Michelle Schimel and myself on a trip to Dimock, Pa., to witness ﬁrst hand the effects of hydrofracking on water contamination. Patty has been a member of The Town of North Hempstead Ecological Commission for the past six years as well as the Environmental Legacy Fund working on initiatives to protect the environment and open space. Not to mention her visits with me to a recycling facility in Brookhaven, chairing the Envi-
William C. Kempner Lt. United States Navy Retired Roslyn Heights
Celebrating Christmas in Port
n celebration of the upcoming Christmas season, the Port Washington Knights of Columbus Council No.1227, Columbiettes and the John Michael Marino Lodge No.1389 Order Sons of Italy in America join together to celebrate the Annual Lighting of the Nativity. The event takes place on Tuesday, Dec. 6 at 7 p.m. at the ﬁre medics building located at Steven and Cindy Flynn 423 Port Washington Blvd. The lighting will include the Manhasset blessing of the Nativity followed by singing of traditional Christmas carols. The Knights of Columbus and Columbiettes are hosting refreshments and homemade soup at the council’s building at 155
Right pick for sewer district It is with great pleasure and passion for the environment as well as the Great Neck community that I urge you to go out and vote for Patty Katz on Dec. 13 for commissioner of the Great Neck Water Pollution Control District. As the former Chief Sustainability Oﬃcer of The Town of North Hempstead and a 30 year Great Neck former resident I can think of no one in the community who has worked harder to preserve and protect water quality. When Gov. Cuomo was con-
careful of revisionists, and revisionism, as truth is usually the ﬁrst casualty. The Electoral College is a pillar of our republic. Otherwise, the people in New York and California and Chicago can vote and the rest of the nation doesn’t matter. I’m sure his opinion would be diﬀerent were the shoe on the other foot. Benjamin Franklin said it: “We‘ve given you a republic if you can keep it.” Most Americans are desperately in need of a civics course, or in Prof D’Innocenzo‘s case — due for a refresher. The system of “checks and balances” worked as designed. The Republic will survive.
ronmental Committee for Reach out America and raising money to build a well in Kenya providing access to clean, safe water to the local water crisis. All as a dedicated volunteer. onna Peirez is the most The Great Neck Water Polqualiﬁed candidate for lution Control District is fortuthe seat on the Great nate to have the opportunity Neck Board of Educato have Patty Katz available to tion. serve as commissioner. We have known her for 40 I ask you to please go out years. and vote for her on Tuesday, During that time she has Dec. 13. been a parent, PTA leader, community activist, and educator. Fran Reid She is committed to mainNorthport taining educational excellence
Manorhaven Blvd.. Everyone in the community is welcome to attend. This promises to be a wonderful start to the Christmas holiday season. The event is sponsored by two outstanding Port Washington organizations. Everyone is welcome so please join us as we celebrate the birth of Christ. Anthony Carpinelli Grand Knight Rita DiLucia Presisdent, Columbiettes Marianne Bortone Prince President, Sons of Italy Lodge
Peirez the right pick
and, as a retiree, she is keenly aware of the ﬁscal realities facing the schools. Great Neck would be very fortunate to elect such a knowledgeable, intelligent, fair minded and dedicated individual to serve on the school board. Barbara and Stephen Singer Great Neck
News Times Newspapers, Friday, December 2, 2016
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News Times Newspapers, Friday, December 2, 2016
22 News Times Newspapers, Friday, December 2, 2016
NHP fights battle against citification It’s about time I wrote about New Hyde Park, that little hamlet just west of Williston Park. I had always thought that New Hyde Park was the area between Hillside Avenue and Jericho Turnpike and between Herricks Road and Denton Avenue. How wrong I was. Actually what I thought of as New Hyde Park is made up of Herricks, North New Hyde Park, Garden City Park, Manhasset Hills and New Hyde Park proper. I like to describe a town’s character by pointing to its most magical spot. Paris has the Eiﬀel Tower and London has Westminster Abbey. Closer to home, Williston Park has Hildebrandt’s, Manhasset has the Miracle Mile and Port Washington has Louie’s Oyster Bar and Grille. So what’s the architectural center point that best symbolizes New Hyde Park? Given the fact that New Hyde Park is actually four towns in one, this is sure to be a challenge. Once again my plan is to plot a minor excursion into this western hinterland and keep my eyes open. I begin at the intersection of Herricks and Hillside and head south. I give a tearful goodbye to Williston Park and immediately
to my right is Herrill Lanes. I work with professional bowlers so I’ve been there before. I’ve always liked the sound that bowling balls make when they hit the pins. And who doesn’t like those comfy bowling shoes — a real throw-back to the ﬁfties. However, I don’t like the smell of bowling alleys — too dusty, I think. I keep heading south and notice Dominck’s Italian Deli on the right. It is recessed away from the road with a large parking garage on the right and a big home on the left making it a perfect little piazza. I have thought maybe one thousand times that if they would develop the outside into a patio setting I would come there once a week. I keep heading south until I get to Jericho Turnpike and head west. I pass Jonathan’s — I once had brunch there; fond memories. To my left is Uncle Bacala’s — nice Italian seafood. I keep going west past the Denton House and suddenly develop a feeling that I’m closer to New York City than I want to be. The feeling is subtle and comes from a combination of too many speeding cars, streets
DR. TOM FERRARO Our Town that are too cramped and too many traﬃc lights. Undaunted, I keep going past New Hyde Park Road, and get to Lakeville Road — where I make a right and head north. Back in 1683 New Hyde Park was an 800-acre parcel of land given to Thomas Dongan who was fourth royal governor of New York. He called the land “Dongan’s Farm,” and built a mansion on Lakeville Road. By 1691 he ﬂed back to Ireland and the land was eventually purchased by George Clarke in 1691 who named the land Hyde Park after his wife’s maiden name. When I get to Union Turnpike I make a right and head back east. I travel to Marcus, keep going east until I get to Hillside Avenue and see Spring Rock Golf
Center on my right. Many Korean-Americans over there hitting many golf balls. I am tempted to stop by and hit a few myself but resist the urge given my limited time frame. Like most Americans these days, I am too busy to waste my time on trivial things like fun and games. I keep going east and now am in familiar territory. I spy Iceland Rink on my left and think fondly of the big poster I have of myself hanging over the ice and worry whether my phone number is large enough. I then pass by Sushi Republic, the wonderful Japanese restaurant where I have lunch maybe twice a week. Soon enough I am back in my oﬃce in Williston Park and wondering about how best to characterize New Hyde Park. The answer is easy — the best way to describe New Hyde Park is to speak nostalgically of Lakeside Avenue when it had Thomas Dongan’s mansion which was surrounded by open farmland and grazing cattle. Those days are long gone and what is of great concern is the slow, steady inevitability of Nassau County turning into Queens County. This is unsettling. I always thought of myself
A McDonalds in the historical landmark Denton House circa 1795 on Jericho Turnpike, New Hyde Park.
as a suburban guy, not a city guy but clearly the city is coming our way. It has crawled its way past Lakeville Road and is steadily encroaching upon Williston Park. I feel like handing out brooms to all the people in New Hyde Park and ask them to stamp out any evidence of Queens County by sweeping toward the west.. Somehow I do not think this will work. I would even be willing to commission a 25-foot tall bronze sculpture of a broom by Claes Oldenburg and place it somewhere on Lakeville Road as a symbol of the resistance to the slow approach of Queens into Nassau County. New Hyde Park is the border land between Queens County and Nassau County and for that reason it needs all our love — good will and blessings we can muster. There will be no Trumpian wall built between Queens and Nassau. There will be no 25-foot bronze broom to symbolize the protection of suburbia. Welcome to the 21st century. Progress and growth and change will not be stopped — so Nassau County, get ready to be citiﬁed.
BLANK SLATE MEDIA December 2, 2016
Ballet to present ‘The Nutcracker’
glevsky Ballet recently announced its annual production of “The Nutcracker” on Saturday, Dec. 18 at 6 p.m. and Sunday, Dec. 19 at 1 p.m. and 5 p.m. at the Tilles Center for the Performing Arts. The by the The performance performan nce will feature new neew choreography chor executive artistic Brandon Curry, and star company’s ex xecutive artisti ic director, Mauricee Brando “Sugar Nicholas Rose as the Alison Stroming Strom ming as the “S Sugar Plum Fairy” aand nd Nic “Cavalier,” according release “Cav valier,” accordi ing to a press releas se from Eglevsky Ballet. Stroming Both Strom ming and Rose are principal princip artists with the Theatre New Dance Theatr re of Harlem, and N ew York actor Chris Comportray godfather “Drosselmeyer.” fort will por rtray Clara’s godfath her “Dro “Eglevsky for its ap“Eglevs sky Ballet has longg been known k proach Curry said. “I wantproac ch to this treasured sstory,” tory,” C deeper ed tto o delve a little dee eper into the characters of ‘Clara’ ‘Clar ra’ and ‘Drossel- meyer’ and also increase participation the pa articipation of our incredibly academy students talented aca with our professional dancers.” dan ncers.” has welcomed back Additionally, Curry h Eglevsky to tthe he stage several E glevsky Ballet alumni to participate in the ballet’s party scene aas the parents and guests of th the ctional family who are he Stahlbaums, the ﬁctiona the party’s hosts. One ooff these alumni is JJamie Stanton, who as a amie S child young chi ild and teenager appeared iin many of the Eglevsky Ballet ballet. Baallet productions off this bal This year, Stanton returns retturns to play the role of Clara’s mother “Mrs. Stahl Stahlbaum.” lbaum.” “After Eglevsky School of Ballet “A After studying at thee Eglevsk from the age of 8 and pe performing erformin roles many children’s joining the Eglevsky Ballet dren n’s roles and then jo oining th Company professional dancer when I was Com mpany as a profess sional d 18, 18 8, I am thrilled to be be returning return to the stage,” Stanton said. Lutin Tanner, lighting d designer for Garth Fagan Dance, Bad d Boys oof Ballet, and nudance companies, will parmerous other da ance com ticipate in the p production roductio as well. The Eglevsky Eglevvsky Ballet Bal has presented “The Nutcrac Nutcracker” cker” as a holiday gift for children of aall ll ages since 1960.
24 News Times Newspapers, Friday, December 2, 2016
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Sunday Only 30% Off Entire Dinner Check Cash Only • Alcohol not included Lobster Dishes & 14 oz. Black Angus Steak not included • Not available at the bar Coupon Must Be Presented At Time of Ordering Expires 12/8/16 • Dine In Only • Good for parties of 8 or less May only be used on day specified. Not to be combined w/any other offer
Monday Only 30% Off Entire Lunch or Dinner Check Cash Only • Alcohol not included Lobster Dishes & 14 oz. Black Angus Steak not included • Not available at the bar Coupon Must Be Presented At Time of Ordering Expires 12/8/16 • Dine In Only • Good for parties of 8 or less May only be used on day specified. Not to be combined w/any other offer
Tuesday Only 30% Off Entire Lunch or Dinner Check
Cash Only • Alcohol not included Lobster Dishes & 14 oz. Black Angus Steak not included • Not available at the bar Coupon Must Be Presented At Time of Ordering Expires 12/8/16 • Dine In Only • Good for parties of 8 or less May only be used on day specified. Not to be combined w/any other offer
Wednesday Only 25% Off Entire Lunch or Dinner Check Cash Only • Alcohol not included Lobster Dishes & 14 oz. Black Angus Steak not included • Not available at the bar Coupon Must Be Presented At Time of Ordering Expires 12/8/16 • Dine In Only • Good for parties of 8 or less May only be used on day specified. Not to be combined w/any other offer
Thursday Only 25% Off Entire Lunch or Dinner Check Cash Only • Alcohol not included Lobster Dishes & 14 oz. Black Angus Steak not included • Not available at the bar Coupon Must Be Presented At Time of Ordering Expires 12/8/16 • Dine In Only • Good for parties of 8 or less May only be used on day specified. Not to be combined w/any other offer
190 Seventh St., Garden City 742-0574 • www.leosgardencity.com
Daughtry Acoustic Trio Saturday, Dec. 3 at 7 p.m.
Since forming, Daughtry has released four studio albums (Daughtry, Leave This Town, Break The Spell and Baptized), scored four No. 1 hits, garnered four Grammy nominations, won four American Music Awards, won three People’s Choice Awards, sold over 8.2 million albums and 16 million singles worldwide and sold out concerts around the globe. Where: 370 New York Avenue, Huntington Info: (631) 673-7300 • paramountny.com
SCW Cultural Arts presents An Afternoon of Comedy with Robert Klein
Sunday, Dec. 11 at 3 p.m. The ﬁfth season of Stephen C. Widom Cultural Arts at Emanuel continues with comedy giant Robert Klein and special guest Nicolas King singing The American Songbook. Following the show, there will be refreshments. Where: 150 Hicks Lane, Great Neck Info: (516) 482-5701 • emanuelgn.org
Jingle Bell Bottom Ball Sunday, Dec. 3 at 8 p.m.
Brian Rosenberg, Goodrich & Licata Entertainment Presents: 3rd Annual Jingle Bell Bottom Ball: Starring: Harold Melvin’s Blue Notes, The Trammps, France Joli, Bonnie Pointer, Odyssey, Melba Moore, Carl Carlton, Lime and Machine & Disco Unlimited. Where: 960 Brush Hollow Rd. Westbury Info: (516) 334-0800 • venue.thetheatreatwestbury.com
News Times Newspapers, Friday, December 2, 2016
for the coming week V H Q
Alive! ‘75, Schism and Live After Death
Glatt Kosher Authentic East Indian Cuisine
Saturday, Dec. 10 at 8 p.m. Come see the famous Kiss cover band Alive ‘75, Tool cover band Schism, and Iron Maiden cover band Live After Death. Where: 250 Post Ave., Westbury • Info: (516) 283-5566 • thespaceatwestbuy.com
Jon Bellion & Nick Tangorra: Presented by BLI’s “Home for the Holidays Concert” A Benefit for Cohen Children’s Medical Center
Thursday, Dec. 8 at 8 p.m. Come see Jon Bellion and Nick Tangorra play live and help a worthy cause for Cohen Children’s Medical Center. Where: 370 New York Avenue, Huntington Info: (631) 673-7300 • paramountny.com
Try Our New Shabbat Menu!
Come See Our New Lunch Specials!
10% Off ENTIRE MENU Take-Out or Eat In Must present coupon at time of order. (Min. purchase $35) Not to be combined with any other offer.
Glorious Dead Presents: Flatbush Zombies “3001: The Tour”
Call Us for Holiday Orders
Sunday, Dec. 4 at 8 p.m. Flatbush Zombies (stylized as Flatbush ZOMBiES) is an American hip hop group from the Flatbush section of Brooklyn, New York City, formed in 2010. Where: 370 New York Ave., Huntington Info: (631) 673-7300 • paramountny.com
Adelphi Jazz Ensemble Friday, Dec. 9 at 7:30 p.m.
The Adelphi Jazz Ensemble covers the spectrum from traditional to cutting-edge jazz. The ensemble often features original student compositions in addition to pieces by some of the greatest names in jazz. Where: Adelphi University Performing Arts Center Westermann Stage, Concert Hall, 1 South Ave., Garden City Info: (516) 877-4000 • aupac.adelphi.edu
We Deliver 178 Middle Neck Road Great Neck. NY 516-304-5055 www.mumbaigrillny.com
26 News Times Newspapers, Friday, December 2, 2016 Family Owned & Operated Since 1992
THE TOP EVENTS FOR KIDS FOR THE COMING WEEK
Happy Holidays from our Staff
hristmas Tree Lighting and Menorah Lighting
Have Cugini host or cater your next holiday party. Check out our packages on line at Cuginispizza.com
Make your reservations for Christmas Eve & New Year’s Eve Now!
10% Off Catering
Holiday caroling trough the town of Roslyn to the East Broadway Park. Refreshments will be served, and if you can, bring an unwrapped gift for donations to Toys for Tots.
Over $75.00 Not to be combined w/any other offers. Exp. 1/1/17.
20% Off Catering
Private Party Room to Host Holiday Parties
Not to be combined w/any other offers. Exp. 1/1/17.
HOLIDAY SCHEDULE: Christmas Eve 11am-11pm Christmas Day Closed New Years Eve 11am-11pm, New Years Day 12-10pm
Wednesday, Dec. 7 at 6 p.m.
432 Jericho Tpke., Mineola 2 Blocks East of Herricks Rd. www.cuginispizza.com LIKE US ON CHECK OUR DAILY SPECIALS
Where: Village of Roslyn Clock Tower, Info: (516) 621-2171
0th Annual Holiday Express Weekend
Saturday, Dec. 10 and 11 from 12 p.m. to 4 p.m. Featuring free rides on the holiday express trackless train, complimentary cookies, candy canes and hot cider. Also raﬄe prizes, and on the 10th, the annual community Holiday Market and Tree Lighting from 3 p.m. to 6 p.m., and a visit from Santa on Sunday from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m.
Where: The Oyster Bay Railroad Museum, 102 Audrey Avenue, Oyster BayInfo: (516) www.obrm.org
Open 7 Days
illage of East Williston Annual Tree Lighting
Mon.-Thurs. 11am-10pm, Fri. & Sat. 11am-11pm, Sun. Noon-10pm
Tuesday, Dec. 6 from 7 p.m. to 7:30 p.m.
Now Order Online @ GrubHub.com
A Hilarious Night of Laundry, Laughs and Liquor!
Come celebrate the lighting of the village tree with friends and family.
Where: Village Green - Next to Village Hall at 2 Prospect St, East Williston Info: (516) 746-0782 eastwilliston.org
inter Wonders Sunday, Dec. 4 from 2 p.m. to 4 p.m.
Come make a hanging mobile of a cozy winter scene to take home. Use colorful shapes, streamers, and strings to assemble your mobile. You’ll ﬁnd yourself admiring it whenever you ﬁnd yourself indoors this season. Ages three and up. Free with museum admission.
Where: 11 Davis Avenue, Garden City - Info: (516) 224-5800 licm.org
Tuesday, Dec. 6 to Friday, Dec. 9 from 2:30 p.m. to 4 p.m.
If you loved Dena in Chardonnnay Go you will love her in One Funny Mother!
Come and create your own colorful, sparkling snowﬂake using markers and gems to brighten up winter windows at home. Ages three and up. Free with museum admission.
Where: 11 Davis Avenue, Garden City Info: (516) 224-5800 licm.org
Brought to you by:
The perfect “Girls Night Out” or “Date Night” for anyone who IS a Mom, HAS a Mom or is MARRIED to a Mom!
212-239-6200 New World Stages, 340 W 50th St.
www.telechargeoffers.com | Save over 45% | $35 Discount Code: FMLSP35 VALID FOR PERFORMANCES THROUGH January 7, 2017 $39 Discounted Tickets (reg. $65.00) Must purchase together to sit together. Prices include $2.00 facility fee per ticket. Normal service charges apply. May not be combined with any other offer. Not valid for previously purchased tickets. No Refunds or Exchanges. Subject to availability. Offer may be revoked or altered at any time. Limit of 8 tickets per order.
For the latest in community news visit us 24 hours a day 7 days a week at www.theislandnow.com
News Times Newspapers, Friday, December 2, 2016
Arts & Entertainment Calendar LANDMARK ON MAIN STREET 232 Main Street, Suite 1 Port Washington (516) 767-1384 ext. 101 www.landmarkonmainstreet.org Friday, Dec. 2 at 8 p.m. JOHN PIZZARELLI QUARTET: Holiday Hits & More Sunday, Dec. 18 at 7 p.m. CHERISH THE LADIES: A Celtic Christmas GARVIES POINT MUSEUM 50 Barry Dr. in Glen Cove (516) 571-8010/11 • www.garviespointmuseum.com THE 50+ COMEDY TOUR 2016 SCHEDULE Saturday, Dec. 31 at 6 p.m. and 8 p.m. at Theatre Three in Port Jefferson Paul Anthony Rich Walker Keith Anthony Saturday, Dec. 31 at 8 p.m. at The Madison Theatre in Rockville Centre Eric Haft Tina Giorgi Rob Falcone Saturday, Dec. 31 at 8 p.m. at Cultural Arts Playhouse in Syosset Peter Bales Steve Lazarus Carie Karavis NYCB THEATRE AT WESTBURY 960 Brush Hollow Road, Westbury (516) 247-5200 venue.thetheatreatwestbury.com Saturday, Dec. 3 at 8 p.m. Jingle Bell Bottom Ball Sunday, Dec. 4 at 12:30 p.m. and 4:30 p.m. Max & Ruby Saturday, Dec. 10 at 7 p.m. Doo Wop Extravaganza Sunday, Dec. 11 at 8 p.m. Kenny G. - Live In Concert Saturday, Dec. 17 at 8 p.m. Paul Anka Sunday, Dec. 18 at 3 p.m. A Charlie Brown Christmas Live Friday, Dec. 23 at 8 p.m. Kenny Rogers: The Gambler’s Last Deal Christmas & Hits THE SPACE AT WESTBURY 250 Post Ave., Westbury (516) 283.5566 www.thespaceatwestbury.com Friday, Dec. 2 at 8 p.m. America Saturday, Dec. 10 at 8 p.m. Alive! ’75, Schism and Live After Death Friday, Dec. 16 at 8 p.m. KTFO and ACC Presents: Worlds Collide Thursday, Dec. 29 at 8 p.m. Gogol Bordello THE PARAMOUNT 370 New York Ave., Huntington (631) 673-7300 ext. 303 www.paramountny.com Friday, Dec. 2 at 8 p.m. Friday Night Fever - Featuring The New York Bee Gees with Special Appearance by Raniere Martin: A Tribute to Donna Summer & Special Guest - 45 RPM
Saturday, Dec. 3 at 8 p.m. Daughtry Acoustic Trio Sunday, Dec. 4 at 8 p.m. Glorious Dead Presents: Flatbush Zombies “3001: The Tour” Thursday, Dec. 8 at 8 p.m. BLI’s ”Home for the Holidays Concert” Featuring Long Island¹s own: Jon Bellion & Nick Tangorra - A Benefit for Cohen Children¹s Medical Center Tuesday, Dec. 13 at 8 p.m. Gavin DeGraw ADELPHI UNIVERSITY PERFORMING ARTS CENTER Westermann Stage, 1 South Avenue, Garden City (516) 877-4000 aupac.adelphi.edu Wednesday, Nov. 30 to Sunday, Dec. 4 Fall Dance Adelphi: Aszure Barton Sunday, Dec. 16 at 8 p.m. The Celtic Tenors TILLES CENTER FOR THE PERFORMING ARTS | LIU POST 720 Northern Boulevard, Brookville (516) 299-3100 • http://tillescenter.org Friday, Dec. 2 at 7:30 p.m. and 9:30 p.m. Rebecca Luker: A Love Story Sunday, Dec. 4 at 3 p.m. McGill/McHale Trio Thursday, Dec. 8 at 8 p.m. LIU Post Wind Bands Friday, Dec. 9 at 8 p.m. The Mavericks: Sleigh Bells Ring Out! Saturday, Dec. 10 at 8 p.m. China Philharmonic Orchestra Sunday, Dec. 11 at 2 p.m. A Christmas Carol Monday, Dec. 12 at 10:30 a.m. A Christmas Carol - School Time Performance Tuesday, Dec. 13 at 7:30 p.m. Neil deGrasse Tyson: An Astrophysicist Saturday, Dec. 17 at 6 p.m. and Sunday, Dec. 18 at 1 p.m. and 5 p.m. The Nutcracker performed by Eglevsky Ballet LONG ISLAND CHILDREN’S MUSEUM 11 Davis Avenue, Garden City 516-224-5800 • www.licm.org Friday, Dec. 2 from 11:30 a.m. to 12 p.m. Kids in the Kitchen Saturday, Dec. 3 and Sunday, Dec. 4 from 3:30 p.m. to 5 p.m. Messy Afternoons Sunday, Dec. 4 from 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. Winter Wonders Tuesday, Dec. 6 through Friday, Dec. 9 from 2:30 p.m. to 4 p.m. Sparkling Snowflakes Tuesday, Dec. 6 and Thursday, Dec. 8 from 11:30 a.m. to 12 p.m. stART (Story + Art) Friday, Dec. 9 from 11:30 a.m. to 12 p.m. Kids in the Kitchen Saturday, Dec. 10 and Sunday, Dec. 11 at 1 p.m., 1:30 p.m., 2 p.m. and 2:30 p.m. Artful Luminaries Saturday, Dec. 10 and Sunday, Dec. 11 from 3:30 p.m. to 5 p.m. Messy Afternoons Continued on Page 62
CATERING TRAYS Available for your Holiday Celebrations
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Gift Certificates Available
3365 Hillside Ave., New Hyde Park, NY 11040
516-747-3377 / 516-747-2377 fax: 516-747-1677 • OPEN 7 DAYS www.sushirepublicny.com
28 News Times Newspapers, Friday, December 2, 2016
THE CULINARY ARCHITECT
â€˜Electricâ€™ roast beef for the holidays To me and my family, nothing says it is holiday time more than gathering around a beautifully set table and eating roast beef. The holidays are the perfect time to make a standing rib roast. It is one of those meals that is regal and delicious. However, it is not that easy to prepare, as it takes up most of the oven and you have to pull out this heavy piece of meat several times. I set out to â€œfree up my ovenâ€? and make it easier to prepare this delicious meat. Enter The Electric Roaster â€” by making the roast beef in an electric roaster, this diďŹƒcult meal becomes easy. Add vegetables midway and you have your vegetable side dish, pass around stewed tomatoes and make individual Yorkshire puddings while the roast rests and you have a feast that will make any holiday dinner festive. MENU Serves 6-8 Standing Rib Roast Mixed Vegetables Yorkshire Pudding
Mixed Vegetables Cooked Under A Roast Beef
Stewed Tomatoes (See Island Now October 6, 2016) Standing Rib Roast 1 6-7 lb. standing rib roast 1/8 cup Maggi Seasoning 1/8 cup Worcestershire Sauce Olive oil Freshly ground pepper 1. Twenty-four to forty-eight (24-48) hours ahead of time, combine the Maggi Seasoning and the Worcestershire Sauce in a large non-reactive bowl or very large Ziploc bag. 2. Generously, pepper roast and place in bowl or ziploc to marinate. Refrigerate. Rotate every now and then. (I rotate my mine every time I open the refrigerator door). 3. One half hour (1/2) before roasting, turn electric roaster on highest heat. 4. One half hour (1/2) later, brush electric roaster with oil. Dry oďŹ€ roast and put in roaster, fat side down. Sear for 15 minutes. Turn
ALEXANDRA TROY The Culinary Architect over. Ten minutes later, turn again. Ten minutes later, turn on last side. 5. Turn down roaster to 325 degrees. Cook 15 minutes more. Add vegetables at this point, so roast and veggies will be done simultaneously. 6. After roast has cook 1 1/2 hours, double check its temperature. It should be 120 degrees for a perfectly cooked center. Remove the roast from roaster. Set aside on a wooden carving board. Cover with foil and let rest 1/2 hour. 7. Carve and serve.
5 - 7 carrots, washed, peeled and cut into chunks 4 - 6 celery stalks, washed, peeled and cut into chunks 2 onions, peeled, stem removed and cut into chunks 1/4 cup olive oil Salt and Pepper tot taste 1. One to twelve (1 - 12) hours before cooking, place all the ingredients in a Ziploc bag. Toss to combine, seal bag and let marinate in refrigerator. 2. After roast has cooked for 1 hour, add vegetables. Roast vegetables until roast is done. If vegetables need more time, continue roasting while meat rests. 3. Scoop vegetables into a serving dish and serve along side carved meat.
(Make this while the roast is resting) 3 large eggs 3/4 cup heavy cream 3/4 cup ďŹ‚our 3/4 tsp. sea salt 1/4 cup non-fat or olive oil or a combo of both 1. Preheat oven to 400 degrees. 2. Oil 6-8 large cupcake tins. 3. In a bowl, whisk 3 eggs until well beaten. Add cream, ďŹ‚our and salt. Mix until combined. 4. Pour mixture into muďŹƒn tins. Bake until puďŹ€y and golden brownâ€Śapproximately 12-17 minutes.
Yorkshire Pudding, My Way (Makes 6-8, depending on how high you ďŹ ll muďŹƒn tins and the size of the muďŹƒn tin)
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CALL TO BOOK YOUR CHRISTMAS OR NEW YEARS PARTY (516) 439-5577
30 New Times Newspapers, Friday, December 2, 2016
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Parties, Dining & Gift Guide
A Blank Slate Media / Litmor Publications Special Section â€¢ December 2, 2016
38 HOLIDAY PARTIES, DINING & GIFT GUIDE • News Times Newspapers, Friday, December 2, 2016
Tips for less stressful holiday travel R
oadways, railways and skies tend to get busy come the holiday season, when millions of people across the globe travel to visit family and friends. Wherever travelers are headed, be it across the country or across the world, they should realize that many other people are traveling as well. That can lead to traffic, long lines and other side effects associated with large crowds. But before travelers let the idea of challenging travel conditions deter them, they can consider certain ways to make the process of getting from point A to point B a bit more manageable.
Travel by car Those traveling by automobile will have a few extra steps to take to ensure their trips go off with minimal disturbances. One of the more important steps is to ensure the vehicle is properly maintained prior to departing. Have the car checked by a
mechanic and take care of any service appointments, such as oil changes or tire rotations.
Traveling by plane
Map out the route in advance and have an alternative plan if the route chosen proves to be too congested. One idea is to choose a scenic drive that may be a little longer but has less traffic. In addition, account for rest stops or points of interest that can break up the trip. Apps such as GasBuddy can help drivers find the cheapest gas or the cleanest bathrooms along their routes.
One of the key things air travelers can do to make holiday traveling easier is to avoid peak travel dates. Whenever possible, avoid traveling the day right before the holiday, which tends be the busiest and most expensive. Remember, weekends tend to be more harried and expensive as well, particularly when the holidays fall in close proximity to a weekend.
Bring along plenty of snacks so you can eat healthy and aren’t forced to rely on foods you otherwise would not eat. This is particularly helpful with keeping kids satiated. Plan for a few treats along the way so that everyone traveling has an end goal, such as an ice cream or a souvenir.
Weather is a gamble in many regions of the world during the holiday season. Develop a contingency plan just in case foul weather delays or cancels flights. It’s much less stressful to put plan B into motion than it can be to rush around trying to make new, last-minute plans.
Always shop around for the best rates, but also the best atmosphere. It may be wiser to fly out of a smaller airport where crowds will be thinner and delays less frequent, or you may prefer a larger airport that’s closer to home and offers more amenities. Another way to avoid delays is to pack minimally. Ship gifts and even travel essentials ahead to your destination, and only bring carry-on bags aboard the plane. This helps travelers sail through security checks and avoid the crowds at the luggage carousels. Holiday travel requires planning, patience and having alternative plans in place so that everyone can make it home for the holidays.
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News Times Newspapers, Friday, December 2, 2016 â€¢ HOLIDAY PARTIES, DINING & GIFT GUIDE
40 HOLIDAY PARTIES, DINING & GIFT GUIDE • News Times Newspapers, Friday, December 2, 2016
How to handle holiday hosting
FULL INTERIOR DESIGN SERVICES FEATURING THE FINEST IN HOME FURNISHINGS
way to encourage participation. When everyone brings something along and helps, it frees up time to spend together rather than worrying about what needs cooking in the kitchen or whether a last-minute trip to the store is in order.
Downsize Festive feelings may inspire you to expand your guest list. Social people understandably want to invite all of their circles of friends, but an overwhelming guest list can make hosting more difficult. If you have trouble paring down the guest list, consider hosting separate parties, designating one for family and another for friends. You can even downsize your offerings to lessen some your load. Rather than spending days in the kitchen making unique apps, stock up on chips, snacks and premade appetizers so you have enough food. If you want to make one or two appetizers from scratch, stick to a handful of tried-and-true recipes and convenience items so you’re not worrying about kitchen-testing new things.
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oliday revelers tend to be busy with social engagements — from corporate parties to cocktails with close friends — between Thanksgiving and New Year’s Day. Chances are, many people will be attending a party and/or hosting their own this holiday season. While attending a party requires little of celebrants other than a willingness to have a good time, hosting a holiday get-together can be hard work. But hosts can heed a few time-tested strategies to ensure they and their guests make the most of their time together this holiday season.
Hire professionals If you’re simply too busy to handle hosting but still want to invite loved ones, hire some professional help. Hire wait staff to tend to guests during the party, and book a cleaning service to clean your home in the days before the party. Don’t hesitate to have the party catered if you prefer your gathering not be potluck. Holiday hosting can be a big time commitment, but there are ways to make hosting easier regardless of how busy you are.
Forget perfection Television, movies and advertisements paint an unrealistic picture of what the holidays should be. Don’t get down if a holiday party that would make Norman Rockwell proud is beyond your capabilities. Rather than trying to plan a picture-perfect holiday party, channel your energy into what you do best. Cook up a holiday feast if you love being in the kitchen, or decorate till you drop if you love to deck the halls. The point of the party is to gather with family and friends, so no need to worry about throwing a perfect party.
Enlist helpers Ask others to contribute to the party so all of the work is not on your shoulders. A potluck party is a great
Hiring a bartender or wait staff for a holiday party frees up more time to socialize with your friends and family members.
News Times Newspapers, Friday, December 2, 2016 • HOLIDAY PARTIES, DINING & GIFT GUIDE
Just a sampling of our vendors: Lalique Christofle Bernadaud Baccarat Michael Aram Vera Wang L’Objet Juliska Annie Glass Kate Spade Nambe Nest Swarovski
Come see our line of well dressed beds, linens and towels Sferra • Matouk • Frette • Ralph Lauren • Kumi Kookoon • Design Guild of London Bridal Registry • Corporate Gifts
Large Selection of Holiday Gifts
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Imperial China USA
FREE SHIPPING //Lighting Fixtures Installed by Our Licensed Electrician at NO CHARGE
42 HOLIDAY PARTIES, DINING & GIFT GUIDE â€˘ News Times Newspapers, Friday, December 2, 2016
PersonaltrainingStudio 10th ANNUAL HOLIDAY EXPRESS WEEKEND December 10th & 11th, Noon-4PM FEATURING # Free rides on the Holiday Express Trackless Train # Complimentary cookies, candy canes, hot cider # Fabulous raffle prizes # Operating O gauge holiday themed train layout # Saturday, the 10th, features the annual community Holiday Market and Tree Lighting from 3-6 PM # A visit from Santa on Sunday, the 11th, from 1-3 PM
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News Times Newspapers, Friday, December 2, 2016 â€¢ HOLIDAY PARTIES, DINING & GIFT GUIDE
OPEN FOR LUNCH THURSDAY & FRIDAY
44 HOLIDAY PARTIES, DINING & GIFT GUIDE • News Times Newspapers, Friday, December 2, 2016
Smart ways to finance holiday purchases
Restore • Revitalize • Unwind Superb Spa Services for Couples BFFs | Mother and Daughter | You! Therapeutic Massages Faci als Body Treatments
14 Tower Place, Roslyn, NY 11576
Parking & Entrance in rear
Next to the movie theater
onsumerism reaches a fevered pitch during the last quarter of the year, when the holidays fuel increased spending on everything from dining and entertainment to gadgets to toys. It can be easy to get swept along during the season of spending and fail to pay attention to budgets when the urge to splurge on loved ones sets in. However, failure to take inventory of where money is going can leave individuals facing some unwanted financial repercussions come the new year. Spending beyond their means is something many holiday shoppers fall victim to. Perhaps they didn’t accurately budget for the year, or surprise purchases crop up, pulling resources away from holiday allowances. That’s when credit cards can become so attractive, and potentially dangerous. A 2014 survey from Accenture, a leading global professional services company, found that most people make a budget for holiday gift buying, but nearly half exceed their budgets anyway. Buying with credit cards makes overspending easy. Consumers who want to avoid holiday debt can take a proactive approach and explore some other financing options this holiday season.
Layaway Various retailers have reinstituted layaway policies to make it easier for shoppers to buy holiday gifts. With layaway, instead of paying for an item all at once and leaving with it the same day, shoppers pay a percentage of the cost of the item. In the meantime, it is held in layaway. Once an item has been paid for in full, the merchandise is free to leave the store. Spacing out payments can help shoppers avoid
overspending, and many stores do not charge interest fees on layaway purchases.
Holiday clubs Financial institutions may offer savings clubs that can help people save for holiday spending over several months. The “club” is simply a special short-term savings account set up to encourage holiday saving. Many such accounts can be opened with a nominal deposit. At the end of the term, the money can be withdrawn and used for holiday purchases. Shoppers likely won’t miss the small amount of money being set aside each paycheck, but are surprised to see just how quickly savings can add up. While some banks still offer Christmas club accounts, which reached the height of their popularity in the 1970s, today they are most commonly offered by credit unions. According to the Credit Union National Association, or CUNA, nearly 72 percent of credit unions run Christmas clubs, and consumer interest in these clubs is holding steady.
Credit card perks Smarter credit card usage during the year can be handy come the holidays. Choose cards that will yield cash back or other perks, such as discounts at certain retailers. Also, be sure to pay the balances off in full when the bills arrive, so as not to rack up high interest charges throughout the year. Use the cash-back rewards you accumulate during the year as a holiday spending allowance. Holiday shoppers can implement a few saving and spending strategies to avoid going into debt this holiday season.
News Times Newspapers, Friday, December 2, 2016 • HOLIDAY PARTIES, DINING & GIFT GUIDE
Give the perfect gift for any occasion. Gift Cards now available to all Maspeth Federal Savings customers.
· No processing fee · Various design choices · Choose your dollar amount from $10-$1000
46 HOLIDAY PARTIES, DINING & GIFT GUIDE • News Times Newspapers, Friday, December 2, 2016
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Solomons Jewelers Cordially Invites You to the
FREIDA ROTHMAN TRUNK SHOW Thursday, December 8th 12noon - 7:00pm Albertson location
SERVING ALL OF LONG ISLAND
1030 Willis Ave., Albertson • 516.484.6444 Email:Solomonsalb@optonline.net 74 Manetto Hill Rd., Plainview
Open Sunday's 12-5 through Christmas
News Times Newspapers, Friday, December 2, 2016 â€¢ HOLIDAY PARTIES, DINING & GIFT GUIDE
Celebrate THE HOLIDAYS AT
Book Your Holiday Party
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48 HOLIDAY PARTIES, DINING & GIFT GUIDE • News Times Newspapers, Friday, December 2, 2016
’Tis the season for beauty.
Pink Pearl Pendant with Pavé Diamonds in 14K Rose Gold from $899 Chain included Available in various 14K Gold and Pearl combinations
Roosevelt Field Upper Level between Macy’s and Nordstrom, 516-248-7200 NaHoku.com
How to ship smart
he holiday season can be hectic, and thanks to that sometimes frenetic pace, it can be easy to put things on the back burner. While it’s OK to put off some things until the holiday season has come and gone, shipping gifts to loved ones does not fall into that category. Shipping can be expensive, especially for last-minute shoppers who want to ensure their gifts arrive in time for the holidays. But the following are a handful of ways to ship smart and save both time and money. Ship directly to the recipient. Lastminute shoppers who are buying online can save money by shipping gifts directly to the recipient. While shipping directly to the recipient may seem less personal than sending a gift you wrapped yourself, many online retailers allow shoppers to send gift-wrapped items directly to another person. Just be sure to have the recipient’s correct address when choosing this option. Ship early. Waiting to ship all gifts at the same time may be more convenient, but it can prove more costly as well. If you typically ﬁnish your holiday shopping just a few days before Christmas, then waiting to ship
everything will cost more money than shipping gifts as you buy them. The longer you wait to ship gifts, the more you can expect to pay if you expect those gifts to arrive on time. Shipping gifts as you buy them, especially if you get much of your shopping done early, can save you short-term or overnight shipping fees, which can be signiﬁcant. Comparison shop. Much like you can save money by comparison shopping for holiday gifts, you can save by comparing shipping costs as well. Pack-and-ship companies compete for consumers’ business during the height of the holiday shipping season, so compare the costs between the various pack-and-ship companies, including the postal service, to see which offers the best deal. Insure the items you ship. The holiday season is the busiest time of year for the pack-and-ship industry. While the industry is often remarkably effective at delivering gifts intact and on time, items are sometimes lost or damaged. By insuring your packages, you’re ensuring you won’t be out of luck should your package be lost, damaged or stolen before it reaches its destination.
News Times Newspapers, Friday, December 2, 2016 â€¢ HOLIDAY PARTIES, DINING & GIFT GUIDE
4$70hours Per Person (Monday-Thursday)
all inclusive No service Charge
No gratuities ----No Tax!---0LQLPXPRISHRSOH IRUWKLVSDFNDJH )ULGD\3HU3HUVRQDQG 6DWXUGD\3HU3HUVRQ
'- &HQWHUSLHFHV &2&.7$,/+285 %XWOHU3DVVHG+RW+RUV'Â·RHXYUHV &ROG%XIIHWZLWK)UXLW3ODWWHU $QWLSDVWR3ODWWHU &KHHVH%RDUG
THROUGHOUT ENTIRE AFFAIR 3/$7('',11(5,1&/8'(6 $SSHWL]HU6DODG&KRLFH2I(QWUHHV ,FH&UHDP%DUZLWK$VVRUWHG7RSSLQJV &RIIHH7HD'HFDI
*OHQZRRG5RDG5RVO\Q1< 3K _ZZZVZDQFOXEFRP
50 HOLIDAY PARTIES, DINING & GIFT GUIDE • News Times Newspapers, Friday, December 2, 2016
How to find great gifts for the family handyman
or those people who don’t know a box cutter from a box saw, shopping for men and women who like to get their hands dirty
around the house can be a difficult task. Home improvement projects are complex undertakings that often involve the use of complex tools, and novices may be lost in the proverbial woods as they look for gifts for their loved ones who can’t wait to swing hammers around the house. Though there’s always an element of risk when shopping for gifts for loved ones, the following hints might help shoppers with no knowledge of home improvement projects find gifts that will please their favorite handyman. Take inventory of his or her existing tools. When shopping for the DIY enthusiast in your family, try to take inventory of his or her tool chest before beginning your search. Make note of any tools that look new, checking those off your shopping list, and any that look like they need replacing. Use your phone to photograph any unfamiliar tools that you might want to replace so you know what to look for when visiting the hardware store.
Think of what your relative likes to do most. The family handyman may have a particular area of home improvement expertise or something he or she is especially passionate about. Does your loved one prefer to work in the garden? Is he into woodworking and making decorative items for the house? Think of what he or she likes to do most and then look for something that will make that hobby more enjoyable. While multipurpose tools might make for welcome gifts, something more specific to his or her particular passion may make an even better gift. Think outside the (tool)box. While new tools might make a handyman’s day, they are not the only items that make great DIY gifts. Consider enrolling your loved one in an advanced class so he or she can learn more about a favorite hobby. Or gift a magazine subscription so he or she can stay abreast of the latest DIY trends and topics. Such gifts are great options for shoppers hesitant
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(516) 294-6565 980 Franklin Avenue Garden City www.grimaldisgardencity.com
at the Bar Only
with side of sauce
Unlimited Pizza with Toppings
$24.00 Add a Pasta Course
$26.00 PER PERSON Add a Chicken / Eggplant Entreé
$32.00 PER PERSON Open Bar (3) Hours vs. Bar Tab
Add $20.00 PER PERSON CAKES MAY BE PROVIDED AT AN ADDITIONAL COST YOU MAY BRING YOUR OWN
All Gratuity on Party Packages Must Be Paid in Cash
$7.00 PERSONAL PIES Sunday through Wednesday
COAL BRICK-OVEN PIZZERIA
PARTY PACKAGE Includes Coffee • Tea • Soda Mixed Green Salad/Caesar Salad Antipasto/Tomato & Mozzarella Assorted Pinwheels One Large Calzone per Table
to purchase potentially costly tools that may or may not be hits with their relatives. Speak with a professional. If you can’t access your loved one’s workshop or simply don’t know what he or she might want, ask a local contractor for gift recommendations. For example, a carpenter might know just what will elicit a smile from woodworking enthusiasts, while landscapers might be able to suggest items for gardening or lawn care enthusiasts. Advancements are always being made in the home improvement industry, and those people who make their living in that industry might be great resources as you try to find the go-to gift for your loved one. Finding a gift for the family handyman might be difficult for shoppers with no DIY experience of their own. But a little forethought and perhaps some professional assistance can be just what shoppers need to find gifts their loved ones will cherish for years to come.
at the Bar Only (Toppings not included)
CATERING MENU 18” SALAD SELECTIONS
APPETIZER SELECTIONS ANTIPASTO
Homemade mozzarella, oven roasted sweet red peppers, genoa salami, sicilian olives
ASSORTED BAKED PINWHEELS
Variety of spinach, pepperoni, buffalo chicken and sausage and bacon rolls, served with a side of sauce
Seasoned chopped tomatoes, topped with a parmesan dusting served on crustini bread
Large slices of tomato and fresh mozzarella with a basil pesto drizzle over a bed of greens
Assorted vegetables served with a blue cheese dip
18” DESSERT PLATTER Combination of Jr. Cheese Cake, Cannoli, Chocolate Decadence and Rice Pudding $60 Grimaldi’s Cannoli Platters (15 cannolis) $45
House $70 Caesar $60 Chopped $70 Portobello $70 Mediterranean $70 Add Fresh Mozzarella $10 Add Grilled Chicken $12 Add Salami $10
Holiday Gift Certificates Available
ENTREÉ SELECTIONS Chicken Parmigiana Chicken & Vegetables Chicken Marsala Sausage & Peppers Eggplant Parmigiana Eggplant Rollatini Penne Primavera Penne Ala Vodka Penne Bolognese Linguini white or red Clam Sauce
Half $50 $50 $55 $45 $40 $45 $40 $40 $45 $45
Full $80 $80 $90 $75 $70 $80 $65 $55 $75 $75
VISA, MASTERCARD, AMERICAN EXPRESS CARD ACCEPTED
BOOK YOUR HOLIDAY CATERING ORDERS SOON!
News Times Newspapers, Friday, December 2, 2016 â€¢ HOLIDAY PARTIES, DINING & GIFT GUIDE
52 HOLIDAY PARTIES, DINING & GIFT GUIDE • News Times Newspapers, Friday, December 2, 2016
HOLIDAY AT AMERICANA SHOP LONGER WITH OUR EXTENDED HOLIDAY HOURS Thursday, December 1 through Friday, December 23 Monday - Saturday 10am to 8pm • Sunday 11am to 6pm To 7pm on Sunday, December 18
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Select stores open January 1 • Noon to 5pm
COMPLIMENTARY PERSONAL SHOPPING SERVICE Need holiday shopping help? Let us shop for you. It’s easy, efficient and free! Experience the ultimate resource for fulfilling your fashion and gift needs. With access to over 60 stores and hundreds of brands our Personal Shoppers are here to make your life easier and more stylish!
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Northern Boulevard at Searingtown Road
New Times Newspapers, Friday, December 2, 2016
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New Times Newspapers, Friday, December 2, 2016
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60 New Times Newspapers, Friday, December 2, 2016
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SENIOR LIVING & BACK TO SCHOOL
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GONSALVES VIOLATED ELECTION LAWS: COURT
a blank slate media / litmo r publications special sect ion â€˘ august 12, 2016
Decade brings diversity in N. Shore schools
â€˜ART WITH SUGARâ€™
Education quality spurs growth in Asian, Hispanic communities BY J OE N I K I C 2YHU WKH SDVW \HDUV DQ LQĂ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of Johnny Ciminna offers custom sculpted cakes â€” such as this one in the shape a coffee mug â€” and more than 20 varieties of pastries at Sweet Passion Desserts, his new bakery in New Hyde Park. See story on page 3.
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News Times Newspapers, Friday, December 2, 2016
Gorka to perform at folk music concert Singer-songwriter John Gorka will perform at the Folk Music Society of Huntington’s First Saturday Concerts series on Saturday, Dec. 3 at 8:30 p.m. at the Congregational Church of Huntington. Now in its 48th year, the Folk Music Society of Huntington presents two monthly concert series, a monthly folk jam, and an annual folk festival in conjunction with the Huntington Arts Council, according to a press release from the Folk Music Society of Huntington. Since emerging three decades ago as a winner of the Kerrville New Folk Competition in the Texas Hill country, Gorka has been writing personal songs with a touch of humor. Born in New Jersey and now a Minnesota resident, Gorka is a baritone singer, and has recorded and released 13 albums. The concert will be preceded by an open mic at 7:30 p.m., and the church is located at 30 Washington Drive, oﬀ Route 25A in Centerport.
Tickets are priced at $30, and $25 for FMSH members. For more information, and to inquire about tickets in advance, call (631) 4252925.
All Jewish 11th & 12th Graders From The Great Neck Area!
Leading on Campus Tuesday, December 13 • 6:30-8:30 pm Hosted by the Lake Success Jewish Center 354 Lakeville Rd., Great Neck, NY Join us for an important conversation to help prepare you with the skills and the knowledge you will need to face anti-Israel sentiments and programs on college campuses. Goals of the Program: • To encourage Jewish/pro-Israel leadership and activism on campus • To reduce student fears and anxiety about anti-Israel/anti-Semitic activity on campus • To encourage integration without assimilation • To expose you to anti-Israel situations, movements, and terminology you might face • To offer strategic ways for reacting to potential uncomfortable situations • To share with you the Jewish and pro-Israel organizations that can offer support • To provide you with a better understanding of what “pro-Israel” means
Pizza and light snacks will be served! Please RSVP! Email by Thursday, December 8 to Rabbi Michael Klayman - firstname.lastname@example.org Sponsored by:
Joel Grey tribute at Temple Emanuel “Shades of Grey,” a musical tribute to Joel Grey will be performed at Temple Emanuel of Great Neck on Tuesday, Dec. 6. The musical is conceived, directed and performed by Bob Spiotto, according to a press release from Temple Emanuel of Great Neck. Grey has been a performer for over 60 years whose acts include on Broadway as Master of Ceremonies in “Cabaret,” as well as “George M,” “The Grand Tour,” “Chicago,” “The Wizard of Oz,” “Wicked” and “Anything Goes.” Spiotto has worked as a director, producer, manager, arts administrator, consultant, as well as an actor, choreographer and teacher in the New York, Long Island and Washington, D.C., metropolitan areas and abroad. Spiotto last served as executive/artis-
tic director for the Suﬀolk Theater, prior to which he worked at Hofstra University for 23 years, most notably as the executive producer/artistic director for Hofstra Entertainment and Artistic Director of Community Arts Programs for the Hofstra University Cultural Center. In 2011, Spiotto performed in “Harry and Eddie: The Birth of Israel,” which ran at the Actor’s Temple Theatre in New York City. Spiotto holds a Bachelor of Fine Arts degree in theater performance from Hofstra University and a Master of Fine Arts degree in directing from The Catholic University of America. The suggested donation is $5. Call (516) 482.5701 for further information. Temple Emanuel of Great Neck is located at 150 Hicks Lane, Great Neck.
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62 News Times Newspapers, Friday, December 2, 2016
A&E Calendar cont’d Continued from Page 27 St. Francis Prep’s Music Department Annual Christmas Concerts 6100 Francis Lewis Boulevard Fresh Meadows (718) 423-8810 Ext. 255 Friday, Dec. 9 and Saturday, Dec. 10 Lord and Taylor Hosts Breakfast With Santa 1200 Franklin Avenue, Garden City (516) 742-7000 Saturday, Dec. 3 from 9 a.m. to 11 a.m. Saturday, Dec. 10 from 9 a.m. to 11 a.m. SENIOR POPS ORCHESTRA PRESENTS HOLIDAY CONCERT Brookside School 1260 Meadowbrook Road, North Merrick (516) 414-1831 Sunday, Dec. 18 at 2 p.m. SCW Cultural Arts presents An Afternoon of Comedy with Robert Klein and special guest Nicolas King singing The American Songbook Temple Emanuel of Great Neck 150 Hicks Lane, Great Neck Sunday, Dec. 11 at 3 p.m. Grand Opening of Nassau County Christmas Village and Winter Wonderland at Milburn Lake Behind the Coral House at 70 Milburn Avenue in Baldwin Thursday, Dec. 8 at 5:30 p.m. Festivities continue: Saturday, Dec. 10 from 12 p.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 11 from 12 p.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 17 from 12 p.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 18 from 12 p.m. to 5 p.m. GOVERNORS’ COMEDY CLUB 90 Division Ave. Levittown (516) 731-3358 • http://tickets.govs.com/ index.cfm Friday, Dec. 2 at 8 p.m. Tim Krompier Saturday, Dec. 3 at 7 p.m. and 9:30 p.m. Bob Nelson BROKERAGE COMEDY CLUB 2797 Merrick Road, Bellmore (516) 781-LAFF (5233) GovernorsFeedback@gmail.com Friday, Dec. 2 at 8 p.m. and Saturday, Dec. 3 at 7:30 p.m. and 10 p.m. Kurt Metzger ZEBRA- A Hammerheads Reunion Mulcahy’s Pub and Concert Hall 3232 Railroad Avenue, Wantagh Saturday, Jan. 14 HARP CONCERT — Performed by members of the Long Island Chapter of the American Harp Society Plainview-Old Bethpage Library 999 Old Country Road Plainview Sunday, Dec. 11 at 3 p.m. Northport Chorale’s Holiday Concert, with selections performed with the Northport Community Band Laurel Hill Road, Northport www.northportchorale.org Contact Debi at (631) 223-3789 Friday, Dec. 9 at 8 p.m.
OLD WESTBURY GARDENS 71 Old Westbury Rd, Westbury 516-333-0048 • www.oldwestburygardens. org Wednesdays and Sundays at 10:30 a.m. Tai Chi Thursdays and Saturdays at 11:15 a.m. Yoga NASSAU COUNTY MUSEUM OF ART 1 Museum Dr., Roslyn (516) 484-9338 www.nassaumuseum.org Nov. 19 to March 5, 2017 Ansel Adams: Sight and Feeling Nov. 19 to March 5, 2017 Light Works: 100 Years of Photos Nov. 19 to March 5, 2017 New Photos: Long Island Collects Ongoing Sculpture Park Walking Trails Gardens Events FILM SCREENING Nov. 19 to March 5, 2017 Stryker’s America: Photographing the Great Depression FILM SCREENING Nov. 19 to March 5, 2017 Cartier-Bresson’s Century For The Family Sundays, 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Family Tour at 1 p.m. Art Activities at 1:30 p.m. Jan. 8, 22, 29 Feb. 5, 12, 19, 26 Neiman Marcus Family Sundays at the Museum Sunday, January 15, 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Super Family Sunday Merrymaking in a Gold Coast Mansion 11 a.m. – 2 p.m. Tuesday, Feb. 21 Wednesday, Feb. 22 Thursday, Feb. 23 Family Art Making Days February Three-Day Break for Art New Program Tuesdays, 1 p.m. to 2 p.m. Jan. 17, Feb. 14 Sketching in the Galleries Exhibition Lecture Thursdays. 1-2 p.m. January 5, February 2 Brown Bag Lectures: Riva Ettus THE WHALING MUSEUM AND EDUCATION CENTER 301 Main Street Cold Spring Harbor, New York, 11724 www.cshwhalingmuseum.org Sunday, Dec. 4 at 1 p.m. Holidays in the Harbor: Sea Glass Ornaments Sunday, Dec. 4 at 2:30 p.m. Holidays in the Harbor: Menorah Workshop Sunday, Dec. 11 at 2:30 p.m. Holidays in the Harbor: Gingerships! THE DOLPHIN BOOK SHOP & CAFE 299 Main St., Port Washington (516) 767-2650 • www.thedolphinbookshop. com Fridays at 11 a.m. Music in the Cafe Sunday, Dec. 11 at 10:30 a.m. Hanukkah Celebration
News Times Newspapers, Friday, December 2, 2016
Community Calendar ETHICAL HUMANIST SOCIETY OF LONG ISLAND Free Monday Talks at the Ethical Humanist Society of Long Island 38 Old Country Road At the western end of Old Country Road Paths To Humanism Monday, Dec. 5 WEDNESDAY MONTHLY LUNCHEON (Holiday Lunch) Dec. 28 at 1 p.m. At the Milleridge Inn, 585 North Broadway, Jericho Call John Hyland at (516) 482-3795 for reservations WALT WHITMAN BIRTHPLACE ASSOCIATION 246 Old Walt Whitman Road Huntington Station Yuletide Family Day Sunday, Dec. 4 at 1 p.m. WINTHROP-UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL 200 Old Country Road, Suite 250 Mineola, NY 11501 Winthrop-University Hospital’s Department of Neuroscience Offering Free Support Groups Brain Tumor Support Group for Patients: First Monday of the Month 10:30 am to 11:30 am on Dec. 5 Winthrop Wellness Pavilion, 1300 Franklin Ave., Suite ML-5, Garden City 3:30 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. on Dec. 19 Dystonia Support Group for Patients – Fourth Monday of the Month Winthrop Wellness Pavilion, 1300 Franklin Ave., Suite ML-5 Garden City 7 p.m. to 8 p.m. on Dec. 14 Epilepsy Patient Support Group – Third Wednesday of the month Winthrop Research & Academic Center, 101 Mineola Blvd. Room G-020 Mineola 10 a.m. to 11:15 a.m. on Dec. 12 Huntington’s Disease – 2nd Monday of the month Winthrop’s Research & Academic Center, 101 Mineola Blvd., Room G-013 3:30 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. on Dec. 8 Relapsing & Remitting Multiple Sclerosis and Newly Diagnosed MS Winthrop Wellness Pavilion, 1300 Franklin Avenue, Suite ML-5, Garden City Head and Neck Cancer Patient Support Group
Offered by Winthrop-University Hospital’s Center for Cancer Care 1300 Franklin Avenue, Suite ML5 Garden City Third Monday of the month, from 12 p.m. to 1:30 p.m. “Improve Your Well-Being” Tai Chi & A Mindfulness Approach to Stress Management Wednesday, Dec. 14 at 1:15 p.m. The Samuel Field Y Two Weekday Programs For Preschool Children With Developmental Disabilities Contact Amanda at (718) 423-6111 ext. 242 or e-mail email@example.com 58-20 Little Neck Parkway. Little Neck On Wednesdays from 3 p.m. to 4:30 p.m.
Carle Place End of the Year Christmas Dinner Social Saturday, Dec. 17 at 6 p.m. Domenico’s Restaurant Levittown Shopping Center 3270A Hempstead Turnpike Levittown TEMPLE BETH SHOLOM 401 Roslyn Road Roslyn Heights, NY 11577 516-621-2288 Saturday, Dec. at 7:30 p.m.
Club TBS Sunday, Dec. 4 at 8:30 a.m. Blood Drive Wednesday, Dec. 7 at 10:30 a.m. Current Events/Discussion Group Friday, Dec. 9 at 7:30 p.m. Friday Night Live Tuesday, Dec. 13 at 7 p.m. IDF Musical Ensemble Wednesday, Dec. 14 at 11:30 a.m. Senior Luncheon Thursday, Dec. 15 at 7:30 p.m. Sisterhood Author Talk
15th Annual Long Island Smart Growth Summit Crest Hollow Country Club 8325 Jericho Turnpike, Woodbury Contact (631) 261-0242 or firstname.lastname@example.org for more info Friday, Dec. 2 from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Non-Profit Symposium Theodore Roosevelt Executive and Legislative Building 1550 Old Country Road, Mineola (516) 571-0896 Tuesday, Dec. 6 at 10 a.m. TEMPLE JUDEA OF MANHASSET 333 Searingtown Rd. Manhasset (516) 6218049 temple-judea.com Three Days of Duplicate Bridge The game schedules are: Mondays and Tuesdays at 12 p.m. and Thursdays at 10:30 a.m. Boycott, Divestment and Sanctions Old Westbury Hebrew Congregation 21 Old Westbury Road SINGLES ASSOCIATION OF L.I. For further information on any or all these events, call 516-465-3953 or email email@example.com. Sunday, Dec. 4 at 4 p.m. Apple Bee’s Restaurant 1300 Corporate Drive (off Merchants Concourse) Westbury Saturday, Dec. 10 at 6 p.m. Ben’s Carle Place Restaurant 59 Old Country Road
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64 News Times Newspapers, Friday, December 2, 2016
Auditions set to begin Adelphi chorale, vocal for ‘The Music Man’ ensembles to perform The Community Synagogue Theater Company recently announced auditions for its next musical, “The Music Man,” where performances will be at the Jeanne Rimsky Theater at Landmark On Main at 232 Main St. in Port Washington on Thursday, April 27, Saturday, April 29, and Sunday, April 30 Auditions will be held on Sunday, Dec. 4 from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m., and Monday, Dec. 5 from 7 a.m. to 10 a.m. A double matinee performance will be on April 30. “The Music Man” is an Americana musical featuring songs such as “Seventy Six Trombones,” “Goodnight My Someone” and “Till There Was You,” according to a press release from the Community Synagogue Theater Company. The Community Synagogue Theater Company is welcoming Matt DeLuca into the role of Director. “I am happy to join this creative team and theatre company because it is evident upon meeting the people involved how much they love the idea of creating live theatre together,” DeLuca said. “With such palpable enthusiasm, creativity and excitement, the show can’t help but be a hit.”
Musical director Michael Janover will work with the cast and conduct the orchestra, Aislinn Oliveri will join as the choreographer, and Lydia Gladstone will serve as costume designer. Returning as technical director is Brian Wedeking, as well as and artistic director Nick Gardella. Lori Zlotoﬀ will also return as executive producer. “ We have chosen a timeless musical that has a part for everyone,” Zlotoﬀ said. “I am so excited to showcase our talent on stage this year with such a wonderful show.” All adults are welcome to audition, and children aged eight and older are invited as well. Tweens, teens and young adults are also encouraged to come out for both chorus and featured roles. Callbacks will be on Thursday, Dec. 8. All auditions will be held at the Community Synagogue Theater Company at 160 Middle Neck Road in Port Washington. Appointments are not necessary. For more information, call (516) 883-3144, Ext. 359.
The Adelphi University Performing Arts Center recently announced that the department of music will perform the Adelphi Chorale and Adelphi Vocal Ensemble: Holiday Celebration on the Westermann Stage of the Concert Hall on Sunday, Dec. 11 at 4 p.m. Under the direction of Karen Faust Baer, the Adelphi choral ensembles will celebrate the wonder, hope and peace of the season, according to a press release from Adelphi University. “One of the highlights of our concert will be the performance of ‘Peace of Wild Things’, a work composed by Jake Runes-
tad, who recently gave a workshop at Adelphi,” Karen Faust Baer, choral ensemble director and adjunct professor, said. The program will feature works by Mendelssohn, Handel, Copland, Elgar, and a work by award winning composer Jake Ruhenstad. The concert hall is located at 1 South Avenue in Garden City. Tickets are currently on sale and are priced at $20, with discounts available to seniors, students and alumni. For more information, call (516) 877-4000 or e-mail boxoﬃce@adelphi. edu.
Singer-songwriters to play ‘Hard Luck Cafe’ Jon Bellion concert to benefit Cohen center The Paramount in Huntington will host Jon Bellion’s “Home for the Holidays” concert on Thursday, Dec. 8 at 8 p.m., which will also beneﬁt Cohen Children’s Medical Center, a member of Northwell Health. Strictly a producer at age 14, Bellion, a resident of Lake Grove and graduate of Sachem North High School, developed a unique sound and style, according to a press release from The Paramount. Set to open for Twenty One Pilots on their 2017 tour, Bellion will perform live on stage for one night only at The Paramount for his ﬁrst hometown headline
concert. Also performing at the event, special guest Nick Tangorra will perform as well. With over 27 million streams, Tangorra has performed at The Paramount as a special guest three times, opening for Meghan Trainor, Bridget Mendler & Fifth Harmony in recent years. This will be Tangorra’s ﬁrst direct support slot at The Paramount. A portion of the proceeds for this event will go to beneﬁt the Cohen Children’s Medical Center. For tickets and more information visit paramountny.com, or call (800) 745-3000.
Singer-songwriters Steven Pelland and Aly Tadros will be featured artists during the monthly “Hard Luck Café” series at the Cinema Arts Centre and Folk Music Society of Huntington on Thursday, Dec. 15 at 8:30 p.m. The concert will be in the Cinema’s Sky Room, and will be preceded by an open mic at 7:30 p.m. Aly Tadros, from
Laredo, Texas, now calls Brooklyn home, according to a press release from the Cinema Arts Centre and Folk Music Society of Huntington. Her music combines folk, pop, Mexican and Middle Eastern inﬂuences. “It’s not your mama’s folk music,” Tadros said. “Take the cool tone of Norah Jones, the guttural
growl of Fiona Apple, and the unorthodox guitar work of Ani DiFranco — and you’ve got this half-Egyptian/half Texan songwriter.” Steven Pelland, a native of Fall River, Massachusetts, began his musical career at the early age of seven, learning accordion and organ. His father, a professional guitarist and vocalist, inspired him to study electric bass and voice during his teens. At age 19, Steven graduated from the Modern School of Music and began freelancing as a bassist on Boston’s jazz scene. Tickets are $15, and $10 for Cinema Arts Centre members. Tickets will be available at the door as well. For more information, call (631) 425-2925.
News Times Newspapers, Friday, December 2, 2016
County museum opens 3 photo exhibits North Shore residents, along with artists, art collectors and gallery owners recently gathered at the Nassau County Museum of Art for its members and press preview of three exhibitions of photography. This marked the ﬁrst time in recent history that the museum has devoted all of its galleries to the art of photography, ac-
cording to a press release from the Nassau County Museum of Art. Guests at this invitation-only reception were the ﬁrst to see these exhibitions, which explore photography from its nearly earliest days through to the work of some of the most prominent contemporary photographers. Two of the exhibitions, “Ansel Adams:
Sight and Feeling and Light Works: 100 Years of Photography” were organized by Michigan’s Kalamazoo Institute for the Arts. The third exhibition, “New Photos: Long Island Collects,” features more recent works of photography from the second half of the 20th century down to the present day — all on loan from Long Island collectors.
The exhibits opened to the public on Nov. 19 and remain on view through March 5. For information, visit nassaumuseum. org or call (516) 484-9337. The museum is located at 1 Museum Drive, Roslyn Harbor oﬀ of Northern Boulevard/25A, and is open Tuesday to Sunday from 11 a.m. to 4:45 p.m.
Steve Blank, publisher of Blank Slate Media, with NYS Assemblyman Charles D. Lavine.
Museum trustee Dr. Harvey Manes with Girls in Windows, a 1960 a Ormand Gigli work he loaned to the exhibition.
Artist Ellen Kahn is shown with the four works in New Photos created by her and her sister, Lynda Kahn.
Museum trustee Deborah A. Cannon is shown with a work by William Wegman, famed for his photographs of dogs.
Dr. Stephen J. and Sharon Cuchel. Sharon Cuchel is a museum trustee.
66 The Roslyn Times, Friday, December 2, 2016
Bryant Library Tales of a Hungry Life: A Memoir with Recipes Author Visit by Maria Shulz Thursday, Dec. 8 at 7 p.m. Refreshments will be served Tales From A Hungry Life: A Memoir with Recipes is the story of a not-so-typical 1970s American family that lived, loved, and ate like there was no tomorrow. This Italian-Puerto Rican-American family was the Sopranos with a Spanish twist, a whole lot less money, and only their own blood on their hands. Come meet the distinctly ethnic families brought together when Lou met Sarita…and 7 children bound them together for good. Meet the relatives and friends who helped them face hope and despair, love and loss, for better or for worse, with a fork and knife in their hands. Tales From A Hungry Life is a hilarious, nostalgic, and poignant collection of stories that celebrates a group of people who knew one thing: to eat together was to live. The Observational Humor of Jerry Seinfeld Lecture by Ira Epstein Wednesday, Dec. 14 at 1 p.m. Jerry Seinfeld is one of the most successful and influential standup comedians of his generation and is noted for having a unique perspective on everything. His ability to observe things that we just take for granted is his source of superior comedy and his material holds a truly timeless quality. This program will trace Seinfeld’s development
and analyze his comedic style with numerous audio visual clips. Challah Bread Braiding Workshop Registration Required. Adults & Children Ages 11+ with an adult. $5 material fee. Wednesday, Dec. 14 at 7 p.m. Learn to braid challah with the Sisterhood of Beth Shalom! This is an egalitarian, non-denominational event designed to bring families together to “break bread” during the holidays. Each participant will be provided with their own dough to braid and bring home to bake. This workshop will be led Beth Eichenholtz & Sharon Solomon. Spread the joy & knowledge of braiding challah! CONCERTS & ENTERTAINMENT: Courting the Jester: A Musical Salute to Danny Kaye Sunday, Dec. 11 at 2:30 p.m. Danny Kaye, the proverbial Court Jester, left a legacy of laughter through memorable performances on stage, screen, and television, and brought out the child in all of us. This popular show will be performed as a one man presentation with recorded tracks to accompany live vocals, complete with a fascinating story line, props, and memorabilia. Ballet Long Island: The Nutcracker Act II In-Person Registration Required. Limited Tickets Available (Free). First Come, First
Serve. Sunday, Dec. 18 at 2:30 p.m. This free theater program visits the enchanted “Land of Sweets” and the famous well-known music that everyone loves and danced to by the delightful performers from Ballet Long Island. Chocolate from Spain, Coffee from Arabia, Tea from China, Candy Canes from Russia, Flutes and Flowers are some of the wonderful variations that can be seen in this program. The Sugar Plum Fairy and her Prince also perform solos and a Grand Pas De Deux. This is a great introduction to classical music and classical dance. People going to their first ballet may worry whether they will understand it, but as soon as the curtain goes up, they will be swept along with the excitement. The performance will be followed by a question and answer session.
THURSDAY YOGA Registration Required. $36 for full session 9:30 a.m. Dec. 8, 15
BOOK TALKS: Little Pandas Club Friday, Dec. 2, 6:30 p.m.
STRETCHING & TONING Registration Required. $30 for full session 11:00 am Dec. 7, 14
Book Talk with Elizabeth Olesh Monday, Dec. 12, 7:30 p.m.: Where’d You Go, Bernadette? by Maria Semple NEW & IMPROVED EXERCISE CLASSES BY POPULAR DEMAND *All of our yoga classes will now incorporate guided mediation and breathing exercises*
TUESDAY YOGA Registration Required. $36 for full session 9:30 am Dec. 6, 13
SATURDAY YOGA Registration Required. $36 for full session 9:30 am Dec. 3, 10, 17
*NEW* BODY SCULPTING A full body work out for night owls. Please bring 3 or 5lb weights to the session for heightened intensity. Registration Required. $36 for full session 7:30 p.m. Dec. 6, 13, 20
Roslyn Community Calendar SUNDAY MORNING SOFTBALL IN EAST HILLS PARK The weekly East Hills pick up softball game is looking for a few good men. Games are every Sunday, weather permitting, from 8:30-11:30 at the park in East Hills, off Harbor Hill Road. We have guys who have been playing in this game since the 80s, but it’s been going on even longer than that! Any men interested in helping continue this thirty plus year tradition are encouraged to attend. Contacts: William Gavin, East Hills Park Director 516 484 9800; Steward Faden 516 410 6666; Peter Wagner 516 527-1200. ACBL BRIDGE ACBL sanctioned Bridge games take place in the Nursery School Atrium every Wednesday evening at 7 p.m. and Thursday afternoon at 12:30 p.m. in the main building at Shelter Rock Jewish Center, 272 Shelter Rock Rd., Roslyn. Call 917658-5991 to make a reservation. TUESDAY NIGHT BINGO Veterans of Foreign Wars Post #5253 will host bingo on Tuesday nights from 7 to 11 p.m. The top prize is $1,500 with additional cash prizes totaling $1,700. Admission is $4 at the post, 155 Searingtown Road.
SUFFERERS OF ARTHRITIS Glen Cove Hospital offers a free, weekly class for people with arthritis on an ongoing basis every Thursday, 10:30 to 11:30 a.m. in the hospital’s 1 South Dining Room, 101 St. Andrew’s Lane, Glen Cove. The class is taught by Merav deGuzman, the hospital’s recreational therapy supervisor, who is also certified by the Arthritis Foundation. The low-impact exercises are designed to reduce joint pain and decrease stiffness. The program is open to the community. For more information or to reserve a place in the arthritis class (limited space available), please contact Merav deGuzman at Glen Cove Hospital at: 516-674-7696. TBS Sisterhood Adult Education Classes Open to the Community Temple Beth Sholom offers an array of classes in Hebrew, Bible study, Torah cantillation, Jewish thinkers, prayer, and parenting through a Jewish lens. These day and evening classes are open to all adults – women, men, including those who aren’t temple members -- although there is a registration fee for some of the courses. Many of the courses begin in Sept. There is a Tuesday morning series of classes taught by Zahavah Rosenfeld, a highly experienced Hebrew and Jewish studies teacher, and a monthly “Lunch
and Learn” program with guest speakers. For further information, please download the brochure from the temple website: www.tbsroslyn.org under the Community heading, the under Sisterhood, then click on the Adult Education brochure link. Or pick up a brochure at the temple office, 401 Roslyn Rd., Roslyn Heights, NY 11577; or call 516-621-2288. The Samuel Field Y weekday programs for preschool children (ages 3-5) with developmental disabilities and their families On Wednesdays 3 p.m. to 4:30 p.m., there is Gym and Creative Exploration at the Little Neck Site: 58-20 Little Neck Parkway. Little Neck. We also have our Sunday Fun Day program 10:30 a.m. to 12 p.m. at our Little Neck Site. Program runs Nov. 6, Nov. 20, Dec. 4, and Dec. 18. Also join us for our Veteran’s Day party on Friday, Nov. 11 from 1 p.m. to 2:30 p.m. Programs are $5.00 per family. Snack will be served Programs are ongoing and may be joined at any time. This program is made possible by a grant from the NYS Office for People with Developmental Disabilities – Queens DDSO For further info and to RSVP, contact
Amanda at 718 423-6111 ext 242 or e mail email@example.com Kindergarten Registration for Roslyn Public Schools The registration period for students entering the Roslyn Public Schools in Sept. of 2017 will be the weeks of Feb. 6, 2017 through Feb. 10, 2017 and March 6, 2017 through March 10, 2017. All children entering Kindergarten must be 5 years old by Dec. 1, 2017. If your child does NOT attend a local nursery school, please call the Heights School office at (516) 801-5500 to place your child on the registration list. The Heights faculty and staff are eager to welcome you and your youngster! Christmas Tree Lighting and Menorah Lighting Wednesday, Dec. 7 at 6 p.m. Located at the Roslyn Clock Tower Followed by holiday caroling through the town of Roslyn to the East Broadway Park Refreshments will be served courtesy of Delicacies If you can, bring an unwrapped gift that will be donated to Toys for Tots Sponsored by the Village of Roslyn and the Roslyn Chamber of Commerce
The Roslyn Times, Friday, December 2, 2016
Mom Talks Series Weeknight Dinner Hacks for Busy Families Featuring Chef & Cookbook Author Nicole Meyer
Thursday, h d December D b 8th 9:30 â€“ 11:00am 21 Old Westbury Road Old Westbury Please join us for our first Mom Talks lecture series presented by the Old Westbury Hebrew Congregation nursery program. Be part of a fascinating discussion series with other Moms/caretakers, enjoy a cup of coffee and bring your little one. Non-preschool and non-synagogue members welcome! RSVP to firstname.lastname@example.org or 516-333-5949.
68 The Roslyn Times, Friday, December 2, 2016
Roslyn students build trust
Temple holds animal show
Roslyn High School’s 9th graders participated in the fourth annual Challenge Day from Nov. 15-17. All four classes currently at the high school have now experienced this powerful program, making the school a full Challenge Day school. The goal of Challenge Day is to create a school environment in which every student feels safe and supported by peers and adults. Two exceptional group leaders from the Challenge Day organization guided participants through a series of activities designed to build trust and respect; to help students better Roslyn High School’s 9th graders participated in the fourth annual appreciate the impact of their words and actions on others; to Challenge Day, a series of activities designed to build trust and make everyone aware that our respect. experiences and struggles are ing day-long experience. The who help to bring the program shared by many of those around lessons of the day are reinforced to our district: Roslyn READ us; and to awaken a strong through follow-up sessions, as- Foundation, Roslyn Bulldogs sense of responsibility for the semblies and other activities Booster Association, Roslyn through the course of the school High School Parent Faculty Aswell-being of others. sociation, Marching Band Fans, On each of the three days, year. Challenge Day is a national Organization of Class Councils, one-third of the freshman class was joined by teachers and staﬀ program that has reached 1.5 Roslyn Administrators and Suvolunteers, not only from the million students in 2200 schools pervisors Association, and Rohigh school but also from other in North America and Europe slyn Teachers Association. We thank them for their generous schools in our district, as well over the last 30 years. Roslyn High School is very and ongoing support of Chalas senior peer leaders for an engaging and at times very mov- grateful to all of the sponsors lenge Day.
7 students in string event Temple Beth Sholom Religious School students enjoy an animal show in honor of the Torah portion about Noah’s ark. Temple Beth Sholom Religious School students enjoy an animal show in honor of the Torah portion about Noah’s ark. Temple Beth Sholom Religious School students were treated to an animal show in honor of the Torah portion about Noah’s ark. We are grateful to Temple Beth Sholom PTA for providing for an opportunity to learn about exotic animals and what it means to care for
Roslyn High School students (l. to r.) Adrian Ke, Angela Tran and Truman Chong participated in the Long Island String Festival. The Roslyn School District is proud to announce the acceptance of 7 students into the Long Island String Festival Association music festivals this coming school year. Students in grades 9-12 will participate in the secondary festival on Nov. 18-20 at the Munsey Park el-
ementary school in Manhasset. Students in grades 5-8 will participate in the intermediate festival on March 3-5, 2017 at the Uniondale High School. Congratulations to all our students, their parents and teachers. The students include: East Hills elementary student
Cayden Shen (violin); middle school students Jacob Kaftol (viola), Ryan Chou (violin), and Grace Peng (cello); and high school students Angela Tran (violin), Truman Chong (violin), and Adrian Ke (violin).
animals. We take great pride in sponsoring animal shelters on Long Island and this is one more venue to bring awareness to our students about animal care and our responsibility to promote the well-being of animals and become animal advocates in our communities.
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The Roslyn Times, Friday, December 2, 2016
Mangano aids toys for tots
Nassau County Executive Edward P. Mangano is joined in the picture above by: Nassau County Legislator Laura Schaefer; Lance Wolff, Assistant Manager of Millers Ale House, Levittown; Ret. U.S. Army Major Chuck Kilbride; Steve Breitman, President of the Tier Rats, LEMC; Santa Claus; Mike Kutzma, President of FOP 69; Staff Sgt. JD Quinton; Lt. Col. Bitanga; Gunny Sgt. Hernandez; and Sgt. Lopez.
Retired United States Major Chuck Kilbride and members of the U.S. Marine Corps, along with members of the Tier Rats Law Enforcement Motorcycle Club and Lance Wolﬀ, assistant general manager of Miller’s Ale House in Levittown, joined Nassau County Executive Edward Mangano at the Fourth Annual Ride for Toys for Tots on Saturday, Nov. 19. This annual event collects money and toy donations for the Toys for Tots Drive, helping to ensure that every child receives a toy this holiday season, according to a press release from the Nassau County executive oﬃce.
Jewelry shows in Westbury The New Jewelry Boutique at Fortunoﬀ Fine Jewelry in Westbury will be holding trunk shows featuring designer jewelry on Dec. 8, 10 and 11. Located at 1504 Old Country Road, Westbury, the show will follow a day-by-day schedule, according to a press release from Autuori Corporate Communications, Inc. On Thursday, Dec. 8 from 12 p.m. to 8 p.m., the Angela George Trunk Show will feature 18k gold or sterling silver pieces. Angela George will be on hand for the show, and the event will also include a beneﬁt for The Safe Center of Long Island, a nonproﬁt helping victims of family violence and sexual assault. Saturday, Dec. 10 from 12 p.m. to 7 p.m. will hold the “Straight from the Heart Collection” by Beth Golove Trunk Show, featuring sterling silver pieces. Golove will be there to meet shoppers as well. Saturday, Dec. 10 from 12 p.m. to 7 p.m. and Sunday, Dec. 11 from 12 p.m. to 6 pm., Misha of New York will show handcrafted designs featuring Misha’s wire wrap designs and exotic stones in modern settings for earrings and necklaces. Misha will attend the show as well. Sunday, Dec. 11th from 12 p.m. to 6 p.m. will feature Monte Carlo Designs will display ﬁne bold gold and classic gold with diamonds, in pieces ranging from bracelets, necklaces, earrings and rings. For more information, call (516) 2227879.
Pictured from left to right: Rabbi Todd Chizner, Dr. Steven Walerstein, Susan Goldklang, Stanley Goldklang
Temple hosts healthcare talk The congregation of Temple Judea of Manhasset recently held a presentation at a Shabbat service by Dr. Steven Walerstein, associate chief medical ofﬁcer of Northwell Health. Walerstein explained the Conversation Project, which is dedicated to helping people talk about their wishes for end-of-life care and how it can provide understanding of what matters most to families and loved ones, according to a press release from Temple Judea of Manhasset. He distributed a “conversation starter kit” to further help each to approach end-of-life issues in a meaningful way.
The emphasis is on having discussions and conversations over the course of weeks, months and even years in advance on how to deal with end-of -life decisions when they are needed. This program is part of CHAT — Conversation: Health and Treatments — which helps to make advance directives easier to understand for families. Walerstein will also be speaking as a representative of the CHAT project, which is a joint initiative between Northwell Health and the Maurice A. Deane School of Law of Hofstra University. Rabbi Chizner spoke on behalf of
the Jewish view of having an open dialogue with loved ones on all matters — including death. He referred to knowing our loved ones’ wishes as a “blessing and a gift.” Walerstein himself had experienced a life-threatening illness recently. He explained his own experience of discussing with his wife and family prior to his illness his preferences and desires regarding end-of life care, thereby making decisions about his own treatment and care easier to make.
70 The Roslyn Times, Friday, December 2, 2016
Schools to bond $24.5M Continued from Page 2
he said in a presentation about the capital projects at a Board of Education meeting on Nov. 17. Some of the 2014 capital projects were completed over the summer, including emergency lighting as well as ventilation at Roslyn Middle School, sitework at the middle school and East Hills School, and repairs on the district’s transportation building, Carpenter said. The district is still paying oﬀ an $11 million debt on a 2002 capital bond,
Dragone said. Because of this year’s unexpected increase in borrowing for the 2014 bond, the board on Nov. 17 approved a transfer of $1,241,700 from the district’s debt service fund to pay down the 2002 bond. As a result of the transfer, the residents of Roslyn will not see taxes from the bonds exceed $60 on their yearly tax bill, a limit given by the district when the second bond was passed in 2014, Dragone said. The debt service fund totals approximately $9.7 million in miscellaneous surpluses that accrued in prior years.
Study: LIRR’s 3rd track will cost $2B Continued from Page 4 said. “If they have a three-year mistake in Floral Park, what does that do to our business community? It just completely changes the business community, which is the backbone of your community.” He said the project provides no beneﬁts to Floral Park, and when he spoke with MTA oﬃcials he was told there was “no hope” for improvements in the village. “Floral Park is bearing all of the burden, but getting none of the beneﬁt,” Tweedy said. “Many elements of this project like sound attenuation walls, station improvements and construction planning are the direct result of extensive input from local oﬃcials and community members along the project corridor,” said Shams Tarek, a project spokesman. “Mayor Tweedy has made it clear that he opposes the project and the resulting beneﬁts in any form and doesn’t want to inﬂuence the design. In fact in this very newspaper he said, ‘it’s their plan to design, it’s their plan to disclose, not mine to develop.’” “Fortunately, we have heard from the people of Floral Park directly and as a result, this project will include numerous beneﬁts including sound attenuation walls for Floral Park residents and ways to minimize impacts around schools,” Tarek added. “As promised, this project requires no resi-
dential property taking, and any Floral Park resident who uses the LIRR will beneﬁt from more reliable service. We will continue to work with the public to make this the best project it can be.” Both Lofaro and Tweedy said there should be oversight of the project by either an independent or federal entity. “It should also be noted again that the entity that has ultimate oversight and approval of the [Draft Environmental Impact Statement] is the LIRR,” Lofaro said. “How’s that for controlling your own destiny?” There are both federal and state requirements regarding construction safety and regulations, and the state Department of Transportation will be overseeing the elimination of the grade crossings. Eﬀorts to reach the Village of Mineola mayor, Scott Strauss, for comment were unavailing. While some remained critical of the project, others expressed support after the environmental study. The Right Track for Long Island Coalition, a group of 172 corporations, labor unions, nonproﬁt groups and individuals supporting the project, commended Cuomo and the MTA for their eﬀorts. “After reviewing the DEIS, it is clear that the transformative impact of this project will extend from every Long Island home to every business,” said Dave Kapell, executive director of
Eventually a small levy will be placed on residents to make up for the amount of the 2002 bond debt left over after all of the $9.7 million from the debt services fund has been used to pay it down, Dragone said. Cliﬀord Saﬀron, vice president of the Roslyn Board of Education, called the projects “a remarkable transformation” that will “redeﬁne Roslyn schools” and “improve the safety and security of students.” Right Track for Long Island Coalition. “Thanks to the unprecedented outreach eﬀorts of the MTA and the Governor’s oﬃce, as well as the foresight and vision of some of our local elected oﬃcials, we have seen this project turn into a true win for all Long Islanders.” Although the project will avoid taking any residential property, the MTA will need to acquire four full commercial properties and 10 partial commercial or industrial properties, according to the study. In total, 2,130 jobs will be created as a result of the project, the study said, 1,297 of which are full-time equivalent construction jobs, as well as 762 oﬀ-site Nassau County jobs, 24 oﬀsite Suﬀolk County jobs and 33 New York State jobs. There will be six meetings for public comment from Jan. 17 to 19. Two will take place on Jan. 17 at the Yes We Can Community Center in Westbury. The ﬁrst meeting runs from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. and the second begins at 6 p.m. and ends at 9 p.m. On Jan. 18, there will be two meetings at the David S. Mack Student Center at Hofstra University. The ﬁrst meeting begins at 11 a.m. and ends at 2 p.m. and the second goes from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. The ﬁnal two meetings will take place at The Inn at New Hyde Park on Jericho Turnpike. The ﬁrst meeting goes from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. and the second begins at 6 p.m. and ends at 9 p.m. Comments can also be submitted online, by mail or in person before the draft environmental report’s Jan. 31 deadline. Oﬃcials said comments would be taken into consideration for the ﬁnal environmental report.
WWII veteran turns 100 Continued from Page 3 zunter club for senior men and earning the nickname “Bagel Bernie.” “I found a lovely group of people,“ he said. “The JCC added new life to me; without it, I don’t think I would’ve reached a hundred.”
At his birthday party Feinstein was set to receive citations from Nassau County Legislators Delia DeRiggi-Whitton and Donald MacKenzie as well as New York State Assemblyman Charles Lavine. “The event is wonderful and it’s driv-
ing me crazy,” he said. “It’s wonderful seeing all these great people that I’ve associated with but it’s just a little overwhelming. 100th birthday parties should be reserved for people in their 30’s, 40’s, and 50’s.”
Doctor shifts to puppets Continued from Page 13 In 2008, he found his way back into performing magic and ventriloquism on stage. Baker said he a took a course in standup comedy at Governor’s Comedy Club and was later invited by the executive director of Carolines on Broadway to perform ventriloquism at the venue. He said he started doing his own shows at restaurants in Great Neck and Manhasset before the businesses eventually closed. Baker said he has been performing at various venues, but one favorite is local ﬁrehouses. “Firehouse audiences are great because they’re there for two purposes: to drink and to laugh,” he said. “They’re so much fun.” Baker said there were “few feelings” that can describe what it is like for him to perform and receive a positive reaction from an audience. “The character I’m working with delivers a line, then there’s this pause of a few milliseconds and you can almost see it going through people’s heads as they’re processing the joke, then you’re hit what can only be described as a wall of laughter,” he said. “You can feel it hit you right in the chest. It’s an amazing feeling.” Over the years, Baker said, patients have asked him where they can see him perform, so he will perform on Dec. 9 at 8 p.m. at the Landmark on Main Street in Port Washington “as a way of saying goodbye.” “It gives me a chance to thank all of my patients, including people who have been with me for 34 years,” he said. Tickets cost $35 and all proceeds from the show will be donated toward colon cancer research at the Feinstein Institute for Medical Research. They can be purchased at the door or at moonlightingdoc. show. Those interested must be at least 18 years old to attend. “Do you know how much cooler that is? I get to have fun, make people laugh and do some good at the same time,” Baker said. He said he was ambivalent about leaving medicine but was excited to move on to the next chapter of his life. “Being a doctor is not just what I do, it’s who I am. It has occupied almost all of my adult life,” Baker said. “I’m going to miss my patients. I feel like I’m leaving my friends.”
News Times Newspapers, Friday, December 2, 2016
A I PA C
L O N G
I S L A N D
T E M P L E
S I N A I
c o rdi a l l y i n v i te y o u to
A CONVERSATION WITH
Monday, December 12, 2016
F e a t uring
Theater-Style Program 7:30 p.m. featuring
Bret Stephens interviewed by
Rabbi Michael White Temple Sinai 425 Roslyn Road - Roslyn Heights 4GUGTXCVKQPU4GSWKTGFCV YYYCKRCEQTIVGORNGUKPCK QTECNN&CPKGNNG(NCWOCV
$TGV5VGRJGPUKUC2WNKV\GT2TK\GYKPPGTCPFCWVJQTQH VJG9CNN5VTGGV,QWTPCNĹ?UĹ‘)NQDCN8KGYĹ’EQNWOPQP HQTGKIPCHHCKTU*GKUCFGRWV[GFKVQTKCNRCIGGFKVQT TGURQPUKDNGHQTVJGGFKVQTKCNRCIGUQHVJG#UKCPCPF 'WTQRGCPGFKVKQPUVJGEQNWOPKUVUQPHQTGKIPCHHCKTU CPFVJG(CT'CUVGTP'EQPQOKE4GXKGY(TQO/CTEJ VQ1EVQDGT5VGRJGPUYCUGFKVQTKPEJKGHQH 6JG,GTWUCNGO2QUVCRQUKVKQPJGCUUWOGFCVCIG #VVJG2QUVJGYCUTGURQPUKDNGHQTVJGRCRGTĹ?UPGYU CPFGFKVQTKCNFKXKUKQPUCUYGNNCUCYGGMN[EQNWOP 4CKUGFKP/GZKEQ%KV[CPFGFWECVGFCV6JG7PKXGTUKV[ QH%JKECIQCPFVJG.QPFQP5EJQQNQH'EQPQOKEU 5VGRJGPUKUOCTTKGFCPFJCUVJTGGEJKNFTGP
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72 News Times Newspapers, Friday, December 2, 2016
Business&RealEstate In the middle of a perfect storm? The election for now is over, but interest rates dipped before the election, due to uncertainty and many put their dollars in the safe bond market, causing rates to go down. Now, rates have gone up a bit, with that normal fear of an increased economy and the ﬂight to stocks as you can see that they are at an all time high of 19,000 plus. Many people for now are feeling much better, and some are not. The big question is whether or not the election and/or the Electoral College votes were ﬁxed (as Trump previously was saying, if he lost, “the system was ﬁxed.”); even though Hillary Clinton was ahead by 2 millionplus popular votes. Will the Electoral College for the last 100-plus years be changed or doomed in the near future? Stick around and we shall see. How will real estate be affected over the next four years? My thoughts are that if things continue to bode well — huge demand, 15-year low in inventory, 40-year low in interest rates and more and more millennials entering the market to
purchase — I do not see an end in sight; especially since builders throughout the country are still way behind in catching up to the current and future demand, because they literally stopped construction over the last three to ﬁve years and only the last year and half have come back to play “catch up baseball.” Based on the demand it will take possibly 10-plus years to build the necessary housing to satisfy the current demand. Inventory based on Multiple Listing Service of Long Island statistics for October 2015 was 25,623 properties down to 21,721 units at the end of October 2016, a reduction of 15.2 percent (only 6.7 months of inventory!) (down 32.5 percent since 2014) The impact has been to increase sale prices by 8.8 percent during the same period. The pressure on prices goes up as inventory decreases, basic supply and demand economics. We are still at an historic low for interest rates as was mentioned earlier. However, as the rates have now increased a bit since the election, due to money moving out of the Mortgage Bond Mar-
PHILIP A. RAICES Real Estate Watch ket and back to the stock market, rates had to increase to attract more investors who demanded more value. Return on investment, therefore equaling higher rates. This might be eliminating some who were border line purchasers due to the increased monthly cost of their mortgage, (principle, interest and taxes, insurance: P.I.T.I.). Moreover, as interest rates further increase, psychology sets in with those who become afraid or those who wait and ﬁgure prices will come down, as demand cools oﬀ. Waiting will usually cost
more because of the cost of money. It is far smarter to buy the interest rates than to wait for the drop in prices, because the monthly cost of one’s mortgage would still be less than sitting on the sidelines for a lower price point, over the long run. Unless rates go up to 7-9 percent (6 percent has been the average normal interest rate in the past), ownership will still be, for the very foreseeable future more advantageous and cost eﬀective and less expensive than renting. Remember being your own landlord allows you to receive all the tax deductions, appreciation and security of growing roots within your community and raising a family without the fear of increased rents (ﬁxed rate mortgage), the landlord not renewing your lease (you have the comfort of not being told that you have to move, eliminating the uncertainty factor). The increased equity for an owner over the years, is the single best leverage for increasing a family’s long term wealth and generally where most have their equity and wealth in homeownership. I can see that our economy is surely not overheating, by any
stretch of the imagination and the proﬁtability of companies has been more in the mass layoﬀs and getting more work accomplished with less people. My wife got laid oﬀ in July, after 28 years with her company, because they wanted to save money, and most likely getting the current crew to do her graphic arts and production responsibilities, that she had been in charge of. (Any company need a fantastic graphic artist?) Although the initial shock was sudden and by surprise, her severance package was much more than most receive and her pension that she took with her was okay. But this has happened to millions over the last eight years, however, unemployment has been coming down to less than 5 percent. This has mainly been due to service sector jobs, which do not pay a suﬃcient wage to make it very feasible for those to gain the “American Dream of Ownership.” Even locally I have experienced a multitude of people and families, who have to take on two or three jobs to live on Long Island. I know and have the simple solution, as I have mentioned in an article I wrote ﬁve years ago in a blog on the internet. Begin rebuilding our infrastructure of roads, bridges, tunnels and high speed passenger and commercial rail in the north, south, central U.S. And west. These types of highly skilled positions, paying $50-100-plus per hour, will allow those to save and eventually purchase their home. This will obviously increase demand further, but continue to allow the construction industry to do well far into the future. I hope Mr. Trump will accomplish this one task in the next four years, more high paying jobs! Currently, the average price of a home in the U.S. as per Realtor.Com and The National Association of Realtors has gone above $250,000 (obviously not related to our local values, by any stretch of the imagination). I guess for me, without my wife’s income, I will have to ﬁnd more sellers to sell their homes, condos, coops and commercial properties for and purchasers to do transactions with.
73 The Roslyn Times, Friday, December 2, 2016
Recent Real Estate Sales in Roslyn Roslyn Real Estate Market Conditions Median sales price $894,625 Demographics near Roslyn, NY Population Population Density Median Age People per Household Median Household Income Average Income per Capita
City 2,765 4,287 45.6 2 85,329 73,075
County 1,338,712 4,702 41.2 3 97,049 42,286
23 Plympton Avenue, Roslyn Heights Sold Price: $1,265,000 Date: 10/31/2016 5 beds, 4 Full/1 Half baths Style: Colonial # of Families:1 Lot Size: 100x100 Schools: Roslyn Total Taxes: $19,135 MLS# 2855554
70 Dogleg Lane, Roslyn Heights Sold Price: $945,000 Date: 10/31/2016 3 beds, 2 Full baths Stye: Ranch # of Families: 1 Lot Size: .32 acre Schools: East Williston Total Taxes: $14,492 MLS# 2850336
55 Wimbledon Drive, Roslyn 6 Flamingo Road, East Hills Sold Price: $1,625,000 Date: 08/22/2016 5 beds, 3 Full/1 Half baths Style: Colonial # of Families: 1 Lot Size: 114x130 Schools: Roslyn Total Taxes: $26,854 MLS# 2839195
Sold Price: $735,000 Date: 10/26/2016 3 beds, 2 Full/1 Half baths Style: Condo Schools: Herricks Total Taxes: $13,522 MLS# 2849398
Editor’s note: Homes shown here were recently sold in Roslyn, Roslyn Heights and Old Westbury by a variety of real estate agencies. The information about the homes and the photos were obtained through the Multiple Listing Services of Long Island. The homes are presented based solely on the fact that they were recently sold in Roslyn, Roslyn Heights and Old Westbury and are believed by Blank Slate Media to be of interest to our readers.
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74 The Roslyn Times, Friday, December 2, 2016
How state legislators in the majority Continued from Page 1 school programs to road repairs and major construction work at public parks. Local oﬃcials have praised lawmakers for obtaining the grants, saying they provide funding for needed projects for which small municipalities could not otherwise pay. “Communities rightfully expect their legislators to ﬁght for them and bring home as much state aid as possible, because every additional dollar in aid from Albany is one that doesn’t have to be raised locally,” Chris Schneider, a spokesman for state Sen. Jack Martins (R-Old Westbury), wrote in an email. But government watchdogs say the grants come from opaque piles of money that are subject to political forces and that lack clear criteria for who can and should receive them. That means they pose a ﬁnancial risk to the state, according to state Comptroller Thomas DiNapoli. “At the end of the day we shouldn’t be doing any of them,” said E.J. McMahon, executive director of the Empire Center for Public Policy, a conservative think tank. “This is not core state priorities. This is political pork.” North Shore legislators and their aides said the majority leader of each chamber — Democrat Carl Heastie in the Assembly and Republican John Flanagan in the Senate — primarily decide who gets grant money to award and how much. Documents indicate a major partisan imbalance. Republican senators and Democrats who vote and caucus with them awarded nearly $84.5 million worth of State and Municipal Facilities Program, or SAM, grants between early 2014 and October 2015, according to a list the Senate published last year.
PHOTOS FROM THE VILLAGE OF NEW HYDE PARK
Two state grants totaling $200,000 helped pay for renovations at the Village of New Hyde Park’s Memorial Park. Democrats who are not part of the breakaway Independent Democratic Conference — aside from Simcha Felder of Brooklyn, who votes with Republicans — got none to award, according to the list. Assembly Democrats gave more than $104.2 million in SAM grants in 2015, according to a list the Assembly published last year. Republicans got a total of $3.6 million. State Assemblyman Fred Thiele, an Independent, awarded more than $1.3 million. North Shore Democratic Assembly members Charles Lavine, Michelle Schimel and Michaelle Solages awarded 39 community project grants worth $225,000 this year, according to an Assembly list published in October. State Assemblyman Ed Ra, along with the rest of his Republican colleagues, got no money to award this year, according to the list. “I think this plays into all of the concerns that it would talk about with ethics in the Legislature and everything,” Ra said in an interview. “Having the resources, the control, that much
at the top is just another thing that the top leadership has to hang over the heads of the rank and ﬁle.” The Senate and Assembly publish some lists of awarded grants on their websites, but spokespeople for both chambers did not respond to emails seeking detailed information about how money is allocated among legislators and the processes for determining who receives grants. The process for receiving grants is straightforward, according to interviews with state and village oﬃcials — municipalities or community organizations send lawmakers a letter saying what they want to do and how much money they need to do it, and the legislator decides who gets funding. That concerns DiNapoli and oﬃcials in his oﬃce. In a May comptroller’s report titled “Unﬁnished Business: Fiscal Reform in New York State,” DiNapoli proposes more strictly regulating lumpsum budget appropriations like those used to fund the grant programs. “Details on expenditures – purposes, recipients and other
key factors – remain largely outside the State accounting system,” DiNapoli’s report says, speciﬁcally referring to the State and Municipal Facilities Program. “... As a result, it is diﬃcult for the public to be assured that the funds are being put to good use in a cost-eﬃcient and eﬀective manner.” Where oversight is arguably lacking before grants are awarded, it is very much present afterward, state and local oﬃcials said. It takes an average of a year for grant money to be disbursed once allocated as the applications are reviewed by state agencies and the Legislature, said Tara Butler, Lavine’s chief of staﬀ. Municipalities receive capital grant money as a reimbursement after performing the designated work. “Whether it’s $500,000 or $5,000, it takes a really long time,” Butler said. Their partisan aspects may not be pretty, but ultimately the grant programs help North Shore communities and are run in the best way possible, Lavine said. “If we view this process cynically, which is easy to do, it’s simple to do, then we play a role in undermining democracy, because majority rule is what counts in our families, it counts in our communities, and it has to count in our government,” he said. “There’s no other way to do it.” A spokesman for the GOP Senate majority did not respond to requests for comment. Schimel referred two requests for information about grants to the Assembly press ofﬁce, which did not respond to repeated requests for information over several weeks. A representative for Solages did not respond to a request to schedule an interview with
her staﬀ member who handles grants. The oﬃce did send a list of grants Solages awarded in the last ﬁscal year. THREE PRIMARY PROGRAMS The State and Municipal Facilities Program is the largest initiative through which North Shore communities receive state grants. The state has allocated $385 million to the program each year for four years. Municipalities and other publicly ﬁnanced bodies can request funding for brick-and-mortar building projects, certain vehicles or economic development projects, according to state budget documents. Most grants are administered through the state Dormitory Authority, which borrows the money to fund the program. From February 2014 to late 2015, North Shore municipalities were nominated for 55 SAM grants worth a total of $6.3 million, according to lists published in 2015. The Dormitory Authority reviewed 10 of them as of Oct. 20. Thirty-nine came from Martins; two from ex-Senate Majority Leader Dean Skelos (awarded to Nassau County), a Republican convicted last year on corruption charges; three from Schimel; ﬁve from Lavine (D-Glen Cove); and one from Ra (R-Franklin Square). The grants have funded large capital projects, such as the $250,000 renovation of the Village of Williston Park’s ﬁrehouse and road repaving in the Village of Thomaston, as well as purchases of new vehicles. Fifteen were designated for improvements at local parks. New money has not been appropriated since 2010 for the Community Projects Fund, which provides smaller grants known as “member items” to
The Roslyn Times, Friday, December 2, 2016
hand out millions for local projects municipalities and non-proﬁts. But some money is reappropriated and distributed to legislators each year. Three North Shore Assembly members — Lavine, Schimel and Solages, all Democrats — awarded 39 grants worth $225,000 this year using money appropriated between 2001 and 2005, according to an Assembly list published in September. They went mostly to nonproﬁt groups, including the Great Neck Breast Cancer Coalition and Roslyn-based North Shore Child and Family Guidance Center, to support social programs and other services. The amount of money allocated to that program has decreased tremendously since scandals involving the misuse of member item grants, state lawmakers said. Under the old system, member items could be awarded to almost any organization for almost any purpose with little oversight. That led to several scandals in the Legislature. In perhaps the most prominent, former Senate Majority Leader Pedro Espada, a Democrat, was convicted on corruption charges in 2012 for funneling member item money to nonproﬁt groups he controlled. In the 2009-10 ﬁscal year, Senate Democrats, who then controlled the chamber, awarded more than 2,700 grants totaling more than $64.1 million. Senate Republicans awarded fewer than 1,000 grants totaling more than $8.2 million. More recent information on Senate member item grants, which are now controlled by Republicans, could not be found on the Senate website. Dozens of so-called “bullet aid” grants also give school districts and local libraries money on top of their annual state aid packages. The Assembly approved $14 million and the Senate approved $15 million in such grants in 2015. Lawmakers negotiate the lists of recipients in budget deals each year, Ra and Butler said. Fifteen bullet aid grants totaling $355,000 went to North
Shore schools, libraries and other publicly funded organizations last year. A POLITICAL ‘HONEY POT’ The Senate and Assembly majority leaders determine who gets grant money and how much — and members of the controlling party get more to dole out than the minority. Once lawmakers get the money, they ask municipalities and community groups to send written requests for grants, legislators and their aides said. They then review them and decide which projects to fund. Spokespeople for both chambers did not respond to emails asking how grant funds are distributed among legislators. Ra said Assembly Republicans received SAM grant money for the ﬁrst time last year, the ﬁrst under Democratic Speaker Carl Heastie. Heastie’s predecessor, Manhattan Democrat Sheldon Silver, was convicted on corruption charges last year. Ra was given one $100,000 capital grant to award and received $25,000 in community projects money last year, he said. By contrast, Lavine got $157,500 for the last ﬁscal year, according to a list Butler provided.
Ra has not received any bullet aid grants since taking oﬃce in 2010, he said. Asked how they are distributed, he said, “I couldn’t even guess.” “It shouldn’t be, ‘we’re pulling out however many billion dollars for this program and you’re really going to have to peek around to ﬁnd out where it’s going,’” Ra said. “It shouldn’t be that way.” The Village of New Hyde Park has a “wish list” of projects it takes to Martins each year that it would otherwise have to fund by raising taxes or borrowing, village Trustee Donna Squicciarino and Mayor Robert Lofaro said. The village got $200,000 in SAM grant funds to renovate basketball and tennis courts and make other ﬁxes at its Memorial Park in 2015. But McMahon, head of the Empire Center, said grant programs, especially SAM, are a “honey pot” of political porkbarrel spending that lacks transparency and uses tax dollars from across the state to fund projects that have only local impacts. “Why in the world is it at any time a priority for the state to put a scoreboard in the village of blank’s Little League ﬁeld, or to build somebody’s ﬁrehouse?” he said. “There’s a lot of these projects in here. Build your own
ﬁrehouse.” The lack of clear criteria and oversight for the programs puts them at greater risk for waste, fraud and abuse, oﬃcials in DiNapoli’s oﬃce said. The lump sums that fund them should therefore be allocated in a “competitive process with clear, measurable, public and objective criteria deﬁned in statute or by regulation,” DiNapoli’s report on ﬁscal reform says. OVERSIGHT AFTER THE FACT Grants to municipalities and nonproﬁt groups go through a lengthy vetting processes after the grants are awarded that often take at least a year. Grant nominations get reviewed by the relevant state agency, then must be reviewed and approved by the Legislature before the agency disburses them, said Butler, Lavine’s chief of staﬀ. Each grant program has speciﬁc eligibility requirements and clear oversight “to ensure that recipients use the funds solely and entirely for their approved purpose,” unlike previous member item grants that could be awarded for basically any purpose, said Schneider, the Martins spokesman. Before municipalities get
SAM grant payments, they must submit an application for reimbursement after completing the project that includes an itemized breakdown of costs, checks paid to vendors, bid materials and other supporting documents. For grants administered by the Dormitory Authority, local oﬃcials must sign a grant disbursement agreement outlining the terms of the grant and the conditions under which it can be revoked. New Hyde Park’s materials related to its two grants for the $211,000 park renovation contain hundreds of pages ﬁlling two large ﬁle folders. It did not receive the second $150,000 grant until May 31 of this year, more than two years after Martins awarded the ﬁrst $50,000 grant, and about a year after the project was ﬁnished. The village paid $61,000 out of its coﬀers for the project. Robert Lofaro, the village mayor, said the lengthy review was at times frustrating, but he thinks oversight is important to ensuring grant programs are not abused or awarded to politically connected groups. “Whichever way the discretionary monies work and so on, my concern is that the end result is beneﬁting somebody, truly,” Lofaro said. “And we feel the money we had received, people in the state, people in the village should feel that we’ve done the right thing with the money that was discretionary that was awarded to us.” Lavine said an independent body reviewing grant applications would be ideal, but a stricter process could thrust funding for important but sometimes controversial organizations, such as Planned Parenthood, into the political fray. The current processes give lawmakers ﬂexibility while eﬀectively safeguarding grant money from misuse, he said. “The bottom line is I am almost positive — I think I am positive — that with rare exception, if I can even think of one, every dollar that I have been able to play a part in distributing to these notfor-proﬁts has been well used,” Lavine said.
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Deadlines Tuesday 11:00am: Classified Advertising Tuesday 1:00pm: Legal Notices/ Name Changes Friday 5:00pm Buyersâ€™s Guide Error Responsibility All ads placed by telephone are read back for verification of copy context. In the event of an error of Blank Slate Media LLC we are not responsible for the first incorrect insertion. We assume no responsiblity for an error in and beyond the cost of the ad. Cancellation Policy Ads must be cancelled the Monday before the first Thursday publication. All cancellations must be received in writing by fax at: 516.307.1046 Any verbal cancellations must be approved by a supervisor. There are no refunds on cancelled advertising. An advertising credit only will be issued.
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WA N T E D DRIVERS & ESCORTS Full Time Receptionist Mineola Home Improvement Company
(NYC) Pre-K Work Hiring Licensed Commerical Drivers
â€¢ Answer phones, greet customers in showroom and assist in customer service â€¢ Data entry in QuickBooks â€¢ Scanning, Copying, Emailing, Faxing, Filing â€¢ General administrative tasks to assist office staff
Class B/PS or C/PS
Candidates should be proficient in Microsoft Office and QuickBooks (will train). Experience of Home Improvement Industry is helpful. MUST BE Personable, Upbeat and Patient with Customers, Fluent in English with excellent verbal and written communication skills.
â€¢ Hours: Mon - Fri 10am - 6pm. â€¢ Salary â€“ To Be Determined
Email resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org Fax to: 516-742-0223
Full Time 5 days/week Year Round Steady Work Holiday & Sick Pay $600 to Start Sign On Bonus
Call Us Now! 245-37 60th Ave, Douglaston, NY 11362 Queens Location
News Times Newspapers, Friday, December 2, 2016
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Community Meetings Continued from Page 84 Village of Manorhaven Planning Board Meeting
Tuesday, December 6 @ 7:00 p.m. Village Hall, 33 Manorhaven Boulevard, Port Washington 516-883-7000 Village of Mineola Board of Trustees Meeting
Wednesday, December 7 @ 6:30 p.m. Village Hall, 155 Washington Avenue, Mineola 516-746-0750 Village of New Hyde Park Board of Trustees Meeting
Tuesday, December 6 @ 8:00 p.m. Village Hall, 1420 Jericho Turnpike, New Hyde Park 516-354-0022 Village of North Hills Architectural Review Board Meeting
Tuesday, December 6 @ 7:30 p.m. Village Hall, 1 Shelter Rock Road, North Hills 516-627-3451 Village of Old Westbury Planning Board Meeting
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Monday, December 5 @ 8:00 p.m. Village Hall, 1 Store Hill Road, Old Westbury 516-626-0800 Village of Plandome Board of Trustees Work Session
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Monday, December 5 @ 7:30 p.m. Village Hall, 37 Orchard Street, Manhasset 516-627-1136 Port Washington School District Board of Education Meeting
Tuesday, December 6 @ 8:00 p.m. Schreiber High School 101 Campus Drive, Port Washington (516) 767-5805
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Advertising Sales Executive Blank Slate Media Blank Slate Media, a fast-growing chain of 6 award-winning weekly newspapers and website, is looking for an energetic, service-oriented professional with good communications skills to sell display, web and email advertising. Earn up to $60,000 in the first-year representing the 6 Blank Slate Media publications and website as well the 5 publications and 1 website owned by Blank Slateâ€™s sales partner, Litmor Publications. We are looking for an enthusiastic and service-oriented sales professional with good communication skills. Requirements: Minimum of 2 years outside sales experience. Newspaper sales experience a plus. Must have your own car. â€˘ Exclusive, protected territory â€˘ Opportunity to sell both print and online programs â€˘ A collegial, supportive sales team â€˘ Award-winning editorial coverage. â€˘ A separate newspaper for each community allowing advertisers to target their markets. And you to provide the most cost-effective way to advertise. â€˘ Represent media that produce superior response for clients. Compensation â€˘ Salary plus commission â€˘ Health insurance â€˘ Paid holidays â€˘ Sick days & holidays
Village of Port Washington North Board of Trustees Meeting
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Village of Roslyn Board of Zoning and Appeals Meeting
Monday, December 5 @ 8:00 p.m. Village Hall, 1200 Old Northern Boulevard, Roslyn 516-621-1961 Village of Roslyn Estates Planning Board Meeting
Wednesday, December 7 @ 7:30 p.m. Village Hall, 25 The Tulips, Roslyn Estates 516-621-3541 Village of Roslyn Harbor Board of Trustees Meeting
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Wednesday, December 7 @ 7:30 p.m. Village Hall, 18 MaseďŹ eld Way, Saddle Rock 516-482-9400 Meetings are held at the respective Village Halls except where noted. All meetings, dates and times are subject to change.
The Roslyn Times, Friday, December 2, 2016
Village clashes with store
Legal Notice NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the BOARD OF ZONING APPEALS of the INCORPORATED VILLAGE OF EAST HILLS will hold a meeting and public hearings on Tuesday December 13, 2016 at 8:00 P.M. at the Village Hall, 209 Harbor Hill Road, East Hills, New York to consider the following applications: MR. AND MRS. AARON KATZ, request ONE VARIANCE for the property known as 65 SPRUCE DRIVE, designated as Section 7 Block 261 Lot 3 on the Nassau County Land and Tax Map and within the R1 district of the Village. Pursuant to Village of East Hills Code ß 271-232, Height Setback Ratio Requirements, front yard limitations, the front elevation encroaches into the sky plane setback. Therefore a variance is requested for 1 foot of front yard height setback encroachment. MR. AND MRS. ALAN BOCHNER request ONE VARIANCE for the property known as 175 Revere Road, designated as Section 7 Block 139 Lot 4 on the Nassau County Land and Tax Map and within the R2 district of the Village. Pursuant to Village of East Hills Code 271-43(c), Yards, the minimum rear yard setback in the R-2 district is 25 feet. The proposed setback is 19 feet. Therefore a variance is requested for a 6 foot rear yard setback encroachment. MRS. KAREN BLACK requests a SPECIAL EXCEPTION and FOUR VARIANCES for the property known as 5 WREN DRIVE, designated as Section 19 Block 45 Lot 12 on the Nassau County Land and Tax Map and within the R1 district of the Village. Pursuant to Village of East Hills Code ß271-139(A), swimming pools require a special exception from the Zoning Board of Appeals. Pursuant to Village of East Hills Code ß 271-14(A), Fences, the maximum allowable fence height is 4 feet, and pursuant to East Hills Code ß 271-143(A)(3), pool enclosure fences must be erected at least five feet from the edge of the pool and at least 15 feet from any property line. Village of East Hills Code ß 271-143(A)(1) requires a fence, five feet in height of the chain link type to be erected
completely enclosing the pool. Therefore, variances are requested for the proposed 5 foot pool enclosure fence, partially of the estate type and located within 15 feet of the property line. Village of East Hills Code ß 271-143(A)(4) requires that a walkway of at least four feet in width shall be built on all sides of the pool. The proposed walkway does not comply with this requirement. Therefore, a variance is requested for the walkway. Maps and plans regarding above applications are available for inspection at the office of the Village Clerk during the hours of 10:30 A.M. thru 3:30 P.M. BY THE ORDER OF THE BOARD OF APPEALS INCORPORATED VILLAGE OF EAST HILLS Michael Kosinski, Chairman Dated: November 30, 2016 RT #144701 1x 12/02 /2016 #144701
VILLAGE OF OLD WESTBURY NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that a Public Hearing will be held by the Board of Trustees of the Incorporated Village of Old Westbury at the Village Hall, 1 Store Hill Road, Old Westbury, NY at 7:00 p.m. on Monday, December 19, 2016 to consider the following proposed Local Law: INCORPORATED VILLAGE OF OLD WESTBURY BOARD OF TRUSTEES LOCAL LAW NO. 13 OF THE YEAR 2016 Amending Chapter 103, “Fees and Deposits”, Section 103-7 (A)(2)(G) of the Code of the Village of Old Westbury. At the time and place aforesaid, all interested persons will be heard. The complete text of the Local Law can be obtained at the Old Westbury Village Hall, 1 Store Hill Road, Old Westbury, NY 11568, during normal business hours. By Order of the Board of Trustees Brian S. Ridgway Village Administrator Dated: December 9, 2016 1X RT #144715 1x 12/02/2016 #144715
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Continued from Page 1 for grocery items.” The couple sought the special use permit from the village because they wanted to open their store at 10 Roosevelt Ave. in an area zoned for light retail, said Richard Belziti, the Roslyn Village superintendent of buildings. The couple said they informed the village of their intention to sell prepared foods before getting the permit and waited for the approval before they purchased the property in March and began renovation. At a meeting on Jan. 4 with the village Board of Zoning Appeals regarding a parking-related matter, at which Belziti was present, Gavin Racz described the store as “an organic market where we are going to sell 100 percent certiﬁed organic foods and some prepared foods,” according to minutes from the meeting. At a meeting the following month with the Board of Trustees regarding the special use permit, however, Racz did not mention the prepared foods. He described the store as “a place for people to go to get organics.” “lt’s all certiﬁed organic grocery items, basic necessities and maybe do a little local delivery in the area. lf you want some bread or butter, eggs right away, we can bring them to you,” he added, according to meeting minutes cited in a letter sent from Belziti to Gavin Racz. Asked about the discrepancy between the statements made by Racz at the two meetings, Belziti said, “[The] zoning [board] doesn’t delegate preparation of food. It doesn’t matter what they spoke about at [the] zoning board.” The store owners ﬁrst found out they would not be allowed to have a kitchen on the property in a conversation with Belziti over the summer, Judy Racz said. As a result, they leased a property outside the village at 38 Glen Cove Road, where they planned to prepare foods and trans-
The property in Roslyn at 10 Roosevelt Avenue where Full House Organic will be located. port them to the grocery store for sale, Judy Racz said. “We didn’t want to ﬁght with the village,” she said. “We live here. We said, ‘Fine, if you don’t want a kitchen on the property we’ll lease this separate place.’” On Sept. 15, Gavin received a letter from Belziti stating that the grocery store would not be allowed to sell prepared foods, even if they were made oﬀ site. “The special use permit only allows for the sale of groceries which are uncooked and packaged in their natural state,” Belziti wrote. “This was the use represented to this Building Department and to the Board of Trustees,” he said. Village code states that a property owner in a zoning area of this kind may operate “low-traﬃc-generating specialty retail uses, such as home furnishings stores, art galleries, rug stores, antique stores and showrooms.” The couple’s lawyer, Ian Poulos, contends that a “specialty retailer is
Great Neck News New Hyde Park Herald Courier Williston Times Manhasset Times Roslyn Times 105 Hillside Avenue, Williston Park, NY 11596 516-307-1045 • email: firstname.lastname@example.org
simply a shop that focuses on a certain kind of market, and in this case it’s a specialty organic food store.” “There is nothing in the code that says you can’t sell prepared food,” he added. The couple is also represented by attorney David Schwartz. On Monday at 8 p.m. the couple and their lawyers will meet with the village Zoning Board of Appeals to appeal the decision handed down in Belziti’s Sept. 15 letter. In advance of the meeting, they have started a petition to build community support. So far they have approximately 150 signatures, Gavin Racz said. They hope to have 200 by Monday. If the decision is not overturned on Monday, the lawyers will bring a lawsuit against the village in New York State Supreme Court, they said. “Who wouldn’t want an organic market in the village?” Judy Racz said. “It’s the most harmless small store you can open up.” Attempts to reach Roslyn Village Mayor John Durkin were unavailing.
86 News Times Newspapers, Friday, December 2, 2016
Sports LIU Post falls in 1st round of tourney BY M I C H A E L OTERO Coming oﬀ of a thrilling 48-41 victory against WinstonSalem State University in the ﬁrst round of the NCAA Division II Tournament, the LIU Post football team faced their toughest test this season and suﬀered a 40-21 loss at the hands of Shepherd University on Saturday, Nov. 26, at Bethpage Federal Credit Union Stadium in Brookville. The Pioneers’ loss is the team’s ﬁrst of the season, rounding out a historic campaign with a 12-1 record. The 12 wins are a program record, as are the two playoﬀ games.
With the win, the Rams from Shepherd University move on to face California University of Pennsylvania in the quarterﬁnals. In the game, the Pioneers were dealt a blow early when the Rams marched down the ﬁeld on their opening possession and scored a touchdown. Their drive went for six plays and 63 yards and ﬁnished with a 31-yard scamper by freshman halfback Brandon Hlavach. On their ensuing drive, the Pioneers attempted to answer that score with one of their own, but a costly turnover in the redzone kept the Pioneers oﬀ the scoreboard. After the defense forced a punt, the Pioneer oﬀense made
Shepherd Univ. 40 LIU Post 21 sure to get in the end zone, with a one-yard run by red-shirt sophomore running back Malik Pierre to even the score at seven apiece. The score stood at 7-7 until the end of the ﬁrst quarter, but the Rams unleashed a 19-point unanswered outburst to take a commanding 26-7 lead into halftime. Senior quarterback Jeﬀ Ziemba tossed all three touchdowns, two to senior 6”4’ pass
catcher Billy Brown and one to senior receiver CJ Davis — the last score coming just 23 seconds before halftime. The Pioneers fought valiantly until the end, cutting the deﬁcit to 12 twice during the second half, but the Ram oﬀense was in rhythm and could not be stopped. They scored in response to Pioneer touchdowns twice and capped oﬀ the win with Brown’s third receiving touchdown of the day with 4:27 left in the game. Senior LIU Post quarterback Jeﬀ Kidd went 25-for-43 through the air for 288 yards and a touchdown and was also sacked four times. His counterpart, Ziemba, threw for 375 yards and four scores.
The Pioneer running game, which played a huge part in their win against Winston-Salem, was held to under 100 yards, but scored two touchdowns. In the receiving department, Brown stole the show for the Rams, totaling 11 catches for 189 yards and three touchdowns. Kidd’s favorite target, redshirt senior wide out Shane Hubbard, ﬁnished with 10 catches and 155 yards. Defensively, senior linebacker Nate Feliz had a game-high 10 tackles and a sack. Red-shirt junior defensive lineman Anthony DeNunzio had nine tackles to go along with a sack and pass break up, while freshman defensive back Joshua Flowers made nine tackles and two pass break ups.
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News Times Newspapers, Friday, December 2, 2016
Herricks athletes excel in the fall Girls swim team wins conference title, 4 football players win post-season awards The Herricks Public Schools’ Athletics Department ended its fall season with a number of victories and outstanding displays of sportsmanship. The girls swim and football teams earned spotlight for both individual and team victories. The girls swim team was crowned Conference IV Champions after completing an undefeated season with a record of 8-0. The team competed in three relays at the Nassau County Girls Swimming Championships, and Katherine Hong additionally competed in the 100 Backstroke. Head Coach Sara Bove expressed pride in the team members for their hard work and dedication. The football team enjoyed a banner season with a total of four wins, the most it has had since 1995 — and ﬁnished with a 4-4
record — just one spot below the playoﬀs cut. The preseason ninth seed is the highest seed since 1996, and the wins were against the seventh, eighth, no. 12 and no. 14 seeds. Football players also secured four post-season awards. Michael Saleme earned All-County status, Michael Scaldaferri was named All-County Honorable Mention, Michael Chase received recognition as a National Football Foundation Scholar Athlete and Nicholas Gounaris was presented with the Long Island Association of Football Oﬃcials’ Unsung Hero Award. “The athletes and coaches worked diligently during their oﬀ-season, which in turn produced positive results,” Director of Athletics, Physical Education and Health Education Jim Petricca said.
PHOTO COURTESY OF HERRICKS PUBLIC SCHOOLS
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