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metr^ 

NEW YORK CITY NO. 1 FREE DAILY IN THE U 

Weekend, November3-5,2017 metro.us | t: MetroNewYork | f: MetroNewYorWfij 


TO BOB OR NOT TO BOB 

A case for—and against—Joyce’s new b 03 driend in ‘Stranger Things.’ 12 


Rob Reiner and 
Woody itarrelson’s 
‘LBJ,’ and America 
after JFK. 13 



.1 


Metro CEO Yggers Mortensen to be 
honored for media leadership. 10 



Just days after a deadly terrorist attack, the city will come together this 
weekend to cheer on the runners of the annual New York City Marathon. 15 


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2 


NEWS 


METRO.US 

WEEKEND, NOVEMBER 3-5, 2017 



GETTY IMAGES 


NEW JERSEY RESIDENTS 
RECEIVE RACIST MAILER 


Residents in Edison, New 
Jersey, were sent racist 
Make Edison Great Again 
campaign mailers targeting 
Asians and Indians and urging 
the community to deport two 
Asian school board candidates. 
"The Chinese and Indians are tak¬ 
ing over our town!" the postcard 
reads. "Chinese school! Indian 
School! Cricket fields! Enough is 
Enough!" Featured on the post¬ 
card mailed to Edison residents 


are pictures of two board of 
education candidates Jerry Shi 
and Falguni Patel with the word 
"deport" covering the lower por¬ 
tion of their pictures. The racist 
postcard urges Edison residents 
to "stop" the two school board 
candidates from "taking over" 
the school. The back of the card 
says such things as, "Stop the 
multiple families living in the 
same house!" and "Stop wasting 
school holidays!" 


POWELL NOMINATED TO 
LEAD CENTRAL BANK 


2 President Donald Trump 
tapped Fed Governor 
Jerome Powell to become 
head of the U.S. central bank, 
promoting a soft-spoken centrist 
to replace Janet Yellen when her 
term expires in February 2018. 
Powell, appointed to the Fed 
board in 2012 by then-President 
Barack Obama, emerged as 
Trump's choice from a five-person 
slate of possible nominees that 
included Yellen as well as others 


who would have represented a 
sharp change in monetary policy. 
In an announcement at the White 
House, Trump called Powell a 
strong, committed and smart 
leader. "He has proved to be a 
consensus builder for the sound 
monetary and financial policy 
that he believes in... Based on his 
record I am confident that Jay has 
the wisdom and leadership to 
guide our economy," Trump said 
as the Fed nominee looked on. 


WELCOME TO 
ETRO.US 


JOE PANTORNO, SPORTS EDITOR 

Former NYPD Commissioner William J. 
Bratton implored New Yorkers not to live in 
fear after Tuesday's horrific terrorist 
attack on Chambers Street. The 47 th 
annual New York City Marathon this 
weekend will provide the residents 
of this great city with a chance show 
that we are not going anywhere as 
an estimated 50,000 participants are 
expected to take part in one of the 
most grueling sporting events on 
Earth." metro.us 




St* 








MEMORIAL 


3 People ride bikes past the scene 
of Tuesday’s terrorist attack along 
a bike path in lower Manhattan 
on Thursday in New York City. 


GOTHAMIST, DNAINFO 
SHUTTING DOWN 


MANAFORT ORDERED TO 
STAY UNDER HOME ARREST 


The Gothamist and DNAin- 
fo news sites shut down 
on Thursday, putting hun¬ 
dreds of New York City journalists 
out of work without notice. 
"Today, I've made the difficult 
decision to discontinue publishing 
DNAinfo and Gothamist. Reach¬ 
ing this decision wasn't easy, and 
it wasn't one I made lightly," Joe 
Rickets, CEO of TD Ameritrade, 
told staff in a letter published 
on the now-defunct news sites. 


Just last week, Gothamist and 
DNAinfo combined newsrooms, 
reportedly in the hope of easing 
financial challenges. Rickets 
pointed to these same challenges 
in his decision to shut down the 
sites and let go of 115 journalists 
nationwide. The stories that were 
on the websites couldn't be seen 
Thursday afternoon. Instead, 
readers were redirected to the let¬ 
ter, which went up at 5 p.m.. The 
New York Times reported. 


A U.S. judge on Thursday 
ordered President Donald 
Trump's former campaign 
manager Paul Manafort to 
remain under home arrest and 
wear an electronic monitoring 
device for now as he awaits a 
tentative trial date on money¬ 
laundering and other charges. 
Manafort, who ran Trump's 
presidential campaign for several 
months last year, and his associ¬ 
ate Richard Gates pleaded not 


guilty on Monday to a 12-count 
indictment. The charges include 
conspiracy to launder money, 
conspiracy against the United 
States and failing to register 
as foreign agents of Ukraine's 
former pro-Russian government. 
They are part of Special Counsel 
Robert Mueller's investigation of 
alleged Russian efforts to tilt the 
2016 election in Trump's favor 
and into potential collusion by 
Trump's associates. 





TONY’S 

METRO 

MAGIC 

2017 


As we enter the season of giving, Metro asks that you 
donate to Tony’s Metro Magic annual holiday toy drive 
to help underprivileged children in your community. 
You can donate by visiting metro.us/magic, clicking on 
the toy wish list link of your choice, and ordering via a 
secure payment system. Toys will then be distributed 
to local children in need. 
























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4 NEWS 


METRO.US 

WEEKEND, NOVEMBER 3-5, 2017 


Refuse Fascism on right-wing ‘civil 
war’ claims of national Nov. 4 protests 


“There are a lot 
of threats and lies 
being spread by 
white supremacists 
and fascists online 
against our nonvio¬ 
lent Nov. 4 protests,” 
the group said. 


a 


NIKKI M.MASCALI 
(SMetroNewYork 

nikki.mascaiigmetro.us 


On Saturday, thousands 
are expected to partici¬ 
pate in Refuse Fascism’s 
nationwide protest to 
demand the removal of 


President Donald Trump 
and Vice President Mike 
Pence. 

Since Metro last 
spoke with Sunsara Tay¬ 
lor, the group’s co-initia¬ 
tor and spokesperson, in 
early September, right- 
wing media have har¬ 


kened the Nov. 4 rallies 
as the start of a violent 
civil war, something Tay¬ 
lor debunked. 

“There are a lot of 
threats and lies being 
spread by white su¬ 
premacists and fascists 
online against our non- 



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violent Nov. 4 protests,” 
she said. “On one level, 
it lets us know we’ve 
struck a chord, and they 
recognize the strength 
of what we are doing. 

“The bottom line, 
however, is that we are 
acting in the interests of 
humanity and therefore 
we refuse to be intimi¬ 
dated,” she added. “Only 
the people can stop this 
regime that is tearing 
immigrants from their 
families, reasserting 
violent white suprema¬ 
cy, attacking women’s 
right to abortion and 
even birth control, rip¬ 
ping up environmental 
protections, inflicting 
genocidal neglect on the 
people of Puerto Rico 
and more.” 

Do you fear retalia¬ 
tion on Nov. 4, espe¬ 
cially in the wake of 
the August violence 
in Charlottesville, Vir¬ 
ginia? 

The hideous white su¬ 
premacy, anti-Semitism 
and murderous violence 
in Charlottesville should 
be taken seriously by all 
- as should the fact that 
Trump told the world he 
saw “fine people” among 
those wielding torches 
and chanting Nazi slo¬ 
gans. This should be a 
wake-up call to millions. 
Don’t sit back as fascism 
gets consolidated! Come 
out in the streets in our 
numbers, in our beauti¬ 
ful diversity, with our 
love and determination 
for a better world. 

You say the 2018 and 
2020 elections are 
too late to address 


“It lets us 
know we've 
struck a 
chord, 
and they 
recognize 
the strength 
of what we 
are doing," 

Sunsara Taylor 

Trump’s administra¬ 
tion. Why? 

We can’t wait until 
Trump carries out a 
nuclear strike or until 
more white supremacist 
murders take place. If 
you were more outraged 
on Nov. 9 last year than 
you are today, that nor¬ 
malization is having an 
effect on you, and you 
need to snap out of it! 
The lesson of history is 
that you have to stop fas¬ 
cism before it becomes 
too late. This is why we 
must take the responsi¬ 
bility to act now to drive 
out this regime. 

History is filled with 
examples where people 
fought against tremen¬ 
dous odds and were vic¬ 
torious. It is also filled 
with examples of people 
hoping to wait it out, 
only to get swallowed up 
by a horror beyond what 
they ever imagined. The 
future is unwritten — 
which one we get is up 
to us. I urge everyone to 
come out this Saturday. 

Refuse Fascism’s Nov. 4 
protest begins in New York 
City at 42nd Street and 
Broadway at 2 p.m. 



"The lesson of history is that you have to stop fascism before it becomes too 
late. This is why we must take the responsibility to act now to drive out this 
regime,” Sunsara Taylor of Refuse Fascism told Metro, provided 














METRO.US 

WEEKEND, NOVEMBER 3-5, 2017 


NEWS 5 


This 12-year-old is trying to break the 
Guinness Record for making slime 


Young Connecticut 
entrepreneur Madi¬ 
son Greenspan will 
attempt to make six 
tons of slime at the 
Play Fair in New 
York this weekend. 

a NIKKI M. MASCALI 
@MetroNewYork 

nikki.mascaii(ametro.us 

Don’t let Madison 
Greenspan’s age fool you. 
Not only did this 12-year- 
old turn her slime-mak¬ 
ing hobby into a lucra¬ 
tive business, she’s now 
attempting to break a 
Guinness World Record 
by making six tons of 
slime at this weekend’s 
Play Fair at the Jacob K. 
Javits Gonvention Genter. 

“I’m definitely feeling 
very nervous, but really 
excited,” the Fairfield, 
Gonnecticut, resident 
told Metro. “1 don’t think 
a few years ago 1 would 
ever be able to do any¬ 
thing this big and this 
interesting. There’s a lot 


85 

MADISON HAS 
ENLISTED ABOUT 85 
PEOPLE TO HELP HER 
BREAK THE GUINNESS 
WORLD RECORD ON 
SATURDAY. 


that could go wrong — 
there’s a lot that may go 
wrong — but I’m defi¬ 
nitely very excited.” 

Greenspan, who’s in 
seventh grade, got into 
slime after her class¬ 
mates started bringing it 
to school. 

“1 really loved to cre¬ 
ate my own using DlYs 
and all that stuff, so 1 
came home and asked 
if we had any glue,” she 
said. Glue, along with 
baking soda and other 
components are used to 
make slime. 

When she couldn’t 
find the glue at home or 
an3Avhere, Greenspan re¬ 
alized there was a “world¬ 
wide problem for mak¬ 
ing slime” and decided 
to create her own brand. 
And Maddie Rae’s Shme 
Glue was bom — thanks 
to a little help from SGS 
Direct, a consumer prod¬ 
ucts company founded by 
her dad, Howard. 

“What’s different 
about my glue is that 
there were no gallons of 
clear glue, and there are 


11,024 

LBS 

THECURRENT 
GUINNESS WORLD 
RECORD FOR THE 
LARGEST SLIME IS 
11,024 POUNDS. 



Madison Greenspan, who lives in Fairfield, Connecticut, created Maddie Rae's 
Slime Glue after being unable to find any to make her own slime, provided 


SO many things you can 
do — you can make ciys- 
tal-clear slime and add 
whatever you like with 
it,” Greenspan explained. 
“It’s a sensory toy, and 1 
think my favorite is defi¬ 
nitely clear slime. It’s re¬ 
ally interesting because 


you can add charms, 
glitter, and it’s just really 
pretty slime.” 

Although the most 
slime Greenspan has 
made thus far was 300 
pounds, she enlisted 
about 85 people to help 
her break the Guinness 


World Record of 11,024 
pounds on Saturday. 

“There’s definitely 
a lot of things that you 
have to take into account 
when you’re making 
slime,” she said. “Trouble 
that we had when we 
were making the 300 


pounds of slime is that 
you can get stuck in the 
slime, so that’s a really 
big issue.” 

Greenspan’s attempt 
will be live streamed 
on her website, slime 
making.com, starting at 
10:30 a.m. on Saturday. 


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6 NEWS 


METRO.US 

WEEKEND, NOVEMBER 3-5, 2017 


President Trump’s call 
for the death penalty 
for Sayfullo Saipov was 
irresponsihle, experts say 



Sayfullo Saipov might face the death penalty, getty images 


The president’s 
outspokenness 
could harm the in¬ 
tegrity of the justice 
system, according 
to legal analysts. 

O KRISTIN TOUSSAINT 
@kristindakota 

kristin.toussaintQmetro.us 

Will the New York City 
terrorist get the death 
penalty? 

That’s the question 
many are wondering af¬ 
ter Sa 3 dullo Saipov, 29, 
was charged with terror¬ 
ism for Tuesday’s attack 
in which eight people 
were killed and a dozen 
injured. 


President Donald 
Trump took to Twitter 
Wednesday night and 
Thursday to voice his 
thoughts on Saipov’s fate. 
Though Trump backed off 
of his push to send Saipov 
to Guantanamo Bay, he 
reiterated his behef that 
the Uzbek native should 
get the death penalty — a 
comment that concerned 
Donna lieberman, execu¬ 
tive director of the New 
York Civil Liberties Union. 

“His call for the death 
penalty is among the 
most irresponsible things 
he’s said yet,” she said. “It 
undermines and shows a 
lack of understanding and 
respect for our judicial 
system, which is predi¬ 
cated on a fair process for 


everybody who stands ac¬ 
cused of a crime.” 

New York state does 
not currently have the 
death penalty — New 
York Court of Appeals 
ruled the state’s death 
penalty statute unconsti¬ 
tutional in 2007 — but 
terrorism charges fall 
under federal, not state, 
jurisdiction, meaning 
the federal death penalty 
could still be carried out. 

“Even in the federal 
system, where there is 
the possibility of a death 
penalty, the only decision 
that needs to be made or 
can be made right now 
is whether to seek it,” 
Lieberman said. “There’s 
a process in the Depart¬ 
ment of Justice for that 


and there is a whole judi¬ 
cial process that has to go 
on before you get to that 
question.” 

Other law experts 
shared Lieberman’s sen¬ 
timents. In response to 
Trump’s first tweet on 
the issue, in which he 
said, “NYC terrorist was 
happy as he asked to hang 
ISIS flag in his hospital 
room. He killed 8 people, 
badly injured 12. SHOULD 
GET DEATH PENALTY,” 
Andrew C. McCarthy, 
former assistant United 
States attorney in the 
Southern District of New 
York for 18 years, felt the 
need to respond. 

“Mr. President, we all 
know he should get the 
death penalty,” McCar¬ 


thy tweeted. “But when 
*you* say it, it makes it 
harder for DOJ to make 
that happen.” 

There is a precedent 
for a federal capital pun¬ 
ishment charge being 
administered in a state 
without the death pen¬ 
alty — the case of Bos¬ 
ton Marathon bomber 
Dzhokhar Tsamaev. 

Though Trump empha¬ 
sized speed in his tweet as 


a reason to push for the 
death penalty, Tsamaev’s 
process wasn’t that quick: 
Tsamaev was captured on 
April 19, 2013, plead not 
guilty to 30 federal counts 
on July 10, 2013, and was 
sentenced to death two 
years later, on May 15, 
2015, and he remains on 
federal death row today, 
awaiting that fate for 
what experts say wiU be 
the next 10 years or more. 



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7 New York Weekend, November 3-5, 2017 


Planned Service Changes 

ELECTRICAL IMPROVEMENTS 


A 



i 


1 

i 



W 


WEEKEND 

11:30 PM Fri to 5 AM Mon 
Nov 3-6 

No trains between Euclid Av and Lefferts Blvd/Howard Beach - 
JFK Airport 

O service operates in two sections: 

1. Between 207 St and Euclid Av 

2. Between Howard Beach and Far Rockaway 

Travel Alternatives: 

• Free shuttle buses run along two routes: 

1. Between Euclid Av and Howard Beach, stopping at Grant Av, 80 St, 

88 St, Rockaway Blvd, 104 St, 111 St, Ozone Park'Lefferts Blvd, 
Aqueduct Racetrack, and Aqueduct-North Conduit Av 

2. Express between Euclid Av arvl Howard Beach 

• Transfer between trains and buses at EucHd Av and/or Hovrard Beach 

• Rockaway Park Shuttle service is running 


Stay Informed 

Call 511 and say “Current Service Status," look for informational posters in stations, or 
visit mta.info - where you can access the latest Planned Service Changes information, 
use TnpPlanner*. and sign up for free email and text alerts. 


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8 NEWS 


METRO.US 

WEEKEND, NOVEMBER 3-5, 2017 


Republicans unveil 
tax-cut bill, but the 
hard work awaits 


Investors cau¬ 
tioned the plan was 
preliminary, and 
it was too soon to 
gauge the effect on 
specific industries. 

U.S. House of Represen¬ 
tatives Republicans un¬ 
veiled long-delayed leg¬ 
islation on Thursday to 
deliver deep tax cuts that 
President Donald Trump 
has promised, setting off 
a frantic race in Congress 
to give him his first major 
legislative vLctoiy. 

The 429-page bill, rep¬ 
resenting what would be 
the largest overhaul of 
the U.S. tax system since 
the 1980s, called for slash¬ 
ing the corporate tax rate 
to 20 percent from 35 per¬ 
cent, cutting tax rates on 
individuals and families 
and ending certain tax 


breaks for companies and 
individuals. 

Congressional passage 
of this legislation that 
would affect nearly eveiy 
U.S. company and family 
was far from certain, and 
some business groups 
quickly came out against 
it. Contentious provisions 
will test Republicans, 
who control the White 
House and both cham¬ 
bers of Congress but 
have been unable to de¬ 
liver any major legislative 
achievements for Trump 
since the businessman- 
tumed-politician became 
president in January. 

A number of provi¬ 
sions would hit taxpayers 
in Democratic-leaning 
states hardest, hke roll¬ 
ing back deductions for 
state and local taxes and 
cutting the popular mort¬ 
gage interest deduction. 

The legislation, called 


the Tax Cuts and Jobs 
Act, produces new ad¬ 
vantages for rich Ameri¬ 
cans through lowered 
corporate taxes, phasing 
out the estate tax and 
dumping the alternative 
minimum tax. 

“This is a very impor¬ 
tant and special moment 
for our country, for all 
Americans. Are we going 
to let the defenders of 
the status quo win and 
see our country continue 
down this downward spi¬ 
ral?” Republican House 
Speaker Paul Ryan asked, 
despite data showing 
about eight straight years 
of economic growth. 

Meeting with Ryan 
and other key House Re¬ 
publicans, Trump told 
the lawmakers he was 
counting on them to 
maintain the momen¬ 
tum for tax cuts, and re¬ 
peated his request that 



House Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi speaks during a news conference where congressional Democrats reacted to the 
new tax reform proposal, cetty images 


Congress send him the 
legislation to sign into 
law by Thanksgiving. 

That is an ambitious 
timetable for such a long, 
multifaceted piece of leg¬ 
islation that will face a 
ferocious lobbying battle 
among business sectors 
affected by the bill and 
fierce opposition from 
many Democrats. 

The bill presented by 
the tax-writing House 
Ways and Means Com¬ 
mittee would consohdate 
the current number of 
tax brackets to four from 
seven: 12 percent, 25 per¬ 


cent, 35 percent and 39.6 
percent. 

The National Asso¬ 
ciation of Home Builders 
blasted the legislation, 
saying it would damage 
home prices and punish 
homeowners. 

The bill would repeal 
the existing deduction 
for state and local in¬ 
come and sales taxes, and 
would cap the deduction 
for state and local prop¬ 
erty taxes at $10,000. 
Those provisions would 
most affect Americans 
in higher-tax states such 
as California, New York, 


New Jersey, Pennsylvania 
and Illinois. 

The biU’s architects 
avoided one showdown 
by deciding not to make 
changes to the popular 
tax-deferred 401 (k) retire¬ 
ment-savings program. 

With Democrats solid¬ 
ly opposed to legislation 
they see as a giveaway to 
corporations and the rich 
that would expand the 
federal deficit. Republi¬ 
cans can ill afford to lose 
many in their own ranks 
as they aim to pass the 
bill in the coming weeks. 

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10 NEWS 


METRO.US 

WEEKEND, NOVEMBER 3-5, 2017 


Metro CEO Yggeis Hortensen to 
be honored for media leadership 


VillageCare selected 
Metro US CEO and 
Publisher Yggers 
Mortensen to be 
honored at this year’s 
annual gala. 



MORGAN ROUSSEAU 
@metromorgan 

morgan@metro.us 


Metro CEO and Pub¬ 
lisher Hans Kristian 
“Yggers” Mortensen will 


be honored at VillageC¬ 
are’s Legends of the Vil¬ 
lage gala in Tribeca. 

Mr. Mortensen, a Den¬ 
mark native with nearly 
two decades of manage¬ 
ment experience in the 


media industry, will be 
given The Village Busi¬ 
ness Legends Award at 
the 19th annual gala for 
his hands-on leadership. 
The event takes place 
on Nov. 13 at the Tribe- 


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His expansive career 
includes management 
in advertising, program¬ 
ming, broadcasting and, 
most recently, print and 
digital. 

“We are proud to 
honor Yggers with this 
award not only for be¬ 
ing a vital member of 
the media community, 
but for his creativity 
and innovation in help¬ 
ing VillageCare expand 
our brand awareness 
to the New York City 
region,” said Emma De¬ 
vito, president and chief 
executive officer at Vil¬ 
lageCare. “Yggers and 
his team demonstrate a 
great understanding of 
the needs of the people 
we serve, and as a re¬ 
sult, provided us effec¬ 
tive channels to reach 
out to them.” 

Since 2008, Mr. 
Mortensen’s entrepre¬ 
neurial spirit has helped 
forge the way for Metro 
to become the fourth- 
largest newspaper in 
the U.S. and a leading 
voice in the news and 
entertainment realm. 
Under his direction, 
Metro has seen remark¬ 
able revenue and read¬ 


ership growth both in 
print and online. 

Other media leg¬ 
ends to be honored at 
the gala include Emmy 
Award-winning host, 
producer and author 
Andy Cohen, as well as 
Rev. James Gardiner, 
S.A, who is a member of 
the VillageCare board of 
directors and chairman 
of the organization’s 
Client Services Commit¬ 
tee. 

VillageCare is a con- 
tinuing-care organiza¬ 
tion that recognizes and 
supports self-directed, 
interactive care en¬ 
abling people to control 
aspects of their own care 
and help them to main¬ 
tain their independence. 
Serving nearly 25,000 
individuals annually, 
VillageCare provides 
post-acute care, com¬ 
munity-based services 
and managed long-term 
care in the boroughs of 
Brooklyn, Manhattan, 
the Bronx and Queens. 

This year, VillageC¬ 
are celebrates its 40th 
anniversary. 

For ticket information, 
please call the VillageCare 
Foundation office at (212) 
337-5743. 



Metro CEO and Publisher Yggers Mortensen will receive an award for his 
leadership in the media industry, provided 










THE FUN STARTS HERE 



"Alias Grace" follows the true story of Grace Marks (Sarah Gadon) — it's less of a whodunnit and more of an exploration of Marks herself, jan thijs/netflix 


Chatting with the 
woman behind 
Netflix’s latest, “Alias 
Grace,” about her new 
miniseries, Harvey 
Weinstein and repre¬ 
sentation. 


# 


RACHAEL VAUGHAN 

CLEMMONS 

(arachaelclemz 

rachaei.ciemmons@metro.us 


Sarah Polley has been 
busy. The talented multi- 
h 5 rphenate — actress, di¬ 
rector, writer and political 
activist — is on the press 
trail for “Alias Grace,” a 
Netflix miniseries based 
on the Margaret Atwood 
novel of the same name. 
“It’s been a really awe¬ 
some experience to final¬ 
ly see it come to fruition,” 
the 38-year-old tells me 
over the phone. “It’s been 
great.” 


The Toronto native 
read the novel as a teen 
and decided then and 
there to adapt it — at the 
ripe age of 17. After finally 
getting the rights at age 
30, her work is premier¬ 
ing on Netflix today. 

Of course, it would be 
natural to expect “Alias 
Grace” to be more of the 
same, Atwood-adaptation- 
wise — especially because 
the series comes less than 
a year after the critically 
lauded “The Handmaid’s 
Tale.” But where “THT” 
follows women in an un¬ 
certain dystopian future, 
“Alias Grace” explores 
a true stoiy with conse¬ 
quential roots in the past. 

“Grace” is a fictional 
take on the true stoiy of 
Grace Marks, an Irish im¬ 
migrant and domestic ser¬ 
vant who was convicted 
of murdering her employ¬ 
er and his housekeeper/ 
lover in 1840s Ganada. 


But the miniseries is less 
focused on whether or 
not she did it than on who 
Grace Marks actually was. 

“She’s one of these 
women that a lot of peo¬ 
ple projected onto,” Polley 
says. “She was a beautiful 
16-year-old girl, she was 
completely fascinating to 
people. Men were in love 
with her and projected on 
to her that she must be in¬ 
nocent. A lot of people de¬ 
cided she must be guilty. 
The mysteiy is who she 
actually was, and what 
her voyage was. She never 
got to speak for herself” 

The series is part of 
a trend — timely and 
propitious stories about 
women fighting against 
patriarchal structures 
are striking a chord now 
more than ever. “We’re 
in such a precarious mo¬ 
ment right now — for 
women and for anybody 
who has been marginal¬ 




time — “way too long” 
— to acknowledge racial 
disparities, especially in 
media. “We’re all kind 
of complicit in a system 
that’s pretty racist and 
discriminatoiy on many 
levels,” she says. She 
notes that taking a look at 
her own films, including 
the not-so-diverse “Take 
This Waltz,” and seeing 
the lack of diversity in 
them was a particular low 
point. 

“I had a real awaken¬ 
ing, which continues,” 
she says. “I don’t think 
as a middle-class white 
person you’re ever going 
to get to the bottom of 
your own ignorance. You 
have to keep trying, and 
you just keep asking ques¬ 
tions. It has to be part of 
my work to get better.” 

Polley — who has 
attributed her late on¬ 
set wokeness largely to 
watching the Black Lives 
Matter movement — says 
her next project will bring 
together a collective of 
women and give a voice 
to their stories. She wants 
to create space in the in¬ 
dustry for people of color 
to tell their own stories, 
in their own way. “I don’t 
think it’s appropriate for 
me as a wMte filmmaker 
to decide to write stories 
for people from other 
communities,” she says. 
“But to actually create 
a space where they can 
write their own stories, 
then help bring that to 
the screen is really excit¬ 
ing to me.” 


ized,” Polley says. “It’s a 
really scary moment.” 

Polley wrote about 
her own experience 
fighting patriarchal 
structures, detail¬ 
ing a story of her 
own run-in at age 
19 with disgraced 
producer and al¬ 
leged serial sexual 
assaulter Harvey 
Weinstein. 

“It’s not just 
our indus¬ 
try, it’s all 
industries,” 
she says. 

“It’s not 
just gen¬ 
der, it’s 
also 
race 
and 
class. 

W e 
live 
with 


power structures and an 
economic system that is 
based on inequality and 
injustice and margin¬ 
alization. Being con¬ 
scious of the ways 
that we are com- 
phcit, in respect to 
all of those things, 
is really important. 
It’s the fust step 
in a much 
bigger 
c o n - 
/er- 



tion.” 
She 
admits that 
it’s taken 
herself a long 


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12 WKND 


METRO.US 

WEEKEND, NOVEMBER 3-5, 2017 



Bob Newby is a new and apparently controversial character in this season of the hit series, netflix 


A case for — 
and against — Joyce’s 
new boyfriend in 
“Stranger Things 2.” 

RACHAEL VAUGHAN CLEMMONS 
KATE MOONEY 

By now, surely, you’ve 
binge-watched the sec¬ 
ond season of “Stranger 
Things” in its entirety. 
And naturally, you have 
some feelings about 
Joyce’s (Winona Ryder) 
new bo 5 dfiend Bob 
Newby, played by Sean 
Astin. 

Two of Metro’s 
“Stranger Things” fans, 
Rachael Vaughan Clem¬ 
mons and Kate Mooney, 
agree to disagree when 
it comes to one of the 
series’ newest and (um, 
spoilers ahead) most dead 
and demo-dog gobbled 
up characters. Here’s 
what they think about oT 
Bob the Brain. 

Rachael Vaughan Clem¬ 
mons: I love Bob. 

Kate Mooney: My first 
thought was, why would 
goddess Winona want to 
make out with Samwise 
Gamgee? C’mon. 

RVC: Winona deserves a 
Frodo, not a Samwise. As 
in a main character. Not 


actual Frodo. Frodo sucks. 
KM: She deserves an 
Aragom! 

RVC: Frodo in the streets, 
Aragom in the sheets. 
KM: Joyce is a goddess, 
even though she doesn’t 
know it. 

RVC: Bob treated her like 
a goddess. I got sweet on 
him once he figured out 
the tunnel stuff. 

KM: I think he was there 
to make you think, “But 
why haven’t she and 
Hopper done it yet?!” 


Also, and this is VERY IM¬ 
PORTANT: I got a sinister 
vibe from him early on. 

I ran into an 11-year-old 
acquaintance of mine at 
Fort Greene’s The Great 
PUPkin last Saturday, and 
we were chatting about 
“Stranger Things 2.” She 
asked me, straight up, 

“Is Will’s mom’s new 
bo 5 dnend a govern¬ 
ment agent?” I wouldn’t 
answer because, spoilers, 
but I was like I FEEL YOU, 
CHILD. 


RVC: That’s just because 
he wears the ’80s equiva¬ 
lent to chinos, though. 

I mean, by the time he 
died, I was really sad. 

KM: Why be sad? He got 
to be a hero. 

RVC: He was so close! He 
almost made it. 

KM: I just read an LA 
Times article in which, 
pathetically, Sean Astin 
says that he asked the 
Duffer Brothers to make 
him a hero. He says, “I 
said to the Duffers from 


the beginning, ‘Please let 
me do something heroic.’ 
I’m a little boy in my 
heart, and that’s what I 
want.” 

RVC: Oh, that is sad. 

KM: Winona does not 
need to bang a man who 
feels like a httle boy in 
his heart. She already has 
a demon-possessed httle 
boy to worry about. I get 
they wanted somebody 
from an iconic ’80s film, 
but aren’t there more 
attractive ’80s icons for 


Winone to bone? 

RVC: Why do you hate 
Bob, actuahy, Kate? 

KM: He’s so corny. And 
remember when he gave 
Will the worst advice? 
RVC: OK, yes. Maybe he 
didn’t deserve Joyce, but 
he didn’t deserve death! 
KM: This season someone 
needed to die, and he 
did die for his mistakes. I 
don’t get why fans got so 
attached to him. 

RVC: He proved his 
worth! When Joyce kind 
of confided in him, he 
came through and saved 
Hopper — so with no 
Bob, there would be no 
Hopper. Think about that 
for a sec. 

KM: Bob had to be sac¬ 
rificed so Winona could 
get that good police-chief 
d—k. 

RVC: I guess I got at¬ 
tached to Bob the Brain 
because like Joyce, I too 
want to be loved. 

KM: Do you really want a 
Bob-type to be your boy¬ 
friend, though? Just so 
you can feel good about 
yourself? 

RVC: I definitely see my¬ 
self settling in the future 
so, yes. 

KM: I’m glad Bob has 
helped you with your 
personal growth. 


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METRO.US 

WEEKEND, NOVEMBER 3-5, 2017 


WKND 13 



this one sliver of what 
it’s like when you have 
to assume the power of 
president after you’ve 
wanted it your life, but 
are concerned that peo¬ 
ple don’t love you.” 

How does Reiner 
think “LBJ” is appli¬ 
cable in our current, 
highly-charged politi¬ 
cal climate? “You look 
at this film in context of 
what a real president 
was able to ac¬ 
complish, and 
[compa 
it to] that 
person 
the White 
House to 
day — I 
don’t 
even 
call him 
p r e s i - 
dent; I 
don’t 


know what he is.” But 
tell us how you really 
feel! 

“One of the things 
that’s been unearthed 
because of (President 
Trump’s) rise is this 
incredible cancer and 
racism, and he gives it 
a megaphone,” Reiner 
says. “LBJ comes along 
at this time, and these 
are issues that have 


been dealt with in many 
different films, [but 
considering] where the 
country is right now, it 
takes on a very different 
perspective.” 

If an 3 ^hing, the rise of 
Donald Trump has only 
added an edge to “LBJ,” 
making it feel more in¬ 
tegral than it might have 
otherwise. 

“LBJ” is in cinemas now. 


Rob Reiner and Wood} 
Harrelson’s ‘LBJ,’ and 
America after JFK 


“I’d rather not have it 
than have it this way.” 


GREGORY WAKEMAN 
QMetroNewYork 

gregory.wakeman® metro.us 


Fact: Rob Reiner is a na¬ 
tional treasure. He’s the 
only Holl 5 rwood success 
story that’s never had 
to rely on a sequel. He’s 
jumped from comedy 
(“This Is Spinal Tap”) to 
coming-of-age (“Stand 
By Me”), from fantasy 
(“The Princess Bride”) to 
romantic comedy (“The 
Sure Thing” & “When 
Harry Met Sally”), from 
horror (“Misery”) to le¬ 
gal drama (“A Few Good 
Men”), and defined each 
genre (P.S. those six are 
only a small sample of 
his work). 

“LBJ,” his latest po¬ 


litical drama about L 5 m- 
don B. Johnson’s sud¬ 
den ascension to the 
presidency, was a tricl^ 
project for Reiner, in 
no small part because 
“I hated him,” he says 
candidly. “I was of draft 
age in that period and I 
could’ve gotten killed in 
Vietnam.” 

This movie largely 
avoids the war, instead 
focusing on LBJ’s deep 
complexities. “He had a 
lot of strength; he was 
like a bull in a china 
shop,” says Reiner. “But 
he had a tremendous 
amount of insecurity. I 
wanted to get into the 
complexities of his inter¬ 
nal workings, and what 
kind of person he was. 
To me, this isn’t really 
a biopic. If it was we’d 
have to show his entire 
history. I wanted to show 


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METRO.US 

WEEKEND, NOVEMBER 3-5, 2017 



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“Thor: Ragnarok” 

Director: Taika Waititi 
Stars: Chris Hemsworth, Mark 
Ruffalo, Cate Blanchett 
Rating: PG-13 

• •000 

Here's the problem with "Thor: 
Ragnarok" — it's impossible to 
give much of a s—t when your 
lead character can withstand 
every ferocious hammering 
and still spit out a (admittedly 
amusing) one-liner. But the 
laughs don't compensate for 


a complete lack of spectacle, 
suspense or surprises, espe¬ 
cially when you consider that 
the "Ragnarok" trailer featured 
all its biggest action bits. If you 
arrive expecting to be amazed 
by $180 million worth of mov¬ 
iemaking genius, you're better 
off just enjoying the preview 
online and getting your camp 
'80s graphics and tunes from 
the second season of "Stranger 
Things." Because that's free 
(thank you, former roommate, 
for never changing your Netflix 
password). Gregory wakeman 



“Lady Bird” 

Director: Greta Gerwig 
Stars: Saoirse Ronan, Laurie 
Metcalf 

Rating: R 

• • • • O 

Ready to feel good about 
women in Hollywood 
again? Yeah, we were, too. 
And the quietly beautiful 
performances by the title 
character, Saoirse Ronan, and 
her struggling-to-keep-it-all- 


together mother, played by 
the inimitable Laurie Metcalf 
— not to mention the spot- 
on writing by (also) director 
Greta Gerwig — culminate in 
a coming-of-age movie that 
will win a barrel of Oscars. 
The relationships are precise, 
the topics are moving,and 
we can all relate to a 
teenager who doesn't know 
exactly who she is or where 
she wants to be, apart from 
being certain it's anyplace 
but here, gw 



“A Bad Moms 
Christmas” 

Director: Scott Moore, Jon 
Lucas 

Stars: Mila Kunis, Kristen Bell, 
Kathryn Hahn 

Rating: R 

• •000 

While "A Bad Moms Christ¬ 
mas" might lack any tact or 
subtlety in its jokes and stab at 
sentimentality, it still produces 
enough laughs and heart. It 
helps that the cast of moms' 


moms (Christine Baranski, 
Cheryl Hines and especially Su¬ 
san Sarandon) are perfectly cast 
alongside the original trio. The 
fact that it is set at Christmas 
doesn't make the film as warm 
or effective as it could've been; 
it doesn't stand-out like its 
predecessor. But ultimately "A 
Bad Moms Christmas" aims low 
and just about delivers, which is 
all one could really expect from 
the franchise. You'll forget this 
film long before you start pok¬ 
ing around boxes looking for 
your holiday decorations, gw 







METRO.US 

WEEKEND, NOVEMBER 3-5, 2017 


SPORTS 15 


2017 NYC 
Marathon 
Guide 



-Verrazano Bridge - Upper Level 12 

a.m. 

-Verrazano Br. - Lower Level 6:45 
a.m. 

-Verrazano Br. - Midpoint 

12 a.m. 

-Verrazano Br. Exit, 92nd St. 

12 a.m. 

-4th Ave. & 82nd St. 7:15 a.m. 

-74th St., before 6th Ave. 7 :l 5 a.m. 
-4th Ave. and 8oth St. 7^15 
a.m. 

-Bay Ridge Pkwy & 6th Ave. 7 :l 5 
a.m. 

-4th Ave. & 63rd St. 7:25 a.m. 

-4th Ave. & 43rd St. 7:25 a.m. 

-4th Ave. & 23rd St. 7:25 a.m. 

-4th Ave. & 18th St. 7:25 a.m. 

- 4 th Ave. & 18th St. 7:25 a.m. 

- 4 th Ave. & 3 rd St. 730 a.m. 
-Flatbush Ave. & Lafayette 8 a.m. 
-Lafayette & Classon Aves. 8 a.m. 
-Bedford Ave. & Kosciuszko 735 
a.m. 

-Bedford Ave. between Wallabout 
St. & Lynch St. 735 a.m. 

-Bedford Ave. & S 3rd St. 

735 a.m. 

-Nassau Ave. & Bedford Ave 7:45 
a.m. 

-Manhattan Ave. & Milton 7:45 
a.m. 

-McGuiness Blvd 8 a.m. 


-loth St. & 44th Dr. 8:30 a.m. 
-Queensboro Bridge 7 a.m. 

- 1st Ave. & 77th St. 8:45 a.m. 

-1st Ave. & 97th St. 8:45 a.m. 

-1st Av. between 109th, noth 8:45 
a.m. 

-1st Ave. & 117th St. 8:45 a.m. 
-Willis Ave. Br. 8:45 a.m. 

-135th St. W of Willis Ave. 

8:30 a.m. 

-Madison Ave. Br. 8:30 a.m. 
-Madison Ave. Br. & W 138th St. 9 

a.m. 

-5th Ave. & 125th St. 9 a.m. 

-Mt. Morris Pkwy & 122 nd St. 

9 a.m. 

- 5 th Ave. & 103rd St. 9 a.m. 
-Central Park E Dr. & 84th St. 

CLOSED 

-Central Park E. Dr. & 68 th St. 

CLOSED 

-Central Park E. Dr. & 65th St. 

CLOSED 

-Central Park S. (59th St. from 5th 
Ave. to Columbus Circle) 

9 a.m. 

-Central Park W Dr. & 62nd St. 

CLOSED 

-Central Park W. Dr. & 67th St. 

CLOSED 




























16 SPORTS 


METRO.US 

WEEKEND, NOVEMBER 3-5, 2017 


things to watch for as 
Giants start second half 



Go all in on the 


some run and reps to see if 
he can be a possible answer 
to the running woes or pos¬ 
sibly even a component for 
next year. 

The Giants don’t need 
to find lightning in a bottle, 
merely someone who shows 
promise. The offensive 
line will be overhauled 
this offseason so if there is 
potential, that player could 
emerge to be the feature 
back next year. 


young guys 

The Giants have some 
promising young pieces on 
their team, ranging from the 
aforementioned Perkins to 
last year's draft picks such 
as Darian Thompson, B.J. 
Goodson and players this 
year such as first-round pick 
Evan Engram and defensive 
linemen Dalvin Thompson, a 


fellow rookie. 

These players are going 
to be the future of this 
franchise and a big part 
of the youth movement in 
the future. Time to expand 
their roles and see what 
they can do, even if it is at 
the expense of established 
veterans who take a much 
bigger chunk of the salary 
cap. 


GotofheDarkwa 


side 

The numbers don't need to 
be gaudy. In fact, behind 
that offensive line, they 
likely won't be. But the 
Giants need to establish 
a table of talent at the 
running back position. Paul 
Perkins has struggled this 
j year and the most promising 
player out of the backfield 
is Orleans Darkwa. Give the 
little-used running back 


some run and reps to see if 
he can be a possible answer 
to the running woes or pos¬ 
sibly even a component for 
next year. 

The Giants don’t need 
to find lightning in a bottle, 
merely someone who shows 
promise. The offensive 
line will be overhauled 
this offseason so if there is 
potential, that player could 
emerge to be the feature 
back next year. 


Don’t coach for 
now 

The tendency of a head coach 
in this position will be to try 
and eek out a few wins, no 
matter what it might take to do 


so — all done solely to try and 
enhance job security. But Ben 
McAdoo has to be willing to 
think outside the box here. 

This year is now all about 2018, 
with the Giants needing to es¬ 
tablish depth and young talent. 


They'll need answers moving 
forward and the rest of this year 
should provide that. 

If McAdoo wins a few 
games with his veterans, then 
what does he prove? This team 
was supposed to be a playoff 


team. But if he can hang in 
games and get a couple wins 
with the new, young guys then 
maybe he can save his job. It'd 
certainly be more impressive 
than the one win he has right 

now. KRISTIAN DYER 



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A caregiver needs to be involved during the 
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The study is conducted at New York State Psychiatric 
Institute/Columbia University Medical Center and is 
funded by the National Institute of Health. 

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year stint with the Kansas City Royals where he won a MLB title, cetty images 


Mets coaching 
staff beginning 
to take shape 


The New York Mets wast¬ 
ed little time cleaning 
out most of their coach¬ 
ing staff once a disap¬ 
pointing 2017 season 
came to an end. 

After their final game 
of the season, former 
manager Teny Collins 
stepped down after the 
last game of the year and 
has since been replaced 
by former Cleveland 
Indians pitching coach 
Mickey Callaway. 

Having interviewed 
for the job and not re¬ 
ceiving it, hitting coach 
Kevin Long is not staying 
with the Mets. The same 
goes for first-base coach 
Tom Goodwin and bench 
coach Dick Scott. 

Over the past 24 
hours though, the Mets 
have filled two of those 
vacancies as they start re¬ 
building their staff. 

On Wednesday, New 
York promoted Pat Roess- 
ler to hitting coach af¬ 
ter spending the past 
three seasons as Long’s 
assistant. The two also 
worked together with 
the crosstown-rival Yan¬ 
kees. 

Thursday morning 
saw the team hire Dave 


Eiland as their pitching 
coach, as first reported 
by Marc Carig of News- 
day, filling the void left 
by Warthen’s departure. 

The 51-year-old spent 
the last seven seasons 
with the Kansas City 
Royals at the same posi¬ 
tion, helping the team 
win a pair of American 
League pennants while 
defeating the Mets in 
the 2015 World Series. 
He was also the pitch¬ 
ing coach of the Yan¬ 
kees when they won the 
World Series in 2009. 

Eiland and Callaway 
also have connections, 
both pitching for the 
Tampa Bay Devil Rays 
during the 1999 season. 

It’s those pitch¬ 
ing minds that will be 
tasked in combining to 
help fix a Mets pitching 
staff — which so much 
of the team’s success is 
relied upon — that un¬ 
derwhelmed last season, 
though much of it had to 
do with injuries. 

The Mets are close to 
completing their coach¬ 
ing staff, but they still 
have to find a new first- 
base coach and bench 

coach, JOE PANTORNO 





















17 New York Weekend, November 3-5,2017 


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conditions of the applicable Metro Classified rate 
card and to approval and acceptance at Metro U.S. 
option. Metro US reserves the right to edit, reject, 
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publications. It is the advertiser’s sole responsibility 
to check each ad the first day it is published. Metro 
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any error or omission in any ad. 




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or visit us at www.metro.us 


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NOTICE OF SALE 

SUPREME COURT: 
QUEENS COUNTY. 

NYCTL 2015-A 

TRUST AND THE BANK OF 

NEW YORK MELLON, 

AS COLLATERAL 
AGENTAND 
CUSTODIAN FOR 
NYCTL 2015-A 
TRUST, PItf. vs. 

CYNTHIA HOPKINS, 
et al. Defts. 

Index #702353-2016. 
Pursuant to judgment 
of foreclosure and sale 
dated Sept. 6, 2016, I will 
sell at public auction in 
Courtroom #25 of the 
Queens County Supreme 
Court, 88-11 Sutphin Blvd., 
Jamaica, NY on Friday, 
November 17, 2017 at 
10:00 a.m. prem. k/a 
Block 11012, Lot 66. 

Sold subject to terms 
and conditions of filed 
judgment and terms of sale. 
MICHAEL DIKMAN, 

Referee. 

LEVE & LEVY, 

Attys. For Pitt., 

12 Tulip Dr. 

Great Neck, NY 


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To place an ad call 866-900-9473 


NOTICE OF FORMATION 

of MVP TENNIS, LLC. 
Articles of Org. filed with 
the Secy, of State of New 
York (SSNY) on 07/03/2017. 
Office location: New York 
County. SSNY is designated 
as agent of LLC upon 
whom process against it 
may be served. SSNY shall 
mail process to the LLC 
c/o 163 Amsterdam Ave., 
Suite 1350, New York, NY 
10023. Purpose: Any lawful 
activity. 


metr®cLAssiFiEDs 

To place an ac call 866-900-9473 
or visit us at www.metro.us 

DEADLINE: 2 BUSINESS DAYS PRIOR TO 
PUBLICATION AT 4 PM. 


LEGAL NOTICES 


NOTICE OF SALE 

SUPREME COURT 
COUNTY OF QUEENS 
BANK OF NEW YORK MELON, 
as Paying Agent and Custodian for 
the NYCTL 1998-2 TRUST, Plaintiffs 
- against-CANRO ASSOCIATES 
INC., et al. Defendant(s) Pursuant to 
a Judgment of Foreclosure and 
Sale dated June 28,2017 and 
entered on July 12,2017,1, the 
undersigned Referee will sell 
at public auction at the Queens 
County Supreme Courthouse, 88-11 
Sutphin Blvd., in Courtroom #25, 
Jamaica, NY on November 17,2017 
at 10:00 a.m. premises situate, lying 
and being in the Borough of Queens, 
County of Queens, City and State of 
New York, known and designated 
as Block 11547 Lot 1003 on the 
Queens County land and tax map 
as it presently exists. Said premises 
known as 95-08 150TFI ROAD, 

UNIT G39, OZONE PARK, NY. 
Approximate amount of lien 
$2,330.61 plus interest & costs. 
Premises will be sold subject to 
provisions of filed Judgment and 
Terms of Sale. 

Index Number 12278/2014 
PHILLIP BASKERVILLE, ESQ., 

Referee 

Seyfarth Shaw LLP 
Attorney(s) for Plaintiff 
620 Eighth Avenue, New York, 

New York 10018 


NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN 

that a license, Number 1304858, 
for On Premise Liquor has been 
applied for by the undersigned to 
sell Liquor, Wine & Beer at retail in 
a Restaurant under the Alcoholic 
Beverage Control Law at 131-01 
Fowler Ave., Flushing, NY 11358, 
for on premise consumption. 
Grand Slam KTV LLC 


NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN 

that a license, Number 1306007, 
for Beer & Wine has been applied 
for by the undersigned to sell Beer 
& Wine at retail in a Restaurant 
under the Alcoholic Beverage 
Control Law at 335 Flatbush 
Ave., Brooklyn, NY 11217, for 
on premises consumption. 11 
Kitchen Inc. 


NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN 

that a license, Number 1306079, 
for On Premise Liquor has been 
applied for by the undersigned to 
sell Liquor, Wine & Beer at retail in 
a Restaurant under the Alcoholic 
Beverage Control Law at 811 
Seneca Ave., Ridgewood, NY 
11385, for on premises consumption. 
Hungry Burrito Tacos Inc. 


LEGAL NOTICES 


NOTICE OF SALE 

SUPREME COURT 
COUNTY OF QUEENS 
U.S. BANK NATIQNAL 
ASSQCIATIQN, AS TRUSTEE 
FQR CREDIT SUISSE FIRST 
BQSTQN MQRTGAGE 
SECURITIES CQRR, CSAB 
MQRTGAGE- BACKED PASS¬ 
THROUGH CERTIFICATES, 
SERIES 2006-1, Plaintiff 
AGAINST MERCEDES 
NAVA, MOISES NAVA, et al., 
Defendant(s) Pursuant to a 
Judgment of Foreclosure 
and Sale duly dated January 
30, 2017 I, the undersigned 
Referee will sell at public 
auction at the Queens County 
Courthouse in Courtroom 
#25, 88-11 Sutphin 
Boulevard, Jamaica, New 
York, on November 17, 2017 
at 10:00AM, premises known 
as 23-56 21 ST STREET, 
ASTQRIA, NY 11105. 

All that certain plot piece 
or parcel of land, with the 
buildings and improvements 
erected, situate, lying and 
being in the Borough and 
County of Queens, City 
and State of New York, 
BLQCK 890, LQT 42. 
Approximate amount of 
judgment $693,920.45 plus 
interest and costs. Premises 
will be sold subject to 
provisions of filed Judgment 
for Index #706535/2014. 
Mitchell L. Kaufman, Esq., 
Referee Gross Polowy, LLC 
Attorney for Plaintiff 
1775 Wehrle Drive, Suite 100 
Williamsville, NY 14221 


NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN 

that a license, Number 1306181, 
for Eating Place Beer has been 
applied for by the undersigned to 
sell Beer at retail in a Restaurant 
under the Alcoholic Beverage 
Control Law at 601 W. 190th St., 
Store 4, New York, NY 10040, for 
on premises consumption. No 1 
Calle191 Pescaderia Inc. 


NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN 

that a license, Serial # 1305878, 
for Liquor, Wine & Beer has been 
applied for by the undersigned to 
sell Liquor, Wine & Beer at retail 
under the Alcoholic Beverage 
Control Law at 1 Perry St., New 
York, NY 10014. New York County, 
for on premise consumption. 1 
Perry LLC. 


NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN 

that a license, Number 1304190, 
for Tavern Wine has been applied 
for by the undersigned to sell Beer 
& Wine at retail under the Alcoholic 
Beverage Control Law at 30-16 
Steinway St., Astoria, NY 11103, 
for on premises consumption. Sol 
Dancing Art Studio Inc. 


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18 New York Weekend, November 3-5, 2017 
































































































METRO.US 

WEEKEND, NOVEMBER 3-5, 2017 


GAMES 19 


Across 

1 Say “yeth" 

5 Treated a sprain 
9 Egg on 

13 Affirm 

14 Mme/s daughter 

15 Daily trio 

17 Armor-breaking weapon 

18 Prod along 

19 Picasso's name 

20 Keyed in data 
22 Less windy 

24 Some T-shirts 

25 Far East 

26 Flour or sugar 
29 Old Norse poems 

31 Cuba neighbor 

32 “I came," to Caesar 

33 Course of events 

37 Limb 

38 Flu shot locales 

41 Forty winks 

42 Southwest feature 

44 Karras or Trebek 

45 Usher's beat 
47 Blender output 

49 Daddy's sister 

50 Later! (2 wds.) 

53 Foot part 

54 Intersected 
56 Massaged 

60 Let up 

61 Frizzy hairdo 



63 Trevi Fountain coins 

64 Name 

65 Play a trick on 

66 Cruel 

67 Later on 

68 Watch over 

69 H.H. Munro's pen name 

Down 

1 Flimsy, as an excuse 

2 Tsar name 

3 Splinter group 

4 Knock off the air 

5 Block 

6 Lummoxes 

7 Forest grazer 

8 Poor grades 

9 Strike caller 

10 Pragmatic one 

11 House feature 

12 Ms. Barkin of films 
16 Prepare laundry 


21 Antique 
23 Bar mixer 
Pillow cover 
Scale button 

28 Purposes 

29 "Walk Away 

30 Computer operating 
system 

32 Loathsome 

34 Technical sch. 

35 Surrealist painter 

36 Foil's equivalent 

39 Huge 

40 Spaghetti topping 
43 Early missionary 
46 Breathes 

48 Not directly evident 

49 “Commando" lead 

50 "Beat it!" 

51 Shuttle course 

52 Reluctant 

53 Tire-making center 
55 Mad 

57 Operatic star 

58 Kramer or Estrada 

59 Pastrami seller 
62 Ally opposite 


metro.us/crossword 



metro.us/sudokii metro.us/horoscopes 







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O Aries A personal situation or partnership will 
be on shaky ground. A tendency to overre¬ 
act or take your frustrations out on someone 
else will put you in a difficult position. 

O Taurus Plan something special with family, 
friends or a loved one. Taking a break will 
ease your stress and give you a chance to 
digest whafs been going on around you. 

O Gemini You'll be tempted to take part in 

something questionable. Show strength and 
discipline to avoid a situation that could put 
you in a compromising position. 

Cancer Be up-front about what you are will¬ 
ing to contribute. Helping others will only 
be satisfying if you see that your contribu¬ 
tion makes a difference. 

Leo Situations will escalate quickly. Don't let 
your emotions take the reins and get you into 
trouble with your employer or a loved one. 
Keep the peace and do what's expected. 

Virgo Take care of personal business and any 
family or home responsibilities first. Recogniz¬ 
ing problems before they get too big will help 
counter a negative outcome. 


Libra Physical alterations will give you a 
boost. A change to your lifestyle or to a rela¬ 
tionship you cherish will help bring you closer 
to a stable and secure future. 

Scorpio Keep a sound mind and a positive 
attitude. If you overreact, you will face op¬ 
position that will make it difficult for you to 
accomplish what you set out to do. 

© Sagittarius You'll be tempted to engage in 
something because of someone else, but be¬ 
fore you do, get all the particulars, including 
what it will cost emotionally and financially. 

© Capricorn Look for a way to expand your 
living space or add a work station that will 
encourage you to develop your skills, learn 
something new or pursue a new hobby. 

O Aquarius Don't spend money you don't 

have. Emotional conflict will surface if some¬ 
one is counting on you for something you 
cannot deliver. 

Pisces Take advantage of an opportunity to 
make some extra cash. Making a worthwhile 
investment will encourage you to handle 
your cash more efficiently, eugenialast 








Yesterday’s answers 


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metr 


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20 New York Weekend, November 3-5,2017