Sunday, June 17, 2007




Committee to Re-elect Nicholas Bianco
Nick's Nomination Acceptance Speech
May 23, 2007

Thank you all for your nomination this evening. Many of you started with me twelve years ago, some I met three years ago, and some of you are new….but all of you are the reason that I am pleased to accept your nomination for another term as your councilman. Having served the Town of Yorktown I thank you for continuing to review my credentials, recognizing my achievements but most of all understanding my intentions. I intend to continue to demonstrate that I will be the best councilman in Yorktown and to never put personal politics above the good of the Town and its citizens.
Once again, I humbly thank you for allowing me the opportunity to serve. I have he knowledge; I have the experience; I have the passion. Yorktown is and will continue to be the greatest place to live and raise a family.
At issue are taxes; at issue is controlled development; at issue is traffic; at issue is integrity; at issue is constituent’s service. Some on the town board love to raise taxes; some on the town board love development; some on the town board love traffic; some on the town board love not to answer constituents. During my tenure we balanced budgets, kept taxes low and made many cuts. I have and will continue to answer constituents in a timely manner.
Join with me in the next six months. I promise to work hard to get the message out! It’s time to keep REAL LEADERSHIP and EXPERIENCE IN.

Thank you,
Nick Bianco


Monday June 11, 2007

Today, I am officially launching my campaign to be the next Supervisor of the great Town Of Yorktown.
Along with me stands a great team of candidates prepared to serve the people of Yorktown.

I've served on boards, committees and activist groups at the forefront of every major issue that this town has faced for over thirty years. I have dedicated myself to public and community service. Between us, we have over a century of experience, leadership and commitment.

I am proud to announce that Sen. Vincent Leibell has accepted the role of honorary Chairman of my campaign. I look forward to his guidance and support.

I plan to run a campaign based on issues, and focus on the needs of Yorktown and its residents. My teammates and I will knock on every door in an attempt to meet every voter possible and ask for their support and their vote on Election Day.

I stand ready to confront every issue in every part of town. I am committed to keeping Yorktown safe, beautiful and affordable.

As the campaign unfolds, I will lay out many concerns and ideas.

By working together, we can safeguard the wonderful quality of life we expect to enjoy in our great town.

Thank you...see you on the campaign trail...

RoseMarie Panio




Monday, June 11, 2007

Contact: Darren Rigger
Chairman of the City of Peekskill Democratic Committee
Cell phone: (845) 598-3971
Michael Monfils
(914) 788-1180

The Working Families Party (WFP) has endorsed the whole Democratic Party slate for Peekskill including Dominic Volpe who is seeking the District 1 seat in the Westchester County Legislature.

The WFP has endorsed Mary Foster for Mayor, along with Don Bennett, Patricia Salvate-Riley, and Joe Schuder for Peekskill City Council. The candidates are honored to receive the endorsement and will work for the concerns of working men and women in Peekskill.

This will give the Democrats a second ballot line for voters to choose in November. The WFP is a grassroots, community and labor based political party.

Darren Rigger, Peekskill Democratic Party Chairman, was elated. “The Working Families Party recognizes that the time to elect fresh new faces is right now. Peekskill is a working class city and our Democratic candidates know that working families need help now.”

Patricia Salvate-Riley comes from a proud union household. She is a union representative for the Lakeland Federation of teachers and her husband Kevin is a member of the United Auto Workers. “Now is the time to stand united with working men and women in the city of Peekskill. I am proud of this important endorsement” said Patricia Salvate-Riley.

Joe Schuder, who was once a member of the Communication Workers of America union, was equally happy about the endorsement. “Today, more then ever, we have to fight for worker’s rights and especially their right to a livable wage” said Schuder.

Domenic Volpe said that he has continued to work to earn the legislative seat since the last election, never giving up. “This endorsement goes right along with our plans to return the legislative seat to the working men and women of Northwestern Westchester."

One additional Democrat on the Common Council would give the Democrats the majority.









Dear readers:

The choices for Peters for Supervisor and Volpe for Legislator are not only upsets, but make those races two of the most contested in this years local elections. This is good for the voters in those districts as all the affected candidates will have to spell out why you should pull the lever for them. They will have no choice but to run a positive campaign on what the will do or have done and what their plans are fro moving forward. For political junkies like myself, you could not ask for more. Issues and vision, this is what campaigns should be about.



Cortlandt Town Board race features 3 candidates for 2 seats
(Original publication: June 11, 2007)

CORTLANDT - Democrats in town are looking to take full control of the Town Board this year, with a Republican incumbent trying to fight off the challenge.
Town Supervisor Linda Puglisi, a Democrat, is once again running without opposition.
Her party has nominated Councilman Francis Farrell, an incumbent seeking his fourth term on the board, and a first-time candidate, Dr. Richard Becker, now a member of the town's Zoning Board of Appeals.
Farrell, 52, who runs a printing business, is looking to take on a number of new initiatives.
"I feel like I can make a useful contribution to the board," he said, and wants to concentrate on the construction of a new youth center in the Crugers section of the town and make the swimming area at Sprout Brook Park "more appealing."
A long-term goal, he said, was to promote new partnerships with the villages that fall within the town's borders, Buchanan and Croton-on-Hudson.
"I'm really interested in trying to promote more shared services between the villages and the town. I think the climate is right," Farrell said. He said his concepts were still preliminary, but he wanted to develop a program of shared services that could save taxpayers' money.
Becker, a cardiologist, said he was motivated by conservation in seeking a seat on the Town Board.
"My main intent is to prevent over-development. The town has a rural feel all its own, and over-development will ruin that," he said. "The town has done a lot to preserve open space, but not enough."
Becker, 53, helped form the Dickerson Mountain Preservation Association to prevent development at a vacant 128-acre parcel known as the Abee Rose project near Maple Avenue. The town has denied the application to build 30 houses there on environmental grounds, and recently won a court decision in its favor.
Besides working on land-use issues that block suburban sprawl, Becker said he was interested in fostering affordable housing. Noting that other members had been on the board for more than a decade, he said he brought "fresh ideas" to town government.
Joseph Cerreto is the only Republican on the five-member board and he is seeking his fourth term. He works as the principal law secretary to a state appellate judge, and is a lieutenant colonel in the Army Reserve.
He ran unsuccessfully last year for the state Supreme Court.
Cerreto, 57, said he had been involved in a number of recent projects - such as waterfront revitalization in Verplanck, energy-savings initiatives, recreational improvements and a master plan update - that he wants to continue. He also pointed to a large number of state grants that he has helped steer to the community.
"This board works together in a bi-partisan fashion for the benefit of the town," he said. "I am proud to be part of it and want to continue to work to complete the ongoing projects and continue to be innovative in looking at other projects."
No other Republican has been nominated to run for the Town Board. Town Board members serve four-year terms and are paid an annual salary of $14,621. The supervisor, the town's full-time administrator, serves a two-year term and is paid $101,766 a year.

Reach Robert Marchant at or 914-666-6578.

George Oros
Legislator, 1st District

June 13, 2007 Contact: George Oros
Tel: (914) 995-2828

Let’s START Helping Taxpayers Save Money
Oros proposes plan to tie excess sales tax revenue to property tax reduction

Westchester County Legislator George Oros (R, C/Cortlandt) is calling on his fellow colleagues on the Board of Legislators to join him in passing legislation that would set aside a portion of excess sales tax received by the county to offset any tax hike for property owners.

Oros, the minority leader of the Board of Legislators, whose district covers Cortlandt, Peekskill and Yorktown, said Westchester would be wise to follow the recent lead of the New Jersey State Assembly in allocating funds to help taxpayers.

“As a Jersey boy growing up, I was proud to see elected officials there recognize the need to assist taxpayers with rising property taxes,” Oros said. “There’s no reason we can’t do the same here in Westchester, where, as we all know, taxes have a stranglehold on so many.”

Oros said in the first quarter of 2007, sales tax revenues have already exceeded budget projections by $11.7 million, which, at the same pace, would result in a nearly $50 million increase over 2006 in sales tax income. Sales tax revenue has increased nearly 10% annually. That equates to about $55 million or 10% of the real property tax levy.

Instead of simply putting additional revenue in the general fund, as has been done in the past, Oros would like to see a law adopted mandating a certain percentage of any increase in sales tax revenue be returned to property taxpayers.

Oros has dubbed his proposed plan START (Sales Tax Augmenting Real property Tax).

“It’s a never ending battle that we face trying to balance keeping our services and reducing the tax burden. In Westchester, we can do better, and we should START now,” Oros said. “This county has a $1.7 billion budget. Using a small portion of additional revenue that was not budgeted to help our hard working residents is not asking too much. It’s the least we can do.”

Oros also noted that “property tax reduction is not a democrat or republican issue” but every elected officials concern. As proof, the Trenton, NJ born Oros pointed out that it is democrat Assembly members in New Jersey who have introduced a similar measure there.

The proposal was submitted to the Legislation Committee for consideration.

George Oros

Mystery shrouds principal’s departure
By Sam BarroN

Peekskill Middle School Principal Walter Chadwick was abruptly forced out from his post last month, triggering questions in the community about the nature of his departure.Chadwick, who has been principal at the school since 2004, left in mid May with little explanation from the district.In a brief telephone conversation with North County News around the time of Chadwick’s departure, Peekskill City School District Superintendent Judith Johnson said Chadwick was out due to “health reasons.”Johnson did not elaborate on his condition, only to say that Chadwick has not been suspended. She also did not say when the principal may return.The district released a brief statement on Tuesday, saying that “federal and state laws on an individual's right to confidentiality prohibit us from speaking about personnel issues.”Repeated calls to Board of Education trustees and Chadwick were not answered. At about the time of Chadwick’s leave, a letter was sent home to parents and staff members explaining the reasons for the sudden departure, which also referenced health issues but with no further explanation, according to one district employee.Requests for the letter were denied by North County News citing the individual’s right to confidentiality.The shuffling of principals has raised suspicions in the school community that the district is withholding information regarding Chadwick’s situation. Another district employee, who asked not to be identified, said central administration may be keeping the details of Chadwick’s departure under wraps because there may be more details that Johnson does not want to become known.The employee said the superintendent’s office remains tight-lipped over the circumstances and that Johnson has threatened to press charges and fire any middle school staff member who speaks publicly about the matter.


A letter sent out to the parents is now an in school personel problem and not available to the press? Staff being intimidated into silence? The lesson of Watergate was it is always the coverup. This stonewalling of the press, whose duty is to inforn the public is unacceptable. The tax payer has a righ to know. This is what I meant about school districts operating like fiefdoms in my last IN MY OPINION column in the NCN. These are public servants payed by tax dollars and THERE ARE NO SECRETS. They work for us damnit! It is my hope that the NCN will continue to probe and give the taxpayers the information they have the right to know.

Westchester County expands list of shady contractors
(Original publication: June 13, 2007)

One consumer was stunned to learn that a chimney company from Yonkers had installed an aluminum liner in his chimney and the liner was leaking and had to be replaced immediately.
The news was surprising because the consumer's contract with Reliable Chimney Service said the $2,600 liner was stainless steel. The homeowner had to pay another company $2,300 to replace the liner, according to a consumer protection complaint.
Another consumer described how a representative of Larchmont-based Frontier Fence Co. told her he could install a fence in her yard for $2,000 and have it done in time for her daughter's birthday party, a day when 20 toddlers would be in the yard. The woman, who is from Eastchester, gave the man a check for a $1,000 downpayment and didn't hear from him again until months later when he called to say he hoped he would be able to give her back her money some day, she said in her complaint.
Reliable Chimney and Frontier Fence are on the Westchester County Department of Consumer Protection's "Renegade Renovators" list, an online black list of unlicensed home contractors the department believes are the worst in the region.
The list, which is at, has swelled to 22 contractors, with last week's addition of a small company named Bill Morris Locksmith, run by a William A. Morris.
"The goal is to warn people that these are contractors to avoid," said Gary Brown, director of consumer protection. "Certainly, this makes it harder for these contractors to do business in the county but unfortunately it doesn't cut them off completely."
The department started posting the names in early 2004 under the former director, Elaine Price. Since then the department has added eight names to the list, including Frontier Fence and Bill Morris Locksmith.
A pattern of repeated complaints that a contractor does not resolve will get the contractor's name on the electronic list.
The contractors added to the list since the department started posting it also include: Russell's Door Service; U.S.A. Roofing Inc.; Marotta's Home Improvement; Mighty Joe Young's Contracting; Tim-Ron Fence Co. and Capital 1 Construction.
Brown said policing the home contracting business is his department's top priority and with good reason. It's because the department receives more complaints about home building jobs than any other kind of business transaction, he said.
The department received 375 such complaints last year. They accounted for 25 percent of the complaints the department received, records show.
And Brown noted that the amounts of money in dispute can be large.
Perhaps the most notorious contractor on the list, Gjon Gazivoda, who ran Well Built Construction & Renovation Inc. of Yorktown Heights, took $94,860 from a Yonkers couple and $45,000 from a woman in Pound Ridge. He never did any work on either home and was sentenced last year to 2 1/3 to seven years on felony fraud and cocaine charges and has also been sentenced to prison in Bronx and Orange counties and faces sentencing in Ulster County for similar offenses.
Records show the contractors on the list are magnets for complaints. Frontier Fence Co., which the lists says was run by Peter Schoembs and Nicole Auffarth, was the subject of 12 complaints in 2005 alone, for instance.
The pattern seemed to be the same. Consumers complained that the company took their money and then did not perform any work. The department referred complaints about Frontier to the county's district attorney's office, which busted Schoembs last June. He pleaded guilty to a felony charge of scheme to defraud and was sentenced in March to five years of shock probation, which includes a short stint in the county jail.
The phone number listed for Frontier on a company invoice now belongs to someone else. The numbers listed on an invoice for Reliable Chimney are out of service.
Complaints on file with the consumer protection department show it's not unusual for contractors to take customers' money and then fall out of touch. Schoembs took a total of $20,000 from 12 customers, the court said.
"Some of them take the money and run," Brown said.
The woman who hoped to have fencing for her little girl's party said quotes other fence contractors gave her were for thousands of dollars more. Those contractors all said there was no way they could order and install a fence in time for the birthday party.
The woman said a company representative - identified in the complaint as "Peter" - was uninterested in hearing details such as where she wanted the gates but insisted he needed a check for $1,000, the woman said in her complaint. She gave him the check and did not hear from him until months later when he called to say he would pay her back eventually, the woman said.
The list is one weapon the department has in its fight to protect consumers against getting scammed by home improvement contractors.
In April, the department and county police arrested 16 people, including two who were already on the list, for violating the licensing laws. Detectives posed as homeowners and sought out unlicensed contractors willing to work on a vacant house in Yorktown.
Brown said the department is involved in other investigations to nail unlicensed contractors but would not elaborate because he did not want to tip his hand to the targets.
"There's more to come," he said.

Reach Allan Drury at or at 914-694-5069.

Westchester's warning list
The Westchester County Department of Consumer Protection warns consumers to avoid the following home contractors.-Tom Antonucci, Handy Randy Handyman Service/ T. H. Randy Contractor-Anthony Blasi, Classic Builders Inc.-Russell Bohringer, Russell's Door Service-Robert Comblo, C & C Paving-James Connors (also known as Larry Connors), Precision Paving/Landmark Construction *-Rocco DiNardo, U.S.A. Roofing Inc. -Benito DiZenzo, DiZenzo Contracting/R.B.D. Inc.-Gjon Gazivoda, Well Built Construction & Renovation-Joseph Indiviglio, Indiviglio Const. Corp./JP construction-John Lindsay, Royal Chimney & Gutter Service-Stephen Marotta, Marotta's Home Improvement-Shlomo Michtavy (also known as Steve Michtavy), AAA Contracting/American Contracting-William A. Morris, Bill Morris Locksmith-Ronald Niebuhr Jr., Tim-Ron Fence Co.-Daniel Porteous, Reliable Chimney Service-John Porter, Porter's PMB/Westrock Electric-David Rabius, David Rabius Roofing-Vincent Ricciardelli, CVC Contracting Inc.-Raymond Russo, All in One Maintenance-Peter Schoembs and Nicole Auffarth, Frontier Fence Co. Inc.-Christian Sisti, Mighty Joe Young's Contracting-Capital 1 Construction* (Not to be confused with Landmark Construction of Yonkers Inc., which is not on the list.)



Bypass, parkway extension studies endorsed
By Martin Wilbur

Cortlandt Town Board has endorsed DOT studies planned for the Bear Mountain Parkway (pictured here) and the proposed Route 6 bypass in Mohegan Lake.
The Cortlandt Town Board accepted resolutions Tuesday night endorsing two state Department of Transportation studies that regional planners hope some day will ease a significant portion of the area’s traffic congestion.Council members supported the concept of studying the extension of the Bear Mountain Parkway from Route 202 to the Taconic Parkway as well as examining the possibility of a Route 6 bypass through the congested Mohegan Lake business district.Councilman John Sloan said the board’s action only represents a commitment from the town to support DOT’s review of conceptual plans for the two thoroughfares and does not endorse a specific plan. “These are in the very preliminary stages and we’re working together very hard with neighboring towns t,” said Sloan, cautioning the public about the long-term nature of the proposed projects.Cortlandt now joins Yorktown in passing resolutions supporting major initiatives of the Sustainable Development Study, where the two towns and the city of Peekskill were linked together in a traffic and land use project that searches for solutions to common problems.Earlier this year, Yorktown passed the same resolutions as well as another measure supporting no limits on truck traffic on the Bear Mountain Parkway. Currently, trucks are allowed on the parkway between 7 p.m. and 7 a.m. Peekskill has only endorsed the latter resolution, since city officials’ major concern is the heavy truck traffic rumbling through downtown.Cortlandt would continue to oppose any move toward round-the-clock truck traffic on the Bear Mountain Parkway, said Supervisor Linda Puglisi. Puglisi also tempered her enthusiasm for the Mohegan bypass, stating that she would support that project only if it didn’t hurt Cortlandt residents and business owners.“This is being proposed and I would hope that it would be moved closer to (the existing) Route 6 so it would not impact our good citizens,” Puglisi said.A bypass would allow drivers the option to continue unimpeded along Route 6 via a new roadway that would be built somewhere between Route 6 and Strawberry Road in Yorktown and come out somewhere on the Cortlandt side in the northeast quadrant of town. Its purpose would be to take drivers off the current Route 6 who do not have to make stops on the commercial strip between Strawberry Road and Lexington Avenue, the scene of frequent bottlenecks.Meanwhile, a Bear Mountain Parkway extension would link that road with the Taconic State Parkway, a move that experts say would reduce traffic on Route 202.Yorktown Supervisor Linda Cooper, the Sustainable Development Study’s most vocal supporter, said she is pleased there has been headway endorsing the study’s major plans.Support from multiple municipalities will increase the area’s chances to receive federal funding when money becomes available for the prohibitively expensive projects, she said. While there have been many rumored estimates, each project could run close to $100 million.“When you all back a resolution in support for them, it helps them become reality sooner,” said Cooper, who visited a Cortlandt work session last month to help convince a skeptical board that the resolutions were necessary to have a shot at future funding.She said the Bear Mountain Parkway project is tentatively in the proposal for fiscal year 2016-17. While some cynics might mock the long-term, it represents a similar length of time that it took the Taconic Parkway widening project to go from public hearings to completion.“That’s a glacial timeframe for most of use but at least it gets it into the process to make it make it happen,” Cooper said.Cooper said she hopes to make a visit to Peekskill’s Common Council, similar to her appearance at the Cortlandt Town Board, to convince officials there it is in their interests to support the Bear Mountain extension and Mohegan bypass resolutions.



Debate rages while Yorktown officials look for solution
Car policy scrutinized
By Adriane Tillman

Yorktown Councilman Louis Campisi, right, makes point during heated discussions Tuesday night over the town’s vehicle policy, which included (l-r) Councilman Nick Bianco, Supervisor Linda Cooper and Councilman Jim Martorano.
The future direction of Yorktown’s policy allowing employees to drive town vehicles home overnight caused heated discussion at Tuesday night’s Town Board work session.At issue for officials was which town employees should be allowed to take cars home.Highway Superintendent Eric DiBartolo presented the Fleet Committee’s recommendation that only town foremen who live within 10 miles of Yorktown’s borders should drive municipal vehicles home and that there should be a town-related use. Town foremen include six employees in the Highway Department, two in the Water Department, and one each with Parks and Recreation, the Sewer Department and one with central garage.“If you take vehicles away from the foremen it will hurt the operations of the town tremendously,” DiBartolo said. Employees considered on-call around-the-clock should have a town car at all times and were not included in the policy. They include the town supervisor, highway superintendent, water superintendent and police chief. DiBartolo charged the Town Board with reviewing which department heads should be granted the privilege. “The Town Board has always had a special agreement with department heads,” read the three-member committee’s recommendation. “We feel that both sides should meet in a closed discussion and discuss why some people have taken cars home for over 20 years.”DiBartolo, who serves on the panel with Comptroller Joan Goldberg and Patrick Lofaro, the superintendent for environmental conservation, specified one town vehicle that concerned him: an employee who tacks on 30,000 miles a year because car is taken home regularly.“That’s an issue,” he said. The issue has been simmering for about a month since North County News first reported that some employees were spotted well out of the vicinity with town cars.
Review and assess The board agreed to review the practice, speak with department heads and consider the Fleet Committee’s recommendation.Comptroller Joan Goldberg assured the board there was no widespread abuse in the town’s vehicle practice. Councilman Louis Campisi felt the town could tighten its belt. “There are some people I don’t believe should take town vehicles home like the meter reader and mechanic,” he said. Campisi said foremen are capable of handling the problem and can call for help if needed. He believes too many people are driving out to tackle situations.“I don’t believe there is anything in this town that is that much of an emergency that people can’t go back [to their departments] and pick up vehicles,” he said. An open nerve was struck when discussion turned to an employee who drives a town car home to Connecticut each night.Supervisor Linda Cooper said she had objected in that instance but was overridden by the board. Councilman Nicholas Bianco said he had no idea the vehicle was going all the way to Connecticut. The board seemed in agreement that town vehicles should be marked. Campisi cited one truck with a plow that was reported seen in Fishkill, although DiBartolo quickly stated it was not a Highway Department vehicle.DiBartolo also said it would not be uncommon to see his department’s vehicles parked at the Home Depot parking lot on a Friday evening or on Saturday as employees will pick up tools before shifts. Cooper wants input from the all the departments before decisions are made.“We can’t make decisions in a vacuum,” she said. “Maybe we’ll see some changes but we can’t make decisions based on a few anonymous phone calls. That would be irresponsible.”


Dear readers:

The question as brought up by Councilman Campisi comments is " how many unannounced emergencies are there to jusify people taking town cars home, or the real need for them anyway?" Other than the Police Chief, Fire Chief, Emergency Medical Chief and Highway Superintendent I really do not see the need for this town expense. This sounds like ego(I get to take the car home) then sound policy. I purposely left out the Supervisor for I do not see any emergency that the Supervisor will assist in other than face time on the news. The Supervisor is certianly not making arrests, putting our fires, administering CPR, or removing downed trees. Look at Peekskill and Putnam Valley and their heads of goverment do not have town paid for cars. I guess they do not have emergencies. What I would really like to see are the candidates running for election's postions on this issue. It would go a long way in determining whether they are for the status-quo or really for change and watching out of the taxpayer. It is my hope that the NCN will not let this issue die on the vine.



Dear Readers:

This week I discuss Goernor Spitzers assult on the taxpayers. You can read my column on this topic exclusively in this weeks NORTH COUNTY NEWS on sale now. I am worth the seventy-five cents. Look for my column IN MY OPINION(page 10) in the editorial section. Better yet as this column is exclusive to the North County News on a regular basis and will be covering the local political scene, take out a subscription. Click on the North County News link below and go to Subscribe. Between this blog and The North County News you will have all the information to make a vote based on substance.

************************************************************************************FYI: ATOM TAXI INC. AIRPORT SERVICE:

Dear Readers:

This gives me a chance to plug my business ATOM TAXI INC. Instead of the headache of trying to find Airport parking, we do Airport Service to The Westchester County Airport(and ALL other airports) 24/7. Just call 1(914)879-6121 and my partner Tommy, will be glad to take you in our Airport Taxi. You will also be provided with a free copy of your local paper of record The North County News. If this is a business trip we also provide a professional receipt, just tell Tommy at the time of booking. The cost of a one-way trip to the Westchester County Airport is seventy dollars. To LaGuardia Airport the cost is Ninety-four dollars which includes all tolls. The cost to JFK and Newark Airports is one hundred-twenty-five dollars which also includes all tolls. We do not take credit cards, sorry.



Dear Readers:

It has come to my attention the difficulty in posting a comment on this blog. If you wish to comment, e-mail me at the link posted below, putting "Manifesto Reader" in the subject matter, and I will "cut and Paste" your comments myself. If you DO NOT wish your comments posted, but just wish to communicate with me, please make your wishes known in the e-mail.LINKS:
(as this a yahoo address make sure you put an underscore (-) between atom and taxi)

For immediate reply:











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All articles re-printed in this blog from the North County News are with the permission of Bruce Apar Publisher and Editor-in-Chief

BAZZO 06/17/07

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