Celebrating 202 years
Home of Earl Buyea, Jr.
42 acres added to wild- Cazenovia College to life management area host baseball training Volume 202, No. 50 Dec. 15 to 21, 2010
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Let it snow Record snowfall hits Central New York By Doug Campbell email@example.com
Annual Christmas pageant planned The Presbyterian Church in Cazenovia is holding its annual pageant. For that and more church news, see pages 8 and 9.
Perpetual poinsettias Our gardening expert explains how to maintain a poinsettia plant year after year. ...See page 15
Business���������������������7 Calendar�������������������2 Classifieds�������������� 19 Editorial��������������������4 Obituaries��������������� 15 Public notices�������� 15 Religion���������������������8 School news�������������6 Sports��������������������� 10
For some people, the first snowstorm of the year means snow days, hot chocolate and staying inside. But for Nick Borsellino, the white out conditions meant earning a little green on the side. “It’s kind of a funny story,” Borsellino said. “My brother in law gave us his old snowblower. A friend of the family was complaining that she hated getting up early to shovel the driveway to get the ‘plow hump’ out of the way to leave for work. So I jokingly said I would trailer the snowblower to her house and do it for her.” But joke or not, she thought it was a great idea. Borsellino mentioned it to a few other people around town and on Facebook during the first storm of the winter — a storm that led to the first snow day of the year for Cazenovia schools on Dec. 8. He ended up with seven different driveways to snowblow. “A few were one time deals, but I actually have four people who want me to do it during the heavy [storms] for the winter,” he said. Borsellino said that, unlike plows, he can handle smaller driveways and can clear around cars and walkways. For more information, visit borsellinocarpentry.com.
TOP: Luke Rodriguez sledding on the first snow day of the year. Lauren Pipas posted this to our Facebook page on Dec. 8. BOTTOM: “Our Cazenovia geese waiting out the storm.” Lisa Mannion Youngentob posted this picture Dec. 8 on our Facebook page, facebook. com/cazrepublican.
Village of Cazenovia discusses purchasing new property
Post 88 news
Costello receives Commander’s Award Fr an k C o stel l o, of Fenner, received a Commander’s Award from the Cazenovia American Legion Post 88. “Frank has always lived in this area and long ago established a place in his heart for the American Legion,” said Commander Jack Mott. “Frank’s three brothers served in the armed forces.” Mr. Costello owned The See Costello, page 3
By Doug Campbell firstname.lastname@example.org
Frank Costello, of Fenner, received a Commander’s Award plaque from Jack Mott, right, commander of Cazenovia American Legion Post 88 withPost Chaplain Al Keilen, left, joining in the presentation.
Your Community, Your News,
The Cazenovia Village Board of Trustees will hold a public hearing at 6:45 p.m. Jan. 3 to discuss the possibility of buying a house next to the fire department. In the short term, said Deputy Mayor Kurt Wheeler, the property at 3 Farnham St. would be used for some parking and the house would be used for
training. Eventually, the property might be torn down for more parking, and an eventual fire department building expansion could include sleeping quarters, Wheeler said. The purchase would cost about $110,000, and the village would lose about $800 per year in tax revenue. Members of the public are invited to attend the January public hearing to comment on the idea.
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Cazenovia Republican, Dec. 15, 2010
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7 p.m.: Historic Preservation/Architectural Advisory Review Committee Meeting Held at village of Cazenovia municipal building.
Cazenovia Community Preschool has openings in three- and four-year-old programs. They offer 2,3 and 5 days a week options. Tuition assistance and tuition sliding scale available. Contact director Torrey Lansing at 655-4259.
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. Benefit counseling plus assistance with claim and form preparation. Assistance to veterans in obtaining benefits they have earned through military service. Contact the Chamber at 655-9243.
CAP hosts weekly breastfeeding clinic
Community Action Partnership will host Breastfeeding Connections, a professionally staffed breastfeeding clinic, every Monday from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. at 6 Cambridge Avenue. Drop-ins welcome; new mothers strongly encouraged to schedule 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 Writersâ€™ Group
The Cazenovia Writersâ€™ Group meets biweekly at the Cazenovia Library at 7 p.m. on Thursday to share and discuss their work. New members welcome.Â Next meeting Dec. 16. Contact Cathy at 527-1627 or David at 662-7576.
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Cazenovia Childrenâ€™s House accepts applications throughout the year for programs at the licensed day care facilities and for the village based preschools. Call 655-5437 to arrange a visit and for information on classes, scholarships and an application.
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Cazenovia Republican, Dec. 15, 2010
Community News In brief Winter storms hurt blood drive numbers
Early December winter storms in Western and Central New York caused a number of blood drive cancellations and fewer people keeping their appointments. As a result, The Red Cross has experienced a decrease in the local blood supply, especially type O-negative blood. The New York - Penn Region lost over 500 donations initially due to blood drive cancellations, which has contributed to this low inventory level. The Red Cross expected to lose up to another 900 donations by the end of the Dec. 10 through 12 weekend. All blood types are needed, especially type O negative. Type O negative blood donors are encouraged to donate blood as soon as possible. Those who already have an appointment to donate blood, it is important that they keep the commitment to give blood, assuming it is safe to travel. To donate, contact 1-800-733-2767 or visit madisononeidaredcross.org. For donor eligibility questions, call 1-800215-1659.
Lost and found
Found: Glasses at the Christmas Walk. Please contact the Cazenovia Police Department at 655-3276 to claim.
Library offers Christmas books for sale
The Friends of the Cazenovia Public Library have a varied selection of Christmas books for sale. The cost is $1 for hardcover books and $0.50 for paperbacks and childrenâ€™s books. Library patrons are welcome to stop by the libraryâ€™s main desk area and browse.
Lions award 50-inch television to raffle winner
Bill Keiser of Cazenovia won a 500-inch LG Plasma Television in the recent Cazenovia Lions Clubâ€™s TV Raffle. The winning ticket was sold at Emmaâ€™s CafĂŠ. Other businesses that provided selling locations were Daveâ€™s Diner, Kinney Drugs, MacKinnon Liquors and Buyeaâ€™s True Value. In addition, Buyeaâ€™s True Value provided the television to the Lions Club at reduced cost. The proceeds from the raffle support the Lions Club Scholarships for Cazenovia High School Students, Lions Sight Conservation Projects in the community and the annual Lions Club Easter Egg Hunt. The Lions Club is grateful for the generous support from the commu- Bill Keiser, left, of Cazenovia receives the 50-inch television he won in the Cazenovia Lions Clubâ€™s recent television raffle from Lions Club President George Williams and Earl Buyea, Jr. at Buyeaâ€™s True Value. nity.
Watercolor Society exhibits holiday display The Cazenovia Watercolor Society has a holiday display of membersâ€™ artwork hanging on a Christmas tree in the window of the Cazenovia Chamber of Commerce. The organization celebrated its 30th anniversary this year. This has been a tough year for the society, with founding member Richard English passing away, said President Jeanette Robertson. But the group hopes to keep growing. â€œWe are looking for new mem-
bers who would like to be active in the organization,â€? she said. â€œWe are focused on art workshops and having art exhibits.â€? Monthly meetings are held at 7 p.m. on the third Tuesday of the month, at the meeting house of the Presbyterian Church. The entrance is on Sullivan Street. A Cazenovia Watercolor Society display in the window of the Cazenovia Chamber of Commerce office. Submitted photo
Salisburys take first place With the snow birds already flown South and the cold snowy weather keeping some of our seniors at home, we were happy to see 24 hardy souls show up at the Cazenovia Library on Dec. 7 to fill 6 full tables of duplicate bridge.
We welcomed first time players, Ann Cross and Teresa Parke, who stayed in Cazenovia for lunch and duplicate bridge after their morning lesson with Barbara Roller and Jane Fuller. Toni and Bob Salisbury showed their old form by winning a squeaker over
Costello Nelson Inn for many years and served several times as the Fenner Town Supervisor. His business skills and political background helped the American Legion in Cazenovia obtain funding and grants for improvements to their Post Home on Chenango Street. He worked closely with Floyd Bennett and Nick Christakos to broker land purchases for the legionâ€™s baseball/softball fields. After Mr. Christakos and Mr. Bennett passed away, Mr. Costello continued processing ball field contract renewals and supervising needed improvements to these facilities on behalf of the American Legion. Many times he loaned his own money
Jean and Bill Young. Harry Hood and Hume Laidman paired up for the first time to finish a strong third with Pat Gasparini and Joan McKissick just edging Barbara and Sam Roller to round out the top five. The group meets at 1 p.m. Tuesdays at the
From page 1 to protect the Legionâ€™s investments while waiting for loans and grants to be approved. â€?Frank has supported the American Legion in so many ways,â€? said Barbara Bennett, past president of the American Legion Auxiliary for Post 88. â€œWithout his help, focus and dedication what you see at 26 Chenango Street might not have been possible. Thank you Frank.â€? Said Commander Mott, â€œThe officers and members of the Cazenovia American Legion Post 88 express their gratitude for his contributions to their benefit. We are proud to have Frank Costello march with us as our comrade.â€?
Cazenovia Public Library, usually in the community room. All 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 donâ€™t give ACBL master points and try to keep it a friendly game.
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The skill levels of our players vary considerably. Dave Bull is volunteer publicist for the Cazenovia Bridge Club.
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By Dave Bull
Cazenovia Republican, Dec. 15, 2010
Coping with grief this holiday season
There is no right or wrong way to handle the holidays. You may wish to follow family traditions, choose to change them, or just do things a little bit differently. HOPE for Bereaved offers the following advice to those grieving the loss of a loved one during the holiday season. Plan ahead: Sit down with you loved ones and talk about what each wants to do for the holidays. Let relatives and friends know your decisions. Shopping: Shop by catalog, phone or Internet. Shop with a friend or ask someone to shop for you. Give gift certificates. Give a donation to a worthy cause in the name of the person who you would give a gift to. Be careful of “shoulds;” do what is most helpful and important to you. Try to put balance in your life; get adequate rest, eat well, build in time to exercise, take a walk, pray, read and relax. Holiday activities: Consider cutting back on baking (buy baked goods or do without), decorating, (use fewer decorations or ask family or friends to decorate, cleaning (top clean, it is not necessary to scrub), cards (send less or not at all). Holiday dinner: You may wish to stay busy fixing a big meal, but consider making some changes. Serving buffet style, eating at a different time or eating in a different room may help. You might consider going to another’s home for dinner. Religious services: Attend at a different time or place. Turn to your faith – try to concentrate on the meaning of the season. Express feelings: Don’t push down tears. Build in a time to cry. Keep a journal. Ask for and accept help: Share your concerns, feelings and apprehensions with an understanding friend. Plan special times with people with whom you are comfortable. Help others: Volunteer at a soup kitchen, visit the lonely and shut-ins. Invite someone who is alone to share the day with you. Provide food/gifts for the needy. And remember you can call HOPE (at 4754673) when you need a good listener, information about support groups, suggestions for coping or to make an appointment for counseling. Help is only a phone call away.
Letters Christmas Walk Committee says ‘thanks’
To the editor: The Christmas Walk Committee cannot say “thank you” enough for all the help we received in making the 33rd Annual Christmas Walk successful! The weather was perfect for setting the scene as was the decorations throughout the village. The Garden Club and Village Workers did a great job with the decorations, lights and props, Cazenovia never looked so beautiful! Grazie (Italian for thanks). M-goi (Chinese for “thank you for service”) to the Student Government Club at the college for helping one cold morning to put up the garland. Cheers (“thanks!” in New Zealand) to the Firemen who brought our very own Santa to the scene with escorts and body guards. Moran taing (“many thanks” in Scottish Gaelic) to the Cazenovia Police Department for the crowd and traffic control. A he’hee’ (Navajo for “thank you”) to Bill Magee
for dealing with the cold and lighting our tree. Takk (Norweigen for “thanks”) to the Cazenovia High School Camber Choir who sounded so wonderful! Arigato (Japanese for “thanks”) to Carmen Chavarria for singing Silent night. To Mr. and Mrs. Campbell and their choirs ...Hvala (Croation, Bosnia Yyuguslavia). Askwali (Hepi-North American Indian, said by women) to our own State Champion Girls Field Hockey Team! Merci (French) to Tops Friendly Markets and Kinney Drugs for the donations. Gracies (Spanish) to all of the local merchants who did what they could to help. Danka Shon, Vielen dank (German for “thank you, thanks very much”) to our “International Gift Bringers” for their annual appearances and good cheer. EL-handullah (Arabic, Morocco) to Hunt Real Estate for having Santa and all his visitors in their building. S ag ol (Turk ish for thanks) to Dave Coombs
for being the emcee and committing to next year (already!). Toda Raba (Hebrew) to Gene Gissin, President Of the Greater Cazenovia Area Chamber for the love of this town and all the extra help! Wa-do (Cherokee) to Dave Novak who provided the much-needed PA system and worked hard to make this all possible Lastly, a big old American “Thanks” to “Santa,” who made the crowd cheer and the” elf ” who appeared from nowhere and got the tree lit! Thank you! May your holidays be filled with family and friends and your new year rung in with health and happiness. Merry Christmas! Jean Dally Christmas Walk Committee
CCH urges support for neighbors helping neighbors
To the editor: The United Community Chest of Cazenovia, Fenner and Nelson has launched the Neighbors Helping Neighbors 2010 campaign
drive. During challenging economic times, the mission of the UCC has increasing importance and all donations to their efforts are valued. Each year the United Community Chest provides funds for a wide range of organizations: children and youth (Project Café and others), senior citizens (RSVP, CASA, Madison County Office of the Aging and others) and other individuals in need (Liberty Resources, Arise and others). Cazenovia Children’s House is grateful to be one of the organizations that received funds last year. The funds were used for our tuition assistance fund to help families with emergency or on-going financial assistance for their child’s care and educational program. We are very appreciative of our neighbors who volunteer their time and expertise on the UCC Board of Directors to help our community. We encourage everyone to follow their thoughtful example by donating to Neighbors Helping Neighbors 2010. Penny Noll, CCH Director
Keep your poinsettias growing year after year We got Santa Claus from the Dutch, the Christmas tree from the Germans but America’s only original addition to the Christmas tradition came from a store, the mail order company Montgomery Ward. Robert Mays, an advertising writer for Wards wrote a story in 1939 that turned a deformity into an asset and an outcast into a hero. In 1939 alone, its first year of publication, Montgomery Ward distributed over 2.4 million copies of the now famous story, “Rudolph the Red Barbano Nosed Reindeer.” Robert Mays brother-in-law set the story to music but the garden music publishers wouldn’t touch a children’s story that dealt with deformity. So the song went unsung until 1946 when a woman named Ina was moved by the story and convinced her husband to record it. Her husband introduced “Rudolph” during a rodeo and Gene Autry went on to sell over 25 million copies through the years. Anything is possible during Christmas and the garden is no exception. In 1906 a December blooming Mexican wildflower was put out for sale at a Hollywood flower stand. The brilliant red flowers, actually leaves called bracts, were soon all the rage in California homes. Just as latter day Rudolph the Red Nosed Reindeer would entrance millions of kids, the once unsought weed with the bright red leaves came to symbolize Christmas in America. It was of course the poinsettia (Euphorbia pulcherrima) and thanks to breeding it is now a very manageable houseplant. To keep your holiday poinsettias growing, be sure they are well watered. Check the soil daily, and water whenever the surface is dry to the touch. Water until it runs freely out the drainage hole in the container. If you use a saucer, discard any water that collects in it so that the poinsettia isn’t standing in water. If your plant does wilt, water immediately, then water again five minutes later. Keep your poinsettias near a sunny window where they will get indirect sunlight. Be careful that the plant doesn’t touch the cold windowpane, which could injure it. Maintain a temperature of 65 to 70 degrees during the
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Doug Campbell, 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: $28 per year to addresses in New York state (depending on county); $37 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.
daylight hours and, if possible, move it to a cooler place at night but never below 60 degrees. Keep watering the plants regularly until March or April. This is when leaves and bracts will fade and gradually drop off of the stems. Put the poinsettias on their sides in a cool room or cellar until May. Then prune the plants back to just about 4 inches of stem above the pot. Re-pot into the next larger size container and water well. Once new growth begins fertilize with a diluted all-purpose organic fertilizer. After the last frost move the plant pot and all into a lightly shaded location outdoors. In July pinch back the stems so the plants don’t get too leggy. Bring them back into the house in early September. Since poinsettias are short-day plants, they need about 10 weeks of at least 12 hours of darkness to flower. For full flower by Christmas, keep your poinsettias in complete darkness between 5 p.m. and 8 a.m. from the first part of October until late November. You can put them in a closet, or cover completely with a box or dark cloth to keep the plants in darkness. Keep the plants near a sunny window in the daytime. Lightly fertilize with a weak organic fertilizer until mid-December, when they will live up to their Mexican name, “Flores de la Noche Buena,” the Flowers of the Holy Night.
Cazenovia Republican, Dec. 15, 2010
Years past In history 125 Years Ago December 17, 1885 â€“ The sod edges of the village streets have been greatly misused by regardless driving of late and even the sidewalks have been cut up by men who do nothing outside their own fences. When a man does a little for the public he commences to respect the work of others. 100 Years Ago December 15, 1910 â€“ Mr. E.C. Covell has purchased the negatives taken by R.L. Munger and C.P. Marshall while in business here. The running of all Lehigh Valley trains by telephone instead of by telegraph is expected to be accomplished by January 1, 1911â€ŚNot only will the trains be operated by the telephone system, but each freight caboose and each passenger train will be supplied with a portable telephone set, which can at any time and at any place be connected with the trunk line and communication with the head officers be securedâ€ŚThe portable sets will have a long pole attached to them and by hooking this pole on to the telephone wire, service can be secured at once.
50 Years Ago December 15, 1960 â€“ Fred reports that the Village has now decorated three Christmas trees throughout townâ€Śtwo across from Cannon Park and one up by the Fountain. A special meeting of the Cazenovia Central School Alumni Association was held recently, with president Edward Clarke presidingâ€ŚThe purpose of the meeting was to discuss the finances of the Association and to decide the possibilities of continuing the annual banquet. It was a unanimous decision to continue with the banquets and ways of raising money to do so were discussed. The Four and Four, local octette, will be caroling in the village on Monday evening, December 19, between the hours of 7 and 9 pm. A lighted candle placed in your front window will tell them that they may stop and sing for you. 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.
The house highlighted in the Dec. 1 edition of this column, pictured at right, was originally the home of Roswell and Lydia (Dorr) Beckwith at what is now 4622 Syracuse Road. Roswell Beckwith was born in Lyme, Conn. in 1753 and served in the Revolutionary War. He then became a Presbyterian minister but changed to ministry in the Baptist Church. After preaching in Coeymans and Albany, he moved to Cazenovia around 1806. There, Beckwith purchased 179 acres from John Lincklaen, later expanding his holdings on much of the western shore of Cazenovia Lake and Syracuse Road. Roswell and Lydia had seven children: Barak, Roswell Jr., George, Elisabeth, Huldah, Eunice, and James. The property for this week is pictured below. If you know the history or significance of this house, or if you have memories of it, send your information to discoveringcazenoviashistory@ gmail.com by Dec. 22 for inclusion in the next column. We want to hear from you! Please specify whether or not youâ€™d like us to include your name in the column. This column is contributed by members of the Historic and Architectural Resources Inventory team.
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Cazenovia Republican, Dec. 15, 2010
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Caz College lends a helping hand in the community Contributions range from holiday decorating to feeding the hungry In December of 1825, the Madison County Courthouse building became a seminary, dedicated to building bright futures for young people. Since then students have been sharing their youth and energy with the people who live and work in the community. The November and December holiday season is the time when student activities in the community are most noticeable. College students and employees assist members of the Cazenovia Garden Club and other community members in hanging garland, bows and wreaths in the Historic Business District. Through CazCares and the College’s Interfaith and Student Life offices, students, faculty and staff members of the college provide the ingredients for a number of area families’ holiday meals. Each Christmas, a number of students and employees adopt families in need. The Student-Athlete Advisory Committee organized a week-long can drive to collect nonperishable items to stock the CazCares shelves for the holiday season. The Cazenovia College Chorale invites members of the community to
Village Employee Dave Cox and Cazenovia College senior Brittney Ayres, a fashion merchandising major from Sidney, were two of many community members and College students hanging garland, bows and wreaths in the Historic Business District. its annual winter concert, welcoming the holiday season with the gift of music. This year members of the chorale were present at the village’s tree lighting, and then serenaded shoppers on Albany Street with favorite holiday carols. Employees and faculty donated handmade gift items for a craft fair at the Cazenovia College Art Gallery in Reisman Hall, where shoppers were treated to hot chocolate. Proceeds benefitted the Red Cross “Vaccinate a Village” program, headed by the Human Services Club. Also during the holiday season, students rang bells for the Salvation Army, made and distributed cookies to CAVAC, the fire department and police department, and organized a mitten tree in the college dining hall to collect hats and mittens for needy
children. Students in Associate Professor Jen Pepper’s First Year Seminar, “Chromaphilia,” spearheaded a workshop called “Make a Pillow Give a Pillow.” Students sewed holiday pillowcases for senior citizens at Crouse Community Center Inc., Residential Health Care in Morrisville. Many of the college’s clubs and organizations, as well as individual students, volunteer their time and talents in the community throughout the year. Among their efforts are the Literacy Project, Adopt-a-Highway, the Up ‘til Dawn letter writing campaign for St. Jude’s Children’s Hospital, meal service at the Rescue Mission, Cell Phones for Soldiers, Hunger and Homelessness Awareness Week, and various sales and drives during the year that benefit other causes. Students organized a purse auction to benefit Community Resources for Independent Seniors, a new program in the Cazenovia community for seniors, and assist with transportation for CRIS members. Students also help organize Red Cross blood donations at the college each semester. The women’s volleyball team’s “Dig Pink” tournament raised more than $3,500 for breast cancer research, and the women’s soccer team, along with a number of other college employees, donated their time to CazCares, helping to sort clothes and prepare the garden for winter.
Morrisville professor earns kudos for entrepreneurial endeavors Morrisville State College Professor Emad Rahim was recently recognized for his entrepreneurial endeavors. Rahim, of Syracuse, assistant professor of entrepreneurship and small business management, received a 2010 Entrepreneurship Teaching Excellence Award from the Experiential Classroom XI Program and has also been named a 2011 Beyster Institute Scholar Fellow. The 2010 Entrepreneurship Teaching Excellence Award, sponsored by Indiana University, the United States Association for Small Business and Entrepreneurship and the Riata Center for Entrepreneurship, was presented recently at the Oklahoma State University campus in Stillwater, Oklahoma. Rahim received the award after participating in the Experiential Classroom program, which was launched in 2000 as part of the Lifelong Learning for Entrepreneurship Education Professionals partnership to explore the future of entrepreneurship education and address the growing need for high-quality teachers in the field. Throughout the past 10 years,
more than 700 faculty members from around the world have attended the Experiential Classroom, sharing leading-edge teaching practices and enhancing teaching skills. Rahim shares the award, based on entrepreneurial teaching excellence, with two teammates who also participated in the Experiential Classroom program. The Beyster Fellowship Grant encourages entrepreneurship educators to teach tools and techniques that facilitate employee ownership in entrepreneurial ventures. Rahim plans to use the grant money for an entrepreneurial boot camp. In addition to the two awards, Rahim also recently graduated from the Leadership Greater Syracuse Program and received a Congressional Award from Congressman Dan Maffei for community service. A motivating force behind a new program, Morrisville Venture Connects and a partnership with the Tech Garden, Rahim is also the principal consultant and executive advisor for Global i365, a consulting firm that provides business services specializing in the areas of diversity
management, project management, technology, programming, nonprofit development and marketing. He’s also been an advocate for local human service agencies and has worked with at-risk families and children and adults with disabilities. Born in a concentration camp in CamEmad Rahim bodia, Rahim, a survivor of the Killing Fields, came to Syracuse in the early 1980s through the support of charities and the refugee program. Rahim earned his doctorate of management in Organizational Development from the Institute for Advance Studies, and two master’s degrees in Project Management and Business Management, all from Colorado Technical University, Colorado Springs. He also holds a bachelor degree in Nonprofit and Community Management and an associate degree in Community and Human Services, both from Empire State College.
Cazenovia Republican, Dec. 15, 2010
Renewable energy and your farm Farmers and landowners from the Central New York region can attend the “Renewable Energy and Your Farm” conference, held Jan. 12 at the STUAC Building of Morrisville State College. The conference will focus on various incentives and resources available to implement energy-efficiency practices and renewable energy technologies for agricultural businesses and rural landowners. A wide range of renewable energy topics will be covered, including: accessing incentives,
register for this free event, or to set up a booth ($25), call the Madison County Agricultural Economic Development Program at 684-3001 ext. 125. For more information, visit madisoncountyagriculture.com. This event is made possible through support from the CNY Regional Planning and Development Board, Morrisville State College, NYSERDA, Madison County Energy Committee, Cornell Cooperative Extension of Madison County, the FREE Center, and Madison County Agricultural Economic Development Program. This joint effort provides the latest energy opportunities available to farmers, helping them save money by reducing their energy consumption.
Want to grow your own native, gourmet mushrooms? The Imaginary Farmer announces growing kits for Central New York strain of mushrooms The Imaginary Farmer, a Hamilton, producer of gourmet mushrooms and mushroom-growing products, recently announced the release of distinctive new mushroom growing kits in time for holiday gift-giving. The kits grow the coveted new Oyster mushroom strain, named Hantana Pearl, that originated in the woods of Central New York. On his farm in Hamilton, owner Owen Tallman found the original wild mushroom, a pale ivory specimen with an unusual, faint rosy hue. Its wild appearance gave no hint of what it would do once cultivated. “It came on strong, sprouting robust, deeply-colored caps. It was fairly astonishing,” said Tallman. It also turned out to have a rich, distinctive, nutty flavor when cooked. Introduced last spring at the Hamilton Farmer’s Market and Circa Restaurant in Cazenovia, Hantana Pearl has quickly become a local favorite. Why grow them at home? Production of fresh Hantana Pearl is limited, so mushroom lovers may find it hard to locate them in stores or in restaurant dishes. “We want to let more mushroom lovers experience Hantana Pearl and the home growing kits are a great way to do that,” said Tallman. What’s more, he said, growing Hantana Pearl is easy and fun. And this particular mushroom
does something unusual that you can only see if you grow it. As the little mushroom pinheads start to sprout, they produce pink dewdrops. “We say it cries pink tears,” added Tallman. The kits come in two forms: Ready-to-Pop and Grow-it-Yourself. The Ready-to-Pop kit arrives with instructions and is ready to produce mushrooms within days. The customer just opens the bag, gives it light and waters it. The price for the Ready-to-Pop kit is $25. The Grow-it-Yourself kit makes a real indoor gardening or science project: it provides the raw materials, including live Hantana Pearl spawn, and detailed instructions, and the customer provides water, some coffee grounds, and hydrogen peroxide. The mixture goes into the included growing bag, and in a few weeks mushrooms will sprout. The price for the Grow-it-Yourself kit is $15 ($17 gift-boxed, shown above). “Our customers, particularly the gardeners and fresh food enthusiasts, Mature Hantana Pearl specimen ready for harvest. really like the Grow-it-Yourself kit Hantana Pearl is a clone of a wild Pleurotus because you experience the whole process from ostreatus specimen, a species grown and enjoyed scratch,” Tallman said. “Even children who say world-wide. It is not a “wild” mushroom, as it is they don’t like mushrooms tend to change their now cultivated and distribute it commercially. minds when they grow their own.” Hantana Pearl has a stronger, richer flavor With either kit, when the mushroom “pinthan many commercial oyster varieties and heads” start to form, they “cry pink tears.” compares favorably with shiitake, portabella and Hantana Pearl growing kits are available at other strongly flavored mushroom species. hantanapearl.com.
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Men’s Night Out is Dec. 16. Shop Cazenovia first! Pay it for w ard. Thank you Wednesday knitters group for knitting lovely gifts for the family that the Eagle Newspapers adopted for Christmas. Did you catch the “flash mob” at the Carousel Food Court Dec. 8? Tell us what you thought. The Cazenovia Public Librar y and New Woodstock Free Library has holiday themed books, music, and DVDs. Pay your local library a visit! The Key has a drawing for their 50 years in business. Go in and take a chance! We at the Cazenovia Republican wish you a joyous holiday. We look forward to sharing your news in 2011, our 203rd year in business. Be safe — don’t drink and drive. The life you save may be your own. Everyone is talking about the cold and snow so far this “winter.” Friends, it is not even officially winter yet! Cazenovia Chat is compiled by Jeanette Michael, sales representative. Would you like to be included? Please send one or two sentences only to email@example.com. Put “Chat” in the subject of your e-mail.
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Conference will benefit local farmers
grants, and loans; and, opportunities to utilize micro-hydro, solar, wind, and biomass resources. A welcoming address will be provided by Raymond Cross, President of Morrisville State College. Included in the line of presenters will be: Brian Pincelli, Central New York Regional Planning and Development Board; Scott Collins, USDA Rural Development; Phil Hofmeyer, Morrisville State College’s Renewable Energy Training Center; Kathie Arnold, Twin Oaks organic dairy farm; and Owen Pugh, Alternative Power Solutions. The event begins at 10 a.m. Jan. 12 and will conclude with a free lunch and networking session in which the attendees will be able to further discuss energy options with the presenters. To
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Cazenovia Republican, Dec. 15, 2010
St. Peterâ€™s Episcopal Church news
Holiday events at St. Peterâ€™s
St. Peterâ€™s Episcopal Church in Cazenovia welcomes new singers and congregation members during the holiday season. singing Christmas carols on which, in its largest form, of Kingâ€™s College, CamChristmas Eve, but in 1878 contained three Nocturnes bridge in 1918. In 1919, he this was consolidated into of three lessons. Each lesson compressed the series of a 10 pm service, similar to was prefaced by a blessing, benedictions before each an Evensong with carols. followed by a respond. lesson into a magnificent Bishop E. W. Benson did When Bishop Benson be- bidding prayer followed some research in medieval came Archbishop of Can- by the Lordâ€™s Prayer and sources and modified the terbury in 1883, the idea benediction. The order of service into a series of nine of the service of Lessons & the lessons was altered, cullessons interspersed with Carols spread. minating in the Prologue of carols. It is possible that The service was further the Gospel of John. Also in they were inspired by the modified by Eric Milner 1919, â€œOnce in Royal Damedieval office of Matins White, appointed Dean vidâ€™s Cityâ€? was established as the opening hymn. Throughout the twentieth century, the popularity of the Lessons & Carols service grew and expanded to include services for Advent. This year at St. Peterâ€™s church, we hope you will attend the service. Musical selections for the service will include hymns appropriate for Advent, to be sung together by the congregation and choir. Solos and vocal duets, instrumental selections, and choral anthems
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fill the sanctuary with music that celebrates the season leading to Christmas, the birthday of our Lord, Jesus Christ. Among the music selected for this yearâ€™s service were seasonal favorites such as: Arias from Handelâ€™s Messiah, Bachâ€™s â€œBreak Forth O Beauteous Heavenly Lightâ€? from the Christmas Oratorio, Praetoriousâ€™ â€œ Loâ€™ How a Rose eâ€™er Bloomingâ€?, Handelâ€™s â€œDaughter of Zionâ€? and more. St. Peterâ€™s Adult, Youth and Bell Choirs were joined by musicians /soloists Philip Eisenman, baritone, and Kristy Labbate, soprano (who came to us from Civic Morning Musicals and Syracuse University,) and Hannah Chanatry on flute. For more information on Christmas season services, contact St. Peterâ€™s church at 655-9063. This release was prepared by Ida Trebicka, director, St. Peterâ€™s Church.
About Lessons & Carols We are embarking together on one of the two great cycles of the liturgical year; Advent leads to Christmas, which leads to Epiphany. At St. Peterâ€™s Church in Cazenovia, we mark the season with
several special services, including the traditional Advent Service of Lessons & Carols held Dec. 12 at the RITE II Service at 10 a.m. The service focused on Advent and included Biblical readings as well as Congregational carols and Anthems, sung by St. Peters Choirs. The Adult, Youth and Bell choirs are directed by Ida Tili Trebicka, Music Director, along with Kristy Labbate, Youth Music Minister, and April Roberts, Bell Choir Leader. The service of Christmas Lessons & Carols, which has flourished most famously at Kingâ€™s College, Cambridge since 1918, is popular throughout the world. The story began in 1880 in the three-year-old diocese of Truro in the southwest of England. There was a local tradition of the choir going from house to house
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Music director Ida Trebicka and the St. Peterâ€™s Choristers invite you to celebrate the holy seasons of Advent and Christmas this year. Sunday services in Advent are at 8 and 10 a.m. Christmas Eve services are the Family Service with Childrenâ€™s Pageant at 4 p.m. and the Festive Eucharist with Adult Choir at 7 p.m. both on Friday Dec. 24. We have a Low Eucharist at 10 a.m. Christmas Day, Saturday, Dec. 25. Services on the First Sunday after Christmas are at 8 and 10 a.m.
Cazenovia Republican, Dec. 15, 2010
Submitted by Sharye Skinner
Cazenovia First Presbyterian Church news
Annual Christmas Pageant planned
Austin Saunders plays a shepherd in last year’s Christmas Pageant. He is a student at Burton Street Elementary School.
Cazenovia and Nelson United Methodist Churches
The First Presbyterian Church in Cazenovia will celebrate the Advent Season by lighting the Angel Candle, the fourth candle on the Advent wreath at its morning worship service at 10 a.m. Dec. 19. The service will be the inaugural performance of “Pageant of the Bells.” The pageant is written and performed by the youth of the church. The narrator is Alexis DeVeau. Vocal solos by Kobe and Febe Oley. It is the story of multitudes of angels singing praises, shepherds watching their flocks and wise men following a star as well as the Inn Keeper and his wife who reflect upon the birth of Jesus. Traditional and con-
temporary special music will include a guitar solo by Jimmy Periello, a flute solo by Olivia McEntee, Alexandra Mooney playing an organ solo and a string duet by Rae Tobey and Marie Periello. The Children’s Choir will sing “Away in the Manger”. The Jubilate Choir will play several songs on the handbells. Kate Ball, a recent graduate of Cazenovia High School and now a freshman studying Visual and Performance Art at Syracuse University will be the featured soloist. The public is invited. The word Advent means “coming” or “arrival.” The focus of the entire season is the celebration of the birth of Jesus the Christ in his First Advent, and the anticipation of the return of Christ the King in his
Second Advent. Advent is marked by a spirit of expectation, of anticipation, of preparation, of longing, of hope. If you are looking for an open and friendly place to celebrate Sunday morning worship, the Cazenovia Presbyterian Church welcomes you. Child Care is available during the service. For more information contact the church at 655-3191 or cazpres.org. Sharye Skinner is publicist for Cazenovia First Presbyterian Church.
Village Baptist Church plans Christmas services A Christmas Eve service will be held from 7 to 8 p.m. Dec. 24 at the Cazenovia Village Baptist Church, Richard Dickinson, Pastor, at 7 Seminary St., Cazenovia. “Come join us with your friends and family as we hear and sing about the good news of Christ’s birth!” church representatives said. Refreshments and fellowship will follow the service.
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For more information call 655-3191 www.cazpres.org
Christmas Message: A Sign For You Special choral music Mary Coburn Natalie Brandt: violin duet
10 Cazenovia Republican, Dec. 15, 2010
Caz College to host spring training for young baseball players starting Jan. 16
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Winter may be just beginning, but it can be spring for Central New York baseball players at Cazenovia Collegeâ€™s six-week Spring Training 2011 baseball program for players in grades 1 through 12 from Jan. 16 to March 6, at the Schneeweiss Athletic Complex on Liberty Street in Cazenovia. Pete Way, head coach of Cazenovia Collegeâ€™s menâ€™s baseball team, will direct the program in conjunction with U.S. Baseball Academy. â€œThe six sessions leading up to the spring offer an opportunity for young baseball players to work with Cazenovia Collegeâ€™s coaching staff and players,â€? said Way. â€œOur goal is to encourage interest in baseball locally by offering affordable clinics to local communities and surrounding counties.â€? Coach Way said that during the six weeks of instruction, local baseball players will go through dozens of drills that break down the processes of hitting, pitching and catching. Younger players will learn the basics and older players will hone their skills to prepare for the upcoming baseball
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Cazenovia Republican, Dec. 15, 2010 11
Basketball Lakers split with Ludden
Ludden, who had moved down from Class A to the OHSL Liberty division, was determined to show that it was ready to return to its traditional winning ways. Before the new-look Lakers could get settled, Ludden had run out to 243 lead, and the margin kept growing over the next three periods. Ben Romagnoli led Cazenovia with just five points as Ludden saw Kelly Beaudoin hit five 3-pointers on his way to 17 points on the night. Both Cazenovia sides had games snowed out against Westhill earlier in the week, and both would take on Skaneateles Tuesday as the Laker teams got together.
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In vastly different manners – and with vastly different expectations the Cazenovia basketball teams began their respective 2010-11 seasons once the snow stopped. The girls Lakers, Section III Class B champions in 2009, almost reached that level again a season ago, losing a close 35-33 decision to eventual champion South Jefferson in the quarterfinals. From that group, head coach Steve Miles has a strong returning cast, including Ashley Stec, Ellen Burr, Taylor Malmsheimer, plus some more depth that it had last winter as Miles has expanded his roster to 11.
All this was on display in Friday’s opener, when Cazenovia went to Bishop Ludden and dispatched the Gaelic Knights 65-38. Granted, the task was made easier by Ludden seeing star guard Ashley Cianfriglia transfer to Westhill (in the wake of a coaching change), but it was still a dominant effort. Back home at Buckley Gym, the Cazenovia boys basketball team met a far different ending against Ludden, losing to the Gaelic Knights 66-26. The new coach for the Lakers is a familiar name – Paul Harney, who had coached the Cazenovia girls to much success before Miles took over. Harney did not get an easy first assignment, as
By Phil Blackwell
Cazenovia Republican, Dec. 15, 2010
Caz hockey returns, stomps past CBA/J-D
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an assist. Now a big week of action awaits the Lakers. First, it meets Clinton (off to a 2-0 start) in Tuesdayâ€™s home opener at the Morrisville State IcePlex, then it heads north to Crisafulli Rink (better known as â€œThe Fort) to play Oswego on Friday - and all the Buccaneers have done is win its first three games, two of them in league play.
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each period as the Lakers pulled clear of CBA/J-D and took 45 shots before it was done. All the while, Powell was sensational against the Brothers, stopping 30 of the 31 shots he faced. Sean Cannizzaro and Lucas Catania each found the net twice, while Nardella produced three assists. Lewis and Gara each had one goal and one assist, with Connor Cannizzaro landing two assists and Alan Baldwin also getting
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each team will face each other twice in home-andhome settings during the regular season. Six teams will advance to the playoffs. With all that in mind, Cazenovia had to wait out the big snowstorm in the first full week of December before opening its season Saturday, at Onondaga Nation Arena, where its attack was on full display in a 6-1 romp over the Brothers. Steady, relentless pressure produced two goals in
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within local Division II hockey. State-mandated reclassification sent many of the previous Division II squads, including league rivals Hamilton, Rome Free Academy and Utica Proctor, up to Division I. The L akers stayed, though, in a Division II that now features Auburn and Oswego to go with the likes of New Hartford, Whitesboro, Clinton, Skaneateles and CBA/J-D. And the smaller league assures that
In reality, the Cazenovia ice hockey teamâ€™s 201011 season began more than nine months ago, at Utica Memorial Auditorium, right about the time that Alex Fukesâ€™ breakway overtime goal sailed past Mason Powell into the net to give New Hartford the Section III Division II championship. Ever since then (and ever since the Spartans went on
to capture the state title), the Lakers have focused all of its energies on returning to the sectional final and having a different ending. It helps, in that quest, to have most of last yearâ€™s roster back, including a high-flying attack anchored by the likes of Sean Cannizzaro, Connor Cannizzaro, Sam Lewis, Joe Nardella and Brian Gara. That focus has not been deterred by the massive realignment taking place
By Phil Blackwell
Cazenovia Republican, Dec. 15, 2010
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Abigail Marcy, “Good Samaritan” award recipient and NYS 4-H Horsebowl Chair Ann Janson.
Three Madison County 4-H youth attend Eastern National 4-H Horse Roundup
Three youth from Madison County traveled to Louisville, Ky. in early November to compete at the Eastern National 4-H Horse Roundup in Horse Judging. Over 350 contestants from 30 plus states participated this year. 17 were from New York. To qualify for this event, local youth competed first at the regional level and then went on to State Competitions at Cornell and the NYS Fair. HorseBowl, Communications and Hippology contests are also part of the Roundup. Several youth qualified to represent the NYS 4-H Horse Program and placed in the top 10 in the nation: Abigail Marcy, Nicole Tubbs and Shawna Kimberly were members of the NYS 4-H Horse Judging Team. The team won the senior contest at states and as individuals these youth placed in the top 4 in the state. At Nationals, they judged eight classes total, including four halter classes and four performance classes. They then gave three sets of oral reasons to the official judges justifying their placings. As a team they finished seventh in the performance division and 11th overall.
Good Samaritan Award “One of the highlights of our trip was Abby being voted, by her peers, as the NYS 4-H Horse Program Perpetual ‘Good Samaritan’ Award recipient in honor and memory of Laura Beth Janson,” said 4-H representatives in a news release. “This award was created by Jeannie Griffiths, the NYS Horse Specialist, and is given on the bus as the state teams return home. Any of the 17 NYS participants competing at the Eastern National 4-H Horse Roundup in Horse Communications, Horse Bowl, Hippology and Horse Judging are eligible for this award. Congratulations Abby!” The 4-H youth development program provides opportunities for all youth ages 5-19 to participate in “innovative, fun programs” through which they develop life skills. 4-Hers learn valuable skills, have fun, make new friends, solve problems, earn awards, practice citizenship, develop leadership abilities and make a difference in their communities. For more information about 4-H, contact the Madison County 4-H office at 6843001 or visit madisoncountycce.org.
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Cazenovia Republican, Dec. 15, 2010
Obituaries Lucy Carter Elliot, 98
James Ariola, 84
Remembered for talents as a painter, generosity
Served in the U.S. Navy Seabees James Owen “Skip” Ariola, 84, of Stafford Springs, CT, died Thursday Dec. 2, 2010, at Rockville General Hospital after a long illness. Born May 10, 1926, in Oneida to Edna (Barker) and James C. Ariola, he attended Canastota public schools and served in the U.S. Navy Seabees in the Pacific region in WWII. He retired in 1987 after 35 years with J.T.’s General Store where he was employed as a division manager and member of the board of directors. Mr. Ariola is predeceased by his beloved wife of 48 years, Katie, and is survived by companion Jean La Framboise of Stafford Springs CT, sons Michael Ariola of Las Vegas, NV, James Ariola of New York, NY,
and daughter Barbara Cooley of Tolland, CT, grandchildren Jason, Shane and Lisa, and his great-grandchildren, Brianna and Marissa. He is also survived by his brother Donald Ariola and sister Helen AriolaCorcoran as well as numerous extended family members and friends. We will remember him most for his tenacity, tireless work ethic, compassion, strength, quick wit, and the ability to break out in song when the mood hit. He had the heart of a lion with a gentle soul. We will miss him. A graveside service: 2 p.m. Friday Dec. 10 at St. Agatha’s cemetery, Canastota (family only). In his own words, prayers will be appreciated and probably needed.
Mary L. Golley, 51
Served in the U.S. Air Force Mary L. Golley, 51, of 653 Manor Drive, Chittenango, passed away Friday Dec. 3, 2010, at University Hospital. Born in Syracuse, Mary was a resident of Chittenango 24 years. Mary served in the U.S. Air Force being honorably discharged in 1981. She was predeceased by her son David Golley in 2001. Surviving is her husband of 22 years, Kenneth E. Golley Sr., sons, Kenneth E. Jr. of Manlius and Brian A. of Syracuse, daughters, Jean Ann Carlsen (Mark) of Dewitt, Rachelle Bloss (Michael) of Chittenango and Melinda L. Golley of Chittenango, her parents, Lillian and Alfred Dashno of Jordan, a brother Alfred Dashno Jr. of
North Carolina, sisters, Anna Mohammed of Egypt, Cecelia Revere of Tennessee, Teri Sasin of North Carolina and Sandy Dashno of Jordan, five grandchildren and several nieces and nephews. Graveside services: Mary L. Golley 10 a.m. Monday Dec. 6 in Oakwood Cemetery, Chittenango. Calling hours: 2-4 p.m. Sunday Dec. 5 at the G.F. Zimmer Funeral Home, 702 Legion Drive, Chittenango.
Barbara H. Hall, 77
Enjoyed bowling, knitting Barbara H. Hall, 77, of Chenango Avenue, Sherburne, passed away Sunday Dec. 5, 2010, at her home. She was born Oct. 26, 1933, in South Hamilton, a daughter of Hubert and Alta Jaquay Harrington and was a graduate of Sherburne High School. On Feb. 18, 1972, Barbara married Donald C. Hall in Sherburne. She had worked at I.L. Richer and T.A.C.O. in Sherburne. She enjoyed bowling in the couples and womens’ leagues, and loved to knit. Barbara was a member of the Church of the Epiphany in Sherburne. She served on the Board of Elections in Sherburne for several years. Surviving are her husband, Donald; daughters and sons-in-law, Paulette
White Smith of Syracuse; Cynthia L. and Donald Rogers of Sherburne; Michele A. and Stanley Barker of Lee Center; step-daughters Tamara Hall of Norwich; Beth and Steve Roach of Oxford; Carrie Brown and her companion, Scot Loveless of Homer; Peggy and Douglas Schallenburg of Ava; sixteen grandchildren, Rebecca McDaniel of Buffalo; Kyle McDaniel and Rachel McDaniel, both of Sherburne; Amy Grogg of Lee Center; Joel Barker and Cheree Perry of Nashville, TN; Nicholas Gonsalez of Oahu, HI; Cameron Houck of Norwich; Scott Roach and Olivia Roach, both of Oxford; Courtney Brown of Oneida; Jacob Brown and Dulcie Brown, both of Cincinnatus; Ethan Peck, Randy Peck and Shelby
Peck, all of Beaver River; and Drake Shallenburg of Ava; four great-grandchildren, Brianna and MacKenzie Grogg, Alexander and Hailee Barker. Funeral services: 11 a.m. Friday Dec. 10 from the Episcopal Church of the Epiphany, Classic St., Sherburne. Interment will be in the Parish Cemetery. Calling hours: at the Burgess & Tedesco Funeral Home, 10 S. Main St., In lieu of flowers contributions in her memory may be made to the Church of the Epiphany, PO Box 538, Sherburne, NY 13460; or to Hospice of Chenango County, 21 Hayes St., Norwich, NY 13815. To send a condolence or sign the Book of Memories online go to burgessandtedescofuneralhomes.com.
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Lucy Carter Elliot, of New York City and for many years of 70 Sullivan St., Cazenovia, died on Nov. 15 in her 98th year. She will be greatly missed by her nieces, Evelyn B. Patterson and Alice C. Van Tuyl, and nephew, Eliot D. Hawkins, their many descendants and her network of friends in both locations. All will remember her infectious
good humor, her generosity with friends of all ages, her talents as a painter, including awards and exhibitions, her devotion to her art and her constant enthusiasm for its future. As she put it, “I hope to be able to continue working for some time to come, as I have the same feeling now that I have had over the years: that I am just begin-
ning to paint.” A Memorial Service will be held for her at 2 p.m. Dec. 29 in the Chapel at St. James Church, 865 Madison Avenue at 71st Street, New York City. In lieu of flowers, please send contributions in her name to the Art Students League of NY, 215 W. 57th Street, New York, NY 10019.
David Louis Bush, 69
Dairy farmer, accomplished salesman, entrepreneur David Louis Bush, 69, of Cazenovia, died suddenly Thursday Dec. 2, 2010, following a wonderful visit with family for the Thanksgiving holidays. Louis was born July 17, 1941, in Syracuse, to Stanley and Evelyn Bush. Over his lifetime he was a dairy farmer, accomplished salesman, and successful entrepreneur. He was a member of the FFA in high school, he drag raced in his youth, and he had a way with animals. He had a passion for hunting and fishing, with many trophies to be proud of. He lived his entire adult life in the only home he ever owned, and he turned it into a true showplace. Louis is survived by his
Notice of Formation of Greyrock Farms CSA, LLC Articles of Organization filed NY Sec. of State (NYSS) on 26 July 2010. Office Location: 6100 East Lake Rd., Cazenovia, NY 13035, Madison County. NYSS is designated as LLC agent upon whom process may be served and A copy mailed to Matthew Connor Volz, 6100 East Lake Rd., Cazenovia, NY 13035 Purpose: any lawful activity. CR-45
LEGAL NOTICE Jackson Carlysle LLC has been formed under Section 203 of the Limited Liability Company Law. The articles of organization were filed with the New York Secretary of State on September 21, 2010. The county in which the office is located is Madison. The New York Secretary of State has been designated as the agent of the LLC upon whom process may be served. The New York Secretary of State shall mail a copy of any process served to Jackson Carlysle LLC, 5 Mill Street, Cazenovia, New York 13035. The purpose of this LLC is any lawful business purpose. CR-48
Notice of Formation OLDE TOWNE FRAMEWORKS, LLC Notice of Formation of a domestic Limited Liability Company (LLC). Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State of NY on 11/03/2010. NY office
longtime partner Delores Williams of Cazenovia; his daughter and her partner Kimberlee Bush and Stephan Kehl of Greene, NY; his daughter and sonin-law Chanelle and Brian Zimmer of Bozeman, MT; his granddaughter Seanna Farrow of Greene; his grandson Ambrose Zimmer of Bozeman; his sisterin-law Rita Bush, and his nephews and niece Steven Bush, Daniel Bush and Teresa (Bush) Fisher. He was predeceased by his father Stanley Bush, his mother Evelyn (Williams) Bush, and his brother Stuart Bush. Louis chose to be cremated, and he did not wish to have a formal memorial
location: Madison County. Secy of State is designated as agent upon whom process against the LLC may be served. Secy of State shall mail a copy of any process against the LLC served upon him/ her to: c/o OLDE TOWNE FRAMEWORKS LLC, 3934 Number Nine Road, Cazenovia, NY 13035. Purpose: To engage in any lawful activity. CR-51
NOTICE OF FORMATION Notice of Formation of Allure Fitness and Dance, LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on 11/9/10. Office location: Madison County. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: c/o Shulman, Curtin & Grundner, P.C., Ste. 502, 250 South Clinton St., Syracuse, NY 13202. Purpose: any lawful activity. CR-52
Legal Notice Notice of Qualification of P.Y. Carmeli LLC. Auth. filed with Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) 10/18/10. Organized in DE 01/12/05. Office location in NY: Madison County. SSNY designated agent of LLC in NY upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to: 5105 Ridge Rd., Cazenovia, NY 13035. Address of Reg. Agent in DE: 108 West 13th St., Wilmington, DE 19801. Cert. of Form. on file with Secy. of State of DE, Div. of
or funeral service. The family has created a memorial fund through the American Heart Association, where online donations can be made in his memory at honor.americanheart.org/ goto/Louis.Bush, or checks made out to “American Heart Association” can be mailed to Kimberlee Bush, 467 Cummings Road, Greene, NY 13778-2519. Louis touched many people in many ways throughout his life. His sense of humor, generosity, passion for life, dedication to beliefs, and support of family and friends will be missed. His absence will leave a gap unable to be filled.
Corps, 401 Federal St., Ste. 4, in the Village of Cazenovia, Dover, DE 19901. Purpose: Madison County, New York. The application and all Any lawful activity. CR-51 comments filed relative thereto are available for public inspection at the PUBLIC NOTICE Village of Cazenovia’s office TOWN OF NELSON during normal business ERIEVILLE WATER hours. Interested parties may DISTRICT NOTICE IS HEREBY file comments regarding the GIVEN that a public hearing renewal with the Public will be held by the Town Service Commission within Board of the Town of Nelson 10 days of the date of at the Nelson Town Building publication of the Notice. located at 4085 Nelson Road, Comments should be Nelson, New York on the addressed to Hon. Jaclyn A. 16th day of December, 2010 Brilling, Secretary, New at 7:00 p.m. local time, for the York State Public Service purpose of considering a Commission, 3 Empire State proposed local law to amend Plaza, Albany, NY 12223. CR-49 local laws 1997-1 and 20071, which would have the NOTICE OF effect of changing the FORMATION minimum billing charge NOTICE OF quantity for water used by Erieville Water District FORMATION of MR Lacy, LLC. Art. of Org. filed with customers from 8,000 gallons to 6,000 gallons. A complete NY Secretary of State (SSNY) copy of the proposed local 11/19/10. Office location: law is on file in the office of Madison County. SSNY Nelson Town Clerk and may designated as agent of LLC be reviewed during the upon whom process may be Clerk’s regular office hours. served. SSNY shall mail copy All interested persons will of process to: 1151 Walnut be heard at this public Grove Road, Bridgeport, NY 13030. Purpose: Any lawful hearing. Dated: December 3, activity. CR-1 2010 Deborah Costello, Town Clerk NOTICE OF CR-49 FORMATION NOTICE OF FORMATION of MAD Lacy, LLC. Art. of Org. filed with LEGAL NOTICE FOR NY Secretary of State (SSNY) APPLICATION OF FRANCHISE RENEWAL 11/19/10. Office location: PLEASE TAKE Madison County. SSNY NOTICE that the Time designated as agent of LLC Warner Entertainment/ upon whom process may be Advance Newhouse served. SSNY shall mail copy Partnership, d/b/a Time of process to: 1151 Walnut Warner Cable has filed an Grove Road, Bridgeport, NY application for renewal of its 13030. Purpose: Any lawful Cable Television Franchise activity. CR-1