The Rev. Frank Parisi, the pastor of Our Lady of Lourdes Church in Malverne for the past 11 years, announced in an open letter to parishioners last weekend that he had been accused of “inappropriate behavior with a minor” in an incident that occurred just over 20 years ago.
Last week, a bill requiring all public schools to test their water for lead was given the green light by both the Senate and the Assembly, and is expected to be signed by Governor Andrew Cuomo.
At a special exception hearing last week, the Village of Malverne gave a green light to New York American Water’s plans to file for a permit and begin construction of Iron Removal Plant #23, on Cornwell Avenue. It was the fourth meeting the water company has had with village officials and residents about the plant’s construction.
When Robert Meyer and John Wolffe joined the Malverne Fire Department, it was 1966 and they were 18 and 23 years old, respectively. In those days, firefighters would dress for a fire while en route to it, grabbing whatever protective gear was on the truck. Those who were already dressed would hang off the side of the truck as it raced to the scene. The biggest hoses the trucks had were 2½ inches in diameter, and could pump 1,000 gallons of water a minute.
Barbara and Don Brady had recently bought a new bedroom set, and wanted to sell their old one, so they put an ad on craigslist. Several weeks later, it was purchased by a Bronx woman, who bought the entire set for $165 — and that was that. Or so they all thought.
A beautiful summer day gave way to an equally beautiful ceremony last Friday evening for the 2016 graduating class of Malverne High School.
Most schools on Long Island are not required to test for lead in their water by either the federal or state government.
The Malverne school district reported last week that lead had been found in water coming from a drinking fountain at the Maurice W. Downing School and four bathroom sink faucets around the school district.
Fresh, organic produce, baked goods, cheeses, craft beers, arts and crafts and more will be available for sale when Farmer’s Market opens Saturday, June 4 at Crossroads Farm. The Farmer’s Market will be open each Saturday from 8 a.m. – 1 p.m.
According to Safe Horizon, a national victims’ services agency, girls and boys who witness domestic violence — and don’t receive help — are more prone to continue the cycle of domestic violence in their lives. Girls are more vulnerable to abuse as teens and adults, while boys are far more likely to become abusers of their partners and/or children as adults.
Exhibits and more... Africa: Sub-Saharan DiversityDrawn exclusively from the Hofstra University Museum’s collections, this exhibition explores the rich diversity of 25 ethnic cultures across …
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