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Celebrating 203 years

75 cents

cazenoviarepublican.com

Open Your Heart

Home of the Hartnett family

Business

Community

Seniors honored with farewell party

Acupunture pinpoints stress, illnesses

Caz Garden Club to hold annual sale

... Page 6

Volume 203, No. 19 May 11 to 17, 2011

Community

... Page 7

... Page 5

An Evening of fun to benefit Caz Cares

Saturday May 14, 2011 - 7:00-9:00 In the Meeting Hall, Cazenovia First Presbyterian Church

Raffle, Door Prizes, Silent Auction, Live Music, Wine and Cheese

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Schools

Local ladies enjoy a night out Spring event draws crowd, hideous hats By Pierce Smith

editor@cazenoviarepublican.com

The boys varsity lacrosse team rallied to beat the Lancers May 4. ...See page 10

Eagle reporters recognized by Syracuse Press Club E a g l e Newspapers was well represented at the Syracuse Press Phil Blackwell Club’s 33rd Annual Scholarship and Professional Recognition Awards dinner, held Saturday May 7 at Drumlins Country Club in SyraNed Campbell cuse.

K.C. UTHUS

Nancy Stevens celebrates as she discovers she was the grand prize winner of the spring Ladies Night Out Outrageous Hat Contest, May 5. The occasion was highly attended, with over 150 women from Cazenovia and the surrounding areas participating in the evening-long event.

CACC, Hydrofracking Committee holds meeting

Four residents vie for three positions on board By Pierce Smith

editor@cazenoviarepublican.com

...See page 19

BUSINESS .....................7 CALENDAR ...................2 CLASSIFIEDS .............. 21 COMMUNITY NEWS ......3 EDITORIAL ....................4 HISTORY ................... 19 PUBLIC NOTICES ........ 20 SCHOOL NEWS .............6 SPORTS ........................8

Meet the Caz BOE candidates

ELAINE BARNES

Cazenovia Advisory Conservation Commission members Damian Vanetti, far left, and Mat Webber, next left, sit along side Judy Gianforte from the Cazenovia Preservation Foundation, Highway Superintendent Tim Hunt, Town Supervisor Ralph Monforte and attorney Carlos Gavilondo as they discuss hydraulic fracturing with the public, May 2 in the Community Room of the Cazenovia Public Library. SEE STORY ON PAGE 3

Elections for the Cazenovia Central School District Board of Education will be held May 17. Voting for the positions, as well as the budget, will be held in the high school auditorium from 7 a.m. to 9 p.m. Four candidates will be vying to fill the three vacant positions on the seven-member board. The openings were created by current members John Weisbrod and Cindy Bell Toby’s terms of office ending and the resignation of Ed Roickle earlier in the year. The two candidates receiving the highest votes will be appointed to the board for three-year terms, beginning July 2011 and ending June 2014. The candidate receiving

the third highest vote count will be appointed to the board for the oneyear remaining term of office due to NAME’S exit. The Cazenovia League of Women Voters held a Candidate Forum the evening of May 9 in the high school library, giving residents the opportunity to meet the prospective board members and listen to their election platforms. Leigh Baldwin Baldwin has lived in Cazenovia for the past 25 years, residing within the district with his wife, Susan, a soccer coach at the school, and their three children. He graduated from Colgate University in 1983 with a concentration in economics. Baldwin is the owner of a Cazenovia-based brokerage firm that employs 120 financial advisors throughout Central New York, New Jersey and Northeast Pennsylvania. He is a minority owner of the See BOE Candidates, page 6

13138

Lakers defeat LaFayette in overtime

Thursday May 5 marked Cazenovia’s second annual spring Ladies Night Out. Stores along Albany Street stayed open until 8:30 p.m. to accommodate the 150 women, shopping and tasting. Sponsored by the Greater Cazenovia Area Chamber of Commerce and the Historic Cazenovia Business District, the evening-long event featured locally produced goods from Nelson Farms in 16 of the village’s shops. At 8:30 the women congregated at the Lincklaen See Spring LNO, page 21

EAGLE

CAZENOVIA REPUBLICAN, MAY 11, 2011

NEWSPAPERS

Datebook

Cazenovia Republican 2501 James St., Suite 100 Syracuse, NY 13206 434-8889 x. 338 Fax: 434-8883

Coming up:

editor@cazenoviarepublican.com

May 14

8 a.m. to 1 p.m.: Cazenovia Community Blood Drive Editor: Pierce Smith 434-8889 x. 338

editor@cazenoviarepublican.com (deadline: noon Friday)

To be held at the Cazenovia Volunteer Fire Department, 121 Albany St. Sponsored by the Cazenovia Fire Department Ladies Auxiliary. Call 1-800-REDCROSS to schedule your appointment to donate.

Advertising : Dan Riordan 434-8889 x.318 driordan@eaglenewsonline.com

10 a.m. to 11:30 a.m.: Walking Tour of Cazenovia’s old industrial area

Classifieds: Chelsea Dorado 437-6173 cdorado@eaglenewsonline.com

Gather at Carpenter’s Barn at 1 Forman St. Cosponsored by Lorenzo and the Cazenovia Village Historic Preservation committee. Space is limited; advance reservations are required. Comfortable shoes are a must. Call Diane Voss at 655-3200 for more information.

Advertising : Jeanette Michael 434-8889 x. 316 jmichael@eaglenewsonline.com

Subscriptions: 434-8889 ext. 342 or

subscriptions@eaglenewsonline.com

10:30 a.m.: Cazenovia College’s 186th Commencement Ceremony

To be held on the college quad.

7 p.m. to 9 p.m.: ‘Open Your Heart’ fund-raiser

To benefit CazCares, a local not-for-profit 501(c) (3) food pantry and clothing closet. Will be held in

the Meeting House behind the Presbyterian Church, entrance is on Sullivan Street.

May 17

7 a.m. to 9 p.m.: Voting for the Cazenovia Central School District Board of Education

To be conducted at the High School.

May 19

Noon: CASA sponsored lunch at St. James Church

Entertainment will be provided by Dennis McGuire “The One Man Band,” playing standard American tunes. Entree not selected yet. Bring a dish to pass.

7 p.m.: ‘Historic Preservation & the NYS Historic Preservation Office’

Will take place in the Community Room of the Cazenovia Public Library. Join Julian Adams to learn more about how SHPO helps communities identify, evaluate, preserve and revitalize their historic, archeological, and cultural resources. For more information, please call Diane

Voss at 655-3200.

7:30 p.m.: CCSD concert At the high school auditorium. The High School Chamber Choir, String Ensemble, Jazz Ensemble and Concert Band will all perform.

May 22

Noon to 4 p.m.: Michele Bodley benefit

To be held at the Cazenovia American Legion Hall. Festivities will include: a Chicken BBQ, silent auction, 50-50 raffle and ventriloquist.

Ongoing:

Tai Chi classes

For Cazenovia residents 55 and older. Classes are free and run every Tuesday from 9:30 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. in the meeting house at the Presbyterian Church, Sullivan Street entrance. Sponsored by CASA. Beginners are welcome.

VA Benefits counseling

At the Cazenovia Chamber office. 9:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. the first and third Wednesday of every month. Providing services to veterans, their dependents and the general community. Contact the

Les Pâtes et Les Nouílles Casual Dining

Chamber at 655-9243.

CAP hosts weekly breastfeeding clinic

Community Action Partnership will host Breastfeeding Connections, every Monday from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. at 6 Cambridge Avenue. Drop-ins welcome; new mothers strongly encouraged scheduling an appointment through WIC at 363-3210.

Free GED program and adult literacy tutoring

Free GED program and adult literacy tutoring at Cazenovia Public Library. Learn to Read, Learn to Speak English, Earn Your GED. Call Caz Read Ahead at 391-3557.

CazCares Story Room

CazCares Story Room, an early literacy program sponsored by Cazenovia Public Library, offers a free, drop-in, reading-centered program for pre-schoolers and families. Call CazCares at 655-3174, or Caz Read Ahead at 391-3557.

Cazenovia Writers’ Group

The Cazenovia Writers’ Group meets biweekly at the Cazenovia Library at 7 p.m. on Thursday to share and discuss their work. New members welcome. Contact Cathy at 527-1627 or David at 662-7576.

Early childhood care and education

Cazenovia Children’s House accepts applications throughout the year for programs at the licensed day care facilities and for the village based preschools. Call 655-5437.

Free BoneBuilders workshops

BoneBuilders is a free osteoporosis prevention exercise group that meets throughout Madison County. In Cazenovia: Mondays and Thursdays at 10 a.m. at St. Peter’s Episcopal Church. For more information call 684-3001.

Cazenovia Library presents story time

Story time in the Story Garden at the Cazenovia Public Library is held every weekday morning. All are welcome. Begins at 10:15 a.m. Call 655-9322 to learn more.

Through the years we gathered the experiences and the best of multi-ethnic cuisines to create ERAWAN. The unique taste of each cuisine was fused and blended to become one of the best Thai Restaurants in Syracuse. We discovered the trend of cooking turning back to the original, where I’ve come to Cazenovia to promote the new trend.... Pastas & Noodles

New Woodstock Library presents story hour

Story hour meets from 11 a.m. to noon every Tuesday at the New Woodstock Free Library. Story hour includes stories, snacks and crafts or activities. Call

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EAGLE

CAZENOVIA REPUBLICAN, MAY 11, 2011

NEWSPAPERS

Community News Residents drill for answers on hydrofracking By Elaine Barnes Concerned citizens had a chance to voice their concerns and get answers on the debate over hydrofracking during a meeting held at 7 p.m. May 2 in the Community Room of the Cazenovia Library. About 30 residents were on hand to listen to information presented by local officials, members of the Cazenovia Advisory Conservation Commission and the Hydrofracking Committee. The committee is a specialized group recently appointed by CACC to investigate this controversial issue and to address measures that will protect the interests of Cazenovia residents. “To me, this is the environmental issue of our time,” said CACC member and head of the Hydrofracking Committee, Mat Webber. Hydraulic fracturing, or “hydrofracking,” is a drilling technique used to enhance the process of recovering natural gas from underground. It is a relatively recent development in the ongoing pursuit of fossil fuels, which has raised controversy because of possible health and environmental risks. Concerns exist around the high-volume, horizontal hydrofracking, which can encompass widespread underground areas as large as a mile or mile-and-a half. The horizontal hydrofracking is

ELAINE BARNES

About 30 area residents attended the Hydrofracking Committee meeting on May 2. At the discussion, possible advantages and disadvantages of hydraulic fracturing within Cazenovia were examined. seen as a greater threat than “vertical hydrofracking” because it involves more widespread areas, uses greater volumes of water, produces more waste and more traffic in the areas, according to environmental experts. There is currently no horizontal hydrofracking permitted in New York State, under a moratorium which remains in effect until this summer, allowing the DEC an opportunity to complete a summary of its findings on health and environmental concerns surrounding the issue. Introduction of hydro-fracking to this area is inevitable, according to town officials present at the meeting.

Caz Village Board update By Pierce Smith

editor@cazenoviarepublican.com Two public hearings preceded the regularly scheduled village of Cazenovia Board meeting on May 2. The first hearing offered residents the chance to learn more about the Community Block Development Grant Program. Executive Director of Central New York Regional Planning Board Dave Bottar and Jeanie Gleisner outlined the CBDG, which is a flexible program that provides financial assistance to municipalities looking to address a wide range of community development issues. No immediate actions were taken by the board, as the hearing was

conducted solely to solicit ideas as to how funds could be used. The program’s deadline is May 27. A second public hearing on the CBDG was scheduled for 6:45 p.m. May 23. If the board feels not enough material has been gathered for a competitive grant application, no further actions will taken. The second hearing, dealt with the consideration of a local law entitled “A local law to enact the 2011 Zoning Code of the Village of Cazenovia.” Deputy Mayor Kurt Wheeler and Village Trustees addressed community concerns with revisions to the code. No further actions were taken in this hearing as well, as

By George Schmit

Troop 18 Scoutmaster A splash of color appeared on Riverside Drive, and it wasn’t the blooming daffodils. The local Boy Scouts of Troop 18 recently erected their refurbished totem pole which, with a bright green, red, blue,

See Hydrofracking, page 21

Airmen who complete basic training earn four credits toward an associate in applied science degree through the Community College of the Air Force. Boswell earned distinction as an honor graduate. He graduated from Cazenovia High School in 2009, and is the son of Carl and Diane Boswell of Ray Road, Canastota.

it was simply an opportunity for resident and board member input. Wheeler anticipates no voting to occur for at least another month. In other board news The Cazenovia High School Physical Education Department was granted permission to use Lakeland Park during school hours of May 23 to June 2 for “Lake Days,” the annual canoeing unit of instruction. St. James Church was granted permission to have a portion of Green Street closed on June 5 during the Annual Parish Picnic. Red House Arts Center will utilize Lakeland Park facilities at 7 p.m. June 19, and present “Romeo and Juliet.”

Boy Scouts restore totem pole

Boswell graduates basic training Air National Guard Airman Jedidiah S. Boswell recently graduated from basic military training at Lackland Air Force Base, San Antonio, Texas. The airman completed an intensive, eight-week program that included training in military discipline and studies, Air Force core values, physical fitness, and basic warfare principles and skills.

3

GEORGE SCHMIT

Troop 18 ‘s newly restored Totem Pole can be viewed at the Lewis Loyster Memorial Lodge, on Riverside Drive.

yellow and black scheme, stands at the end of the Lewis Loyster Memorial Lodge. The pole has been in storage since 2003 when the building renovation began, and many “Old Scouts” of the troop missed it. The pole was designed and carved from a utility pole in the 1960s by then Scoutmaster Walter Dancks, a talented artist, and his sons. The totems on the pole represent the Eagle, Wolf, Owl, and Heron Patrols, the Boys Scouts of America as well as the Order of the Arrow. This last January, under the guidance of Assistant Scout Master Bob Eberst, the scouts photographed and mapped the color patterns in order to duplicate the original painting. They then scraped, filled, sanded and primed the pole before two weeks of careful painting. Committee member Jim Shaw carved a new beak and wing for the Eagle. Two coats of clear sealer with ultra violet protection were applied to protect the finished project. The base was donated by Brian Hastings, a parent of a current member.

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EAGLE

CAZENOVIA REPUBLICAN, MAY 11, 2011

Opinion Editorial

All fracked up

It seems to be the issue that won’t go away. It’s become one of those issues you politely avoid with friends to forestall any unpleasantness. Hydraulic fracturing, or “hydrofracking” as it’s known more exactly, is the process of extracting natural gas from underground shale formations by injecting fluid which displaces the gas forcing it to the surface. There. We’ve exhausted our scientific base. But Mat Webber seems to know more. “To me, this is the environmental issue of our time,” he said recently. Webber is on the hydrofracking committee of the Cazenovia Advisory Conservation Commission. The group looks into issues and measures that will protect the interest of Cazenovia residents. One could quibble about Webber’s statement in the face of biological warfare, global terrorism or even the economy. But he’s correct as far as Cazenovia is concerned. It’s unknown just how much natural gas is sandwiched in area shale, but unlocking it could forever change Cazenovia. It might, on the negative side, poison the lake. On the positive side, Cazenovia could become a boom town with supporting business feeding from the gas boom. Neither Webber nor anyone else knows what that future will bring. There is a great need for the new jobs in Central New York gas drilling would bring. Protecting the lake and our water sources is a greater responsibility. The state Department of Environmental Conservation is promising to come up with regulations to make gas drilling safer but that mandate has become a politically charged debate. How the state will finally act or if the DEC will act at all is an ongoing battle. But in Cazenovia, in the civilized fashion we’ve come to expect, people like Webber are drilling down looking for facts and exploring the ramifications. That lays open the promise that Cazenovians will solve the hydrofracking challenge for Cazenovians. It’s good thing. We should be grateful for those who are trying to broaden community understanding without polarizing the process. Keep up the good work.

Office hours, Letters policy The editor will be available during the hours of 9 a.m to 2 p.m. at the Cazenovia Republican office, located on the second floor of Common Grounds Coffeehouse, at 35 Albany St. All advertising queries should be directed to Jeanette Michael, advertising executive. The Republican reserves the right to edit for space, clarification or to avoid obscenity, but ideas will not be altered. Letters should be legible and no more than 500 words long. Letters used do not necessarily reflect the newspaper’s opinions. Anonymous letters receive no consideration. Send letters to: Cazenovia Republican, 2501 James St., Suite 100, Syracuse, N.Y. 13206. Or email to editor@cazenoviarepublican.com.

35 Albany St., second floor, Cazenovia, NY 13035 Established 1808 USPS 095-260 Phone 315-434-8889 Fax 315-434-8883 www.cazenoviarepublican.com

Pierce Smith, Editor Jeanette Michael, Sales Representative Daniel J. Riordan, Sales Representative The Republican is a unit of Eagle Newspapers, 434-8889 David B. Tyler Jr., Publisher, Ext. 302 Colleen Farley, Associate Publisher, Ext. 315 John McIntyre, Publisher, Spotlight Newspapers Gary Catt, Executive Editor, Ext. 330 Jennifer Wing, Managing Editor, Ext. 340 Lisa Congdon, Business Manager, Ext. 303 Office of Publication: 35 Albany St., second floor, Cazenovia, NY 13035 Periodical Postage paid at Cazenovia, New York, 13035 The Cazenovia Republican serves the residents of the towns of Cazenovia, Nelson and Fenner The Cazenovia Republican (usps 095-260) is published weekly by Eagle Newspapers, 2501 James St., Suite 100, Syracuse, N.Y. 13206. Mail subscription rates: $30/$44 per year to addresses in New York state (depending on county); $48 per year to addresses outside New York state. Senior rates available. Newsstand, $0.75 per issue. POSTMASTER: Send change of address to Cazenovia Republican, 2501 James St., Suite 100, Syracuse, NY 13206. Eagle Newspapers is owned by Community Media Group LLC, David B. Tyler, Jr., President; Daniel E. Alexander, Vice President; John A. McIntyre Jr., Secretary/Treasurer.

NEWSPAPERS

Letters Historic resources survey completed, next steps being examined

To the editor: Late last year, as directed by the Comprehensive Plan, the Cazenovia Town Board launched a project team to identify and inventory the town’s historic and architectural resources. The purpose was to determine if there was a sufficient inventory that would warrant potential recognition and/or protection. A survey of over 1700 homes, buildings, sites, and objects was completed in February. From this, properties were identified as having unique historical and/or architectural value, and indeed, the town has a rich and diverse population of such resources. The town board recently authorized the project team to continue to the next phase of the project; to identify and evaluate alternatives available to the town and its residents to recognize, protect, and/or enhance its historic resources. Currently, none of the town’s historic and architectural resources – including those on the National or State Registers of Historic Properties – have any protection from demolition or insensitive alteration. We know that wishful thinking and good intentions are not enough; so what is the best way to proceed? At 7 p.m. on Thursday May 19

in the Cazenovia Public Library, the New York State Historic Preservation Office will present alternative programs available to the community. A recap of the Historic and Architectural Resources Inventory also will be presented. Please join us to begin dialogue in the community on an issue important to the future of Cazenovia and Cazenovia’s character. ANNE BECKWITH FERGUSON PROJECT MANAGER, HISTORIC AND ARCHITECTURAL RESOURCES INVENTORY

Why we must remember to celebrate nursing homes

To the editor: Living life to its fullest potential isn’t always easy to do, especially as we grow older. But aging doesn’t mean giving up our individuality or our ability to enjoy life – both of which nursing homes are celebrating this week. May 8 through 14 marks National Nursing Home Week in America - a chance to honor those who rely on these facilities for the care they need, as well as those who provide that care day in and day out. This year’s theme, “Fulfilling the Promise,” encourages nursing homes to continue to focus on “person-centered” care so each resident can live life to the fullest. Throughout the week, nursing homes in communities

across the country will host a wide variety of activities that celebrate this promise with residents, staff and volunteers. It is also a time to recognize the vital role nursing homes play in our nation’s health care system. Not only a place for the frail elderly who cannot care for themselves, nursing homes have become a cost-effective setting for patients with short term rehabilitative and post-acute care needs. Medicare patients are now routinely turning towards nursing facilities following a stay in a hospital due to a broken hip or a weakened heart. More than one-third of these patients return home within 100 days. Today’s nursing home also focuses on holistic care so that residents can make choices about their care and daily routine while accessing a wide variety of activities to help increase their opportunities and live meaningful lives. Looking forward, millions of Baby Boomers will require the services nursing homes provide, making our commitment that Americans are able to live out their later years in dignity all the more important. “Fulfilling the Promise” is just one step in continuing our commitment to long term and post-acute care for years to come. RICHARD J. HERRICK PRESIDENT, CEO, NYS HEALTH FACILITIES ASSOCIATION

American spirit, now from abroad I know a fellow from Lebanon who is more American than most Americans. In 1977, when I was 14, I rode my bike, played ball with my friends and enjoyed a safe and happy American existence. During that same year at the same age, the Lebanese fellow I now know was dragging dead bodies into the street and setting them on fire. As civil war raged in his country, as Beirut was bombed every night, many dead bodies lay in the streets. The stench was so great, he and his neighbors dragged the bodies into a pile and burned them. He was a Catholic with five siblings and two parents. For three years, his family lived in a bombedout apartment. They were finally forced to flee. At the airport, they were stripped of their money and belongings. They settled in Cyprus for a few years, working odd jobs to make money. Eventually, his family got permission to come to America and settled in Washington, D.C. Though his father had had two successful retail businesses before the war, the family had to start at the bottom in America.

The fellow and his younger siblings had no time to finish high school or Tom Purcell think about college. He took a job in a shop. His siblings worked in a restaurant. They gave all their earnings to their father. After three years, their father had saved $20,000, enough for the family to start a business. The family saw an opportunity to open a bakery that specialized in Middle Eastern fare. For seven grueling years, the fellow and his siblings worked roundthe-clock, sleeping on flour sacks and putting all profits back into the business.

In 1993, the business began to see a profit and the family finally began to enjoy the fruits of its labor. But then the business lost two big accounts in the same year. The family hunkered down again and worked round-the-clock to save the business. Today, some 30 years after the family fled war-torn Lebanon, the business is solid and the family is prospering. The business employs nearly 100 people, many of them earning good salaries. The story of this fellow from Lebanon has got me thinking. As a boy I was taught that freedom, opportunity and hard work, not government largess, were the keys

to a better life in America. I believed that fierce individualism and entrepreneurial drive were the primary reasons for my countr y’s incredible growth and success. Yet, in 2011, so many native-born Americans no longer see it that way. USA Today reports that more than 18 percent of the income Americans enjoy is coming not from labor but from government programs; Social Security, Medicare, Medicaid, food stamps, unemployment benefits, etc. While some of that spending surely benefits the needy, or retired people who paid into Social Security, some of it clearly does See Americans, page 20

EAGLE

5

CAZENOVIA REPUBLICAN, MAY 11, 2011

NEWSPAPERS

Community News

The Key offers distinct Caz Garden Club sale to feature dresses for prom, ball specialty plants, containers Submitted by Cazenovia Garden Club

Albany Street consignment shop celebrates 50 years By Pierce Smith

editor@cazenoviarepublican.com

PIERCE SMITH

66 ALBANY ST.: The Key has offered shoppers a wide variety of household goods and gently used clothing for reasonable prices since 1960. Here, the front window display features two of the consignment shopâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 20 prom dresses. stores. Many dresses are only used just once before they are confined to corners of closets, recycling the garments benefit more than just the buyers. The formal gowns were donated by area residents over the course of preceding months. The Key features about 20 dresses in the store at 66 Albany St. Executive Director Chris Wnorowski said that about 10 dresses have been sold to area students, for prices ranging from $40 to $200. In December 2010, The Key celebrated 50 years of operation. Originally located within St. Peterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Church, the shop moved to numerous spots around the village, inhabiting five other storefronts before settling into their current location on Albany Street. The Keyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s two floors of previ-

ously-owned garments and home furnishings provide residents with an affordable alternative to department stores. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Our goal of the ministry is to provide gently used clothing and housewares for people at a reasonable price. After our expenses, all the profits go back into community organizations,â&#x20AC;? Wnorowski said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We want to provide as much assistance as possible to residents of Cazenovia and the surrounding areas.â&#x20AC;? To learn more about The Key or join the growing 43volunteer workforce, visit their location on Albany Street or call 655-3956. Additional information and consignment guidelines can be found online at thekeyconsignment.com.

See Garden Club Sale, page 19

JUDITH WARBURTON

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hanging baskets: Thrillers: A tall centerpiece, such as evergreens, spikes, grasses, tropical cannas, hibiscus or papyrus, which set the stage for the color palette and tone. Fillers: Plants that weave throughout the middle ground, matching with or contrasting against the colors of the other plant material, whether foliage or floral. Great mixers are coleus, dusty miller, begonias, angelonia, zonal or scented geraniums and the daisy shapes of osteospermum.

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For many girls, prom night is the highlight of their high school career (aside from graduation, of course). The search for the prefect dress can turn into a year-long quest for the perfect color and cut. While this can be the most memorable aspect for young women, their parents often remember the price tag. The Key, a ministry of St. Peterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Episcopal Church, made the hunt for the perfect dress easier and more economical for Cazenovia High School junior and senior girls this season. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We get a large assortment of dresses around March and April. Lots of young girls come in and have a good time trying them on. The prices are great and the colors are wild,â&#x20AC;? said manager Chris Tallet. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We have a little bit of everything. Some of them are vintage and some are very modern, but everyone has their own individual taste, so itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s nice to be able to offer a large selection.â&#x20AC;? Junior prom falls on May 14 this year, with Senior Ball following on June 3. For many, the dates have been asked and dress has been bought. Those who visited The Key during their search were offered an array of styles and sizes, all for prices that were a fraction of the cost at specialty

On Thursday May 19, Cazenoviaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Memorial Park will explode with color, as the annual Garden Club Sale celebrates the new planting season. From 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. customers can choose perennials from local membersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; gardens, hanging baskets and annual plants. A special addition this year is courtesy of a Cazenovia resident and avid gardener, Margaret Clark, who passed away. Her family generously donated all of her wonderful array of garden containers, both large and small, so that we might raise more funds to beautify our village. To help our customers with selecting both a great container and an exciting blend of unusual annuals, member Nancy Hook has selected proven successful plants from two local nurseries, Brookside Greenhouse and Vollmer Farms and also composed the following guide to achieving a spectacular accent for your home and garden. There will be suggested combinations shown at the sale and any garden club member will assist with your selection. Success with containers Three elements combine to make a dramatic collection in pots, window boxes and

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EAGLE

CAZENOVIA REPUBLICAN, MAY 11, 2011

NEWSPAPERS

Schools

CCSD to present concerts in May, June The Cazenovia Central School Fine Arts Department will present several events in the months of May and June. With the exception of Burton St. Elementaryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fine arts night on June 2, all concerts will be presented in the High School Auditorium. The High School Art Show will take place at the Cazenovia College Art Gallery. All events are free and the public is encouraged to attend. The next concert to be conducted will be at 7:30 p.m. on Thursday, May 19. The High School Chamber Choir, String Ensemble, Jazz Ensemble and Concert Band will all perform.

SUSAN TRESCO

ABOVE: Cazenovia High School honored graduating seniors during the week of May 4. Andrew Dain, left, Doug Hoagland and Brendan Hartnett take a moment to pose for a picture during the celebrations. LEFT: Bottom Row: Emily Clipston, left, Tori Widrick, Taylor Malmsheimer, Piper Gianforte, Jenna Raliegh, Molly Hudson Top Row: Audrey Bowers, left, Ellen Burr, Belle Hoagland, Kara Stalder and Lizzy Reed smile for the camera.

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Cindy Bell Tobey Tobey is a current board member looking to be re-elected for another term. A Central New York native, she grew up nearby in Baldwinsville. She and her husband, Jim Tobey, have been Cazenovia residents since 1996 and have two daughters who are current students within the district. Tobey received her bachelorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s degree in civil engineering from Syracuse University, and earned another bachelorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s degree for construction management and wood products engineering from SUNY College of Environmental Science and Forestry. She is currently employed as a project manager in Syracuse for the New York State Department of Transportation. She has been a member of the Pompey Historical Society since 1996, served as treasurer for four years and is currently on the Board of Trustees. Having served on the Cazenovia Board of Education for the past three years, Tobey believes she offers valuable experience, along with good communication skills and strong sense community involvement. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Our achievements in academics, sports and the arts in the Cazenovia school district are something out en-

tire community should be proud of. Whether it is our schoolâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s high academic standing, success of our sports teams or the various arts, Cazenovia schools are thriving,â&#x20AC;? said Tobey. â&#x20AC;&#x153;A communityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s school district should provide both a great value and a great return.â&#x20AC;? Jerry Romagnoli Romagnoli is a long time resident of Central New York, having grown up in Canastota and moved to Cazenovia in 1990 with his wife, Ellen, and four children. Romagnoli graduated from Bucknell University in 1979 with a bachelor of science degree in civil engineering. He went on to serve five years in the United States Navy as an officer in the Civil Engineer Corps. Romagnoli was integral in the creation of Abscope Environmental, Inc. and CCI Companies, Inc. with the help of two business partners. In 1998 he and his associates acquired Costello Paving Company of Herkimer, and began CFR Paving, Inc. He is a current member of Construction Financial Management Association, American Society of Civil Engineers, National Rifle Association, Society of Military Engineers and American Legion of New York State. Romagnoli wishes to assist the board of education with keeping the tax levy low, while creating policies that focus recourses and efforts to improve education for students. Romagnoli was involved with publicizing the recent contract negotiation process between the district and teacherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s union, by starting cazcontract.com,

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an online petition for taxpayers. Jan Held Woodworth, Woodworth has lived within the Cazenovia School District for the past 19 years with her husband, Mark, an alumnus of Cazenovia High School, and their three children. Woodworth graduated from Cornell University in 1983, earned her masterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s degree in 1985 and returned to earn her doctorate in 1995. Her primary areas of study have been agriculture and vocational education, having minored in curriculum. Woodworth is employed as a technical writer and analyst for Cazenoviaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s CDH Energy Corporation and as an adjunct professor of vocational teacher education at SUNY Oswego. She owns a small horse farm with her family and has taught agriculture education on both high school and college levels. Woodworth wishes to win a seat on the Cazenovia Board of Education in order to become more closely involved with the district that has served her own family well. Having assumed a number of educational roles, she believes she can offer a fair and knowledgeable viewpoint. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The board must create a budget that allows the district to operate and continue our tradition of educational excellence for our students, while being fiscally responsible to our taxpayers,â&#x20AC;? said Woodworth. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Open communication, positive interactions and effective listening are all important as we face the challenges put before us.â&#x20AC;?

Caz College juniors â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;move upâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; at Critz Farms By Alex Simon

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Syracuse Crunch hockey team and is a member of the board for the Syracuse Opera. Baldwinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s financial background may prove useful as the Cazenovia Board of Education looks ahead to another difficult year, with potential property tax caps and further cuts in state funding.

From page 1

The second annual â&#x20AC;&#x153;Move Up Dayâ&#x20AC;? was held at Critz Farms from 7 to 9 p.m. Friday April 29 to honor Cazenovia Collegeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s class of 2012. The standing junior class â&#x20AC;&#x153;moved upâ&#x20AC;? and became seniors. Move up day serves two main purposes. First, it is a symbolic day in which the juniors officially become seniors and begin to take on a leadership role at Cazenovia College. Secondly, it is to create a tradition so that students will strongly identify with their respective class and even more importantly, Cazenovia College. Theses experiences, that students will have while attending the institution,

LAURA BENOIT

Casey Caswell, Cailey Underhill, Kara Handerhan and Chrissy Cossis pose alongside the bonfire during the Move Up Day festivities, April 29 at Critz Farms. strengthens their affiliation towards the community of Cazenovia. In turn, this will lead to cultivation of leadership which grows greater alumni participation. The event was catered by Renzi Brothers, of Watertown, and there was an after dinner bonfire at Critz

Farms. Below is a list of food that was served along with traditional salads and non-alcoholic beverages. Juanita Critz donated the facilities at Critz Farms and David Simon, Director of Procurement, helped to coordinate efforts. The Hormel Company supplied Austin Blues Pulled Pork BBQ, Farmland Foods provided Angus Ground Beef Patties, German Franks and Coneys were supplied by Hofmannâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Sausage Company, Italian Sausage Links were provided by Gianelli Davis Sausage Company. Cazenovia College is thankful for Kinney Drugs involvement and the village of Cazenovia for donating all of the paper products, as well as Tops market who donated food.

EAGLE

CAZENOVIA REPUBLICAN, MAY 11, 2011

NEWSPAPERS

Business

Cazenovia Chat

Complementary Health Services naturally ‘pinpoints’ illness By Pierce Smith

editor@cazenoviarepublican.com While medical practices like acupuncture and yoga are often regarded at “new age” or “alternative,” their healing properties have been utilized for thousands of years by an array of different cultures. Complementary Health Services of Cazenovia offers patients a wide variety of treatments, including osteopathic manipulative therapy, facial rejuvenation, Reiki, restorative yoga and acupressure, as well as acupuncture. Started in 2000 by Dr. Scott Treatman, he and his wife, Dr. Linda Lemay, comprise Complementary Health Services and regularly employ natural medical approaches, without the use of prescription drugs or surgery. “One of the most gratifying things, for me, is when people come in distressed and leave feeling relaxed and happy. It’s nice to spend time with the patients, fully evaluate their needs and give them the proper treatment,” said Lemay. “I had my reservations when Scott began practicing acupuncture; but when I had Achilles tendonitis, he treated me once and it worked. After that I was a believer.” Usually, medical patients are rarely excited

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to hear they will have to be stuck with a needle when visiting their doctors. However, visitors to Treatman and Lemay’s offices often request acupuncture treatments to help them attain a relaxed, rejuvenated state of mind. The practice of inserting needles into certain points on the human body dates back to the earliest records of human civilization. During the Han Dynasty in second century BCE, metal replaced sharpened stones and bone needles, which were previously used to alleviate common ailments. “Chinese theory teaches that Chi, or energy, flows through meridians in the human body. When flow is blocked, issues like disease, pain, tumors and other ailments begin to develop. Needles unblock the flow and help your body heal itself,” Lemay said. “In Western medicine, it’s been shown through CAT-scans that different areas of the brain are activated when acupuncture is administered, releasing endorphins; the body’s natural painkiller.” PIERCE SMITH Lemay strongly advocates the power of acuDr. Lemay gently inserts needles into acupuncture patient Nancy puncture, treating a number of regular patients Novak on April 29 in the Complementary Health Services Pompey as well as her own dogs, on occasion. Sessions Hollow Road office. Treatments typically begin at the head, as all See Dr. Linda Lemay, page 21 of the body’s appendages are accessible through the ear.

CRIS celebrates Older American’s Month By Jean Shirley The month of May is “Older American’s Month” which celebrates the contributions of older Americans across the country. This year, the theme adopted for “Older American’s Month” is “Connecting the Community”. A new local organization, Community Resources of Independent Seniors, is all about connecting the community, as well as showing appreciation and support for seniors as they strengthen and enrich the community. Many of us have friends or family members who have had to move away from our community, leaving their life-long homes because of aging

issues. All across the country, communities are seeking ways to provide services that meet the needs of their ever increasing senior populations. To address this growing need in our community and soften some of the challenges of aging, a group of your friends and neighbors joined together to form CRIS. CRIS began in 2009 as a grass-roots initiative in response to local surveys and workshops revealing the need for more supportive services for seniors in the Cazenovia area. With the assistance and guidance of Cazenovia Area Seniors Association and the Greater Cazenovia Area Chamber of Commerce, CRIS has evolved to become a separate, not-for-profit 501 (c) (3) corporation.

CRIS’s mission is to create and coordinate services to meet the needs of our community’s seniors, making it possible for quality, independent living in their own homes and in our community. This year, after countless hours of dedicated hard work from volunteers, we successfully launched our first program, Cazenovia Area Transportation. CRIS-CAT is a free, volunteer driver program providing transportation to residents 55 and over in the Cazenovia, Nelson and Fenner areas who are independent but unable to drive themselves around town. CRISCAT currently has over 30 screened drivers who have provided almost 200 rides to seniors for medical appointSee CRIS, page 20

The weekly Cazenovia outdoor farmers market has started. Think global, buy local. Cazenovia Wellness Fair to be held from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the American Legion on May 14. David J. Smith, children’s author of “If the World Were a Village” will visit the Cazenovia Public Library at 7 p.m. May 13. A Constituent Meeting, with Karen Brayton, representative for Congressman Bill Owens will be held from 9 a.m. to noon at the Cazenovia Public Library, May 19. Call 655-9322 for details. “Serving People and Place: Cazenovia Public Library Turns 125” will take place at 1 p.m. May 14 at the library. The annual Cazenovia Garden Club sale is May 19 at the Memorial Park. Junior Prom is May 14. The Great Recycling Yard Sale hosted by BSA Troop 18 will be held June 3 to 5. Check your attics, basements and garages for donations. Contact 655-2500 for more information. Delish! Use real wine when cooking. The flavor is much better than the “cooking wine” you find on the supermarket shelf. Cazenovia Chat is compiled by Jeanette Michael, sales representative for Eagle Newspapers. Would you like to be included? Email one or two sentences with “Chat” in the subject title to jmichael@ eaglenewsonline.com.

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EAGLE

CAZENOVIA REPUBLICAN, MAY 11, 2011

SPORTS

NEWSPAPERS

CAZENOVIA REPUBLICAN

Do you have local sports news you want to share with the community? Contact Sports Editor Phil Blackwell 434-8889 ext. 348 pblackwell@eaglenewsonline.com

Caz lacrosse rallies, stuns LaFayette in OT pblackwell@eaglenewsonline.com It did not even take a half hour – but in that brief amount of time, the Cazenovia boys lacrosse team staged one of the most memorable comebacks in the program’s history. Down by three goals midway through the fourth quarter of last Wednesday’s resumption of the weather-halted April 26 game against LaFayette at the Sean Googin Memorial Sports Complex, the Lakers somehow made up the deficit and beat the Lancers 15-14 in overtime as Matt Donovan’s goal decided it. Eight days earlier, they had started the game at Colgate University’s Tyler Field. Dogged by a porous defense and LaFayette’s consstent ability to finish off scoring chances, Cazenovia , no. 2 in the state rankings at the time, were in trouble. But with 4:08 to play in regulation and the Lakers down 14-11 (despite John Greacen’s five goals and Joe Nardella’s two goals and two assists), the game was halted when the rain and lightning got too close. Given a reprieve, Cazenovia was glad that, when the game started again, it would at least be back at their home fields on

Fenner Street, more familiar ground. Yet when play started, for more than two minutes the Lakers (now fallen to no. 8 in the state rankings, with LaFayette at no. 7) could do nothing as the Lancers appeared ready to put away its most important win of the season. Then, with 1:36 left, Donovan scored to cut it to 14-12. The Lakers won the ensuing faceoff, and Connor Cannizzaro charged down and put it in the net, shrinking Cazenovia’s margin to one. Again, the Lakers got the draw. Again, it attacked, and with 48 seconds left in regulation Cannizzaro flashed open again and beat LaFayette goalie Noah Walburger to tie it, 14-14. It appeared that LaFayette recovered from the shock when it won the overtime ground ball and attacked. Each time, though, the Lakers made stops, and Cazenovia got possession. At the 2:01 mark of the extra period, Donovan flung a shot past Walburger to win it. This big game sets up a bigger one Tuesday at Fenner, where Cazenovia would get its second shot at state no. 1-ranked Skaneateles, a team it lost to 10-8 back on April 8.

PIERCE SMITH

Junior midfielder Mason Powell prepares to make a pass to teammate Connor Cannizzaro, who is posted up next to the crease. Cannizzaro, the leading team scorer was integral in recent victories over LaFayette, Onondaga and Tully. Since the interruption of the LaFayette game, the Lakers had not played for a week, yet still were fuming when it returned last Tuesday and took apart Onondaga 19-2. A 4-1 first-quarter lead on the Tigers did not satisfy Cazenovia in any way, for it proceeded to go on a 7-0 blitz through

the second period and kept on adding to the margin long after the outcome was settled. At the top, the Lakers were well-balanced. Mason Powell had five goals and one assist, while Connor Cannizzaro managed four goals and two assists and Sean Cannizzaro chimed in with three goals and three assists. Brad Nardella also managed a threegoal hat trick, adding an assist as Joe Nardella and Matt Donovan both earned a goal and two assists. Chris Giardina and Oliver Gates each had one goal and one assist. John Greacen and Alan Baldwin also found their way to the assist column. With Skaneateles looming and the LaFayette comeback behind them, the Lakers could have easily forgotten about Saturday’s game at Tully. But there was no looking ahead, as the Lakers blasted the Black Knights 19-5, putting the game away with a 9-0 second-quarter blitz. Greacen put up six goals, while Connor Cannizzaro had five goals and two assists. Donovan got three goals and three assists, Sean Cannizzaro had two goals and three assists and Powell also found the net twice. Alan Baldwin had the other goal.

Caz softball goes 5-0 in league play By Phil Blackwell

pblackwell@eaglenewsonline.com

10005

By Phil Blackwell

Determined to climb back up the OHSL Liberty division standings, the Cazenovia softball team did so with five wins in a span of six days. Cazenovia began that effort by going to Skaneateles and earning a 10-4 victory in this latest battle of Laker teams. Korena Fenton’s gameopening home run set the tone as Cazenovia scored three times in the first inning. And it did not let up, getting three more runs in the next two frames, plus four runs in the fourth, to build a 10-1 advantage. Skaneateles did score three times in the fifth, but constant rain at Austin Park left the field unplayable, forcing umpires to end the game at that point. (Five innings make a game official). Fenton and Melanie Arehart both had two RBIs, with Lindsay Easterly and Taylor Malmsheimer each scoring twice. Nicole Chiarello only gave up one walk and three hits while striking out seven in her abbreviated outing. After the postponement of Wednesday’s game with Hannibal, the Lakers went to Marcellus on Thursday

and overcame a rough start to take over in the late stages and beat the Mustangs 11-7. A wild second inning saw Cazenovia squander a 5-1 lead and fall behind 6-5. From there, though, Chiarello settled down and, over the next five innings, gave up just one run as the Lakers used two-run rallies in the fourth, sixth and seventh innings to move in front. In particular, Fenton torched the Mustangs for four hits, including a triple and double, scoring four runs and finishing with five RBIs. Malmsheimer also drove in five runs as Emily Mastropaolo had two hits and an RBI and Chiarello managed three hits. Looking for three in a row Friday against Christian Brothers Academy, the Lakers pulled it off, shutting out the Brothers 7-0 to improve its mark to 5-2. JordanSheridanmatched Chiarello’s pitching effort until the bottom of the fourth, when Cazenovia struck for three runs. The Lakers tacked on two more runs in each of the next two innings as Chiarello limited CBA to three hits while recording nine strikeouts. Fenton and Abby Eschen each smacked three hits,

with Eschen doubling, scoring twice and driving in two runs. Mastropaolo hit a home run and also earned two RBIs, with Fenton, Arehart and Stalder driving in single runs. It all culminated Saturday with a doubleheader sweep of Hannibal. In the first of two five-inning games, the Lakers won 12-0 as Meghan Kurucz got her turn to pitch and did not disappoint, keeping the Warriors off the board though she allowed six hits. As if that wasn’t enough, Kurucz also starred at the plate, earning four RBIs. Fenton doubled twice and drive in three runs as Eschen added a pair of RBIs. In the second game, Cazenovia prevailed 15-2. The Lakers were already up 2-0 when it notched six runs in the bottom of the second and kept on pulling further away behind Nicole White’s soild pitching effort. Mastropaolo had two of Cazenovia’s 12 hits, including a double, and earned four RBIs. Fenton scored four times and blasted a two-run home run as she, Eschen and Malmsheimer each had two RBIs and Malmsheimer crossed the plate three times. Belle HoaSee Softball, page 12

EAGLE

NEWSPAPERS

CAZENOVIA REPUBLICAN, MAY 11, 2011

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EAGLE

CAZENOVIA REPUBLICAN, MAY 11, 2011

NEWSPAPERS

Track girls win ESM Invite, rise to 5-0 in league By Kurt Wheeler The Cazenovia girls varsity track and field team added three more wins to their undefeated 2011 campaign, beating league rivals Westhill-Ludden as well as Marcellus and placing first in a 20 team field at the East Syracuse-Minoa Invitational. The Lakers, who prevailed 106 to 35 over Westhill and 107-34 over Marcellus, have scored over 100 points in each of their league-leading five victories this season. Despite intermittent rain and frigid temperatures, the Lady Lakers turned in a series of impressive performances against the Mustangs and Warriors. Paced by speedy Jessica Curry of Westhill, Cazenovia’s Jeanette Cudney ran 11:03.2 in the 3,000 meters, the fastest time in the event for a Laker in 13 years. In similar fashion, Curry and teammate Betsy Black pushed Cazenovia’s Tori Widrick to a personal best time of 5:09.8 in the 1500 while Marcellus distance star Rachel Garn (2:28.2) led Laker Hollie Marcelle to a fast 2:29.9 finish in the 800. Despite peak performances by their top guns, neither Westhill nor Marcellus could match the Lakers’ depth and consistency across all 17 events. Jill Vogl was unmatched in the sprints, winning the 100 (13.2), 200 (27.4) and anchoring the 4x100 meter (54.8) and 4x400 meter (1:00.9 split, 4:22.6 team total) relays to victory. Ellen Burr added four victories of her own, winning the 400 (1:04.1), shot put (29-6.5) and triple jump (30-3.5) along with a 1:06.9 leg on the winning 4x400. Paige Biviano won the 100 meter hurdles in 17.0 and added field event victories in the long jump (15-10) and high jump (4-10). Audrey Bowers was close behind in the long jump with a season-best 15-4 effort and also scored in the 100, 200

Girls lax falls to J-E By Phil Blackwell

pblackwell@eaglenewsonline.com With a chance to rise to the .500 mark, the Cazenovia girls lacrosse team could not quite pull it off in last Monday’s 11-10 defeat to Jordan-Elbridge at the Seanomplex. Through wet and challenging conditions, the Lakers battled to a 5-4 halftime lead. But it could not hold on as three different Eagles – Ella Thorpe, Carrie-Jo Farrugia and Amanda Wheeler – each had three-goal hat tricks, with Thorpe adding four assists. For its part, Cazenovia saw Gabby Jaquith earn three goals and three assists. Kaitlyn Button also had a three-goal hat trick,

with Jessy Silfer scoring twice. Hillary Bullock had a goal and two assists as Kristina Kleine got one goal and one assist. In fact, Cazenovia took more shots in this game, but J-E goalie Kelsey Richardson (going to Syracuse University next year) was sensational, recording 14 saves, while Laker goalie Lauren Devine managed eight saves. As for alumni news, Sarah Wright just finished her junior season at Old Dominion University in Norfolk, Va. Wright was second on the team in scoring with 19 goals, plus seven assists as she controlled the draw 31 times to lead the Monarchs, who went 4-11 this spring.

KURT WHEELER

Paige Biviano, left, leads the field in the 100 meter hurdles en route to a first place finish at the May 6 ESM Invitational. Biviano also won three events on May 4 to lead the undefeated Lakers to a double victory over Westhill-Ludden and Marcellus. and 4x100. Piper Gianforte led off the Lakers’ undefeated 4x100 and also kept her own winning streak alive with an 8-0 pole vault victory. Grace Eberle won the discus with a career best mark of 84-10.5 while Hollie Marcelle, Megan

Stanford, Margaret Wolsey and Jeanette Cudney won the 4x800 relay in 10:26.5, their best time of the year. In total, the Lakers won 13 of 17 events including all three relays to dominate the meet. Cazenovia also came away with an unexpected team victory at the ESM Invitational on May 6. Minus several top teammates, the Lakers recorded a series of inspired performances to post 99.33 points to outscore Class AA runner-up Baldwinsville (98.83 points) and 18 other teams for the win. Paige Biviano led the team with a 16.41 second victory in the 100 hurdles, a 16-3.5 second place effort in the long jump and a 5-0 fourth place high jump performance. Ellen Burr continued her hot streak, setting career bests in the shot put (32-8, first place), triple jump (31-2.5, sixth place) and 400 meter (62.3 second 4x400 relay anchor leg split). Jeanette Cudney came within one second of the school record in the 2000 meter steeplechase with a fourth place, 7:52.37 finish and also set a personal best mark in the 800 with a 2:29.95 fifth place finish. Hollie Marcelle ran her fastest 800 of the year (2:26.16, second place) and helped both the 4x400 and 4x800 relays to scoring finishes. Michelle Karker ran a career-best time of 11:50.93 to place fifth in the 3000 while Rachel Grimm added her own personal best of 5:27.13 to capture fifth in the 1500. Christy Tainter had her best discus throw ever (81-0) to claim third, backed up by Grace Eberle who placed seventh with a 77-10 effort. Piper Gianforte took second in the pole vault (8-0) with teammate Michelle McGinnis capturing eighth to cap the scoring. Cazenovia (5-0) faces Skaneateles (5-0) on May 10 to determine the OHSL Liberty League Championship as the “Eastern Lakers” seek to defend their 2010 league and sectional titles.

Tennis teams vie for tournament honors By Phil Blackwell

pblackwell@eaglenewsonline.com Back in the rare and welcome sunshine, the Cazenovia and Chittenango boys tennis teams were in the same division for the April 30 CNY Invitational. Here, the Lakers earned 20 points, just ahead of the Bears (13 points), though both of them trailed Fayetteville-Manlius, who won with 33 points. Nick Christakos won the second singles title for Cazenovia, beating FM’s Eric Rosenthal 6-1, 6-4. Lee Cudney got involved in a close final in first singles before falling to Rosenthal’s teammate, Mike Mintskovsky, 5-7, 6-3, 7-5. As for the Bears, Caleb Mannix ran into Grimes’ Mike Bespiaty, taking a 6-1, 6-3 defeat, and Connor Toth met the same fate as he lost to the Cobras’ Matt Miller 6-0, 6-1. From here, Cazenovia went out

last Monday and swept LaFayette 5-0, but could not sustain that momentum on Wednesday as it took its first loss of the season to Christian Brothers Academy in a 4-1 decision. Neither Cudney nor Christakos could snare a game in their singles matches against, respectively, Matt and Colin Nardella. But Pat Marris and Noah Zimsmeister did beat Ash Kamani and Dan Mantooth 6-4, 6-2 to put the Lakers on the board. Still, a pair of three-set matches went against the Lakers. Sam Concilla could not hold on against Alex Ojugbeli in a 2-6, 6-1, 6-2 defeat, while Crozer Connor and John Lyga also went to three sets – and also fell, to Joel Castellini and Paul Mullin 6-2, 5-7, 6-4. The Lakers did sweep Hannibal 5-0 and 4-1 on Friday afternoon, moving to 9-1 on the season as it claimed most of the single sets to eight games. Lyga edged Trent Lamb 8-6 for one of those points.

Oneida and Vernon-Verona-Sherrill would have their big moment in Saturday’s Tri-Valley League Tournament at Utica Parkway Courts. Before this, the Red Devils lost a close 4-3 decision to Whitesboro, though Matt McCall beat Justin Guba 6-1, 6-3 and Steve Geer handled Drew Taylor 6-2, 6-4. Andrew Kane won in three sets over Anthony Abdou 6-0, 3-6, 6-2, but the Red Devils could not quite get the clinching point as, in another three-set battle, Dylan Duchene could not hold on, losing to Trevor Kennerknecht 3-6, 7-6, 7-5. Whitesboro won every doubles match in straight sets. VVS recovered Wednesday to beat Holland Patent 5-2. Playing single-set matches to 10 games, McCall, Geer, Kane and Duchene all won without allowing more than two games in any of their contests. Tom Visalli and Mike Morgan beat Andy Haier and Mike Anania 10-3.

Did you take photos at the last Caz High School sporting event? Send us your shots! editor@cazenoviarepublican.com you exercises designed to preserve the strength and use of your joints. They can demonstrate the best way to move from one position to another and can also teach you how to use walking aids when needed. A physical therapist will work closely with your doctor to tailor a program to your specific needs whether your arthritic problems are widesread or confined to one joint or body area. To schedule an appointment, please call 315-476-3176. The State of New York requires that each patient must see a physician, nurse practitioner, dentist or podiatrist and receive a prescription for physical therapy. We are located at 207 Pine Street in Syracuse. P.S. The percentage of people hobbled by arthritis is more than twice as high among obese individuals as it is among normal-weight or underweight people.

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It comes as little surprise that the incidence of arthritis among U.S. adults is nearly as epidemic as obesity. That’s because the two are likely related. According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, more than one in five (22 percent) U.S. adults has been diagnosed with arthritis. While this percentage translates to nearly 50 million people and is about the same percentage reported five years ago, there has been a significant increase in the number of people saying that joint pain (or other arthritis symptoms) limits their day-to-day activity (dressing, stair-climbing, gardening, etc.). This increase is attributed to overweight or obese Baby Boomers who are at the age when they are most likely to suffer from osteoarthritis. If you have arthritis, a physical therapist can teach

13766

THE ARTHRITIS EPIDEMIC

EAGLE

CAZENOVIA REPUBLICAN, MAY 11, 2011

NEWSPAPERS

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EAGLE

CAZENOVIA REPUBLICAN, MAY 11, 2011

Softball gland and Haley O’Brien also drove in runs. C a z e n o v i a’s b a s e ball team also prevailed against Skaneateles, using a dramatic seventh-inning comeback to earn a 10-6 victory. Ahead 5-3 after four innings, Cazenovia gave up that lead when Skaneateles got three runs in the bottom of the fifth. So it remained

NEWSPAPERS

From page 8 until the seventh, when Cazenovia, three outs from defeat, exploded for five runs off Pat Roberts to pull it out. Ben Langey had three hits and scored twice. Forest Blanchard and Chad Allen each had two RBIs, with Langey, Brian Gara, David McEntee and Alex Slamczynski driving in one run apiece. McEntee earned

the win in relief of Darian Smith and Gara, whose four innings of work included seven strikeouts. Just as quickly, though, the Lakers crashed Thursday in a 10-1 loss to Marcellus, surrendering all of the runs in the first three innings as McEntee struggled on the mound. Smith scored Cazenovia’s lone run in the top of the sixth.

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Varsity Tennis announced at Caz College court naming ceremony By Wayne Westervelt

Director of Communications, Cazenovia College Cazenovia College students, staff, faculty, alumni, members of the Board of Trustees and friends of the college took to the courts this spring in celebration of the official naming of “The Honorable Bernadette T. & Harold T. Clark, Jr. Tennis Courts.” The April 15 naming ceremony served to thank and recognize Bernie and Tom Clark of Utica, for their generous gift to Cazenovia College, which allowed the college to repaint the tennis court surfaces, trim a number of trees that extended out over the courts and help support a club tennis team in 2011-12, as well as the start-up of varsity tennis. The Cazenovia College department of Fitness and Wellness implemented the club tennis program during the 2009-10 academic year with the intention that it would eventuate to an intercollegiate var-

sity sport in 2012. “We expect the club program, which consisted of 20 student-athletes this past year, to transition into men’s and women’s NCAA Division III varsity tennis in the 2012-13 academic year,” said Intercollegiate Athletics Director Rob Kenna. “These teams will compete in the North Eastern Athletic Conference, like most of the other varsity sports at Cazenovia College.” President Mark J. Tierno commented on how much he looks forward to seeing Cazenovia College varsity tennis players competing on their home courts and the positive impact it will have on the college’s ability to recruit and retain quality studentathletes. Tierno also took the opportunity to thank Bernie and Tom Clark for their continued “support of Cazenovia College and their investment in our campus, but most important for their investment in our students and their experiences at Cazenovia,” he said.

to discuss your needs. Zachary  Riedl Phone:  (315)  655-­‐3402 Cell:  (315)  877-­‐3543 Email:  zriedl@oneidabank.com

11719

SUBMITTED PHOTO

Bernie and Tom Clark, Jr., gather with members of the Cazenovia College Club Tennis Team at the official naming dedication of The Honorable Bernadette T. & Harold T. Clark, Jr. Tennis Courts held this past April.

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EAGLE

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NEWSPAPERS

HOME & GARDEN

13

Finding your best bet for veggies

Wondering what varieties work well? So are researchers!

So, you’ve tilled the soil, dug your rows and have fertilizer at the ready. But what should you plant? Obviously, you will choose some favorite vegetables, herbs and fruits to cultivate in your home garden, but, since 2004, a tool has been available online to help you decide what is worthy of being in your garden. This tool, developed by the Cornell Cooperative Extension, is an interactive web site for gardeners to share their experiences with seed varieties, as well as their advice on which varieties grow the best. Gardeners can register at vegvariety.cce.cornell.edu to rate and review their favorite vegetable varieties, as well as those that didn’t work so well for them. Anyone can visit the site to read those reviews and ratings to find varieties that will work best in their gardens. “It’s like an Amazon.com for vegetable varieties, only we don’t sell the seeds,” said Lori Bushway, the senior extension associate in Cornell University’s Department of Horticulture who coordinates the website. The concept is simple: Gardeners visit this site and report what varieties perform well - and not so well - in their gardens. Other gardeners visit to view the variety ratings and read the reviews to decide which might work well for them. According to the website, “Asking gardeners to partner

with researchers by collecting and sharing their own observations via the web could prove to be a winning combination for all. With a multitude of gardener observations at their finger tips, researchers can gain new insight into the performance of vegetable varieties under a wide range of conditions and practices, and ultimately provide more insight into which varieties perform best. At the same time, gardeners can get advice from a larger community of gardeners to help decide which varieties to try in their own garden.” In addition, the site offers a guide to growing 58 garden vegetables, with detailed descriptions, growing instructions, site and soil requirements, varieties and solutions for managing pests and diseases. “We’re calling on passionate vegetable gardeners to help us spread the word about the site and improve it by contributing more ratings and reviews,” said Bushway. “The more ratings and reviews we get, the more reliable and valuable the site becomes.” The site also links to other Cornell gardening resources, including online growing guides for more than 60 vegetable crops, and a project, Vegetable Varieties Investigation (VVI). This intergenerational citizen science project bridges the technology divide, helping youth connect with gardeners in their community, learn survey skills, and explore biodiversity through the whimsical world of vegetable varieties. Visit the Vegetable Varieties for Gardeners website at vegvariety.cce.cornell.edu.

No garden for me…so seedlings can breathe a sigh of relief Just recently I did an Jennifer interview with horticulturist extraordinare Terry Ettinger – the guru of gardens. When Momsense discussing possible topics for the article I was about to write, he suggested tips for how to start a garden, the correct way. “Correct” is more my word than his; he was very

Wing

diplomatic about the whole subject. People, he said, should consider how their garden fits into their lifestyle and abilities. If you don’t want to lug a hose to the back corner of your yard every day, plant your garden closer to the water source. Keep it simple - if you like peas, cucumbers and squash, plant those varieties and forget the other vegetables you won’t eat as much.

See Gardening on next page

Top five rated varieties

1. Zephyr Squash “This squash is very attactive, green and yellow. It has a fine texture and slightly nutty taste. Great for eating small or large, grilled, steamed or roasted. I have grown it for many years. This is my most requested crop for sharing!”

-A gardener from Rensselaer 2. Rampicante-Tromboncino Squash 3. Italian Large Leaf Basil 4. Cayenne Long Peppers 5. Fordhook Giant Swiss Chard Source: vegvariety.cce.cornell.edu.

Home market news

Taking that important step...wi$ely Real estate agents can help save buyers and sellers money Record-low interest rates and record-low housing prices have renewed interest in the floundering housing market for many people. Now could be the time to sell and buy a new home and earn an even bigger slice of the real estate pie. Whether an individual is a buyer or a seller, or doing both, his or her goal is to get the best financial deal on the home -- and often that means having a qualified real estate agent working in his or her corner. Those entering the real estate realm may have misconceptions about what’s involved. Oftentimes, individuals think they can go it alone and save money on real estate commissions in the process. However, not having a knowledgeable agent to navigate the process can end up costing more money in the long run. An agent is not there just to open up houses for viewing or to simply put a for-sale sign on the front lawn. Agents guide the seller or buyer through a complicated process of legalities and emotional hurdles.

The agent also n e g o t i at e s f o r the buyer and seller to help them make important financial decisions. “When sellers are interviewing real estate agents to market their homes, their primary focus is usually on the advertising that the agent will offer them,” said Jessica Goodbody of Weichert Realtors. “Advertising is important, but, once sellers have an offer, they need a strong negotiator to help them get the best price and terms. Buyers should also look for agents who have strong negotiating skills and neighborhood knowledge which will help them make the most of their purchasing power.” Individuals can expect a real estate agent to help them navigate a process that, to first-time buyers or sellers, can prove intimidating.

AGENTS CAN HELP SAVE WHEN BUYING A HOME...

1. Schedule a consultation to discuss what features and amenities buyer is looking for in a home. 2. The agent may suggest buyers speak with a mortgage consultant to figure out their buying power and obtain a mortgage pre-approval letter. 3. The agent will then look up home listings in a particular price range and help the buyers to view the homes. 4. When buyers find a home they want to purchase, the real estate agent will help them come up with a fair market price and write up the contract to present to the seller. 5. The agent will help the buyer negotiate on the final price with the seller. 6. In some states, the agent will accept a down payment to place in trust or work with a real estate attorney on behalf of the buyer. 7. The agent may be present during a home inspection, which is recommended. 8. The agent will then schedule the home appraisal. 9. He or she will then confirm the closing and be present at closing with the buyer and the attorney, if necessary.

OR SELLING A HOME

1. The real estate agent will meet with the sellers and evaluate the home and property. 2. He or she will do a market analysis to figure out the best price to list the house based on the neighborhood and comparable sales. 3. The agent may make suggestions for repairs or improvements that can help make the home more attractive to buyers. 4. The real estate agent may present a marketing plan that indicates where the home will be advertised. 5. He or she will write up a listing agreement and begin the process of marketing the home. 6. An open house for real estate brokers may be scheduled, also a caravan of brokers from the agents’ own real estate office and surrounding affiliates. 7. An open house for buyers will be scheduled. 8. The agent will field calls from other agents and notify the seller when a viewing request has been made. 9. Follow-up feedback can be offered, which may include information the agent receives by making calls to people who viewed the home or by tracking how many potential buyers viewed the home listing. 10. When an offer comes in, the agent will notify the sellers and advise him or her of the negotiation process. 11. The agent will be present during the home inspection, if the buyer requests one. 12. The agent will schedule with the city or town to have a certificate of occupancy inspection conducted. 13. The seller will be notified by the agent when the buyer has obtained a mortgage commitment and made good faith deposits. 14. The agent will likely be present at the home closing with the real estate attorneys. Individuals buying or selling a home can certainly do it by themselves, but real estate agents have the knowledge and provide assistance through the myriad steps of the process, helping individuals to save time and money.

14

EAGLE

CAZENOVIA REPUBLICAN, MAY 11, 2011

NEWSPAPERS

HOME & GARDEN

Gardening

From previous page

I recognized the wisdom in his words, as I am a great one to jump into a project with both feet, only to realize I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have the time, energy or knowledge to keep up with it. Although I have been a homeowner for more than a decade, I have yet to add â&#x20AC;&#x153;gardenerâ&#x20AC;? to my list of accomplishments. Not because I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t love homegrown fruit and vegetables â&#x20AC;&#x201C; thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s nothing like a tomato picked right from the garden, still warm

from the sun. I get that, and am able to sample it, thanks to my father, the home gardening pro. He has built an enclosure, using logs as cornerstones, about eight feet high, in order to keep deer and other pests out of his garden. He created his own irrigation system in order to keep the soil moist, the workings of which, though described by him in detail, remain a mystery to me. I have inherited many

traits from my parents, most good, but one thing I got from my mother was her self-admitted â&#x20AC;&#x153;brown thumb.â&#x20AC;? Plants die around me, and itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s quite depressing. I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t even attempt house plants anymore â&#x20AC;&#x201C; itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s too depressing to see brittle, brown leaves scattered on the shelf around wilting, sad once-greenery. Fortunately, I do have more luck with shrubbery (I keep it nice and trimmed!) and easy, no-

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maintenance perennials outside, which I even water once in a while. Fortunately for seedlings everywhere, I have not elected to begin a vegetable patch of my own. I know myself and my limitations: 1. I have a low attention span. This means I will walk right by a plant begging for attention and not notice. 2. Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m always in a rush. Even just to the store to pick up the milk, I tend to grab and run. No time to weed, feed or seed. 3. I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t tend to tie things in a neat bow. I know what will happen: I will begin the garden with the best of intentions, then let it rest, half-done, until the leaves start falling in autumn. In the meantime, the garden will serve as a reminder of my defeat. So, though I recognize the value of having a home garden â&#x20AC;&#x201C; money saved, yummy produce and enjoyment of being outdoors while working â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m not going to start one â&#x20AC;&#x201C; yet. Why does the fact that I havenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t firmly closed the door on the idea of starting a garden sound more like a threat than a promise?

Tree talk

The importance of periodic pruning By Tom Mullarney ISA Board Certified Master Arborist, Bartlett Tree Experts Central New York properties have both young and mature trees that require periodic maintenance. Pruning is the most common procedure for maintaining trees. Pruning should be done with an understanding of how the trees respond to each cut. Improper pruning may cause damage that can last for the treeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s lifespan or, worse yet, can shorten the treeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s lifespan.

Why is periodic pruning necessary?

Pruning is necessary for various reasons such as the removal of weak branching, and to provide structural, lighting, utility lines, pedestrian traffic and/or vehicular traffic clearance. Pruning is also an invigorating process. By removing dead, dying, diseased, and crossing and conflicting limbs, energy reserves are directed towards growth in remaining branches. Periodic pruning should maintain a desirable, natural shape while enhancing the beauty and health of your landscape.

See Tree talk, continued on next page

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15

HOME & GARDEN

Third Annual Spring Open at Timber Banks

Tree talk

From previous page

When should you begin pruning trees?

Pruning young plants helps them build a strong structure to support future growth. Most young trees require a strong central leader and balanced branching to ensure the proper distribution of weight and to prevent future structural problems. A tree with minimal structural problems will be less likely to fail during a heavy rain or snowstorm. Proper structure reduces the risk to your treeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s health and also reduces the risk of damage to your home and property from falling limbs.

Wound dressings

Wound dressings were once thought to help wound closure, and protect against disease and insect activity. However, research has shown that dressings do not reduce decay or speed closure. In addition, they rarely prevent disease or insect activity. Most experts do not recommend using wound dressings. If dressing is to be used it is simply for aesthetic purposes only (i.e., covering an obvious tree wound).

When Should I Consult A Certified Arborist?

If a pruning job requires the use of a ladder, you need to call a certified arborist to have the work completed. I strongly recommend hiring a certified arborist to evaluate and give you appropriate recommendations for any of your pruning needs. A tree care professional will be able to provide you with the services of a trained crew, including all required safety equipment and the appropriate liability insurance. Be careful if an arborist suggests â&#x20AC;&#x153;toppingâ&#x20AC;? your tree. A knowledgeable arborist knows that topping is not a standard practice, as it is very harmful to trees. Remember, periodic pruning can provide major health, safety and aesthetic benefits for your trees; but only if it is completed properly.

The Timber Banks Golf Club is in full swing this spring. This year the annual Spring Open at Timber Banks is scheduled for May 20, 21 and 22. ning with (11 a.m.) putting, (noon) chipping/ pitching, (1 p.m.) iron play, (2 p.m.) fairway woods and (3 p.m.) course management. On Sunday there will be a U.S. Kids Golf Day with an introduction to the program at 11am followed by a U.S. Kids Family Golf Demo Day from 12pm- 4pm. This junior specific day is designed to introduce families to the programs that will be running all summer long at Timber Banks as well as to introduce and encourage new young golfers to the game. Timber Banks will also set up the course on Sunday with PGA Family Tees: Level 1 measures 1,100 yards and

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services for Timber Banks is the addition of the Wedding & Banquet Center with their Special Events CoordinatorSarah Miller. Miller says, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Our biggest advantage with a new facility like this is that we have the ability to provide you 1 stop shopping. Your ceremony, photoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s and reception are all at the same venue. There are always weddings and banquets that come together very quickly and it is difficult for them to find a location for all of these. We have all of these locations at Timber Banks.â&#x20AC;? To speak with Sarah about an event that you have coming up call (315)635-8800 x 4. This year the annual Spring Open at Timber Banks is scheduled for May 20, 21 and 22. The model homes from @home Builders and Heritage Homes will be open each day from 10am to 5pm. This gives you a chance to view the latest designs and amenities that Timber Banks can offer including resort style apartments, villas, cottages and single family homes. The Timber Banks Golf academy will provide free clinics on Saturday begin-

See Timber Banks, continued on next page

        

          

    

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After a long winter it is finally that time of year again. Everyone is brushing the dust off of their clubs and heading out to the golf course. The Timber Banks Golf Club is in full swing. News this year at Timber Banks is the appointment of Jim Roy as Playing Professional and Special Instructor. Jim has built quite a reputation for himself in CNY as one of the best amateur players in the history of the Syracuse District Golf Association. Along with his extensive resume as an amateur golfer, Jim has played in 5 major professional championships while playing on the PGA Tour and Champions Tour. He had full time status on the Senior PGA Champions Tour last year. Roy will be teaming up with Director of Instruction- Kevin Savage and Assistant Professionals Evan LaBarge and Brian Workman to provide clinics, seminars, private lessons, playing lessons and customized corporate programs. Call the Timber Banks Golf Shop at (315)635-8800 x 1 to speak to the Golf Academy Staff. Another expansion of

16

EAGLE

CAZENOVIA REPUBLICAN, MAY 11, 2011

NEWSPAPERS

HOME & GARDEN From previous page

a paying adult playing with them. Contact the Timber

Banks Golf Shop with any questions about this event at (315)635-8800 x1.

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Katrina Russo, President – CEO of Seneca Federal Savings and Loan Association, is proud that the Bank’s hometown approach comes first. “As a community bank, we have first-hand knowledge of our local markets and its businesses,” said Russo. She mentioned the advantage smaller, local banks have in pricing deposit and loan products, reaching out to customers and making exceptions. “We know our customers and understand their place in the local economy,” she continued. This community bank is also set apart from the larger institutions in that they have always taken great pride in the tremendous in-house talent they have built at the Association. Because they develop a deep talent pool, they are able to promote from within, which furthers their understanding of their customer base. “Our personnel live and work in the same areas as our customers,” said Russo. It is because of this veteran talent that they have been able to continue to perform strongly, even in the most difficult operating environments. “This is a win-win environment that we work within. Our employees understand our customers’ concerns and our customers reap the benefit of the Association’s ability to quickly adjust to the local economy, which can change rapidly,” said the president. The current operating environment in the banking arena is one of change and opportunity. The Association is in a stage where policymakers are looking to reform and reshape our financial system no matter what the size or charter of the institution. She continued, “While we must make sure

At left, Seneca Federal Savings President-CEO Katrina M. Russo and Wendy K. Bodnar, EVP-CFO. that we are out there telling the positive story of community banks, we must also make sure we are looking for the opportunities that the changes to the economic landscape will bring. In this new landscape, I believe there will be tremendous opportunities for community banks.” The president, who has now been in her current position for one year, reiterated the message of the past President. Simply put she stated, “Our message is simple, and a proven one: community lenders extend credit responsibly and work to increase the wealth of its customers through the lowest possible lending products and the highest possible deposit product rates.” She stressed that the community bank model works. She continues to tell their story of responsible lending and of the positive customer relationships they strive to build. After all, they have a great story to tell and if they don’t tell it, who will?

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EAGLE

CAZENOVIA REPUBLICAN, MAY 11, 2011

NEWSPAPERS

By Waded Gonzalez-Candelaria, public health educator Are you thinking about fixing up the old homestead? Are you planning on doing the project on your own or hiring someone to do it for you? Was your home built before 1978? If it was, it may contain lead paint. When lead paint is disturbed during remodeling, dangerous lead dust is created. Young children and pregnant women are at the greatest risk from exposure to lead dust, but anyone can become lead poisoned. The Onondaga County Health Department Lead Poisoning Control Program would like you to consider the following questions before you start your project: Was the house built before 1978? Will you be disturbing the paint? Have you had the paint tested to see if it is lead paint? What safety precautions will you or your contractor/handyman take to protect yourself and your children from exposure to hazardous lead dust? The most important thing to consider when remodeling is controlling the lead dust. You can do this by following these tips: Work smart To keep paint chips and dust contained, work in one area at a time; enclose the work area using heavy plastic (6 mil); Keep pregnant women and children out of the work area; Protect yourself by washing your hands and eating or drinking outside the work area; Wear a protective mask to prevent inhaling lead dust. Work wet Avoid creating lead dust by using a spray bottle to wet an area to be sanded or scraped Work clean Clean up daily. Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t allow anyone into the work area until the daily cleanup is complete Learn more about working safely with lead paint. To sign up for a free one-day Lead Safe Work Practices training, call the Lead Poisoning Control Program at 435-3271.

HOME & GARDEN

Projects

From previous page

and shelves to add dimension and visual appeal to the room. Project 9 - Add a two-piece urethane ceiling medallion around a ceiling fan or lighting fixture to â&#x20AC;&#x153;popâ&#x20AC;? some visual friendliness to the ceiling. Project 10 - Add moisture-resistant corbels to the top of cabinets to present a more finished look in the bathroom or laundry room. Project 11 - Create a unique window treatment by hanging a pair of brackets on either side of a window. Insert a dowel rod through the brackets and drape with fabric for a fast and easy decorative window treatment. Project 12 - Accent interior doorways with a keystone. Project 13 - Install a set of moisture-resistant urethane pilasters on both sides of a shower stall and a door

crosshead overhead to upgrade the look of the bathroom. Project 14 - Create customized shelves to house knick knacks using moulding or PVC boards. Faux finish the pieces to make a collection stand out. Project 15 - Add a one-piece fireplace mantel surround to an existing fireplace or create a faux fireplace area using these durable accent pieces. Project 16 - Create a welcoming look over a garage or gable area by installing a urethane wreath and bow. The three-piece accent is 86â&#x20AC;? long and 38â&#x20AC;? high and makes a stunning accent on the home. Project 17 - Flank the window opening between two rooms (like a kitchen and family room) with a pair of urethane shutters. The lightweight

shutters can be stained or painted to accent the walls. Project 18 - Top off a standard bookshelf with an impressive combination acorn pediment to add style in any room. Project 19 - Add a scalloped moulding border to a childâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s room to launch into a princess or medieval theme for the room. Project 20 - Install a set of pilasters on either side of the garage door and a long door crosshead over the top. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Each of these projects can easily be completed in just 20 minutes,â&#x20AC;? said Mealer. â&#x20AC;&#x153;These are simple doit-yourself projects that quickly and effectively upgrade your home and bring years of lasting satisfaction.â&#x20AC;? For product information, visit fypon.com.

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EAGLE

CAZENOVIA REPUBLICAN, MAY 11, 2011

NEWSPAPERS

Shephard Links ‘Family Fun Day’ to benefit preschool program By Jane Cody

Cazenovia Community Preschool Shephard Links mini golf and driving range will be kicking off the summer season with Family Fun Day on May 28, from 2 to 4 p.m. (rain date is May 29). Admission is $5 per person, with a $20 family maximum; features include 18-hole mini golf and additional activities like face painting, bubbles, games and crafts.

Shephard Links, located three miles east of Cazenovia at 4691 Roberts Rd., features a mini golf course with elevation changes, three ponds with fountains, and a cave. They also offer hot dogs and Mercer’s ice cream treats. For this special event, each of the 18 holes and activity areas have been sponsored by local Cazenovia area businesses, including Cazenovia Tractor Supply, Masters of Karate, Weaving Energy LLC, Man-

lius Office Supply, Holmes Acre LLC, Cazenovia Jewelry, Dr. Vikas Goel, Tait Funeral Home, Inc., Marquardt Switches, Catania Chiropractic, Brian Enders Construction and Remodeling, and many others. All proceeds from the event will benefit Cazenovia Community Preschool, Inc. CCP’s mission is to provide a well-rounded and nurturing learning experience for children of Cazenovia and the surrounding areas, regardless of income or ability.

The program’s curriculum emphasizes cognitive, social, physical, emotional, and creative development. CCP has been in been an integral part of the Cazenovia area community for more than 40 years. For more information about Family Fun Day at Shephard Links or about CCP’s programs for 3 and 4-year-olds, contact CCP Director Torrey Lansing at torrey.lansing@ yahoo.com or call 655-7234.

Gearing up for the CNYSA Regatta

Flying Dutchman: sailing with trapeze-artists Submitted By Jean Doering Willow Bank Yacht Club and Cazenovia Lake will be host the Central New York Sailing Association Annual Regatta the weekend of July 9 and 10. The event will bring participants from 30 sailing clubs across the state to partake in races. In the preceding weeks, a series of articles about the various fleets that will be seen competing will be featured. The Flying Dutchman is a 20-foot one design high-performance two-person monohull racing dinghy. Developed in the early 1950s, its large sail area per unit weight makes it a very fast boat. The boat utilizes a trapeze harness for the crew and hiking straps for the skipper to counterbalance the wind force on its sails. Trials were held for the new boat class in the summer of 1952 in Holland, and the name of the design, Flying Dutchman, was born. It made its Olympic debut at the 1960 Olympics. The Flying Dutchman was sailed in Olympic competitions from 1960 through 1992. In 1964 Harold Morse, Bill Diefendorf and James McNitt took their three

Flying Dutchman sailboats from Willow Bank Yacht Club to the Olympic Trials; an unusually high quota of Flying Dutchman sailors from one sailing club. Willow Bank Yacht Club raced a large and strong fleet of the watercraft and was named the Flying Dutchman Number Two Fleet in the USA. An annual regatta is held each year at Cazenovia, when out-of-town boats compete with the local fleet, for the Cuspidor Trophy, which was presented by Content Morse in 1962 and first won by R. W. Parsons. Harold and Content Morse imported the first Flying Dutchman to Cazenovia, from Germany. The Flying Dutchman is still one of the fastest racing dinghies in the world. They have beautiful lines, carry a mainsail, a very large foresail known as a genoa, and a large balloon spinnaker sail for running downwind and reaches. Its light weight and large sail area allow it to plane easily even when sailing upwind. The Flying Dutchman has been the basis for many important innovations in sailing over the past half century, including a roller furling genoa, windward sheeting

JEAN DOERING

The captain and crew aboard Flying Dutchmen utilize their own body weight to counter-balance the forceful winds the which propel the watercraft. The Central New York Sailing Association Annual Regatta will be held on Cazenovia Lake, July 9 and 10. Among the featured fleets, a number of sailors will race along the shores in their Flying Dutchmen. traveler, spinnaker chute, spinnaker pole launchers and composite construction. The boat was the first design to make use of a trapeze gear, a feature commonly found today on high performance dinghies and catamarans. These innovations developed because the Flying Dutchman was left as an “open” one-design class, where innovation and

development in the boat is allowed and encouraged. Parameters that influence the speed of the boat directly, including hull shape, weight and sail area are strictly controlled, but other areas can be adapted to suit. Jean Doering is volunteer publicist for Willow Bank Yacht Club.

Adirondack Paddlefest 2011

Presented by Mountainman Outdoor Supply Company, one of the premier outdoor shops in the country, Paddlefest 2011 will feature over a thousand canoes and kayaks for sale. Representatives, manufacturers, owners, and designers from many of the leading companies in paddle sports will be on hand to answer questions, give demonstrations, and help each customer find the perfect fit in boats, gear, and accessories. Having that kind of expertise on hand truly sets Paddlefest apart from other shows and sales. Paddlefest also features a full

test paddle beach, which affords everyone the opportunity to paddle any boat before purchase. The test paddle beach is a hit year after year because there’s no better way to choose a canoe or kayak than to try it out on the water first. Everyone from first timers to experts is welcome to spend the weekend trying out as many different boats as they want. 2011 also brings the addition of stand-up paddleboards, or SUPs, to Paddlefest. These surfboardinspired vessels are available in a

variety of styles to suit any level of ability. SUP popularity is on the rise as more and more people across the country discover the fun and excitement of this new way to get on the water, and the Paddlefest test paddle beach is the perfect place to try one out! If that’s not enough, seminars and demos will be held throughout the weekend to give prospective

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buyers and anyone with an interest a lesson or two in the basics of getting the most out of their time on the water. This year’s topics include Women’s Approach to Paddling, Intro the Stand Up Paddling, Whitewater River Touring and Camping, Choosing the Right Paddle, and even an Intro to Whitewater Kayaking seminar, to name a few. Gear and accessories, including roof racks, will be up to 15% off at the show. A team of rack installers will be on hand to outfit cars as well, eliminating the headache of assembly and adjustment for new equipment and providing an easy way to get a newlypurchased canoe or kayak home safely. So if you love the outdoors or just want to spend a spring weekend in the Adirondacks, plan on visiting us May 20-22 in Old Forge NY. For more information, visit www.adirondackpaddlefest.com

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dirondack Paddlefest 2011, America’s largest on-water canoe and kayak show and sale, will be back this year from Friday through Sunday, May 20-22. Now in its 13th year, Paddlefest has something for everyone. Seasoned outdoor enthusiasts and beginners alike will enjoy spending the weekend shopping, playing and exploring in and around Old Forge, NY, which is just a few hours from the Capital District but boasts all the fun vacation opportunities of the Adirondacks.

71171

EAGLE

CAZENOVIA REPUBLICAN, MAY 11, 2011

NEWSPAPERS

History In history: Week of May 11

glittering street parades ever seen in Cazenovia. Bands, chariots, mirth-making clowns and wild animals are only a part of this gorgeous street display.

125 Years Ago May 13, 1886 - A new walk is being laid on Hurd Street which is greatly to the satisfaction of the residents thereon.

A meeting of the graduates of the Cazenovia Union Free School is called for 7:30 p.m. next Monday evening May 15, in the senior room at the school building to discuss the feasibility of holding an alumni banquet at commencement time next month.

Mr. P.H. Donnelly, our new groceryman, was the first to come to the front with fresh, ripe strawberries and Charles Pratt, of the Cazenovia House, was the first to serve them to his guests in a delicate shortcake last Sunday. A Cazenovia correspondent of the Utica Herald says: A servantless Cazenovia family has found relief by a “creeping crib” made of a shallow dry goods box set upon casters. It is lined with a soft bedquilt covered with pink cambric, carpeted on the bottom and papered outside. In it the baby is off the cold floor and its perils, and at the same time has the needed freedom. 100 Years Ago May 11, 1911 - Cazenovia was never more beautiful than it is now. The village fathers are exercising their high prerogatives in a most commendable way. Our sidewalks are being greatly improved every year in a substantial and handsome manner, and our trees are now receiving personal attention

19

50 Years Ago May 11, 1961 - Robert Riedl states that his driving range is, has been and will continue to be, open, in spite of the weather. SUBMITTED PHOTO

P.H. Donnelly’s delivery wagon, circa 1900. Photo courtesy of the Cazenovia Public Library. by the advice, and frequently under the eye, of a thoroughly trained specialist. A few trees have been filled with cement at great cost to real estate owners and there is now a proposition before the Village Board to have all the shade trees in town cared for by a man fully equipped for the business. We believe it would be a good thing. Taking the water from the pond for sprinkling purposes will so relieve our water system as that we can use water much

more freely about our premises for sprinkling lawns and watering gardens, and for household purposes, a great boon in a dry time, certainly. Seventy new burglar-proof safe deposit boxes, made by the Manganese Manufacturing Company of Plainfield, N.J., arrived Tuesday morning at the bank to replace those already in the vault. At noon on Tuesday, Sig. Sautelle’s famous circus will give one of the most

Participating in recovery operations for Navy Commander Alan Shepard, first U.S. astronaut, was the aircraft carrier USS Lake Champlain. Serving aboard the carrier was Harry O. Wilson, hospitalman, USN, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry L. Wilson of Route 2, Cazenovia. This column is compiled by Sharon Cooney from the Cazenovia Republican archives at Lorenzo State Historic Site in Cazenovia. It is written in the style of the time. Sharon Cooney is Interpretive Programs Assistant at Lorenzo.

Peterboro sites open NY Heritage Weekend By Dot Willsey

Two New York State Underground Railroad Heritage sites in Peterboro will open for the 2011 season during New York Heritage Weekend, May 14 and 15. In 2009, thousands of visitors celebrated the Hudson-Fulton-Champlain Quadricentennial during the inaugural launch of Heritage Weekend in the Hudson and Champlain Valleys. This year, a state-wide heritage celebration is being planned for the weekend of May 14 to coincide with National Preservation Month and help kick off the summer tourism season. Exhibits in the Barn and the Land Office at the Gerrit Smith Estate National Historic

Garden Club Sale Spillers: Softening the hard edges of planters, these cascading plants of lantana, scaevola, bacopa nasturtium, sweet potato, vinca, helichrysum [licorice plant] and callibrachoa [million bells] add a romantic finishing flourish. Planting them on their side starts the draping effect right away or use a hanging basket’s contents, gently taken apart. 10 essential planting pointers 1. Match the size of the pot to the size of material to be grown. Consider shallow pan or tall narrow shapes to decorate tabletops or drab corners. 2. Using gravel in the bottom is terrible for drainage; either fill with good, pre-moistened, sterile potting mix completely, or to reduce weight for enormous containers, use a upturned plastic nursery pot or a sealed bag of packing peanuts in the bottom third.

Landmark will be open. An introductory video and exhibits will be featured, and the Peterboro Mercantile will be open at the Visitor Center. Exhibits include information on the Smith family, the use of family wealth, the Underground Railroad, African Americans in Peterboro, and abolitionists who came to Peterboro. The National Abolition Hall of Fame and Museum will begin its first season of regular hours on Heritage Weekend. The Hall of Fame is located in the Smithfield Community Center, the site of the inaugural meeting of the New York State Antislavery Society meeting in 1835. A double video production on 1835, abolition banners, and slavery infor-

From page 5 3. Cover the drainage holes with a coffee filter or used dryer softener sheet before filling to within 3 to 5 inches of rim. [Only use pots with no drainage for water gardens or pots on covered porches.] 4. Arrange the plants in the pot before adding the final potting soil, repositioning until satisfied with the arrangement. 5. Add a slow release plant food, such as Osmocote, to the remaining soil. Firmly fill around the plants, avoiding air pockets. The soil level should be at least 1 inch from the rim, to allow watering without runoff. [Add Osmocote again in 3 months.] 6. Let the pot material and its color determine the mood of the entire display, also keeping in mind the background of the nearby buildings or landscape. 7. Choose plant material with

mation are among the exhibits at the Hall. The Gerrit Smith Estate and the Hall of Fame will be open from 1 to 5 p.m. on Saturdays and Sundays from May 14 to October 23 in 2011. Admission to each site is $2. Stewards and students are allowed entry for free. For more information on the Gerrit Smith Estate National Historic Landmark, visit 4543 Peterboro Rd. in Peterboro, ro access gerritsmith.org. To learn more NAHOF and Museum visit 5255 Pleasant Valley Rd. in Peterboro, access sca-peterboro.org and AbolitionHoF. org online, or call 315-684-3262.

various textures and flower or leaf size. Don’t overlook perennials, grasses, shrubs or tropical houseplants as elements - many of which can overwinter in the ground or indoors. Foliage can make as big an impact as flowers and don’t need deadheading, as flowers will require. 8. Use no more than 3 colors per pot, including any leaf variegation, which repeat parts of each other, the leaf, petals or center. 9. Hot tropical colors are best seen and appreciated from a distance, while cool pastels belong where the viewing is intimate or close to windows and doorways. 10. Chartreuse and dark purple toned foliage blend with everything. Vibrant or pale colors displayed against those in the same tonal range won’t overpower each other. White variegated foliage is best with pastels, while yellow splashed leaves compliment warm shades. Be sure not to mix the two.

Read about Cazenovia happenings and more, on our website!

cazenoviarepublican.com

DOT WILLSEY

An exterior sign at the Gerrit Smith Estate welcomes visitors and introduces Ann and Gerrit Smith. The Smith Estate and National Abolition Hall of Famewill open for the 2011 season on Saturday May 14 for NY Heritage Weekend.

Eagle reporters recognized by Syracuse Press Club

Eagle Newspapers was well represented at the Syracuse Press Club’s 33rd Annual Scholarship and Professional Recognition Awards dinner, held Saturday May 7 at Drumlins Country Club in Syracuse, with seven individuals taking home first and second place honors in the non-daily category. WSYR radio’s Jim Reith and former Newschannel 9 anchor, reporter and host of Bridge Street hosted the event. The following Eagle Newspapers reporters were honored Saturday: Phil Blackwell, Sports Editor — First place, Sports Story for

“Lakers Survive VVS in Two-OT Football Classic” Ami Olson, The Eagle — First place, Front Page Design Doug Campbell, Cazenovia Republican — Second place, Front Page Design Ned Campbell, Eagle Observer — Second place, News Feature Series for “A Kid in a Candy Store”; “Chocolate Cheer” Ellen Leahy, Skaneateles Press — First place, Human Interest Feature for “The Lady’s Man” Russ Tarby, The Eagle — Second place, Human Interest Feature for “Hurricane Jessimae” Ken Jackson, Urban CNY — First place, Column for “”It’s a Small World: Violence in Our Community”; Second place, Blog for “Ken’s Blog: The Hall Monitor”

20

EAGLE

CAZENOVIA REPUBLICAN, MAY 11, 2011

NEWSPAPERS

Bridge Results

Americans

Youngs triumph overall, top N/S, Emerick and Bull snag E/W During the May 3 and Gary Droege days at the Cazenovia Public Library, Dave Joyce duplicate bridge game for second, N/S. Penny usually in the community room. All

not. Many college kids appear “poor” on paper. They’re now receiving food stamps in record numbers, one reason our food stamp costs are twice what they were in 2008. Despite our country’s massive, unsustainable deficits, many people want no cuts in the government dough they receive. Which makes me wonder: Whatever happened to the American spirit? While so many suburban-bred Americans are happy to take from others, many legal immigrants ask for nothing but the opportunity to work. Sure, some quickly figure out how to cash in on government generosity, but most cook our food, clean our clothes and fix our cars without complaint. Like the fellow I know from Lebanon, many are more American than most of us.

at the Cazenovia Library, almost everyone was complaining about the hands - bad distribution, no face cards, etc. I say almost because Jean and Bill Young found the correct ways to bid and play the cards, and wound up with a good score of 65 percent to take top overall and North/South honors. Toni and Bob Salisbury edged

Bull

Emerick and Dave Bull squeaked out a narrow win on the East/West side over Jim Schiffhauer and Dick Shaw, Barbara and Chuck Stine placed third, while Carol Ginsky and Dene Sarason took fourth. For all who are interested, scoring details are now posted on the web, at cuebid.com/cazbridge. The group meets at 1 p.m. on Tues-

Bridge results

games are open to the public, but we ask players to come with their own partners. We are not a sanctioned American Contract Bridge League game by choice, so we don’t give ACBL master points and try to keep it a friendly game. The skill levels of our players vary considerably. Dave Bull is volunteer publicist for the Cazenovia Bridge Club.

CRIS

From page 7

ments, grocery shopping, banking, social events, and more. CRIS’s next goal is to create an extensive service directory, which will be available as a call-in service on our website, or in print, providing a list of local, county and state organizations providing services to seniors. Also, CRIS will develop a list of venders, vetted for their ability to do work for seniors with high quality, reliability,

LEGAL NOTICE CO-DE COMPANY, LLC, a domestic Limited Liability Company (LLC), filed with the Sec of State of NY on 1/28/04. NY Office location: Madison County. SSNY is designated as agent upon whom process against the LLC may be served. SSNY shall mail a copy of any process against the LLC served upon him/her to c/o Michael S Miller, 325 Lake Rd., Oneida, NY 13421. General Purposes. CR-19 Legal Notice Notice of formation of a limited liability company (LLC): Name TJ Kubiniec Real Estate LLC, Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on March 30, 2011. Office location: Madison County. SSNY has been designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail a copy of process to: C/O TJ Kubiniec Real Estate 13 Hickory Lane Cazenovia, NY 13035 Purpose: any lawful purpose NOTICE OF FORMATION OF NEW YORK LIMITIED LIABILITY COMPANY Name of LLC: WebGigz, LLC. Art. of Org. filed with Secy. of State NY (SSNY) on 2/18/2011. Office location in Madison Co. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail a copy of process to: WebGigz, LLC 3623 Cobb Hill Road, Cazenovia NY. Purpose: any lawful purpose. REFEREE’S NOTICE OF SALE INDEX NO. 10-2009 RJI NO. 2011-0013-X STATE OF NEW YORK COUNTY OF MADISON SUPREME COURT THE ONEIDA SAVINGS BANK, Plaintiff, -againstFREDERIC S. DELANO, III BENEFICIAL HOMEOWNERS SERVICE CORPORATION; AND ALAN ANDRUS. Defendants. IN PURSUANCE, of a Judgement of Foreclosure and Sale, duly granted in the above-entitled action, and entered in the Madison County Clerk’s Office on April 27, 2011, I, ROBERT J. BENSON, ESQ., the undersigned Referee in the said Judgement named, will sell at public auction on the First Floor of the Madison County Office Building on North Court Street in the Village of Wampsville, New York, on the 3rd day of June, 2011, at 11:00 o’clock AM,

and reasonable rates. Two successful fundraisers were held in the past year; “Jumping Into Our Golden Years” generously supported by Beezie and John Madden and Cazenovia College and a “Silent Purse Auction” with venue at the Brae Loch Inn. When a community loses its seniors, it loses the diversity, shared histories and wealth of knowledge of the

the premises described in said Judgement as follows: 3335 Williams Corners Road in the Town of Nelson, New York, located in County of Madison. SEE SCHEDULE “A” ATTACHED HERETO The approximated amount of the Judgement is $148, 000.00 Dated: May 1, 2011 ROBERT J. BENSON, ESQ., Referee NEAL P. ROSE, ESQ. Attorney for Plaintiff 50 E. State Street Sherrill, New York 13461 (315)-361-5200 ALL THAT TRACT OR PARCEL OF LAND situate in the Town of Nelson, County of Madison, State of New York, being part of Lot 90 in said Town and being more particularly bounded and described as follows: Beginning at a point at the intersection of the centerline of Hughes Road with the centerline of Williams Corners Road; thence along said centerline of Hughes Road, N. 01º14’44” E, a distance of 342.33 feet to a point therein; thence through lands heretofore conveyed to Bosworth by deed recorded in the Madison County Clerk’s Office in Book of Deeds 1228 at Page 232, the following two courses and distances: 1) N 88º39’01”E, a distance of 583.40 feet to a point therein; thence 2) S 02º22’57” E, a distance of 366.10 feet to a point in the south line of lands of Bosworth (1228/ 232); thence along south lines of lands of said Bosworth (1228/232) and the southerly line of Lot 90 in said Town S 88º39’01” W, a distance of 606.59 feet to a point therein; said point being in the centerline of said Hughes Road; thence along said centerline, N 01º 14’44” E, a distance of 24.09 feet to the point of beginning. Containing 5.000 acres. SUBJECT to any easements, convenants, restrictions, agreements and rights of way of record, and any and all rights of the public in and to any public roads adjacent to the premises. BEING part of the premises conveyed to John F. Bosworth and Elisabeth D. Shotzberger by Warranty Deed dated June 26, 2002 and recorded in the Madison County Clerk’s Office on June 28, 2002 in Liber 1228 of Deeds at page 232. CR-23 SUMMONS STATE OF NEW YORK SUPREME COURT, COUNTY OF MADISON INDEX NUMBER: 111202

DATE FILED: March 18, 2011 ________________________________________________________________________ _ GREEN TREE SERVICING LLC, as Servicing Agent for the Trustee of the Manufactured Housing Contract Senior/ Subordinate Pass-Through Certificates, Series 1998-4 Trust, under that certain Pooling and Servicing Agreement, dated as of May 1, 1998, Plaintiff, -vPATRICIA THOMAS; JOHN BLAIR; RICHARD BLAIR; DENNIS BLAIR; LAURIE BLAIR; MICHAEL BLAIR; EDWARD J. BLAIR, JR.; JASON BLAIR; “THE EDWARD J. BLAIR, SR. ESTATE DEFENDANTS”, (said last name being fictitious, it being the intention of the Plaintiff to designate thereby any and all persons or entities not specifically named and joined as a party defendant herein who are the heirs at law, next of kin, distributees, executors, administrators, trustees, legatees, assignors, lienors, creditors and successors in interest of Edward J. Blair, Sr., deceased, and generally all persons having or claiming under, by or through the said Edward J. Blair, Sr., deceased, or under by or through any distributee or heir at law of the said Edward J. Blair, Sr., deceased, by purchase, inheritance, lien or otherwise, any right, title or interest in and to the premises and chattel described in the Complaint herein, and the respective husbands or widowers, wives and widows of said person(s), if any, all of whose names are unknown to plaintiff); CROUSE HEALTH HOSPITAL, INC., d/b/a Crouse Hospital; SUNOCO, INC., (R&M), d/ b/a MOHAWK HOME COMFORT SERVICES; THE PEOPLE OF THE STATE OF NEW YORK; THE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA and “JOHN/ JANE DOE 1” through “JOHN/JANE DOE 5” (said last five names being fictitious, it being the intention of plaintiff to designate any and all other tenants, occupants or other persons or entities having or claiming an interest in the real property which is the subject of this action, whose identity is not presently known to plaintiff), Defendants. ________________________________________________________________________ TO THE ABOVENAMED ESTATE DEFENDANTS OF EDWARD J. BLAIR, SR.: YOU ARE HEREBY

people who shaped the community. We want to create a place where we all can look forward to quality living, staying connected to friends and community, and remaining independent in our homes as long as possible. To contact CRIS, call 655-0612. In honor of “Older American’s Month, one can make a tax deductible donation to CRIS, P.O. Box 99, Cazenovia, NY 13035.

SUMMONED to answer the complaint in the above action and to serve a copy of your answer on the plaintiff’s attorneys within twenty (20) days after the service of this summons, exclusive of the day of service, or within thirty (30) days after completion of service where service is made in any other manner than by personal delivery within the State of New York. The United States of America, if designated as a defendant in this action, may answer or appear within sixty (60) days of service hereof. In case of your failure to appear or answer, judgment will be taken against you by default for the relief demanded in the complaint. Madison County is designated as the place of trial. The basis of venue is the location of the mortgaged premises in this action at 5077 Freeman Road, Town of Stockbridge, in the County of Madison, New York. NOTICE YOU ARE IN DANGER OF LOSING YOUR HOME If you do not respond to this summons and complaint by serving a copy of the answer on the attorney for the mortgage company who filed this foreclosure proceeding against you and filing the answer with the court, a default judgment may be entered and you can lose your home. Speak to an attorney or go to the court where your case is pending for further information on how to answer the summons and protect your property. Sending a payment to your mortgage company will not stop this foreclosure action. YOU MUST RESPOND BY SERVING A COPY OF THE ANSWER ON THE ATTORNEY FOR THE PLAINTIFF (MORTGAGE COMPANY) AND FILING THE ANSWER WITH THE COURT. ORDER AUTHORIZING SERVICE: The foregoing Summons is served upon you pursuant to an order of the Supreme Court of the State of New York, County of Madison (Hon. Donald F. Cerio, Jr.), dated the May 3, 2011. NATURE OF ACTION AND RELIEF SOUGHT: The object of this action is to foreclose a mortgage lien upon and against the premises in Madison County, New York located at, and commonly known as, 5077 Freeman Road, Town of Stockbridge, in the County of Madison, New York (Tax Map No. 82.1-39) and the fixtures, improvements, appurtenances and personalty thereon and thereto (the “Mortgaged Premises”), more particularly described in that certain mortgage executed by

Edward J. Blair, Sr., to Green Tree Credit Corp. to secure the payment of the sum of $31,410.00, which mortgage is dated April 9, 1998 and recorded in the Madison County Clerk’s Office on April 10, 1998 in Liber 1224 of Mortgages at 330 (the “Mortgage”). The relief sought in this action is a Final Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale, directing the sale of the Mortgaged Premises to satisfy the debt secured by the Mortgage described above. HELP FOR HOMEOWNERS IN FORECLOSURE NEW YORK STATE LAW REQUIRES THAT WE SEND YOU THIS NOTICE ABOUT THE F O R E C L O S U R E PROCESS. PLEASE READ IT CAREFULLY. SUMMONS AND COMPLAINT YOU ARE IN DANGER OF LOSING YOUR HOME. IF YOU FAIL TO RESPOND TO THE SUMMONS AND COMPLAINT IN THIS FORECLOSURE ACTION, YOU MAY LOSE YOUR HOME. PLEASE READ THE SUMMONS AND C O M P L A I N T CAREFULLY. YOU SHOULD IMMEDIATELY CONTACT AN ATTORNEY OR YOUR LOCAL LEGAL AID OFFICE TO OBTAIN ADVICE ON HOW TO PROTECT YOURSELF. SOURCES OF INFORMATION AND ASSISTANCE. The state encourages you to become informed about your options in foreclosure. In addition to seeking assistance from an attorney or legal aid office, there are government agencies and non-profit organizations that you may contact for information about possible options, including trying to work with your lender during this process. To locate an entity near you, you may call the tollfree helpline maintained by the New York State Banking Department at 1-877-BANKNYS (1-877-226-5697) or visit the department’s website at WWW.BANKING.STATE.NY.US. FORECLOSURE RESCUE SCAMS. Be careful of people who approach you with offers to “save” your home. There are individuals who watch for notices of foreclosure actions in order to unfairly profit from a homeowner’s distress. You should be extremely careful about any such promises and any suggestions that you pay them a fee or sign over your deed. State law requires anyone offering such services for profit to enter into

From page 4

Tom Purcell, a freelance writer is also a humor columnist for the Pittsburgh Tribune-Review, and is nationally syndicated exclusively by Cagle Cartoons newspaper syndicate. Email Tom at Purcell@caglecartoons.com.

Questions? Comments? Contact us!

editor@cazenoviarepublican.com

a contract which fully describes the services they will perform and fees they will charge, and which prohibits them from taking any money from you until they have completed all such promised services. DATED: May 5, 2011 CARTER, CONBOY, CASE, BLACKMORE, MALONEY & LAIRD, P.C. EDWARD M. CONNELL, ESQ. Attorneys For Plaintiff 20 Corporate Woods Boulevard Albany, New York 12211-2362 (518) 465-3484 CR-22 TOWN OF CAZENOVIA OFFICIAL NOTICE NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING Zoning Board of Appeals Notice is hereby given that a public hearing before the Zoning Board of Appeals of the Town of Cazenovia will be held on the day of May 23, 2011 at 7:30pm, at the Town Office Building, 7 Albany Street, Cazenovia, to consider the application of Dennis Hile. Property is located at 5089 Temperance Hill Road, Cazenovia NY, Tax Map Number 75.-1-8.1. Zoned Rural A. ZBA file #11758. Proposed special use permit & area variance - wind turbine. All interested parties wishing to appear at said hearing may do so in person or by other representative. Communications in writing relating thereto may be filed with the Zoning Board of Appeals prior to, or at said hearing. Copies of the application of variance are available for public inspection at the Town Offices during business hours. Chris Fischer, Chairman Zoning Board of Appeals Town of Cazenovia Dated: 5/6/11 CR-19 TOWN OF CAZENOVIA OFFICIAL NOTICE NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING Zoning Board of Appeals Notice is hereby given that a public hearing before the Zoning Board of Appeals of the Town of Cazenovia will be held on the day of May 23, 2011 at 7:30pm, at the Town Office Building, 7 Albany Street, Cazenovia, to consider the application of Barbara Hile. Property is located at 5034 Temperance Hill Road, Cazenovia NY, Tax Map Number 75.-1-39. Zoned Rural A. ZBA file #11759. Proposed special use permit - church. All interested parties wishing to appear at said hearing may do so in person or by other

representative. Communications in writing relating thereto may be filed with the Zoning Board of Appeals prior to, or at said hearing. Copies of the application of variance are available for public inspection at the Town Offices during business hours. Chris Fischer, Chairman Zoning Board of Appeals Town of Cazenovia Dated: 5/6/11 CR-19 NOTICE OF NAMES OF PERSONS APPEARING AS OWNERS OF CERTAIN UNCLAIMEDPROPERTY HELD BY New york property insurance underwiting association The persons whose names and last known addresses are set forth below appear from the records of the above named company to be entitled to abandoned property in amounts of fifty dollars or more:MOORE WILLIE G PO BOX 387 CLAY NY 13041 MOORE WILLIE G C/O LISA FERNANDEZ PO BOX 387 CLAY NY 13041 FAYETTE AGENCY INCORPORATED 117 HIGHBRIDGE ST PO BOX 39 FAYETTEVILLE NY 13066 HAYES MARK V 5853 MINOA RD KIRKVILLE NY 13082 AGUILUZ JOSE 264 E CHESTER ST 9LONG BEACH NY 11561 BRODERICK MARK 83 TENNESSEE AVE LONG BEACH NY 11561 CAVANAUGH VICKI 142 W HUDSON ST LONG BEACH NY 11561 COHEN ALEXANDER R 69 CALIFORNIA ST LONG BEACH NY 11561 COSTELLO JEANNE 90 DELAWARE AVE LONG BEACH NY 11561 CYNTHIA LANTIGUA GOMEZ 61 E FULTON ST LONG BEACH NY 11561 DONOHOE EAMON P A T R I C K KAVANAUGH 19 MICHIGAN ST LONG BEACH NY 11561 E H R E N W A L D STEVEN 89 E FULTON ST LONG BEACH NY 11561 FREMD SAMUEL 721 E WALNUT ST LONG BEACH NY 11561 HAMLET EUGENE 453 W PENN ST LONG BEACH NY 11561 KOSIC OSCAR 636 W PENN ST LONG BEACH NY 11561 L U E R S S E N KENNETH 125 CLEVELAND AVE LONG BEACH NY 11561

LYNE RICHARD P JILL S LYNE 100 WYOMING AVE LONG BEACH NY 11561 PAGGY DANIEL 64 FORESTER ST LONG BEACH NY 11561 PEREZ JOSE 121 E CHESTER ST LONG BEACH NY 11561 PINTO SAMUEL J 528 W HUDSON ST LONG BEACH NY 11561 V A R R I C C H I O RICHARD J MARIE VARRICCHIO 348 E HARRISON ST LONG BEACH NY 11561 ARNOLD RICHARD K 401 SHONNARD ST SYRACUSE NY 13204 HAYLOR FREYER AND COON INC 231 SALINA MDWS PKY PO BOX 4743 SYRACUSE NY 13221 MANN DOUGLAS 204 HAZELWOOD AVE SYRACUSE NY 13224 MICHAEL SACCONE III 711 COURT ST SYRACUSE NY 13208 PASKEL RICHMOND R 5108 S SALINA ST SYRACUSE NY 13205 STIRPE PASQUALE J 102 ROSE LANE TER SYRACUSE NY 13219 166 BRUCKNER BLVD LLC PO BOX 5247 SYRACUSE NY 13220 A M E R H I E M , CHRISTOPHER COBADO, KENT COBADO, BARBARA 3997 ROUTE 16 HINSDALE NY 14743 A report of unclaimed property has been made to Thomas P. DiNapoli, the Comptroller of the State of New York, pursuant to Section 701 and/or Section 1316 of the Abandoned Property Law. A list of the names of the persons appearing from the records of the said insurance company to be entitled thereto is on file and open to the public inspection at the principal office of the corporation located at 100 William Street, New York, NY where such abandoned property is payable. Such abandoned property will be paid on or before August 31st next to persons establishing to our satisfaction their right to receive the same. On or before the succeeding September 10th, such unclaimed funds still remaining unclaimed will be paid to Thomas P. DiNapoli, the Comptroller of the State of New York. Upon such payment this company shall no longer be liable for the property. NEW YORK PROPERTY INSURANCE UNDERWRITING ASSOCIATION CR-19

EAGLE

CAZENOVIA REPUBLICAN, MAY 11, 2011

NEWSPAPERS

Spring LNO

From page 1

House Stone’s Throw for hors d’oeuvres, raffles and the “Outrageous Hat Contest.” Event organizers and local business owners Laurie Hunt and Amanda Bury were happy the weather turned out for the evening’s festivities, along with representatives from Nelson Farms and Cazenovia women. “This is just such a fun event, it’s great to see all these familiar faces out and about” said Hunt. “We are thrilled with the turnout; we owe a lot to the local businesses and Nelson Farms.” “Nelson Farms is fantastic,” added Bury. “All the tastings in each of the shops are all supplied by them. They feature Central New York products and help to promote small local businesses,” she said. “It’s a really cool thing.” Located just down Route 20 in Cazenovia, Nelson Farms is an advanced processing facility for small scale food processors, farmers and producers. Working closely with Morrisville State College, the organization helps to provide agri-business opportunities to entrepreneurial specialty producers. Nelson Farms assists clients in product development, processing and co-packing, distribution, sales and marketing. “We are so excited to be a part of Ladies Night Out; it was an honor to be asked,” said Marketing Associate Becky Burmaster. “I

know this is the second year they’ve done the spring event, and it’s great. It increases awareness of local businesses and boosts community involvement.” Once all of the participating Cazenovia women gathered at the Stone’s Throw, local attorney and event emcee Jen Basic conducted the evening’s proceedings. Ladies were given the chance to purchase raffle tickets while they sampled appetizers and area wines and waited for the Outrageous Hat Contest. Raffle prizes included gift baskets and certificates from local businesses, as well as $180 for the 50-50 raffle winner. The grand attraction of the evening was the Outrageous Hat Contest, to which the winner received a $100 Caz Bucks gift certificate. Nancy Stevens took top honors, sporting her bright orange top hat. The event concluded around 10 p.m. as women slowly filed back onto Albany Street with their spoils and large smiles. The evening was considered such a success, Hunt and Bury have already begun to conceptualize next year’s event. For more information on upcoming GCACC sponsored events visit cazenovia. com, call 655-9243 or stop by their location at 51 Albany St. To learn more about Nelson Farms access their website at NelsonFarms. org, call 655-3301 or visit their shop at 3261 Route 20.

PIERCE SMITH

Hydrofracking “I just want to slow them down as much as I can, give the public the opportunity to have legislation in place to protect their interests,” said Town of Cazenovia Supervisor Ralph Monforte. Cazenovia attorneys John Langley and Carlos Gavilondo were also present to address legal issues which may arise with the advent of fracking, including rights of landowners. Because it is relatively new, officials in local municipalities such as Cazenovia are taking steps to gain some control of the industry on a local level, as well as pressure state lawmakers to pass laws for their protection. There is currently legislation pending in both the Assembly and Senate to ad-

21

From page 3 dress regulation of hydrofracking. The addition of these laws, if passed, would further set forth what are the rights of local municipalities in governing this. There are other ways to regulate the hydro-fracking industry locally, such as road use agreements. “We have looked at ways to utilize laws in effect to our advantage,” Monforte said. “We want to bring to light the issues that we can control,” Webber said. “Surrounding towns are taking similar measures. We need to send a message to the state; from there we can move forward to do what we can to encourage legislators to do the right thing.” Those present at the

meeting believe hydrofracking in Cazenovia will not become a reality in the immediate future. Webber added, “We are on the fringe, we have the luxury of time.” The public is encouraged to educate themselves on findings and new developments and attend future meetings of the Hydrofracking Committee, for further discussion of their concerns and to gain awareness of their rights under changing legislation. Regular meetings are held at 7 p.m. the first Monday of every other month. Elaine Barnes is a Syracuse native employed as an airline employee and freelance journalist for area publications.

Dr. Linda Lemay

From page 7

usually begin with an evaluative conversation. Lemay asks patients how they have been feeling, and looks at their tongue. One of the strongest muscles in the human body, the tongue can also tell how internal organs such as the liver, kidneys, heart, spleen and are operating. Along with their lengthy list of accomplishments and accolades, both Treatman and Lemay are members of the American Academy of Medical Acupuncture, Certified Family Physicians and New York State Certified Physician Acupuncturists; having completed the required 300 hours of training. In the past 11 years of operation, Complementary Health Services has grown to two locations. Cazenovia residents are able to receive treatment at 3566 Pompey Hol-

low Rd., while those living closer to the city can receive treatment at the East Syracuse office, at 6701Manlius Center Rd. As Treatman is currently employed as the director of employee health at Syracuse’s Crouse Hospital, Lemay is the primary caregiver for Complementary Health Services. She will be on hand at the Cazenovia Natural Healing and Wellness Fair, held from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday May 14, at the American Legion Hall on Chenango Street. To learn more the doctors and services offered, access the business’s website chscaz.com, call 655-8637 or email yogadoc@ windstream.net. Discounts are offered to students and cancer patients. As hours of operation vary between the two offices, contact Lemay to make an appointment.

Jan Rogers, Juanita Critz and Carolyn Holmes show off their outrageous hats while visiting Lillie Bean during the second annual spring Ladies Night Out, May 5.

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100 Announcements

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22

EAGLE

CAZENOVIA REPUBLICAN, MAY 11, 2011

NEWSPAPERS

General Sell it local, sell it fast! To place an ad, call Chelsea Dorado 437-6173 or email cdorado@eaglenewsonline.com. Camp Programs

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Call (315) 374-8588 On Site Loading Available

13936

Maple Syrup (All grades) -APLE 3UGAR s -APLE #REAM #OTTON #ANDY s -USTARD #OATED .UTS s ,OLLIPOPS

13921

Buy Local

Swimming Lessons

Private swimming lessons.

BOAT FOR SALE 24ft SeaSprite Cuddy, Cabin Boat. 260 HP MerCruiser. I/O w/power trim, completely equiped with all accessories. Low hours, very good condition! Asking $5500. Call 592-9386.

Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;most beautiful flower of Mount Carmel, fruitful vine, splendor of Heaven, Blessed Mother of the Son of God, immaculate Virgin, assist me in my necessity. Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;star of the sea, help me and show me where you are my Mother. Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Holy Mary, Mother of God, Queen of Heaven and Earth, I humbly beseech you from the bottom of my heart to secure me in my necessity. There are none that can withstand your power. Show me herein you are Mother. Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Mary conceived without sin pray for us who have recourse to thee. (3x) Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Holy Mary, Sweet Mother I place this cause in your hands. (3x) Thank you for your mercy to me and mine. Amen Say this prayer for 3 consecutive days and after 3 days your request will be granted and the prayer must be published. Thank you! M.M.P.

Fayetteville. Heated pool. 25+ years experience. July 11-15. Call Kathleen at 607-345-7173.

Estate/Garage Sales

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)10*)10) ) 10$00-0 ) 40  %40"0 0- /0 , ,4"((0,0( 0 ;)0 ?0  40  -!0 0 0 ) 0 ,4 $/0(0  00- 0 ,-40((0)3 ,0 ,) 0 )0 0 ) 0 )%0  0 $  0,))(40 C05@7=A6884 13935             

Sat. May 14thÂ&#x2021;DPSP We have it all - furniture, clothes, toys, tools, books, household items & more!

HUGE Neighborhood Garage Sale! Hearthstone Development, Chittenango; Saturday, May 14, 9 am - 4 pm. Something for everyone! Food & drinks available. Enter from either Genesee Street or Tuscarora Road. Look for signs.

Estate Garage Sale Sat. May 14th / 8AM - 5

3129 Thompson Rd. - Cazenovia Board lumber (cherry, oak & more); Vintage Equipment to Include: Camera, Camping, & Fishing; Tents; Refrigerator; Freezer; Riding Mower/Snow Blower; Table & Band Saw; Drill Press; Metal Lathe; Chain Saw; Hand Tools; Cookware; Kitchenware; China; Glassware; Table & Chairs; Linens; Lawn Furniture; Wine Press; Canoe Forms;. . .LOTS MORE. . .

Annual Bayberry -Irongate

Community Wide Garage Sale Saturday, May 14th, 2011 from 9am to 4pm

Obtain map and list of participants at Kinney Drugs, Bayberry Plaza, Route 57 at Blackberry Rd. from 8am to 9:30am the day of the event.

Saturday, June 4th 8:00 am to 2:00 pm at Christ Church, 407 E Seneca Street, Manlius NY (in the village). Early coffee and muffins for sale for those who wait in line, followed by a grilled hot dog sack lunch.

ESTATE SALE May 14-15, 10-5 Antiques, Electronic. Business, Household : Larkin, Store counter, Crocks, and more.

104 Madison St. Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Falls Weekly Crossword

13915

3ENECA %STATES#RANES 7ATCH s 2T  7EST

THE FIRST ANNUAL RUMMAGE SALE!!

13922

Community Garage sale

13913

Auction

6622 Martin St. Rome, NY. For more Information call 338-3472

13911

13931

Considering Adoption? Loving, happy, open and kind couple promises to share their love, stability and support with newborn. Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re nice and easy to talk with! Confidential; expenses paid. State approved. Lisa and Alex, toll-free 866-391-0492.

13851

Sat. May 14th

Christ Church Rummage Sale Manlius

13549

Adoption

High Performance Automotive Garage Sale

13526

13876

NRUWK6\UDFXVHNY 452-0209

The Prayer to the Blessed Virgin. (Never known to fail)

Free Cleaning Every 6 Months!

13021

Ronald J. Hongo, CPA, PC

Sparkle Cleaning Service

13546

ACCOUNTING & INCOME TAX SERVICE

Novena

13929

13528

The Cazenovia W.W. T.P has free composted material available to the public. Product can be used as a safe dry, and odorless soil amendment DURXQGĂ&#x20AC;RZHUVDQGVKUXEVDQGRWKHUODQGVFDSLQJ SURMHFWV1RWIRUXVHRQYHJHWDEOHRUKHUEDO JDUGHQV0DWHULDOPD\EHSLFNHGXS0RQGD\)ULGD\ DPWRSP3OHDVHFDOO LI\RXZRXOGOLNHPRUHLQIRUPDWLRQ7KDQN<RX

Cleaning Service

13475

FREE COMPOST MATERIAL

www.sunwardsteel.com 6RXUFHÂ&#x2021;

The following positions are available: 3UHVLGHQW9LFH3UHVLGHQW7UHDVXUHU6HFUHWDU\)LHOG&RPPLVVLRQHU0HGLFDO &RPPLVVLRQHU)RRWEDOO&RPPLVVLRQHU$VVW)RRWEDOO&RPPLVVLRQHU&KHHU &RPPLVVLRQHU$VVW&KHHU&RPPLVVLRQHU)XQGUDLVLQJ&RRUGLQDWRU 3XEOLF5HODWLRQV&RRUGLQDWRU5HJLVWUDWLRQ&RRUGLQDWRU&RQFHVVLRQV &RRUGLQDWRU$VVW&RQFHVVLRQV&RRUGLQDWRU)RRWEDOO(TXLSPHQW&RRUGLQDWRU &KHHU(TXLSPHQW&RRUGLQDWRU$VVW6HFUHWDU\/LWWOH6FKRODUV

[5HJÂ&#x2021;Now $9,600 [5HJÂ&#x2021;Now $18,800 [5HJÂ&#x2021;Now $38,800 [5HJÂ&#x2021;Now $76,800 13871

Announcements

EAGLE

CAZENOVIA REPUBLICAN, MAY 11, 2011

NEWSPAPERS

23

Employment Sell it local, sell it fast! To place an ad, call Chelsea Dorado 437-6173 or email cdorado@eaglenewsonline.com.

SCHOOL BUS ATTENDANT

13907

Baldwinsville Central School District has openings for substitute bus drivers. Applicants must be at least 21 years of age and possess a clean, valid driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s license. Free, comprehensive training is provided to qualify for employment. For application, go to www.bville.org (click on Departments, Human Resources).

Park Terrace at Radisson Assisted Living Facility is hiring a part time Cook and/or Dietary Aide. Â&#x2021;:LOOWUDLQLIQHFHVVDU\ Â&#x2021;([FHOOHQWZRUNHQYLURQPHQW Â&#x2021;3RVLWLRQDYDLODEOHLPPHGLDWHO\ Â&#x2021;(YHU\RWKHUZHQGD0XVW

13923

)3.BOBHFSt10#PY 4ZSBDVTF /: or apply in person at 4UBUF'BJS#MWE 4ZSBDVTF

The Human Resources Department Code PLS PO Box 4743 Syracuse, New York 13221

13864

Haylor, Freyer & Coon, Inc. is seeking a Supervisor to assist in the daily operations of our Personal Lines Division. Responsibilities will include overseeing the processing of the departmentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s paperwork and organizing the workflow to achieve maximum efficiencies. Candidates will have at least five years in a CSR capacity within the insurance industry, experience with workflow and department design is desired. Our ESOP Agency offers a very competitive salary and fringe benefit program. If this opportunity is of interest to you, please forward a current resume to:

To learn more about this opportunity, call Ome at 315-453-8914.

CDLâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;A TRAINING Learn to Earn

13918

DRIVERS

CDL drivers needed for local service company. Full time or Part time positions Saturdays or Sundays available. Company paid health benefits. Please mail resume with any salary requirements to:

Contract Carriers Wanted 3PD, Inc., is a Freight Forwarder under contract with major retailers such as Loweâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, Home 'HSRW6HDUV2IÂżFH'HSRWHWFWRSURYLGH/RJLVWLFDOVXSSRUWVROXWLRQVDQGZDUHKRXVLQJQHHGV :HDUHVHHNLQJHVWDEOLVKHG0RWRU&DUULHUVWRSURYLGHWKHODVWPLOHGHOLYHU\DQGLQVWDOODWLRQRI RXUFXVWRPHUÂśVSURGXFWV7REHFRQVLGHUHG\RXUEXVLQHVVPXVWEHDEOHWRVDWLVI\RXUFXVWRPHUÂśV UHTXLUHPHQWVDQGGHOLYHURXWVWDQGLQJFXVWRPHUVHUYLFH,I\RXDUHORRNLQJWREXLOGDQGGLYHUVLI\ \RXUFXUUHQWERRNRIEXVLQHVVDQGFDQPHHWRXUFXVWRPHUÂśVUHTXLUHPHQWVWKHQZHZRXOGOLNHWR VSHDNWR\RX :HRIIHURSSRUWXQLWLHVWRGHOLYHUDQGLQVWDOOWKHSURGXFWIUHLJKWZKLFKFRQVLVWVRIDSpliances, IXUQLWXUHEXLOGLQJPDWHULDOVFDELQHWVZLQGRZVRIÂżFHVXSSOLHVDQGGLUHFWWRKRPHPHUFKDQGLVH ,I\RXUFRPSDQ\RZQVOHDVHVDQ\RIWKHIROORZLQJHTXLSPHQW\RXÂśUHMXVWZKDWZHÂśUHORRNLQJ for: 24â&#x20AC;&#x2122;, 26â&#x20AC;&#x2122;, or 28â&#x20AC;&#x2122; straight box trucks %\FRQWUDFWLQJZLWK3',QF\RXUEXVLQHVVFDQH[SHFWRSSRUWXQLWLHVWRUXQmultiple trucks, KLJKDQQXDOJURVVUHYHQXHVUXQPXOWLSOHVWRSVSHUGD\GD\IUHLJKWDYDLODELOLW\LQPRVWPDUNHWV \RXUHPSOR\HHVKRPHHYHU\QLJKWZHHNO\VHWWOHPHQWVDQGĂ&#x20AC;H[LEOHGHOLYHU\UHTXLUHPHQWV 2XUFXVWRPHUÂśVUHTXLUHPHQWVLQFOXGHEDFNJURXQGFKHFNVJRRGGULYLQJUHFRUGYDOLGVWDWHDQG RU IHGHUDO RSHUDWLQJ DXWKRULW\ NQRZOHGJH RI KRPH IXUQLVKLQJV DQG LQVWDOODWLRQV DQG VWURQJ FXVWRPHUVHUYLFHVNLOOV

Insurance Supervisor 13909

   

Haylor, Freyer & Coon has a full time opening for a member of the Group Benefit service team. Responsibilities will include client contact, marketing benefit plans, and in an expanded role we seek to provide Human Resource consultation to our clients. Candidates will have at least two years of experience working with and marketing employer sponsored group benefit plans and/or two years working in a progressive Human Resource Department. Occasional travel is required. A NYS insurance Life and Health license is helpful but not necessary. If you meet these qualifications, please send your resume to: The Human Resources Department Code GC P.O. Box 4743 Syracuse, New York 13221

Kitchen Help Wanted!!

To apply, please call or contact: Park Terrace at Radisson 7RZQ&HQWHU5RDG %DOGZLQVYLOOH1<   (2(

Group Benefits

13522

SCHOOL BUS DRIVERS

Finisher/Grinder â&#x20AC;&#x201C; This 2nd shift position requires previous auto body finishing, woodworking or experience working with pneumatic grinders. Mechanical or artistic ability a plus. This job requires you to use pneumatic grinders on metal castings for turbine engines to meet customer quality specifications. High School diploma or equivalent required. Previous manufacturing experience a plus. Starting rate of pay for this position is $11.17/hour. Dimensional Operator - Must be able to read and understand blueprints for specifications. Computer skills required. Previous experience working with precision measuring equipment. This Process requires the straightening of rough castings by means of using tools to press, twist. Bend or strike parts. This position works on metal castings for turbine engines to meet customer quality specifications. Previous manufacturing experience a plus. Requirements: ESCO Turbine Technologies offers its employees a competitive compensation package which includes an excellent benefit package including medical/dental, Employer subsidized 401K, Pension and life insurance. If interested in learning more, please contact us at TTSAPPLY@escocorp.com or by calling 315-362-6897 and leave a message. You may also mail us a copy of your resume to: ESCO TT-Syracuse, 901 E. Genesee Street, Chittenango, NY 13039, Attn: HR. ESCO Corporation is an Equal Opportunity Employer that recruits, hires, trains, and promotes employees in all job classifications without regard to race, color, religion, age, sex, sexual orientation, gender identity, marital status, national origin, disability, veteranâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s status, or other legally protected status.

13917

13906

Baldwinsville Central School District has openings for substitute bus attendants. Supervise and assist in the safety of school children on bus trips to and from school. Free, comprehensive training is provided to qualify for employment. For application, go to www.bville.org (click on Departments, Human Resources).

ESCO Turbine Technologies is a manufacturer of premium investment castings for the Air Craft and Industrial Gas Turbine industry. We have over 380 employees currently working in our Chittenango, NY facility. We are currently looking for individuals with experience for our Manufacturing department.

Average First Year per D.O.L., A.T.A., grad employers for qualified applicants:

Financial Aid & Pell Grants

Active Duty/ Tuition Assistance Full or Part Time Classes

Job Placement Assistance M.G.I. Bill /N.Y.S.V.T.A.

SERVED YOUR COUNTRY START YOUR CAREER

Liverpool, NY & Buffalo, NY

13454

Colgate Inn is now hiring all management and non-management positions. Individuals must have strong customer service skills and be able to work in a fast paced environment. Competitive wages. Please mail resumes to PO Box 29 Hamilton, NY 13346

13934

Second shift full time opening for an experienced welder. Please mail resume with any salary requirements to: HR Manager, P.O. Box 11009 Syracuse, NY 13218 or apply in person at 526 State Fair Blvd., Syracuse

13924

WELDER

(Branch)

HealthCare Opportunities

Call Carl Kaminisky 1-800-972-9392

Home Health Aide/ Personal Care Aide

Baldwinsville CSD is accepting applications for per-diem substitute school nurses. Must enjoy working with children of all ages and be available to work in any of the Districtâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s eight school buildings on an as needed basis. Candidates must meet all qualifications with Onondaga County, which includes holding a valid Registered Nurse license and hold or obtain CPR/AED certification. For a general application, visit our website: www.bville.org (click on Departments, Human Resources).

X-Ray Technician for Portable X-Ray Co Must be licensed in NY. Immediate opening. Excellent benefits.

Call Carl Kaminisky 1-800-972-9392

13032

Must be registered in NY. Must be familiar with all areas of ultrasound including ECHOâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S. Excellent benefits.

13033

for Portable X-Ray Co

Per-Diem Substitute School Nurse Staff

13908

Ultrasound Technician

3-11 FT & PT

Currently has P/T R.N. Night Supervisor & F/T 3p-11p Supervisor Positions Available,

Park Terrace at Radisson

13925

13932

To apply, please call or contact: Park Terrace at Radisson 2981 Town Center Road, Baldwinsville, NY 13027 (315) 638-9207 EOE

needed for LTC setting, must have previous LTC experience. Responsibilities to include infection control, employee health, staff development and covering other staff RNâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s time off. Please inquire @ Stonehedge Health & Rehabilitation Center, 331 Russell Street, Chittenango, New York 13037

LPN & C.N.A. positions available,

please apply @ Stonehedge Health & Rehabilitation Center, Chittenango, New York 13037. Phone:687-7255, Fax: 687-9720

please call 687-7255 for more information

13927

A.D.O.N.

 Â&#x2021; 3-11 FT & PT (including every other weekend)  Â&#x2021; Experience preferred  Â&#x2021; Competitive pay, great benefits & Excellent working environment

13926

Baldwinsvilleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s premier/established Assisted Living Community is hiring a Certified Home Health Aide/Personal Care Aide for the Evening shift.

Stonehedge Health & Rehabilitation Center Chittenango, New York

24

EAGLE

CAZENOVIA REPUBLICAN, MAY 11, 2011

NEWSPAPERS

Real Estate Sell it local, sell it fast! To place an ad, call Chelsea Dorado 437-6173 or email cdorado@eaglenewsonline.com. Apartments For Rent

Oneida Housing Authority

Public Housing & Section 8 Assistance

(315) 697-2847 EQUAL HOUSING

OPPORTUNITY

Stoneleigh Apartments 400 Lamb Ave. Canastota, NY 13032 (315) 697-2847

06431

1 Bedroom Senior Citizens (age 62 or older) or a permanent mobility impairment where you receive a Social Security disability. Must qualify under income guidelines. Non-handicapped units available now. Call now to view an apt. or have us send you an application. Subsidized Units -Rent is based on your household income.

Visit us online!

315-363-8450 226 Farrier Ave Oneida, New York

www.eaglenewsonline.com Call 437-6173 or email cdorado@eaglenewsonline.com to advertise your classifieds today!

Commercial Real Estate

Need a good business location? This offering is for you â&#x20AC;&#x201C; fix it, use it or sell it! Out of town seller will even help with financing! Three contiguous properties available with frontage near Carousel Mall; buy one or all â&#x20AC;&#x201C; good investment. --- or rent to own. 8,000 sf warehouse with retail space; 4 family house; 2 family house, large lot. ~ Broker 315.466.3819 ~

EQUAL HOUSING

OPPORTUNITY

PRIVATE DUTY AIDES Light  Housekeeping,  Meals,  Bathing     &  More.  Insured  &  Bonded.  

Call  Today   701-­â&#x20AC;?2490

Rentals

Village of Cazenovia 1-2-3 Room Offices Shared Secure Space

Houses For Rent

Service or Medical

2 Bedroom House For Rent

10 minutes outside Chittenango. Cazenovia School District. No Pets. Newly Remodeled. $900/month.

Call 510-3569

315-637-2900 SPRING RATES Country Inn & Suites Route 20, Cazenovia

Please call for rates: (315)655-9101

05308

STONELEIGH APARTMENTS

*CLEAN MODERN UNITS *SECURITY *AFFORDABLE HOUSING *FRIENDLY ATMOSPHERE *NEAR DOWNTOWN ONEIDA *LAUNDRY ON PREMISES *FREE PARKING *ACCESS TO TRANSPORTATION *HANDICAPPED ACCESSIBILITY *IN-HOUSE ACTIVITIES *SNACK SITE *OVER 31 YRS IN BUSINESS

Home Helpers

13916

315-289-9878 nts/wknds or 315-445-8990 days. www.empiremgtco.com

Enjoy privacy on 6.9 acres! Doublewide with 2BRs and 2BAs, plus a 4 car garage for the hobbyist! $49,900 Call: Sallee Jackson 687-1300 x103 or 382-0417

TDD/TTY: 1(800) 545-1833 Ext.800 oneidahousing@cnymail.com

Call 437-6173 ...to advertise in our childcare directory!

Handy?

FREE HOT DOGS!

SATURDAY + SUNDAY 11:30 AM TO 2:30 PM

ENTER TO WIN GREAT PRIZES!

Now Until Sunday, May 15

06794

EXTENDED HOURS Mon -­ Fri 9 -­ 8, Sat 8 -­ 8, Sun 10 -­ 5

CELEBRATING AT BOTH LOCATIONS!

$0 Down and No Payments for 90 Day s!

LOW, LOW RATES

motor homes

travel TRAILERS :<44,93(5+;9(=,3;9(03,9

$

149 $

N

Now $

ORK ETW

mo

17,459 13,997

4.99% on select units

*6(*/4,5-9,,3(5+,9 *3(::* 796<+4,4),96-

*per

Was

06791

13533

1 & 2 bdrms. starting at $825 heat & hot water incl., hrdwds, FM schools.

13912

SUBURBAN PARK APTS.

COUNTRY HILLSIDE GEORGETOWN

13541

MANLIUS

Weeks are available for rent in June, July, August, & September. This updated and lovely cottage, sits right on the lake! It has 3 bedrooms (one has 2 bunkbeds) and two full bathrooms. Fully furnished. It has a big kitchen and family room. The front of the house has a nice deck all fenced in with gate that is a great feature for little children. It has a boat house and nice lawn with grill, & paddle boat and lawn chairs. The rent is $1,500.00 per week. Skaneateles lake is the cleanest, most EHDXWLIXOODNHLQWKHÂżQJHUODNHV:DWFKWKHPDLOERDW deliver the mail, every day. Water falls, 2 miles away and great hiking trails. No pets.

13866

13048

Call 469-0780

Behind Wegmans West Taft Rd. 1, 2, 3 Bedroom Apartments All Utilities Included. 451-3110 or 451-5011

06436

1

A block from the park/river, efficiency, luxuriously furnished. All utilities. Parking. Working adult. NO PETS!

House For Sale

$1500 / 3br â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 2 bath - Big Cottage on Skaneateles Lake (South End-West Side)

Pinecrest Manor Liverpool

06822

Bâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;VILLE otte St. l r a h C 1

Cottages For Rent

$

399** Was $

per mo

58,972

Now $

49,997

or

be to be ER to rdER hard ingg ha rkin work wo

#I â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Y WN RV D ealer!

7H`TLU[ZIHZLKVUTVU[OZ^P[OHWWYV]LKJYLKP[ JHZOVY[YHKLKV^U[H_[P[SLHUK SPJLUZLUV[PUJS\KLK' 0U[LYLZ[YH[LTH`]HY`IHZLKVUPUKP]PK\HSZJYLKP[7H`TLU[Z IHZLKVUTVU[OZ^P[OHWWYV]LKJYLKP[ JHZOVY[YHKLKV^U[H_[P[SLHUKSPJLUZLUV[ PUJS\KLK' 0U[LYLZ[YH[LTH`]HY`IHZLKVUPUKP]PK\HSZJYLKP[

now 2 locations! northtowns & southtowns southtowns location

northtowns location

:V\[O^LZ[LYU)S]K 6YJOHYK7HYR5@ ;VSS-YLL   

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EAGLE

CAZENOVIA REPUBLICAN, MAY 11, 2011

NEWSPAPERS

25

Service Directory Sell it local, sell it fast! To place an ad, call Chelsea Dorado 437-6173 or email cdorado@eaglenewsonline.com.

Interior/Exterior drainage systems Bowed/Cracked foundation Wall Repairs/Resurfacing All Wood Rot Repairs

INSURANCE

/2:5$7(6Â&#x2021;3(5621$/6(59,&( Since 1966

$872Â&#x2021;+20(Â&#x2021;%86,1(66

Seasoned or Unseasoned Delivered. 623-9553 or 437-6264. Over 35 yrs. in business!

6 Southgate Rd (off Rte 690 & 31)

Â&#x2021;%$/':,169,//( Lawn Care

Gutters

Mitchellâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Construction Solutions New Landscape Installation Old Landscape Restoration Hydro-Seeding. Insured.

13514

727-8900

13511

315-672-3431 05301

Construction

Taylor Construction, LLC

,iÂ&#x201C;Â&#x153;`iÂ?Â&#x2C6;Â&#x2DC;}Ă&#x160;UĂ&#x160; >Ă&#x20AC;ÂŤiÂ&#x2DC;Ă&#x152;Ă&#x20AC;Ă&#x17E;Ă&#x160;UĂ&#x160; iVÂ&#x17D;Ă&#x192; -Â&#x2C6;`Â&#x2C6;Â&#x2DC;}Ă&#x160; Â&#x153;Â&#x153;Ă&#x20AC;Ă&#x192;Ă&#x160;UĂ&#x160;7Â&#x2C6;Â&#x2DC;`Â&#x153;Ă&#x153;Ă&#x192;Ă&#x160;UĂ&#x160;+Ă&#x2022;>Â?Â&#x2C6;Ă&#x152;Ă&#x17E;Ă&#x160;Ă&#x153;Â&#x153;Ă&#x20AC;Â&#x17D;tĂ&#x160;

GALLAGHER PAINTING, INC.

Seamless Gutters

www.GallagherPaintingPlus.com Interior/Exterior painting, color consultation, walls, ceiling & plaster repairs ins., free est. 415-8000

02103

Hunt's Painting

Dumpster Rental

Insured, Senior Disc., Free Estimate 3rd Generation of Quality Work

13148 06842

ALL TYPES - Skid Steers Mini Ex etc. Del. Available Daily or Weekly Rates 457-2394 Featuring â&#x20AC;&#x153;CATâ&#x20AC;? Equip.

MENTION THIS AD RECEIVE 10% OFF INSTALLATION

PLANTS - READY NOW!

PROUDLY INSTALLING GUTTERS SINCE 1986

Variety of vegetables & flowers Straw $3.00 a bail OPEN EVERYDAY - 10am-7pm

HAHN FARMS

HOUSE JACKING D.R. WHITNEY, JR CONTRACTING

635-3374

SEAMLESS GUTTERS

Window Washing

Â&#x2030;,XKK+YZOSGZKY Â&#x2030;,[RR_/TY[XKJ Â&#x2030;9KX\OTM)KTZXGR4?

Mr. Kleen

All Wood Rot Repairs Call Doug

Equipment Rental

Plant Nursery

House Jacking

Foundation Repair & Carpentry

Â&#x2021;/HDI5HOLHI*XWWHU  3URWHFWLRQ 7KDW5HDOO\:RUNV Â&#x2021;<UV*XDUDQWHH Â&#x2021;)5(((VWLPDWH Â&#x2021;)XOO\,QVXUHG Â&#x2021;6HQLRU'LVFRXQW

)POFTUt3FMJBCMFt'VMMZ*OTVSFEt-FBE$FSUJmFE Call for a free estimate (315)-546-4049. Marcellus NY.

8623 Dunham Rd., Bâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ville off Rt. 370 or Church Rd.

13516

You load or we load

06825

727-8900

Structural leveling and straightened

Household, Construction, Debris, Yard Waste & Demolition

)UHH(VWLPDWHVÂ&#x2021;Â&#x2021;,QVXUHG

20 Years Experience

House, camp, garage and porches

DISCOUNT DUMPSTER RENTAL

â&#x20AC;&#x153;NO SEAMS, NO LEAKS, NO WORRIES!â&#x20AC;?

Interior/Exterior Painting Staining & Pressure Washing

727-8900

Visit us online!

www.eaglenewsonline.com Call 437-6173 or email cdorado@eaglenewsonline.com to advertise your classifieds today!

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CAZENOVIA REPUBLICAN, MAY 11, 2011

NEWSPAPERS

Follow us on Facebook! From the Madison County Sheriff facebook.com/cazrepublican e Short DCriv z a m o Fr

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Wycoff to be honored by friends, family

Fatal Motorcycle accident kills one Madison County Sheriff â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s were called to the scene of a motor vehicle accident that occurred at approximately 4:45 p.m. May 7 on Gorge Road/State Rt. 13 in Cazenovia. Madison County Undersheriff John Ball stated that a motorcycle, operated by Terry Richardson, 59, of Fulton, was traveling northbound on Route 13 with a group of other motorcyclists when he rounded a curve, crossed the center line and struck the rear portion of a vehicle operated by Arlene Symonds, 53, of Sherburne, who was traveling southbound. Richardson was thrown from the motorcycle upon impact. He was wearing a helmet. Richardson was pronounced dead on the scene by Cazenovia Area Volunteer Ambulance paramedics. Cazenovia Fire and Rescue responded and assisted. State Route 13 was temporarily closed in both directions during the investigation but has since reopened. Madison County Sheriff â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Deputyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s have completed their investigation and have determined that contributing factors to the accident was Richardsonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s failure to keep right and unsafe speed. The Madison County Coronerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Office transported Richardson to the Onondaga County Medical Examinerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Office for an autopsy.

In honor of Sylvia S. Wycoff, two informal gatherings are planned to take place. The first will be held at Evergreen Cemetery in Cazenovia at 1 p.m. May 20. The second will be held on Syracuse University Campus at Crouse College at 10 a.m. on Saturday May 21. Anyone planning to attend the gathering on the SU campus should notify Jim at 837-4316, for parking instructions.

Send your obituary announcements to:

obituaries@eaglenewsonline.com

Wanderersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Rest Adoptable Pets Submitted by Dee Schaefer

Administrative Assistant Hi There! My name is Rommel and I am a sixyears-young Long Haired German Shepherd. I am looking for a home that will understand how to help a dog who is on the nervous side. A quieter home with older children would best suit me. I am housebroken, crate trained and good with other dogs. If you are interested in meeting me, come and visit!

Maryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Meadow

How do you do? My name is Spunky and I am a sevenyear-old neutered male. I weigh in at 22 pounds, so a weight loss program will be in order for me. (The staff told me I had to say that). I do well by myself or with other cats. I do like a nice soft spot to curl up in and would actually love to be a lap cat. You can visit me in the community room or call Wanderersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Rest at 697-2796 for more information. Wanderersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Rest Humane Association is located at 7138 Sutherland Dr. in Canastota. For more information on these, and other animals that are ready to be adopted, call 697-2796 or visit wanderersrest.org.

Take an 8k Challenge!

Bed  &  Breakfast

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As the local print and electronic medium to and for professional women in the Greater Syracuse and Central NY Area, Syracuse Woman Magazine carries out a mission to inform, entertain, inspire and educate women in a proactive way. We will regularly address matters of importance to women including leadership, health, education, charitable activities and the latest fashions. Our advertisers appreciate the value of this loyal readership.

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EAGLE

NEWSPAPERS

The Drug Quiz Show Announces Winners for the 2011 T-Shirt Design Contest Grades 3&4

Grades 5&6

Grades 7&8

1st 2nd 3rd from Wells Central School in Hamilton Country for second place, Jordan Biederman, grade four from Wells Central School in Hamilton County for third place, Alex Patane, grade six from Blessed Sacrament in Syracuse for first place, Kenny Huynh, grade six from Cathedral Academy at Pompei in Syracuse for second place, Vanessa Alexander, grade six from Blessed Sacrament in

Syracuse for third place, Leah Kupperman, grade eight from Wellwood Middle School in Fayetteville for first place, Grace Atik, grade eight from Clinton Middle School in Oneida County for second place and Breana Karrat, grade eight from Clinton Middle School in Oneida for third place. Winning entries were selected by a distinguished panel of

Our three judges (L-R: Tom Gilhooly, Beth Hurny, Colby Sutter)

judges including Beth Hurny, Director of Youth and Parenting Services, Prevention Network/ OCAA; Colby Sutter, Program Coordinator, Prevention Network/ OCAA; and Tom Gilhooly, Creative Supervisor, Eric Mower and Associates. First, second, and third place winners received iPod Nanos, iPod Shuffles, and $25 Target gift cards, respectively, and each entrant will receive a Certificate of Recognition.

To learn more about the Drug Quiz Show, contact Susan Meidenbauer at 315-471-3624 or visit www.drugquizshow.org

11841

SYRACUSE, N.Y. The Drug Quiz Show, which celebrates its 25th anniversary this year, received 275 entries for its annual T-Shirt Design Contest, co-sponsored by Raymour & Flanigan Furniture and Eagle Newspapers. Leah Kuppermann’s design (1st place winner for Grades 7 & 8) was chosen by the Teen Advisory Council to appear on this year’s official T-Shirts, which will be given as prizes to all participants at the Onondaga County Play-offs and New York State Regional Play-offs. Other winners included: David Cifonelli, grade 4 from Blessed Sacrament in Syracuse for first place, Elizabeth O’Connor, grade four


Cazenovia Republican