BROOKLYN EAGLE SEIZE THE DAY Volume 19, No. 15
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 2018
Eagle photo by Lore Croghan
SEE PAGE 2
Brooklyn Eagle Group
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&DUSH that GLHP, for heaven’s sake. One of these days you’re going to wake up and it will be winter. It won’t be nearly as much fun to spend the day in Instagram-worthy Brooklyn Bridge Park. Go now — while you still can stroll the scenic shoreline greenspace without wearing snow boots. It’s an ideal place to unplug from the stresses of everyday life for a few hours. Moreover, it’s possible that the eastern edge of Brooklyn Bridge Park will get torn up to build a temporary highway for use during Brooklyn-Queens Expressway repairs. The Brooklyn Heights Association has proposed this measure as an alternative to demolishing the Promenade and constructing a temporary six-lane highway to reroute BQE traffic.
Empire Stores complex still have tables set up outdoors for open-air meals, which is another reason to seize the day. There’s ice cream, too, which seems like a smart thing to eat before winter sets in. You can get it at the Brooklyn Ice Cream Factory, a 1920s-era former fireboat house next to Brooklyn Bridge Park’s Pier 1. This pier, where the NYC Ferry dock is located, is a hot spot to snap photos of the Lower Manhattan skyline. As you stroll along the shoreline from pier to pier, you’ll notice that the leaves on hardly any of the trees have changed colors. It doesn’t really look like fall has arrived. &RQWLQXHGRQSDJH
Iconic Views of Brooklyn Bridge And the World Trade Center For now, before Arctic winds whip through Brooklyn, or the city Department of Transportation sends in the bulldozers, you can head for the park’s pebbly beach and snap selfies alongside the tourists. The Brooklyn Bridge, Jane’s Carousel and the iconic World Trade Center will serve as a backdrop for your photos. Don’t be surprised if you wind up standing elbow-to-elbow with models doing a fashion shoot or two. The waterfront restaurants at the historic
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Be sure to extend your stroll to Pier 3, which recently opened to the public. Its garden is an especially good place to read, relax and reflect — in both senses of the word. There’s a leafy labyrinth with a collection of mirrors in the middle of it. Narcissus would be mesmerized. If you position yourself just right, you can see the scenery
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Further down the shoreline, inviting blue umbrellas line the Picnic Peninsula. Some of the flowering plants on nearby Pier 6 are still blooming.
A tour boat zips past Pier 1 in Brooklyn Bridge Park.
Thursday, November 8, 2018 • Brooklyn Eagle • 3
Caris LeVert weaves his way through the Phoenix defense during his game-high ϮϲͲƉŽŝŶƚĞīŽƌƚŝŶƚŚĞEĞƚƐ͛ĞĂƐǇǁŝŶŽǀĞƌ the Suns on Tuesday night. AP photo by Rick Scuteri
Suspects in Brooklyn Heights Swastika Spree Arrested BROOKLYN HEIGHTS — NYPD announced on Monday that officers have arrested two young men who are accused of drawing swastikas on garage doors on Garden Place in Brooklyn Heights last week. The suspects were identified as Jarrick Wiltshire, 18, and Daul Moultrie, 17. The two have each been charged with three counts of aggravated harassment for the alleged hate crime, according to CBSNewYork. The incident is one of several suspected hate crimes in Brooklyn during the same week, CBSNewYork reported. Another defendant, James Polite, has been charged with writing graffiti such as “Kill the Jews” and “Hitler” inside the Union Temple on Eastern Parkway as well as setting fires in the Jewish area of Williamsburg.
Voters Locked Out of Polling Station At Canarsie Community Center CANARSIE — FDNY firefighters had to be called to pry open a locked polling station in Canarsie on Tuesday. Neighborhood resident Jalessa Parris posted two videos to twitter showing firefighters using heavy-duty tools to pry open the doors of the Breukelen Community Center at 715 E. 105th St., according to 4NewYork. She said that
when she got to the polls at 8 a.m., people were already leaving out of frustration. Firefighters first opened the doors at 6:30 a.m., but it proved to be to the wrong entrance. Shortly after 8 a.m., someone showed up with the key to the right entrance. “It doesn’t make sense that one person had one key to open up this community center,” she told 4NewYork.
Accused Drug Lord `El Chapo’ to Travel Twice Weekly Across Brooklyn Bridge DOWNTOWN BROOKLYN — Accused drug lord Joaquin “El Chapo” Guzman will be moved twice every week during his drug trafficking trial in Brooklyn — on Mondays from the Metropolitan Correctional Center to Brooklyn’s federal court and on Fridays back to the MCC. Police officials are concerned that he could be assassinated by representatives of other gangs, according to the New York Post. They also fear that he might try to escape, since he has escaped twice from Mexican prisons. Guzman’s Sinaloa Cartel has allegedly funneled more than 200 tons of narcotics into the U.S. He’s also hired hitmen to kill witnesses and rivals, the New York Post said. Guzman will travel with a police escort along the Brooklyn Bridge, which will be briefly closed to pedestrians and vehicles during that time, the Post reported. The trial is expected to last as long as four months.
CITYWIDE — In a boon for researchers and amateur historians, the NYC Department of Records and Information Services has made available online 720,000 digitized images from its 1940 tax photo collection. Beginning in 1939, city traversed the five boroughs to document every single structure for tax purposes, according to Brownstoner. While these photos have long been available to
researchers, in the past people had to visit the Municipal Archives in Lower Manhattan and try to find their building using reels of microfilm. While users still need to know their building’s block and lot number, they can easily do so because the system portal has a link to NYCityMap site for easy lookup. To access the database, visit the site http://nycma.lunaimaging.com/luna/servlet.
W’burg Café Closes for Good After Allegations of Alt-Right Ties
NAME CHANGE GILLIN NOTICE is hereby given that an Amended Order entered by the Supreme Court, Kings County, on the 18th day of October, 2018 bearing Index Number 1116/2018, a copy of which may be examined at the of¿ce of the Clerk, located at 360 Adams Street, Brooklyn, New York 11201, grants my child ASA WILLIAM BOUILLOT the right to assume the name of ASA WILLIAM GILLIN. The city and state of my child’s present address are Brooklyn, NY. The month and year of my child’s birth are April, 2015. The place of my child’s birth is MANHATTAN, NEW YORK. My child’s present name is ASA WILLIAM BOUILLOT. #164714
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4 • Brooklyn Eagle • Thursday, November 8, 2018
1940 NYC Historical Photos Now Made Available Online
WILLIAMSBURG — A Williamsburg café owner who closed his restaurant temporarily in September after a digital campaign accused him of being a white supremacist has now shuttered it permanently because of what the owner considers a campaign of organized threats. The Sands Café on Grand Street originally went dark a day after blogger Colin Hagendorf tweeted that owner Guy Sands is a member of the Proud Boy and “used to have an active alt-right twitter [account],” according to the New York Post. The tweet cited a 2016 Vanity Fair article that reported Sands attended a party thrown by farright columnist Milo Yiannopoulos. Sands, a registered Republican from Greenpoint, has denied any links to the Proud Boys or other alt-right groups, the Post reported.
Cops Seek Teens Who Threw Pipe Through Synagogue Window WILLIAMSBURG — In the latest in a series of acts of anti-Semitic vandalism in Brooklyn, a group of teens were caught on video throwing a metal pipe through a window at a synagogue in Williamsburg. The suspects, several of whom were wearing orange, broke a window at the Wokan synagogue at Franklin Avenue near Myrtle Avenue about 5:40 p.m. on Saturday, then ran, according to the Daily News.
The vandalism came a day after James Polite, a recent college graduate with a history of mental illness and drug addiction, was nabbed by police and charged with entering the Union Temple near Grand Army Plaza and writing graffiti such as “Die Jew Rats” and “Hitler” on the walls on Thursday, the News reported. Polite was also charged with setting several fires in the Hasidic Jewish area of Williamsburg on Friday.
Accused Pipe Bomber Has Family Ties To Famed Sheepshead Bay Restaurant SHEEPSHEAD BAY — Cesar Sayoc, the suspect accused of sending pipe bombs to well-known Democratic officials, their supporters and CNN, reportedly is related through his mother to the family that owns Randazzo’s Clam Bar on Emmons Avenue in Sheepshead Bay. One of Sayoc’s Brooklyn relatives, who was not identified by name, told the Daily News that Sayoc “did not come off as the type of person who would ever hurt somebody or send bombs.” Nevertheless, the same relative
recalled Sayoc as struggling with mental illness and living a bizarre and eccentric lifestyle. Sayoc was born in Brooklyn in 1963 but moved to Florida after his father, a Filipino immigrant, abandoned the family, the News reported. The accused bomber “wasn’t really on the same page with us,” the relative continued, adding that the family had tried to get him help many times. Sayoc had used both his mother’s maiden name, Altieri, and the Randazzo name on Facebook.
Ice Cream Shop Plans to Serve Icy Drinks Made With Wine, Beer DUMBO — Just when you think you’ve heard it all, Brooklyn foodies will now be drinking ice cream floats made with organic wine and local beer. The alcohol-laden treats will soon be available at Oddfellows Ice Cream Company’s new location at 60 Water St., which opened last month. The New York State Liquor Authority has not yet acted on Oddfellows’ request for a liquor license, according to Patch. In the meantime, Oddfellows is serving 12 flavors of ice cream and sorbet, including yuzu pineapple green peppercorn, pumpkin spice and olive oil strawberry, Patch says. Oddfellows opened its original store in Williamsburg in 2013.
Bushwick Bar to Install Winter Sauna, Bar in Backyard BUSHWICK — A Bushwick bar called Nowadays isn’t shutting down its backyard tables and chairs for the winter. Instead, it’s installing a winter wonderland consisting of a large yurt, an enclosed bar serving hot cocktails and a sauna. Justin Carter, owner and resident DJ at Nowadays, told Metro New York that “it feels silly to go into hibernation.” He added that having
a backyard sauna has been a personal ambition of his, since he likes to go to Spa Castle in Queens and the Russian and Turkish Baths in the East Village. The sauna Carter will be using is the HotBox Mobile Sauna, which has traveled to all five boroughs, Metro says. It fits up to about 10 people at a time and heats up to 180 degrees.
ebrooklyn media/Photo by Todd Maisel
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INSIDE: 3 CALENDAR 9 DINING 15 REAL ESTATE 21 PETS Week of November 8-14, 2018 • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Eagle//Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • 1INB
Socceroof in Sunset Park Officially Opens By Jaime DeJesus INBrooklyn
It’s goal in Sunset Park! The neighborhood’s newest sporting facility, Socceroof, celebrated its official grand opening on Wednesday, November 1. The event, held at Socceroof’s brand new space at the Whale Building, 14 53rd Street, featured a cocktail party and plenty of surprises for lucky guests. General Manager of the spacious facility Jonathan Lupinelli discussed how the dream came to fruition. According to Lupinelli, the idea for the facility, “came from the minds of two French entrepreneurs, Jean-David Tartour and Jerome Meary.” It was Tartour, Lupinelli said, who started the business in France 10 years ago, growing it to 29 locations before crossing the Atlantic for the company’s U.S. debut, right in Sunset Park. “This is our flagship,” he told this paper. “Our first facility is here in New York because we wanted to start in the main city in the United States. We found an amazing space that goes beyond soccer. We have the view of the skyline and the Statue of Liberty. This is a place where the soccer community can mingle, and it goes beyond being just a soccer field.” The 70,000-square-foot space includes 10 fields named after Brooklyn neighborhoods, such as Sunset Park, Bay Ridge and Red Hook; changing rooms; a high-end sports bar; multiple bigscreen TVs and a rooftop with unobstructed panoramic waterfront views of Manhattan. The theme is set at the facility’s entrance, where the walls are filled with a display of international soccer jerseys. While the company scouted a variety of locations, Lupinelli said that Sunset Park offered the best opportunities for the group. “Brooklyn was attractive because the community is very responsive to soccer. This space was the perfect fit and we couldn’t imagine a better location to get started,” he said, mentioning the diversity of the neighborhood. “That’s definitely one of the reasons we decided to start here. Sunset Park is an extremely diverse neighborhood with a huge passion for soccer.” The project began over a year ago. Construction took almost six months. “Our soft opening was on September 4,” Lupinelli said. “We’ve organized a lot of events, tournaments, and we’ve brought the soccer community to check out the space, but tonight is the big launch. The real adventure starts tonight.” The reception thus far has been very positive. “This is an incredible feeling after months and months of hard
Kids on a soccer field at Socceroof. work,” Lupinelli said. “We’ve been open for two months and really feel supported. We feel there’s a great interest and demand for our space. To have the official opening tonight is an incredible feeling.” Lupinelli started playing soccer when he was four years old. He went on to play professionally in Spain and France before coming to the United States where he went to school and worked for Major League Soccer in New York. “That’s when the two owners reconnected with me. One of them was my agent when I was a player,” he said. “It was just a perfect match and I was hired as general manager of the facility.” Lupinelli said he was excited to give the borough a facility it hasn’t seen before and make the sport of soccer more accessible
Photo courtesy of Socceroof
for everyone, including kids. “We are open to everyone,” he said. “I think the main objective of this facility is to offer easy access for everyone in the community and New York City in general. “Especially in the winter,” he said, “it’s very difficult to find a place to play and I think with this we’ve brought something that is necessary in New York. “The goal of this place is to bring everyone together from professionals to people who don’t know soccer that well but want to learn and exercise,” Lupinelli went on. “People can rent a field for just an hour, come with a group of friends, parents can bring their kids, have a good time, and enjoy playing the game. There are a lot of possibilities.” For more information, visit www.socceroof.com.
Connect to Your Future at York College Open House this Fall! Sunday, November 11, 12 to 3 PM • Experience our dynamic campus culture with a day of live entertainment, food and fun • Network with professors to explore the various courses and majors options available to students • Discover financing options through scholarships and financial aid • Take a student-guided tour to see our beautiful campus
Your future is out there, unfold it by connecting to York College Reserve your place: www.york.cuny.edu/openhouse2018 Academic Core Building 94-20 Guy R. Brewer Blvd., Jamaica, NY 11451
2INB Section of Brooklyn Eagle/Heights Press/HomeEagle/Heights Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • Week of November 8-14,Gazette 2018 • Week of November 8 - 14, 2018 2INB ••INBROOKLYN INBROOKLYN——A ASpecial Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Brooklyn Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint
NOVEMBER Calendar of Events Week of the 8th to 14th
Image courtesy of the artist and FiveMyles Image courtesy of the artist and Calabar Imports
The Point of Water: Janet Golder will be on exhibit through December 2nd at Calabar Imports.
MasculineUS will be on exhibit through December 18th at FiveMyles.
Image courtesy of Books are Magic and the author.
Books Are Magic presents Dan Zane’s House Party a Musical Storytime with Claudia Eliaza on November 10th.
Image courtesy of the artist and Meta Meta Meta
Destruction of Pleasure will be on exhibit at Meta Meta Meta through November 29th.
Week of November 8 - 14, 2018 • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Brooklyn Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • 3INB
NOVEMBER Calendar of Events Week of the 8th to 14th
Art RED HOOK OPEN STUDIOS Discover artist’s studios hidden among the street murals, Civil War period warehouses, and harbor views during the Annual Red Hook Open Studios. The RHOS brings together professional artists and the general public, giving collectors and art lovers the opportunity to visit artist’s studios, see their work and get a behindthe-scenes glimpse into their working processes. With over 50 artists and craftspeople working in diverse mediums, it is an exciting way for people to discover creative makers and acquire new art pieces. Plan your free self-guided walking tour for November 10th and 11th by using the online map https://www. redhookopenstudios.com or pick up a map at Red Hook business or studio during the event. When: Saturday & Sunday, November 10th & 11th, 1 – 6 p.m. Where: Red Hook DESTRUCTION OF PLEASURE Destruction of Pleasure brings together eight artists that play with feminism, corporeality, illusion and surrealism in their work in order to create a perspective that complicates traditional expectations of the viewer. In her 1975 essay Visual Pleasure and Narrative Cinema, Laura Mulvey called for the destruction of the traditional male-oriented gaze and the cultivation of alternative perspectives. When: through November 29th, By appt only Where: DUMBO/ Meta Meta Meta (20 Jay Street) FIVE CENTS TO DREAMLAND: A TRIP TO CONEY ISLAND This special exhibition brings together highlights from both permanent collections to explore Coney Island’s history from a new and unique perspective. When: Saturdays & Sundays through December, Saturday: 12 – 6 p.m., Sunday: 2 – 6 p.m. Where: Coney Island/ Coney Island Museum (1208 Surf Avenue) ANNE PEABODY
A site specific installation by Anne Peabody. When: Daily through January 4th, 2019 Where: DUMBO/Main Window (One Main Street) UNSEEN SCENERY Unseen Scenery, a sitespecific installation by New York artist Erica Stoller, a work that offers firstrow view of a overlooked fragment of the landscape. Stoller’s depictions do not include seascapes or sunsets, nor references to landforms, buildings or people. When: Wednesdays-Sundays through November 11th, 12 – 6 p.m. Where: DUMBO/A.I.R. Gallery (155 Plymouth Street) MASCULINEUS Photographs by Sheba Legend. When: Thursdays-Sundays through December 18th, 1 – 6 p.m. Where: Prospect Heights/ FiveMyles (558 St. John’s Place) IBOU NDOYE: FAMILY The work of glass painting artist Ibou Ndoye of Senegal. The exhibition, entitled “Family,” shows the characteristics of the strong family relationships that exist in Senegal. In Ibou’s work, through the fragility and transparency of glass, we see the ethics of Senegalese families, bounded by love, understanding, and blood. When: Tuesdays-Sundays through November 30th, 3 – 7 p.m. Where: Boerum Hill/Gumbo (425 Atlantic Avenue) WALKIE TALKIE DREAM GARDEN An interactive soundwalk by sound artist (and Greenpointer) Dafna Naphtali. With music from and about the waterfront delivered via in a free iOS and Android app and audio augmented reality. The app uses location tracking and GPS to allow the experience to change depending on where you decide to walk. When: Daily through December 1st, 8 a.m. – 9 p.m. Where: Williamsburg/ Between North 15th and North 7th streets, from Kent Street to the waterfront THE POINT OF WATER: JANET GOLDER The Point of Water is a wall installation that uses
fabricated, recycled, and found steel objects. In Bamana thought in addition to north, south east and west there is a 5th cardinal point: the point of water. Access to water determines where villages are located. The circle can be like a drop of rain, a symbol of water. And the ellipse can symbolize a body of water. When: Daily through December 2nd, 11 a.m. – 7:30 p.m. Where: Bedford Stuyvesant/ Calabar Imports (351 Tomkins Avenue) BRIDGING TWO WORLDS: THE LAND OF THE LIVING AND THE LAND OF THE DEAD The exhibition brings together artworks and artifacts that speak to the universal question: “what happens to us after we die?” When: Saturdays & Sundays through December 2nd, 12 – 5 p.m. Where: Green-Wood/ Green-Wood Cemetery Fort Hamilton Gatehouse (500 25th Street) COMMORANCY Featuring contemporary photographs utilizing architecture across a range of visual and theoretical concepts. Artists include Niv Rozenberg, Krisa Svalbonas, David Trautrimas, Joana P. Cardozo, Odette England, Diane Meyer and Ben Marcin. When: WednesdaysSaturdays through December 7th, 11 a.m. – 6 p.m. Where: DUMBO/Klompching Gallery (89 Water Street) WILLIAM NORTON In his first solo exhibition in over a decade William Norton presents his highly personal “Myth of the Manhood.” When: WednesdaysSaturdays through December 9th, 1 p.m. Where: Bushwick/M. David & Co. (56 Bogart Street) VITTORIA CHIERICI: THE PHILOSOPHER’S CLOTHES The artist presents large paintings she has dedicated to Raphael’s famous fresco School of Athens. When: Thursdays-Sundays through December 15th, 1 – 6 p.m. Where: Crown Heights/ FiveMyles (558 St. John’s Place) BEACH AND QUIET (A REST STOP) Coaxing the unnameable. A room, an actual condition. Dubious utility. Situated images, objects, events. Ambiance, silence, vibration. Wind, clay, trees, cloth. Without the synthetic, the rote, the mannered, the cautious, the mercenary, the logical. Inclination towards still. Liberated assumptions, hovering reference. Delight
in the role of delivery. Pause, option, breath, freedom. Friend as unguarded recipient. When: Thursdays-Sundays through December 16th, 1 – 6 p.m. Where: Bushwick /STUDIO10 (56 Bogart Street) SUBVERT CITY Conceived by gallery artist Vincent Como, this exhibition brings together a group of five artists, each of whom are engaged in varied yet distinct forms of painterly heresy. Apophatic meditations on the modern canon which endeavor to honor tradition by undermining, over-saturating, or inverting it. From the subtle to the sublime, that which was once deemed non-objective by Malevich, has become radicalized into a planar lucidity of the material object-in-itself. When: WednesdaysSaturdays through December 22nd, 11 a.m. – 5 p.m. Where: DUMBO/Minus Space (16A Main Street) JOHANNAH HERR: YOUR COMFORT IS ATTENDED BY PERMANENT VIOLENCE Using cut vinyl and wall paint, Johannah Herr’s monumental text-based murals simultaneously create a dazzling surface of metallic and glitter elements that seduces viewers into engaging in the polarizing discussions of these urgent issues, from women’s rights to climate justice and the value of Black lives. When: Daily through January 20th, 8 a.m. – 6 p.m. Where: Fort Greene/BRIC House (647 Fulton Street) TOWARDS A NEW ARCHEOLOGY This group show brings together artists who reevaluate the history of material culture — presenting installation and sculptural works that speak to a mystical, transcendent, and visionary future. Towards a New Archaeology features work by Amy Brener, Leeza Meksin, Sheila Pepe, Ioanna Pantazopoulou, Ester Partegàs, Jean Shin, and Rachel Eulena Williams. When: Daily through January 2019, 10 a.m. – 6 p.m. Where: Fort Greene/BAM Peter Jay Sharp Building (30 Lafayette Street) SYRIA, THEN AND NOW: STORIES FROM REFUGEES A CENTURY APART Features highlights from the museum’s collection of thirteenth century Syrian ceramics alongside work by the contemporary Arab artists Ginane Makki Bacho, Issam Kourbaj, and Mohamed Hafez. The CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE
HOROSCOPES november 1 - november 7, 2018 ♈ ARIES Mar 21/Apr 20Aries, communication from a business partner or friend is highly positive and gets the gears in your head turning. As enthusiasm builds, try to bring in some key players. ♉ TAURUS Apr 21/May 21 This may be a good week to ask for a raise or think of other ways to increase your income, Taurus. Others will be receptive to your requests and grant what you ask. ♊ GEMINI May 22/Jun 21 You may draw admiring glances from those around you, Gemini. You are exuding confidence, and it translates in various ways, including in regard to personal relationships. ♋ CANCER Jun 22/Jul 22 Cancer, it may be best if you plan some quiet evenings at home with family this week to catch up with your family. This will be invaluable time spent with one another. ♌ LEO Jul 23/Aug 23 You have never been one to indulge in gossip, Leo. Take the high road and stay silent so you can continue to pride yourself on staying above the fray. ♍ VIRGO Aug 24/Sept 22 Virgo, if your mind has been going a thousand miles an hour, find a way to slow down so you can straighten things out. Direct your focus into something productive. ♎ LIBRA Sept 23/Oct 23 There’s too much going on for you to slow down just yet, Libra. Find that second wind and keep the pedal to the metal. This will be well worth it when the results unfold. ♏ SCORPIO Oct 24/Nov 22 Strange dreams and intuition are not out of the ordinary for you, Scorpio. Hone in on what these messages may be trying to tell you. Good news could be around the corner. ♐ SAGITTARIUS Nov 23/Dec 21 Sagittarius, this week you are feeling friendly toward everyone and striking up new friendships rather easily. Expect the party invitations to begin rolling in soon. ♑ CAPRICORN Dec 22/Jan 20 Take nothing at face value over the next few days, Capricorn. Before you invest time or money, do your fair share of detective work to see if things measure up. ♒ AQUARIUS Jan 21/Feb 18 Aquarius, some new information that will set your mind into orbit comes your way. This is news that you had not expected, so enjoy the surprise. ♓ PISCES Feb 19/Mar 20 Pisces, newfound inspiration for creative projects, such as redecorating or improving your home, is headed your way in the coming days.
This week’s birthdays: NOVEMBER 11 Demi Moore, Actress (56) NOVEMBER 12 Ryan Gosling, Actor (38) NOVEMBER 13 Neil Flynn, Actor (58) NOVEMBER 14 Patrick Warburton, Actor (54) NOVEMBER 15 Chad Kroeger, Singer (44) NOVEMBER 16 Marg Helgenberger, Actress (60) NOVEMBER 17 Rachel McAdams, Actress (40)
4INB • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Brooklyn Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • Week of November 8 - 14, 2018
juxtaposition between these works highlights the ongoing struggle to find home during tumultuous times and the commonalities between refugees throughout history. When: Wednesdays-Sundays through January 2019, 11 a.m. 6 p.m. Where: Crown Heights/ Brooklyn Museum (200 Eastern Parkway) PROCESSING: A GOWANUS SWIM SOCIETY EXHIBITION A n exhibition of current work by the eight members of the artist collective Gowanus Swim Society. Participating Artists: Jessica Dalrymple, John Fisk, Natalie Fisk, Abigail Groff Hernandez, Kristen Haskell, Melissa Johnson, Suzy Kopf, Mary Negro. Katherine Gressel, Curator When: Fridays through February, 3 – 6 p.m. Where: Park Slope/Old Stone House (336 3rd Street) BROOKLYN: A NEW HOME, A NEW LIFE As they watched the Trump administration’s Muslim ban and subsequent restraining orders move closer to the Supreme Court, outgoing Teen Council Members identified immigration as the timely and broad topic for 2018. In responding to their mandate, 2018
Council Members analyzed how concepts of “us” and “them” lead to stereotypes of immigrants and considered how race and immigration have intersected differently across eras. They sought to strike a delicate balance between the range of immigrant experiences across time, culture, and individual life trajectories. Council members grappled with ongoing, unifying themes related to living away from the land of one’s birth— language, cultural fluidity, code switching, and American immigration law and policing. The resultant exhibition, Brooklyn: A New Home, a New Life, features stories about historical Brooklynites: Harriet Judson, John Roebling, Nathan Handwerker, and Shirley Chisholm, as well as Ravi Ragbir, a contemporary immigration activist. The people featured are not all immigrants, but each represent a different lens into the story of American immigrants, and show, without a doubt, how Brooklyn has been shaped by the many international ties within its vibrant and varied communities When: Wednesdays-Sundays through May 2019, 12 – 5 p.m. Where: Brooklyn Heights/ Brooklyn Historical Society (128 Pierrepont Street)
Books & Readings
A BLACK LIST LIVE! READING OF MORE THAN A FRIEND This Black List Live! presents a live reading of More Than a Friend, written by Lauren Collins and Ben Lewis. The screenplay follows a wannabe romance novelist whose failure in love leads her to catfish her gay male coworker, taking them on an emotional and sexual rollercoaster that jeopardizes more than just their friendship. When: Thursday, November 8th, 7:30 p.m. Where: Fort Greene/BAM Peter Sharp Building (30 Lafayette Avenue) DAN ZANE’S HOUSE PARTY A MUSICAL STORYTIME WITH CLAUDIA ELIAZA The selections include the standard songs we all know and love, along with folk classics. Each song is accompanied by a brief narrative on its historical context, followed by lyrics, notation, and chords. Dan Zanes’ House Party also includes informational sidebars throughout to give families the basics needed to pick up instruments and learn to more fully enjoy music as a family band. And
St. Mark Roman Catholic Church Very Reverend Robert V. Mucci, Pastor in Association with
in the back of the book, you’ll find chord charts for guitar, ukelele, banjo, and mandolin. When: Saturday, November 10th, 11 a.m. Where: Cobble Hill/Books are Magic (225 Smith Street) STORYTIME AND ACTIVITIES FEATURING JUNO VALENTINE AND THE MAGICAL SHOES Juno embarks on an epic journey through time and space, stepping into the shoes of female icons like Frida Kahlo and Serena Williams. Join Barnes & Noble for a Storytime that is both a fashion fairytale and guide to girl power. When: Saturday, November 10th, 11 a.m. Where: Park Slope/Barnes & Noble (267 7th Avenue) THE GREATEST RESCUE MISSION IN NAVY SEAL HISTORY: A BOOK TALK WITH STEPHAN TALTY In observance of Veterans Day, join author Stephan Talty (The Black Hand, Captain Phillips) for a harrowing story from one of the world’s most contentious conflicts. Talty’s latest book, Saving Bravo, tells the story of Lt. Col. Gene Hambleton. Shot down and stranded behind enemy lines during the turning point of the Vietnam War, Hambleton would become the subject of the greatest
rescue mission in Navy SEAL history. Talty shares a tale of survival and sacrifice in this illustration of the cost of war. When: Monday, November 12th, 6:30 – 8 p.m. Where: Brooklyn Heights/ Brooklyn Historical Society (128 Pierrepont Street)
Educational HOUSING LOTTERY FORUM Get answers to all your questions regarding affordable housing etc. When: Thursday, November 8th, 6:30 p.m. Where: Crown Heights/ Medgar Evers College (1638 Bedford Avenue) INTRO TO SCREEN PRINTING WORKSHOP Join this five-hour Intro to Screen Printing Workshop with Philip Sachs from Sheepshead Design. In this class you will learn all of the steps involved in the screen printing process from design conception to the finished product, enabling you to set up a screen printing studio and continue making prints on your own. Each student will come away from the class with supplies to go home with plus a design of their own printed on white paper and any additional paper or apparel they want to experiment with as time allows. When: Saturday, November
10th, 1 – 6 p.m. Where: Bushwick/Bushwick Printing Lab (1717 Troutman Street) SECRETS IN STONE There is a secret language at Green-Wood that’s etched upon gravestones and monuments: cemetery symbology. On this eyeopening walking tour, visitors will learn the meaning of long forgotten, and now cryptic, motifs, including the inverted torch, clasped hands, and an hourglass with wings, amongst others. Expert tour guide Allison Meier will share fascinating trivia about Victorian-era funerary practices and rites along the way. When: Saturday, November 10th, 3 – 5 p.m. Where: Greenwood/GreenWood Cemetery (500 25th Street) DANCE, DRUM & PLAY AROUND THE WORLD (2-4YR) Through play, games, drum, dance, call and response, students will learn how to dance styles and play rhythms from Africa and its Diaspora (Congo, West Africa, Cuba, Brazil, to name a few) This fast paced, interactive class engages toddlers with creative dance movements from Congo, West Africa, Brazil and CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE
“IT’S PURE FUN!”
The Italian Historical Society of America Proudly Invite People of All Ages and Backgrounds in NYC to:
The Italian Opera Company In a Heartwarming Sunday Afternoon Celebration of Opera & Broadway Featuring Scenes from Tosca, Lucia di Lammermoor and Carmen Carmen, Broadway Hits and Legendary ndar Yiddish, Italian and Russian Folksongs ndary
2 PM Sunday November 18, 2018 St. Mark Catholic Academy Auditorium 2602 East 19th St. Brooklyn, NY 11235 718-891-3100 Hurry Seating is Limited! TICKETS - $20.00 in advance $25.00 at the door - Seniors $15.00 For more Info call the Rectory: 718-891-3100 OR Email: Italianopera1@gmail.com The Italian Opera Company features various International Artists Performing Arias-Duets and Classical Russian and Yiddish Folksongs Under the direction of Impresario and Soprano Nina Di Gregorio and Music Director, Maestro Alexander Chaplinskiy,
It will be an Inspiring and Unforgettable afternoon for all! Become an Italian Opera Company “Angel” and Support its Future Programs Mail your Tax-Deductible Contribution Payable to the Italian Opera Company 26 Bay 10th St, Brooklyn, NY 11228 917-400-8366
OTHERJOSHCOHEN.com Westside Theatre, 407 W 43rd St. 212-239-6200
TOJC.Jewish Voice.5x7.4C.indd 1 2018-10-03 9:00 PM Week of November 8 - 14, 2018 • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Brooklyn Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • 5INB
NOVEMBER Calendar of Events Week of the 8th to 14th continued from previous page
more. Students will develop balance, flexibility, strength, positive self-esteem, and learn group dynamic skills. When: Sunday, November 11th, 10:15 – 11 a.m. Where: Fort Greene/Cumbe Center for African and Diaspora Dance (558 Fulton St) ABOUT THEM APPLES: INSIDE BROOKLYN’S CIDER BOOM A refined, hyper-local potpourri of apple-based libations is taking root in Brooklyn, with makers inspired by everything from Green-Wood Cemetery trees to medieval Basque traditions. Condé Nast Traveler food and drink writer Craig Cavallo moderates a conversation with Susan Yi of Brooklyn Cider House, Jahil Maplestone of Descendant Cider Company, and Jeremy Hammond of Proper Cider as they share stories of
navigating production in the inner city, shifting forces in regional agriculture, and the secret to crisp apple sips. When: Wednesday, November 14th, 6:30 – 8 p.m. Where: Brooklyn Heights/ Brooklyn Historical Society (128 Pierrepont Street) PUSHING BACK THE RIGHT-WING ASSAULT Already active? Wondering how to get involved? Looking to have open discussion with Brooklyn neighbors? With right-wing assault on many fronts: – Attacks on communities of color – $716 billion defense budget – US military actions around the world, which too often include bombing of civilians – Rolling back efforts against climate change Now is a critical time to build the resistance and work for change. What strategies have worked in the past? What new approaches do we need?
How can we successfully link issues and build cooperation between diverse communities? Here’s an opportunity to share ideas with Brooklyn Neighbors. When: Wednesday, November 14th, 7 -9 p.m. Where: Cobble Hill/Brooklyn Commons Café (388 Atlantic Avenue)
MUSIKIDS This class focuses on basic development and cognitive skills, socialization, cooperation, and always a sense of play. When: Sunday, November 11th, 3 – 4 p.m. Where: Fort Greene/Brooklyn Music School (126 St. Felix Street)
COMMUNITY COUNCIL MEETING New York City Police Department 72nd Precinct’s council meeting. When: Tuesday, November 13th, 7:30 p.m. Where: Sunset Park/Church of the Reedemer (4717 7th Avenue)
LITTLE ARTISTS Each week children and caregivers explore art in the SPARK studio, experiment with materials, discover hidden objects from the BCM collection on scavenger hunt challenges and create masterworks in this onehour class. Class size limited to 12 children and their caregivers. When: Thursday, November 8th, 9:30 – 10:30 a.m. Where: DUMBO/Spark by Brooklyn Children’s Museum (1 John Street) WINTER BIRD WATCHING Join the Urban Park Rangers and the Owl’s Head Park Volunteers for an exploration of native birds that nest in Owl’s Head Park in the winter. When: Saturday, November 10th, 1 – 2 p.m. Where: Bay Ridge/Owl’s Head Park (Colonial Road and 68th Street)
Film THE MUPPETS TAKE MANHATTAN (1984) The Muppets Take Manhattan (1984) 94min In this delightful musical, the Muppets hope to make their Broadway dreams come true. (Ages 5+) When: Sunday, November 11th, 2 p.m. Where: Fort Greene/BAM Rose Cinemas (30 Lafayette Avenue) RANDOM ACTS EXPANDED: TERENCE NANCE AND FRIENDS One of America’s most intriguing, and unique filmmakers, Terence Nance
made a recent breakthrough with his one-of-a-kind HBO sketch show Random Acts of Flyness, an ambitious, groundbreaking, and critically-adored look at the contemporary black experience. This retrospective offers a chance to tumble further down the rabbit hole of Nance’s singular imagination, and view works by his equally innovative Random Acts of Flyness collaborators. The series includes a special screening of three episodes of Random Acts of Flyness, including neverbefore-seen alternate cuts of episode 3 (“They Got Some S**t That’ll Blow Out Our Back”) and episode 6 (“They won’t go when I go”). The series also includes: An Oversimplification of Her Beauty (Nance, 2013); Shorts Program 1: Terence Nance, a collection of short films directed by Nance, and Shorts Program 2: Random Acts of Flyness Collaborators, a program of short films directed by filmmakers who have directed episodes of Random Acts, including Nuotama Frances Bodomo, Shaka King, Naima Ramos Chapman, Darius Clark Monroe, Mariama Diallo, and Jeron Braxton. When: Monday-Thursday through November 15th, 7:30p.m.
Where: Fort Greene/BAM Rose Cinemas (30 Lafayette Street) IMAGINE THIS WOMEN’S INTERNATIONAL FILM FESTIVAL November 9: Opening night will feature two free screenings: Wander About Me (dir. Ghazaleh Soltani) and Benzine (dir. Sarra Abidi) at New Women Space (188 Woodpoint Rd.). November 10–11: Thirty-nine films will screen in the cellarlevel of the Screening Room & Bar at the historic Wythe Hotel (80 Wythe Ave.). November 10: ITWIFF returns to New Women Space for an Opening Night Mixer with open bar and light fare (188 Woodpoint Rd.). November 11: Festival sponsor Seed Spark will host a free workshop, Crowdfunding to Build Independence, at the Wythe Hotel (80 Wythe Ave.). November 11: ITWIFF will host its award ceremony and afterparty at the Wythe Hotel (80 Wythe Ave.).
Flea Markets SIP. SHOP. EAT! Food, Style, and Drinks intersect at the Collective Pop-Up Market. SIP: Custom Drinks SHOP: a curated selection of indie Brands: EAT: fresh food and desserts from local food CONTINUED ON NEXT PAGE
HOLIDAY SALE & FLEA MARKET
SATURDAY NOV. 17th 11am-3pm OUR SAVIOUR’S LUTHERAN CHURCH 414 80th St., Bay Ridge 718-745-0020
Christmas Decorations, Raffles Toys, White Elephant, Gourmet Table & Much More Coffee & Cake Available 6INB • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Brooklyn Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • Week of November 8 - 14, 2018
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NOVEMBER Calendar of Events Week of the 8th to 14th continued from previous page
vendors. When: Saturday & Sunday, November 10th & 11th, 12 – 6 p.m. Where: Williamsburg/Beyond Studios (272 Seigal Street)
Food & Drink BROOKLYN CRUSH WINE & ARTISANAL FOOD FESTIVAL The fifth annual fall tasting event offers a choice of two sessions: Afternoon: 2-5pm or Evening: 7-10pm along with
a premium early access ticket enabling guests to enter an hour prior to the start of the general sessions. Brooklyn Crush takes place at The Landing at Industry City and will feature an expansive selection of wines, artisanal foods, and select lifestyle product and service sponsors, along with light fare including hors d’oeuvres and cheese, bread, and cracker selections. Artisan food companies from New York City and beyond
EXP[LORE YOUR OPPORTUNITIES
will sample charcuterie, cheese, chocolates, olive oils, sauces, baked goods, and other specialty items. In addition to sipping and nibbling, guests can keep their complimentary custom tasting glass as a souvenir. Tasting tables located throughout the spacious, bi-level venue will feature diverse selections including bold, jammy, and complex red wines; oaked, steelaged, buttery, and dry white wines, plus some sweet and sparkling varietals. Old, new and emerging wine regions around the globe will be showcased including France, Italy, Portugal, South Africa, South America, Greece, and more. New York State wines will be showcased from regions including Long Island Wine Country, Hudson Valley, Niagara, and the Southern Tier. When: Saturday, November 10th, 2 – 5 p.m. or 7 – 10 p.m. Where: Sunset Park/Industry City (274 36th Street)
When: Sunday, November 11th, 10 a.m. – 1 p.m. Where: Greenpoint/Down to Earth McGorlick Park Farmers Market (150 Monitor Street)
MCGOLRICK PARK FARMERS MARKET Expect to find fruits and vegetables, pasture-raised meats and eggs, pickles, artisan breads and baked goods, Hudson Valley cheeses, and much more. Green Tree Textiles is at the farmers market each week to collect old clothing for recycling.
FITNESS: SHAPE UP NYC – ZUMBA A free 12-week Zumba fitness class. Walk-ins welcome, registration not required. No class on October 8. Best parking is on 2nd Avenue. When: Monday, November 5th, 6 – 7 p.m. Where: Sunset Park/Industry City (274 36th Street)
BROOKLYN BOROUGH HALL GREENMARKET Buy fresh locally grown fruits, vegetables and more. When: Tuesday, November 13th, 8 a.m. – 5 p.m. Where: Borough Hall/Borough Hall Plaza (209 Joralemon Street)
Health 2018 NY RUN/WALK TO FIGHT LYMPHEDEMA & LYMPHATIC DISEASES Help the Lymphatic Education & Research Network (LE&RN) celebrate their 20th year by running or walking on behalf of the estimated 10 million Americans and 250 million worldwide who are fighting this Lymphedemic. When: Saturday, November 10th, 8:30 a.m. – 1 p.m. Where: Prospect Park
SOLUTIONS TO PUZZLES The Air Force Reserve offers a variety of part-time job opportunities with full-time benefits, including tuition assistance and low-cost health insurance. You may be eligible for a signing bonus of up to $20,000 for specific part-time jobs. Serving your country part-time as a Reserve Citizen Airman, at a base close to where you live, gives you the opportunity to also pursue your civilian career or further your education. It’s an ideal option for those who have never been in the military as well as for those with prior military service in any branch.
800-257-1212 • AFReserve.com
8INB • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Brooklyn Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • Week of November 8 - 14, 2018
FOOD Photo courtesy of Savarese Italian Pastry Shop
Glistening turkeys are a reminder that Thanksgiving is coming soon. Week of November 8 - 14, 2018 • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Brooklyn Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • 9INB
Savarese Italian Pastry Shoppe 5924 New Utrecht Ave cor. of 60th St and New Utrecht Ave Brooklyn, NY 11219 (718) 438-7770 savaresepastry.com
Cakes | Pastries | Cookies Weddings
Nov 3 - Nov 10 borhood ' n ei g h l ry with us!' o a s e r h t e v o i 'Come back t 0th Ann 0 1 r u o and Celebrate
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Wine Bar and Restaurant 652 5th Ave. at 19th St. 347-916-1747
Toast the Season in Style Book your Holiday Party NOW in our Dining Room or Let us Cater your Home or Business Events Call or email us
Dinner Tue-Sun Sunday Brunch
LIVE MUSIC! Thursday Friday Saturday
Damascus Bakeries 56 Gold St. Brooklyn, NY 11201 (718) 855-1456
Damascus Bakeries has a lot to be proud of. The family-run business has received numerous awards and accolades including being recognized as a Made in Brooklyn winner by the Brooklyn Chamber of Commerce. As owner Ed Mafoud says, “Seeing and tasting are believing!” And once people sample Damascus’s bread, they keep coming back for more!
Russ Pizza 745 Manhattan Ave. Brooklyn, NY 11222 (718) 383-9463
Russ Pizza’s pies are legendary! Customers seek them out from all across the borough. Russ has an endless choice of toppings including beef, chicken, mushrooms, pepperoni, onions, ham, peppers and anchovies. Sal recommends the sausage pizza. He says that customers love it and always ask for slice with sausage!
Tambour Wine Bar 652 5th Ave. at 19th Street Brooklyn, NY 11215 (347) 917-1747
Everyone knows that Tambour Wine Bar is one of the finest wine bars in Brooklyn. But it is fast becoming known as a first-class steak house in the borough. The Porterhouse steak is a sight for sore eyes and Tambour will help pair it with the perfect red wine for an unforgettable dining experience!
Taheni Mediterranean Grill 224 Fourth Ave. Brooklyn, NY 11215 (718) 522-2083
Taheni Mediterranean Grill owner Malek Deib tells Faces that its bread is baked fresh on the premises daily. “We use the Armenian style Lavash bread,” Malek said. “Mediterranean food is from an entire region. We basically just tapped into all the different parts of that region and drew inspiration from all over. Our key inspiration is Jordanian-style cuisine.”
Grand Canyon Restaurant 141 Montague Street Brooklyn, New York (718) 499-3660 Grand Canyon Restaurant is back on Montague Street. It’s relaunched the renowned restaurant that recently opened in the Heights where Armando’s was located for years. Customers are cheering once again for the famous seven-ounce burgers. Uber Jets fan Alan Ferber couldn’t be happier as he’s been spending all his time enjoying items from the extensive menu while pondering the fate of his favorite team. 10INB • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Brooklyn Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • Week of November 8 - 14, 2018
Buzz ON Biz
Theatre Marinefor Kids and Families Opens in Park Slope By John Alexander INBROOKLYN
Optical Sets its Sight on Bay Ridge
Play Nice Theatre has begun its season of lighthearted musicals with positive, life-aﬃrming messages about cooperation and kindness. And they’re looking for their July/August cast, musicians, and backstage helpers. Relocated from Manhattan, this all-volunteer company’s rehearsals and meetings reﬂect their mission and message by encouraging its mixed-generation cast and crew (ages 6 to 106) to interact socially and share stories of their own lives on and oﬀ stage. In a welcoming atmosphere, the experienced and new Play Nice actors and crew are encouraged to come early and linger after assigned rehearsal slots in order to get to know each other, help each other memorize their lines, do school homework and play games. Some may choose to help with scenery painting or prop-making. All ticket sales from main stage shows ($10 admission) is donated to local charities, a prime motivation for many participants who ﬁnd it rewarding to help raise money for those less fortunate through donating their time and talent. According to theatre founder Rob Lester, the cast and crew are like a second family. “Working on a show with
By John Alexander
friendly people is fun and satisfying,” he says. The Brooklyn Eagle stopped by the new location at 89 Fourth Avenue, ﬁve blocks from Barclays Center, where the two-act musical “The Three Little Pigs Buy a Brownstone in Brooklyn” is running on weekends (2 p.m. Saturdays, 3:30 p.m. Sundays, through July 1). The Eagle is mentioned prominently in the Brooklyn-centric script in Scene 6 and the newspaper is used as a prop as well. The show’s target audience is ages six and up, with plenty of humor adults will appreciate. “Two six-year-olds are among the actors, with the oldest member more than ten times their age, and the family idea is reﬂected literally: the cast includes two brothers who play two of the pigs; a mother and her son have a scene together as an older pig
and hedgehog; two actors are cousins,” we’re informed. Original lyrics are set to public domain melodies including old folk songs and classic children’s tunes. The show, which emphasizes “being a good neighbor,” plus patience, perseverance, and pig puns runs through July 1, will be followed by show after show, starting with the summer musical about kids and counselors at an unusual summer camp, titled “Not a Happy Camper.” The theatre welcomes audition appointments, visits, donations of costumes and supplies, and all inquiries throughout the year. Acting classes, puppet shows, concerts, one-day free workshops, variety shows, and special family events are planned and a fundraising concert on July 20. For more details, show times, tickets, and contact information, go to www.PlayNicePeople. com.
Photos are from the INBrooklyn current production of “The 3 Little Pigs Buy a Brownstone in Brooklyn”
Mitch Nagib is a man with a mission. He’s been wearing glasses since he was seven years Photos by Jarrett Scott old and decided that he would devote his career to helping people find the perfect eyewear to make them feel the most comfortable and attractive. “When I got my first pair of eyeglasses it was State. Sen. Marty Golden presents Mitch Nagib with a proclamation upon the grand opening of Marine Optical. Pictures with family EBrooklyn Media photos by Amanda Innace the first time I could actually see,” he told this and friends. paper. “I remember sitting in the eye doctor’s office on Kings Highway and the moment he put the glasses on me, I could actually see across the street.” That episode changed Mitch’s life as he became fascinated with learning about vision and decided he wanted to help people acclimate themselves to wearing glasses. “It became interesting to me how a little piece of glass could literally change the outlook of your world,” he 14INB • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • Week of June 14-20, 2018 said. Mitch’s belief was that if a person removes his or her glasses, it changes that person’s perception of the world. As a result, at Marine Optical, a new store he recently opened at 9714 Fourth Avenue in Bay Ridge, Nagib wants to make eyewear an asset, both in fashion and function ability. “Not being able to see is a handicap,” said Nagib. “It can prevent you from driving or reading; it can prevent you from doing anything. And we turn that disability into something fashionable.” He cites his mother as an example. “Before I opened my store, they charged her $1,600 for Congressional candidate Max Rose attends the ribbon-cutting ceremony at Marine Optical. her glasses. She has very bad eyesight. So she had what they call Coke-bottle lenses. The lenses they gave her were extremely thick and unattractive. So she refused to wear her glasses.” Mitch wanted to remedy this and took it upon himself to create sleeker and more attractive eyewear for her. “I was able to get the lenses to be the same thickness as the frame,” he said. “We can do that. A lot of stores won’t do that because it costs too much and they demand an upcharge. I don’t really care; I just want people to be happy with their eyeglasses. I know that if people are happy they will keep returning and bring their friends.” With his goal of wanting to help remedy people’s reluctance to wear unfashionable eyewear, Marine Optical is a dream come true for him. It is currently using an accredited lab with licensed technicians crafting diamond-cut, stateof-the-art digital lenses. Marine Optical also does contact lenses and what Mitch calls, “a lot of cool stuff.” People would come to him and ask him to fix their sunglasses, so he started making custom sunglass lenses, including custom tints. “Recently, I had a woman come in who had a pair of Ray-Bans with a pink tint that she really loved,” he said. We were able to put in the same color-mirror tint with prescription lenses. Nobody else does that.” Nagib is no stranger to the community. He was born and raised in the neighborhood, went to P.S. 104 and Fort Hamilton High School, and graduated from the College of Staten Island. He has lived his whole life in Bay Ridge. For anyone looking for the perfect eyewear, Marine Optical is certainly a sight for sore eyes. It digitally cuts all lenses, and offers customizable repairing, replacements for eyeglasses and sunglasses, and a price match guarantee. Marine also offers free lifetime repairs on all purchases. Marine Optical owner Mitch Nagib. Interior view of Marine Optical. Week of—November 8-14, 2018 •of INBROOKLYN — A Special Section ofEagle/Heights Brooklyn Eagle//Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/GreenpointGazette Gazette•• 11INB 11INB Week of November 8 - 14, 2018 • INBROOKLYN A Special Section Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Brooklyn Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint
THE BIZ By John Alexander
Sarrica Physical Therapy & Wellness 474 Bay Ridge Parkway Brooklyn, N.Y. 11209 (347) 560-6920 Express Shoes 429 Seventh Ave. Brooklyn, NY 11215 (347) 725-4400 David at Express Shoes can do almost anything. His shop is a onestop location for shoe repair, jewelry and watch repair, and he can even make you a new set of house keys. Oh, and that’s not all. You can also have your clothes dry-cleaned at Express Shoes. Like we said, David can do almost anything!
201 E. 69th Street, Suite 2Cs New York, N.Y. 10021
Three Guys from Brooklyn 6502 Fort Hamilton Parkway Brooklyn, N.Y. (718) 748-8340
After last weekend’s New York City Marathon, it might be time to check in at Sarrica Physical Therapy and Wellness for a Running Analysis. Any runner, from novice to elite, will benefit from a running analysis. It’s a one-hour session where you are screened for muscle and flexibility issues while being recorded on a treadmill. www.Sarricapt.com
Three Guys from Brooklyn has a contest going on. Simply snap a picture on Instagram of your fresh fruit and veggies dish and use #3guysfrombrooklyn. You will automatically be entered to win a 3 Guys shirt, hat or apron! It’s just another reason to make 3 Guys your choice for fresh vegetables and produce! www.3guysfrombrooklyn.com
GETTING YOU BETTER FASTER IS OUR PRIORITY
PHYSICAL THERAPY, ACUPUNCTURE, MASSAGE THERAPY, RUNNING ANALYSIS
SARRICA PHYSICAL THERAPY & WELLNESS, WITH LOCATIONS IN BROOKLYN AND MANHATTAN 347-560-6920 • MARCELLO@SARRICAPT.COM
Pete Weinman, Esq. Weinman Law Officer, PC 260 Christopher Lane, Suite 201 Staten Island, New York 103141650 (718) 442-2010
The Kings Beer Hall 84 St. Marks Place Brooklyn, NY 11217 (347) 227-7238
Real estate lawyer Pete Weinman is always happy to help you with all your legal questions. He’s one of the best real estate lawyers in the five boroughs in representing buyers, sellers, lenders, landlords and tenants. He also can prepare wills, trusts and probates. He’s well-respected and knowledgeable in all aspects of the law! www.StatenIslandLaw.com
The Kings Beer Hall is not just German anymore! It serves international beers and food. Customers love the rotating beer selection and seasonal kitchen menu so you can something new every time you stop by. Just ask the bartender to try a few beers. Be adventurous and enjoy the large selection of beer and ale! www.thekbh.com
The Shawnee Inn 100 Shawnee Inn Drive Shawnee on the Delaware, Pa. 18356 (800)-742-9633 The Shawnee Inn has something special planned this week. They’re November Getaway is their way of thanking our veterans and heroes. All active and retired military personnel will receive 30% off their weekend stay and 50% off Sunday or Monday. Just show your ID for the discount and enjoy fall in the Poconos! www.shawneeinn.com
Savarese Italian Pastry Shoppe 5922 New Utrecht Ave. Brooklyn, NY 11219 (718) 438-7770 Savarese Italian Pastry Shoppe is celebrating its 100th anniversary this week! That’s pretty impressive considering it’s ranked among Brooklyn’s Top 10 pastry shops. And its cakes and pastries look as good as they taste. All the baking is done on the premises and the recipes have been passed down from generation to generation! www.savaresepastry.com
12INB • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Brooklyn Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • Week of November 8 - 14, 2018
Week of November 8 - 14, 2018 • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Brooklyn Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • 13INB
Atta-Boy, Giamboi: LET US TELL YOUR STORY Columbian Lawyers Remember We can even reach backseat multi-taskers Justice Joseph Giamboi BY ROB ABRUZZESE ROB@BROOKLYNEAGLE.COM
oseph Giamboi, former New York state Supreme Court Justice and one of the early founders of the Columbian Lawyers Association, died on Sept. 27. Mass was held at Our Lady of Perpetual Help Church on Thursday, Oct. 4 and Vito Cannavo, past president of the Columbian Lawyers Association of Brooklyn, also shared a few words about the judge at a recent meeting. “His wake was truly a sad occasion,” Cannavo said. “He lived a full and distinguished life of public service.” Cannavo remembered the judge, who most recently served in the Bronx after he took senior status, as a fair judge, who made people feel happy with his positive attitude — and his red Cadillac. “He was a decent and kind man, a generous guy who was happy when he made you happy,” Cannavo said. “There was always a smile on his face and a word of encouragement for anyone who greeted him. He had a great sense of humor. He was always smiling, laughing. He was a dapper dresser. You didn’t live until you took a ride with him in his big red Cadillac, flying along on the roads.” Giamboi, who was born in 1925, went to New York Law School prior to being admitted to the NYS Bar in 1955. He served as a Supreme Court judge from 1995 until 2004
and had a private practice for 40 years prior to joining the bench. “Truly we lost another of the greatest generation,” Cannavo said. “He lived through the depression, World War [II], he worked very hard to get where he was. He showed us what true grit and determination was really about. He’s truly a great American and I’m going to miss him.” Cannavo’s eulogy came at a Columbian Lawyers meeting on discrimination against Italian-Americans, which seemed appropriate as he recalled the judge’s efforts to build up the association. “He was one of the founding members of what the Columbian Lawyers [Association] was,” Cannavo said. “He was always involved because he liked to be the tremendous force that he was. He was a great supporter for everyone. He understood what this organization was about and how important it was for professionals of Italian-American descent to have a forum where they could feel welcome and get the support they needed to continue in this and profession. Mostly, he Contact us about seasonal promotions online in print. was a guy who stood for the dignity and integrity of Italian Americans in any walk of Ask for a consultation: life. We should be proud of what he stood for. “When heQUEENS: ran for Assembly his slogan BROOKLYN: was ‘Atta-boy Giamboi,’” Cannavo email@example.com firstname.lastname@example.org ued. “Judge, I just want to say to you, from all of us, that you did good. Thanks for sharJudge Joseph N. Giamboi (left) joined the firm Sullivan Papain Block McGrath and ing such a good life with us. Atta boy, Thursday, August 23, 2018 • BQ Daily Eagle • 17 Cannavo after he left the bench in 2004. Brooklyn Eagle file photo by Rob Abruzzese Giamboi.”
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Brooklyn Women’s Bar Association Honors Justice Jeanette Ruiz
The Brooklyn Women's Bar Association and other legal groups honored Justice Jeanette Ruiz, administrative judge of the NYC Family Court, during its annual Hispanic Heritage Month celebration. Pictured from left: President Carrie Anne Cavallo, Hon. Jeanette Ruiz and Hon. Joanne Quinones. Visit brooklyneagle.com for story. Brooklyn Eagle photo by Mario Belluomo 14INB • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Brooklyn Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • Week of November 8 - 14, 2018
Brooklyn is a big place with so many choices! Let our real estate section make you feel at home.
CLINTON HILL: Take a Stroll to Queens From Downtown Brooklyn, Part Two You’ll See Pratt Institute Sculptures and Historic Mansions ABOVE: At Pratt Institute Sculpture Park, a Sandy MacLeod work called Uplifting is in the foreground. The monumental head in the background is a INBrooklyn photo by Lore Croghan work called Leucantha by Philip Grausman.
BRIEF HISTORY: CLINTON HILL Clinton Hill has historically been a wealthy neighborhood with Romanesque mansions, classic Victorian rowhouses, Italian frame villas and pre-Civil War frame houses lining its streets. It was the highest ground in the area and part of a parcel of land acquired by the Dutch in the 1600s. In 1832, Clinton Avenue was laid out as a tree-lined boulevard along the crest of a hill and named for DeWitt Clinton, onetime mayor of the City of New York. And by
the 1840s, large homes with lawns, stables and carriage houses had been built. The area was considered a rural retreat until the 1860s, when developers had row houses built, attracting rich professionals. That included oil executive Charles Pratt, who had his mansion built on Clinton Avenue and then built houses for four of his sons in the area. Pratt’s move influenced other wealthy industrialists to build mansions on Clinton and Washington avenues between
1880 and 1915, including the Pfizers. The first apartment buildings in the area were constructed in the 1900s and during the 1920s and 1930s, they replaced a number of the mansions. Then in 1954, power broker Robert Moses cleared a five-block area south of Pratt Institute for urban renewal, causing many of the one-family homes to become rooming houses. Many of the neighborhood’s neglected brownstones were restored in the 1970s and a portion of Clinton Hill was designated as a historic district in 1981. — Norm Goldstein
Week• INBROOKLYN of November 8-14, • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Eagle/HeightsPress/Home Press/HomeReporter/Brooklyn Reporter/BrooklynSpectator/Brooklyn Spectator/BrooklynRecord/Greenpoint Record/Greenpoint Gazette Gazette •• 15INB 15INB Week of November 8 - 14, 2018 — A2018 Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Brooklyn Eagle/Heights
Take a Stroll to Queens from D’town Brooklyn, Part Two You’ll See Pratt Institute Sculptures and historic Mansions By Lore Croghan INBrooklyn
It starts with a Shake Shack and ends with a cemetery. How can you resist? If you want to walk to Queens from Downtown Brooklyn, Willoughby’s a fine way to go. For part of your stroll, you’ll notice this thoroughfare is called Willoughby Street. On the far side of Fort Greene Park, it becomes Willoughby Avenue.
Welcome to Pratt Institute. Here's its landmarked Main Building. INBrooklyn photo by Lore Croghan
The street is lined with eye-catching new apartment towers and landmarked houses. It slices through Clinton Hill, BedfordStuyvesant and Bushwick. It ends a couple blocks into Ridgewood, Queens, at Linden Hill United Methodist Cemetery. We’ve split our story of our walk into three parts so we can show you as many photos as possible. This is Part Two.
Do You Know the Way to Ryerson Walk?
Hall. John Mead Howells designed the other wing, namely the neo-Romanesque-style Memorial Hall.
Pratt Institute’s Outdoor Sculptures
A collection of more than 60 artworks that’s on display on the campus is called the Pratt Institute Sculpture Park. It includes pieces that famous and emerging artists have loaned to the school plus some commissioned works. When you’ve finished your stroll inside Pratt Institute’s gates and return to Willoughby Avenue, at the corner of Emerson Place you’ll see the landmarked Pratt Institute Faculty Rowhouses.
There are landmarked houses galore and stunning churches on Willoughby Avenue in Clinton Hill. But the best eye candy of all is at Pratt Institute, which we’ll show you first. — Continued on page 17INB — The art, architecture and design college’s campus begins at the intersection Avenue or Flushing Avenue on the north and Fulton of Willoughby Avenue and Hall Street and exStreet or Atlantic Avenue on the south. It was the tends for several blocks. highest ground in the area. It offered great views of Its main entrance is at 200 DeWitt Clinton, New York City mayor, the East River and Manhattan and became a fashionWilloughby Ave. governor and senator of New York State, The grounds of the 25able neighborhood for the wealthy after the opening candidate for president (he lost to James acre campus are open to Madison) is a name most often associated of the Fulton Ferry, which began service in 1814. the public. There’s wonderful architecture — and In 1832, a tree-lined boulevard was laid out with the Erie Canal — as well it should be. a stunning set of outdoor along the crest of a hill and named for DeWitt President Thomas Jefferson had earlier considsculptures. Clinton, which in turn became the name of the On Ryerson Walk, ered the canal idea “a little short of madness,” and you’ll see the historic Main many termed it “Clinton‘s Ditch.” But, as governor of neighborhood. Building, which is an indiIn the 1840s, grand homes with lawns and staNew York, Clinton persisted, sponsored it and saw it vidual city landmark. The Main Building and bles were built and the area was still considered a through; it opened in 1825. its two wings were conBut for New Yorkers, especially Brooklynites, his rural retreat until the 1860s when developers began structed in three stages in building row houses. the 1880s and mid-1920s, legacy goes beyond that. the city Landmarks PreserOne of its most famous residents was oil execuThe area now called Clinton Hill in his name was vation Commission’s tive and philanthropist Charles Pratt who in 1875 1981 designation report originally settled by the Dutch in the 1640s, when about it says. Its three they cultivated tobacco plantations near Wallabout chose Clinton Avenue as the site for his mansion — parts have different archiBay. Bedford Corners, just southeast of that area, was then built four more houses for his sons. Many other tectural styles. wealthy industrialists followed his example. Architecture firm Lamb incorporated in 1663, as the settlers continued to & Rich designed the RoHe gave his name to the Pratt Institute, which buy surrounding lands from the native Indians. manesque Revival-style today occupies 25 acres of Clinton Hill. Main Building. Architect Situated between Fort Greene and BedfordWilliam B. Tubby designed Stuyvesant, Clinton Hill is bordered by Vanderbilt Avthe Renaissance Revival—Norm Goldstein enue on the west, Classon Avenue on the east, Park style wing known as South
16INB •• INBROOKLYN INBROOKLYN — —A A Special Special Section Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • Week of November 8-14,• 2018 16INB Section of of Brooklyn Brooklyn Eagle/Heights Daily Eagle/Brooklyn Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette Week of November 8 - 14, 2018
Eye on CLINTON
This is stunning Jacob Dangler House on the corner of Willoughby and Nostrand avenues.
Take a Stroll to Queens From D’town Brooklyn, Part Two — Continued from page 16NB — They were constructed in 1907. Architect Hobart A. Walker designed the Colonial Revival-style brick homes. Alternating townhouses have either Dutch Colonial-style stepped gable roofs or details that suggest Elizabethan half-timber homes. The college recently restored the rowhouses and turned them into student housing. Brooklyn’s own Charles Pratt founded the institute in 1887. The 19th-century industrialist and philanthropist sold his oil refineries to John D. Rockefeller of Standard Oil and became an important figure at that company. Pratt, who lived in Clinton Hill, created the institute as a technical-training school for workers. Students in the early days prepared for careers as architects, engineers, dressmakers and furniture makers, the institute’s website says.
A Lovely Landmarked Church
Now double back with us to Fort Greene. One of the most eye-catching properties in the neighborhood is the landmarked French Speaking Baptist Church. It’s red brick and Romanesque Revival in style, with a distinctive tower situated on its Willoughby and Clermont avenues corner. It was the Simpson Methodist Episcopal Church at the time of its construction in 1869, a Landmarks Preservation Commission designation report about the Fort Greene Historic District says. Architecture firm Mundell & Teckritz designed the church. As you keep strolling, you’ll see lots of lovely rowhouses. The ones on the corner of Willoughby and Vanderbilt avenues, which are semishrouded by shrubs and lovely trees, are especially charming. In a moment, you’re in the Clinton Hill Historic District.
District designation report: Charles Pratt built houses on Clinton Avenue as wedding gifts for his sons. One of them was 229 Clinton Ave., which was a present for Frederic B. Pratt. Manhattan architecture firm Babb, Cook & Willard designed the neo-Italian Renaissance palazzo-style mansion in 1895. It’s made of gray brick and white granite and marble trim and has a magnificent, tree-shaded lawn. At the front entrance, there’s a two-story-high stoa, which is a promenade with columns and a roof. Another especially eye-pleasing Clinton Hill Historic District spot is the intersection of Willoughby and Washington avenues, where there are fab historic houses all over the place. On one side of Willoughby Avenue, there’s a pair of Romanesque Revival-style houses at 229-231 Washington Ave., which J.G. Glover designed in 1892 for brothers John and Henry von Glahn. On the other side, there’s a row of five neo-Grec brownstones at 235-243 Washington Ave. that W.H. Gaylor designed in 1879. The corner house in this row has a mansard roof.
Apartments Planned for St. Mary’s Property As you continue walking, you’ll arrive at Pratt Institute. After that, at the edge of Clinton Hill, you’ll see a big property on the corner of Willoughby and Classon avenues where tall grasses wave in the breeze. Stunning landmarked St. Mary’s Episcopal Church is the most important building on the site.
NBrooklyn photos by Lore Croghan
Its address is 230 Classon Ave. Richard Tylden Auchmuty designed the Gothic Revivalstyle church in 1858, a Landmarks Preservation Commission designation report about the property says. It’s made of brownstone quarried in Belleville, New Jersey, near Newark, and has a soaring spire. In 2016, the Real Deal and DNAinfo reported that St. Mary’s plans to demolish a parish house on the property and build a 142-unit apartment building in its place. It will also demolish a rectory to make the church building more visible to folks out on the street. We looked at Finance Department records and saw that an entity called 230 Classon Development LLC signed a 99year lease with St. Mary’s for the portion of the property where the construction is planned. The LLC’s authorized signatory on the lease is Travis Stabler. Stabler is the founder of Rivington Company, which is a development and property-management firm.
A Gas Station/Development Site
As Willoughby Avenue continues into Bed-Stuy, autobody shops and industrial buildings dot the streetscape. The owner of a Shell gas station at 895 Bedford Ave. on the corner of Willoughby Avenue is seeking zoning changes in order to develop the property. A city Environmental Assessment Statement filed in August says the proposed project would be a seven-story, 36-unit apartment building with ground-floor retail space. In 2014, Bill Wolf Petroleum Corp. transferred ownership of 895 Bedford Ave. to an LLC, Finance Department records show.
Jacob Dangler’s Mansion
On Willoughby Avenue blocks further into Bed-Stuy, there are beautiful brownstones and stately old-fashioned apartment houses. One of the most memorable properties is Jacob Dangler’s mansion, which is 441 Willoughby Ave. on the corner of Nostrand Avenue. It’s made of orange-hued brick with stone trim and has a turret. It looks kinda like a fantasy castle. Dangler, a prosperous immigrant entrepreneur, built the French Gothic Revival-style mansion around 1902, architectural history expert Suzanne Spellen wrote in a two-part Brownstoner.com story. Finance Department records identify the current owner as the United Grand Chapter Order of Eastern Star, State of New York Inc.
A Home for Pratt’s President
One of our favorite sights in this landmarked area is Caroline Ladd Pratt House at 229 Clinton Ave., just off the corner of Willoughby Avenue. It serves as a residence for Pratt Institute’s president. We learned the following details from the Landmarks Preservation Commission’s Clinton Hill Historic Week of November 8-14, 2018 • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • 17INB Week of November 8 - 14, 2018 • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Brooklyn Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • 17INB
When It Comes To Multifamily Properties, The Sun Is About To Shine Brighter On Sunset Park By Stephen Vorvolakos, Director – Investment Sales
David Baruch, Senior Analyst – Investment Research
Brooklyn is undeniably one of the hottest destinations for multifamily properties, with the asset classes’ steady returns and capital preservation being significant draws. As some regions become overwhelmed with supply, investors will likely turn their attention to neighborhoods that are poised to become the “next big thing,” and Sunset Park is high on their list. In the first three quarters of 2018, New York City’s biggest borough recorded 284 multifamily transactions consisting of 372 properties, totaling approximately $2.75 billion in gross consideration, according to Ariel Property Advisors’ Investment Research Division. On a year-over-year basis, transaction and building volume held steady, but dollar volume soared 71% due to a noticeable increase in large and institutional caliber sales. For the past three years, Brooklyn has comprised almost 50% of NYC’s multifamily transaction volume. So far in 2018, the borough has constituted roughly 46% of NYC’s 500 multifamily sales. After an active 2017, investors took a breather from Sunset Park’s multifamily market this year, a trend likely to prove transitory given the area’s slew of amenities and attributes. From its proximity to Manhattan and favorable zoning to its huge industrial waterfront, rapid population growth and strong retail landscape, multifamily buildings are poised to appreciate. And Sunset Park’s spectacular hillside views of Manhattan are icing on the cake. Nearby Gowanus is in the midst of a major transformation, with Whole Foods, Royal Palms Shuffle Board, Dino BBQ and Ample Hills Creamery all planting their flag in the area. Residential demand followed, so it is no surprise that real estate developers, restauranteurs and artists have turned the once working class neighborhood into a trendy hot spot that is comparable to Williamsburg just ten years ago. Now investors are searching for the “Next Gowanus,” and their answer lies squarely on Sunset Park, which is quite similar in demographics and scenery. Gowanus is awash with new development, with 1,650 new residential units in the pipeline, according to data collected by Recity. Sunset Park, on the other hand, is just getting started. Last year, Fairstead Capital purchased a 42-building portfolio comprised of 403 total units for north of $100 million. In mid-August, New Empire Corp. revealed plans for three midrise towers totaling well over one million square feet across multiple blocks, spanning from 8th Avenue to Fort Hamilton Parkway. The sheer size and scope of this massive complex is unprecedented for
Sunset Park and is likely a sign of more to come. Flurry Of Favorable Factors Sunset Park is located within the New York City Economic Development Corporation’s Southwest Brooklyn Industrial Business Zone. This zoning provides firms with economic incentives for relocation to the area, including business income tax credits of up to $3,000 per employee, property tax abatements and reduced energy costs. With these improvements, major technology/advertising/media/information (TAMI) businesses have moved into the area. The decline in brick-and-mortar retail demand due to the rise of e-commerce continues to take a toll on retailers, namely in Manhattan and Downtown Brooklyn. As a result, stores have increasingly set their sights on more affordable rents, which can be found Sunset Park. The Brooklyn Nets’ practice facilities, Bed Bath & Beyond, Saks Off 5th, Five Borough Brewing Company, Brooklyn Kura Sake Distillery and World Market are all situated in the area. The above attractions should continue to bring new residents. Since 2000, Sunset Park’s population has grown 7.2%, sharply above Brooklyn as a whole, which grew 4.3%. From a pricing perspective, demand for residential space will only continue to rise in Sunset Park, and some investors have already taken notice. Right now, residential rents in Gowanus average about $38 per square foot, while Sunset Park’s average rent is only $28 per square foot, showing there is still plenty of upside to be unlocked for multifamily investors. Excluding residential homes and townhouses, about 30% of the properties located in Sunset Park are multifamily buildings. As developers begin to realize the future potential, this number will surely grow. Through the first three quarters of 2018, property values in Sunset Park have spiked. The price per square foot for a multifamily building sale averaged $444, a remarkable 22% increase from 2017. Meanwhile, the average price per unit was $350,757, an impressive 25% increase from last year. Despite higher property values, there is still significant upside due to many of the above-mentioned reasons. Lastly, while other Brooklyn neighborhoods that rely on the L-train face uncertainty next year when it closes for 18-24 months, Sunset Park will be largely unscathed due to its copious transportation options. Looking ahead, the multifamily property market in Sunset Park is a bastion of opportunity. The region’s favorable zoning, beautiful waterfront views, thriving retail sector and relative affordability should continue to entice investors and residents alike, all but guaranteeing a strong investment sales market for the foreseeable future.
By Stephen Vorvolakos,
Director – Investment Sales
Senior Analyst – Investment Research
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18INB • INBROOKLYN Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Brooklyn Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • Week of November 8 - 14, 2018 2 • Brooklyn Eagle—•AThursday, September 13, 2018
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Week of November 8 - 14, 2018 • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Brooklyn Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • 19INB
When Should I Be Concerned Breastfeeding Does Breastfeeding Does About My Child’s Ears?
NOT NOT Have Have to to Hurt Hurt
By Ann Woodhouse Plum, MD
titis media, or an infection of
theM. area of the ear behind the By: MD, MPH, By:Richard Richard M.Rosenfeld, Rosenfeld, MD, MPH,MBA MBA
Photo courtesy of SUNY Downstate Photo courtesy of Suny Downstate Photo courtesy of Suny Downstate
ear drum, is extremely coms saanewly-minted ear, newly-minted pediatric ear, mon in childhood.pediatric In fact, the nose, and throat (ENT specialist) nose, and throat (ENT specialist) majority of people have at least one ear who practice inin1992, whoentered entered practice 1992, infection prior to school age. Children Iare rarely saw breastfeeding I rarely sawnewborns newborns with breastfeeding particularly pronewith to ear infections difficulties sessions. due to sickincontacts at daycare as Now well difficulties inmy myoffice office sessions. Now as due ato their eustachian tube,atat which hardly goes by least hardly aday day goes bywithout without least isone what drains off fluid from behind one referral, with some sessions having referral, with some sessions having the ear drum and equalizes pressure, 10-20% 10-20%ofofthe thevisits visitsfor forbreastfeeding breastfeeding isproblems. smaller and less rigid. If your child problems. needs multiple rounds of antibiotics Why Whythe thedramatic dramaticchange? change? Because Because or if you are always told there is fluid when the right office procedure isisdone when the right office procedure done in your child’s ears, an ENT evaluation on the right baby, breastfeeding can on the right baby, breastfeeding can would be warranted as your child may change from a nightmare (with pain, change from a nightmare (with pain, benefit from placement of tubes in their nipple cracking, and ororinternipple cracking, andprolonged prolonged interears and an assessment of their hearing. rupted totoachild pleasant ruptedfeeds) feeds) ajoyous joyous and pleasant Likewise, if your getsand 3 ear infecexperience that tions in a 6-months periodboth or 4mother ear inexperience thatbenefits benefits both mother fections inThere aThere year,isisan appointment with and absolutely no andbaby. baby. absolutely noreason reason an ENT tomothers assess their ears have ishave a good idea that new should totosuffer that new mothers should suffer as they may benefit from ear tubes and when toto whenbreastfeeding, breastfeeding,ororworse worseyet yethave have a hearing evaluation. An ENT will also stop stopentirely. entirely. beBreastfeeding able to identify factors that may be Breastfeedingisisrecommended recommendedby bythe the contributing to frequent or prolonged American Academy ofof Pediatrics and American Academy Pediatrics and ear infections, such as allergies or large other experts, because ititreduces otherhealth health experts, because reduces adenoids, and help address them. the frequency of colds, ear infections, and theEar frequency of colds, ear infections, and drainage may be the result of Otisinus infections, while your sinus infections, while boosting your tis media and rupture ofboosting the ear drum, child’s system the child’simmune immune systemand andreducing reducing the trapped skin or Cholesteatoma, a foreign need some body, or infection ofUnfortunately, the outer ear (Otitis needfor forantibiotics. antibiotics. Unfortunately, some externa). Ifhave your child has persistent ear mothers trouble breastfeeding bemothershave trouble breastfeeding bedrainage despite being treated with ancause baby’s tongue, upper lip oror causetheir their baby’s tongue, upper lip tibiotics, or has hearing loss following both (“tied”). bothare arerestricted restricted (“tied”). resolution of the ear drainage, anup ENT Tongue toto Tonguetie, tie,which whichcan canaffect affect up will be able to help identify and treat the 10% 10%ofofnewborns, newborns,isisthe themost mostcommon common underlying cause of the drainage. cause causeofofbreastfeeding breastfeedingdifficulties, difficulties,bebecause causeititprevents preventsthe thebaby babyfrom fromlifting lifting and andsticking stickingout outthe thetongue, tongue,both bothofof which whichare areneeded neededfor foreffective effectivefeeding. feeding.
Richard RichardM. M.Rosenfeld, Rosenfeld,MD, MD,MPH, MPH,MBA MBA
Ann Woodhouse Plum, MD
Hearing and Speech difficulties: Hearing loss is extremely important to diagnose early in childhood. An initial hearing screen should be done An (in front) Ananterior anterior (inthe the front)tongue tonguetie tieisis shortly after birth. However, sometimes, often readily visible as a thin band often readily as initial a thinscreen. bandofof infants do not visible pass this tissue that tethers the tongue Prompt follow up with another screen tissue that tethers the tonguetotothe the should occur. 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Between tongue tie,upper upper lip tie, both, these 12 monthscan andbe 2 safely, years, your child’s problems and problems can be safely,quickly, quickly, and vocabulary should expand tooffice overvisit. 50 painlessly during aabrief painlesslyfixed fixed during brief office visit. words, and, by 2 years, theymothers should will be InInabout 80-90% ofofcases about 80-90% cases mothers will starting to put 2 wordsand together. If these notice imnoticean animmediate immediate andsignificant significant immilestones are not occurring, it may be provement provementininlatch latchand andbreastfeeding. breastfeeding. a sign of hearing loss, and an evaluation There isislittle afterwards. littletotono nodiscomfort discomfort afterwards. byThere an Audiologist and OtolaryngoloBottom line: before giving up on Bottom line: before giving up on gist would be beneficial to assess the breastfeeding your newborn baby, please breastfeeding your newborn baby, please hearing. call callususfor foran anexpedited expeditedappointment. appointment. There is an excellent chance we There is an excellent chance wecan canhelp help Dr. Plum is board certified by the improve the quality of life for both you improve the quality of life for both you American Board of Otolaryngology and your baby. and your baby. and is fellowship trained in Pediatric —— —— Otolaryngology. She is Assistant Professor of Otolaryngology and Chief of Pediatric Dr. Richard Rosenfeld isisboard certified Dr. Richard Rosenfeld board certified Otolaryngology at SUNY Downstate bybythe theAmerican AmericanBoard BoardofofOtolaryngology Otolaryngology Medical Center, Brooklyn,inNY 11203. Her and andisisfellowship fellowshiptrained trained inPediatric PediatricOtoOtoUPB offices are located in Downtown laryngology. His UPB offices are located in laryngology. His UPB offices are located th Brooklyn at 185 Montague St., 5 Floor, in Downtown Brooklyn at 185 Montague St., 5th Downtown 185 Montague St.,in5th Brooklyn, NYBrooklyn 11201at(718-780-1498), Floor, (718-780-1498) and Park Slope at NY 376 Sixth Ave., Brooklyn, Floor,Brooklyn, Brooklyn, NY11201 11201 (718-780-1498) and NY 11215 and 470 ininPark Slope atat376 Brooklyn, Park Slope(718-499-0940) 376Sixth SixthAve., Ave., Brooklyn, Clarkson Ave., Suite H, Brooklyn, NY 11203 NY (718-499-0940) NY11215 11215 (718-499-0940) (718-270-4701) —— —— Richard RichardM. M.Rosenfeld, Rosenfeld,MD, MD,MPH, MPH,MBA MBA Ann Woodhouse Plum, MD Distinguished Professor and Distinguished Professor andChairman Chairman Assistant Professor of ofofOtolaryngology Otolaryngology Otolaryngology and Chief of SUNY Downstate Medical Pediatric Otolaryngology. SUNY Downstate MedicalCenter, Center, SUNY Downstate Mediacal Brooklyn, Brooklyn,NY NY11203, 11203,Center, Brooklyn, NY 11201 —— —— For Formore moreinformation informationononour ourproviders, providers,services, services, location, and initial registration forms to location, and information initial registration formsprovidtomake make For more on our your first more please visit ers, location, and initial registrayourervices, firstvisit visit moreconvenient, convenient, please visitour our tion forms to make your forst visit more website atatupbrooklynent.com website upbrooklynent.com convenient, please visit ourBrooklyn WebsiteENTat Follow FollowususononFacebook! Facebook!Search Search Brooklyn ENT
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FAITH IN BROOKLYN Chabad-Lubavitch Leaders Worldwide Gather in Crown Heights for Conference Last week’s annual gathering in Crown Heights of more than 5,000 Chabad-Lubavitch rabbis from around the world this year was somber. A rabbinical delegation from Pittsburgh led the group in prayer and solemn song to mourn the those who were brutally murdered in an anti-Semitic shooting eight days before. Emissaries from Pittsburgh had spent the Shabbat with overflowing congregations in synagogues and on college campuses back home before traveling to New York. Attending were 5,600 rabbis and communal leaders from 100 countries and 50 U.S. states, according to an email from a Chabad spokesperson. They were all visiting New York for the annual event, which is aimed at strengthening Jewish awareness and practice around the world. The assembly then posed for the annual group picture of International Conference of ChabadLubavitch Emissaries taken in front of ChabadLubavitch world headquarters in Brooklyn. This year’s gathering comes only days after the anti-Semitic shooting in Pittsburgh which has been a focal point of the conference. See full story by INBrooklyn correspondent Todd Maisel on www.brooklyneagle.com.
This group photo was one event that united 5,600 Chabad-Lubavitch rabbis from around the world
Photo courtesy of The Collegiate Churches of New York
Brooklynite Tapped As Interim CEO Of Historic Collegiate Churches
Prospect Heights resident Daniel J. (Dan) Lehman has been named the interim CEO of the Collegiate Churches of New York, which he joined last month. Established in 1628, the Collegiate Churches of New York have old, deep roots in a great city, yet have also embraced a thoroughly modern perspective on spirituality and community in a greater world. Founded in the tradition of Reformed Protestantism, Collegiate responds to the spiritual needs of people today by embracing diversity, affirmation, openness and justice. Collegiate defines itself as “a single historic church with five city-wide ministries—four churches and one outreach ministry called Intersections International. Each is unique in approach and character, but unified in our core values of inclusion, self-exploration and positive thinking. As a spiritual community we encourage people to search, discover and flourish.” As a government and nonprofit executive and leader, Lehman offers a wide range of strategic planning, organizational development and operations management skills along with a deep commitment to improving the lives of others. Prior to joining Collegiate, Lehman served as chief financial officer and chief operating officer at Children’s Aid New York. He has experience in public health and social services with the city of New York, and in health care and information technology consulting. He began his career with MDRC in New York, analyzing the effectiveness of welfare-to-work and employment-training programs prior to the passage of federal welfare reform legislation in 1996. Lehman holds a Master’s Degree in Business Administration from NYU’s Stern School of Business and a Bachelor’s Degree in Economics & East Asian Studies from Harvard University. A native of Duxbury, Mass., Lehman is married with two children.
Photo by Mendel Grossbaum.Chabad.org
Episcopal, Roman Catholic Bishops Call On Their Flocks To Be Compassionate Last week, the bishops of the Episcopal Diocese of Long Island and the Roman Catholic Diocese of Brooklyn published pastoral letters regarding the recent shooting at a Pittsburgh synagogue and acts of vandalism against Jews in Brooklyn, as well as the then-upcoming elections and national political climate. The Rt. Rev. Lawrence Provenzano, the Episcopal Bishop of a diocese that includes Brooklyn and Queens, addressed the anti-Semitic attacks. His letter reads, “Last week there was the horrendous anti-Semitic attack on worshippers at Pittsburgh’s Tree of Life synagogue. Today [Friday, Nov. 2] there is news of several Brooklyn synagogues and Jewish schools being attacked by an arsonist and Union Temple vandalized by graffiti—additional ugly displays of evil that appear to be on the increase in our nation. “To counter this evil, I call on the priests and deacons of our diocese and the people of each of our congregations to be the personal, outward and visible expressions of God’s goodness for our Jewish sisters and brothers whose lives and worship are being silenced, threatened or disrupted. “Synagogues across the country are calling on congregants and faith allies to #ShowUpForShabbat this weekend. Let us respond to that call—to show up and stand up to hate and bigotry, to courageously express our solidarity and love in the face of these ongoing acts of hate. “Acts of love must answer acts of hate. Some of our parishes have already reached out to their nearby synagogues and rabbi colleagues and I commend them and bless them for their faithfulness. “The example of Jesus in the Gospel and our baptismal covenant to respect the dignity of every human being call us to act in love and respect and in solidarity with our Jewish siblings and neighbors across Long Island and Brooklyn.” Bishop Provenzano indicated that his vicar for community justice ministry, the Rev. Marie Tatro, is also coordinating the diocese’s response to this crisis.
Bishop Nicholas DiMarzio of the Roman Catholic Diocese of Brooklyn, in his Nov. 7 column “Put Out Into the Deep,” had gone to press before election results were in. But he chose to address the national mood in a column titled ‘The Dangers of Populist Nationalism.” DiMarzio pointed out that Populist Nationalism aims to instill fear in the hearts of citizens against people who are different from themselves. Describing a recent Vatican conference on Xenophobia, racism and populist nationalism, DiMarzio said, “Populist Nationalism is a political strategy that seeks to rely on and promote the fears of individuals and groups in order to assert the need for an authoritarian political power to protect the interests of the dominant social or ethnic group established on a particular territory. It is in the name of this ‘protection’ that populist leaders justify the refusal to offer refuge, to receive and to integrate individuals or groups from other countries or different cultural or religious contexts.” DiMarzio touched on several issues at the forefront of the news, including the caravan of refugees, birthright citizen-
The Rt. Rev. Lawrence Provenzano, bishop of the Episcopal Diocese of Long Island, which includes Brooklyn. Photo courtesy Episcopal Diocese of Long Island
ship and public charge (assistance programs for the needy). “The United States is bound by both federal and international law not to expel or return a refugee whose life or freedom would be threatened on account of his/her race, religion, nationality, membership of a particular social group, or political opinion.” DiMarzio wrote, “As Christians and Catholics, we must support fundamental human rights, and we must reject populist initiatives that are incompatible with Gospel values. This should inspire our participation in political life and political discourse. We need to understand our fundamental choices when it comes to choosing our elected officials who need to defend life at all stages of existence from conception to natural death.”
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OBITUARIES of Katie, Jack, Emma, Maddy, Colton, Dylan, Carson and Riley. Member of the Ladies Ancient Order of Hibernians. A Mass of Christian Burial was held Friday, November 2, at Our Lady of Angels R.C. Church. All services arranged by Clavin Funeral Home.
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MURRAY, Elizabeth T. (nee Deegan) - On Nov. 3, 2018. Beloved wife of the late Joseph F. Loving mother of the late Joseph, Jr. (Gabriella), Catherine Ciccarelli (John), Patricia Murray, Dennis and Dorothy Errico (Richard). Dear sister of Theresa Janowski and the late Patricia Switlow. Proud grandmother of Peter, Christopher, Melissa, Joseph, Jessica, Dennis, Courtney and John. Also survived by many nieces and nephews and five great-grandchildren. All services arranged by Clavin Funeral Home.
GREER, Eddie -- In Loving Memory of Eddie Greer, who passed away on Oct. 29, 2018. When Irish Eyes Are Smiling, sure ‘tis like a morn in spring. In the lilt of Irish laughter, you can hear the angels sing. When Irish hearts are happy, all the
world seems bright and gay, And When Irish Eyes Are Smiling, sure, they steal your heart away. All services arranged by Clavin Funeral Home.
KELLY, MaryAnn (nee Delaney) -- On October 28, 2018. Beloved Wife of Brian. Loving mother of Beth Iler (Derek), Dawn Egan (Bryan) and Brian (Kayla). Proud nana
KENNELLY, Donald -Age 84, retired attorney and history professor at St. Francis College, passed away with his loving family at his side on All Souls Day, Fri., Nov. 2, 2018. He is survived by his loving wife Patricia Kennelly (neé Farrell), his sister Kathleen Malloy, and his four children, Patricia (Robert Dreher), Kevin (Helene Kennelly), James (Anne Chiarantano) and Beth (Dennis Singleton), and numerous grandchildren and great grandchildren. All arrangements handled by Marine Park Funeral Home. Mass of Christian Burial Good Shepherd Roman Catholic Church.
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GAMBARDELLA, Marie -- Retired NYPD receptionist at the 76th Precinct. Beloved wife of the late Gabriel. Loving mother of Anthony (Janet), Lou Ann, Robert (Rosemarie), Maria (Anthony) and the late Jimmy. Adoring grandmother
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ON NOV. 5, 1952, the Brooklyn Daily Eagle reported, “President-elect Dwight D. Eisenhower, in a victory statement, today called on Republicans and Democrats to forget the bitterness of the campaign and work together for national unity. Appearing for the first time in his new role before 2,500 nearly hysterical campaign workers in the Grand Ballroom of the Hotel Commodore, Eisenhower pledged never to shirk the responsibilities that had been assigned to him. He read the telegram which he had sent to his defeated Democratic opponent in which he thanked him for his congratulations and asked that ‘men and women of good will of both parties forget the political strife of the past and devote themselves to a single purpose of a better future.’” ON THIS DAY IN 1942, the Eagle reported, “George M. Cohan, Broadway’s remarkable ‘song-and-dance man,’ died at 5 a.m. today, at the age of 64 … Cohan’s passing rang down the curtain on a stage career of more than half a century, during which George M. was actor, dancer, singer, playwright, song writer, director and producer — and a star in each capacity. He was equally at home on the variety stage during vaudeville’s golden age, on the legit when vaudeville began to fade and in musical comedy. During World War I he wrote ‘Over There,’ to which millions of Americans in uniform marched. It was the American war song of 1917-1918. Tradition has it, and the records show, that George M. Cohan was born on the Fourth of July, 1878, and in later years Cohan’s musical comedies had a ‘Star Spangled Banner’ zest which critics joined and audiences loved.” THE FIRST BASKETBALL BACKBOARD WAS SHATTERED THIS WEEK IN 1946. Chuck Connors of the Boston Celtics became the first NBA player to shatter a backboard, doing so during the pregame warm-up at Boston Garden. The Brooklyn native also played major league baseball with the Brooklyn Dodgers and the Chicago Cubs and gained fame as star of the television series “The Rifleman.”
For Laughing Out Loud Not sure if you have noticed, but I love bad puns. That’s just how eye roll. Did you hear that Arnold Schwarzenegger will be doing a movie about classical music? He’ll be Bach. My friend keeps saying “Cheer up man it could be worse, u could be stuck underground in a hole full of water” I know he means well. A guy walked into a bar… And was disqualified from the limbo contest.
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This Week in History The Brooklyn Bridge circa 1889 Image courtesy of Wikimedia Commons
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ON NOV. 6, 1940, the Eagle reported, “Bushwick’s future voters held a practice election yesterday while their parents went to the polls. The result — President [Franklin] Roosevelt 135, Wendell L. Willkie 102. Voting requirements were limited to neighborhood children 5 to 18 years of age. The juvenile voters tossed two repeaters out of the voting line and reported no serious trouble during the balloting which took place between 10 a.m. and 3 p.m. A jerry-built booth consisting of two mahogany doors and a curtain, plus a cardboard receptacle for the ballots, was stationed in front of 233 Weirfield St. The election was the idea of 7-year-old Cynthia Cali, daughter of Dr. Sam Cali, in front of whose home the election was held. The voters were children largely of German, Italian and Irish ancestry.” ON NOV. 6, 1949, the Eagle reported, “Brooklyn rose up in its mild wrath yesterday and pretty indignantly denied Pravda’s please-mister-gimme-one-cent-for-something-to-eat charge against Brooklyn. Moscow’s Communist Party newspaper, according to a dispatch from behind the Iron Curtain, quoted a Soviet seaman as saying that in Brooklyn things were just terrible right now. In Brooklyn, Seaman I.A. Zadirozhny was said to have said, there is no shopping in the stores because people have no money, well-dressed men begged him for ‘one cent for food’ and agronomists (unable to find work in their own field) ‘work as hired hands.’ No Brooklyn agronomist could be located to check on the hired-hand story, and a lot of people rushing in and out of Fulton St. stores declined to comment on whether there was shopping in the stores.”
You Should Know This • As the first president of the United States, George Washington was the only president to never declare a party affiliation because they didn’t exist when he was elected into office. • What we know today as the Democratic Party started as the Democratic-Republicans in 1791. The former presidents that affiliated under this party include Thomas Jefferson, James Madison, James Monroe and John Quincy Adams. • The Democratic or Republican parties have won every presidential election since 1852. Better luck next time, American Vegetarians. • The only U.S. president to own a patent and a saloon: Abraham Lincoln. His patent was for a device to lift boats over sandbars. His saloon was a miserable failure. • The current 50-star American flag was designed by a 17-year-old as a school project in 1958. He got a B-.
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Brooklyn Eagle cover from Nov. 8, 1918
ON NOV. 8, 1918, the Eagle reported, “(AP) — Germany’s armistice delegates, having entered the French lines under a white flag, last night met Marshal Foch … From him they will receive the armistice terms of the Allies and the United States. The historic meeting occurred in a little village in the Department of the Aisne. Germany will be given 72 hours in which to reply to the terms presented by Marshal Foch. It is declared there will be no cessation of hostilities. The German delegates will not be permitted to haggle. They must accept or go on fighting.” ON NOV. 8, 1860, the Eagle reported, “No news has been received from the south of a definite character which may serve to show the state of public feeling there now that the thing is over, and Lincoln is constitutionally elected by the people. There are rumors that Alabama, South Carolina, North Carolina, Georgia, Mississippi and Virginia even stand ready to turn their backs upon us and set up in opposition to Uncle Sam, but we hope they will think better of it. Let them give Abe a chance to see what he will do; if he don’t do right we will all take a hand in making him. Our partnership has been profitable, honorable and glorious, and it should not be dissolved without good cause. No adequate cause has yet been given; when there is, the south may secede and the north will go with her, and we will make it right that way.”
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26INB • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Brooklyn Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • Week of November 8 - 14, 2018
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LICENSED && INSURED LICENSED & INSURED LICENSED & Section INSURED LICENSED INSURED Week of November 83 - 14, Men 2018 • INBROOKLYN — A Special of$69/Hr. Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Brooklyn Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn ROOFINGSpectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • 27INB w/Truck
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28INB • INBROOKLYN — A Special Section of Brooklyn Daily Eagle/Brooklyn Eagle/Heights Press/Home Reporter/Brooklyn Spectator/Brooklyn Record/Greenpoint Gazette • Week of November 8 - 14, 2018
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The most advanced care in Brooklyn.
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