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IMAGING & MICROFILM ACCESS, SINCE 1979 DOCUMENT CONVERSION SERVICES

2001, DEC, 13

00051


THE

66th Year, No. 50 Freeport, N.Y. 11520

The Community Newspaper

Thursday, December 13, 2001

see story on page 10

WEARING A MAGNIFICENT HEADDRESS made of pheasant feathers and playing an armadillo-shell guitar, a musician from the Latin American music group Khenany performed songs from Bolivia, Mexico and Arizona, left photo. SABALA, FROM HIP-HOP IN MOTION, recites poetic verses over complementary dancing, right photo. photos by Jason Gers

by Bill Bennett The Freeport Fire Department was called for a report of an overturned automobile on Sunrise Highway in front of Home Depot, on Tuesday December 4, at 10 a.m. The driver of the car was in the right lane heading westbound when she lost control of her car. The auto hit a pole, overturning and trapping the driver. The Freeport extraction team from Truck 217 freed her from the car. The driver was transported to Nassau County Medical Center. Sunrise Highway was closed and traffic was blocked in the area until the car was put back on its wheels. photo by Bill Bennett

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Tuskegee Airmen speak at Freeport Rotary by Jason Gers (S . CO*

Three retired pilots from the original Tuskegee Airmen spoke Thursday night at the weekly Rotary Club dinner, recounting moving stories about prejudice, bigotry, war and redemption. The legendary Tuskegee Airmen were the first blacks allowed to fly military aircraft for the United States. A 1940 order signed by President Roosevelt led to the creation of the Tuskegee Institute for training these men. The project was often referred to as the "Tuskegee Experiment," because many whites in the military had no faith in the project, and many wanted and expected it to fail. However, said Lieutenant Colonel Clayton Lawrence, "no one told us that." In fact, the 996 original Tuskegee Airmen turned out to be among the most successful flying units in World War II. Captain Bill Wheeler, now 78, described a difficult life he faced growing up in a world much less egalitarian than the one we live in. "When I grew up in Detroit," he tells, "everything

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smacked of segregation. My father, although college educated, didn't have a good job. A good job was to be in the post office, or...a garbageman." As a child, Bill Wheeler "grew to hate the United States," because of the discrimination he faced in all situations of his life. However, with the outbreak of war, he made the decision to join a part of the armed forces he selected rather than become jailed for draft-dodging. "I'd always wanted to fly," said the Captain, "I once won a radio program on why I want to fly.- and won ten flying lessons at 12 years old." • Although too afraid at 12 to take those lessons, he abandoned Howard University to join the air corps. Finding the discrimination in Washington D.C. to be far more institutionalized, he was extremely disappointed in his hopes for our nation's capital. If he wanted to buy a pair of pants, said Captain Wheeler, he would not be allowed to try them on, because white customers would consider them contaminated. Mr. Wheeler was picked for the first

class at the Tuskegee Institute. The selection process was very tough, and many did not make it through the training. However, by doing so, the program "picked out the black intelligentsia," who were able to make the Tuskegee Experiment really succeed. Overseas, as a member of the famed 332nd fighter group, the pilot found that Americans had brought their bigotry overseas with them. Italian women would have their heads shaved for talking to black pilots, and white pilots spread rumors like "if you get to close to one of them, your children will have monkey tails." Despite this extremely demoralizing environment, however, the airmen fought bravely in the air. "Of over 200 missions [we flew], we didn't lose a single plane." Major Victor Terrelong was attending City College at the outbreak of the War.

He applied and took-the test to become an aviation cadet, but his name was not included in the list of those who passed the test. Knowing for certain that he couldn't have failed it, he asked the proctor if he might see his lest scores. The proctor took him into his office and confirmed that Victor had not failed the test, but he told the aspiring pilot that the Navy was only training blacks as mess men and cooks. The proctor, however, passed a letter to another officer, and eventually Victor was able to take the test again, which he aced. However, the only place he would be allowed to go. he was told, was to Tuskegee. He was sent to Biloxi. Mississippi, for basic training, but rather than being trained, the black soldiers were subjected to "test after test, psychological. (continued on page 5)

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Friday, December 14 • Film, "Chocolat", 3 & 7 p.m., AA, 4:30 p.m., American Legion, 7 p.m., at the Freeport Memorial Library. Saturday, December 15 • CR: Homework, 10 a.m., NEFCA, 3 p.m., at the Freeport Memorial Library. Sunday, December 16 • Freeport Historical Museum, South Main Street, 2-5 p.m. • Concert: Percy Brice Duo, 2:30 p.m., at the Freeport Memorial Library. TUSKEEGEE AIRMEN VISIT THE ROTARY CLUB. From left are Major Victor Terrelong, Captain Bill Wheeler, Rotary Club President Burt Milrod, Ed Monroe and Lieutenant Colonel Clayton Lawrence.

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Monday, December 17 • Freeport Village Court in session, Judge Cacciatore presiding, 7 p.m., 40 North Ocean Avenue. Court watchers are welcome. • Bingo at Congregation Bnai Israel, 7:45 p.m., 91 North Bay view Avenue. • JEIC: Investment Alternatives, 2:30 p.m., AA, 4:30 p.m., Toastmasters, 7 p.m., Chi Eta Phi, 7:30 p.m., at the Freeport Memorial Library. • Freeport Village Board of Trustees, 7:30 p.m., Village Hall. Tuesday, December 18 • Archbishop Molloy Council # 1974, Knights of Columbus, Qur Holy Redeemer Church basement. 7:30 p.m. • Internet for Beginners, 2 p.m., Freeport Scrabble Club, 2 p.m., African American Writers, 6:30 p.m., Stearns Park Civic, 7 p.m., Village Party, 7:30 p.m., at the Freeport Memorial Library. Wednesday, December 19 • AA, 4:30 p.m., YA:.Nail Art, 7 p.m., FML Board Meeting, 8 p.m., at the Freeport Memorial Library. • Freeport Village Court in session, Judge Cacciatore presiding, 9 a.m., 40 North Ocean Avenue. Court watchers are welcome. • Freeport Board of Education, Action Meeting at Dodd Jr. H.S., 7:30 p.m.

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Thursday, December 20 • Freeport Rotary Club, 7 p.m., at Bedell's at West Wind. • Brandeis, 10 a.m., Chess, 7 p.m., Scandinavian Society, 7:30 p.m., at the Freeport Memorial Library. • Freeport Human Relations Commission, 8 p.m. Village Hall. • Freeport Park Commission, 7:30 p.m. Recreation Center. • Business Women of Freeport, monthly meeting and dinner, 6 p.m. at Bedell's West Wind, East Bedell Street in Freeport.


Trustees set public hearings on budget, fire department contract for January 7 by Jim Golding Village trustees have set public hearings on the proposed 2002-03 budget and to consider the proposed contract between Freeport and the Volunteer Fire Department on January 7 at 8 p.m., following their regular business meeting. The board has already held public budget hearings on December 6 and December 8. In other business at Monday's board meeting, trustees awarded contracts of $476,000 to Wire to Water Inc., of Farmingdale, to install a remote control unit for the water system, and for $175,"000 to Carman-Dunne, P.C. Consulting Engineers of Lynbrook for surveys and site plans relating to the Power Plant 2 generation project. In comments from the audience, Alan Jay urged Village officials to use' "100 percent gas or coal, if it's clean" rather

than oil to fuel the plant. Stewart Lilker asked if the Village has received bids or awarded a contract for the power plant project. Mayor William F. Glacken said "at least one complete bid" has been received but no contracts awarded for the actual project. He added that the agenda item approved related solely to the surveying work. In other actions, the board removed a senior citizen exemption at 56 Cedar Street totaling $1,415, and lowered an assessment at 276 Hudson Avenue, from the current $5,500 to $1,090 for the 2002 tentative assessment roll. The trustees agreed to file the 2002 Final Assessment Roll of the Village on January 2. It will be open for inspection during normal business hours and remain on file for inspection for 15 days after the official notice is published. Trustees adjourned to executive session to discuss a personnel item and four real estate matters.

Rec Center on News 12 News 12's morning anchors, Doug Geed and Carol Silva, will be broadcasting the morning news program from 6 a.m. to 9 a.m. on Friday, December 14 from the Freeport Recreation Center, which is all decked out in Holiday splendor. The newscast will feature Santa's workshop, the many decorated holiday trees along with model train displays, and the Freeport Ice Rink along with a chorus of high school singers.

The broadcast will focus on the U. S. Marines' Toys for Tots program. Individuals are invited down to the Recreation Center to donate .toys for the program, which distributes toys and gifts for less fortunate youngsters every holiday season. The Freeport Recreation Center is located at 130 East Merrick Road and all are invited to the center for the broadcast. For additional information, contact the Recreation Center at 377-2314, extension 0.

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THE LEADER Member

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ESTABLISHED 1935 AS A COMMUNITY SERVICE Linda Toscano Publisher: Supervisor Nicolas Toscano Editor: Paul Laursen Jason Gers Assistant Editor: Joan Delaney Baldwin Editor: Joyce MacMonigle Circulation: Mark Treske Advertising ManagerLinda Hendrickson Staff Writers:

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Published Every Thursday By L&M Publications, Inc. PO Box 312,30 So. Ocean Ave., Suite 204, Freeport, N.Y. 11520 Telephone 378-3133'Fax 378-3139 e-mail lmpub@optonline.net Second Class postage paid at Freeport, N.Y. (USPS 307-320) PRICE: 35 cents per copy, $14 a year, $26 for 2 years, $36 (or 3 years Outside Nassau County - Add $5 per year Composition responsibility: Not liable beyond cost of space occupied by error. All ads prepared by our staff, art work, layout and editorial content remains sole property of the LEADER and may not be reproduced in whole or in part without written permission of L & M Publications.Not responsible for return of materials submitted for publication. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to THE LEADER, PO BOX 312, FREEPORT, N.Y. 11520-0312.

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The community newspaper - the glue that helps hotel a community together, and the spur that helps keep it moving forward.

Stay close to home for last minute shopping Even the most organized of holiday shoppers will always have some last minute shopping to do. And yes, there are many of us who have barely started this year. The thought of crowded malls and big boxes and their sometimes dangerous parking lots is daunting. But there is an alternative. Shop your hometown! You're more likely to find store owners who can give you advice and counsel. You can be creative with gift certificates for haircuts or exotic meals, even the basic necessities, like groceries. Every dollar you spend comes back in part because local businesses help shoulder the local tax burden. And they give - and give - to local groups like the youth sports teams and school clubs. This year, many local stores are hurting. They will notice if their customers include the people to whom they contributed in the past. Do you wear their name on your team shirt? Be sure to stop by and thank them for giving to your local group. They will certainly notice.

Remembering what is most important Their spiritual leader looked out over the assembled congregation and had a few choice words for them. "You are exactly where you are supposed to be today." They were not out shopping, or busy cooking, or vacuuming the living room for company. While all those things might be important for holidays, they were not as important as gathering for the holy -days. Giving God his due came first. For Chanukah, that is the miracle of the eight days the oil lasted in the temple, reminding the people of God's care. For Christians, that is the birth of the Son of God, the greatest gift of all. All the other lovely tales that approximate God's love, all the giving, entertaining and sharing hold up but a candle's light to a Star.

ENGINE 1-LADDER 24 of the New York City Fire Department would like to thank the Freeport Schools Administration Building employees for purchasing $20"'t-shirts from,the ladder company, the proceeds of which go to the Widows and Orphans Fund for WTC victims.

CELEBRATING A DECADE OF CARING FOR CHILDREN: Altamese D. Harbin, right, Director of the Woodward Children's Center on Merrick Road in Freeport, receives an official Town of Hempstead Certificate of Recognition on. the occasion of its 10th anniversary from Councilwoman Dorothy I. Goosby (15th C.D.).

Celebrating at the SPLASH Bash by Bill and Norma Braun

Weltner also announced the receipt of donations: $10,000 from Dante Grover and $500 from the Ladies Auxiliary of Freeport American legion Post 342. "We have quite a few Baldwin members," he continued, "and are looking for a new boat, motor, dock space, and, of course, more excellent captains and crew members.-' Rob can be reached at 378-4770.

Members of SPLASH, relatives, and friends, crowded into Jane Dugan's Cafe By The Sea Tuesday evening, December 4, for a holiday party. A hot buffet, delicious desserts, drinks, and live music provided a festive atmosphere for the end of another successful season for SPLASH, "Stop Polluting, Littering, and Save Harbors" President Rob Weltner congratulated crew members and captains for removing 12 tons of garbage from the bay this year "by making 171 trips and logging 1782 total work hours just on the boat alone." Since its inception 10 years ago, SPLASH has removed 100 tons SPLASH President Rob Weltner receives a proclamation from Freeport of garbage and Trustee Don Miller, congratulating SPLASH for having removed 100 tons refuse from of garbage during the past 10 years and looking forward to a similar Freeport's bay and record for the next decade. From left, Skip Zawrotny, Fran Tarantino, Don canals. Miller, Rob Weltner, Kathie Stella, Alice Tuminello and Dave Denenberg. P r e s i d e n t

photo by Bill Braun


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MUSEUMS AND ROCKWELL.... We all know that the economy has been negatively impacted since September 11. While much has been made of the decline in stock prices and consumer spending, many of us are not as aware as we should be of just how our area's cultural institutions continue to be affected. This is especially true for museums. This fall I joined with a friend in subscribing to a series of art trips to various museums in the New York area. The coordinator of the program, who runs several of these trips a week, noted that during her last trip to the Brooklyn Museum, a guard recognized her from her previous visits. He came up to her and thanked her for continuing to come to the museum. When we had been there during the prior week, we had noticed how empty the

galleries were. The docent told us that they have been particularly hard-hit without the tourists who usually come out from the'city. The same held true during our first trip to the Metropolitan Museum of Art. Amid galleries that should have been packed, we had the place practically to ourselves. We walked into the dining area and there was no line. We will see when we return in a few weeks whether the situation is the same. Only at the Guggenheim Museum did we see crowds, and that is a great tribute to the love people have for Norman Rockwell's art. His paintings are on display in an exhibit that is an interesting departure for this museum which is generally, committed to less traditional works-of art. Rockwell's fame is undisputed since

he painted covers for the Saturday Evening Post for 47 years. After that magazine stopped weekly publication in 1969, he became associated with Life Magazine and produced paintings that were less idealized and more influenced by important topical events. But Rockwell's recognition as a true artist has been late in coming as he was mostly thought of, by himself and the art community, as an illustrator rather than a painter of note. As one walks through the galleries at the Guggenheim observing his numerous paintings, particularly those covers he did for the Saturday Evening Post, one begins to think not only of the picture itself but of the universality of the situations that he chose to portray. Rockwell said that in selecting the ideas for his covers, "You have to think

of an idea which will mean something to all of them and it's darned hard to be universal, to find some situation which will strike the farmer, the housewife, the gossip and Mrs. Purdy." The interesting thing about viewing the Rockwell exhibit and that which distinguishes it from the several other I exhibits I have seen this fall is the expressions on the faces of the visitors. At other exhibits, particularly those to dealing with modern art, there was often a look of confusion or at least a per. plexed squint on people's faces. In those galleries containing classic or impressionist paintings, I often saw a look of awe on people's faces. But at the Rockwell exhibit, gallerygoers had wide smiles as they moved (continued on page 13)

Residents outline concerns at town meeting by Joan Delaney Approximately ninety residents presented a variety of concerns, complaints and problems at a cordial town meeting held on Wednesday, December 5, that was hosted by Councilman Tony Santino. A primary concern was the lack of parking at the LIRR station in Baldwin, particularly for Baldwinites. Mr. Santino explained that most of the parking lots were built with state funding and therefore could not be restricted for Baldwinites without incurring tremendous costs for purchase and upkeep. He noted that the town condemned and purchased land on Brooklyn Avenue and is now renovating a new lot which will hold 85 cars that will be earmarked only for Baldwinites. There is one other lot, north of the train trestle, also designated for Baldwinites. Clearly, however, parking space is inadequate, with so many people from other communities parking in Baldwin. Mr. Santino said that there are few alternatives, noting that most people feel that tiered parking would "citify" the area. He said he was "looking into" the possibility of acquiring another lot that is for sale adjacent to Milburn Avenue. Other speakers pointed out a series of policing concerns dealing with speeding and drag racing along Grand Terrace Avenue, loitering and possible drug dealing on north Grand Avenue, speeding and the failure to stop at stop signs in

the Bay Colony area and the parking of commercial vehicles and boats in residential areas. Officer Rick Fisher of the POP program (Problem Oriented Policing) explained procedures to combat serious as well as "quality of life" crimes and urged residents to call 911 if prompt action is required. Sanitation official John Sandrowcz responded to several specific concerns, particularly one on St. Luke's Place, and noted that his department recently issued 30 twenty-day violation letters to businesses along Grand Avenue and to some homeowners. The process requires that owners be warned and if violations are not corrected, the town will clean the property and bill for services directly or by adding to the owner's tax bill. Mr. Santino said that the Canal Improvement District bill to create a process whereby homeowners bordering two canals in Baldwin Harbor can effect a dredging project was stalled in the State Assembly after passage in the Senate. He described his lobbying efforts to move the bill along, hoping for it to reach" the Governor's desk in the spring. Resident James Delaney addressed Mr. Santino and presented him with a written report and pictures of the street construction project in mid-Baldwin. (In the interest of full disclosure it should be noted that Mr. Delaney is the husband of this reporter.) In his comments, Mr. Delaney

stressed widespread resident concerns with safety, work quality and timeliness and described a lack of communication with residents, particularly those whose private property has been impacted. In some cases there are two foot drops between driveways.and sidewalks, high aprons and already cracked new curbs. He described a failure of coordination between the town and the Long Island Water Company. Their initial drainage improvements left broken sidewalks which the town officials say are not their responsibility, although those sidewalk slabs are side by side with sidewalks being repaired by the town. The five-month project which was •originally promised for early summer began only in September. Mr. Delaney said residents have been unable to ascertain a target end date from field supervisors even as winter approaches. One field supervisor told residents, "If we don't finish it now, we'll finish it in the Spring." Mr. Santino, along with Commissioner Rockensies, promised "The streets will be paved and complet-

(continued on page 15)

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ed within two weeks," but invited Mr. Delaney to "call me if it's, not moving Q along by the end of next week." w Mr. Santino announced that the prop- JO erty on Church Street formerly owned by Congregation de Mita has been sold and Chamber of Commerce Director Doug Diana said that it has been purchased by a Baldwin business which will use it for an "accounting, medical, internet warehouse." An appeal case by the religious group is still pending. Another resident complained about the length of time it takes the building department to issue permits, even for simple remodeling work. Mr. Santino said that the town is adding more people to the department but said that he would "help to break the logjam." The resident filed his permit request last July for a 103 foot kitchen extension. In response to a question regarding the status of the move of the First Precinct, Officer Fisher said, "The First Precinct is not leaving Baldwin," despite rumors that the station would move to

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Registration has begun for the Play Time program that will begin in January for 1-1/2 and 2 year olds. Register in-person at the chidren's reference desk and get a chedule of classes.

Free Film

at signups.

"You Can Count On Me" will be shown on Friday, December 14, at 1, 3:30 and 7:30 p.m. The movie stars Laura Linney, Mark Ruffalo and Matthew Broderick. It is rated R and runs 1 hours and 51 minutes.

Vacation Craft Toddler Story Times Registration has begun for the Toddler Story Times for 2 year olds. Register in person and choose your class time.

Registration begins, Monday, December 17, for the Vacation Craft Program for YAs in grades 6 to 12. The program is planned for Thursday, December 27, at 1:30 p.m. A $2 fee is due

sponsor a freee holiday concert of international songs and carols by the Freeporl Community Chorale. Perforniace begins at 2 p.m.

Freeport Free Film "Chocolat" will be shown on Friday, December 14, at 3 and 7 p.m. The movie stars Juliette Binoche. Judy Dench, and Johnny Depp. It is rated PG-13 and runs 101 minutes.

Holiday Concert

Investing Monday. December 17 a free program on "Investment Alternatives...United Stales Savings Bonds" will be presented by Chris Jones. Mr. Jones~is the senior area manager for the Department of the Treasury.

On Sunday, December 16, the Friends of the Freeport Memorial Library will

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Power Plant Concerns To the Leader: Residents 1'rom Freeport and Merrick gathered together this past Saturday afternoon to review particulars of an impending agreement between the Village of Freeport and the Long Island Power Authority. A signed letter of intent will be used as a guide to draw up a final contact which involves building two 44 megawatt diesel fuel turbines at Power Plant #2 in Freeport. The proposed project is scheduled to be completed before next summer. The group's discussions centered on keeping the community apprised of the latest developments, having an action plan ready to respond to any negative information received and developing.a watchdog committee. The project as originally described should be a basic re-powering of Freeport Power Plant #2. The dirty old diesel ship engines would be replaced by new, cleaner-burning, gas-fired turbines. Some of the group's initial concerns about the proposed project are as follows: 1) The old and dirty equipment must be physically prevented from ever running again. It must be either removed or effec-

tually destroyed. This is a valuable lesson other communities have learned the hard way. 2) The new turbines must run exclusively on gas. The contractor intends to maximize the use of fuel oil at the new plant. Using fuel oil in these turbines is 70% dirtier that using gas alone, and particulates once again become a real concern. The whole idea behind re-powering old and dirty power plants is to experience an increase in electric generation along with an associated reduction in emissions. The new GE LM6000 gas turbines which will be used at the plant are among the cleanest available. They are designed to be clean and fuel-efficient using gas. To allow the use of fuel oil under any other circumstance other than in a clearly defined emergency would be a catastrophic development for. nearby residents. 3) There must be no further development at the site. Brentwood residents were assured that there would be no further development after a new power plant was built in their community. An addition is now already under construction. Senator Charles Fuschillo has assured us that he intends to monitor developments and complete the project once, the From All Of Us At

right way. We depend on his continued involvement, and on his interest and support for the health of all the communities involved. Joe Kralovich The Old Lindenmere Civic Association Editor's note: A letter of agreement between LIPA and the village of Freeport to build a new power plant has been signed, according to LIPA Chairman Richard Kessel. "We're close to a deal," he said, but "until all the t's are crossed

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and the i.'s dotted," it will not be made public. The agreement is contingent upon Freeport's hiring a developer. "Our work is done," Mr. Kessel added. The new plant should be ready by next summer., he said. The Freeport board at its last meeting awarded a $175,000 contract to CarmanDunne, P.C. Consulting Engineers of Lynbrook for surveys and site plans relating to the Power Plant 2 generation project.

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300 Woodcleft Avenue, Freeport N.Y. 11520 • (516) 223-8840 • Fax (516) 223-1211

IBimtors John M. Nuzzi, Sr. Christopher B. Creamer Jane Dugan Carol Sparaco Edward S. Martin* Edward I. Friedman* .

President 1st Vice President 2nd Vice President 3rd Vice President Treasurer Executive Secretary

Bruce Abbate Hubert Bianco Joann Bousquet Warren Brath Carolyn Burkle* We Carman Sr.* Joseph Casalone* (in memory) Michael Danon Joseph DeSalvo Lester Endo Frank Esposito Sig Feile

Frank Fineo Michael Giacona Larry Grebinar* Frank Hunter Billie Hyman Barbara Jagnow Francisco Jorge Paul J. Kampa Stephen Leighton Raymond Maguire* Richard Martin John Molinari Stephen Nicolino*

Dora Phillips* Jerri Quibell Geraldine Roberts Lorraine Saunders Alan Taub Peter Vita Steven Weinbrum William White, Jr. Christopher Wolff John Lundergan* Joseph Presti* * Indicates Past President

42 Woodcleft Ace Welding Supply, Inc. Ad Dimensions Al Grover's High and Dry Allstate Alvin Golden, CLU, Financial Consultant Associated Properties Astech Inc. Atlantic Ave. Deli Atlantic Bayview Wines & Liquors Atlantic Nursery & Garden Center B & R Canvas Bagel Dock Balport Company, Inc. Bank of New York Barry M. Fahrer, L.S. Barter Signs Bayview Ale House Beau James Properties Inc. Bedell's at West Wind Ben's Foundation Bishop's Boat Canvas, LTD Blue Moon Bobby Rubino's Bootstraps Enterprises Bramson House Canale & Telekamp Capt. Ben's Fish Dock, Inc. Captain Pete Century 21 O'Connor & Matthews Champion Sailmakers, Inc. Charon Jessam Trading Co. Chase Manhattan Bank Citibank Cleopatra Beauty Salon Compare Foods Supermarket Crow's Nest Cove Delta Transmissions Domino's Pizza Duryea Flower Shop EAB Ecological Laboratories, Inc. Ed's Plumbing Service Edward Maurer, DDS Elegant Ideas Too > Endo Electric Inc. Escape Travel Excelsior Fire Protection Eye World Fernando Jimenez Corp. Five Star Food Products Fleet Bank Freeport Baldwin Leader Freeport Casino Cruises, LLC Freeport Electric Department Freeport Fire Department Freeport Hispanic Association Freeport Marine Supply Co. Freeport Memorial Library

Nautilus Cafe Inc. Newton's Natural Inc. Nicolino Construction Inc. Nu-Care Systems LTD Ocean Marine Inc. Operation SPLASH Oriani Opticians Otto's Sea Grill Paul Conte Cadillac PGA Mailing Services, Inc. Pier 95 PIP Printing Precision Carwash Presti Stone & Mason Rabco Associates, Inc. Rachel's RE/MAX Action Regional Typographers Rev. Robert Dawley Ro's Ice Cream Parlor Royal Laundry Machinery Services Inc. ST Mechanical Corp Scalamandre Construction. Security Enforcement Inc. Self Expression LTD She.rman Specialty Co. Solomon, Schneider. Orenstein & Liebowitz South Nassau Internal Medicine South Shore Tire & Rubber Inc.. South Shore Tribune Southside Sunoco Sparaco-Lieberman Realty Inc. Spiegel, Peter & Liu Architects Startech Systems Inc. Sterling Travel Steven Weinbrum, CPA Steve's Riptide Inn Stop & Shop Susan B. Lyons, Attorney at Law Tally Construction Temrex Corp. The Helm Bar & Restaurant The Image Maker Int'l. The Penthouse Group Town-Country Dental Studio Transportation Planning (McRides Taxi) Trius Electric Co., Inc. Unicasa Global Realty V. Roy Cacciatore, Attorney at Law Venlure Auto Body Service Vitamin Power Inc. < Water Lilly's Waterview Realty Corp. White & R6 Agency William Thatcher, Chiropractor Woodcleft Crab Shack Woodward Mental Health Center World Images

Freeport Motor Inn and Boatel Freeport PBA Freeport Self Storage Freeport Variety Store Frenchy Air Conditioning &Refrigeration G.Q. Investigations Corp. Glacken Smith Agency Glickman Studio Greenfield Die Casting GRS Fire & Safety Corp. Heritage Jaguar of Freeport Inc. Hi-Hello Child Care Horizon Medical Billing HSBC Hudson & McCoy Human Potential Unlimited Hunter Pointe Marina Imperial Diner, Inc. Industrial Cooling Island Waste Services Islander Boat Center/Empire Point Marina I.V.S. Inc. J & J Miles Rubber Corp. J. Zarnoch Jewelers J.C. Cove Jerry Leonard Real Estate Jet Marine Services Joseph DeSalvo, Photographer Kenny Walters Glass Keyspan Energy Corp. Kids Castle Lawrence Johnson Machine Works Lea Ronal Leslie Digital Imaging LI Arts Council at Freeport Inc. LI Checker Cab LI Tennis Services Ludeman Electric Inc. Margo & Frank's Mermaid Restaurant Martin & Molinari Mayfair Care Center Inc. Mayfair Power Systems Inc. Meadowbrook Care Center Michael Solomon, Esq. Michael's Music Mike's Landscaping & Design, Inc. Millenium Mintz & Schaffer Miss Freeport Boat Corp Montana's Pizza Morejon Agency Inc Mr. Beauty Equipment LTD Municipal Programs N.Y. Finest Associates Nassau Hobby Center, Inc. Nassau Uniform Service, Inc. National Vertical Blinds Nautical Cruise Lines , Inc.

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FHS Human Rights Day

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"Today we concentrate on people's human rights, celebrating the freedom and dignity of all people." The day highFreeport High School students were (N lights "people's experiences of having let off the hook for most of their classes their human rights and having them last Thursday, as FHS' annual Human taken away." Rights Day provided them with speakThe headliners for the event were ers, entertainers and dramatic mono<u logues on subjects from Latin American Hip-Hop in Motion, a group of hip-hopu music to Irish immigration, Holocaust influenced performers whose work Q crosses the boundaries between rhyme, survivors and former gang members. spoken word, dramatic scenes, dance Faculty Advisors Teddy Adames, and disc jockeying. The group perJulissa Ramos, Robert Lordi and Human formed their musical-symbolic interpreRelations Club President and the stuI tation of "Romeo and Juliet," entitled dents in the club wprked very hard to "Rome and Jewels," last Friday at Long arrange an entire day of presentations Island's own Tilles Center for the Arts. and events. FHS Senior Yolanda Brown Q The group's front-man, Sabala, who < explained the nature of the event: W plays B.V. (Benvolio) in "Rome and Jewels," took great care in explaining to two separate "auditorium crowds PQ that one should not let others corrupt one's artistic work that what is most important is to find one's own voice. w Sabala silenced the restless crowds with two of his own pieces, which consisted of dramatic narrative poetry accompanied by occasional sound effects and sophisticated dance elements. After recitCRYSTAL MAYO performs as different Black Women ing some poetic through history in "Echoes From the Past." by Jason Gers

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verses, Ozzie Jones, dramateur and writer for the group, explained that he was proud "to take something we did when we were kids on the street" and turn it into a job. without falling victim to a commercialized version of his hiphop artistry. The audience was also treated to the incredible dance feats of James Peter Colter and "Cricket," who demonstrated the finer points of "pop" dancing - sideways flips, breakdancing, and gravitydefying tricks. Cricket truly held the audience's undivided attention, sliding

on his head in a complete L-position. and hanging for seconds longer than the laws of nature would seem lo allow. Cari Abatamarco from the Long Island Crisis Center spoke wilh smaller groups in a more interactive formal about homophobia and stereotypes of homosexuality. She shared her personal experiences as a bisexual woman and involved the group in discussion on several issues, such as the nature of homophobia and whether homosexuality is chosen or inborn. (continued on next page)

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FHS from celebrates human rights page 10 Cari truly engaged a sometimes skeptical audience on tough topics. Regarding the dicussion, Yolanda Brown commented, "People are honest, you hear what they really think. Hopefully [through these presentations] we can hreak down these barriers." Students were also wowed by Crystal Mayo's performance of "Echoes From the Past," dramatic monologues through the voices of historically significant Black women. She began with the true narrative of a slave, Henrietta King, who is crushed and disfigured by her masters wife with a rocking chair after denying taking a piece of candy. She spoke through the voice of Sojourner Truth, who stood up for a woman's strength, ability and natural rights at a conference on abolitionism. Mrs. Mayo also took on the role of Ida Blackwells, who won damages from a railroad company after being denied her rightful place in a car restricted by the conductors to only white women. Her finale illuminated the story of Elizabeth Eckfort, the 15,-year old:who

was turned away by bayoneted guards from Little Rock Cental High School after the Supreme Court struck down the principle of segregated schools. These magnificent stories truly left many in the audience teary-eyed as they walked to their next appointments. Another dramatic monologue was performed by a colleague at Theater Works, who acted out the story of a 15 year old Irish girl, who is forced to immigrate alone to America after her older brother becomes unable to support the family any longer. The story of this fictional character, Bridget Fitzgerald, takes the audience through several historical events, from the potato famine to the Triangle Shirt Factory fire. Perhaps the most stunning speaker of the day was Sergio Argueta, a former gang member who now leads an organization he founded, STRONG, Struggling to Reunite Our New Generation. Originally from Hempstead, Sergio

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A four-door 1995 Cadillac sedan was reported stolen from Grand Avenue, Baldwin, between 5 p.m. November 19 and 11 a.m. November 25. Gang graffiti in black magic marker was found on a rear wall of the building called "The Pit" on Grand Avenue, Baldwin, on November 23. A Grand Avenue, Baldwin, apartment was reported burglarized on November 28 at noon. Cash and jewelry were taken after entry was gained by prying open the front door. A 1997 BMW was reported stolen

from Ann Street, Baldwin, on November 27 between 7 and 10:30 p.m. A Pine Street residence was reported burglarized between 7 p.m. November 22 and 12:15 p.m. November 26. A VCR and a computer were taken after entry was gained through an open side window. An Amityville man, 87, was killed in an auto accident November 26 at 4:17 p.m. Police report that a 1996 Buick, driven by Louis Santoro of Amityville, struck a 2000 Ford mini-van travelling southbound on Grand Avenue at Carl Avenue. Mr. Santoro was taken to

Mercy Medical Center where he was pronounced dead at 5:03 p.m. Both vehicles were impounded for safety tests. No charges were filed.

Freeport A Freeport man was arrested for sexual abuse on November 27 at 4:30 p.m. According to detectives, on October 10, Eugenio Soto, 46, of North Ocean Avenue, allegedly fondled the nine-, year-old daughter of a former girlfriend while in his car on Sunrise Highway, Freeport. 'When the child's mother became aware of the occurrence, police

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were notified and an investigaion culminated in Mr. Solo's arrest. Yovanny Ortiz, 21, of North Long Beach Road, Freeport, was arrested November 30 at the Seventh Precinct and charged with Petit Larceny, police said. Gary Morris, 30, of Saint Marks Avenue, .Freeport, was arrested at Sunrise Highway and Merrick Avenue. Merrick, December 1 and charged with Driving While Intoxicated, police said.

Best Wishes For A Healthy and Happy

Holiday Season From Assemblywoman Kate Murray

Senator and Mrs. Charles J. Fuschillo, Jr. and Family

19th Assembly District

8th Senate District

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Juanita Dash, President Greg Abbate Pat Apostolides Mathilda Brathwaite Pat Buckland Yvonne Buckland James Chimeri William Chimeri Jonathan Edwards Robert English Carrie Frederick

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General Insurance 113 W. Sunrise Hwy., Freeport • 378-5555 www.whitereagency.com


oonnnnunity now/s Nominations Sought The Committee of Concerned Parents of Baldwin will grant its 2002 Humanitarian Award to a Baldwin High School student who has exemplified the ideals of Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. Interested students can pick up an application in the high School main office. The submission deadline is Friday, December 14.

Nutcracker The BroadhoJIow Theatre presents "The Nutcracker," Lumiere Ballet, December 15 through December 23. Tickets for students and seniors are $15, all others $20. For performance information, call 631-581-2700. Performances take place at the Center

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Stage located at Molloy College in Rockville Centre.

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The Freeport Schools winter concert series schedule is as follows: Atkinson School, Monday, December 17; Dodd JHS on Tuesday, December 18; and Freeport High School on Thursday, December 20. Over 1,000 musicians ' combined will perform in these events. All performances begin at 7:30 p.m. at the Freeport High School Auditorium on Brookside Avenue.

Ed Friedman 380 Atlantic Avenue Freeport • 378-9421

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Post Office Open Late To accomodate the holidays, the Baldwin post office will be open on Saturdays December 15 and 22 until 3 p.m.

00

Dr. Christopher Gentile Optometrist

jUSt WTltO by joan clolanoy from page 5 from painting to painting. In some instances, a sigh escaped their lips and frequently there were comments of recognition and remembrance. How could there not be when Rockwell's work has got to be some of the best known calendar art around? I was pleased to see the original painting/The Problem We all Live With" depicting the integration of schools in Little Rock, Arkansas in 1964. Back in November, 1999 I wrote about Ruby Bridges, who was the little black girl in white dress and braids in the picture, after I heard her speak at Baldwin Middle School about her life and racism. Rockwell's skill at coming up with new ideas on a traditional theme is seen in the many Christmas covers he produced. My favorite, and one I don't recall ever seeing before, shows a young boy who has discovered a Santa Claus outfit in his father's dresser drawer. The boy's face expresses a range of emotions that enchants viewers. By the end of the tour, people were buzzing with delight about the pictures but they were also discussing the art world and those people who decide just

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what constitutes great art and what does not. The definition of an artist speaks primarily about a person who is able to execute work with skill. Certainly Rockwell falls into that category. Definitions of fine art note that a work must contain "meaningfulness" as well. One had only to eavesdrop on conversations to recognize that Rockwell's art fulfills both criteria. This is particularly evident in the gallery devoted to the paintings which some say are his greatest masterpieces, "The Four Freedoms." Set apart in their own section, the paintings represent Rockwell's contribution to the war effort and his interpretation of Franklin D. Roosevelt's famous speech. "Freedom of Speech," "Freedom to Worship," "Freedom from Want" and "Freedom from Fear" are especially significant and thought-provoking during these troubling times. We urge everyone who is considering a trip to the city to make it a point to head north to 89th Street on Fifth Avenue for a stop at the Guggenheim Museum. Another stop should be the Metropolitan Museum at 80th Street and

21 W. Merrick Road, Freeport • 379-4041

(continued on page 15)

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sporting devijs by Linda Hendrickson Freeport's athletes stood tall at the annual Gridiron Dinner held Tuesday night at Crest Hollow Country Club in Woodbury. D'Brickashaw Ferguson walked away with the 61st Thorpe Award as well as the Martone Award. This was the first time since 1979 that a lineman won the Thorpe Award for the most outstanding football player in Nassau County. Travis Jinks, the Red Devils' wide receiver, was runner-up. Jinks ran for 812 yards and 14 touchdowns. Ferguson, a 6'5" honors student, played both offensive tackle and defensive end. "Brick is the most dominant lineman I've- ever coached," reflected Coach Russ Cellan. "He's heads and shoulders above anyone else." It's tough for a lineman to win. They're the unsung heroes on the team. He also was a unanimous choice for the Martone Award. Ferguson's long reach helped to open holes for the offense or pushed opponents back until the official's whistle was heard. He accumulated 55 tackles, 6 sacks and 8 quarterback

hurries. Ferguson is being recruited strongly by the University of Virginia and Michigan State. He has earned a 3.8 grade-point average and has also earned All-Conference and All-County Honors as a discus and shot putter in Nassau. Jerry Mackey earned the Finer Award as Nassau's top lineman at the same dinner. Former players Morion Greenwood and Clifton Smith won the award in the past and Mackey feels honored to continue the tradition. Coach Cellan says that lineman has become a glamorous position at F.H.S. Mackey had 85 tackles (51 solos), five pass breakups, two forced fumbles and one sack. Coach Cellan was named Coach of the Year for Conference 1. The dynamic sister and brother combo of Kim and Stephen Wilson led the Red Devils to a 660-642 win over Garden City in the first rifle match of the 2001 season. Kim opened with an impressive two target total of 180. Teddy Kimlingen and John Anderson completed the scoring for Freeport. Kim Wilson paced the Red Devils to a 667-632 win over Lynbrook in Air Rifle

Competition on Thursday. "Kim shot 98 out of 100 on her second target and 92 on the first for an incredible score of 190," commented Coach Bernard Larkin. "Those are extremely high scores especially so early in the season." The Red Devils, are now 2-0. Jonathan Tonkowich's 279 was the highest game of the day while John LaBau (238) and Corey Hanna (208) contributed to the first win of their bowling season. Lauren Swanson's 245 and 205 added to Marjorie Frazier's 213 helped pace the'girls to an impressive win against the house totals. With an uneven number of teams in the league, each team bowls against the house once during the season. The JV Lady Devils Basketball Team hosted Great Neck South, South Side, Carey, Farmingdale, Port Washington, Manhasset and Wantagh in an eight team tournament Thursday, Friday and Saturday. Freeport defeated GNS 38-33 and Farmingdale 29-21 to reach the finals against Manhasset. Unfortunately, the girls got off to a slow start and were unable to overcome the early deficit. Shauna Patrick and Shayla Crummell

were named to the All Star Tournament Team. Samantha Geraci-Yee sang the National Anthem for the various games. .Captain Jeanelter Scott remained undefeated as Freeport's first singles as she led Dodd's Badminton Team to a 92 season. A complete player, her forehand and backhand strokes overpowered her opponents. Ciara Vasquez. Alex Haser, and Haylin Mills successfully filled the second, third, and fourth singles positions respectively. All improved their serves and drop shots to ease passedjheir competition. Fourth doubles Erika Jones/Rashannu Ward compiled a 9-2 record. They worked well as team and exhibited strong net play. Second and third doubles, Jenny Aroajo/Ragucl Ortega and Melody Godbott/Grace Smith sported an identical 8-3 record while fourth douâ&#x20AC;˘ bles Cindy Espinal/Jenniler Sunez went 7-4.. "The girls stuck together the entire season," reflected Coach Haren'Raser. Each showed a true heart and desire to play. Shana Briggs, Nina Belvcrdy, Ashley Fletcher and Jessica Bently capably filled in when other players were absent or injured.

FHS Human Rights Day from page 11

group's scuffles escalate from "one-on-one fights to recalled the transition to Hempstead jumping each other, to carryJunior High School, where suddenly his ing baseball bats, to carrying Black friends and he were separated by knives, to brandishing guns, self-segregation. On what was dubbed and then it became capping "Puerto Rican Day," Blacks would beat guns." up Hispanic students. Mr. Argueta, 23, After his 19-year old is Salvadqrian. This mutual antagonism friend was fatally shot in led him to start his own "Nation," front of him, he described Riverdale Pride, for youngsters going turning his great sadness through similar hostile situations. only into desparate anger. Sergio did poorly in school, and He and two 19-year old received only one credit his freshman members of Riverdale Pride year at Hempstead high school, for a bought a shotgun at K-Mart French class where everyone was autofor $200, hoping to exact matically passed after their teacher left revenge on those responsithe school. ble. After being kicked out of Hempstead Instead, the group only found themselves in a differHigh School, Sergio went to Baldwin ent fight at dance club in High School, where he brought Hempstead. After a shouting Riverdale Pride to Baldwin's Hispanic match, these youths were MEMBERS OF THE FHS HUMAN RELATIONS CLUB pose back stage with members of the headpopulation. With nearly 80 members in assaulted by a dozen others. lining act, Hip-Hop in Motion. From left are, in front, Esther Lopez, Human Relations Club his "nation," Sergio witnessed the Some of Sergio's President Yolanda Brown, Mabel Valencia and Viviana Smith. Back Row: Human Relations Club friends fled, leaving Advisor Julissa Ramos, "Cricket," Sabala and pzzie Jones of Hip-Hop in Motion", Advisor Robert three to fend off 12 Lordi, Hip-Hop in Motion Dancer James Colter, and Luis Abreu. angry men. While one friend, J.C., was After graduating from Nassau, pummeled and Sergio watched, Sergio was accepted to Columbia the third took the shotgun and University. "The same dude who got fired it into the scuffle three one credit his freshman year is now times. Five men we're shot, but at Columbia University." However, only one was killed, and that Sergio now attends Hofstra, being was their own friend, J.C. unable to pay for Columbia. "It costs The friend who killed him went $30,000 a year to go to Columbia," to prison. After coming to grips he muses, "It costs $60,000 to incarwith this incident, and finding cerate me 'and they'll process your himself, to be the only RP memapplication for free." ber to visit his convicted friend Now reformed, and seeking to in jail, Sergio disbanded become a true community leader, Riverdale Pride, many of whose Sergio founded STRONG in order to members, he said, now belong to reach out to youngsters who might the gang known as SWP, make the mistake of following the Salvadorians With Pride. same path that he did. Being a comSergio finished High School in munity leader, developing scholarBaldwin and went on to become ships at Nassau, he says, "That was an Honors student at Nassau getting me real respect from my Community College, where he community. When a middle-aged became President of the camman I don't know comes up to me MAUREEN from Theater Works inroduces her pus' Latino organization and and tells me he saw my face in the character, Bridget Fitzgerald, an Irish then the President of the Student paper, and thanks me .- that's real SERGIO ARGUETA spoke against the danImmigrant, in "the New American Experience." Government. gers of youth gangs. respect."


"8 Name of LLC.: WYCKOFF. LLC. Cert, of Reg. tees named specifically or as a class be dead, filed NY Sec. of State: Oct. 19. 2001. NY State their legal represen-tatives, their husbands or prin. office loc.: Nassau County. Sea of State wives, if any, distributees and successors in "designated as agt. against whom process interest whose names and/or places of resiagainst it may be served. Sec. of State may dence and post office addresses are unknown mail a copy of any process against the LLC to: and cannot after diligent inquiry be ascertained. c/o The Limited Liability Company. 379 South Ocean Avenue. Freeport. N.Y. 11520-5511. GREETINGS: Purpose: Any Lawful act or activity. WHEREAS ROBERT J. SWEENEY, ESQ. who is FL #861 6x 1 1 /8. 1 5. 22. 29. 1 2/6, 1 3 _ _ domiciled at 99 Lester Avenue. Freeport. New NOTICE OF FORMATION OF LIMITED LIABILITY York 11520 makes application to the COMPANY. NAME: TWO GIRLS & A BOY, LLC. Surrogate's Court of our- County of Nassau, to Articles of Organization were filed with the have (a) certain instruments) in writing, a will Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on dated 12/23/96 (a) codicil(s) dated 8/19/97. 10/18/01. Office location: Nassau County. SSNY relating to both real and personal property duly has been designated as agent of the LLC upon proved as the Last Will and Testament of ALBA whom process against it may be served. SSNY ANDERSON FERCHLAND deceased who.was at shall mail a copy of process to the LLC, c/o the time if his/her death domiciled at 320 West Richard Logan, Jr., 269 Scott Drive, Atlantic Merrick Road. Freeport, New York in said Beach, New York 1 1509. Purpose: For any lawful County of Nassau. purpose. THEREFORE, you, and each of you. are cited Fl #BiS?<Sx 11 /ft IS 77 79 17/iV 13 _ to show cause before the Surrogate's Court of NOTICE OF FORMATION OF LIMITED LIABILITY our County of Nassau, at the Surrogate's Court, COMPANY. NAME: 964 BROADWAY REALTY, Nassau County Courthouse, at Mineola in the LLC, Articles of Organization were filed with the County of Nassau, on the 16th day of January Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on 2002, at 9:30 a.m. of that day why the said Will 7/16/01. Office location: Nassau County. SSNY and Testament should not be admitted to prohas been designated as agent of the LLC upon bate as a Will of real and personal property whom process against it may be served. SSNY and shall mail a copy of process to the LLC, 964 Letters Testamentary issue to: ROBERT J. SWEENEY. ESQ. Broadway, Woodmere, New York 11598. Purpose: For any lawful purpose. IN TESTIMONY WHEREOF, we have caused FL 870 6T 11/15. 22. 29. 12/6. 13. 20 _ ,the seal of the Surrogate's Court of our said NOTICE OF SALE County of Nassau to be hereunto affixed SUPREME COURT - COUNTY OF NASSAU WITNESS: HON. JOHN B. RIORDAN, Judge MIDFIRST. of the Surrogate's Court of our said County Plaintiff, of Nassau, at the Surrogate's Office, at Against Mineola, in the said County, the 17th day THE UNKNOWN HEIRS OF THE ESTATE OF WILLIE of September, 2001. M. FAULKNER, THE UNKNOWN HEIRS OF THE Albert W.Petraglia ESTATE OF ANDREW FAULKNER, THE UNKNOWN CLERK OF THE SURROGATE'S COURT HEIRS OF THE ESTATE OF HERBERT L. PELZER, This citation is served upon you as required JOHN.G. BENDICK, ET AL by law. You are not obliged to appear in perDefendants) son. If you fail to appear, it will be Pursuant to a judgment of foreclosure and sale assumed that you consent to the proceedings unless you file written .duly dated 10/9/2001 I. the undersigned verified objections thereto. You have Referee will sell at public auction at the Nassau County Courthouse, North Front Steps, 262 Old a right to have an attorney-at-law Country Road. Mineola, NY 11501 on appear for you. Robert J. Sweeney, Esq. 12/20/2001 at 9:30 am premises known as 156 Attorney for Petitioner HARRIS AVENUE. FREEPORT, NY 1 1520 Office & P.O. Address ALL that certain plot piece or parcel of land, with the buildings and improvements thereon 99 Lester Avenue Freeport, NY 11520 erected, situate, lying and being in the Village of Freeport, Town of Hempstead. County of (516)378-4333 FL #890 4x11/29. 12/6. 13.20 Nassau and State of New York Section 55 Block 249 Lot 219 & 220. Approximate amount of lien NOTICE OF SALE $13,103.94 plus interest and costs. Premises will SUPREME COURT OF THE STATE OF NEW YORK COUNTY OF NASSAU be sold subject to provisions of filed judgment Index #01 5429/00 CHASE MANHATTAN MORTGAGE CORPOREUGENE J. BRANIGAN, Esq., Referee ATION, Plaintiff against ARNETTE N. CHANDLER. Marvin Baum, P.C.. Attorney for Plaintiff. REBECCA CHANDLER, et al Defendant(s). P. O. Box 1291. Buffalo, NY 14240 (716) 204-2400 Index No. 007599-01. Dated: 11/15/2001 km Pursuant to a Judgment of Foreclosure and c i Q p o ^T 11/32,29. 1 2/6. V3 ___ ____ Sale duly filed on 10/23/2001,1. the undersigned Referee in said Judgment named, will sell at NOTICE OF FORMATION OF LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY. NAME: DEKA ASSOCIATES LLC. public auction on the north front steps of the Nassau County Courthouse. 262 Old Country Articles of Organization were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on Road. Mineola, N.Y. on the 8th day of January, 2002 at 10:00 a.m. of that day. the premises 11/09/01. Office location: Nassau County. SSNY has been designated as agent of the LLC upon directed by said Judgment to be sold and therein described as follows: Said premises situwhom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail a copy of process to the LLC, 8 West ate in the Town of Hempstead and County of Nassau, and State of New York, commonly Merrick Road, Suite 219, Freeport, New York being known as and by street address 84 East 1 1520. Purpose; For any lawful purpose. El fl«B^ Av 1 1 /OO 17/A 13 On 77 1/3 Greenwich Street, Roosevelt. N.Y. 11575. Tax account number: Section: 55 Block: 483 Lot: NOTICE OF SALE SUPREME COURT - COUNTY OF NASSAU 314-316. HOMESTEAD FUNDING CORPORATION Approximate amount of Judgment $1'58,918.90 plus interest and costs. Plaintiff, Premises will be sold subject to provisions of Against filed judgment and terms of sale. MARTHA JOSEPH Index No. 007599-01. Mindy Roman, Esq., Defendants) Referee. Pursuant to a judgment of foreclosure and sale Gullace & Weld LLP duly dated 10/3/2001 I, the undersigned Attorney(s) for Plaintiff Referee will sell at public auction at the Nassau 500 First Federal Plaza County Courthouse, North Front Steps, 262 Old Rochester, N.Y. 14614 -Country Road, Mineola, NY 11501 on (716)546-1980 12/27/2001 at 1 1 :00 AM premises known as F.I #894 4x 12/6. 13. 20. 77 26 ROSE STREET, FREEPORT, NY 1 1520 NOTICE OF SALE ALL that certain plot piece or parcel of land, SUPREME COURT NASSAU COUNTY with the buildings and improvements thereon EQUICREDIT CORPORATION OF AMERICA, erected, situate, lying and being in the Village PLAINTIFF VS DONNA M. BURTIS. ET AL DEFENof Freeport, Town of Hempstead, County of Nassau and State of New York DANTS ATTORNEY® FOR PLAINTIFF: SCHUMAN & SCHUSection 62 Block 109 Lot 4 Approximate MAN, P.C., 309 WEST PARK AVENUE, LONG amount of lien $223.405.06 plus interest and costs. Premises will be sold subject to provisions BEACH, NEW YORK 11561 Pursuant to judgment of foreclosure and sale of filed judgment Index #020095/00 entered herein and dated Oct. 25, 1999, I-will MARGUERITE A. SMITH, Esq.. Referee. sell at public auction to the highest bidder at Marvin Baum, P.C.. Attorney for Plaintiff. the North Front Steps of the Nassau County P.O. Box 1291, Buffalo, NY 14240 (716) 2Q4-2400 Courthouse, 262 Old Country Road. Mineola, Dated: 11/16/2001 tm 'Fl ORS64X 11 /?9 17/A 13. 70 _ New York, on the 8th Day of Jan., 2002 at 10:00 A.M. Premises in Inwood, New York arid PROBATE CITATION described as follows: SURROGATE'S COURT - NASSAU COUNTY BEGINNING at a point on the southerly side of .3RD SUPPLEMENTAL Redwood Avenue distant one hundred seventy THE PEOPLE OF THE STATE OF NEW YORK five (175) feet easterly from the corner formed BY THE GRACE OF GOD FREE AND INDEPENby the intersection of the southerly side of DENT Redwood Avenue and the easterly side of Lord TO: Avenue and from said point extending southerTHE PATERNAL DISTRIBUTEES OF ALBA ANDERSON FERCHLAND. siblings of .William Anderson. ly and parallel with Lord Avenue seventy five (75) feet; deceased, and any and all unknown persons THENCE extending westerly and parallel with whose names or parts of whose names and Redwood Avenue forty six (46) feet; whose place or places of residence are THENCE extending northerly and parallel with unknown and cannot after diligent Inquiry be Lord Avenue seventy five (75) feet to the ascertained, distributees, heir-at-law and nextsoutherly side of Redwood Avenue and: of-kin of said ALBA ANDERSON FERCHLAND, THENCE easterly along the southerly side of deceased, and if any of said above distribu-

Redwood Avenue forty six (46) feet to the point or place of BEGINNING. Premises known as 191 Redwood Avenue. Inwood. New York Sold subject to all of the terms and conditions contained in said judgment. Approximate amount of judgment $95.848.21 plus interest and costs. INDEX NO. 98-023973 GARY DAVID KESSLER.' REFEREE Fl «S9SP At 17/6. 13 7fl 97 NOTICE OF SALE

SUPREME COURT: NASSAU COUNTY. CHEMICAL BANK. Pltf. vs. DAVID HALL, et al. Defts. Index #96/28779. Pursuant to judgment of foreclosure and sale dated Sept. 14. 1998. I will sell at public auction at the north front steps of the Nassau County Courthouse. 262 Old Country Rd.. Mineola. NY on Jan. 8, 2002 at 10:45 a.m. prem. k/a 7 Bainbridge St.. Roosevelt. NY. Said . property located in the westerly side of Bainbridge St., 540 ft. southerly from the comer formed by the intersection of the westerly side of Bainbridge St. and the southerly side of Frederick Ave.,; RUNNING THENCE SE along the westerly side of Bainbridge St. 36.64 ft.; THENCE southerly and southwesterly along the westerly and northwesterly sides of Bainbridge St. along the arc of a curve having a radius of 80 ft. a distance of 53.64 ft.; THENCE SW along the northwesterly side of Bainbridge St. 29.44 ft.; THENCE southwesterly and southerly along the northwesterly and westerly sides of Bainbridge St. along the arc of a curve having a radius of 130 ft. a distance of 58.05 ft.; THENCE SW 39.49 ft.; THENCE NW 161.44 ft.; THENCE NE 100 ft. to the westerly side of Bainbridge St., the point or place of BEGINNING. Approx. amt. of judgment is $144,415.64 plus costs and interest. Sold subject to terms and 'conditions of filed judgment and terms of sale. EILEEN CHAMBERLAIN. Referee. RICCA & DONNELLY. P.C.. Attys. for pltf., 30 Jericho Executive Plaza Suite 200W. Jericho, NY. C6694 Fl #S9iSP 4* 17/6. 13. 70. 77

NOTICE OF SALE SUPREME COURT - COUNTY OF NASSAU WASHINGTON MUTUAL HOME LOANS. INC. Plaintiff. Against TERRENCE STOUTE. etal. Defendants) Pursuant to a judgment of foreclosure and sale duly entered 9/19/2001 I, the undersigned Referee will sell at public auction at the Nassau County Courthouse, North Front Steps, 262 Old Country Road. Mineola. NY 11501 on 1/9/2002 at 9:30 AM premises known as 249 East Dean St., Freeport, NY 11520 ALL that certain plot piece or parcel of land, with the buildings and improvements thereon erected, situate, lying and being in the Town'of Hempstead, County of Nassau and State of New York Section 55 Block 242 Lot 124 & 223 Approximate amount of lien $174.447.25 plus interest and costs. Premises will be sold subject to provisions of filed judgment. Index #00/013515 JANE E. CONWAY, Esq., Referee. Shapiro & DiCaro 700 Cornerstone Centre, 2300 Buffalo Rd., Rochester, NY 14624 Dated: 11/20/2001 File#:00-37191r jvr Fl #897 4y 17/iV 13 90 77 SUPREME COURT OF THE STATE OF NEW YORK COUNTY OF NASSAU .

IRONWOOD ACCEPTANCE COMPANY, Plaintiff, against VINCENT E. MCCORMICK and MARY MCCORMICK, if they be living, if they be dead, their respective heirs-at-law, next of kin, distributees, executors, administrators, trustees, devisees, legatees, assignees, lienors, creditors, and successors in interest, and generally all persons having or claiming under, by, or through VINCENT E. MCCORMICK and MARY MCCORMICK. if they be dead, whether by purchase, inheritance, lien or otherwise, including any right, title or interest in and to the real property described in the complaint herein, all of who and whose names and places of residence are unknown to the plaintiff. THE DIME SAVINGS BANK OF BROOKLYN. BOARD OF PUBLIC WELFARE OF NASSAU COUNTY OF THE NASSAU PUBLIC WELFARE DISTRICT, UNITED STATES OF AMERICA. NEW YORK STATE DEPARTMENT OF TAXATION AND FINANCE, "JOHN DOE #1" through "JOHN DOE #12", the last twelve names being fictitious and unknown to plaintiff, the persons or parties intended being the tenants, occupants, persons or corporations, if any, having or claiming an interest in or lien- upon the premises, described In the complaint. Defendants. INDEX NO: 01-011763 DATE FILED: 7/30/01 SUMMONS TO THE ABOVE NAMED DEFENDANTS: YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED to answer the complaint in this action, to serve a copy of your answer, or, if the complaint Is not served with the summons, to serve notice of appearance, on the plaintiff's attorney within twenty (20) days after the service of this summons, exclusive of the date of service (or within thirty (30) days after the service is complete if this summons is not personally delivered to you within

the State of New York), and in case of failure to appear or answer, judgment will be taken against you by default for the relief demanded in the complaint. Plaintiff designates Nassau County as the place of trial. The basis of venue is the location of the subject property. Dated: July 25. 2001 LEVY & LEVY Attorneys for Plaintiff 225 Broadway. 39th Floor New York. NY 10007 (212)227-6440

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BY: JOSHUA LEVY, ESQ.

. TO THE ABOVE NAMED DEFENDANTS: The foregoing Summons is served upon you by publication pursuant to an Order of the Hon. Robert -Roberto. Jr., a Justice of the Supreme Court. Nassau County, dated Nov. 19, 2001 and filed with the complaint and other papers in the Nassau County Clerk's Office, Mineola. NY. The object of the action Is to foreclose a tax lien and to recover the amount of the tax lien and all of the Interest, penalties, additions and expenses to real property k/a Section 55, Block 449. Lot 7. Dated: Nov. 28, 2001 LEVY & LEVY. Attys. for Pltf. C6891 FL #898 4x12/6. 13.20.27 PUBLIC NOTICE NOTICE OF FORMATION of Lititz Healthcare Staffing Solutions LLC. a domestic Limited Liability Company (LLC). Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on 08/05/01. Office location: Nassau County. SSNY has been designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail a copy of process to the LLC. c/o Merton A. Owens. Lititz Healthcare Staffing Solutions LLC, 1615 Grand Avenue. Baldwin NY 11510. Purpose: To engage in any lawful act or activity. Fl 90fl6T 17/iS 13. Tfl 77 1/3 10 '• NOTICE OF FORMATION OF LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY. NAME: LAMBDA REALTY LLC. Articles of Organization were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on 11/30/01. The latest date of dissolution is 12/31/2099. Office location: Nassau County. SSNY has been designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail a copy of process to the LLC, 156 East Merrick Road, Freeport, New York 11520. Purpose: For any lawful purpose. FI aonAAvio/i.3 7n 97 1/3 in 17 NOTICE OF SALE SUPREME COURT: NASSAU COUNTY. FIRST UNION NATIONAL BANK AS CUSTODIAN FOR NATIONAL TAX FUNDING L.P., Pltf. vs. JOHN HENRY BELL, et al. Defts. Index #99/26962. Pursuant to an Order and Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale entered on or about July 3, 2001. RENEE G. MAYER. ESQ.. the Referee duly appointed in said judgment, will sell in one parcel at public auction on January 15, 2002 at 9:30 a.m. on the north front steps of the Nassau County Courthouse. 262 Old Country Road. Mineola, New York, the premises described in said Judgment known as 10 Lenox Avenue. Freeport. New York (Block: 275; Lots 26-27; Section: 55). RENEE G. MAYER ESQ.. referee. BUCHANAN INGERSOLL PC, Attys. for Pltf.. 140 Broadway, 35th Floor. New York. NY. 10005 Fl #9Q7P4x 17/13 70 77. 11/3 NOTICE OF SALE SUPREME COURT: NASSAU COUNTY. CITIBANK. N.A.. Pltf. vs. AULBERT J. HANCOCK, et al. Defts. Index #913/00. Pursuant to judgment of foreclosure and sale entered Oct. 1, 2001. I will sell at public auction on the north front steps of the Nassau County Courthouse, 262 Old Country Rd.. Mineola. NY on Jan. 16. 2002 at 10:15 a.m. prem. k/a 148 Harris Ave.. Freeport. NY. Said property located on the southerly side of Harris Ave.. 300 ft. westerly from the comer formed by the intersection of the southerly side of. Harris Ave. with the westerly side of Columbus Ave., being a plot 100 ft. x 50 ft. Sold subject to terms and conditions of filed judgment and terms of sale and a first mortgage held by Central Federal Savings and Loan Association of Nassau County. SALVATORE LaMONICA. Referee. SCHWALL & BECKER. Attys. for Pltf.. 49 Maple Ave. - PO Box 796. New City, NY - (845) 634-3696. C6723 El flOnRPdv 19/13 9n 97

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NOTICE OF SALE SUPREME COURT: NASSAU COUNTY. NATIONSCREDIT FINANCIAL SERVICES CORPORATION. SUCCESSOR BY MERGER TO EQUICREDIT A/K/A EQUICREDIT CORPORATION OF NY. Pltf. vs. CALVIN WHITEHURST. et al. Defts. Index #0019427. Pursuant to judgment of foreclosure and sale dated Sept. 5. 2001,1 will sell at public auction on the north front steps of the Nassau County Courthouse. 262 Old Country Rd., Mineola, NY on Jan. 14. 2002 at 9:00 a.m. prem. k/a 67 East Milton St.. Freeport. NY. Said property located on the easterly side of Jay St. (Garfield PL), distant 200 ft. easterly from the corner formed by the intersection of the easterly side of Jay St. (Garfield PI.) with the northerly side of East Milton St. (Meserole Ave.). being a plot 138 ft. X 37.15 ft. x 138.02 ft. x 38.95 ft. Approx. amt. of judgment is $138.721.86 plus costs and interest. Sold subject to terms and conditions of filed judgment and terms of sale. PAMELA SHARPE, Referee. WEINREB & WEINREB. Attys for Pltf.. 475 Sunrise Hwy.. West Babylon, (continued on next page)

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NY. C6741 ylv i_o/iA on 07 i /3 NOTICE OF SALE SUPREME COURT: NASSAU COUNTY. U.S. BANK NATIONAL ASSOCIATION TR U/A DTD 06/01/99 (EQCC HOME EQUITY LOAN TRUST 1999-2) Pltf. vs. WILLIAM K. JACKSON, et al. Defts. Index #15103/00. Pursuant to judgment of foreclosure and sale dated Sept. 5. 2001,1 will sell at public auction on the north front steps of the Nassau County Courthouse, 262 Old Country Rd.. Mineola. NY on Jan. 14, 2002 at 9:30 a.m. prem. k/a 51 Queen St.. Freeport. NY. Said property located on the westerly side of Queens St., 201.92 ft. southerly from the corner formed by the Intersection of the westerly side of Queens St. with the southerly side of Maple Ave., being a plot 100 ft. x 47 ft. Approx. amt. of judgment is $148,350.83 plus costs and interest. Sold subject to terms and conditions of filed judgment and terms of sale. SALVATORE LECCI. Referee. WEINREB & WEINREB, Attys. for Pltf.. 475 Sunrise Hwy., West Babylon, NY. C6776 Fl 0910P4X 12/13. 20. 27. 1/3

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NOTICE OF SALE

SUPREME COURT: NASSAU COUNTY. ASSOCIATES HOME EQUITY SERVICES, INC., Pltf. v,s. RAYMONDE JEAN BAPTISTE, et al, Defts. Index #14138/00. Pursuant to judgment of foreclosure and sale dated Mar. 29, 2001.1 will sell at public auction at the North Front Steps of the Nassau County Courthouse, 262 Old Country Rd., Mineola, NY on Jan. 14. 2002 at 9:45 a.m. prem. k/a 284 Putnam Ave., Freeport. NY. Said property located at the southwesterly corner of the premises hereby described bounded on the south by Forest Ave.. 272.86 Ft. easterly from Pennsylvania Ave. as measured along the northerly side of Forest Ave., being a plot 70 ft. x 183.97.ft. x 70 ft. x 184.94 ft. Approx. amt. of judgment is $254,832.51 plus costs and interest. Sold subject to terms and conditions of filed judgment and terms of sale. SALVATORE LAMONICA, Referee. DEUTSCH & SCHNEIDER, LLP, Attys for Pltf.. 71-02 Myrtle Ave.. Glendale, NY. C6875 FL #911P 4x 12/13. 20. 27 1/3 NOTICE OF SALE

SUPREME COURT: NASSAU COUNTY. NATIONSCREDIT FINANCIAL SERVICES CORPORATION SUCCESSOR BY MERGER TO EQUICREDIT A/K/A EQUICREDIT CORPORATION OF NY, Pltf. vs. IAN JOHN AND DONNA JOHN, Defts. Index #17800/00. Pursuant to judgment of foreclosure and sale dated Sept. 20, 2001,1 will sell at public auction on the north front steps of the Nassau County Courthouse, 262 Old Country Rd.. Mineola, NY on Jan. 14, 2002 at 10:00 a.m. prem. k/a 125 East Seaman Ave., Freeport, NY. Said property located on'the northerly side of Seaman Ave., 150 ft. westerly from the corner formed by the intersection of the northerly side of Seaman Ave. with the westerly side of Union St., a/k/a Elliot St., being a plot 50 ft. x 125 ft. Approx. amt. of judgment is $165.987.50 plus . costs and interest. Sold subject to terms and conditions of filed judgment and terms of sale. VIRGINIA A. BOCCIO. Referee. WEINREB & WEINREB, Attys. for Pltf..-475w Sunrise Hwy., West Babylon, NY. C6769 FL #912P 4x 12/13. 20, 27 1 /3 ~ ~ N O T I C E OF SALE SUPREME COURT: NASSAU COUNTY. COUNTRYWIDE HOME LOANS, INC. f/k/a COUNTRYWIDE FUNDING CORPORATION, Pitf. vs. LEFAY WHITE.

Installations & Repairs, Alarms, Phones, CCTV, Intercoms, Antennas 623-5800

etal. Defts. Index #01-000427. Pursuant to judgment of foreclosure and sale dated Oct. 16, 2001. I will sell at public auction on the north front steps of the Nassau County Courthouse, 262 Old Country Rd., Mineola, NY on Jan. 14, 2002 at 10:45 a.m. prem. k/a 7 Second PI.. Roosevelt, NY a/k/a Section 0055, Block 0045000. Lot 00176. Approx. amt. of judgment is . $123,103.59 plus costs and interest. Sold subject to terms and conditions of filed judgment and terms of sale. GERARD BAMBRICK. Referee.ESCHEN & FRENKEL LLP. Attys. for Pltf., 63 East Main St., Bay Shore, NY. C6937 FL#913P4x 12/13. 20127,1/3 SUPREME COURT OF THE STATE OF NEW YORK COUNTY OF NASSAU IRONWOOD ACCEPTANCE COMPANY. Plaintiff, against JOSEPH J. COTE and ALVA B. COTE, if they be living, if they be dead, their respective heirs-atlaw, next of kin, distributees, executors, administrators, trustees, devisees, legatees, assignees, lienors, creditors, and successors in interest, and generally all persons having or claiming under, by, or through JOSEPH J. COTE and ALVA B. COTE, if they be dead, whether by purchase, .inheritance, lien or otherwise, including any right, title or interest in and to the real property described in the complaint herein, all of who and whose names and places of residence are unknown to the plaintiff, FIRST UNION NATIONAL BANK, AS CUSTODIAN FOR NATIONAL TAX FUNDING LP, NATIONAL TAX ASSISTANCE CORPORATION, HEARTWOOD 88, INC.. NASSAU COUNTY DEPARTMENT OF SOCIAL SERVICES. THE GREEN POINT SAVINGS BANK, INCORPORATED VILLAGE OF FREEPORT, NEW YORK STATE DEPARTMENT OF TAXATION AND FINANCE, UNITED STATES OF AMERICA. "JOHN DOE #1" through "JOHN DOE #12". the last twelve names being fictitious and unknown to plaintiff, the persons or parties intended being -the tenants, occupants, persons or corporations, if any. having or claiming an interest in or lien upon the premises, described in the complaint. Defendants. INDEX NO. 01-012539 DATE FILED: 8/13/01 SUMMONS TO THE ABOVE NAMED DEFENDANTS: YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED to answer the complaint in this action, to serve a copy of your answer, or, if the complaint is not served with the summons, to serve notice of appearance, on the plaintiff's attorney within twenty (20) days after the service of this summons, exclusive of the date of service (or within thirty (30) days after the service is complete if this summons is not personally delivered to you within the State of New York), and in case of failure to appear or answer, judgment will be taken against you by default for the relief demanded in the complaint. Plaintiff designates Nassau County as the place of trial. The basis of venue is the location of the subject property. Dated: August 7, 2001 LEVY & LEVY

Attorneys for Plaintiff 225 Broadway. 39th Floor New York NY 10007 (212)227-6440 BY: JOSHUA LEVY, ESQ. TO THE ABOVE NAMED DEFENDANTS: The foregoing Summons is served upon you by publica-

RADINI & SON CONCRETE & BRICK CO. Specializing in stoops, walkways, driveways, foundations, cellar entrances, repairs. All phases of brick, masonry and ceramic tile Waterproofing/chimney repair Lie.. & Ins. FREE ESTIMATES 221-6618

tion pursuant to an Order of the Hon. Robert Roberto. Jr., a Justice of the Supreme Court, Nassau County dated Nov. 28, 2001 and filed with the complaint and other papers in the Nassau County Clerk's Office, Mineola, NY. The object of the action is to foreclose a tax lien and to recover the amount of the tax lien and all of the interest, penalties, additions and i expenses to real property k/a Section 55. Block 371. Lot(s) 57. Dated: Dec. 3, 2001. LEVY & LEW. Attys. for Pltf. C6974 FL #914 4x 12/13 20, 27. 1/3 NUIIUbUhbALb SUPREME COURT - COUNTY OF NASSAU WASHINGTON MUTUAL HOME LOAN, INC. Plaintiff, Against CLIFTON GOLDING; NORMA GOLDING, et al. •Defendants) Pursuant to a judgment of foreclosure and sale duly entered 10/23/2001 I. the undersigned Referee will sell at public auction at the Nassau County Courthouse. North Front Steps. 262 Old Country Road. Mineola, NY 11501 on 1/15/2002 at 9:00 AM premises known as 75 Babylon Turnpike. Freeport, NY 11520 ALL that certain plot piece or parcel of land, with the buildings and improvements thereon erected, situate, lying and being in the Town of Hempstead, County of Nassau and State of New York Section 55 Block 275 Lot 3 & 4 Approximate amount of lien $182,450.67 plus interest and costs. Premises will be sold subject to provisions of filed judgment Index #00/019636 STEPHEN D. KUTNER, Esq.. Referee. Shapiro and DiCaro 700 Cornerstone Centre, 2300 Buffalo Rd., .Rochester. NY 14624 Dated: 11 /21 /2001 File #: 99-32914r jvr FL #915 4x-12/13, 20, 27. 1/3 NOTICE TO BIDDERS FREEPORT FIRE DEPARTMENT ASBESTOS ABATEMENT PROJECT FOR THE INCORPORATED VILLAGE OF FREEPORT NASSAU COUNTY, NEW YORK Notice is hereby given that the Purchasing Agent of the Incorporated Village of Freeport, New York will receive sealed proposals for "FREEPORT FIRE DEPARTMENT ASBESTOS ABATEMENT PROJECT" until 11:00 A.M. on Tuesday. January 8, 2002 in the Main Conference Room of the Municipal Building. 46 North Ocean Avenue, Freeport. New York, 11520. at which time and place they will be opened publicly and read aloud. Plans. Specifications and forms of proposal may be seen and obtained at the Office of the Purchasing Agent, Municipal Building, 1st Floor. 46 North Ocean Avenue, Freeport, New York, 11520, from 9:00 A.M. on Monday. December 17. 2001 until 4:00 P.M. Monday, January 7, 2002. Documents may be obtained by prospective bidders upon depositing ($25.00) which sum will be refunded to Contractors who submit bids, on return of the specifications within ten (10) days after the contract has been awarded, if same are returned in good condition. The work consists of removal of a total of approximately 490 square feet of asbestos containing materials found in twelve locations. The building is located at 15 Broadway. A separate price for reinsulation is requested in the bid. The successful bidder will be required to furnish a Performance Bond, and Labor and Material

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Bond. in the statutory form. The contract has a completion date of April 15, 2002. and liquidated damages of $250.00 per calendar day to be assessed. Each bid must be accompanied by a bidder's bond in the amount of not less than five (5%) percent of the bid insuring to the benefit of the Village of Freeport. or a certified check of not less than five (5%) percent of the bid, made payable to the Village of Freeport, to assure' the entering of the successful bidder into a acceptable contract. The Board reserves the right to reject any or all bid proposals received and subject to these reservations, shall award the contract to the lowest qualified and responsible bidder. Bids that, in the opinion of the Board, are unbalanced shall be rejected. In submitting a bid. bidders agree not to withdraw their bid within forty-five (45) days after the date for the opening thereof. Teresa Baldinucci Purchasing Agent Village of Freeport FI #916 i?m _ PUBLIC NOTICE . PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that the Planning Board. Incorporated Village of Freeport, scheduled for December 27, 2001 at 7:30 pm, in the Municipal Building. 46 North Ocean Avenue. Freeport. New York has been cancelled. Anna Knoeller, Village Clerk DATED: December 7, 2001 FL 917 IT 12/13 _ Notice of Qualification of Notey Family Limited Partnership, Ltd. Authority filed with Secy, of State of N.Y. (SSNY) on 1 1/29/01. Office location: Nassau County. LP forme'd in Florida (FL) on 10/16/01. SSNY designated as agent of LP upon, whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to: Notey Management , Inc.. 4205 S.W. 110th Terrace, Davie, FL 33328, the FL office address of LP. Name/address of each general partner available from SSNY. Cert, of LP oh- file with FL Secy. of State, PL-02. The Capitol, Tallahassee, FL 32399. Purpose: any lawful activity. FL 91 8 6T 12/1 3. 20. 27, 1/3. 10. 17

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Cars For Sale SATURN '99, SL2 4 door, gold, full power, low mileage, low price. Excellent condition. Contact Village Auto 785-7763

Computer FRUSTRATED WITH YOUR COMPUTER? Meed help networking computers together? Problems installing hardware or software? Need in-home training? Call or E-mail: Steve, (516) 578-1880, technerd@optonline.net COMPUTER BASICS AND BEYOND, INC. Computer sales, service, upgrades, installations, networking, cable modem installations, in-home diagnostic service. For pricing (516)826-3806 or visit www.computerbaslcsab.com

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For Sale MOVING SALE. Workbench furniture, almost new; cherrywood wall unit, glass end tables, glass coffee table with cherrywood legs, wrought iron lamps, sleeve air conditioner. 897-0645, cell: 242-0453 WALNUT DINING TABLE, 45" round with 4 chairs. Reasonable offer takes it away. (2) 26" GIRLS BIKES. Reasonable. Call 623-4133

Help Wanted CLERICAL POSITION AVAILABLE F/T 9a.m. to 5p.m. Computer literate. Diversified. Will train. Call Bonnie: 7813000, ext. 107. COURT MESSENGER. Travel to NYC via LIRR, Mon., Wed., Thurs.,12to5p.m. Will train. • Mark: 679-6702 CUSTODIAN P/T BELLMORE PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH. 30 hours a week, Monday Friday, 9a.m.-3:30p.m. Call Lois Days: 785-6260 FILE CLERK, 9a.m.-1p.m., 2 flexible days per week. Nonsmoking office. Mark: 6796702. LEGAL SECRETARY. Top salary paid - 5 days. Massapequa Park office. W/P skills, steno. Experienced only. (516) 798-0900, FAX: (516) 7980751 MEADOWBROOK CARE CENTER. P/T Ice Cream Parlor Worker needed, Monday through Friday, 12:00-4:45 p.m. Must be friendly and outgoing. Please call (516) 3778282 P/T BABY SITTER WANTED, Sept., caring, reliable person needed for M-F early mornings to get kids ready for school. 623-4255. P/T MONDAY - THURSDAY 20-25 hours/flexible. Computer literate. Knowledge of Excel & Word a plus. Duties Include data entry, phone, general office work. (516) 679-6155

LOST Pomeranian DOG lost vicinity Clubhouse Road, Merrick. Small, reddish brown male In need of medication. REWARD! Please call: 379-1384

Help Wanted RECEPTIONIST F/T. Perma nent position for accountin firm in Bellmore. Needs red able, organized individual t start immediately. Knowledge of MS Word required. 401K and benefits available. Please calf Joanne: (516) 826-6800 o fax resume: (516) 826-1080 SHOWER DOOR INSTALL ER. Will train right person witl mechanical ability. Neat anc on time person only. NEW YORK SHOWER DOOR 377 1366 PORTER, CLEANING, MAINTENANCE PERSON. F/T ben efits. Senior citizen complex in Freeport. Call Charlie: (516) 378-4070

ous.e eaning HOUSE CLEANING AVAILABLE. Weekly, bi-weekly. Local references available Sara, 409-0650

Real Estate LOOKING TO SELL OR LEASE? LOOKING TO BUY OR RENT? Let Marion Fraker-Gutin's 30 years of experience @ MARY ELMORE REALTY work for you. 868-6660 BELLMORE PROPERTY FOR SALE Ideal for professional use. $175,000 MUNKENBECK Broker 785-6507

Rentals ATTENTION LANDLORDS I OWNERS I have SCREENED and QUALIFIED Tenants WAITING References Checked For Fast Results Ask for Ron CUSTOM SOUTH SHORE REAL ESTATE 868-7722 BELLMORE 1 carport parking plus two (2) car garage. 1 1/2 blocks from LIRR. No commercial. (516) 781-4634

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MERRICK SOUTH MATH TUTORING Large modern 3 rooms, first Very Experienced floor. LR, BR, EIK. High School Teacher $1,000 All Grades 7-12 MERRICK Sequential Math A, I, II, III Large 2 rooms, Reasonable Rates LR, BR combo, EIK. 623-3466 $750 All TUTORING LEVITTOWN 8TH GRADE ELA Mod.ern 3 bedrooms, first floor Highly Experienced, LR, DR, EIK, full bath, 6 closCertified ets, washer hookup, yard, English Teacher. patio, new w/w carpet. Walk to shopping. $1600 623-6540 LEVITTOWN New 1 bedroom, 2nd floor. $700 MESSINA SALES 2000 Ford Taurus SE 4 Door 409-6300 Sedan. Impeccably mainMERRICK tained. 28,000 miles. ABS Brand new one bedroom, ful brakes, leather seats, power bath, living room-kitchen driver's seat, tape cassette combo, private entrance, own Extended warranty, $17,500 thermostat, a/c, cable, no pets Please call: Helen 631-324no smoking. Suitable for one 0002 Security & reference required. $850/month CAR DONATIONS- Choose Call (516) 223-5903 the charity: Multiple Sclerosis Society, Epilepsy foundation and many others "Help those in need "Tax deductible 'Free Don't let your capabilities go pick-up '1-888-395-3955 unnoticed. Resumes and cov er letters that command atten CHARITY CARS -Donate your tion and get results, profes- vehicle, tax deductible, free sionally created by executive towing. We provide vehicles to business consultant at reason- needy families. As seen on Ophra and People Magazine. able rates. 1-800-442-4451 www.charityContact Vince atpemini cars.org Business Consulting, Mfneola, NY $$DONATE$$ cars, trucks, (516) 742-8099 or e-mail to: motorcycles, any vehicle, Gembusco@aol.co wrecked, running or not. Fast free towing!! Highest available tax deduction. Call Road to Recovery '1-800-464-0772*

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HILD CARE AVAILABLE in rour home days. Very caring and dependable. Excellent references. (718) 284-1943 CHILD CARE AVAILABLE in 'our home. Reliable, experienced, mature woman will care for your children. Own ransportation. Checkable references. (516) 796-1007 HOUSE CLEANER available Vtonday, Wednesday & "Saturday. Good references, wn transportation. Call after 6p.m. 378-4891

Tag Sales TAG SALES Over 21 Years Experience Antiques, Art & Jewelry Appraisal. Private & Estate Sales. Professionally run. Free evaluations & consultation. Clean Out Service CHARMER TAG SALES Call Marilyn (516) 432-4589

Tutoring DANIEL IS BACK! National Honor Society student will tutor your child in all subjects. Grades 1-8. Math a specialty. Reasonable rates. 797-8709

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Businesses For Sale talian Restaurant for Sale. /Veil established, 2000sq/ ft. 'rime Queens location. Corner store seats 90. New equipmment, parking. 15 year lease, ow rent. 631-765-5348, 631765-6373

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Merrick. Mr. Santino detailed the complicated history of the project, announced over four years ago, whose costs are estimated at $7 million for construction and $7 million to acquire the properties on the west side of Grand Avenue north of Merrick Road. Presently, funding awaits a county budget and the legislature's vote to bond the project. The Councilman noted that while the first preference was for the project to happen, "The town will be there to help if for funding reasons the county decides not to go ahead with the project." Presently the next phase of facade improvements, which are cost-shared by the town and business owner, is slated for the north side of Merrick Road. Phase one began on the east side of Grand Avenue. Residents in North Baldwin stressed, however, that more needs to be done for their area, also urging town efforts to attract new businesses throughout the community. Concern was expressed about the continuing vacancies in the Baldwin Shopping Center in mid-Baldwin, owned by the Rosen family. Mr. Diana, who has met with Mr. Rosen numerous times, expressed frustration."! haven't the foggiest idea of what he's trying to do." Noting that "Baldwinites have money and want to spend it in Baldwin," Mr. Diana agreed, saying that his pet peeve is, "You can't even buy a man's tie in Baldwin." He described Chamber of Commerce's efforts to attract businesses

1

saying that if the First Precinct project didn't happen, he knew of developers who might be interested in that property. Mr. Santino outlined a wide range of projects undertaken by the town. While residents were concerned and some were / angry about specific issues, all seemed pleased that they had one elected official on the town level to whom they could turn and who was committed to community meetings and responsive to residents. One resident raised the issue of the redistricting, which will take place as a result of population shifts reported in the recent census. He urged support for a change in boundary lines for state senate,, assembly and congressional districts so that Baldwin would not have so many elected officials representing such small sections of the community. Following a study by a state task force, that legislative action is pending in Albany. Lobbying efforts on this issue were spearheaded by Doris Duffy of the Baldwin Community Association. Responding to kudos by residents for his representation of all of Baldwin, Mr. Santino described his pride in being "the one legislator who represents the whole community." Ending the meeting on a humorous, although touchy political note, Mr. Santino was asked, "When it snows, will the plowing be better?" referring to the fiasco that occured in some communities last year. Succinctly, Mr. Santino said, "Yes." When the resident reiterated his question, Mr. Santino added, "Much better," as residents'laughed and applauded.

jUSt WTJtO t>y joan delaney from page 13 Fifth Avenue where the huge traditional Christmas tree, decorated with magnificent rococo angels, is now on view in addition to the museum's numerous other special and permanent exhibits. The Brooklyn Museum has opened a new gallery entitled "American Identities" which showcases a variety of art, including painting and sculpture, as well as the decorative arts, to tell the story of American history, particularly in the New York area. If the day is nice, you can also stroll through the adjacent Brooklyn Botanical Gardens, leaving

your car in the same parking space. Many of us have engaged in specific activities since September 11, to help those directly impacted by terrorism. In the months to come, there will be many more less obvious but still real victims of terrorism, people whose jobs will be eliminated if we do not help them. Let us enter the holiday season with a commitment to visit a museum and help this somewhat forgotten segment of the city's 'workers. At the same time the experience will lift our own spirits with the universal messages that great art conveys.

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Deputy Mayor honored Freeport Deputy Mayor Renaire Frierson was among the 11 AfricanAmericans honored by the Amistad Suffolk. County Black Bar Association. In announcing the winners of the awards, association President, Derrick J. Robinson explained that the group's mission is to increase the number of lawyers of color, reaching out to students at an early age to inspire their interest in law as a profession, to provide a means of delivering a fair system of justice, and as a method of economic empowerment. Mr. Robinson added that Ms. Frierson, as well as the other honorees, are true role models of that goal. As well as serving as Trustee and the appointed Deputy Mayor of the Village of Freeport, Ms. Frierson is the Executive Director of the Nassau County Commission on Human Rights. Ms. Frierson was raised in Freeport, attended Freeport schools and earned a B.B.A. in International Business with a minor in

Spanish from Hofstra University. She went on to earn a J.D. degree from the Boston University School of Law, where she was the recipient of the Barbara Jordan Scholarship. Ms. Frierson served as an Assistant District Attorney in Manhattan under the leadership of District Attorney Robert Morganthau between 1985 and 1989. She was the first full-time, female, African-American Deputy Village Attorney in Freeport, where she served as an assistant to thenVillage Attorney Bill Glacken. Ms. Frierson was personally congratulated on her achievements by New York State Comptroller Carl McCall, the keynote speaker for the event. Ms. Frierson was grateful to the Amistad Suffolk County Black Bar Association for the award and said she was honored to be recognized, along with so many people who had worked hard to ensure that all individuals receive equal justice.

Religious Calendar presented by .

Southern Star Mortgage Corp. Michael J. Raab 18 E. Sunrise Highway, Freeport (.516) 377-0200

Time To Refinance" Licensed Mortgage Bankers - NYS Banking Department

FIRST CHURCH BALDWIN, UNITED METHODIST, 881 Merrick Rd, Baldwin, 223-1168, Rev. Richard E. Smeltzer; Worship Service & Sunday School 10 a.m.; Youth Fellowship Sunday, 6:30 p.m EBENEZER CHURCH OF SEVENTH DAY ADVENTIST 97 Broadway. Michael R. Bernard, Pastor; Saturdays, Church at Study, 9:15 a.m.; Morning Service, 11 a.m.; Youth Service, 4 p.m. 379-1054 DEAN STREET CHAPEL, 23 West Dean Street. Sundays, Breaking of Bread, 9:15 a.m.; Adult Bible Class, 10:15 a.m.; Family Bible Hour,-Sunday School (pre-K through seniors), 11:15 a.m.; Wednesdays, Prayer Meeting, 8 p.m SOUTH NASSAU CHRISTIAN CHURCH, 3147 Eastern Parkway, Baldwin, 379-0720, David Dooley, Minister. Sunday School, 9:30 a.m.; Sunday Worship Service, 10:45 a.m.; Wednesday Adult Bible Study, 8 p.m., Youth Group, 8 p.m.. ST. PETER'S EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN CHURCH, 2332 Grand Avenue, Baldwin, 223-1951. The Rev. Edward G. Barnett, Pastor. The Service of Holy Communion, 10 a.m. ALL SAINTS' EPISCOPAL CHURCH (ANGLICAN) - 2375 Harrison Avenue, Baldwin, 223-3731, The Rev. Dr. Charles G. Ackerson, Ph.D., Rector. Sunday: Holy Eucharist and Sermon 8 a.m., Church School 9:45 a.m., Sung Eucharist and Sermon, 10 a.m. Wednesday: Holy Eucharist 9:30 a.m. THE FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH OF BALDWIN, 717 St. Luke's Place and Twain Street. Rev. Mark Greiner, Pastor. . Sunday Worship, 9:30 a.m. ,_ . IGLESIA CENTRO BIBLICO DE FREEPORT - 50 North Main Street, 546-0473, C. Luis Vargas, Senior Pastor. Sunday services. FREEPORT MAYOR BILL GLACKEN and State Comptroller H. Carl McCall con- TABERNACLE OF FAITH, 286 West gratulate Deputy Mayor Renaire Frierson on being honored by the Amistad Merrick Road, Freeport, Walter Gibson, Pastor. Sunday Services, 8 and 11:30 a.m. and 8 p.m.; Suffolk County Black Bar Association. Sunday School, 10 a.m.; Friday night service, 8:30 p.m.; Monday and Tuesday Bible School, 7:30 p.m. THE FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH OF FREEPORT, South Ocean Avenue and PP Smith Street. Sunday Worship at 10 a.m. Rev. Eddie J. Jusino. BETHEL A.M.E. CHURCH, 420 North Main Street. Reverend Dr. Harry J. White, Jr., Pastor, Sundays, Worship Service 8 and 11 a.m., Nursery Care at 11 a.m., Radio Program on WTHE at 4:30 p.m. Mondays - Fridays, Senior Citizens 8 a.m. - 3 p.m BALDWIN JEWISH CENTER, 885 Seaman Avenue. Daily minyan, Monday and Thursday 6:25 a.m.; Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday, 6:35 a.m.; Friday services 8 p.m.; Saturday services 9 a.m. and 5:50 p.m.; Sunday services, 9 a.m. FREEPORT UNITED METHODIST Come in to see our extensive CHURCH, 46 Pine Street, 378-0659. The Rev. collection of Lladro gifts. St. Glair A. Samuel, Pastor. 10:30 a.m. Worship Service. Nursery care and toddler program available - Pre-K-8th grade Church School The Limited Edition classes. 2170 Sunrise Highway, CONGREGATION B'NAI ISRAEL, 91 Merrick North Bay view Avenue, 623-4200. 516.623.4400 Conservative, egalitarian congregation. Friday Fax: 516.867.3701 services, 8 p.m.; Saturday services, 9:30 a.m. email: tle@the!imitededition.com Weekday minyan followed by breakfast, 6:45 a.m. Sunday services, 9 a.m., followed by breakfast. Religious school, pre-K through high school. Adult education. SOUTH NASSAU UNITARIAN UNIVERSALIST CONGREGATION, 228 South Ocean Avenue. Sunday program, 10:30 a.m., Coffee Hour, 11:30 a.m. The Gift & Collectible Someone To Look Up To, $270 CHRIST EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN Authority CHURCH/IGLESIA LUTERANA DE CRISTO, North Grove Street and Randall Avenue. Pastor, The Rev. Dr. Gary E. Mills, Sundays - Gospel Service of Holy Communion, Always free gift wrapping.

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Gifts for the woman you admire most.

9 a.m.; Spanish Mass of Holy Communion, 10 a.m.; Traditional Service of Holy Communion, 11 a.m.; Sunday School and Adult Bible Study, 10a.m. - 11 a.m. .WORD OF LIFE MINISTRIES, 80 West Merrick Road. Full Gospel-NonDenominational; Caspar Anastasi, Pastor; Raymond Tripi and Tom Dimino, Assistant Pastors. Sunday morning Worship 8:30 .and 11 a.m.; Children's Church' 11 a.m., and Sunday School 9:45 a.m.; Sunday evening Healing Service 7 p.m.; Wednesday Evening Kinship in private homes 7:30 p.m. Friday evening, Ministries and Intercessory Prayer 7:30 p.m. 546-3344. FREEPORT CHURCH OF GOD, 580 Babylon Turnpike. Reverend Linette Clark, Pastor. Sundays, Sunday School 9:45 a.m.; Morning Services 11:15 a.m.; Evening Youth Services 6 p.m.; Sunday Night Service 7 p.m. Tuesdays, Prayer Service 8 p.m. SALVATION ARMY, 66 Church Street, P.O. Box 725, Majors David and Janice MacLean, Corps Officers; Sundays: School (infants to Sr. adults) 10 a.m.; Morning Worship 11 a.m.; Ladies Home League Monday 11:30 a.m. & Thursday 7:00 p.m.; Bible Study Thursday 11:30 a.m.; Mid-week Service Wednesday, 12 p.m.; Senior Citizen Center, Monday to Friday, 8:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Call (516) 378-4557 . TRANSFIGURATION EPISCOPAL CHURCH - (ANGLICAN), South Long Beach .Avenue_ and Pine Street. Tuesdays Holy Eucharist 8:45 a.m. Sundays, Holy Eucharist 8 and 10 a.m. Sunday School, noon. CHURCH OF OUR HOLY REDEEMER, 37 South Ocean Avenue. Weekday Masses 7:30 a.m., Thursday, 7:30 p.m. (Spanish); Friday 12:10 p.m. followed by Divine Mercy Chaplet; Saturday Morning Mass in the Church, 7:30 a.m. Saturday Evening (Sunday Vigil Masses) 5 p.m. and 7 p.m. (Spanish); Sunday Masses 7, 8:30, 10 (Family), 11:30 a.m., 1 p.m. (Spanish); Miraculous Medal Novena, Saturday following 7:30 a.m. Mass. Blessed Sacrament Chapel open 24 hours. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF FREEPORT, Pine Street and South Long Beach Avenue. Sunday Worship - 10:45 a.m.; Sunday School for adults & children, 9:20 a.m.; Wednesday Bible Study & Prayer, 8 p.m.; 3798084. COMMUNITY CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE, 301 Atlantic Avenue. Sundays, Sunday School for all ages, 10 a.m.; Morning Worship Service, 11 a.m.; Evening Praise and Prayer Service, 6 p.m.; Wednesdays, Evening Bible Study in Spanish and English, 7:30 p.m. Second and fourth Fridays, Youth Night in Church gym, 8 p.m. GREATER SECOND BAPTIST CHURCH, 129 East Merrick Road. Reverend Mallette, Sundays, Morning Service, 11 a.m.; Evening Service, 9 p.m. Thursdays, Prayer Meeting, 8 p.m.; Sunday School, 9:30 a.m. SOUTH BALDWIN JEWISH CENTER, 2959 Grand Avenue, Baldwin; Rabbi Robert Judd. Conservative. Twice daily minyan. Weekdays:' Sunday 9:30 a.m.; Monday-Friday 6:50 a.m.; Sunday-Thursday 8:30 p.m.; Shabbat: 8 p.m.; Shabbat morning 9:30 a.m.; Sat. afternoon 10 minutes before sundown. Religious school; Adult education. Mens Club & Sisterhood. 223-8688 TO CHANGE SERVICE HOURS OR MAKE CORRECTIONS, PLEASE CONTACT THE LEADER AT 378-3133.


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THE N£W SPORTSMAN 700 TWIN

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New! Powerful liquid-cooled, twin-cylinder Polaris 700 engine Smooth-riding Independent Rear Suspension with 9.5" of travel World's best-selling automatic transmission, with engine braking On-Demand true 4-wheel drive with on/off thumb switch Industry leading 11.25" of ground clearance

FREE YOURSELF FROM INTEREST AND PAYMENTS ON ANY NEW POLARIS ATV OR RANGER.

% INTEREST ZERO DOWN PAYMENT ZERO PAYMENTS TILL MARCH, 2002

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"Winch offer valid on select models, see dealer for details. Finance offer available on the Polaris StarCord credit card, subject to credit approval, finance Charges will not be imposed on these purchases and payments will not be required until 03/01/02 if your Account is kept current. Standard-Rate 1?.9%APR. For Accounts not kept current, the Default Rate 21.9% APR will be applied to all balances. Minimum Finance Charge $1.00. Offer valid from 11/1/01 to 12/31/01. ATVscan be hazardous to operate. Never carry passengers. Be especially careful on difficult terrain. Never ride on public roads, always avoid paved surfaces. Always wear a helmet and protective clothing. Polaris adult models are for riders age 16 and older. Polaris youth models are for riders age 6 to 15. All riders should take a safety course. For safety and training information, see your dealer or call Polaris at 1-800-342-3P64.

-I

2001-12-13  
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