CityREVIEW NewRochelle October 11, 2019 | Vol. 7, Number 38 | www.cityreviewnr.com
Join nutrition expert Joy Bauer for the 14th annual A Taste of Westchester event. For more, see page 6.
Westchester raises awareness about lead exposure in children County Executive George Latimer wants Westchester parents and caregivers to know that new state regulations are now in effect to better protect children from the harmful effects of lead exposure. “Our goal is to reach children affected at lower levels of exposure, to reduce lead exposure and its impact on children and to remove the sources of lead from their environment to prevent further exposure,” Latimer said. “I encourage all families to talk to their child’s healthcare provider about their child’s risk and need for testing.” Lead is a toxic mineral that can cause damage to the brain and other vital organs as well as decreased learning and behavior problems. All children, from six months to six years old, should have a lead assessment annually by their medical provider, and by New York State law, all children who are 1 and 2 years old must receive a blood lead test. Going forward, Health Commissioner Dr. Sherlita Amler said that during the next 12 months, about 300 Westchester families can expect to be contacted by their children’s healthcare provider and by the County Health
Department to help them manage the impact of lead on their children. Families will be contacted if their child’s most recent blood lead test is elevated. Effective October 1, state regulations set 5 micrograms per deciliter as the threshold for an elevated blood lead level. Prior to Oct. 1, to be considered elevated, the blood lead level had to reach 15 micrograms per deciliter. This new reduced threshold triggers a required response from both the child’s medical provider and the Health Department. The provider must confirm the elevated blood lead level by taking a blood sample drawn from a vein. Follow-up includes a detailed lead exposure assessment, a nutritional assessment and a developmental screening. The Health Department works with the families to identify any sources of lead at home and wherever the child spends the most time, so lead can be removed to stop further negative health effects to the child. “Lead poisoning can cause devastating health effects, but it is also preventable. We must do everything we can to keep chil-
dren safe from lead, Amler said. “To achieve the best outcome for Westchester children, we need the cooperation of parents and caregivers. We ask that they respond promptly when their provider or the Health Department notifies them that their child has an elevated blood lead level. It is equally important that parents and caregivers keep all provider appointments to assess a child’s progress in reducing his or her blood lead level. And, I urge parents to cooperate with health department environmental staff, who will visit the child’s home and other places where he or she spends the most time to identify any lead risks in their environment so these risks can be removed, remediated or contained.” Amler said the Health Department had already reached out to pediatricians to remind them of the changes to the regulations. About 500,000 American children between ages one and five have elevated levels of lead in their blood, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. In Westchester, at the end of 2018, 69 children had blood lead levels of 10 micrograms per deciliter or more; of
these 29 children were receiving medical and environmental case management from the County Health Department. To date in 2019, 82 children were newly identified as needing these services. Case management continues, on average, for two years. (Submitted)
Lead can often be found here: • • • • •
F laking or peeling lead-based paint in homes built before 1978 Lead dust on window sills, floors and toys Plumbing pipes in homes built before 1985 Soil around homes and buildings with exterior lead-based paint Ceramic pottery from other countries, particularly in Latin America, India and the Middle East Imported herbal medicines from the Middle East, Latin America, China and India Imported candy and spices from Mexico, the Middle East, Latin America, India and China Imported cosmetics from India, Pakistan, Bangladesh, Middle Eastern and African countries Imported costume jewelry and toys made in other countries and often sold in dollar and discount stores
More than 550 people attended a first-of-its-kind Westchester County Mental Health and Social Services Job Fair at the Westchester County Center. Westchester’s non-profit agency partners were on hand to recruit, interview and make offers to fill hundreds of jobs throughout the county. Hundreds of job seekers looking for careers in the helping services made their way to the Westchester County Center, where more than 30 different nonprofit service providers took resumes, interviewed and even made job offers at Westchester County’s first Mental Health and Social Services Job Fair. Service providers including housing, substance use, family services, mental health, developmental disabilities and student services came together for the event, which was organized by the county departments of Community Mental Health and Social Services.“The ability to bring employers and quality, prospective employees together at one location is very rewarding for me, and the staff who worked so hard to make this event happen,” County Executive George Latimer said. “Hundreds of job seekers were able to meet face to face with prominent organizations who are looking to expand their work force, and continue providing critical services to people throughout Westchester County.” Commissioner of the Department of Social Services Kevin
McGuire said, “Our network of service providers are the lifeblood of the social services system in Westchester. The effort on their part to reach out at a Job Fair to hire new staff is a testament to their commitment to our community.” Chief Program Officer of Human Development Service of Westchester Kelly Darrow, who participated as a prospective employer, said, “Having the opportunity to see a large number of qualified applicants seeing community based employment makes the hiring process more effective. Job applicants were prepared with resumes and eager to hear about opportunities. Those beginning connections give important impressions about an individual’s ability to work in human services. HDSW was very pleased to offer interview to quite a few individual and we look forward to reaching out to additional applicants in the coming days.” Melissa Pagett of Rehabilitation Support Services, a major service-connected housing provider in Westchester said, “We received 42 resumes at the Job Fair and interviewed three people on site. Rehabilitation Support Services (RSS) also provided about a dozen applications to people that were interested, but didn’t have time to fill out the applications there. This was an amazing experience, and I thank everyone for including RSS.” (Submitted)
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County holds first-of-its-kind mental health job fair
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By Andy Landorf & John Colquhoun
The New 60 is a weekly look about what it’s like to be in your 60’s in today’s world: adult children living at home, downsizing (jobs and houses), finding old friends on Facebook and deciphering text-speak. It’s a Brave New World of second homes, second careers and second marriages…and finding out after a lifetime of milkshakes and ice cream that you’re suddenly lactose-intolerant. The New 60 is created by two local 60-plus Westchester residents, John Colquhoun of Bronxville and Andy Landorf, who hails from Tarrytown. The duo are long-time advertising creatives and this, as the saying goes, is their Act II. Even though it features folks in their 60’s, if you know someone who is 60, have a parent who’s 60 or just generally enjoy watching funny things happen to other people, you’ll find something to relate to here—you may even find yourself saying, “Hey, that happened to me!” To read more of the New 60, visit their website at thenew60comic.com.
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ArtsWestchester to present top ‘Innovator Award’
ArtsWestchester has announced it will present its top “Innovator Award” to Martin Ginsburg, developer, architect and founder and principal of Ginsburg Development Companies, LLC, at its annual gala on Nov. 23 at The Barbara Walters Campus Center at Sarah Lawrence College. “ArtsWestchester is thrilled to be presenting Martin with this award,” said Janet Langsam, CEO of ArtsWestchester. “Often found with pencil in hand, sketching the perfect angle for a future sculpture, he is a true visionary who
believes that art enhances living spaces. Throughout his properties, he has always believed that artwork should be a prominent feature, and we applaud him and Ginsburg Development Companies for incorporating the arts into the constructed environment.” A graduate of Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute in Troy, New York, Ginsburg is a registered New York State architect. Together with his brother Samuel, he founded Ginsburg Development Companies, GDC, more than 50 years ago, and the company has since designed and built more than 7,000 residential units, becoming the leading developer of residential properties in the northern suburbs of New York City. Since the mid 1990’s, GDC has focused on waterfront developments, and Ginsburg became a leading advocate for the post-industrial rediscovery of the Hudson River, including many transit-friendly developments adjacent to train stations. Ginsburg’s use of public art in creating inspiring and public spaces really began in Haverstraw, on the Rockland County
side of the Hudson River, where Ginsburg Development Companies’ Harbor at Haverstraw project included a new scenic promenade along the river lined with monumental sculptures. He later also used sculptures as an iconic element to enliven a new park he created in Ossining, part of the Harbor Square mixed-use development. Art is now a key component of every GDC development, from sculptural fountains at building entryways to sculptures and paintings inside lobbies. “I look to create a truly special place at every building and community that GDC develops,” Ginsburg said. «That means attention to detail in architecture, creating lush landscaping and installing signature public artworks that greatly enhance the sense of place. I am so honored to be receiving this recognition from ArtsWestchester.” Ginsburg is currently working on creating a boutique hotel in a former convent and chapel on Fort Hill in Peekskill. The Abbey Inn will feature a collection of numerous paintings by accomplished artists from the New
York-metropolitan area, as well as a photographic collection of fine art photography of the Hudson River from its source at Lake Tear of the Clouds in the Adirondacks to New York Harbor. Ginsburg also has a vision for the city of White Plains that includes public art. He is currently undertaking a grand endeavor to transform the former Westchester Financial Center into City Square, a mixed-use project that will include a revitalized 50 Main St. office building, the repurposing of the former 1 Martine Ave. office building into luxury rental
apartments, new retail and restaurant offerings and a new one-acre private park above the roof deck of the garage that will connect all the buildings. Each component of City Square will feature public art, including a monumental sculpture that will stand in front of 50 Main St. at the gateway entrance to the city’s downtown. Ginsburg is working in close partnership with ArtsWestchester on an international competition to select this important sculptural work and to supervise its creation and installation—as
well as assisting on selecting other artworks throughout the property. Louis P. Gallo, senior vice president of Wells Fargo, is this year’s dinner chair. The ArtsWestchester gala will take place from 6 p.m. to 10 p.m. and will include live entertainment, dancing and auctions. For tickets and additional information, please visit artsw. org/gala. A preview of auction items—including a Luxurious 12-day cruise for two on Holland American Line—is also available online. (Submitted)
“Dancing with Torsten,” by Peter Lundberg. Located at the Haverstraw Waterfront Sculpture Trail at GDC’s Harbors at Haverstraw.
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n Nov. 11, at 6 p.m., Cerebral Palsy of Westchester, CPW, will host the 14th annual A Taste of Westchester—A wine and food tasting event, featuring cuisine from more than 25 of the area’s finest restaurants and top chefs, as well as a worldly selection of wine, beer and spirits from select beverage establishments. The event will take place at the Renaissance Westchester Hotel in West Harrison. All proceeds will benefit CPW’s programs, fostering independence for individuals with disabilities and enabling them to participate to their fullest extent in their community. Tickets are $125 per person, $95 if purchased by Oct. 21 and can be purchased at http://taste.cpwestchester.org Host for the evening this year will be Joy Bauer, a local Rye Brook celebrity and one of the nation’s leading health authorities. She is the nutrition and healthy lifestyle expert for NBC’s “Today” show and the host of NBC’s “Health + Happiness.” Bauer is also a monthly columnist for Woman’s Day magazine, the official nutritionist for the New York City Ballet and the creator of JoyBauer.com. She is also a New York Times bestselling author with 13 bestselling books to her credit, including “Joy’s Simple Food Remedies.”
Nutrition expert Joy Bauer to host A Taste of Westchester Her new children’s book, “Yummy Yoga: Playful Poses and Tasty Treats,” hit stands on Oct. 8, and encourages young kids to try healthy new foods and energizing exercise in a playful and engaging format. In the earlier part of her career, Bauer was the director of nutrition and fitness for the Department of Pediatric Cardiology at Mount Sinai Medical Center in New York City, as well as the clinical dietitian for their neurosurgical team. She created and implemented Heart Smart Kids, a health program for underprivileged children living in Harlem. Prior to making the jump to media, she taught Anatomy & Physiology and Sports Nutrition at NYU’s School of Continuing Education. She has received the National Media Excellence Award from the Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics and the American Society of Nutrition Science. “We are thrilled to partner with Joy Bauer from the ‘Today’ Show this year for our Taste of Westchester event,” said Linda Kuck, CPW executive director. “All of the funds raised at this this event help us to provide much needed programs and services to children and adults with disabilities. So, join us to Sip, Taste and mingle with the finest restaurants and spirits in Westchester.” Cerebral Palsy of Westchester’s mission is to advance the independence, productivity, and full citizenship of people with cerebral palsy and other disabilities. Now in its 70th year of community service, CPW and its 450-person staff provide essential services and programs for children and adults in Westchester and Fairfield counties with developmental disabilities that range from autism and neurological impairments to intellectual disabilities, epilepsy and cerebral palsy The organization’s motto is Realizing Tomorrow’s Potential...Today! (Submitted)
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The Osborn honors “Women Who Make a Difference” The Osborn Foundation hosted its fifth Annual “Women Who Make a Difference” Foundress Award luncheon on Oct. 2. Nearly 250 guests attended the event, which was held at The Osborn in Rye. This year’s honorees were Dawn French, senior vp of marketing and community outreach at White Plains Hospital and Jana Seitz, president of the board, Edith Read Wildlife Sanctuary in Rye. The Foundress Award is given to women in the local community whose professional and personal achievements enhance the quality of life for seniors and their families. “We are delighted to honor Dawn French and Jana Seitz for their longtime commitment to the community,” said Matthew G. Anderson, president and CEO of The Osborn. “They are both exemplary individuals who have dedicated themselves to helping
make Rye and Westchester County a better place to live and work.” The guest speaker for the event was Dr. Carrie Rebora Barratt, CEO of the New York Botanical Garden, the first female CEO of the organization, which was founded in 1891. Previously, Barratt was the deputy director for collections and administration at the Metropolitan Museum of Art. She discussed the influence of modern women on art and nature. Proceeds from the auction and luncheon will go to support The Osborn Charity Care Program, which provides care and residency on The Osborn campus for those who outlive their resources or cannot afford to pay from the outset. In 2018, The Osborn provided more than $3.3 million of charity care. It also supports Osborn Home Care services for residents of The Osborn and seniors
at home in both Westchester and Fairfield Counties who cannot afford to pay for care. The Osborn is a private, non-profit, continuum of care community, founded in 1908 and based in Rye, New York. It offers independent living, assisted living, memory care, a five-star skilled nursing facility, as well as In- and Outpatient Rehabilitation Care. In addition to residential and healthcare services on its 56-acre campus, the organization provides home care in Westchester and Fairfield counties through Osborn Home Care. The Osborn is accredited by CARF and has an A-rating from Fitch. Individuals and families interested in learning more about The Osborn are invited to call 888-9-OSBORN or visit theosborn.org. For Osborn Home Care, call 925-8221, (203) 641-7683 or visit osbornhomecare.org. (Submitted)
The Osborn Foundation hosted its fifth Annual “Women Who Make a Difference” Foundress Award luncheon on Oct. 2. From left, honoree Dawn French, Senior VP of Marketing and Community Outreach at White Plains Hospital, Matthew G. Anderson, President and CEO of The Osborn and Jana Seitz, President of the Board, Edith Read Wildlife Sanctuary.
From left, Dr. Carrie Rebora Barratt, CEO of the New York Botanical Garden, who was the guest speaker at the event, and Matthew G. Anderson, president and CEO of The Osborn.
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Bellows students create peace paintings Third graders at F.E. Bellows Elementary School—who have been learning about Belgian artist
René Magritte and his surrealist paintings—recently drew inspiration from his work to create their
own images of peace. “They looked at a collection of Magritte’s work and noticed
a major similarity, which was that he usually incorporated the sky and a dove, which is the international symbol of peace, within his work,” art teacher Trisha Appel said.
The students began their projects by using blue and white tempera paint to create their own sky papers while learning about value and how one color can gradually change into another. After
their paintings dried, the students collaged different papers to their work, including music note paper and newspaper. They also used stencils to trace and cut out doves or a silhouette of a man wearing a top hat, which was often used in Magritte’s work. In addition, their artworks were inspired by a song, “Imagine a World,” which the students will perform during their winter concert in December, in collaboration with their music teacher Tom Galgano. “The dove was a way to visually show peace and will tie into the song that they will be singing during their winter concert,” Appel said. “This is a great way to connect art and music. Since the art and music classrooms are right next door to each other, students often sing along in art class while they are working.” Every third grader’s work will be displayed in the auditorium for the winter music concert at F.E. Bellows in December. (Submitted) F.E. Bellows Elementary School third graders at recently drew inspiration from René Magritte’s work to create their own images of peace. Photo courtesy of the Rye Neck school district
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Latimer signs disabilities advisory council legislation At the headquarters of Westchester Disabled on the Move, Inc., WDOMI, County Executive George Latimer joined advocates and legislators to sign into law legislation creating an advisory council on people with disabilities.
“This is a beginning, not an end,” Latimer said. “The creation of this body will allow for dialogue with people from all circumstances about policy, legislation and funding priorities. This is the first step of which the fruits will be seen in decisions made
going forward.” Latimer and county government as a whole are committed to improving the quality of life for Westchester residents and visitors with disabilities. The county Board of Legislators unanimously passed the legislation forming
this advisory board which creates an entity that can advise the county executive and the board on issues relating to people with disabilities. This includes recommending legislation, funding priorities and programs as well as reviewing county policies, procedures, practices and programs for their impact on people with disabilities and provide
input, when appropriate, to improve them. “This law is going to empower people with disabilities to play an active role in making our County more accessible and a great place for people with disabilities to live, work, study and enjoy,” said Melvyn Tanzman, WDOMI executive director. “The County’s goal to include all residents in an open
At the headquarters of Westchester Disabled on the Move, Inc., WDOMI, County Executive George Latimer joined advocates and legislators to sign into law legislation creating an advisory council on people with disabilities.
manner gives life to a phrase the disability community uses often ‘nothing about us without us.’” The newly formed committee will be comprised of 19 members appointed by the county executive and confirmed by the Board of Legislators—most having certain disabilities or being a representative of an organization that provides services to people with such disabilities. Those disabilities include intellectual/developmental disability, physical disability, blindness/legal blindness, deaf or hard of hearing, mental health disability, autism and learning disability. Evan Latainer, commissioner of the Office for People with Disabilities, said, “I thank the County Executive and the Board of Legislators for this opportunity. I believe this council is long overdue and is going to be a chance for us to partner with advocacy agencies and individuals to move these issues forward.” “The structure of this new committee will work because we will bring the various disability communities together to look at trends and issues that together we can take on,” said Michael Orth, commissioner of the Office of Community Mental Health. (Submitted)
12 • THE REVIEW • October 11, 2019
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LEGAL NOTICES Notice of Formation of Nutellarella LLC. Arts of Org. filed with NY Secy of State (SSNY) on 8/28/2019. Office location: Westchester County. SSNY is designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: 108 Boulevard, Pelham, NY 10803. Purpose: any lawful activity. NY Secy of State (SSNY) on 6-20-19. Office location: Westchester County. SSNY is designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: 396 Rye Beach Ave, Rye, NY 10580. Notice of Formation of Land Cloud Games, LLC. Arts of Org. filed with Purpose: Any Lawful Purpose. Notice of Formation of DL Strategies LLC. Arts of Org. filed with NY Secy of State (SSNY) on 9/5/19. Office location: Westchester County. SSNY is designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: Registered Agents Inc, Suite 700, 90 State St, Albany 12207. Purpose: any lawful activity.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN: That the Planning Review Board of the Town of Eastchester will hold a public hearing on Thursday, October 24th, 2019 at 7:00pm at the Eastchester Town Hall, 40 Mill rd, Eastchester New York on the application of Nicholas Pimpinella for Architectural review and site plan approval to construct a one story addition over the existing residence, affecting the premises known as Section 65E, Block 2, Lot(s) 41 on the tax map of the Town of Eastchester, New York and known as 5 Brassie Rd Eastchester, NY 10709. NY Secy of State (SSNY) on 08/05/19. Office location: Westchester County. SSNY is designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: Incorp Services, Inc, One Commerce Plaza, 99 Washington Avenue, Suite 805A, Albany, NY 12210. Notice of Formation of Forehand Freelance Software, LLC. Arts of Org. filed with Purpose: any lawful activity.
Notice of Formation of FE BEAUTY LLC. Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on July 15, 2019. Office location: Westchester County. SSNY has been designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail a copy of process to: Untied States Corporation Agents, Inc., 7014 13th Ave, Suite 202 Brooklyn, NY 11228. Purpose: Any lawful purpose. Notice of Formation of Noderea John, LCSW, PLLC. Arts of Org. filed with NY Secy of State (SSNY) on 08/28/19. Office location: Westchester County. SSNY is designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: 73 Market Street, suite 376, Yonkers NY 10710. Purpose: any lawful activity. NOTICE OF FORMATION of 56 Nights LLC. Arts. Of Org. filed with Sec. of State of NY (SSNY) on 08/26/19. Office Location: Westchester County. SSNY designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: The LLC c/o United States Corporation Agents Inc. 7014 13th Avenue Suite 202 Brooklyn, NY 11128. Purpose: any lawful activity. Notice of Formation of iTogether, LLC Arts of Org. filed with SSNY on May 22, 2019. Office location: Westchester County. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail process to Grace Pas-Plaza, 64 Sagamore Rd. Unit B8, Bronxville, NY 10708.Purpose: any lawful act or activity NY Secy of State (SSNY) on 09/06/2019. Office location: Westchester County.SSNY is designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: 100 New Roc City Plaza Apt 321, New Rochelle, NY, 10801. Notice of Formation of The Champagne Group, LLC. Arts of Org. filed with Purpose: any lawful activity Notice of Formation of VRStratagem Corp. Arts of Org. filed with NY Secy of State (SSNY) on 4/16/19 . Office location Westchester. SSNY is designated as agent of corp. upon whom process again it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: 8 Rutherford Ave White Plains NY 10605 . Purpose : any lawful activity. NY Secy of State (SSNY) on 9/18/2019. Office location: Westchester County. SSNY is designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: 195 Central Parkway, Mount Vernon, NY 10552. Notice of Formation of AR Moss Realty, LLC. Arts of Org. filed with Purpose: any lawful activity. NY Secy of State (SSNY) on 09/19/19. Office location: Westchester County. SSNY is designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: 918 old nepperhan ave yonkers New York 10703. Notice of Formation of AUTOCOMPLETE TECHNOLOGY, LLC. Arts of Org. filed with Purpose: any lawful activity. NY Secy of State (SSNY) on 09/20/2019. Office location: Westchester County. SSNY is designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: 177 Woodcrest Ave. White Plains, NY 10604. Notice of Formation of Starling Industries, LLC. Arts of Org. filed with Purpose: any lawful activity. NY Secy of State (SSNY) on 1/23/2019. Office location: Westchester County. SSNY is designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: 630 Lafayette Ave., Mount Vernon, NY 10552. Notice of Formation of GHILL PACE, LLC. Arts of Org. filed with Purpose: any lawful activity. NY Secy of State (SSNY) on 9/10/19. Office location: Westchester County. SSNY is designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: 125 Town Green Drive, Elmsford, NY 10523. Notice of Formation of Saving Face Skin Care Center, LLC. Arts of Org. filed with Purpose: any lawful activity. NY Secy of State (SSNY) on 08/23/2019. Office location: Westchester County. SSNY is designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: 46 Upland Ave., White Plains. NY 10604. Notice of Formation of Thrive Salad Company, LLC. Arts of Org. filed with Purpose: any lawful activity. NOTICE OF SALE SUPREME COURT: County of Westchester, ZDM, LLC, Plaintiff, v. Frank A. Barchella, et al, defendants. Index No. 54471/2017. Pursuant to a judgment of Foreclosure and Sale, duly entered on 9/19/19, I the undersigned, Referee, will sell at public auction at the Westchester County Courthouse, lobby, 111 Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Blvd, White Plains, New York 10601, on 11/6/19, at 2:30 pm, premises known as 19 Lincoln Lane, Purchase New York 10577, and described as follows: All that certain plot, piece or parcel of land, situate and lying and being in the Village and Town of Harrison, County of Westchester and State of New York, known as Lot 1 on the map entitled “Subdivision of Property belonging to JAF Holdings, Lincoln Lane, Town and Village of Harrison, Westchester County, New York”, prepared by George J. Mottarella, P.E. P.L.S. dated August 27, 2002, revised December 27, 2002 and filed in the Office of the County of Clerk of Westchester County, Division of Land Records, on May 28, 2003, as Map No. 27180, and designated on the tax maps of the Westchester County Treasurer as Block 651 and Lot 34. The approximate amount of the current judgment lien is $11,515,394.00, plus interest and costs. If the sale is set aside for any reason, the Purchaser at the sale shall be entitled only to a return of the deposit paid. The Purchaser shall have no further recourse against the Mortgagor, the Mortgagee or the Mortgagee’s attorney. The premises will be sold subject to provisions of the aforesaid judgment of Foreclosure and Sale, Index No. 54471/2017, David Wright, Esq., Referee, Law Office of Joseph A. Scutieri, 175 Main St. White Plains, New York 10601, Attorney for Plaintiff, Notice of Formation of Tash DSS Boutique, LLC. Arts of Org. filed with NY Secy of State (SSNY) on 05/20/2019. Office location: Westchester County. SSNY is designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: 175 Crary Ave, Mount Vernon, NY 10550. Purpose: any lawful activity. Notice of Formation of Estevez Management LLC. Arts of Org. filed with NY Secy of State (SSNY) on 10/1/19. Office location: Westchester County. SSNY is designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: 16 Howard Parkway, New Rochelle. NY 10801. Purpose: any lawful activity. Notice of Formation of Christina Grimes LCSW, PLLC. Arts. of Org. filed with SSNY on 9/23/19. Office location: Westchester County. SSNY designated as agent of PLLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail process to 4 Chatsworth Avenue, Larchmont NY 10538. Purpose: any lawful act or activity. Notice of Formation of Jampaganza R3 LLC. Arts of Org. filed with NY Secy of State (SSNY) on 10/02/19. Office location: Westchester County. SSNY is designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: 48 Caryl Avenue, Ste 1B, Yonkers, NY 10705. Purpose: any lawful activity. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN: That the Planning Review Board of the Town of Eastchester will hold a public hearing on Thursday, October 24th, 2019 at 7:00pm at the Eastchester Town Hall, 40 Mill rd, Eastchester New York on the application of Gregory Holcombe for Architectural review and site plan approval to erect a single family dwelling, affecting the premises known as Section 77, Block 6, Lot(s) 79 b&e on the tax map of the Town of Eastchester, New York and known as 16 Crawford St. Bronxville NY 10708.
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14 • THE REVIEW • October 11, 2019
THE REVIEW • October 11, 2019 • 15
Welcome to October LIVE MIKE Mike Smith
As a baseball fan who had the privilege of watching his team win the World Series just one year ago, I know I don’t really have a whole lot to complain about. But, be that as it may, watching the Major League Baseball postseason over the last week or so has led me to an inevitable and painful conclusion; the Yankees can’t be stopped, and—truth be told— they are kind of tough to hate. Watching the rest of the playoff field burn their pitchers in five-game series while the Yankees made quick work of the Twins—who, at this point, fare as well against the Bronx Bombers as the Washington Generals do against the Globetrotters—I’ve been struck by the Yankees’ dominance, as well as their ability to rise to the occasion. And if I wasn’t a lifelong Red Sox fan, that might be
enough to have me pulling for them in the ALCS. Now don’t get me wrong, there are a lot of intriguing teams to root for. Chief among those squads are the Tampa Bay Rays, with a roster full of unknowns and castoffs, “bullpenning” their way to a decisive Game 5 against the much-favored Astros. But even though it’s gratifying to watch this team that’s done so much with so little, I find it hard to root for them in their rubber game, knowing that they likely won’t pose much of a threat to the Yanks in the next round. Besides, if you take away the obvious payroll discrepancies, who else besides Rays’ skipper Kevin Cash is more deserving of Manager of the Year honors than the Yankees’ own Aaron Boone? You can say all you want about the high-priced talent the Yankees bring in each year, but the season they had—given the unfathomable number of injuries to key players—was simply remarkable. You expect guys
like Aaron Judge and Giancarlo Stanton to lead the club into the postseason, but with them sidelined for significant portions of the campaign, it fell to players like Gio Urshela and DJ Lemahieu, who both enjoyed career years, to keep the Yankees on their current path. So they may not be underdogs, but they’ve gotten significant contributions from previously unheralded players, which makes them infinitely more likeable, at least in my eyes. Of course, none of this is to say that I’m actually going to root for the Yankees to win a World Series. Just because they are likeable doesn’t mean that I can just undo years of grooming and root for Didi Gregorious and Luis Severino. I’m just saying that, as far as Yankee teams go, I can at least appreciate everything they’ve been through to get to this point. Now I just hope they don’t go any further.
Follow Mike on Twitter @LiveMike_Sports
So far, the New York Yankees have looked dominant in the postseason. While Sports Editor Mike Smith isn’t a fan of the Bronx Bombers, at least he can appreciate what it took for them to get to this point. Photo courtesy Wikipedia
16 • THE REVIEW • October 11, 2019
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