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Village 2011-12 budget Upstate Chiropractic hearing Jan. 6 donates to food pantry ... Page 3

Volume 86, No. 52 Dec. 29, 2010 to Jan. 4, 2011


Palmer hosts wellness fair Leslie Savage, library media specialist at Palmer Elementary School, explains what serving sizes and portions are to fourth-grader Trey Blasi during the school’s in-school wellness day held earlier this month..

...See page 6

From the Legislature County Legislator Rich Lesniak discusses controversial issues including property taxes, a new sewer law and project labor agreements. ...See page 4

Calendar...............2 Canton woods senior center....................9 Classifieds.......... 15 Editorial................4 Library..................5 Obituaries........... 14 PAC-B................ 14 School news...........6 Sports................ 10

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... Page 7


for your

tax bill

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If we didn’t have the state mandates, the county would have no property tax because all the other services are paid for by sales tax.� County Legislator Rich Lesniak

Property taxes increase 63% in Van Buren, 36% in Lysander By Erin Wisneski


when you buy a one-year subscription for $28

Residents will notice a big difference in their property tax bill next week. Lysander property owners will see a 36 percent increase from last year’s bill, while Van Buren property owners will see an even more substantial 63.2 percent increase. The property tax bill includes both town and county taxes. However, the towns’ tax rates decreased this year: in 2010, a Lysander home assessed at $100,000 paid $179 (not including special districts) vs. $132 in 2011; a Van Buren home assessed at $100,000 paid $158 (not including special districts) vs. $146 in 2011. While part of the reason for the decrease in property taxes for each town was due to both municipalities tak-

ing sales tax revenues (which, had it not been taken, would have been applied to residents’ county tax bills), officials also cut spending in both towns. When county taxes are added to resident’s bills, Lysander’s (based on a home assessed at $100,000) increases $181 (from $502 in 2010 to $683 in 2011) and Van Buren’s increases $312 (from $494 in 2010 to $806 in 2011). According to County Legislator Rich Lesniak (representing the town of Lysander), the county portion of property taxes increased not only because the towns took sales tax revenues, but also because the county executive “vetoed almost $20 million in revenue that the legislators felt were reasonable projections.� “We had projected a higher increase in sales tax that would have allowed us to take more out of the county fund balance,� Lesniak said, adding those figures were See Tax, page 8

Three municipalities seek grant By Erin Wisneski

Baldwinsville, Lysander and Van Buren officials are working together, again. The three municipalities have agreed to submit an intra-municipal grant application to the New York State Archives Local Government Records Management Improvement program for funds to purchase a Global Information System (GIS).

The municipalities can receive up to $100,000 in grant monies, depending on a GIS needs assessment being drafted by Barton and Loguidice, which will be submitted with the application. According to Van Buren Engineer Jason Hoy, GIS helps municipalities track trends through parcel/property based data. This system would assist the municipalities’ various departments in many capacities, specifically by making information quickly

accessible. Pursuing the grant on behalf of all three municipalities increases the likelihood of receiving the funds, said Lysander Supervisor Barry Bullis. “It truly shows that the three municipalities are looking into each other’s best interest,� Baldwinsville Mayor Joseph Saraceni added. The application for the zero-match grant is due Feb. 1, and officials should know whether it was awarded in the summer of 2011.

E xcEllEncE 2011 Bring Your Story To Our Readers... Feb. 2-23

8 Unique Editions • 7 Local Newspapers: Baldwinsville Messenger, Star Review, Eagle Bulletin, Cazenovia Republican, Skaneateles Press, Eagle Observer, The Eagle


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Whiskey Hollow a treasure, not a dump By Rob Andres Whiskey hollow is a unique natural area just west of Baldwinsville. The Audobon Society recognizes it as an important bird area for declining or unique species like the Cerualean Warbler. Locals come to the area to get free spring water, where a natural cave lies near the spring, or just to drive through for the view. With 1.4 miles of rolling scenery and wildlife, Whiskey Hollow is a great place to walk a pet and find some peace and quiet. It is a beautiful Adirondack-like piece of land. The problem with this beautiful slice of wilderness is some people visit Whiskey Hollow to dump their junk. Televisions, computer monitors, couches and tires have all been dumped in the past year. Unfortunately, due to the area’s isolation, it is difficult to prevent littering, said Bernie Carr of CNY Land Trust. It is an ongoing problem they can do little about, he said. All is not lost, however. A local boy scout group and volunteers help to clean up Whiskey Hollow every spring when they cart out several truckloads of garbage. A lot of dedicated individuals take care of these properties, but more volunteers are always needed. If anyone would like to help with this effort, they can contact Carr via e-mail at mycocarex@hotmail, or at

Call your sales representative today 315-434-8889 x315

2501 James Street, Suite 100, Syracuse, New York 13206


Messenger, December 29, 2010

Messenger 2501 James St. Suite 100 Syracuse, NY 13206


Datebook Editor’s note: Send your event notices to the Baldwinsville Messenger, 8 Mechanic St., Baldwinsville NY 13027. The fax number is 434-8883. Send e-mail messages in the body of the e-mail and not as an attachment to messenger@ Notices must have the date, time and location of the event. For further information, call 434-8889 ext. 332.

Editor: Erin Wisneski 434-8889 ext. 332


Sports: Phil Blackwell 434-8889, ext. 348

Display Advertising: Paul Nagle 434-8889, ext. 308 (deadline: 5 p.m. Friday)

Upcoming Jan. 5 Spaghetti dinners, 5 to 7 p.m. first Wednesday of every month at Methodist Church. $6 adults; $5 seniors and kids (5-12). Sponsored by the Rotary Club of Baldwinsville. Jan. 7 Blood drive, 1 to 6 p.m., Jan. 7, First Presbyterian Church Education Center, 64 Oswego St., Baldwinsville. Call 635-9964.

Classified Advertising: 434-1988

Through March 4 Indoor walking program: 7 to 9 p.m. Thursdays through March 4, Durgee Jr. HS. Under 16 must be with an adult. Through March 4 Adult basketball program, 7 to 9 p.m. Thursdays through March 4, Durgee Jr. HS. $1 admission – Must be 21, resident of Lysander or Van Buren. Call 635-5999. Through April 8 Used book collection, 9:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through Friday through April 8; proceeds benefit Lysander Summer Day Camp Program scholarships. Drop off site: Lysander Town Building, 8220 Loop Rd., Radisson. Call 635-5999. April 11 to 27 Used book sale, 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday April 11 to 27, Lysander Town


(deadline: 5 p.m. Thursday)

Subscriptions: 434-8889 ext. 342 or

In the Dec. 15 Baldwinsville Messenger, the article titled “Baldwinsville’s comical son returns” incorrectly identified Baldwinsville alum and New York City stand up comedian Dan Frigolette as the person left of Santa Clause. Frigolette was pictured right, and his fellow comedian, Moody McCarthy, was pictured left.

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Building, 8220 Loop Rd., Radisson. Proceeds benefit Lysander Day Camp Program scholarships. Call 635-5999.

Ongoing programs Going Green Lysander Parks & Rec. brochures, program information only available online or at town building, 8220 Loop Road, Radisson. To receive an e-mail, send your e-mail to Bottle drives Meals on Wheels is participating in bottle drives at Nobles Plaza Bottle Redemption Center and Top Plaza on Downer Street. Tell counter person to credit B’ville Meals on Wheels. Preschool openings St. Elizabeth Ann Seton Preschool has openings in the afternoon 4-yearold class for the 2010-11 school year. The school offers a developmentally appropriate program in a beautiful facility. Call Karen Gell at 638-9108. Zumba class Riverside Fitness will

offer Zumba classes from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. Tuesdays for $6 per class. Riverside is located in Baldwinsville Village Commons on Route 31 in the village. Resource center The Parkinson’s Disease resource center is open from 7:30 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday through Friday at the Silver Fox Senior Social Club at 22 E. Genesee St. in Baldwinsville. The center offers a library of information in videos, brochures and books and a quiet place to visit with other people with Parkinson’s disease on an informal basis at no cost. Call the club at 635-5335. Lunch for seniors Plainville United Church of Christ offers hot, nutritious lunch to seniors at noon every Wednesday for a donation of $2.50 in the community hall at 754 W. Genesee Road in Plainville, reservations required. Call 635-7438 by Tuesday evening. Rod and Gun club The B’ville Rod and Gun Club, corner of Kingdom and Gunbarrel roads, monthly meeting, 7 p.m. first Thursdays of the

month at the club. Trap and skeet The Baldwinsville Rod and Gun Club’s winter shooting schedule for trap and skeet:10 a.m. Saturdays until everyone has shot. Pistol and rifle are open seven days a week. Trap and skeet shooting events open to nonmembers for a fee. Club is located at the corner of Kingdon and Gunbarrel roads in Van Buren. Call 447-1381. Passport applications The Town of Lysander Clerk’s Office processes passport applications and takes passport photos; cost for two is $10, no appointment necessary. Business hours are 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Mondays and 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Tuesdays through Fridays. Call 638-0224. Passport applications The town of Van Buren clerk’s office will accept passport applications 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through Friday at the town hall, corner of Van Buren and Ellsworth roads. An original birth certificate, driver’s license and passport photos are required. Call 635-3010.

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Messenger, December 29, 2010


Community News Beaver Lake Nature Center

Boards in brief

Holiday break activities

Village budget hearing By Erin Wisneski

The village of Baldwinsville will hold a work session to discuss the March 1, 2011 to Feb. 29, 2012 budget at 7 p.m. Monday Jan. 3 at the village hall. A public hearing regarding the budget will then be held at 7:15 p.m. Thursday Jan. 6, prior to the regularly scheduled board meeting. Lysander water rates The recent hike in village water rates will affect five districts in Lysander. The town contracts with the village to supply the following districts with water: Clinton Heights, River Mist, Emerick Road, West Genesee Street and Seneca Estates. The town rates for Clinton Heights and River Mist will remain unchanged because both districts are operating with high fund balances. West Genesee Street and Emerick Road districts will see a 39 percent increase (from increased usage fees). Seneca Estates, which is operating in the red from a lack of a fund balance, will see a 100 percent increase (with $16 per unit, per quarter being used to build a fund balance for infrastructure maintenance). Residents’ average bill was $22 per quarter and is being raised to $44 per quarter in Seneca Estates. Officials compared the new village rates with Onondaga County Water Authority’s (OCWA) rates to see if there were any savings to residents. However, due to infrastructure and existing contracts, not to mention higher usage fees, it was determined village water was the cheaper alternative. Road law adopted Lysander officials have approved a new chapter to the town code relating to road preservation and safety. Brought to the forefront by the future possibility of hydrofracking in the area, the amendment aims to protect town roads from excessive usage and weight, in addition to other preventative measures. Organizational meeting, public hearings Van Buren officials will hold the town’s annual organizational meeting at 7:30 p.m. Jan. 4 at the town hall, corner of Van Buren and Ellsworth roads. A public hearing regarding a zone change from Industrial to Residential 40 for properties along Pottery Road in Van Buren has been rescheduled for 7:45 p.m. Jan. 4 at the town hall. See Boards, page 8

Through Dec. 30, the nature center will feature both indoor and outdoor activities. Visitors will have the opportunity to enjoy winter by participating in a guided walk on snowshoes (weather permitting) in search of wildlife signs, then warm up in the visitor center and learn about reptiles or a red-tailed hawk. In addition, trails will be open for skiing and snowshoeing. Max Man Reptiles Rescue: 1 p.m. Thursday Eye to Eye with A Red-tailed Hawk: 1 p.m. Wednesday Snowshoeing In Search of Wildlife Signs: 2 p.m. Wednesday, Thursday Trail Tales (for ages 3 to 5 with adult): 1 p.m. Thursday Snowshoes are available to rent for $3 an hour on a first-come basis. All scheduled activities are free with the $3 per vehicle admission. Weekday snowshoe jaunts Everyone is invited to enjoy an hour-long outing through Beaver Lake’s winter woods during the weekly snowshoe jaunts. At 1:30 p.m. Thursdays from Jan. 6 through Feb. 10, participants will benefit from a naturalist’s insight, along with the light aerobic exercise. Snowshoe rentals are available for $3. Winter field guide series Visitors are invited to spend select winter afternoons discovering secrets of the great outdoors. These sessions offer adults the chance to study specific subjects of Central New York’s natural

Beaver Lake Nature Center is an Onondaga County Park located at 8477 East Mud Lake Road, four miles west of Baldwinsville off Route 370.




Cross country ski basics Cross country skiing is great cardiovascular exercise and is easy to learn. To get people started, Beaver Lake Nature Center will offer several cross-country ski basics clinics on the following dates: 1:30 to 3:30 p.m. Wednesdays Jan. 5, 12, 19, 26, Feb. 2 and 9 9 to 11 a.m. Saturdays Jan. 8, 29 and Feb. 12 These clinics are for the first time skier looking to get in on the fun, or for new skiers looking for helpful hints. The price for this program is $10. Advanced registration is required and space is limited. Participants must provide their own ski equipment.


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world. Tuesday Jan. 11, Winter Birds Hike the trails looking for bird life and discuss the plants that are valuable as winter food and shelter sources. Back at the visitor center, we’ll talk about birds observed on the hike and at the feeders. Tuesday, Feb. 8, Elements of Winter Let’s explore the many factors that affect winter life - cold temperatures, blanket of snow, dry air and effects of ice. We’ll explore on snowshoes and cut a block of ice from the lake. The cost is $5 per session. Each two hour program begins at 1:30 p.m. and pre-registration is required.

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Messenger, December 29, 2010


Opinion Editorial

Lock down your life online How secure is your online identity? On Dec. 11, hackers managed to break into the records for technology website Gizmodo and the gossip website Gawker (both websites are owned by Gawker Media). The hackers released a database of thousands of users’ e-mail addresses and passwords to the public. In theory, this would not be too much of a problem for most users — if your account was compromised, at most, the hackers could make a comment on the website under your name. But if you’re like most people, you use the same password for everything. And that can be dangerous when some websites, like Gawker, are less secure than others. It isn’t too much of a stretch: If you use the same email address and password on several sites — to check your e-mail, to access online banking, etc. — and someone finds that same password somewhere else, you could be vulnerable to an attack. But the fix is easy. Change your passwords from website to website! Don’t use a simple dictionary word, either — sophisticated hackers’ computer programs can try to break into your account with brute force, guessing thousands of words at a time. Google has provided a list of suggestions for password security. For more information, visit google. com/accounts/PasswordHelp. Tips for creating a secure password Include punctuation marks and/or numbers. Mix capital and lowercase letters. Include similar looking substitutions, such as the number zero for the letter ‘O’ or ‘$’ for the letter ‘S’. Create a unique acronym. Include phonetic replacements, such as ‘Luv 2 Laf ’ for ‘Love to Laugh.’ Things to avoid Don’t use a password that contains personal information (name, birth date, etc.) Don’t use words or acronyms that can be found in a dictionary. Don’t use keyboard patterns (asdf) or sequential numbers (1234). Don’t make your password all numbers, uppercase letters or lowercase letters. Don’t use repeating characters (aa11). Tips for keeping your password secure Never tell your password to anyone. Never send your password by e-mail. Periodically test your current password and change it to a new one.

Messenger 2501 James St., Suite 100 Syracuse, NY 13206 USPS 340-480 Phone 315-434-8889 • Fax 315-434-8883

Erin Wisneski, Editor, Ext. 332 Paul Nagle, Senior Advertising Representative, Ext. 308

The Messenger is a unit of Eagle Newspapers 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: 2501 James St., Suite 100, Syracuse, N.Y. 13206 Periodical Postage paid at Syracuse, N.Y. 13220 The Messenger serves the residents of the village of Baldwinsville and the towns of Lysander and VanBuren and the Baldwinsville School District The Messenger is published weekly by Eagle Newspapers, 2501 James St., Suite 100, Syracuse, N.Y. 13206. Mail subscription rates: $28 per year to addresses in New York state (depending on county}; $37 per year to addresses outside New York state. Senior rates available. Newsstands, 75 cents per issue. Postmaster: Send address changes to The Messenger, 2501 James St., Suite 100, Syracuse, N.Y. 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.

State mandates only line on county tax bill The last session for 2010 was held Dec. 21. While there were routine things to do for the year end, we also addressed some very controversial issues like property tax rates, a new sewer law and project labor agreements. Each of these issues required lengthy debate, and in the end, not all of the issues were resolved. The property tax rates were set for all the towns and villages. The debate was about information and projections that were shared with the legislature during the budget process. For the 2010 budget, the numbers that the legislature had projected are being confirmed by the county’s office of Management and Budget. The sales tax collections did come in higher than what the legislature wanted to use for projections. At this point, this is water over the dam, and next year the Democrats from the city will probably not support any vetoes of the budget. The result is the tax rates were set, and for Lysander the results are as follows: if you live in the village, a $100,000 home will see about a $200 drop in your overall tax bill. If you live outside the village, a $100,000 home will see about $225 increase. I do encourage you to look at your tax bill carefully. There is no line on your tax bill for county services because all of the county services are paid for by sales tax revenues. What is on your tax bill is a line for State Mandated Services. That line represents the cost of New York State mandates. If you look at the overall levy for the county, it was reduced from $183 million to $153 million. I can honestly say that if we did not have all these mandates from the State, you would have no county property tax. Your Sheriff ’s Department, road plowing

and road maintenance are all paid for by sales tax revenues. Another change for next year will be the new sewer law to address capacity management and maintenance. This law was originally proposed about a year ago. However, many legislators had concerns and after input from residents all over the county, the final version of the sewer law was adopted on Tuesday. This law requires that when you sell your house, an inspection will be conducted by the county checking for illegal hook ups to the sewer system. An illegal discharge into the sewer includes sub pumps and roof down spouts. If your sub pump or down spout runs into the sewer, your sale will be held up until that modification can take place. The county is treating what is called “clear water” when storm water runs into the sewer, and it is very expensive to treat water that does not require treatment. Additionally, there are capacity management issues when there is a heavy rainfall. To reduce overflows and reduce the amount spent treating storm water runoff, this law was necessary. If the county did not take a proactive approach to the storm water management, the county was leaving itself vulnerable to fines from the DEC or EPA. The initial law also called for water softeners to be included, and after discussion with Mayor Joseph

Saraceni, water softeners were removed from the law. This law will take effect in about 180 days. Also on the agenda was a resolution to extend a Project Labor Agreement (PLA). The current PLA is for work that is being done on the city sewer system as a result of our consent order to clean up the lake. The current PLA requires contractors to adhere to certain work rules. Most private contractors feel that this agreement costs the county more money for each project, while labor organizations say that it allows flexibility in some work rules that saves the county money. Surprisingly, the Democrats decided to vote against any further lake cleanup projects until a new PLA is in place. If we do not adhere to the court order, which lays out timelines for completion of projects for the cleanup of Onondaga Lake, the county will be fined millions. We have asked the county comptroller to audit a period of time, and tell us if a PLA has cost the county money or has saved the county money. I hope we can resolve this soon to avoid any fines. I suggested we authorize the bonding for the projects that are shovel ready while we research the cost savings and benefits of PLAs before the next project goes out to bid; however, this was not acceptable to the Democrat caucus. Lastly, I hope everyone had a Happy Holiday season and I wish everyone a prosperous New Year. I will continue to do my best to keep government out of your pocket. Rich Lesniak represents the first district, which includes the Town of Lysander and the western portion of Clay. Rich welcomes constituent feedback; he can be contacted at 638-8373.

Ring in some New Year’s financial resolutions Now that 2011 is almost here, you may want to make some New Year’s resolutions. Planning to volunteer? Go to the gym more often? Learn a new language? All worthy ambitions, of course, but this year, why not add some financial resolutions as well? Which resolutions should you make? Here are a few ideas to consider: Boost your retirement accounts. No matter how old you’ll be in 2011, one thing is certain — you’re a year closer to retirement than you were in 2010. And that’s why you’ll want to increase your contributions to your retirement accounts. If your salary is going up in 2011, boost the amount you defer for your 401(k) or other employer-sponsored retirement plan, such as a 403(b) plan (if you work for a school or other tax-exempt organization) or a 457(b) plan (if you work for a state or local government). With tax-deductible contributions, tax-deferred growth of earnings and several investment options, these types of plans are tremendous ways to save for retirement. And try to “max out” your traditional or Roth IRA, too. Look for opportunities. With the uncertainties in the economy and the volatility of the financial markets, many people decide to head to the investment “sidelines” for a while. Yet,

Kevin Wall Financial Focus this environment may actually be a good one for investors with patience, discipline and the ability to look beyond yesterday’s headlines. For one thing, many quality securities are now good values. Also, we’re still seeing low inflation and low interest rates — factors that may lead to greater economic demand and improved strength in the financial markets. Don’t over-react to market swings. Over the past few years, we’ve seen plenty of sudden, sharp swings in the financial markets, and you’re likely going to see more of them in 2011. Don’t over-react to either the “ups” or the “downs” of the market. Over-reacting leads to short-term thinking — and successful investors are the ones who can maintain a long-term perspective. Rebalance when necessary. At least once a year, review and rebalance your portfolio, as necessary, to make sure it still reflects your goals, risk tolerance and family situation, all of which can

change over time. Reduce your debts. While the sluggish economy of the past couple of years has obviously been a cause of concern for everyone, we have seen one “silver lining” in that many people, concerned about over-spending, have shed some of their debt load. The less money you have to spend on your debts, the more you’ll have available to invest for your future, so do what you can to cut down on what you owe. Maintain adequate cash levels. As an investor, you’ve got at least two good reasons for maintaining enough cash in your portfolio. First, having adequate cash available means you’ll be ready to act quickly to take advantage of good investment opportunities. And second, by having a cash cushion, you won’t be forced to liquidate long-term investments to pay for short-term needs such as a major car repair, a new furnace, a big doctor’s bill, and so on. By following these suggestions, you can position yourself to make progress toward your long-term goals in 2011 — and in all the New Years that follow. Kevin Wall is an Edward Jones Financial Advisor serving the Greater Baldwinsville community from his office at 15 E. Genesee St., Suite 250 in Baldwinsville. To contact Kevin, call 635-0327 or visit



Messenger, December 29, 2010


Opinion Volunteer Connections

From the mailbag

Improve health and volunteer

Performance inspiring

By Nancy Conley If one resolutions for the New Year is to improve your health, then add volunteering as a way to help you reach that goal. Recent studies show that 68 percent of people who volunteer report that volunteering makes them feel physically healthier; 89 percent report an improved sense of well being; 73 percent feel that volunteering lowered their stress levels and 92 percent report that volunteering enriches their sense of purpose. Sounds like a win-win to me. Visit our website for community volunteer opportunities or call me at 638-0251. Looking for a way to make a big difference in a small amount of time? Consider working with a child as a mentor for 30 minutes once a week during the school year. That’s all it takes to make a positive impact in the life of a student at one of our schools in Baldwinsville. Several students are still waiting to be matched up with a mentor - call 638-0251 for more information. Beginning Jan. 1, the B’ville Express, a senior transportation program operated by the Canton Woods Senior Center, will begin coordinating all of the volunteer transportation for seniors needing rides to their medical appointments. One program will be better able to schedule available volunteer drivers more efficiently, so the Volunteer Center has decided to discontinue its senior transportation program. While many of our volunteer drivers will continue driving for the B’ville Express, there is still an urgent need for more volunteer drivers to meet the need. Please call Jude Laurange at 638-0097 to learn more about how to become a volunteer driver. Tutor training workshops for Literacy Volunteers of Greater Syracuse will be starting in January. Join a team of volunteer tutors who will learn how to work with adults in Onondaga County who need help with reading, writing or speaking English. Volunteer tutors work either one-to-one or in a small group instruction. For more information call Robyn Smith at 471-1300. Nancy Conley is the executive director of the Baldwinsville Volunteer Center.

To the editor: Each year we look forward to the advent musical celebrations from St. Augustine’s Church. We are never disappointed as they always are wonderful performances and truly enrich the Christmas season. This year’s presentation, combining the talents and musical abilities of people from both St. Mary’s and St. Augustine’s churches, was a joy to experience. Ryan Schaffer, director of music ministries and organist for both parishes did a superb job of showcasing the talents of choirs and musicians from both St. Augustine’s and St. Mary’s. The Brigadiers/Alumni Brass Ensemble provided music as a prelude to the program. Part one included vocal and instrumental solos, which were very inspiring. The second part of the program featured “Winter’s Grace,” a cantata for Christmas with music by Joseph M. Martin. We felt very much in the Christmas spirit as we listened to all the music. Ryan’s gift of playing the Halleluiah Chorus was truly beautiful to hear. Thanks again to both churches and to Ryan for a terrific holiday experience. Joanne & Bill Britton Baldwinsville

Library Focus

Library closed Friday, Saturday and Sunday By Valerie Chism December is drawing to a close and January is dead ahead. Take advantage of the holiday lull and stop in to discover what’s new and what’s in the works for the coming year. We’re adding new programs, the business center will be gearing up to provide more services and we’re adding two extremely exciting online services in the next few months, so stay tuned for details. Last Wired before 2011 Our final session of the year takes us back to the beginning with a workshop on Windows 7 for Beginners at 1:30 p.m. Wednesday Dec. 29. All Wired Wednesday sessions are held in the computer lab and registration is required so sign up soon. Job Prep for the New Year Job numbers are beginning to improve, but very slowly. Make sure you are using all your options as you work on improving your employment options. At 1 p.m. Thursday Dec. 30, our Jobseekers Workshop crew will teach you how to discover the right keywords to Catch an Employer’s Eye. Holiday closings We will be closed on Dec. 31, Jan. 1 and 2 for New Year celebrations. Wired Wednesdays 2011 It’s a new year with new topics. Call

in soon to sign up for the hands-on workshops that will improve your life. At 1:30 p.m. Wednesday Jan. 5, we’ll show you how to trim your phone costs using your computer and the power of the Internet with Skype, Don’t Phone. Use your computer to call all over the world for free. Facebook isn’t just for college students anymore. At 1:30 p.m. Wednesday Jan. 12, Facebook for Business will show you how to use this powerful social networking tool for your nonprofit group or business. Did somebody give you an ereader or a new laptop for Christmas? Join us at 1:30 p.m. Wednesday Jan. 19 for Ebooks to learn more about electronic books and ebook readers. Finally, at 1:30 p.m. Wednesday Jan. 26, Email Basics will show you how to organize email, prevent spam and use attachments for business and personal use. Job Club The group meets at 1 p.m. alternate Thursdays (Jan. 6 and 20). Gather with other job hunters to help and support each other. No registration needed, just show up. Second Mondays Club Why should the grownups have all the fun? Kids in third through sixth grades are invited to join us at 6 p.m. Monday Jan. 10 for the Second MonSee Library, page 9

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Messenger, December 29, 2010



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ABOVE: Leslie Savage, library media specialist at Palmer Elementary School, explains what serving sizes and portions are to fourth-grader Trey Blasi. RIGHT: At Palmer Elementary School’s first in-school wellness fair, teacher Ron Hysick demonstrates how to do the plank to strengthen stomach muscles.

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To support the Baldwinsville Central School District’s wellness policy and to emphasize the importance of physical activity and nutritious foods for a healthy lifestyle, Palmer Elementary School held its first in-school wellness day for students Dec. 10. Students fueled up for the morning with a nutritious breakfast in their classrooms. Normally, any student purchasing breakfast eats it in the cafeteria, so eating in the classrooms was a privilege for the day. After filling up on cereal, milk and juice, students met in the gym for an assembly, lead by Bryan Morgan, coowner of Dynamics Health and Fitness. Morgan’s high energy, motivational presentation centered on the following principles: I am focused; I am giving; I am thankful; and I am strong. He had the students on their feet, moving throughout his presentation. After the presentation, students rotated through physical and informational activities that included aerobics, an obstacle course and healthy snacking tips. All classes bundled up and took part in a brisk walk around the school in the frosty December air. Under the direction of teacher David Kilcourse, students learned how to use canned goods as weights for resistance training. In another activity, teacher Ron Hysick taught students various yoga poses and

explained the parts of the body they were strengthening with each one. Chef Mark Voyten from Sysco gave students tips on healthy snacking and provided them with samples of nutritious and fresh choices including carrots and apple slices, to curb hunger and boost energy. One of the school’s main hallways was lined with displays of information on the food pyramid, fat, sugar, food allergies and dental health. Walgreens, the American Dairy Association & Dairy Council, the New York State Education Department and Baldwinsville Gentle Dentistry provided informational handouts and health-related items for students.

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Messenger, December 29, 2010



Upstate Chiropractic donates $1,000

B’ville Gentle Dentistry brightens holidays Baldwinsville Gentle Dentistry proudly participated in the Salvation Army’s Christmas Bureau Distribution Day event on Wednesday. The local dental team donated much needed canned goods and books for local families. A member of the practice was also on site at the event to help give away gifts and spread holiday cheer to the thousands that attended the event. The Salvation Army’s Christmas Bureau Distribution Day assists more than 13,000 people so that Christmas is a little brighter. Families in need visit the Oncenter to receive toys, books and a holiday food basket.

BOE to meet Jan. 3

Dr. Eric Croucher, left, and Dr. Randal Boivin, right, present Sally Dayger of the Baldwinsville Food Pantry with a check for $1,000, which was raised during Upstate Chiropractic’s December patient appreciation day. All new patient exams, x-rays and current patients’ adjustments were performed for a donation of $35 to the Baldwinsville Food Pantry. Upstate Chiropractic is located at 138 E. Genesee St. in Baldwinsville. Call 635-2333 to learn more about the practice.



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The Baldwinsville Central School District Board of Education will conduct its next meeting at 7 p.m. Monday Jan. 3 in the cafeteria of Durgee Junior High School, which is located on the district’s main campus at 29 East Oneida St. in the village of Baldwinsville. District residents are encouraged to attend board of education meetings to view proceedings and to express their opinions on issues of concern to them.

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Messenger, December 29, 2010


Tax mandates require,” he said. “Sales tax collections cover all of the services that you see day-to-day: sheriff ’s department, highway department, economic development and so on. If we didn’t have the state mandates, the county would have no property tax because all the other services are paid for by sales tax.” There is relief on the horizon,

however, with sales tax projections higher than expected, Lesniak said. “[Increased sales tax projections show] we are coming out of a recession,” he said. “However, for the county, we will have to watch what the state of New York does with their budget. They could take all of our gain away.”


From page 3

A second public hearing regarding a proposed amendment to the town code establishing a new policy regarding nepotism and employment with the town of Van Buren will be held at 7:50 p.m. Jan. 4 at the town hall. Village attorney retires Ron Carr, the village of Baldwinsville attorney, has

retired. Carr has worked for the village in a legal capacity for decades. Dave Jones, who for the past four years has worked side-by-side with Carr on behalf of the village, will take over, to create a seamless transition. Jones will introduce a second attorney from the firm Melvin & Melvin in early 2011.


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all but confirmed by the County Management and Budget. “Twenty million would have cut the rate significantly.” Lesniak added that because of the number of unfunded mandates from the state, the county needed to retain more sales tax. “[We] had to provide all of the services that the State of New York

From page 1


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Messenger, December 29, 2010



From page 5

day Club and a chance to discover just how fun the library can be with free pizza, games, and activities. Story Time Signups Beginning Monday Jan. 10, register your child for Winter-Spring Story Time - a program of stories, fingerplays, songs and crafts. Story Time sessions meet once a week, beginning the week of Jan. 24 and running for 10 weeks, ending on April 4. Please note: Advance registration is required. There will be no phone registration on the first day; anyone who wants to register a child must come to the library. After the first day, you may register by calling 635-5631. Inquire at the children’s desk for more information. Open Writers’ Group The group meets at 7 p.m. on alternate Tuesdays (Jan. 11 and 25) to support each other and share their progress. Your family tree Get in at the roots as Genealogist Louise Creighton offers hands-on instruction for online genealogical research at 6:30 p.m. Wednesday Jan. 12. Registration is required. Mystery Readers’ Club This month’s mystery is “The Swan Thieves,” by Elizabeth Kostova and the group will meet at 10 a.m. Thursday Jan. 13. New members are always welcome. Jobseekers’ Lifeline You aren’t alone. We’re here to help with classes to make your search more productive. At 1 p.m. Thursday Jan. 13, we’ll start the month’s offerings with Where are the Jobs? a hands-on workshop and treasure hunt to find job openings. At the next session, held at 1 p.m. Thurs-

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day Jan. 27, we’ll tackle Economic Survival: how to stretch a dollar, find community help and keep your family afloat. Aging parents Welcome to the sandwich generation. You may not even be done raising your family, but now your parents need your help. Join others in the same situation at 6 p.m. Thursday Jan. 13 for a new monthly gathering of adult children of aging parents. Support each other and share tips on ways to make life easier. Women’s open studio Got the creative chops, but no space to exercise them? Looking for the community of other female artists? This is the

place. Join Manda and other local female artists 13 and up in our community room on the third Saturday of every month. We kick off from noon to 3 p.m. Saturday Jan. 15 - bring a project you are working on or test new options with some of our materials. Books for Breakfast January’s book is “Little Bee,” by Chris Cleave and the group will meet at 9 a.m. Tuesday Jan. 18 to discuss it. Refreshments will be served and new members are always welcome. Valerie Chism is the young adult librarian at the Baldwinsville Public Library, 33 East Genesee St. in Baldwinsville.

Canton Woods Senior Center

Center closed New Year’s Eve Thursday Dec. 30 8 a.m. Tai Chi, pool lessons 9:30 a.m. Arm chair aerobics 1 p.m. Pinochle Friday Dec. 31 Center closed Monday Jan. 3 10 a.m. Mah Jong and dominoes Noon PEACE lunch 1 p.m. Cribbage tourney, Wii bowling tourney Tuesday Jan. 4 8 a.m. Tai Chi 9:15 a.m. AOA Exercise 9:30 a.m. Canasta 10 a.m. Crafts 10:30 a.m. Arm chair aerobics 12:15 p.m. Duplicate Bridge

1 p.m. Scrabble 1:30 p.m. MVP meeting 5:30 p.m. Yoga Wednesday Jan. 5 9:30 a.m. Bowling 10 a.m. MahJong and dominoes 12:30 p.m. Party bridge 1 p.m. Games, line dancing Thursday Jan. 6 8 a.m. Tai Chi, pool lessons 9:15 a.m. AOA exercise 10:30 a.m. Arm chair aerobics 1 p.m. Pinochle Friday Jan. 7 10 a.m. BP screening 11:30 a.m. CW business meeting

Noon PEACE lunch

1 p.m. Shuffleboard tourney, games Duplicate bridge is played on Tuesdays and party bridge on Wednesdays at the center. Bring a partner if at all possible. There is a bridge tournament on the second Tuesday of each month. Lynn McCormick, notary public, will meet seniors at Canton Woods. Call her at the Van Buren Town Hall to make an appointment, 635-3010. Outreach hours for Judy Laurange, Van Buren, are from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. each day. Outreach hours for Donna Metz, Lysander, are from 1:30 to 4:30 p.m. each day.

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Messenger, December 29, 2010



B’ville bowlers split with Liverpool By Phil Blackwell

Both of Baldwinsville’s bowling teams would make up for what they lost in inactivity during the snowstorms by squeezing in more matches before the holiday

break. In last Monday’s meeting with Central Square, each of the Bees’ sides won 3-0 shutouts. For the boys, Ryan Zbikowski stood out, shooting a 265 game and earning a 702 series, while Tim Wavercak got a 244 game during his 652

set. As for the B’ville girls, Annie Peterson led the way, shooting a three-game total of 527 that included a 209 high game. Samantha Halligan added a 490 series. Then came Wednesday’s showdown with Liverpool, which

resulted in a split. Peterson led the B’ville girls to a 3-0 shutout of the Warriors, registering a 244 game on her way to a 608 series, while Taeler Kuss added a 540 series. Liverpool’s Mary Townley, who rolled a 300 game earlier this month, had a 542 series on

this day. In the closer boys match, B’ville fell to Liverpool 2-1, even though Zbikowski hit a 700 series and Sam Sojdak picked up a three-game total of 610. Rich Boullosa led the Warriors with a 662 series.

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Messenger, December 29, 2010


Sports B’ville wrestlers smash Auburn, 72-18 In its last action prior to the holiday break, the Baldwinsville wrestling team hosted Auburn last Wednesday night and piled up lots of points in a 72-18 victory over the Maroons. Brent Grippe, in the 145-pound opener, got the Bees moving with a pin over Tom Campagnola in 1:23. Nick Balduzzi (160 pounds) finished off Kyle Hunt in 1:13, while Joe Nasoni (171 pounds) needed that exact same time to pin Dan McCormick and Brian Honsinger, at 189 pounds, earned his pin over Nick Pysnack in 1:45. B’ville didn’t get away, though, until the latter stages, which included forfeits to

B’ville hockey smothered by Corcoran By Phil Blackwell

Kevin Paul (96 pounds), Tim Sposato (103 pounds) and Vito Caloia (119 pounds). In between, Chad McArdell, at 112 pounds, pinned Dustin Swan in 1:40, and the closing stretch kicked off with Joey Shaheen’s 125-pound pin of Nick Campagnola at the end of the first period. Kevin Norton, at 130 pounds, waited until the third period to pin Joe GIacona, while Ryan McArdell (135 pounds) earned his fall over Noah Christianelli in 3:21 and, in the finale, Anthony Rifakis (140 pounds) took 12 more seconds than McArdell to pin Steve Ansteth. B’ville will join 10 other teams at Dolgeville on Tuesday and Wednesday for the annual Mountain Duals before resuming league action Jan. 5 at Central Square.

Trying to pull itself out of a December skid, the Baldwinsville ice hockey team instead saw things get more uncomfortable. Corcoran was responsible for that situation, defending its home ice at Meachem Rink last Wednesday night by beating the Bees 5-0. The Cougars, yet another one of the Division I newcomers in 2010-11, arrived with a 3-1 league record, but was in a foul mood following a 3-2 defeat to CortlandHomer two nights earlier.

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B’ville had a fair amount of chances on this night. Every time it tried, though, Corcoran goalie Gavin Gretzky stopped them, making 23 saves overall. Meanwhile, the Cougars took a 1-0 first-period lead and steadily got away, overcoming Chris Johns’ 21 saves as Steve Young, with two goals and one assist, led Corcoran to victory. At 1-2-1 in league play (2-3-1 overall), B’ville will go south on Wednesday to face Ithaca, who is 3-0-1 following a 1-1 tie with defending state champion West Genesee at Shove Park.

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

B’ville swimmers open 1-1, fall to Auburn By Phil Blackwell

Baldwinsville’s boys swim team had to wait a

while to begin its 2010-11 season, as the snow hit the Bees’ schedule the way it had so many others. Twice, the Bees’ possible

opener – against Oswego Dec. 8, then Nottingham Dec. 15 – got snowed out, and several practices got nixed, too, making some



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back wins as he claimed first in the 100 freestyle in 53.02 seconds and beat the field in the 500 freestyle in 6:04.3. Menapace took the 100 butterfly (1:00.47), while John Bartlett earned first in the 100 breaststroke in 1:15.32. B’ville then finished the meet in a spectacular manner as Burke, Menapace, Tarsel and David Didio got together and, in the 400 freestyle relay, won in 3:39.86. On Wednesday, the Bees visited Auburn and met with a different result, though it stayed close all the way through a 90-78 loss to the Maroons.

Burke, Menapace, Tarsel and Zach Akers did start out well, improving B’ville’s 200 medley relay time to 1:47.25. Also, Burke would win two individual races, claiming the 500 freestyle in 5:10.66 and the 100 backstroke in 58.92 seconds. Auburn would counter by taking every other individual event as Adam Zelehowsky (200 IM, 100 butterfly) and Connor Kilmer (50 freestyle, 100 freestyle) both earned two titles. Burke, Menapace, Tarsel and Didio did win again in the 400 freestyle relay, improving its time to 3:36.14.

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wonder how B’ville would do once things cleared out. Quite well, as it turned out, as the Bees finally got to host Nottingham last Monday and put together a 62-31 victory over the Bulldogs. In the opening 200 medley relay, Dan Burke, Nate Menapace, Kyle Atkinson and Mike Tarsel tore to a victory in a time of 1:49.53, setting the tone for the rest of the meet. Burke returned to get two more titles, as he swam the 200 individual medley in 2:09.33 and, in the 100 backstroke, earned first place in 56.99 seconds. Tarsel gained back-to-

The Messenger office is at 8 Mechanic St., Baldwinsville. Regular office hours are from 10:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays. To schedule an appointment at an alternate time, please call Editor Erin Wisneski at 450-0904 or e-mail editor@

If you would like to volunteer with GEARUP contact us at:



NYGEARUP@SyracuseUniversity phone: 443-7848 email:




Messenger, December 29, 2010


Baldwinsville Methodist First United Church 17 West Genesee Street, Baldwinsville Pastor: The Rev. Dr. Lawrence Lundgren

First Universalist Church of Central Square A Unitarian Universalist Congregation 3243 Fulton Street (Route 49 near Route 11), Central Square Andrea Abbott, Divinity Student Full Gospel Church of God 6987 Jones Rd., Van Buren Rev. Lawrence W. Falco, pastor

Christ Community United Methodist Church 3474 Stiles Rd., Van Buren Rev. B.J. Norrix, pastor

Grace Episcopal Church 110 Oswego Street, Baldwinsville The Rev. Timothy S. Reger, rector

Christ Episcopal Church Main and Delhi Sts., Jordan The Very Rev. Katherine Day, Rector

Hillview Community Baptist Church 7382 O’Brien Road, Van Buren Pastor Joe Folckemer

The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints Route 48, Fulton Lonnie Drake, Bishop

Lamson Road Community Church Phoenix Mike Houck, pastor

Community Christian Reformed Church 7823 Hicks Rd., Lysander Community Wesleyan Church 112 Downer St., Baldwinsville Carl Chapman, pastor Cornerstone United Methodist Church Route 370 and Doyle Road, Lysander Rev. Terry Millbyer, pastor Faith Baptist Church 7312 Van Buren Rd., Van Buren The First Baptist Church 22 Syracuse St., Baldwinsville First Congregational Church United Church of Christ 43 Bridge St., Phoenix The Rev. Lauri J. Craig, pastor James Pannafino, Interim Pastor First Presbyterian Church 64 Oswego St., Baldwinsville Rev. Stuart D. Hayes, pastor


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Little Utica United Methodist Church Lamson Rd., Phoenix Northminster Presbyterian Church 7444 Buckley Rd., North Syracuse Rev. Gerald Platz. Plainville Christian Church Route 370, Plainville United Church of Christ 754 W. Genesee Road, Plainville The Rev. Paul Dreher-Wiberg Sovereign Grace Baptist Church of Baldwinsville meets at the Baldwinsville Grange on West Genesee Street Larry White, pastor St. Augustine’s Catholic Church 7333 O’Brien Rd. (off Route 48), Van Buren Fr. Tom Servatius

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St. Mark’s Lutheran Church 2840 Cold Springs Rd. (Route 370 East), Lysander The Rev. Joseph L. McGarry

Warners United Methodist Church 6514 Canton St., Warners The Rev. Caroline Simmons

St. Mary of the Assumption 47 Syracuse Street, Baldwinsville Rev. Abraham L. Esper, pastor

Word of Life Assembly of God church 12 East Oneida St., Baldwinsville Rev. Randy S. Czyz, pastor Rev. Joshua M. Czyz, Senior Associate Pastor

Temple Baptist Church 2295 Downer Street, Baldwinsville The Rev. Aaron R. Overton Sr., pastor

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Messenger, December 29, 2010

Obituaries Mitchell G. Checrallah, 86 Served in the Army Air Corps during WWII Mitchell G. Checrallah, 86, of Baldwinsville, passed away with his family by his side at St. Joseph’s Hospital on Thursday Dec. 9, 2010. Born in Providence, RI, he served in the Army Air Corps during WWII. In addition to completing a year’s study for the Air Corps at Hamilton College, he earned a BA at Brown University and a MA from New York University. Postgraduate work was done at Columbia University and Hunter College. Mitchell worked for 37 years in all five boroughs in the New York City school system, serving as a teacher, assistant principal, and principal, ending his school career in Staten Island. He

was pre-deceased by his son, Mitchell Jr. Surviving are his wife of 57 years, Estelle, his three daughters, Carol (Robert) Vrabel, Jane Stam, and Karen (Munir) Khamis, 10 grandchildren: Robert Jr., Thomas, and Daniel Vrabel, Michael and Nicole Stam, Christine, Peter, John, Stephen and David Khamis, and a great granddaughter, Mackenzie Vrabel. Funeral mass: 11 a.m. Monday Dec. 27 at St. E lizab et h Ann S eton Church, 3494 NYS Route 31, Baldwinsville, NY 13027. Contributions, in lieu of flowers, may be made to Syracuse Home Association, 7740 Meiggs Rd., Baldwinsville, NY, 13027 or Canton Woods Senior Center, 76 Canton St., Baldwinsville, NY, 13027.

To submit an obituary, please send to LEGAL NOTICE OUR PROPERTIES LLC, a domestic Limited Liability Company (LLC), filed with the Sec of State of NY on 8/27/09. NY Office location: Onondaga 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 The LLC, 3 W. Genesee St., Baldwinsville, NY 13027. General Purposes. BM-51 LEGAL NOTICE Notice of Formation of INHOUSE GRAPHICS LLC filed with Secy. of State of N.Y. (SSNY) on 11/12/10. Office location: Onondaga County; principal business location: 8417 Oswego Road, Baldwinsville, NY; SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to: 8417 Oswego Road, Baldwinsville, NY, 13027. Purpose: any lawful activity. BM-1 NOTICE OF FORMATION Notice of Formation of Holiday Commons LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with NY Dept. of State on 11/15/10. Office location: Onondaga County. Principal business addr.: 510 Hawley Ave., Syracuse, NY 13203. Sec. of State designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served and shall mail process to: P.O. Box 111, Baldwinsville, NY 13027. Purpose: any lawful activity. BM-2 Zoning Board of Appeals of the Town of Van Buren, for NOTICE OF FORMATION Notice of Formation of CNY Inspection, LLC, Art. of Org. filed Sec’y of State (SSNY) 10/26/10. Office location: Onondaga County. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process: 8417 Oswego Rd. #125 Baldwinsville, NY 13027. Purpose: any lawful purpose.


Program Log - Baldwinsville PAC-B (Channels 98, 1498, 30 FiOS)

Every night Midnight to 9 a.m. Baldwinsville Bulletin Board Baldwinsville PAC-B, the Public Access channel at cable channel 98, now has a digital sister channel and Verizon channel. The locally produced programs seen on PAC-B for the past decade can now also be seen on Time Warner Digital Channel 1498 and Verizon FiOS Channel 30. In addition, newly installed digital equipment at PAC-B’s new facilities at 8 Mechanic St. is providing improved signal quality to Channel 98 viewers. Saturday Jan. 1 9 a.m. B’ville Fantasy of Sound: Marching Band/ (2009) 10:30 a.m. Company “B” Cabaret at Baker High (4/28/10) 11:35 a.m. Board of Education Meeting (12/20) 1 p.m. Town of Van Buren Board Meeting (12/21) 1:50 p.m. Town of Lysander Board Meeting (12/27) then to be announced 5 p.m. Community Wesleyan Church 6 p.m. B’ville Fantasy of

BM-3 CORPORATION d/b/a Empire State Development Corporation NEW YORK STATE Eileen McEvoy URBAN DEVELOPMENT Corporate Secretary CORPORATION BM-50 d/b/a Empire State Development Corporation Village of Baldwinsville NOTICE OF PUBLIC Public Notice HEARING Public Notice is hereby PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that, pursuant to given that a Public Hearing Section 6 of the New York will be held by the Board of State Urban Development Trustees of the Village of Corporation Act (the “UDC Baldwinsville, County of Act”), as amended, the New Onondaga, State of New York State Urban York, at Village Hall, 16 West Street, Development Corporation d/ Genesee b/a Empire State Baldwinsville, New York, Development Corporation 13027, on the 6th day of (the “ESDC”) intends to sell January 2010 at 7:15 p.m. vacant land comprising local time to hear comments 213.40 plus/minus acre(s) upon and act upon the (the “Property”) within tentative budget for the fiscal UDC’s Radisson New year beginning March 1, Community in the Town of 2011 and ending on February Lysander, New York to the 29, 2012. The compensation Radisson Community proposed in said budget for Association, Inc. of the Mayor is $12,000.00 per Baldwinsville, New York year, $4,000.00 per year for 13027 (hereinafter referred to each Trustee and $18,665.00 for the Village Justice. as the “Purchaser”). Copies of the tentative PLEASE TAKE FURTHER NOTICE that the budget are available for total Purchase Price to be inspection during normal paid by Purchaser for the business hours in the Office Property shall be Ten and no of the Village Clerk, after, Dollars ($10.00). UDC December 27, 2010. Dated: December 17, intends to sell the Property to Purchaser for use as 2010 Maureen Butler Common Property in Village Clerk accordance with the General Bm-51 Project Plan. Village of Baldwinsville PLEASE TAKE Public Notice FURTHER NOTICE that, in PUBLIC NOTICE that accordance with said Section 6 of the UDC Act, UDC will the Board of Trustees will hold a Public Hearing upon hold a work session in the proposed sale of the regards to the proposed Property described Village Budget for the year hereinabove at the offices of starting March 1, 2011, and UDC’s Radisson ending February 29, 2012, at Development Office located Village Hall, 16 West Street, on the New Community site Genesee at 3128 Amesbury Drive, Baldwinsville, New York, Baldwinsville, New York 13027, at 7:00 p.m. on the 13027 on Monday, December 3rd day of January, 2010. Dated: December 17, 27th, 2010 at nine o’clock in the morning (9:00 AM) and 2010. Maureen Butler that such Hearing shall be Village Clerk open to all interested BM-51 members of the general PUBLIC HEARING public. TOWN OF LYSANDER Persons desiring further information may contact PROPOSED LOCAL LAW TO AMEND CHAPTER Deborah Dunn at the 55 OF THE CODE OF Radisson Development THE Office. TOWN OF LYSANDER Dated: December 15, RELATING TO THE 2010 LICENSING AND NEW YORK STATE CONTROL OF DOGS URBAN DEVELOPMENT

PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that a public hearing will be conducted by the Lysander Town Board at the Lysander Town Building, 8220 Loop Road, Baldwinsville, New York, th on the 27 day of December, 2010 at 7:00 p.m. prevailing time to consider the adoption of a local law amending Chapter 55 of the Code of the Town of Lysander relating to the Licensing and Control of Dogs. A copy of the proposed local law is on file with the Lysander Town Clerk and is available for inspection during regular business hours. Dated: December 14, 2010 By Order of the Lysander Town Board Lisa Dell Town Clerk BM-51 NOTICE OF ANNUAL MEETING OF MEMBERS OF SENECA FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION Notice is hereby given that the Annual Meeting of Members of the above-named Association will be held at the home office of the Association at 35 Oswego Street, Baldwinsville, New York on the 19th day of January, 2011, at the hour of 5:00 P.M. of said day. The business to be taken up at the said Annual Meeting shall be: 1. Considering and voting upon approval of minutes of last Members’ Meeting; 2. Considering and voting upon reports of officers and committees of the association; 3. Considering and acting upon ratification of the acts of directors and officers of the Association; 4. Election of four directors to fill the office, the term of which is in accordance with the Charter and Bylaws of the Association. DATED this 20th day of December, 2010 Janice L. MacDonald, Secretary Seneca Federal Savings and Loan Association BM/SR-1

Sound: Marching Band/ 7:30 p.m. Company “B” Cabaret at Baker High (4/28/10) 8:35 p.m. Board of Education Meeting (12/20) 10 p.m. Town of Van Buren Board Meeting (12/21) 10:50 p.m. Town of Lysander Board Meeting (12/27) Sunday Jan. 2 9 a.m. Board of Education Meeting (12/20) 10:27 a.m. Town of Van Buren Board Meeting (12/21) 11:07 a.m. Town of Lysander Board Meeting (12/27) then to be announced 2 p.m. First Presbyterian Church Service 3 p.m. Word Of Life 4 p.m. Words To Live By 5 p.m. Community Wesleyan Church 6 p.m. Board of Education Meeting (12/20) 7:27 p.m. Town of Van Buren Board Meeting (12/21) 8:07 p.m. Town of Lysander Board Meeting (12/27) then to be announced Monday Jan. 3 9 a.m. NY Waterways Wind Orch. Concert at Lock 24 (5/99) 10:42 a.m. Michael Kearney: “Rhapsody In Blue” (5/23/07) 11 a.m. Remembering B’ville: Elizabeth McCarthy Bowers (1/21/07) Noon B’ville Fantasy of Sound: Marching Band/ 1:30 p.m. Company “B” Cabaret at Baker High (4/28/10) 2:35 p.m. Board of Education Meeting (12/20) 4 p.m. Town of Van Buren Board Meeting (12/21) 4:50 p.m. Town of Lysander Board Meeting (12/27) then B’ville Fantasy of Sound: Marching Band/ (2009) then Company “B” Cabaret at Baker High (4/28/10) 9 p.m. NY Waterways Wind Orch. Concert at Lock 24 (5/99) 10:42 p.m. Michael Kearney: “Rhapsody In Blue” (5/23/07) 11 p.m. Remembering B’ville: Elizabeth McCarthy Bowers (1/21/07) Tuesday Jan. 4 9 a.m. Girls’ Varsity Basketball Invitational Tournament at Baker (12/11) 10:20 a.m. All District Band Festival at Baker Aud. (2/12/08)

11:15 a.m. Army Newswatch Noon Community Band at First United Methodist Church (10/16) 12:57 p.m. Mardi Gras at Canton Woods (2/27/06) 1:50 p.m. B’ville Vet: Jean Disinger, World War II Wave (2004) 2:15 p.m. Disability And The Law 3 p.m. Durgee Spring Band Concert (6/2/10) 4 p.m. Kids Science News Net: The Case For Physical Fitness 5 p.m. Piano Men at Durgee Jr. High (3/10/08) 6 p.m. 2010 Oktoberfest (9/17-18/10) 7:30 p.m. Vintage Snowmobile Show and Races (2/7/09) 8 p.m. Flowers of Rosemary Bucci (2005) 8:15 p.m. BPL Art Show: Bea Ashby (2000) 9 p.m. Frog In My Soup”: Judy Allen at BPL (9/16/10) 10:25 p.m. Remembering B’ville: Bob Bitz (9/24/06) 11:15 p.m. Ice Cutting Tools at Beaver Lake Wednesday Jan. 5 9 a.m. 2010 Oktoberfest (9/17-18/10) 10:30 a.m. Vintage Snowmobile Show and Races (2/7/09) 11 a.m. Flowers of Rosemary Bucci (2005) 11:15 a.m. BPL Art Show: Bea Ashby (2000) Noon Frog In My Soup”: Judy Allen at BPL (9/16/10) 1:25 p.m. Remembering B’ville: Bob Bitz (9/24/06) 2:15 p.m. Ice Cutting Tools at Beaver Lake 3 p.m. Girls’ Varsity Basketball Invitational Tournament at Baker (12/11) 4:20 p.m. All District Band Festival at Baker Aud. (2/12/08) 5:15 p.m. Army Newswatch 6 p.m. Community Band at First United Methodist Church (10/16) 6:57 p.m. Mardi Gras at Canton Woods (2/27/06) 7:50 p.m. B’ville Vet: Jean Disinger, World War II Wave (2004) 8:15 p.m. Disability And The Law 9 p.m. Durgee Spring Band Concert (6/2/10) 10 p.m. Kids Science News Net: The Case For Physical Fitness 11 p.m. Piano Men at Durgee Jr. High (3/10/08) Thursday Jan. 6 9 a.m. Durgee Spring Band Concert (6/2/10)

10 a.m. Kids Science News Net: The Case For Physical Fitness 11 a.m. Piano Men at Durgee Jr. High (3/10/08) Noon 2010 Oktoberfest (9/17-18/10) 1:30 p.m. Vintage Snowmobile Show and Races (2/7/09) 2 p.m. Flowers of Rosemary Bucci (2005) 2:15 p.m. BPL Art Show: Bea Ashby (2000) 3 p.m. Frog In My Soup”: Judy Allen at BPL (9/16/10) 4:25 p.m. Remembering B’ville: Bob Bitz (9/24/06) 5:15 p.m. Ice Cutting Tools at Beaver Lake 6 p.m. Girls’ Varsity Basketball Invitational Tournament at Baker (12/11) 7:20 p.m. All District Band Festival at Baker Aud. (2/12/08) 8:15 p.m. Army Newswatch 9 p.m. Community Band at First United Methodist Church (10/16) 9:57 p.m. Mardi Gras at Canton Woods (2/27/06) 10:50 p.m. B’ville Vet: Jean Disinger, World War II Wave (2004) 11:15 p.m. Disability And The Law Friday Jan. 7 9 a.m. Community Band at First United Methodist Church (10/16) 9:57 a.m. Mardi Gras at Canton Woods (2/27/06) 10:50 a.m. B’ville Vet: Jean Disinger, World War II Wave (2004) 11:15 a.m. Disability And The Law Noon Durgee Spring Band Concert (6/2/10) 1 p.m. Kids Science News Net: The Case For Physical Fitness 2 p.m. Piano Men at Durgee Jr. High (3/10/08) 3 p.m. 2010 Oktoberfest (9/17-18/10) 4:30 p.m. Vintage Snowmobile Show and Races (2/7/09) 5 p.m. Flowers of Rosemary Bucci (2005) 5:15 p.m. BPL Art Show: Bea Ashby (2000) 6 p.m. Frog In My Soup”: Judy Allen at BPL (9/16/10) 7:25 p.m. Remembering B’ville: Bob Bitz (9/24/06) 8:15 p.m. Ice Cutting Tools at Beaver Lake 9 p.m. Girls’ Varsity Basketball Invitational Tournament at Baker (12/11) 10:20 p.m. All District Band Festival at Baker Aud. (2/12/08) 11:15 p.m. Army Newswatch



Messenger, December 29, 2010


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BM 12-29, 2010  

Opinion Schools Government Upstate Chiropractic donates to food pantry F eb . 2-23 Home of Paul E. & Janice Johnson Business County Legi...

BM 12-29, 2010  

Opinion Schools Government Upstate Chiropractic donates to food pantry F eb . 2-23 Home of Paul E. & Janice Johnson Business County Legi...