Friday, 20 April 2012 00:00
New Hyde Park To Host TAVASNAC Meeting
Monday, April 23
Annual Spring Luncheon To Benefit CAPS (Child Abuse Prevention)
Thursday, April 24
The Herricks Community Players Opening Night For Annie
Friday, May 4
The proverb says that it is March that goes out “like a lamb” but at the Long Island Children’s Museum April is the month for lambs or sheep. to be exact. Visitors can expect to see “sheep” flocking around the museum when CORPUS Dance Theater presents “Les Moutons.” (“The Sheep”). CORPUS is a Canadian dance/theater company and they have presented more than thousand performances across Canada and around the world. Now they will be making their first United States tour and the Long Island Children’s Museum is one of their first stops. Dates are: Tuesday, April 24 at 10:30 a.m. and noon, April 26 at 10:30 a.m., April 27 at 10:30 a.m. and noon, April 28 at 1 p.m.
Plus, visitors can also create their own kite to use at home, construct a serene Zen garden, learn about ancient Maya folk tales or rock and roll in the museum theater.
Further, at the Long Island Children’s Museum, from now through May 6, there will be a celebration of the mystery and intrigue of the Mayan empire in a unique and interesting way in honor of the museum’s visiting exhibit, “The Mystery of the Mayan Medallion.”All ages. Free with museum admission.
All activities will be held at the Long Island Children’s Museum, 11 Davis Avenue, Garden City. Children must be accompanied by an adult. Museum admission: $11 for adults and children. Under a year, free. $10 seniors. Additional fees for theater and special programs may apply. For additional information, contact 224-5800 or visit www.licm.org. Further upcoming events at the Long Island Children’s Museum include: Early Childhood Programs stART (Story + Art): Tuesday to Friday from 12:30 to 1 p.m. Music and Movement: Wednesday and Friday from 11:30 a.m. to noon. Messy Afternoons: Saturday, Sunday, from 3:30 to 5 p.m. Fee: $3 with museum admission ($2 LICM members).
The service, at 5 p.m. is jointly sponsored by the Bellerose Jewish Center, Temple Sholom of Floral Park, Temple Tikvah of New Hyde Park and Lake Success, 354 Lakeville Road, Lake Success. For further information, please call 466-0569. All are invited.
The New Hyde Park Village will host a TAVASNAC (Town, Village Aircraft Safety and Noise Abatement Committee) meeting at the New Hyde Park Road School on April 23 from 7 to no later than 10 p.m. Members of TAVASNAC have assured the members they will be present at this meeting.
The regular meeting of the Water Authority of Western Nassau county Board of Directors will be held at 7 p.m. at 58 South Tyson Avenue, Floral Park.
A discussion about hydraulic fracturing at 7 p.m. will be held at the Unitarian Congregation of Shelter Rock, 48 Shelter Rock Road, Manhasset. It is thought that fracking threatens air, water and food. Community leaders and concerned residents will meet to try to show elected officials that in the community leaders opinion fracking should be kept out of New York. Sponsored by Food & Water Watch, Citizens Campaign for the Environment, Grassroots Environmental Education, Reach Out America, and others.
Herricks School Board will hold its regular meeting at 7:15 p.m. at the Herricks Community Center, 999 Herricks Road, New Hyde Park.
Child Abuse Prevention Services (CAPS) will hold its 27th Annual Spring Luncheon at The Carltun, Eisenhower Park, East Meadow, from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. The benefit will be held during Child Abuse Prevention Month. Joseph and Jane Clementi, parents of Tyler Clementi, and Perri Klass, MD, New York Times columnist and author, will be the luncheon speakers and receive the CAPS Community Leadership Award. In addition, Ilene S. Cooper, Esq., Partner, Farrell Fritz PC will receive the CAPS Children’s Advocate Award. Tickets are $100 per person. For more information, call CAPS at 621.0552 x101 or register online at www.capsli.org.
The Billboard Players will present is spring production of Fred Carmichael’s Meet My Husbands at the Community Church of East Williston, located at East Williston Avenue, between High Street and Roslyn Road. Also on May 4 at 8 p.m. and May 6 at 3 p.m. On Saturday, May 28 there will be a dinner/theatre package offered at $25 and $22 for seniors, an optional package. Tickets are $15 for adults and $12 for seniors. For reservations and further information, please call 869-4424.
Noted lecturer, Rhoda Plotkin, will speak on the Middle East and the 2012 elections at the Shelter Rock Jewish Center, 272 Shelter Rock Road, at 10:30 a.m. For details, please call 741-4305, ext. No. 10.
The New Hyde Park Chamber of Commerce to hold its next meeting at K.Pacho, 1270 Union Turnpike, New Hyde Park, from 6 to 8 p.m. They are calling it a “Coundown to Cinco de Mayo.” Register online and get a “killer” Marguerita free.
The Herricks Board Of Education will hold a budget hearing and regular meeting at 7:15 p.m. at the Herricks Community Center, 999 Herricks Road, New Hyde Park.
Enjoy an afternoon of classical music when the Long Island Conservatory presents a concert performed by the chorus/opera workshop at 2 p.m. The concert will feature Mozart; “Requiem in D minor k.” 626, A. Copeland; “Zions’ Walls,” “At the River Ching a Ring Chaw,” and Leigh; medley from “Man of La Mancha.” The free concert will be held at the Long Island Conservatory of Music, 1125 Willis Avenue, Albertson. For additional information call: 625-3455.
The New Hyde Park/Garden City Park School budget vote will be held at the Manor Oaks School, 1950 Hillside Avenue, New Hyde Park from 6 a.m. to 9 p.m. Be sure to have your say and get out and vote.
The Herricks School Board will vote on its budget at the Herricks Community Center gym, 999 Herricks Road, New Hyde Park from 7 a.m. to 10 p.m.
New Hyde Park Village, in conjunction with the VFW and The American Legion, will hold its annual Memorial Day parade stepping off from Hillside Boulevard at 10 a.m. There will be a stop at Village Hall, corner of New Hyde Park Road and Jericho Turnpike, to place a wreath at the rock, the site of all the names of New Hyde Park residents who perished in war. The parade will then head north on New Hyde Park Road to Memorial Park on the corner of Lincoln Avenue and Wilton Avenue where there will also be a wreath laying and speeches on the meaning of Memorial Day, usually delivered by New Hyde Park Village Mayor Daniel Petruccio. The parade will then disband and refreshments will be served back at Marcus Christ Hall, on the grounds of Village Hall.
All schools, banks and municipal buildings are closed to celebrate this holiday. It commemorates all men and women who have died while serving in the military service for the United States.
Last Updated (Monday, 29 November 1999 19:00) Saturday, 08 March 2014 00:00
It’s a family affair for the Winters of Port Washington when they make pilgrimages to Bobb Howard’s General Store in New Hyde Park. “There’s something in that store for everyone,” says Tracy Winters, who has been a customer of this retro candy and toy store for eight years. Tracy goes for the Astro Pops, husband Michael gets Marshmallow Twists and Tracy’s mother, Phyllis Heller of Bellmore, can’t resist the Goldenberg Peanut Chews. Jake, Tracy’s older son, isn’t a candy lover so he gravitates to the old-time toys and nostalgia posters.
Jamie Waller of Queens says it made him feel like a kid again when he saw the wall of candy with treats from the 1990s and 1950s sitting next to each other. “Anything you can possibly want is there,” he says. For Jamie, a big treat is Circus Peanuts, peanut-shaped marshmallows. “My dad used to love them when he was a kid,” he says.
Last Updated (Monday, 29 November 1999 19:00) Friday, 07 March 2014 00:00
One fortunate New Hyde Park resident was rescued from the freezing cold on Tuesday, Feb. 25 thanks to Dr. Julia Harmon, DVM, of the New Hyde Park Animal Hospital. That night, at approximately 8 p.m., Harmon was going to her car after work when she saw Spike, a wandering bulldog near Brooklyn Avenue, one block from the vet’s office on Jericho Turnpike.
Harmon immediately brought Spike, who was not wearing a collar and did not have a microchip implanted for identification, back to the vet’s office. The temperature outside was already at 31 degrees, but felt like 20 degrees with the windchill. Luckily Spike was
brought in from the cold early; temperatures dropped down to 25 degrees that night.
Thursday, 06 March 2014 00:00
New Hyde Park Michael Castelli recently participated in the 32nd Black Belt Graduation at Charles Water Karate & Fitness, located at 122 Hillside Ave. in Williston Park. He graduated to first-degree black belt.
“Our studio teaches students how to defend themselves responsibly while instilling self-confidence, self-discipline and respect for others,” says Grandmaster Charles Water, owner and director of the school.
Students tested in October, successfully passed their exam recently and received their black belt certificates. “Who says that the youth of America are not committed? A healthy life style at the karate studio, mentally and physically is alive, well and working,” said Water.
Thursday, 06 March 2014 00:00
After missing the playoffs two straight years, the Sewanhaka Indians Boys lacrosse team will face tougher odds if it hopes to advance to postseason play in 2014.
The Indians, who start their season March 24 at Oyster Bay, will be playing out of Section 8, Nassau Conference II (Class B) this year; a bump up from their usual spot in Nassau Conference III (Class C). Typically, the schools are divided by enrollment.
“There are no gimmies in this league,” said nine-year coach Peter Burgess. “We were the last team to make this league in terms of population. They kind of drew the line below us. So we’re the smallest school in the league.”
Burgess said another obstacle for the Indians will be facing teams that they have no experience playing before.