Employees\' Work Contract With State Being Violated By New Rule On Overtime E

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L I E APE America's y o l . XXIV, ^ o . 3 4

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Employees

T u e s d a y , April 3 0 , 1 9 6 3

See Page 14

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Employees' Work Contract With State Being Violated By New Rule On Overtime Covernor To Sign Second Wage Boost Due In Vesting, Other West Seneca Retirement Bills

WEST SENECA, April 29— Salary and wage increases averaging $200 per employee annually will take e f f e c t for West Seneca employees May 3, Alexander T. Burke, president of Erie County chapter, Civil Service Employees Assn., Informed T h e Leader last week.

ALBANY, April 29—The Civil Service Employees Association h a s charged that the S t a t e i n t e n d s to break i t s condition of e m p l o y m e n t contract with almost 6,700 e m ployees by arbitrarily excluding t h e m from t h e right to earn overtime credits without giving t h e m an opportunity to protect themselves. Joseph F. Feily, CSEA president, said new overtime rules, cember by Hurd, had been schedscheduled to go into effect May uled to take effect April 1, but 1, would exclude 16,000 to 17.000 were postponed for one month oil State employees. Approximately March 29. A special committee 10,000 of these are not able to of CSEA members appointed by earn overtime credits under presFeily had sought the postponeent State rules. ment so affected employees would Postponement Requested have a minimum opportunity to Feily said he had requested the seek representation and protecDivision of Budget to again postpone the effective date of the tion for themselves and so derules and said he would meet to- partments would be able to in(Continued on Page 14) day with T. Norman Hurd, State Director of the Budget, to urge an equitable solution to the problem. The rules, promulgated last De-

(Special to The Leader) ALBANY, April 29—With representatives of the Civil Service Employees Association in a t t e n d a n c e , Governor Rockefeller will sign eight retirement measures t h a t were either sponsored or endorsed by t h e Employees Association. Of major importance is a bill that will provide full vesting beneTwo other bills extend coverage fits at age 60 for members of the of the survivor's benefit program The increases were approved reRetirement System contributing to employees of the contract col- cently by the Town Board along towards retirement under the age leges administered by Cornell lines recommended in a Barring65 plan. Prior to enactment of and Alfred Universities and to ton survey finished a year ago. this measure, the vesting law pro(Continued on Page 14) (Continued on Page 14) vided the lesser benefit of the age 60 plan. Another important measure will eliminate certain inequities in the present law concerning the socalled "death gamble." The new bill guarantees the beneficiaries of a member of the State Retirement System who took a "deathgamble" option and who died after retirement age, the insurance protection on the unpaid portion of a loan fnade against contributions. KIAMESHA LAKE, April 29—A lively session on h e a l t h insurance for public employees was a highUght of the annual Spring W o r k s h o p of the Metropolitan Conference of the Civil Service Employees Assn., held here at the Concord Hotel last week. Featuring what the Conference termed a "Million Dollar Panel of Dept.; William Thomas of The Power, representing Group Health Experts," the all-morning session, Metropolitan Life Insurance Co.; Insurance (GHI) and Charles which was heavily attended, Solomon Bendet, chief of the Norton, representing Health Inbrought forth a long questlon- Complaint Bureau of the State In- surance Plan (HIP). (From Leader Correspondent) and-answer period on numerous surance Dept.; Charles Dunham, An afternoon session dealing BATAVIA, April 29—The Gene- problems concerning health in- of the State Civil Service Dept.; with the recent Legislature sesBee County Board of Supervisors surance. The concensus was that William G. O'Brien. Blue Cross- sion was led by Harry W. Alopposes a plan to place county both the experts and the ques- Blue Shield representative; John bright. Jr., whose full report on \velfare commissioners under civil tioners learned that an educathe session will appear in The service. tion program was needed in order Leader next month. Moderators Gottlieb Promoted The supervisors In this prcdom- for subscribers to learn more fully for this discussion were Raymond ALBANY, April 29 — Joseph J . G. Castle, CSEA second vice Inantly-ruial, upstate area, passed what benefits they were entitled tlie resolution at a recent meet- to and for adminLstrators of tlie Gottlieb of Albany has been president, and Vernon A. Tapper, ing. program to become more aware promoted from his position as a CSEA tliird vice president. A Moreland Act Commission, of the difficulties faced by sub- motor carrier referee to hearing Senator Mitchell Speaks ^'hich investigated State welfare scribers in the area of claims, examiner with the State Public operations at the request of Gov. procedures and obtaining correct Service Commission. His new post Principal speaker at the twoRockefeller, recommended, in Information. pays $12,650 a year to start. day Workshop was Sen. MacNeil February, that county commisGottlieb is a graduate of the Mitchell (R.-New York City) who The Expert!} sioners be placed under civil City College of New York and recounted how, during his 20 •ervice. Most commissioners are Panel members included Sam- Uliiversity Law School. He has years in the Legislature, he had now elected and the posts are uel C. Cantor, first deputy super- been with tlie PSO lor the past watched the progress of civil «oiuideievl political plums. intendent of thd State lusuiauce tea yea 13. iCuutiuued on Pace 14)

Health Insurance Panel Makes For Lively Debate Only Statewide Race In '63, Appeals Ct., At Metro Conf. Workshop Seen As Barometer

Genesee Opposes Civil Service Status For W e l f a r e Posts

T UDGE Sidney Foster o£ ^ the Court of Appeals, the State's h i g h e s t court, will retire from the bench a t t h e end of this year because h e has reached the mandatory retirement age of 70. The r e sult is t h a t t h e need to replace h i m will bring the only s t a t e wide election race this year. The post pays $36,500 plus $5,000 In lieu of expenses. Ordinarily, the contest for a court seat has little of the glamor and receives little of the public attention as does a race for mayor, governor, senator or President of the United States, As the only race this year, however, it will have a significance that doesn't occur during an or« dinary election year. Both Repulj* licans and Democrats are r e ported thinking of the court race iCoutiuued w F«K« t )

CIVIL

Page Two

Don't Repeat This! a candidate will be based on many (Continued from Page 1) In terms of voter sentiment to- considerations. It should be pointed out, for Instance, that the ward either party. retirement of Judge Foster, a ReVole Forecast Seen publican, from the Third JudiOstensibly, Judges are selected cial Department (comprised genand voted for on a non-partisan erally of central New York State) basis. The fact is that both par- leaves that Department without ties win back a candidate and representation on the Court of will work hard for his election. Appeals. For that reason, some GOP "pros" feel that election of Democrats are proposing Francis their man will mean they have Bergan, presiding judge of the generally weathered current trou- Appellate Division of the Supreme bles over taxes, increased fees and Court in the Third Judicial Deother difficulties. Democrats fig- partment, as candidate. Other posure that a victory for their party sibilites are, if they are interwill substantive their criticism ested, Chief Justice of the Appelof the State GOP and provide late Division of the First Judicial an indication of sentiment for the Department Bernard Botein as well Democrats in the important elec- as senior Supreme Court Justice tion year of 1964. Saul Streit of Manhattan. At this writing. John Bailey, National Democratic Committee chairman, and William McKeon, State Democratic Committee chairman, are making their second swing upstate to visit county leaders. The purpose of the visits is to demonstrate not only that McKeon has the strength behind him now but also that party unity exists and even greater party unity js expected. The trip also was designed to extend party planning. B e h 1 n d-the-doors conferences with party l e a d e r s , aa-e reported to deal with such problems a.s party strategy lor 1964. further means of unifying and strengthening the party and other important topics that are strictly political. It is reported t h a t selection of a candidate for the Court of Appeals race is a chief topic in these conversations. Few Names Now Right now not too many names are being discussed. Selection of

Upstate Republicans are talking a good deal about a candidate and it Is reported that a GOP nominee will be one of the first things brought up to Judge Fred A. Young, slated to be named chairman of the State Republican Committee this week. One prominent Republican being talked of for the high court seat is Charles D. Breitel, an associate justice of the Appellate Division of the Supreme Court in the First Judicial Department (New York and Bronx Counties.) Breitel served as counsel to Governor Thoma.s E. Dewey and was ranked as one of his most influential advisors. The list of possible candidates will grow in both parties. When the nominations are finally made the stage will be set for an interesting off-year race. This is one court election that the pros in both parties will put unusual emphasis on in terms of winning —and winning big.

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Written from first-hand experience by the Deputy Chief of the New York Fire Department, it concentrates on broad firefighting strategy: how to size up the special problems presented by every fire, determine the relative priorities of each, and utilize the best methods to deploy men and equipment. Four major sections of the book cover: nature of the fire; sizing up the fire; strategy; and management, leadership, and the art of command. The author, a 30-year veteran, teaches fire administration at Queens College, Rutgers and N.Y.'s Fire College. SEE THIS BOOK AT YOUR LOCAL BOOKSTORE OR MAIL COUPON TO: McGRAW HILL BOOK CO., Dept. V-CSL-4303 327 Vy. 41 St., New York 36, N.Y. Send me Charles

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NAME

CITY

TiieRclay, April 3 0 , 1 9 6 3

L E A D E R

Critical of

Systems"

Brookings Expert To Discuss Report At Joint Meeting The Municipal Personnel Society along w i t h the American Society for Public Administration, t h e New York Metropolitan chapter of the Public Personnel Association, a n d the Society for Personnel Administration will hold a joint m e e t i n g on Wednesday, May 1, at 7 p.m. to hear a discussion of the B r o o k i n g s Institution's Study of New York City's manpower problems by David Stanley, the a u t h o r of the report. The meeting will take place at ment personnel. either with private business, the the Offices of the U.S. Civil ServThe report was critical of the Federal Government, State govice Commission, Room 506, 220 Bureau of the Budget, the Per- ernment, public authorities, or E 42nd St. James Watson, Exsonnel Department and the Civil voluntary hospitals and welfare ecutive Director of the National Service Commission, but it em- agencies. The slow selection proCivil Service League and William McCarthy, Deputy Personnel Di- phasized that the fault was with cess was jilso found to be a factor rector of the Port of New York "systems built up over the years" in discouraging potential emAuthority will also appear on the rather than with "officials who ployees. are managing the City." It deIn a break with an old Civil program as interrogators. plored the control these agencies Service concept, the report recomStanley, who is a senior staff exert over appointments, salaries, mended, among other things that member of the Brooking.s Institu- promotions and other personnel there be less reliance on written tion has served in the Public relationships without regard for tests and that appointments not Health Service, the Atomic En- city program needs, individual be limited by the "rule of one." ergy Commission, the Department merit or the going rate In busi- Finally, recommendations were of Defense, the Veterans Adminness and other areas of govern- made to give wider discretion to istration, Farm Credit Adminisment for comparable talent. administrators in filling jobs and tration and the Department of The report found that City em- to try and bring in more college Health, Education and Welfare. ployment had little appeal be- graduates by relaxing certain reAfter hundreds of interviews cause, while fringe benefits were quirements and improving sumand twenty months of study, the good, the pay was not competitive mer and trainee programs. Brookings Institution turned out a 603-page report recommending higher salaries, more aggressive and imaginative recruitment, im< proved employee training and < FOR C L A S S TUES., A P R I L 3 0 t h a f 7 P.M. wider promotion opportunities < < S t a r t P r e p a r a t i o n f o r W r i t t e n Exam f o r keyed to merit. The report em< phasized that 6,000 professional < < jobs, a fifth of such posts In the < ( S u r f a c e Line O p e r a t o r — N . Y . C i t y Transit Authority) City government, were vacant and < O v e r 5 0 0 P e r m a n e n t J o b s t o Be F i l l e d A n n u a l l y ! pinpointed the shortage to in< A p p l i c a t i o n s O p e n S o o n — N O A G E L I M I T S — M I N . H G T . 5 ' 4 " < clude lawyers, doctors, nurses, N O E D U C A T I O N A L OR EXPERIENCE REQUIREMENTS < therapists, chemists, social work< 40-Hr. W e e k . PENSION . Social Security • Hospitalization ers, engineers, accountants, and A N D ALL OTHER CIVIL SERVICE BENEFITS architects, as well as manageM < P R A C T I C E E X A M S A T EVERY C L A S S S E S S I O N ! ept. film. 4:00 p.m.—Around the C l o c k Police Dept. unit training. pitals Training Program for Nurses 5:00 p.m.—Nutrition Sc You— —With Louis Halpryn. Bureau of Nutrition program. 4:00 p.m.—Around the Clock— 6:15 p.m.—The Big Picture— Police Unit Training. U.S. Army film series. 6:00 p.m.—NYC Public Librai-y Saturday. M a y 4 program. 3:30 p.m.—The Big Picture— 7:30 p.m.—On the Job—Fire Dept. training course. TODAY: U.S. Army film series. 7:00 p.m.—Purposeful Ameri"Pumper Operations". cans—Senator Kenneth Keating 9:00 p.m.—Purposeful Americans—Sen. Kenneth Keating (R- (R-NY) discusses our national NY) discusses our national pur- purpose in this State Education pose in this Satte Education De- Department series. 7:30 p.m.—On the Job—Fire partment series. 10:00 p.m.—Dept of Hospitals Dept. course. 8:00 p.m.—Citizenship EducaCourse—Repeat of 3 p.m. program. tion—Film lecture.s in civic stuFriday, May 3 dies. 3:45 p.m.—Have Litter, Will Y.A. Plaque The bronze plaque on the Veterans Administration's headquarters in Washington is inscribed with Abe Lincoln's words: To Care For Him Who Shall Have Borne The Battle And For His Widow And His Orphan."

This Week's Civil Service Telecast List Television projrams of Interest U.S. Army film series. to civil service employees are Wednesday, M a y 1 broadcast dally over WNYC, Chan3:00 p.m.—Your Lions Share— nel 31. NYC Public Library. Today: ChilT u e s d a y , A p r i l 30 drens Division panel—with Au3:00 p.m.—Department of Hos- gusta Baker. 3:45 p.m.—In Search of Houspitals Training Program for Nursing Personnel—with Louis Hal- ing — film produced by the Housing Authority. pryn. 4:00 p.m.—Around the C l o c k 4:00 p.m.—Around the C l o c k Police Dept. Unit Trslning. Police Dept. Unit Tranlng. This 5:00 p.m.—Nutrition and You— month—Lt. Carey—"Current Topics" and Sgt, Mullins "Summer Barbara Premo & guest, Ethel J. Alpenfels. Problems". 7:30 p.m.—On the Job—Fire 5:00 p.m.—Nutrition and You— Dept. TODAY: "Radiation". With Barbara Premo & guest, Thursday, May Z Ethel J. Alpenfels. 5:15 p.m.—The Big Picture— 3:00 p.m.—Department of Hos-

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Bronx Hospital Seeks Nurses Positions as h e a d nurses and staff nurses are open at t h e Bronx S t a t e Hospital. Staff nurses receive $4,800 to $5,510 annually; h e a d nurses, $5,000 to $5,912 annually. Minimum requirements are a Registered Nurse's license and the head nurse's position calls for one year's experience in psychiatric nursing. For further information and application forms wi'ite to the Bronx State Hospital, Eastchester Rd. and Haswell St., Bronx 61.

Sr. Steno Jobs The New York City Commission on Human Rights Is seeking a permanent senior stenographer. Applicants should contact John Bottone, WO 4-4700, ext. 845,

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P a g e Eight

BUI Prohibiting Illness Inquiry

S E R V I C E

Tiieiclay, April 3 0 , 1 9 6 3

L E A D E R

Mental Is Vetoed

ALBANY, April 29—Governor Rockefeller h a s vetoed legislation wliich would have prohibited questions about past m e n t a l illness on civil service applications. The bill, sponsored by Assemblyman Orin S. Wilcox, Jefferson stress is experienced. Both the County Republican, "could serve welfare of the applicant and the to preclude proper inquiry into a good of the civil service make it condition which may affect the ap- imperative that his mental conplicant's fitness for a particular dition be known before he is placed position" the Governor held. in such positions." Disapproval was recommended by the departments of Mental Lytle A p p o i n t e d Hygiene and Civil Service. In his veto message, Gov. RockeGovernor Rockefeller recently ieller stated: "Under present law appointed William E. Lytle, 16 and practice, a history of mental , B^^i-kiey place. Buffalo, as a mem illness does not disqualify a per- ber of the State Probation Comson for a civil service position. mission for a term ending DecemEach case is determined on its ber 31. 1966. The post is unsalown merits ba.sed upon diagnosis, ! jji-jg^j prognosis, the nature of the po- ' eition and previous employment history. In this regard, over 16,000 The Hotel persons who have been restored to INDKR THE NKW MANAGKMENT normal lives following treatment OF SCHIXE IIOTEI.S WILL for mental illness have been emC O X T I M E TO HONOR ployed in the civil service." SPECIAL RATES Gov. Rockefeller added "sound public administration makes it FOR N.Y.S. EMPLOYEES essential that full information reP L U S ALL THESE FACILITIES garding all of an employee's char• F r e e Parking acteristics, physical and mental, • Free Limousine Service f r o m be made available. Without Albany Airport this information, it may • Free Launderinn Lounge • F r e e C o f f e e M a k e r j in i h e be impossible to place an appliRooms cant in a certain position, par• Free Self-Service Ice C u b e ticularly those in which great Machines

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M e d C e n t e r Sets Special Lectures

the Deafferentation Hypothesis of Slepe F r o m Purkinje to Our Times." Both lectures, which are open, to all interested physicians and to the public, will be held in the first floor lecture hall of the Medical Center's Basic Sciences Building, 450 Clarkson Avenue. Brooklyn.

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Jobs A r e O p e n In

M e t r o A r e a W i t h Arnny Engineers

Recruiting for positions in construction and real estate in the U.S. Army Engineer Di.strict offices In New York City and Long Island h a s begun.

^waterways) and construction engineer, (wateVways). These positions are in GS-9 and pay $7,125 per a n n u m to start.

I For f u r t h e r information, con[tact the Army Corps of Engineers, 111 E a s t 6 St., N. Y. 3, or call Mr. J. Pagllaro, 212-SP-74200, Ext. 351.

T h e State University of New York Dowastate Medical Center In Brooklyn h a s announced two The real estate position, superspecial lectures to be held during These positions a r e : construc- vi5ory appraiser, GS-12 pays $9,TO BUY. RENT OR the m o n t h of May. tion management engineers 475 a year to start. SELL A HOIVIE — PAGE 19 The third annual student council lecture will take place Monday, May 6, at 4 p.m. Guest lec- A r m y Plans Financial turer will be Dr. Vernon M. I n gram, profes.sor of biochemistry H e l p For M a l e Nurses P U T T I N G ON A a t Massachusetts Institute of The Department of Army reFABULOUS Technology, who will speak on cently announced plans to expand " T h e Evolution of a Protein." its student nurse program to On Monday, May 17, at 4 p.m., provide financial help for male Dr. Giuseppi Moruzzi, professor students in approved nursing of physiology at the University of schools. The reasoning behind this I If you .ilways have thought of M O N T A U K Pisa. Italy, will deliver the a n - action stems from the rising costs as a S u m m e r spot only, you have been n u a l graduate faculty lecture on of nursing education and the need shortchanging your Fun Budget. The "The Historical Development of for more Army nurses. Spring greenery and gently rolling hills

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for

account.

BROADWAY SAVINGS BANK 2 5 0

B R O A D W A Y

(Corner "Serving

Piace)

Park

savers

since

185?"

MEMUKR KHDKRAIi DEPOSIT lXSrKAN< K CORPORATION

A YEAR-'ROUND VACATION HOME Y E S . . . a D r e a m Of A Lifetime can b e c o m e a Reality! N O N E E D T O B U Y , write, recite, s i n g . . . o r p l a y the b a n j o ! A l l y o u h a v e t o d o is s i m p l y register {Aiiulis only.') at T h e H o s p i t a l i t y C e n t e r in M o n t a u k .

HUNDREDS OF OTHER PRIZES

i n c h i d i n g 16-ft. F i s h i n g Skiff, O u t b o a r d M o t o r s . F i s h i n g G e a r , G o l f a n d T e n n i s E q u i p m e n t ; S a d d l e H o r s e ; B a r b e c u e Grills, S u n b r e l l a s , P o r t a b l e R a d i o s and o t h e r P r i z e s t o h e l p y o u e n j o y v a c a t i o n f u n ! /

are w e g i v i n g a w a y this c o m p l e t e l y finished, m o d e r n , all-year resi d e n c e in e x c l u s i v e Moniank Estates? S i m p l y to get a f e w t h o u sand m o r e v a c a t i o n - m i n d e d p e o p l e to understand and a p p r e c i a t e

THE MAGIC OF MONTAUK! S E E FOR Y O U R S E L F what words can only s u g g e s t : — T h e unsurpassed b l e n d i n g of Sea, S a n d and S u n ; the F a b u l o u s F i s h i n g ; the G l o r i o u s G o l f ; the Surf A n d C a b a n a C l u b , M o n t a u k M a n o r , T h e ^'acht C l u b a n d M a r i n a s ; T e n n i s , H o r s e b a c k R i d i n g and o t h e r sports facilities; the n e a r b y n e s s of all S h o p p i n g a n d Services! T h e u l t i m a t e in natural c h a r m s and m a n m a d e c o n v e n i e n c e s , c o m b i n e d in a n ideal setting f o r Y e a r - ' R o u n d F u n .

OUR GUEST

FOR A FUN-FILLED DAY IN MONTAUK!

FREE "LAND CRUISE" o f the entire s c e n i c M o n t a u k area,

SAVE 20% to 25% over open stocK prices on -STARTER SETSI on PLACE S E H I N G S I on INDIVIDUAL PIECES! FOR A LIMITED T I M S NOW

ONLY.**

WILL Be

tAve

5 Pc. Informal Place Settlnff

$29.00

936.29

|7.29

6 Pc. Formal Plac* Setting

36.00

45.0Q

9.00

12.37

IfSO

4.13

(Knlft, fork, silad fork, 2 teaspoons)

(teaspoon, knife, fork, salad fork, place spoon, butter spreader) Cold Meat Fork (other serving pieces also i t 2 S % savings)

•Tradf-marU of Oneida Ltd.

FREE LUNCHEON AND REFRESHMENTS. TO ARRANGE FOR YOUR

FREE TRIP

TRANSPORTATION f r o m your h o m e to Montauk and b y chautTeured Private C a r .

3 7 - 0 9 8 2 n d STREET

n

Y E S . . . I would like to become eligible to WIN the Year-'Round

W c a t i o n Home in M o n t a u k . . . or one of the other prizes.



YES... 1 would like to SEE MONTAUK. and Be Your Guest for a Fun-Filled Day. Please make necessary arrangements. I {INOmiAND

NE 9-5471

NAMEL

OR MAIL THE COUPON

FREE return,

MONTAUK BEACH CO. 152 W. 42nd STREET, NEW YORK 36, N. Y.

1HAT I AM

UNDEK

NO OBLIGATION

TO BUY

ANYTHING!

All PricM lAClud* F*d«r«l T«

LETWINGER JEWELERS Jackson Hts., N.Y.

from Ocean to Bay.

FREE

"AIR CRUISE"

. . . s e e M o n t a u k f r o m the a i r . . . T h e L i g h t h o u s e , T h e F i s h i n g F l e e t at w o r k , s c e n i c M o n t a u k E s t a t e s , and d o z e n s of o t h e r e x c i t i n g sights.

ADDRCM.

(PLEASE PRINTI -PHONECST, 1

CITY-

CIVIL

Page Ten

Forest Ranger Chapter Elects

UPSTMRSji^ OlSCOUMTttMm •43

^ViLCH,

Officers of the Forest Ranger chapter, Civil Service Employees Association have been elected for the coming year. Elected president for a oneyear term throuarli April, 1964 is incumbent J a m e s Bickford of S a r a n a c Lake, Other officers

VALIANT

I

T,^-

WindshlHa

/"suranoe. Ko,l.

Factory Autnorueu -

••

-

(Overseas D e U - r ,

Arr.^.^d)

and a great cho.ce o f

USED CARS Liberal Terms . . Big Trade-intI Aai>ement,

uaraue.

I.M.MKDIATE OCCl I'ANCY

ST. ALBANS $16,990

lyirrctioii to niodrl: Soiillitrn Stale I'urkwa.v, Kii>>t lutiind to rxit (New KriilK** Katli8, Karagr.

1 >1 MKl>lATK G.I. NO CA.MH

F•

O W N YOUR O W N

HOME

QUALITY H O M E S IN QUEENS NO

C A S H

G.

I.

CAMBRIA HEIGHTS



Leeal 2 family, solid brick, 5 & 3 rooms, part finished basement, faraee, $1,300 cash down.

CAMBRIA HEIGHTS



Brick, 4 bedroom modern plus basement wall'to-wall carpeting. $1,990 cash down.

apartment,

QUEENS V I L L A G E



t

2 family, 4 down and 3 up. Finished basement, garase. Cash down $900.

HOMEFINDERS,

Ltd

Fleldstone 1-1950 192-05 LINDEN BLVD.. ST. ALBANS lelford

D.

Horty.

K I V B K S I D E OUIVB. * S H prtrkU »partDi«DU IntMrraclftl. rnrnlibMl T f t » f « l « v 7-41 I t

Forms & A c r e a g e - N.Y.Stote

At KE FAUM ^r).tlOO KMi i ly .iwiitr H i l l huUI luurUa^e. Wl.MI'LK, M K A l / l U K Sloanbvillt, NY, K i t e ]li,(ii.

SufFolk County, L.I.. N.Y. * K K N T \ V 0 0 n . foiT.loMiie l u n . h , 3 b,\.-.or, J., Coinstock Niinivcr, W.. Albany Hiker, L.. Roeliesler H a r n . M.. Rome D n ^ . b e r . P.. Klizaville KUmr. K., Albany M ilinowski, K.. Albany r,.iilcy. R.. Spriiis- Vly M iloney, D., Colioes Mame. ,1., Albany Kiinz. H., Ctrl Islip L i r a w a v . K.. Albany Crabani. >1.. Albany WilUlatedl, R., Middlelown Hoi.c. F.., Albany liraily. K., Troy Wliilmore, ni-jmar Ro.-Uiiiirer, R.. Albany (;ralon. S.. Albany ViM/.ella. R., Thiells I'linrb, 1'., Stalen Island Spniiaer. H.. .Vlbany Callander, >1., (!n>ei\ Isia T, I m o , T . , West Mabyl Kimli. H.. Watervliet Ili-cker. W.. Hudson l)i>l:ui.'y. T., Slati^n lt.1 Tavlor. H., I.iverpool Flo,er. B., Albany

l)IT 9':o
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