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Celebrating 202 years Home of Angela Murphy



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Volume 202, No. 42 Oct. 20 to 26, 2010




Caz XC girls capture firstever OHSL title By Kurt Wheeler

Cazenovia triathlete meets her goals Chary Griffin finished 12th in her age group at the world championships in Budapest, Hungary on Sept. 13 with a time of 2 hours and 50 minutes, a new personal record. Two weeks later, at the nationals in Tuscaloosa, she finished ninth in her age group with a time of 3 hours and 14 minutes, qualifying her to go to Beijing a year from now and represent the United States for a third time at the world championships. “Cazenovia is the perfect spot to train with a lake, biking and running hills,� Griffin said.

— Doug Campbell

Business���������������������7 Calendar�������������������2 Classifieds�������������� 22 Editorial��������������������4 Public notices�������� 21 Religion������������������ 20 School news�������������6 Sports��������������������� 11

Candidates converge in Caz Russo, Valesky, Magee, Skeele and Bargabos talk taxes, Albany politics By Pierce Smith Prospective New York state senators and assemblymen came to Cazenovia to discuss their views and plans for Albany at an Oct. 12 candidates forum organized by the Leage of Women Voters and held at the Cazenovia village municipal building.

Joan Johnson, local president of the Syracuse Metro Area’s LWV, introduced the candidates. At the event were Andrew Russo, the Republican candidate competing for a spot in the 49th Senate District, and Democratic candidate and incumbent Dave Valesky. Also speaking were newcomers Rick Bargabos, Republican, and Shawn Skeele, who is running on the Conservative party line, vying for a seat in the 111th Assembly District, as well as Democratic candidate and incumbent William Magee. See Candidates, page 31


Kaitlin Garrity, a member of the Cazenovia College Equine Ambassadors Club organized the Cazenovia College’s miniature horses’ participation in this year’s Cazenovia area Crop Walk, a community-wide event sponsored by Church World Service and organized by local congregations to raise funds to end hunger at home and around the world. “The six miniature horses have

The more often a consumer sees your advertising message, the better your chances are that they will remember you when they’re ready to buy!


See XC, page 14

Four-legged fund raisers join

Submitted photo

Members of Cazenovia College’s Equine Ambassadors Club and the miniature horses prepare for the 2009 Crop Walk. become a trademark of Cazenovia College’s community service projects throughout Madison County and the Syracuse area due to their charming personalities and ceaseless ability to bring smiles to everyone’s faces,� Garrity said. “Last

Certain messages need to be “Sit� repeated several times.


Pierce Smith

Andrew Russo, David Valesky, William Magee, Shawn Skeele and Rick Bargabos sit before voters in Cazenovia on Oct. 12. BOTTOM: Joan Johnson, local president of Syracuse Metro Area’s League of Women Voters and Anne Redfern of the Cazenovia chapter.

The Cazenovia girls cross country team made history on Oct. 14 as they capped a perfect regular season with victories over Skaneateles and Westhill to win the Lakers’ first Onondaga High School League title ever. The 7-0 harriers, ranked seventh in the most recent state poll, had to overcome four other state-ranked teams in the powerful Liberty Division during the season to win the coveted title. While Cazenovia and Skaneateles both entered the climactic meet with undefeated 5-0 marks, it was the host Westhill Warriors


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year, Cazenovia College’s Equine Ambassador’s Club raised more than $220 to donate to the Church World Service Fund ‌ This year the goal is to reach and hopefully exceed this amount. Everyone in the club is looking forward to par-





ticipating in this worthy cause.� Ray, Don, Winston, Caleb, Jeremy and Ian carried their pledge cards in the walk on Sunday Oct. 17, led by members of the Equine Ambassadors Club.

“Good dog!�

 Cazenovia Republican, Oct. 20, 2010

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



Datebook Coming up Oct. 22

5:30 p.m.: Potluck dinner at Fenner Community Church

7 p.m.: Army legal expert to speak in Catherine Cummings Theater

LTC Jay R. McKee will discuss the rule of law in complex military theaters. Free.

Editor: Doug Campbell 434-8889

Oct. 23

10 a.m. to 4 p.m.: Kite Fly at Art Park

Includes kids kite making workshop. Raindate: Oct. 24. More info: stonequarryhillartpark. org.

(deadline: noon Friday)

4:30 p.m.: Nelson Church roast beef dinner

Take-outs available at handicap entrance. Nelson United Methodist Church, Rt. 20E in the hamlet of Nelson. Adults, $8. Children 5 to 12, $4. Children under 5, free. More info: 655-3519.

Advertising : Dan Riordan

8 p.m.: Songwriter’s Circle at Nelson Odeon 3 miles east of Cazenovia, 4035 Nelson Road, Nelson. 655-9193, info@nelsonodeon. com. Tickets: $12 at the door (or available at Circle will feature talented songwriter-musicians from all around CNY.

Classified Advertising: 434-1988 (deadline: 5 p.m. Thursday)

Subscriptions: 434-8889 ext. 342 or

Nov. 2

Nov. 4

CazCares Story Room

Funds raised will be used for painting the church next year. This is a historic landmark and support of this dinner will be greatly appreciated.

1 to 6 p.m.: Blood drive

First Presbyterian Church, 27 Albany St., Cazenovia.

Nov. 5

9 a.m. to 2 p.m.: Blood drive

Cazenovia High School, 13 Emory Ave.

Katharine Ciarelli and Kevin Moore will perform at Catherine Cummings Theatre at Cazenovia College.

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.

Cazenovia Artisans are hosting a reception in celebration of founding member Richard English. This is a chance for friends to gather and share memories. Cazenovia Artisans, 39 Albany St., Cazenovia.

CCP has openings for 3, 4 year olds

VA Benefits counseling

At the Cazenovia Chamber office. 9:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. the first and third Wednesday of every month starting Sept. 1. Providing services to veterans, their dependents and the general

Seneca Safe Secure Solid MAIN OFFICE

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

Cazenovia Writers’ Group

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

Early childhood care and education

Cazenovia Children’s House accepts applications throughout the year for programs at the licensed day care facilities and for the village based preschools. Call 655-5437 to arrange a visit and for information on classes, scholarships and an application.


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3 to 6 p.m.: Retrospective, remembrance of Dick English

Cazenovia Farmers’ Market

Noon: Roast beef dinner Fenner church fundraiser

Oct. 24

2 p.m.: Pianists Ciarelli, Moore to perform Advertising : Jeanette Michael

Bring a dish to pass. Followed by regular service at 7 p.m. Gospel group, “The Sentinels� will bring a great night of Gospel music and a message by group member and lay minister Archie (Chip) McEvers III. Last service of 2010. Fenner Community church is located at the corner of Bingley and Nelson road in Fenner.

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.

These are challenging times. Every day news reports spread misinformation and fear about our nation’s economy. And in challenging times, consumers need to stick with the tried and true and the institutions that have served them well. At Seneca, we’re strong, safe, secure and stable and we’re focused on doing what is best for our customers and communities. Our bank customer’s insured deposits are safe at Seneca. No one has ever lost a penny of deposits insured by the FDIC. The new FDIC deposit limit has been permanently increased to $250,000. If you are concerned about the safety of your money, talk to Seneca to get the straight facts. You can trust our steady, ethical approach to banking.

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Cazenovia Republican, Oct. 20, 2010 



Community News In brief

Ruth Hancock, of Cazenovia, honored by Huntington Family Centers

County dems plan silent auction, brunch at Lincklaen

Kevin Moore and Katherine Ciarelli

Pianists Ciarelli and Moore to perform Free concert offered Oct. 24 at Catherine Cummings Theatre The Catherine Cummings Theatre at Cazenovia College will present a free concert by pianists Katharine Ciarelli and Kevin Moore at 2 p.m. on Sunday Oct. 24. Ciarelli said that the performance will be short enough for young people to attend. The duo will play pieces by Franz Schubert, Gabriel Faure, and Antonin Dvorak, as well as two pieces composed by Moore. “We will present the debut performance of a new piece Kevin composed this past summer called â€˜â€Śof sweet silent thought,’â€? Ciarelli said. Katharine Ciarelli is an adjunct professor of piano at Onondaga Community College, teaching music appreciation, private piano, class piano and keyboard skills. She is also accompanist for the college choirs. She maintains a private studio in her home in New Woodstock, where she teaches students of all ages. In Syracuse, she has performed as a soloist and in chamber music

ensembles for Civic Morning Musicals and the Pro Art– Eltinge Guild. Ciarelli began her piano studies with Brunhilde McCune in Glens Falls and continued with Mary Watson at the Crane School of Music, SUNY Potsdam, where she graduated in 1977 with a bachelor of music degree. She received a master of music degree in 1983 from Syracuse University where she studied with George Papastavrou. She has also studied in Syracuse with Kevin Moore. Pianist Kevin Moore is a professor of music at Onondaga Community College, where he has taught since 1975. He is also a studio associate in Syracuse University’s Setnor School of Music where he teaches music industry law and ethics. Moore is a graduate of the Crane School of Music and also has degrees from the Manhattan School of Music, New York University and Syracuse University. Between 1997 and 2000 he was interim vice president of academic affairs at Onondaga Community College. He is also an attorney, licensed to practice in New York State since 1987.


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Ruth Pass Hancock of Cazenovia was honored Oct. 13th at the annual Huntington Family Centers Award Recognition Luncheon at the Oncenter with the prestigious Robert H. Attridge Sr. Award for longtime meaningful commitment to and involvement with the organization. Hancock’s affiliation with the Huntington Family Centers goes back more than 40 years. She was a member of the board for 18 years, holding offices of board president, recording secretary and served on numerous committees. Hancock’s interest in and enthusiasm for Huntington has continued unabated. Mistress of Ceremonies Jackie Robinson summed up the award by saying: “Over the years, Ruth Hancock has continued to be involved in the agency, providing valuable support and assistance. In the spirit of Robert H. Attridge Sr, for whom the award is named and who is at the luncheon, Ruth remains a good friend to Huntington in times of strength and in times of struggle.� In accepting the award, Hancock noted that the Huntington Family Centers has been in existence since 1919. She recognized all Huntington staff members present saying that they were the ones who truly deserved recognition for the tremendous work they do. Huntington Family Centers provides diverse, year-round programming designed to strengthen individuals and families in a safe, caring environment and has three areas of programming: Youth Development, Family Development and Adult Development. Also given awards at the luncheon were Paul Nojaim of Nojaim’s Market for his consistency as a good friend and neighbor to Huntington; Bond Schoeneck and King PLLC for their longstanding and generous support to the mission of Huntington; and Preceptor Kappa, a local chapter of the international sorority Beta Sigma Phi, for its tremendous impact on Huntington Family Centers.

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The Madison County Democratic Committee will hold their annual brunch and silent auction fundraiser at 1 p.m. Sunday Oct. 24 at the Lincklaen House in Cazenovia. “In addition to enjoying a hardy meal, there are usually some very unique and interesting items to be found at the silent auction, so come early, browse, and do some early Christmas shopping,� event organizers said. Attendees will also have the opportunity to meet State Sen. Dave Valesky and Assemblyman Bill Magee. Tickets are $25 per person and reservations can be made with Jeannette Magee at 655-9797 or with Gwen Isbell at 374-1029 or gisbell@ Checks are payable to Madison County Democratic Committee and can be sent to Jeannette Magee at 3400 Rte. 20 East, Cazenovia, N.Y. 13035, or to Gwen Isbell at 6290 Relyea Dr., Munnsville, N.Y. 13409. Donations are being sought for the silent auction. For more information on the auction, contact Charles McMahon at 361-9047.

 Cazenovia Republican, Oct. 20, 2010



Opinion Editorial

Getting ready for Halloween

The U.S. Food and Drug Administration and Tops Friendly Markets recently teamed up to offer trick-or-treating safety tips in order to keep “little ghouls and goblins” out of harms way this Halloween season. With an increased variety of snacks and treats available, parents and children are encouraged to take extra precautionary measures to ensure a safe and enjoyable evening. Parents should use the following food safety tips to ensure children are protected from any potential food safety hazard. • Children should not snack while they are out trick-or-treating. Urge your children to wait until they get home and you have had a chance to inspect the items they’ve collected before consuming. To help prevent children from snacking, give them a light meal or snack before they head out. • Tell children not to accept, and especially not to eat anything that is not commercially wrapped. • Parents of very young children should remove any choking hazards such as gum, peanuts, hard candies or small toys. • Inspect commercially wrapped treats for signs of tampering, such as an unusual appearance or discoloration, tiny pinholes, or tears in wrappers. Throw away anything that looks suspicious. • Allergies to peanuts and tree nuts are the most common food allergies that effect children. Let’s not exclude those children from the fun by contaminating their trick-or-treat bag. Tell your kids to be careful this Halloween so that, more importantly, they can have fun!

Letters policy The Cazenovia Republican welcomes letters to the editor on subjects of interest to our readers. All letters must be signed and should bear a daytime telephone number. The telephone number will not be printed or released, and is for verification purposes only. The Republican reserves the right to edit for space, clarification or to avoid obscenity, but ideas will not be altered. Letters should be legible and no more than 500 words long. Letters used do not necessarily reflect the newspaper’s opinions. Anonymous letters receive no consideration. Send letters to: Cazenovia Republican, 2501 James St., Suite 100, Syracuse, N.Y. 13206. Or e-mail to republican@

114 N. Canal St., P.O. Box 228, Canastota, NY 13032 Established 1808 USPS 095-260 Phone 315-434-8889 ● Fax 315-434-8883

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: 114 N. Canal St., P.O. Box 228, Canastota, NY 13032 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.

Letters Town of Cazenovia seeks to document historic, architectural, cultural resources

To the editor: The Town of Cazenovia recently authorized a team to document its significant historic, architectural, and cultural resources in the town, including New Woodstock. And we need your help. This letter hopes to explain the what, why, and how and what it means to you. First, What: Using the criteria of NY State, a historic property is “any building, structure, district, area, site, or object over fifty years old that is of significance in the history, architecture, archeology, or culture of the State, its communities, or the nation.” Is your house or other resource “significant?” There are four recognized criteria, two of which particularly address the Cazenovia project: The resource is associated with events or persons that have contributed to the broad patterns of Cazenovia’s history; and/or it embodies distinctive characteristics of a type, period, or method of construction. Why: Despite what one may think, much of the information on structures is confined to large estates, or housed in different books or entities, or not documented at all. Neighborhoods, settlement areas, businesses, family cemetery plots, and barns have been overlooked, yet they have contributed much to the development of what Cazenovia is today and its character. Many of their stories are only in undocumented memories. This project aims to document and include them in Cazenovia’s history. A second reason, as a stated goal of the Comprehensive Plan, development of Cazenovia must and can be undertaken with an informed knowledge of how it impacts those properties the community deems significant. How: A team of your neighbors is canvassing neighborhoods for potential properties and sites to be included in Cazenovia’s history. In respect of your privacy, they will observe from the road. But many of our historic resources are off the

beaten path or sight unseen. If you know that your house or something on your property is likely not to be observed, please contact the New Woodstock team leader Sara Chevako at or Cazenovia town team leader Sarah Webster at We are not identifying any properties to submit them for national or state registers; that is left to the owner. When: Between now and January. Identifying our local landmarks and understanding their role in the development of Cazenovia help us understand our past and better plan for the future. Please help! We are searching for your history. Anne Beckwith Ferguson

Caz resident supports Owens

To the editor: Social Security celebrates its 75th anniversary this year. This most successful government program has been a major support for millions of Americans in their retirement years. Its vital work is ongoing and will continue if given the correct attention. Matt Doheny, conservative republican, hopes to represent the 23rd district in Congress. Mr Doheny has been quoted as saying he thinks that Social Security is the, “worst, worst, worst investment you can ever make.” This is the former Wall Street insider who would substitute it with I shudder to think what. Privatization? Which would rob current recipients like me and give quantities of money to Wall Street? Worst still does he propose doing away with it altogether? Yikes! Sounds very risky to me! There are citizens who struggle to simply live on this vital resource (to which they have contributed all their working years). In reality we have to fight for its very survival. It has worked very well for years and will continue if it receives the correct care and nurture. Social Security is a key part of my retirement and I believe in Congressman Bill Owens to see that it continues to be a vital resource for all! Bonnie Bryans Cazenovia

Former Oneida mayor supports Doheny

To the editor: During the preparations for the 23rd Congressional District special election of 2009, when I was mayor of the city of Oneida, I asked Matt Doheny and several other candidates for the Republican nomination to contact me to discuss some federal issues facing the city of Oneida. Matt came to Oneida to meet me face to face, researched these issues, and came back to discuss them in detail with me. Even though I am no longer mayor, Matt continues to show me his interest in and understanding of these issues by calling me to discuss new developments. On Sept. 22, 2009, when I learned Mr. Owens was going to be the Democratic candidate for Congress, I wrote to him regarding some concerns I thought were vital to residents of Madison County, enclosing dozens of pages of background material. I told him I would be happy to discuss these matters in greater detail with him. I never heard from Mr. Owens. No written reply. No phone call. Not even an email. I know the 23rd Congressional District is large, and the City of Oneida is small, but being ignored by Mr. Owens left an indelible impression. I have had the chance to talk with Matt Doheny on many other challenges facing the 23rd Congressional District, as well as observe him in small groups, and he shows me the same commitment to the facts, the issues, listening and thinking. He knows we have to make the pie bigger, not just redistribute it. I urge my fellow voters in the 23rd Congressional District of New York to vote for Matt Doheny in the Nov. 2 general election because he does his homework, thinks long and hard about the difficult issues that challenge us, and is going to turn those challenges into opportunities. He is working exceptionally hard, visiting every part of a very large district, talking with people in all walks of life and impressing them with his enthusiasm, knowledge and commitment. Peter F. Hedglon

Bridge results

Clarke, Porter earn top score By David Bull Ed Clarke and Bill Porter played their best bridge of the year at our duplicate game on Oct. 12 and easily had the best score of the day to claim East/West and overall honors. Penny Emerick and Dave Bull won the North/South side by a very narrow margin over Barbara and Sam Roller, second; Toni and Bob Salisbury, third; and Alice Angelo and Ellie Ludwig in fourth place. Jane Fuller and Carl

Bjork also had a very good score to take second, E/W over Polly and Jack Koerner. Jane Fuller and Barbara Roller’s bridge lessons on Tuesday Morning at the Library continue to be very popular with 20 or more in attendance for the beginning and intermediate sessions. They still have room for more, however, and, if you are interested, give Jane Fuller a call and start in. The group meets Tuesdays at 1 p.m. at the 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 don’t give ACBL master points and try to keep it a friendly game. The skill levels of our players vary considerably. Dave Bull is volunteer publicist for the Cazenovia Bridge Club.

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Cazenovia Republican, Oct. 20, 2010 




In history By Sharon Cooney

Senior essay

Today’s challenges prepare us for the future The following piece is a college essay by Cazenovia High School senior Grace Eberle. She is a student in Christie Brenneck’s English class. Have you ever wondered what life would be like if your parents were never in it? Many kids would say “Great! Nobody to tell me what to do, where to go, when to be home, and what chores to do.� Well, my childhood was like that, and the freedom that kids dream about because it sounds fun and enjoyable isn’t all that it’s cracked up to be. As a young child, I was taken from the only family I had ever known and placed into the foster care system with my two younger sisters. The first foster home I was placed in was a nice place, but it wasn’t home. I never thought I would ever love Thelma (my foster mom) the way that I loved MY mom. As time passed, I taught myself to cope with the change and love her and her family the way that I loved my own family. I remember in great detail the night that my birth mom came to my sisters and me. She told us that she loved us. However, she was going to give us up for adoption. I never really understood how a mother could just give up her children, her own flesh and blood to a stranger she barely knew. In June of 2004, my

sisters and I were placed into yet another home. After being rejected several times, I felt hopeless that anyone would love and care for me as one of their own. However, something about this couple was different. I could see that they loved us as if they were our biological parents. Being careful not to get my hopes up, I started making myself believe that this could be the possible forever home I had been looking for. My two younger sisters and I were adopted on December 3, 2004, and I knew in my heart I was where I finally belonged. Not long after we were adopted, my parents came to us and asked us what we thought of opening our home for more foster children. Considering my past, I was all for it. I felt that other children in need of a family should get the same opportunity that I had in a great home. Shortly after, we received a call from child services asking if we were willing to take in a fourteenyear-old boy who had kidney failure. My parents accepted this challenge for the entire family. When this boy came, I found myself to be very judgmental. He needed dialysis three times a week, and my mom went with him. At first, it didn’t bother me, but as time passed and my mom was gone every Monday, Wednesday and Friday evening I found myself

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growing jealous. I got to the point where I couldn’t even look at my foster brother without feeling a little bit of hatred. As time went on, I found myself trying to love him because deep down I knew that he needed me to love him, like I needed parents to love me. When he finally got the kidney he had been waiting for, he went back to his own family where I knew that he wouldn’t be loved as much as he was with my family. We miss my foster brother, and I know he misses us too. Having Michael for the two years he lived with us taught me a lot about myself. I learned that no matter how bad a situation may seem, I could always learn to cope with the change and make something good come out of something deemed impossible. Many people say that they’re sorry about everything that I have had to endure in my young life. However, the truth is I do not regret anything I have had to go through and I don’t want people to pity me. My life has been blessed and I wouldn’t change a thing about it. The challenges that I have faced have prepared me for challenges I will face in the future. We all learn from our mistakes, and I have grown from mine. I can now cope with the changes I couldn’t before. I feel like I am a stronger person today than I was yesterday.


50 Years Ago October 20, 1960 – Another house is being made ready to move. The M.H. Kiley house of Sullivan St. will be moved to Ten Eyck Ave. next to the Park house which was moved a week ago. We Welcome – A son, Brian Allison Cliffe, born to Mr. and Mrs. Donald Cliffe, of 127 Lincklaen St. on Wednesday, October 12,

1960 at Oswego Hospital, weighing 4lbs, 11 oz. Mr. Cliffe teaches Industrial Arts at the Cazenovia Central School. The Four Dudes will provide the music for the Cazenovia Central School Round and Square Dance to be held on Friday, October 21 from 9:00 pm until 1:00 am in the High School Gym. The Cazenovia Central School Marching Band made its first appearance of the season Saturday, Oct. 8, at the Cazenovia-VVS football game. The band introduced a new entrance which will be used at each home game. Coming from both sides and the end zone, the band meets in the center, plays, then forms a Hi for both the opposing team and the home team. 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.

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Miss Mildred Tooke gave a delightful straw ride and husking bee for her friends last Tuesday evening at her home at Chittenango Falls in honor of her birthday. Nineteen were present from Cazenovia and six from Chittenango Falls. A big harvest moon lent charm to the ride, and the barn in which the husking bee took place was decorated in true hallowe’en style with jacko-lanterns and scare crows. Many red ears were found during the evening. Later guests gathered at the house where a harvest supper was served. Dancing and music were enjoyed and at a late hour they returned home.


Fall Open House r 30 Saturday

100 Years Ago October 20, 1910 – A new machine for generating power at the Canning Factory has been installed. Last summer it was necessary to close the stores so as to use the electric light power for running the factory. The new engine will do away with that another season. Walter Brown had a bicycle stolen last Saturday evening from in front of his father’s store on East Albany St. Thinking some of his friends had taken the wheel no immediate search was made for the bicycle. Saturday night the locker at the Golf Club grounds was broken into and several pairs of golf shoes and a sweater were taken. Things have always been as safe in Cazenovia as they would be in heaven and people hate to think that there are thieves about.

Submitted photo

The M.H. Kiley house was located at 64 Sullivan St., on the north side of the Cazenovia College President’s home, before it was moved to Ten Eyck Ave. in 1960.

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By Grace Eberle

125 Years Ago October 22, 1885 – There is a larger number of duck than usual on our lake this fall. There are over two hundred and eighty pupils in attendance at our Union school. There are sixty registered in the senior room, and last week there was not one absent. A swindler is victimizing country people by going from house to house claiming to be a lamp inspector. He lights the lamp, pretends to examine them and then blows them out after which he collects ten cents and departs.

 Cazenovia Republican, Oct. 20, 2010



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novia. Hours during the academic year are 1 to 4 p.m. and 7 to 9 p.m. Monday through Thursday; 1 to 4 p.m. Friday; and 2 to 6 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. The Syracuse Invitational Sporthorse Tournament, scheduled for Nov. 2 through 7 at the Oncenter Complex in downtown Syracuse, will feature the second annual I Love NY Horses Art Contest.

The gallery, which is staffed by student monitors, will be closed Nov. 24 through Nov. 28 for Thanksgiving Break, and will reopen on Monday, Nov. 29 with regular viewing hours. For information, contact Jennifer Pepper, gallery director, at Information is also available at cazenovia. edu/art-gallery.

Schreibman begins at Cazenovia College Benjamin Schreibman, of Cazenovia, is majoring in studio art specializing in photography at Cazenovia College in Cazenovia.

Fellows, Hill matriculate into Hamilton College The following local students recently began studies as first-year students at Hamilton College: Sarah Fellows, daughter of Jona-

than and Maureen Fellows of Lincklaen Street in Cazenovia, and a graduate of Cazenovia Central High School; and Katherine Hill, daughter of Patricia and Kenneth Hill of Burlingame

Road in Cazenovia, and a graduate of Cazenovia Central High School. They were selected from a pool of 4,857 applicants to the college and join a class of 468.

Signings scheduled for John Robert Greeneâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s newly released book

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Rhapsody in White The show opens on Thursday Nov. 4 with an artistâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s reception and lecture from 4 to 5:30 p.m. in the gallery. The exhibition, which runs through Thursday Dec. 9, and the reception on Nov. 4 are free and open to all. The Cazenovia College Art Gallery in Reisman Hall, 6 Sullivan St., is on the corner of Sullivan and Seminary streets in Caze-

â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;America in the Sixtiesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; examines pivotal period in US History


The Cazenovia College Art Gallery in Reisman Hall, in conjunction with the Syracuse Invitational Sporthorse Tournament, will feature the works of area equine artists. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Le Cheval â&#x20AC;&#x201C; the horse,â&#x20AC;? is a group exhibition including works by Carole Andreen-Harris, of Tucson, Ariz.; Patricia Getha, of Ostrander, Ohio; Judy Goldthwait, of Cazenovia; Juliet Harrison, of Red Hook; Cazenovia College alumna Rachel Monticelli, of Chicago; Nancy Pellatt, of Charleston, S.C.; Kathi Peters of Morrill, Maine; and Jenifer Trottier, of Landing, N.J.

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In his sixteenth book, released nationally Oct. 15, Dr. John Robert Greene synthesizes thirty years of research, writing and teaching about one of the most turbulent decades of the twentieth century. Greeneâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x153;America in the Sixtiesâ&#x20AC;? sketches the lives and contributions of well-known figures such as John F. Kennedy, Lyndon B. Johnson, Martin Luther King Jr., Malcolm X and Betty Friedan. He introduces the reader to lesser-known incidents of the decade and offers fresh and persuasive insights on many of its watershed events. Greene chronicles the decade in a thematic manner, devoting individual chapters to such subjects as the legacy of the fifties, the Kennedy and Johnson administrations, the civil rights movements and the war in Vietnam. Combining an engrossing narrative with intelligent analysis, â&#x20AC;&#x153;America in the Sixtiesâ&#x20AC;? enriches the understanding of that pivotal era. Published by the Syracuse University Press, â&#x20AC;&#x153;America in the Sixtiesâ&#x20AC;?

John Robert Greene may be ordered from the Syracuse University Press by calling Longleaf Services Inc, at 800-848-6224, or online from syracuseuniversitypress. The book will also be available at the Cazenovia College Bookstore, other bookstores, at and other online booksellers. Greene is the Paul J. Schupf Professor of History and Humanities at Cazenovia College. He has written or edited sixteen books, including â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Limits of Power: The Nixon and Ford Administrationsâ&#x20AC;? and â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Presidency of Gerald R. Ford.â&#x20AC;? He is a regular commentator in the national media, having appeared on such forums as MSNBC, National Public Radio, CSPAN, and the History Channel, in addition to his weekly appearance

on WCNYâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Ivory Tower Half Hour.â&#x20AC;?

Copies available at scheduled book signings Nov. 14

Noon to 1:30 p.m.: St. Patrickâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Church, State Rt. 5, Chittenango.

Nov. 30

11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m.: Cazenovia College Bookstore, Sullivan St. 7 p.m.: Barnes and Noble, 3454 Erie Boulevard East, Dewitt.

Dec. 4

1 to 3 p.m.: Borders in Carousel Mall, Syracuse.

Cazenovia Republican, Oct. 20, 2010 




Organically Hip founders turned baking into a business Founder lives in Cazenovia By Eric Reinhardt CNY Business Journal Angela Murphy and Maria Euceda have been friends for about a decade and both women like to bake. They have used their friendship and baking skills to create and build a wholesale food business. Murphy and Euceda share equal ownership of Organically Hip, LLC, a two-year-old business that specializes in gourmet, organic baking mixes. They operate the company from a 125-squarefoot portion of Euceda’s garage in the town of Clay that the New York State Department of Agriculture & Markets has licensed as a foodprocessing facility, she says. The women say it is not a “home-based business.” Eudeda’s husband, Miguel, an engineer at O’Brien & Gere, designed and built the licensed production facility, she says. Euceda and Murphy were neighbors in the town of Clay until Murphy moved to Cazenovia in 2004. Murphy now travels to Euceda’s home to help operate the business.

After several years of raising their children and sending them to school, both women wanted to combine their baking skills with an entrepreneurial spirit. “We were looking for something to fill our time and at the same time get back into the work environment,” says Euceda. Using $1,000 of their own money, Murphy and Euceda launched the business Sept. 3, 2008, as they were selling their baked goods at the Syracuse Regional Market. The women say they did not seek the help of loans or grants to start the company. They spent the money on items such as ingredients, baking pans, and muffin cups. Both women are pleased with the progress they have made in a two-year time span. “I think we’ve come a long way in a short time,” says Murphy. Organically Hip currently operates in a space that Euceda had previously used for a candy-making business, called Sweet Sticks by M.E. (Maria Euceda’s initials). Euceda operated the business from 2006 until the spring of 2008, before she started focusing on Organically Hip, she says. Euceda discontinued the operation because it was a seasonal business and she did not see it

progressing beyond sales at local farmers’ markets. She also acknowledged it was difficult operating the business on her own. Murphy and Euceda wanted their new business to specialize in organic baking mixes. Murphy calls organic “the newest thing, the newest trend,” noting that about 75 percent of the food they feed their families is organic. Murphy says their organic product offerings are not made with chemicals or pesticides. “The flour [the business sells] hasn’t been sprayed with countless number of chemicals to keep the bugs away,” Murphy says. “It’s grown in its most natural state.” The company currently offers 10 products, including a Cowboy Cookie Mix and a Fairy Tale Brownie Mix, both of which Euceda refers to as their “best sellers.” The Cowboy Cookie Mix contains oats, pecans, and chocolate chips. When baked, the end result, says Euceda, is “not your everyday cookie.” The women named the company Organically Hip to inform customers immediately that their business specializes in organicfood mixes. Murphy and Euceda also added the word “hip” to give

their products a positive, trendy image. Organically Hip generated about $10,000 in revenue during its first year in operation, mainly from sales of baked goods at the Syracuse Regional Market and other local farmers’ markets. The revenue figure tripled to $30,000 in its second year of business, due in large part to continued sales at farmers’ markets and the addition of wholesale accounts at Green Hills Market in Onondaga and Purity Ice Cream in Ithaca. Murphy hopes to “triple” the revenue figure again in year three, she says. Organically Hip is currently servicing 14 wholesale accounts, including Natur-Tyme, Green Planet Grocery, and the Syracuse Real Food Co-op, according to the company’s website ( Murphy and Euceda are also hoping to land accounts with the region’s major grocery store chains. “We have recently sent our marketing plan to Wegmans,” Euceda says, noting Tops Friendly Markets and Price Chopper stores are also possibilities. Organically Hip signed up with Regional Access of Ithaca in

August for a wider distribution of its products. The company’s website describes Regional Access as a “purveyor of specialty and natural foods, offering a catalog of more than 5,000 products …” Regional Access distributes organic products to stores and retail outlets all across upstate New York, the New York City area, and other areas of the Northeast, including Boston and Philadelphia. Regional Access also supplies Organically Hip with flour, sugar, oats, and other organic ingredients. Its other suppliers include Tierra Farm in Valatie, and Dutch Valley Foods Distributors, Inc. in Myerstown, Pa. Murphy is a native of Sutton, Quebec. She met her now former husband, Daniel, in Montreal, and they moved to Central New York for his job. The mother of three attributes her love of baking to her father, Jürgen, who is a chef. Euceda is a 1990 graduate of Solvay High School. She earned an associate degree in accounting from Onondaga Community College in 1993. She then worked for Fleet Mortgage as a loan originator for five years. She is mother to one daughter and one son. This piece was originally published in the CNY Business Journal.

Want to learn more about the email notification program for the Cazenovia Library? People really love it! Visit online at unicorn. pdf.

more at .

Republican website, with news added daily Monday through Friday. It’s the place for the most Caz news.

with stories, your advertisements, old photos, and more to be considered for this publication.

Cazenovia Chat

“Want quick elegant reusable gift wrapping? Learn Furoshiki - Japanese style fabric wrapping. 6 to 8 p.m. Wed. Oct 20. There is a fee. Sign up now at Cazenovia Fabrics. 655-8500.

The library website has an event calendar, catalog, online resources, information on the museum and

Construction Martial Arts Florist Tree Care

The Cazenovia Chamber of Commerce announces the first of a monthly series of Business to Business Round Table Meetings starting Thursday Oct. 21 at the Brae Loch Inn. No fee. Register with the chamber office. 655-9243.

The Cazenovia Our Town annual special will be in homes and at newsstands Nov. 24. We are presenting Cazenovia, past, present and future. Please contact us early

Check out our all new Cazenovia



Cazenovia Chat is compiled by Jeanette Michael, sales representative. E-mail your one to two sentence “posts” to jmichael@ Please put “Chat” in the subject line of your e-mail.

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 Cazenovia Republican, Oct. 20, 2010

â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;DOG SAYINGSâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; collects art, text dedicated to celebrating dogs recently announced the release of the book â&#x20AC;&#x153;DOG SAYINGS: wit & wisdom from manâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s best friend.â&#x20AC;? This dog art book showcases artwork and â&#x20AC;&#x153;the funniest, most insightful and most heart-warming quotations about dogs.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Our goal with this dog book is to help artists capitalize on the marketing potential that the publishing world offers by featuring them in our new book releases. We also envision that the site will help to support and promote original art and art appreciation by luring the interest of dog art lovers of all ages,â&#x20AC;? said Bradford Wheler, founder of and Cazenovia resident. seeks to provide artists with a stepping-stone through which to elevate their careers. In February, professional and amateur artists were invited to submit their work to be a part of the book. The end result includes more than 50 artists from countries including the United States, United Kingdom, Canada, Scotland, Australia, Germany, Russia and Switzerland. â&#x20AC;&#x153;DOG SAYINGSâ&#x20AC;? features a variety of dog art styles including dog photography, illustra-

tions, and paintings. Among the 50 selected artists whose works are featured in â&#x20AC;&#x153;DOG SAYINGSâ&#x20AC;? are Gabrielle Utz, who is recognized as one of the worldâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s leading muralists in European Old Master Style, Donna Rosser, a fine art photographer who merges her love of dogs with her passion for photography and Kevin W. Rockwell, an artist who has completed more than 70 dog paintings to date. â&#x20AC;&#x153;DOG SAYINGSâ&#x20AC;? and past works from are in stock at the Cazenovia College bookstore and may be purchased at a 10- to 25-percent discount through

CACDA news

Guests enjoy â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Farm and Fork IIâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Cazenovia Area Community Development Association hosted â&#x20AC;&#x153;Farm and Fork II, Another Evening with Beezie and John Maddenâ&#x20AC;? on Thursday Aug. 26. This event was the second annual fundraiser for CACDA at the beautiful Madden equine facility and residence. The evening began with a special VIP riding event. Guests were thrilled by this unique opportunity to view the riding skills of our local Olympic medal winner, Beezie Madden, on her own Grand Prix course. Spectacular settings and interesting commentary by John Madden made it an exceptional experience. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It was magical,â&#x20AC;? commented Joan Green of Cazenovia. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The riding demonstration by Beezie and the commentary by John were mesmerizing.â&#x20AC;? A delicious meal followed, made with many ingredients from area farms in keeping with the theme â&#x20AC;&#x153;A Celebration of Local Agriculture.â&#x20AC;? Assemblyman William Magee and CACDA President Peter Kip, Jr. offered remarks about the importance of supporting our agricultural economy, and CACDAâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s dedication to regional farmland protection. Music, a silent auction, Empire Brewing Companyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s local beers, and abundant desserts, including Kimberlyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ice cream, rounded out this special evening. â&#x20AC;&#x153;This was such a treat! As horse enthusiasts, the riding demonstration was really an incredible experience. We enjoyed the entire

Submitted photo

Guests mill about at a CACDA fundraiser in August. evening,â&#x20AC;? said guest Bob Henry, of Truxton. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We are so grateful for the generosity of our hosts, Beezie and John Madden. Not only did they open their home and stables again for this yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s event, but they delighted our guests with the riding demonstration,â&#x20AC;? said Barbara Henderson, CACDA Executive Director. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We also appreciate the strong support from all of our sponsors - Neil and Robin Goldberg, Betsy Powers â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Sagemark Consulting/Lincoln Financial Advisors, Oneida Savings, Cazenovia College, Johnson Brothers Lumber, Oneida Limited, Pelco Component Technologies, Pro-Tel People/Staffing Solutions, and Town & Country Plaza.â&#x20AC;?

Manlius Historical Society hosts arts and crafts show The Manlius Historical Society is hosting the Arts & Crafts Show from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday Oct. 23 and from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday Oct. 24 at the Manlius Village Centre. The Arts & Crafts Show features over 35 artisans. The show features unique gift ideas ranging from stained glass, jewelry, ornaments, artwork, knit items, toys and many more! All crafts are handmade by local artisans. For more information, call 682-6660.


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10 Cazenovia Republican, Oct. 20, 2010



Velcros Busy week planned for Cazenovia libary to rock Barge in Hamilton Cazenovia Public Library news

Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Halloween party planned Students of the Morrisville College American Sign Language class and the Cazenovia Public Library invite children ages 2 to 6 and their families to a special Hal-

Doug Campbell

ABOVE: Youngsters at last yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s library Halloween party enjoy the comedic presentations by the Morrisville College American Sign Language class. LEFT: Kids play with miniature horses in the Cazenovia Public Library community room. (Submitted photo.) who will be accompanied by their representatives from the Equine Ambassador Club. Everyone will be able to meet, pet, and learn more about these wonderfully small horses that look exactly like their full-size counterparts. Film series for adults continues at library A powerful and captivating movie, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Winterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Bone,â&#x20AC;? will be shown at 2 and 7 p.m. Friday Oct. 29 in the Cazenovia Public Library community room. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Winterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Boneâ&#x20AC;? is rated R and

runs for 100 minutes. It has been shown locally at the Manlius Theater but if you missed it there, come to the Cazenovia Public Library and enjoy it in Blu-Ray with free admission, wide-screen, surround sound, comfortable seating and free popcorn. Free transportation through

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Miniature horses to trot into library The Equine Ambassador Club, a community service organization at Cazenovia College, and the Cazenovia Public Library will co-host a special program at 10 a.m. Saturday Oct. 23 in the library community room. Children ages 5 to 8 can gallop through a morning of great horse stories with Library Director Betsy Kennedy and then enjoy the guest appearance of miniature horses,

The Velcros will be celebrating the release of â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;The Kids Are Rockinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;â&#x20AC;? with a limited Upstate New York! The Barge, at 37 Lebanon St., Hamilton, will host The Velcros at 8 p.m. Saturday Oct. 23. The line up of original members Jimmy Frech, Ron Thompson, and Gary LaVancher will be joined by West Coast slide guitar wizard Jeff Mosby. In 1984, The Velcros got the break of a lifetime when they were chosen out of 2000 bands to open for Van Halen on the last 2 legs of their sold out tour. Frech, Thompson and LaVancher have shared the stage with Van Halen, The Stray Cats, Joan Jett, Robin Trower, The Band, Roy Orbison, Nick Lowe, Bachman Turner Overdrive, James Cotton, David Allan Coe, Leon Russell, The Little River Band, J. Geils Band, Savoy Brown, Fog Hat, Humble Pie, Joe Walsh, The Ramones, The Romantics, Carol King, Willie Nelson, Ronnie James Dio, The Kentucky Headhunters, Restless Heart, 3 Dog Night, The Outlaws, Molly Hatchet and Starship.

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loween party. Back by popular demand, the students with their instructor, Cazenovia resident Elizabeth Wilcox, have planned a fun-filled event from 6:30 to 7:15 p.m. Wednesday Oct. 27 in the library community room. Children are encouraged to come decked out in their costumes if they want. The fun begins by learning sign language while hearing a Halloween story and singing songs. Making Trick-or-Treat bags and other Halloween decorations will also be part of the fun and excitement of this special Halloween party that children and their families wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t want to miss. All events at the Cazenovia Public Library are free and open to the public. For more information, call 655-9322 or visit

Cazenovia Republican, Oct. 20, 2010 11



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

Sports Cazenovia Republican

Senior Day – Caz volleyball showdown with Skaneateles slated for Oct.27

The Mitey Mite Pop Warner team has been playing disciplined and inspired football so far this season. Lead by Head Coach Bob Romagnoli, and assistants Rob Liddell, Ron Proctor Jr., Ron Proctor Sr., Tom Goodman, Michael Parrella and Michael Houseman, the Lakers have been a tough opponent through six games. This past Sunday, the Lakers executed with precision against a rugged Northern Community squad, with both offensive and defensive units clicking on all cylinders. In their first offensive series, Cazenovia broke the game open with a long

touchdown run by running back Robbie Liddell. Ryan Goodman, Ian Fostveit and Thomas Fabbioli lead the way with powerful blocking. In the Lakers next series, running back Ryan Romagnoli blasted up the middle for a 10-yard touchdown jaunt, following key blocks by Cole Basic, Joe McLaughlin and Casey Cunningham. In the second half, quarterback Kevin Ammann added a short touchdown around left end, and followed this with yet another long touchdown run to round out the game. Tight ends Michael Parrella, Chris Sparks and Isaac

By Phil Blackwell Absent more than two weeks from any meet activity, the Cazenovia girls swim team finally resumed its schedule last Thursday night with a visit to Skaneateles. In the battle of Laker teams, Sknaeateles prevailed, 100-80, claiming every race early in the meet. Only on the diving board, where Sophia Catania took first place with 152.54 points, did Cazenovia break through. Later on, Sally Langan would give Cazenovia a victory in the 100 breaststroke


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Senehi were keys to both touchdown runs. Defensively the Lakers proved to be a stout unit. The aggressive and speedy Lakers were lead by a host of players, including Dan Hammond, Josh Maxwell, Jack Spingarn, and Jack McDonald. Connor Wilson provided the hit of the game with a strong tackle, and prevented a sure touchdown. Given the strong play on both sides of the ball, the team will be a tough out through the remainder of the season. The Lakers continue their season against Marcy Deerfield next Sunday.

Caz swimmers return, fall to Skan


Mitey Mite Pop Warner team playing strong

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On Wednesday, Oct. 27 at 6 p.m., the Cazenovia Lakers girls volleyball team (12-2) will have a showdown with rival Skaneateles in a game that will give clues as to which side will likely compete in the state Championships next month. Both teams moved to a fall schedule this year from the previous winter schedule, and have enjoyed stronger levels of competition than in the past. Cazenovia is hoping that its fierce match-up with 2009 state Class AA runner-up Baldwinsville on Sept. 28 will have prepared them well for the pivotal rematch against Skaneateles, who won the first meeting against Cazenovia away Sept. 24, in four games. This second meeting between Cazenovia and Skaneateles will be a home game, and also Senior Night for a cadre of 10 seniors who represent a balanced, experienced line-up.  Competition will be fierce, however, and the team

hopes that strong support from the Cazenovia community will help them achieve their goal to seek revenge for their loss to Skaneateles in the Section III Class B final back in February. Cazenovia’s varsity team is led by senior co-captain outside hitters Hannah Koennecke (93 kills on the season) and Lizzy Reed (123 kills). Both have represented the region this year in the USAV Olympic pipeline High Performance Championship National Tournament, and Reed played for the Central region at last July’s Empire State Games in Buffalo. Formidable middle blockers Alexis Markowski  (20 blocks) FALL HEROES: Cazenovia’s girls volleyball team, which has its Senior Night on Oct. 27 when it meets rival Skaneateles and is 12-2 this season. Front: and Melanie Arehart  (11 blocks) Emily Gustafson, left, Madison Gabor, Brodie Shephard, Audrey Bowers and Amber Robinson.  Back:  Miyu Uchida, Melanie Arehart, Hannah Koenhave posted strong blocking necke, Alexis Markowski, Lizzy Reed, Lindsay Easterly and Chesea Lauria. averages, with assists from senior from the front line. joined the varsity squad as a fresh- in the Oct. 8 match with NotChelsea Lauria  (205 assists), and Rounding out the seniors, man, and has already showed an tingham, when kills were scored rising junior Amber Robinson Lindsay Easterly, Emily Gustafson extraordinary ability to jump and by every member of the entire (150 assists). Senior Defensive and Japanese exchange-student kill the ball. varsity squad.   specialists Audrey Bowers and Miyu Uchida add depth to an Teamwork and skill developBrodie Shepherd provide a servealready well-balanced senior rep- ment have been hallmarks of the Brian Ellithorpe is the coach of receive capability that allows ofresentation. A rising star to watch varsity volleyball Lakers of 2010. the Cazenovia High School girls fensive opportunities to develop on the front line, Madison Gabor, A highlight of the season came volleyball varsity team.


By Brian Ellithorpe

1 2 Cazenovia Republican, Oct. 20, 2010




CBA eliminates Chittenango, Caz tennis

Caz boys soccer blanks Marcellus

As the Section III girls tennis tournaments got underway, four local sides were involved. Of them, only Cazenovia, the no. 2 seed in Class B, had a first-round bye. Chittenango, as the no. 7 seed, had a chance to advance and face the Lakers, but lost a narrow 4-3 decision to no. 10 seed Christian Brothers Academy in last Tuesdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s opening round. The two sides had played twice in recent weeks, splitting those matches. Here, the Bears had to rely on doubles play as Ami Petosa, Shelby Bogle and Sierra Sleight all lost their singles matches in straight sets. Camen Hunn and Kaleigh Koegel put Chittenango on the board, sweeping Laura Bulman and Sarah Kitts 6-2, 6-4. McKenzie Doig and Haley Landers earned a 6-4, 6-1 win over Shannon Fitch and Lauren Mastroeni. The other doubles matches went to three sets. Kaitlyn Brant and Rose Mashie rallied for a 4-6, 6-4, 10-7 win over Amanda Ojugbeli and Chrissy Thomson-Basha. Brandyn McDermott and Tanya Cziesler were two games from victory, but Nicole Kalhorn and Becky Scullin beat them 6-2, 4-6, 7-5. Then Cazenovia got its turn against

Now the Cazenovia boys soccer team can safely make its plans to appear in the Section III Class B playoffs. Hosting defending Class B champion Marcellus last Wednesday afternoon at the Fenner Street complex, the Lakers clamped down on the defensive side and recorded a 1-0 victory over the Mustangs. That improved Cazenoviaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s OHSL Liberty division record to 5-4 (7-7 overall), and both numbers assure that the Lakers will be active when the Class B tournament starts next week. Through a tense first half, Cazenovia and Marcellus both had chances, but could not break through, so it remained 0-0. After the break, the Lakers slowly started to build some pressure, and it finally paid off when Connor Race took a pass from James Duffy and hit the ball past Mustang goalie Mitch Schoenbrun into the net.

lenbeck and Julie Sarensky ripped past Emily Canaski and Samantha Peckham 6-1, 6-2, while Allison Patricia and Chelsea Smith beat Lizzy Kniffin and Hannah Teter 6-1, 6-4. Brittany Buschatzke and Paige Pendleton strung together their own 6-1, 6-4 win, this one over Molly Gray and Katie Sinclair. But the Indiansâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; playoff run ended in the quarterfinals with a 6-1 defeat to top seed New Hartford, the only point arriving in a third-set tie-breaker as Sarensky and Hollenbeck beat Emily Acquaviva and Ooha Kambhampati 6-2, 2-6, 7-6 (7-3). The Spartans took every other match in straight sets and also finished off a 6-1 victory from earlier in the season. Canastota lost in Class Câ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s opening round to Westmoreland 3-2. Stephanie Patterson earned a singles point for the Raiders, beating Ashley Russell 6-2, 6-4, with Jessica Campbell and Lena Suchier gaining a 6-1, 6-2 win over Jill Crane and Lindsay Cornacchia. The Bulldogs won every other match in straight sets as Tracy Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Hern and Lindsay Rossello lost in singles play. Vernon-Verona-Sherrill kept playing, too, beating Clinton 4-3 by sweeping all the doubles matches, but losing 7-0 to New Hartford before the Spartans started its playoff run.

Marcellus tried to answer, but Cazenoviaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s defense proved so effective that the Mustangs managed just three direct shots on the net, all of which Chris Matteson grabbed to preserve his shutout. Slowly falling out of playoff considerations, the Cazenovia girls soccer team could not pull itself up in last Tuesdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s game at Cortland, losing 3-1 to the Purple Tigers. The Lakers were down, 1-0, at halftime, and did break up the shutout in the second half thanks to Kayla Dorranceâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s goal. But Cortland still got away behind Taylor Reynolds and Ashley Behrenfield, both of whom had one goal and one assist. Cold, wet weather kept Cazenovia from facing Jordan-Elbridge on Friday. That would need to get made up in the final week of the regular season, which also included trips to Hannibal and Marcellus as the boys Lakers face Westhill and East Syracuse-Minoa.

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CBA in Wednesdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s quarterfinals â&#x20AC;&#x201C; and only managed a single point as the Brothers eliminated them in a 6-1 decision. That point came in doubles, where Grace Gara and Sienna Lints beat Fitch and Mastroeni 6-3, 6-4. Marissa Barrett and Kelly Furlong went to three sets, but lost to Bulman and Kitts 6-3, 2-6, 6-1. CBA won every other match in straight sets, with the singles trio of Elizabeth Palmer, Laura Gregg and Sarah Kate Glass winning just four games in six combined sets. CBA then beat Jamesville-DeWitt in Saturdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s semifinals, advancing to a title showdown with top seed New Hartford. Chittenangoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s only consolation was that it still could sweep Fulton 7-0 and 4-3 in a pair of matches on Wednesday. In the latter of those matches, Makenzie Mohorter and Katie Van Tress beat Bella Degelorm 6-4, 4-6, 7-5, with Doni Look and Christina Martinez contributing a 6-4, 2-6, 76 win over Emily Kush and Sophie Sorbello. Oneida, the no. 8 seed, fought to a 4-3 victory over no. 9 seed Homer. Beaten in the first two singles, the Indians needed Connie Froass to get a point â&#x20AC;&#x201C; and she did, beating Laura Dart 7-6, 7-5. Over in doubles, Shannon Hol-


By Phil Blackwell



1 4 Cazenovia Republican, Oct. 20, 2010




Lakers blank South Jefferson, move to 7-0 By Phil Blackwell Little in the Section III Class B football playoff picture was settled going into the final weekend of the regular season - except the Cazenovia Lakers’ secure place atop the B East division in the wake of a 6-0 start. So as everyone else scrambled to move up the standings or, in some cases, even make the playoffs, the Lakers could focus on last Saturday’s game with South Jefferson at Buckley-Volo Field and a chance at yet another undefeated regular season. Though nothing was going to change in regards to Cazenovia’s playoff status, it still started fast against the visiting Spartans and, when South Jefferson hreatened to hang around, used a big third quarter to settle matters and earn a 48-14 victory. The varied aspects of the Lakers’ potent offense were on full display in the first quarter as

it raced out to a 14-0 lead. One drive led to Jose Wells scoring on a three-yard run. And the next time Cazenovia had the ball, Jeff Hopsicker threw deep to his favorite receiver, Doyle Judge, with the result a 64-yard touchdown. South Jefferson got on the board early in the second period, moving to the Lakers’ five-yard line before Brett Hayes scored the TD. Still, Cazenovia had a 14-6 edge, and Hopsicker soon put the Spartans behind him with a series of big throws. First, Hopsicker moved the Lakers to South Jefferson’s 15, then went to tight end Ben Romagnoli to make it 21-6 going into halftime. Then, on back-to-back drives in the third quarter, Hopsicker threw his second and third TD passes to Judge - one covering 33 yards, the other 40 yards. Wells returned late in the third period to score for a second time on a four-yard run, and Xavier Coates added a

XC  (3-2) who would come closest to spoiling the Lakers’ bid for a perfect season. Arriving at Santaro Park in a steady rain, the visiting harriers discovered a course altered from previous seasons and obstructed by hay bales and a water obstacle. Absent the customary map for course orientation, the Lakers hustled to learn the route before the start of their race. An unfamiliar “talking start” added a final element of uncertainty and confusion before the runners’ talent and heart could take over and decide the day. Bishop Ludden’s Jessica Curry and Betsey Black, running for Westhill this season, led the race from beginning to end, but Cazenovia’s front pack dominated the remaining scoring positions. Led by Senior Captain Hollie Marcelle (3rd in 19:57 over the 3.0 mile course), the Lakers grabbed five of the next eight positions. Rae Tobey (5th, 20:03) overcame a gutsy performance by Westhill’s DiPaola (20:30) help lead the Lakers with Jeannette Cudney (8th, 20:41), Malone Gabor (9th, 20:49) and Michelle Karker (10th, 20:52) locking in the winning totals. Margaret Wolsey (12th, 21:24) and Emma Wolsey (13th, 21:45) each displaced scorers from the other squads to guarantee the victory. Cazenovia raced to five of the top ten and seven of the

fourth-quarter TD on a threeyard run as Nick Christakos made six of the seven extra points he attempted. Overall, Hopsicker completed 10 of 15 passes for 216 yards, with Judge catching three of those passes for 137 yards. Coates had a team-high 68 yards on the ground as, defensively, Noah Shepard amassed 17 tackles. Cazenovia stays at BuckleyVolo Field Saturday to play in the opening round of the Class B playoffs against Skaneateles, the fourth-place finisher in the B West division. Under first-year head coach Tim Green, Skaneateles has returned to the post-season after a long absence, even though it had to replace quarterbacks in mid-September, Conor Herr replacing the injured Trent Green. The winner of this Laker showdown gets Marcellus or Holland Patent in the semifinal round.

Caz volleyball sweeps past ITC, CNS By Phil Blackwell Three weeks of regular-season work still remained for the Cazenovia girls volleyball team before its championship showdown with Skaneateles, so winning every match became crucial to building the Lakers’ confidence for that match-up. Cazenovia did not have to spend much time on the court last Tuesday night, when it went to Syracuse and beat the first-year Institute of Technology Central Eagles by scores of 25-6, 25-8 and 25-16. Chelsea Lauria served up nine aces, to go with her nine assists. Amber Robinson mixed in eight assists, seven aces and five kills. Lizzy Reed had six aces and three kills, while Brodie Shephard had six aces. Melanie Arehart (four kills) and Lindsay Easterly (four aces) made solid contributions, too.

In Friday’s match at CiceroNorth Syracuse, the Lakers ignored the Northstars’ 11-2 mark and again won with a three-game sweep, pulling off a 25-5 romp in the second game in between taking the first game 25-17 and the third game 25-13. Reed finished with eight kills and nine digs, while Robinson produced 10 assists. Lauria matched that 10-assist total, adding six kills and two aces, with Hannah Koennecke throwing in six digs, four aces and three kills. Alexis Markowski had six kills, two aces and two blocks. Two more road matches remained for the Lakers (12-2), at Henninger and Auburn, before Friday’s home date with Bishop Ludden and, of course, the Oct. 27 duel with Skaneateles that’s the precursor to the sectional final.

From page 1 top 13 spots to secure a narrow 28-31 win over Westhill and a decisive 22 to 37 victory over Skaneateles. The wins capped a perfect 7-0 regular season and Cazenovia’s first OHSL crown. The last Laker girls cross country title came in the Tri-Valley League in 1982, a decade before Hollie Marcelle was born. Cazenovia also raced well at the East Syracuse-Minoa Invitational on October 9, earning a second place finish overall behind a talented Tully squad despite the absence of four of the Lakers’ top ten runners due to SAT exams and injuries. Rae Tobey led the team at ESM (4th overall in 20:43) followed by Cudney and Karker. Margaret and Emma Wolsey stepped up into scoring positions for the Lakers, supported by Freshman Tori Wright. Rapidly-improving Evelyn Wells led the JV squad to a second place finish in their race with Logan Koennecke also running her fastest time of the season and Paige Biviano in support. Cazenovia hosted the Madison County Championship on Oct. 19 (look for coverage next week) and will now set their sights on the OHSL Championship race (Oct. 30) and their quest for their first Section III title on Nov. 6.

Submitted photo

Freshman Jeannette Cudney en route to a sixth place overall finish at the ESM Invite above, has been in the Lakers’ top five every race this season. She helped lift Cazenovia to a perfect 7-0 record and their first OHSL title last week.

Cazenovia Republican, Oct. 20, 2010 15



County Sports

M-E field hockey snags share of league title By Phil Blackwell Big matches, and big performances, highlighted the Morrisville-Eaton and Canastota field hockey team’s work in the nextto-last week of the regular season. It culminated in Thursday’s wild contest between the Warriors and New York Mills. With first place in the Center State Conference West division at stake, M-E did just enough and, with a late comeback, squeaked out a 4-3 win over the Marauders to clinch a tie for the league title. A crisp series of passes early in the first half led to Amber Smalley’s goal and

a 1-0 Warrior lead. Mills countered with a furious attack that saw Saran Frankland scored twice in a span of five minutes. Down 2-1, M-E resumed its attack and, a minute before halftime, forced a penalty stroke that Leigha Morris converted to tie the game. It would not be the last time Morris would come up big. Midway through the second half, Mills went back in front, 3-2, Kayla Britell converting. M-E stayed patient, then attacked hard and, with seven minutes left, pulled even again as Katie Verne pushed in a rebound of Ashley Kincaid’s shot. It all would boil down

to a pair of penalty strokes. Just after Verne tied it, Mills forced the single shot in M-E’s end. Becki Vivacqua took the shot – and it hit the left post. Given a huge break, the Warriors countered and, with 2:31 left, earned its own penalty stroke. Just as in the first half, Morris took it and found the net, and M-E had the lead for good as it improved to 11-2 on the season. Just before playing Mills, M-E fought past Sherburne-Earlville 1-0 last Tuesday afternoon, a game where Widger notched the only goal. Jesse Woodruff ’s five saves made sure that the slim margin helped up.

Canastota, making a late-season push, went to Mount Markham on Columbus Day and worked hard for a 1-0 victory over the Mustangs. An evenly played first half saw Mount Markham make a fair share of attacks, but the Raiders resisted them. So it was 0-0 when, just before the break, Canastota inched ahead when Jessica Patterelli, off a nice pass from Kayleigh Avery, hit a hard shot past Mustang goalie Katie Collins. Now the Raiders had to hang on, and it helped to have a defense that never let Mount Markham get close too often. The one time the Mustangs did, midway

through the second half, goalie McKenzie Kutzuba turned it away. A day later, Canastota beat Hamilton by that same 1-0 margin, though this one took overtime. For 60 minutes of regulation, the Raiders and Emerald Knights remained scoreless as Hamilton goalie Megan VanAuken worked her way to 10 saves. Only in the 10-minute, seven-on-seven OT period did Hamilton bend. Canastota’s Kissandra Blasier took the ball, worked her way through a handful of defender and flung a shot past VanAuken to give her team the victory. Canastota toppled Sher-

burne-Earlville 4-1 on Thursday for its third win in four days. Patterelli exploded for two goals and one assist, while Blasier had one goal and one assist. Katie Rinaldo nabbed the other goal as Avery notched the other assist. So the Raiders (8-4) have a hot streak going into the last week of the regular season, where it faces both M-E and New York Mills. Hamilton (5-6-1) turned around Thursday and beat Sauquoit Valley 1-0, the goal coming from Jessica Welsh in the first half as Jenna Schell earned the assist. The Emerald Knights held Sauquoit to just three shots all afternoon.

Canastota blanks Westmoreland, Chittenango boys soccer goes 2-1 takes C South title By Phil Blackwell

By Phil Blackwell True, the Canastota football team was already assured of a spot in the Section III Class C playoffs prior to Friday night’s clash with Westmoreland at Schmidt-Borgognoni Field that would determine the C South division regular-season title. But the Raiders proved something quite important in its 21-0 shutout of the Bulldogs - namely, that it had the all-around ability to handle any opponent in any kind of condition, something that might prove quite handy as the playoffs get underway. Though both sides had undefeated league marks and state rankings (the Raiders at no. 19, the Bulldogs at no. 11), it was Westmoreland that carried the bigger football reputation based on its recent history, which included a sectional Class D title won in 2009 before it moved back up to the Class C ranks this fall. By contrast, the Raiders have never won a sectional title in the three decades since the current playoff format was instituted. All of that history didn’t matter on this night, though, as Canastota not only conquered Westmoreland, but also the rain and wind and cold temperatures that produced, by far, the toughest conditions either side had faced this year. A key turning point came right away. Having lost yardage on its first two plays from scrimmage, the Raiders converted a key third down when Alex Foster threw a 25-yard pass through the win to Kyle Sandford. Once the air threat was established, Canastota went back to the ground, Jeff Merrell and Zack Zupan chewing up the yardage until Zupan, with a oneyard touchdown plunge, gave the

hosts a 7-0 lead. Then the Raiders’ defense made an instant impact, Sam Farfaglia forcing a fumble on Westmoreland’s first play from scrimmage that Travis Conklin recovered at the Bulldogs’ 38. Though stopped short of a first down, the Raiders took advantage of a bad punt snap as Rob Tornatore grabbed the ball and made his way to a first down. Then it was more of Merrell and Zupan on the ground, with Zupan again finishing it off from the one. It was 14-0 Canastota, and the game wasn’t even eight minutes old. Westmoreland, already in an offensive bind without star quarterback Dan Smith (who had a season-ending arm injury midway through the season), now had to play catch-up, but the Raiders’ defense prevented any sort of drive in the first half. And even when the Bulldogs put together an impressive march in the third quarter, going from its own 29 to the Raiders’ three, Canastota closed ranks and, on fourth down, made the stop, keeping Westmoreland off the board. What followed symbolized both the night and the Raiders’ season. Patiently, methodically, Canastota moved the ball 97 yards, all of it runs from its main two backs, Zupan and Merrell. By game’s end, the powerful Zupan had 134 yards on 37 carries and Merrell, in just 15 carries, had 125 yards on the ground. Zupan went the last two yards for the clinching TD with 8:27 left, and Jamie Meade hit on his third straight extra point. Both in that key stand near the goal line and the rest of the night, the Raiders excelled on the defensive side, earning the shutout as Jim Campanaro produced a team-high 11 tackles, Zupan got 10 tackles and Conklin added eight tackles.

By taking two out of three games, the Chittenango boys soccer team inched closer to securing the OHSL Freedom American division regular-season championship. The Bears began the week by hosting Mexico and putting together one of its best offensive efforts of the season in an 8-0 shutout of the Tigers. Four difrerent players – Mike Koegel, Corey Rivet, Andy Riddell and Dan Scavone – came up with two goals apiece, as Rivet and Koegel added single assists. To help, Greg Rohrer, Clayton Eckerlin, Chase Martin and Scott Mohr picked up one assist apiece. In Thursday’s game at Homer, the Bears proved successful again, though by a more modest margin as it beat the Trojans 3-1. Homer hung close for a half, as Keefe Garrett’s goal kept it 11. But Chittenango would take over in the late going, pushed

there by Scavone, who had one goal and one assist, and Josh Bruce, who picked up a pair of assists. Koegal and Erik Szczerba had the other goals. The win streak ended Saturday when, in the make-up of a rained-out Sept. 30 match, Chittenango lost 3-1 to state Class A no. 9-ranked JamesvilleDeWitt. Down 1-0 at halftime, the Bears (7-6-2) got on the board with Szczerba’s unassisted goal, but could not get anything more. Kyle Coon had seven saves. The Red Rams used goals by Noel Williams, Jimmy Fazio and Austin Roney to move in front and stay there. As for the Chittenango girls team, it faced four games in seven days, which had commenced Oct. 9 with a 0-0 draw against Homer. Two days later, the Bears lost to defending Class A champion J-D, also by a 3-1 margin, and also the make-up of a rained-out Sept. 30 meeting. It was close much of the way, but the Red

Rams used Jessica Holmes’ pair of goals to get clear. Jenna Barber notched Chittenango’s lone goal in the second half. That brief skid halted last Tuesday, at Mexico, where the Bears blanked the Tigers 4-0. This gave Sara Pierce a chance to shine, as Pierce poured in two goals and added an assist. Chittenango (9-4-2) led 3-0 by halftime, and Pierce got help from Kaitlin Antelmi, with her goal and two assists. Meredith Furtado added a goal as Brigid St. Leger stopped all 12 shots she faced. The rematch with Homer came on Friday – and remarkably, this also ended 0-0. Credit the Bears’ defense for this result, as it spent much of the time fending off the Trojans’ multiple attack. St. Leger was superb in the net, recording 15 saves. All that was left in the regular season for both Chittenango teams was to play Phoenix on Tuesday, then wait for Sunday’s announcement of the Section III Class A playoff pairings.

Oneida, VVS soccer find wins elusive By Phil Blackwell With a 7-3-1 record and two weeks left in the regular season, the Oneida boys soccer team tested itself in last Tuesday’s game against undefeated Clinton. Yet the Indians could not catch the Warriors, taking a 2-0 defeat in a game where it had a fair share of chances, but could not finish any of them. It didn’t take long for Oneida to fall behind, 1-0, as six minutes into the game Trevor Creedon pounced on a crossing pass that Indians goalie Tyler Miller could not hold on to. For the rest of the half,

Oneida fought for chances, and got a great one in the 29th minute when Kevin Cavanagh ripped a long shot off the post and Ben Adams’ rebound sailed long. So it remained 1-0 going into the second half – a margin that doubled when James Short converted off a nice feed from Cory Gleasman. Try as it could, the Indians could not get on the board despite all kinds of closeup looks at the net. Up against the other Warriors from Whitesboro on Thursday, Oneida lost again, this time in a tight 3-2 decision. Here, goals by Lomonaco and Sam Adams gave the Indians a 2-1 halftime lead, but Whites-

boro came back, Mitch Cain scoring twice as Miller finished with six saves. Also on the boys side, Vernon-Verona-Sherrill lost 2-1 to Holland Patent in overtime on Tuesday afternoon. It was 0-0 until the second half, when Eric Booth scored for the Red Devils and HP answered, then won it in sudden death. Ben Neal and Nick Roberts earned the Golden Knight’s goals. The production doubled Thursday against New Hartford, but VVS still fell to the Spartans 4-2. For the full story and more county coverage, visit us online at!

1 6 Cazenovia Republican, Oct. 20, 2010



County Sports: VVS smashes Oneida; Bears out of playoffs By Phil Blackwell It all turned out close to perfect for Vernon-VeronaSherrill’s football team - and

at the same time, it all went haywire for Chittenango. Not only did the Red Devils beat archrival Oneida by a convincing 33-6

margin last Saturday in front of a big home crowd at Sheveron Field, and not only did it clinch a Section III Class B playoff spot, it

moved up to second place in the final Class B East division standings when Chittenango lost to Holland Patent 21-7.

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This means that VVS will be home again for this Saturday’s playoff opening round against Homer, while the Indians will visit Westhill on Friday night. Oneida, Chittenango and Holland Patent tied for third place in B West. Head-to-head, HP went 2-0 against the Indians and Bears, so it finished third, while Oneida went 1-1 and got the fourth spot. Chittenango will miss the playoffs. All this lay in the future when VVS and Oneida hit the field, and none of it really mattered for the Red Devils except the fact that only a win would completely secure a post-season berth. A big help in this task was seeing quarterback Tyler Mautner make his first start since injuring his elbow on the last play of regulation in the doubleovertime loss to Cazenovia on Sept. 25. Mautner, as it turned out, would not throw much - but with Collin Way and Dylan Guider gaining large chunks of yards on the ground, he didn’t need to. That became evident on VVS’s second possession, where long runs by Guider and Way got the

Red Devils moving. Way would convert on a fourth down at Oneida’s 15-yard line, then go the final yard for the touchdown as Cole Barbano’s extra point made it 7-0. Oneida’s only points would come early in the second quarter, off Patrick Tayntor’s fine kickoff return that put the Indians in VVS territory. Runs by Tayntor, Matt Mosack and Matt Barlow led to Tayntor scoring on a one-yard run - but Casey Henderson blocked the PAT and the Red Devils kept its 7-6 lead. Right away, VVS answered, driving 70 yards, again keeping it on the ground most of the way. Way would again find the end zone, the senior fullback breaking three tackles on a 28-yard jaunt to the end zone that made it 136, a score that held until halftime. If the game turned at any point, it did early in the third quarter when Oneida saw a punt go sideways, putting VVS on the Indians’ 42-yard line. Right away, Mautner hit Henderson on passes of 16 and 18 yards, his most extensive throwing of the afternoon, and Way finished it off with See VVS, page 27

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Cazenovia Republican, Oct. 20, 2010 17




Caz field hockey blanks Weedsport; others struggle By Phil Blackwell Charging into the last week of the regular season, the Cazenovia field hockey team just needed to clear the hurdles of games against Homer and Cortland to secure another undefeated run through the Onondaga High School League. The Lakersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; league win streak boosted to 58 last Wednesday with a 5-0 shutout over Weedsport at Burton Street Elementary School. Cazenovia was up 3-0 by halftime, and Abby Eschenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s

late-season charged continued as she led the Lakers with a pair of goals. Tori Widrick had two assists to go with her lone tally as Jillian Vogl also got a pair of assists. Belle Hoagland and Mary Kate Conley earned the other goals. The Lakers had a 22-2 shot advantage. Two days later, Cazenovia was supposed to meet Homer. In all, 11 seniors â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Widrick, Eschen, Hoagland, Emliy Mastropaolo, Ellen Burr, Molly Hudson, Raeanne Clabeaux, Kara Stalder, Jenna Raleigh, Emily Clipston and Meaghan

Kurucz â&#x20AC;&#x201C; were set to play their last regular-season home game. Yet even the Lakers could not beat a Norâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;easter that dumped heavy rain and wind and forced a postponement. That will get made up this week, moved alongside the trip to Cortland and a seasonclosing test at defending Class A champion Rome Free Academy. The week for VernonVerona-Sherrill began with rough treatment from defending Section III Class B champion Camden in last

Tuesdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 5-1 defeat. Having already lost to the Blue Devils earlier this season, VVS did score in the first half, as Briana Rascoe got credit for the goal. But that would be all, as Camden seized a 3-1 lead by halftime and kept pulling further away. Ellen Depasquale made 14 saves, but watched five different Blue Devils â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Bailee Barrett, Aubrey Coon, Holly VanDresar, Katie Marnell and Kelcy Forbragd â&#x20AC;&#x201C; get the five goals. Barrett added a pair of assists.

Oneida, coming off its 2-1 win over Whitesboro, promptly fell to New Hartford in a narrow 3-2 decision. They were even, 1-1, at the break, but the Spartans moved ahead in the second half and withstood the Indiansâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; rally attempts. In defeat, Morgan Bernier and Haylee Greene scored for Oneida, with Abby McNichol assisting on both scoring plays. Olivia Lipitz played in goal and earned 13 saves. The Indians turned it around on Thursday, though, bashing Clinton

5-1 as it got three first-half goals and continued the pressure in the late going. McNichol, with two goals and one assist, and Bernier, with a goal and two assists, led the way as Mycale Kimball had one goal and one assist and Rebecca Kincaid also found the net. Lipitz stopped 13 of the 14 shots he faced. VVS saw its struggles continue with a 3-0 defeat to New Hartford, the Spartans relying on Shae Kalsay as she produced a pair of goal. Depasquale finished with four saves.

CHAMBER EVENTS Wednesday, October 20

Chamber Office

5:30-7:30 pm Business After Hours Cazenovia Jewelry Fayetteville Towne Center

305 E. Seneca Street Manlius 13104

Phone: 682-7400 Fax: 682-5655 Email: Website:

Friday, November 19

Distinguished Citizen Awards Dinner

Friday & Saturday, November 26 & 27

Inspired by the Past...Building for the Future

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Distinguished Citizen of the Year Awards Reception


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For a complete list oF our upcoming events go to our website:


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Plan to Attend the 13th Annual


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Currier & Ives Weekend

1 8 Cazenovia Republican, Oct. 20, 2010

â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Freshâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; look at college artists

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Students, faculty invited to show art at Syracuse Tech Garden

All pianos & organs on sale

Yamaha, Korg, Roland, Lowrey, Allen, Weber, & Samick

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â&#x20AC;&#x153;Fresh,â&#x20AC;? a collection of art by upper class students and faculty from the Division of Art and Design at Cazenovia College will be shown at the Syracuse Tech Garden, 235 Harrison St., from Thursday Oct. 21 through Friday Jan. 28. The opening reception for the artists, slated for 5:30 to 7 p.m. Oct. 21, is free and open to the public. The show is presented in conjunction with Th3, (the third Thursday events) Syracuseâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Citywide Arts Open Houses. Juniors and seniors from Cazenovia Collegeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Art and Design Programs will exhibit their best works including paintings, drawings, photography, fashion constructions and sculpture. Various media from the divisionâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s faculty will also be part of the exhibition. Neil Chowdhury, assistant professor, and director of the collegeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s photography program; Jen Pepper, associate professor and director of the Cazenovia College Art Gallery; Josef Ritter, professor of interior design; Allyn Stewart, associate professor, visual communications; and Anita Welych, professor of art and director of the Art and Design foundation studies program.

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â&#x20AC;&#x153;Reaching for Stars,â&#x20AC;? gouache on paper color study, 2010, by Michelle Bennice, studio art major.

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173 Utica St (Route 12B) â&#x20AC;˘ Hamilton

Your Website! Announcing the Newest Website in Town!

Jeanette Michael

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Dan Riordan

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Cazenovia Republican, Oct. 20, 2010 19




RSVP announces new website

Go green by hitting thrift stores, recycling turning it into cloth. Real cloth, like T-shirts are made of. Coca-Cola is currently doing this for their fashion lines. By buying clothes made from all natur a l m at e r i als, without a Fashion stitch of synthetic fibers, is also green. Gap, Old Navy, and Banana Republic have a lot of eco-friendly clothing options. When you buy clothes from a thrift store or consignment shop, it’s just like recycling. You can take it one step further and take your old clothes with you. Some places will allow you to trade your old clothes for new-to-you clothes they have in the shop. The value from your old clothes is put toward the total cost of whatever you decide to buy. This way, you don’t have to worry about the fiber content, as it’s essentially being

Rinni Clark


recycled. Holding a clothing exchange is another great way to recycle clothing. Call up your friends and family members, and tell them to bring all the clothes they don’t wear or don’t want anymore. You know that sweater you’re best friend was lucky enough to find on sale five years ago that she never wears anymore and you’ve always had your eye on? Maybe you’ll get lucky. Chances are, she’ll bring it to the exchange. You won’t even have to pay for it with cash! (She’ll probably take that vintage scarf you never wear.) Keep reading “Fashion Beat” every week! Next week, Prep style. It’s a never-ending, ever-evolving fashion phenomenon. And remember, as I always say: Style matters; let the world see your inner beauty. Rinni Clark is a fashion student at Cazenovia College. She is from Clinton.

Planting garlic in fall is foolproof Chicago has been called everything from “The Windy City” which first appeared in print in an 1858 Chicago Tribune article, to “city of the big shoulders” in Carl Sandberg ‘s poem. Of course in the same poem he calls Chicago “hog Butcher to the World,” a nickname probably thankfully long lost to history. Perhaps Chicago should be really called the Big Onion or the Big Garlic. Chicago got its name from the French pronunciation of the Miami Illinois Indian word “shikaakwa,” meaning “wild onion” or “wild garlic,” that grew around Lake Michigan. Wild garlic or not, big shoulders won’t be needed to plant garlic (Allium sativum L.) this fall. It’s quite foolproof: just prepare the soil, separate the bulbs into individual cloves, plant them and forget them until next summer when you harvest five to six times what you planted. Fall planting lets garlic set roots and grow underground and sprout early next spring just like daffodil or tulip bulbs. Garlic grows best in full sun, though it can tolerate some shade. You can grow two main types of garlic: hardneck and softneck. Hardneck garlic (Allium sativum var. ophioscorodon) produces a flower stalk, called a scape, while soft neck garlic (Allium sativum var. sativum ) does not. Garlic for planting is widely available or you can use organic garlic bought at farmers markets or health food stores. Try growing several different kinds of garlic and see which flavor you prefer. Climate can have a major impact on garlic flavor, and your garden might give you a flavor sweeter or hotter than the same variety grown nearby.

Plant garlic in a sunny location with well-drained soil with a soil pH between 6 and 7. Each clove will grow into a new bulb, and your largest cloves usually grow into the largest Barbano bulbs. Space garlic cloves with the flat or root end down so that the tips are just 2 garden inches beneath the soil. Sow the cloves six to eight inches apart in rows 24 to 36 inches apart. Cover the soil with six inches of mulch or leaves. You can even sneak some garlic cloves among rosebushes where it’s said to repel pests and make the roses actually smell more fragrant. In a few weeks you may see some shoots growing but the pants re really just getting ready for winter. Next spring garlic will begin growing rapidly and will need about an inch of water each week. Stop watering by early June or as soon as you notice the leaves begin to yellow. You may notice flower stalks emerging from your garlic. Cut these off so to encourage better bulb growth. You can use the flower scapes dipped in batter and fried into fritters or chopped into soups and stews for mild garlic flavor. Carefully dig up the bulbs. Don’t pull up by the stalks or you may injure the bulbs. Lay the garlic out to dry in a warm, airy spot out of direct sunlight. Trim the roots to about a half-inch long. Leave the papery outer wrappers on the garlic for better storage. Plant garlic now and it will endure nearly anything winter can throw at it, even a winter in Chicago, or as Mr. Burns of “The Simpsons” called it, “The Miami of Canada.”


In the

Mary Bartlett, RSVP Director shows off the new RSVP volunteer recruitment website. Thirty five volunteers, non-profit leaders and other supporters gathered at the Cazenovia Library Community room to celebrate RSVP’s new website. RSVP was founded in 1972. The organization’s mission is to match adults age 55 and over with Madison County non-profit organizations in need of volunteers to address criti-

cal community needs. Prospective volunteers complete a registration form and meet with staff to match their interest skills and abilities to the best site for them. We partner with over 50 non-profits in Madison County who need volunteers to help run their programs. RSVP will use its new website to help recruit volunteers. The

largest group signing up for Facebook right now is age 50 and over. The majority of people now communicate via email and seek information about interests and volunteering online. Prospective volunteers can now research volunteer opportunities, download an application and communicate with RSVP staff from


Friday, November 12th Oncenter Grand Ballroom

Enjoy a night of:  Live

& Silent Auctions   Music   Delicious Dinner  To receive our invitation & for more information call:

475-9675 Help HOPE expand our outreach and services for grieving children, teens and their families


Going green doesn’t necessarily mean wearing fig leaves or going au natural. And you don’t have to live in a tree or become a tree-hugger in order to save them. You don’t have to add solar panels to your roof, or forego electricity. You don’t have to raise sheep, spin your own wool, or weave your own cloth. Going green can be as simple as patronizing your local thrift shop, or holding a clothing exchange with all your friends. You could also buy clothes made from recycled materials. No, I’m not talking about newspaper dresses, or plastic pants (they went out in the ‘80s, and they should stay out!) I’m talking about mixing recycled materials, such as plastic bottles, with cotton or other natural fibers, and

2 0 Cazenovia Republican, Oct. 20, 2010



Religious Services Atonement Lutheran Church

Fabius, 492-3504 Revs. Nelson Gaetz, Dawn Rodgers and Peter Suarez, pastors Saturdays, church school and adult education at 4 p.m. and Eucharist at 5:15 p.m. Social functions are held at 6:15 p.m. approximately once per month. Church office open weekdays from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.

Cazenovia Assembly of God

Corner of Route 13 and Thompson Road Dr. Ray Bingham, pastor 655-3774 Sunday - 9:30 a.m. Sunday school (nursery through adult classes); 10:30 a.m. worship service (contemporary) children’s church and nursery. Wednesday, 7 p.m. Family Night; children’s ministry (pre-k through sixth grade, youth ministry (teens) and adult Bible study. Wheel chair accessible.

Cazenovia United Methodist Church

Lincklaen and Seminary Sts. Rev. Betty Burlew, Pastor 655-3519 (office) - 655-8014 (fax) Worship service: 9:30 a.m. Sundays with Sunday School and nursery during worship service. Wheelchair accessible.

Cazenovia Village Baptist Church

7 Seminary St. 655-9276 The Rev. Richard Dickinson, Pastor Sunday Worship Service, 10:30 a.m. Fellowship Time following. Tuesday, Bible Study at Carriage House Apartments, 1 p.m. Wednesday, Bible Study, 7 p.m. Thursday, Chancel Choir Rehearsal, 7:30 p.m. Friday, College Night, 7 p.m. (with Campus Crusade for Christ). Handicapped accessible.

The Church of JesusChrist of Latter-day saints

5070 North Eagle Village Road, Fayetteville 637-0354 Sunday Sacrament meeting, 10 a.m.; Sunday School and Primary, 11:20 a.m.; Priesthood, Relief Society and Young Women, 12:30 p.m. Wednesday, Young Men and Young Women, 6:30 p.m. at the church. Relief Society Personal Enrichment second Tuesday, 7 p.m. Handicapped accessible.

The Church of JesusChrist of Latter-day saints

10 Eaton Street, Suite 101, Hamilton 804-9403 Sunday services 10 a.m. to 1 p.m.

Community Covenant Church

107 Pleasant St., Manlius Sunday - 10 a.m., worship service

with concurrent children’s service through age 10. Wednesday - 7:30 p.m., Prayer meeting.

Eastern Hills Bible Church

4500 Pewter Lane, Bldg 8, Manlius 682-5008 Doug Bullock, Senior Pastor Warren Pfohl, Pastor of Caring Kyle Pipes, Associate Pastor Jonathan LaBerdia, Senior High Pastor Sunday Services, 8:15 a.m. traditional music; 9:30 & 11 a.m. contemporary music. Infant - 12th grade programs available during Sunday Services: 8:15 a.m. Infant-Toddler 9:30 a.m. Infant-12th grade 11 a.m. Infant-8th grade Note: 4-12th grade programs located at Enders Road facility. Nursing Mother’s room available during all services, audio portion only Braille bulletin, large print hymnals & phonetic systems available Support for families with children with special needs available upon request AWANA, 3yrs-12th grade, Thursdays, 6:30 to 8:15 p.m., Main Building (Route 92) Element, 7-8th grade, Wednesdays, 7 to 8:30 p.m., Enders Road facility LIVE! 9-12th grade, 1st Wednesday of every month, 7:30 to 9 p.m. Enders Road facility Life Rhythm, College & Career, Wednesdays, 7 to 8:30 p.m. Building 10 (Enders Road) Celebrate Recovery, Thursdays, 7 to 9:30 p.m. Enders Road facility Divorce Care, Fall & Spring sessions, call office for more details.

Erieville United Methodist Church

2600 Erieville Road, Erieville, NY 13061 Pastor Nelson Stafford 751-4442 Barb Dutcher, Administrative Board Chair, 440-2560 Sunday worship, 11:30 a.m.; Sunday School provided during service. Wheelchair accessible. Bible study after service.

Fabius Baptist Church 7803 Main St. Pastor Ronald C. Nason 683-5489 Sundays - 9 a.m., choir rehearsal, 9:30 a.m., family worship with contemporary music. Concurrent children’s sevice and nursery care are available.

Fabius United Methodist

Main Street, Fabius 683-5537 or 430-0532 Rev. Rebecca Parry, pastor Sundays, 10 a.m., worship and Sunday school. Monday through Friday, A Time to Grow nursery school, call 683-9901.

Faith Alliance Church

60 Pine St., Ilion 894-9591 Interim Pastor, The Rev. Lee Pelletier Sunday, 9:45 a.m. Sunday school; 11 a.m. morning worship, missionaries, Mark and Kathy Eikost from Bosnia/ Herzegovinia; pot luck dinner after service; 7 p.m. evening service. Monday, 7 p.m. The Eikosts will present more. Tuesday, 7 p.m. youth night; refreshments follow the service. Wednesday, 7 p.m. last night of conference and announcing of the Great Commission Fund pledge for next year. Saturday, 6 p.m. worship team at church.

Federated Church of New Woodstock

Route 13, New Woodstock 662-7114 or 662-7219 Pastor Barney Freeborn Sunday Morning Worship Service, 10:30 a.m. Sunday School for all ages at 9 a.m. Wednesday Night Prayer, 6 p.m.; Bible Study, 7 p.m.

Fenner Community Church

655-2739 or 655-8785 Non-denominational 7 p.m. service. Fellowship time follows the service.

First Baptist Church Georgetown

Route 26 South 837-4665 Family worship, Sundays, 10 a.m.

First Baptist Church of Manlius 408 Pleasant St., Manlius 682-8941 The Rev. Leon Oaks-Lee, pastor Worshp service times are 8:30 a.m., Sunday School and Adult Education, 9:45 to 10:45 a.m. Second worship service begins at 11 a.m. Nursery care is provided and the building is accessible. The Church is the home of King’s Kids Christian Childcare and Playschool Nursery School.

First Presbyterian Church

118 Arch Street, Chittenango Pastor Dennis J. Doerr Sunday, 9 a.m. Traditional Worship; 10 a.m. Adult and Youth Sunday School; 11 a.m. Contemporary Worship.

First Presbyterian Church of Cazenovia

27 Albany Street 655-3191 Rev. Dr. Steven R. Thomas Jr., pastor Sundays, 10 a.m. worship. Children in grades K through 8 excused at 10:15 for Sunday School. Catharine Wheat, organist. Nursery care is provided by adults each Sunday. Church office is open Monday through Friday, 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. The Board of Deacons

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provides transportation to and from worship and other church events upon request.

Georgetown United Methodist Church

Routes 80 and 26 Christine Ladd, pastor 852-6141 Sunday - 10 a.m., worship service.

Good Shepherd Lutheran Church

7248 Highbridge Rd., Fayetteville 637-9290 gslc1 The Rev. David J. Roppel, pastor Worship, 8:30 and 11 a.m. Church school, 9:45 a.m. Handicapped accessible; large print bulletins; hearing devices.

Grace Christian Center

Formerly Skyridge Fellowship East Lake and Cheesefactory Roads Chittenango Rev. Robert Diamond, pastor Sunday - 10 a.m., worship service. Children’s church and nursery, contemporary music.

Heritage Baptist Church

Route 5, Wampsville Pastor Steven Little Sunday services, 10:30 a.m. & 6 p.m.; Thursday prayer, 7 p.m.

Living Waters Parish

Bouckville, Deansboro, Madison and Oriskany Falls United Methodist Churches Pastor: Norma Jean Fellows at 893-9908 Pastor Raymond G. Lighthall at 495-2991 Worship: Deansboro and Bouckville, 9:30 a.m. Madison and Oriskany Falls, 11 a.m. Sunday Schools: Deansboro and Bouckville, 10:30 a.m. Oriskany Falls and Madison, 9:30 a.m.

Manlius United Methodist Church

Wesley and Pleasant streets, Manlius 682-8021 Rev. Carol Keller, pastor Sunday worship services: Contemporary, 9 a.m.; Traditional, 10:15 a.m; Fellowship, 9:45 a.m. Nursery care available for infants and children of preschool age during both worship services. Sunday School classes are held during the 9 a.m. service for preschool through adult and during the 10:15 service for preschool through grade 5 and for adults. Active youth group for grades 6 through 12 meets several times per month. Several Bible studies throughout the week and several small group offerings. Church office is open Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Sanctuary handicapped accessible and portable hearing devices available on request.

Nelson United Methodist Church

Route 20 E (in hamlet of Nelson) Rev. Betty Burlew, Pastor 655-3519 (office) - 655-8014 (fax) Worship service, 11:15 a.m. Sundays with Sunday School and nursery during worship service. Wheelchair accessible.

Open Door Baptist Church

5 p.m.; Sunday, 9 and 11 a.m. Child care provided at all masses. Liturgy of the word for children 9 a.m. mass.

St. Lawrence Catholic Church

1675 Cortland St., Route 13 DeRuyter Sunday mass, 8:45 a.m. Confessions, 4 to 4:30 p.m. second Saturday of every month.

St. Patrick’s Church

Route 13 and Delphi Road David G. DeLeon, pastor 662-3215 Sunday, 9:40 a.m. Sunday school; 11 a.m. morning worship; 6 p.m. evening worship. Wednesday, 7 p.m. Bible study and prayer meeting; Little Lambs; Patch the Pirate Club; Jr./Sr. High Youth program. Nursery is provided for all services.

1341 Murray Dr., Chittenango Rev. Timothy S. Elmer, pastor phone: 687-6105, rectory; 687-6561, religious ed. and parish hall; 687-0046, fax Sunday Masses, 8:30 a.m., 10:30 a.m. and 5 p.m. Holy days, 6:45 a.m. and 7 p.m. Reconciliation, Sundays, 4 to 4:30 p.m. and by appointment.

Oran Community Church

204 Genesee St., Chittenango The Rev. Kathlyn Schofield, priest-in-charge phone: 687-6304 Church is accessbile for the disabled - ramp and parking in rear of building. April 2, 6 p.m. Bread and soup supper followed by Lenten service. April 5, Palm Sunday, 8 a.m. Holy Eucharist - Rite I (low); 9:15 a.m. choir rehearsal; 9:30 a.m. Sunday School classes; 10 a.m. Holy Eucharist (Rite II) with music; 11 a.m. Fellowship hour. April 7, 7 p.m. AA meeting.

Located between Cazenovia and Manlius on Route 92; 8560 Cazenovia Rd. The Rev. Nelson Stafford 682-5222 Sunday worship 9:30 a.m.; Sunday School offered during school year. Child care provided.

Perryville United Methodist Church

2770 Perryville Road, Perryville 655-2717 Rev. Martha Fischer, pastor Sunday worship, 11 a.m.

Pompey Community Church

2555 Berwyn Road, Lafayette Pastor Wendell Pfohl 677-3068 pompeycommunity church@ Sunday worship, 9 and 10:30 a.m. Childcare available at both services. Sunday services at 10 a.m. with nursery care and Sunday school classes offered during service. Bible studies, small groups and Teen Group meet at various times throughout the week. Call or email the church office for details. Office hours: Tuesday through Friday, 9 a.m. to noon.

Redeemer Lutheran Church

Currently worshiping at the Trinity Episcopal building, 400 S. Peterboro St., Canastota The Rev. David Last 495-2216 Sundays, 7:45 a.m. Christian education; 9 a.m. Holy Communion.

St. James Catholic Church

6 Green St. Father Peter Worn, pastor Milice Bohrer, pastoral assoc.; Steven Young, deacon and Cazenovia College chaplain 655-3441 Mass schedule: Saturday,

St. Paul’s Episcopal Church

St. Peter’s Episcopal Church

10 Mill Street The Rev. Robin Flocken rector 655-9063 Ramp accessible for disabled. The Key Consignment Shop: Monday through Saturday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Parish House: Mon.-Fri., 9 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.;

Summit Church

P.O. Box 250, Cazenovia. 682-2510 11 a.m. worship service and KidZone Children’s Church Sundays at 3360 Thompson Road and Rte. 13, Cazenovia. Tuesday Women’s Ministry, Thursday Community Group. Friday Youth Group.

United Church of Delphi Falls

2190 Oran-Delphi Road, Delphi Falls The Rev. James Austin, pastor Sunday - 9 a.m., worship service, with nursery care available; 10:30 a.m., Sunday school.

The Welsh Congregational Church Welsh Church Road, East Nelson

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Cazenovia Republican, Oct. 20, 2010 21



LEGAL NOTICE R A S M U S S E N EXCAVATION LLC a domestic Limited Liability Company (LLC), filed with the Sec of State of NY on 2/ 14/02. NY Office location: Madison County. SSNY is designated as agent upon whom process against the LLC may be served. SSNY shall mail a copy of any process against the LLC served upon him/her to The LLC, 4371 S. Lebanon Rd., Earlville, NY 13332. General Purposes. CR-41 NOTICE OF FORMATION Notice of formation of Susie Q’s Cafe, LLC, Art. Of Org. filed Secy. Of State (SSNY) 07/29/10. Office location: Madison County. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail a copy of process: Susie Q’s Cafe, LLC, 4035 Davis Corners Rd, Morrisville, NY 13408, the Reg. Agt. Upon whom proc. May be served. Purpose: any lawful purpose. CR-42 NOTICE OF SALE STATE OF NEW YORK SUPREME COURT COUNTY OF MADISON BOLDWIND, LLC, Plaintiff,-vs-TIMOTHY H. SOUTHWORTH, NEW YORK STATE DEPARTMENT OF TAXATION AND F I N A N C E COMMISSIONER OF TAX AND FINANCE; P A L I S A D E S COLLECTION, LLC; UNITED OF AMERICA. Index No.: 10-1252 RJI No.: 2010-0233-X Defendants. Pursuant to a Judgement of Foreclosure and Sale dated September 13, 2010, and entered in the Madison County Clerk’s office on September 20,2010, I, the undersigned Referee, duly appointed in this action for such purpose, will sell at public auction at the first floor lobby of the Madison County Office Building, in the Village of Wampsville and the County of Madison, on October 27,2010, at 9:30 a.m., premises known as 6 Farnham Street in the Village of Cazenovia, containing 0.10± Acres, and as more particularly described in the Judgement of Foreclosure and Sale, sold subject to all terms and conditions contained in the filed judgment, index no. 2010-1252, and terms of sale. Approximate amount of Judgment: $79, 296.07. plus interest and costs. Sheila Ben, Esq., Referee Kevin J. O’Brien, Esq. Mitchell Goris & Stokes, LLC Attorneys for the Plaintiff Office & Post Office Address 5 Mill Street, P.O. Box 312 Cazenovia, New York 13035 Telephone: (315) 6553462 CR-42 NOTICE OF FORMATION NOTICE OF FORMATION of Harry Crowe, LLC Art. of Org filed Sec’y of State (SSNY) 8/24/ 10. Office location: Madison County. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to 19 Lebanon St, Hamilton, NY Purpose: any lawful activities. CR-41 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 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING TOWN OF CAZENOVIA NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that there has been presented to the Town Board of the Town of Cazenovia, New York, on October 4, 2010, proposed (amended) Local Law No. 4-2010, entitled, “A Local Law to Amend Chapter 165 (Zoning) of the Town Code of the Town of Cazenovia.” Said Local Law, if enacted, will amend Chapter 165 to amend the definition of Structure to remove reference to driveways and parking areas. The full text of said Local Law is on file at the Town Clerk’s Office at the Town Offices located at 7 Albany Street in the Town of Cazenovia for inspection by all interested persons. NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that on October 4, 2010, the Town Board determined that this proposed Local Law is an unlisted action, there are no other involved agencies and the Town Board will act as lead agency in this matter; NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that the Town Board has determined that the adoption of proposed (amended) Local Law No. 42010 will have no significant impact on the environment, an environmental impact statement will not be required and has issued a negative declaration under SEQR. NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that the Town Board will hold a public hearing on the proposed Local Law at the said Town Offices on November 1, 2010, at 7:30 p.m., or as soon thereafter as the matter can be heard, at which time all persons interested will be heard. DATED: October 4, 2010 Linda C. Mather, Town Clerk Town of Cazenovia CR-42 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING TOWN OF CAZENOVIA NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that there has been presented to the Town Board of the Town of Cazenovia, New York, on October 4, 2010, proposed Local Law No. 6-2010, titled, “A Local Law to Amend Chapter 161 (Water), Article II (CrossConnection Control for Water Districts in the Town of Cazenovia) of the Town Code of the Town of Cazenovia.” Said Local Law, if enacted, will amend Chapter 161, Article II to amend the Chapter of the Town Code to address cross-connection in and to the various Town of Cazenovia Water Districts. The full text of said Local Law is on file at the Town Clerk’s Office at the Town Offices located at 7 Albany Street in the Town of Cazenovia for inspection by all interested persons. NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that on October 4, 2010, the Town Board determined that this proposed Local Law is an unlisted action, there are no other involved agencies and the Town Board will act as lead agency in this matter; NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that the Town Board has determined that the adoption of proposed Local Law No. 6-2010 will have no significant impact on the environment, an environmental impact statement will not be required and has issued a negative declaration under SEQR. NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that the Town Board will hold a public hearing on the proposed Local Law at the said Town Offices on November 1, 2010, at 7:30

p.m., or as soon thereafter as the matter can be heard, at which time all persons interested will be heard. DATED: October 4, 2010 Linda Mather Town Clerk Town of Cazenovia CR-42 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING TOWN OF CAZENOVIA NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that there has been presented to the Town Board of the Town of Cazenovia, New York, on October 4, 2010, proposed Local Law No. 5-2010, titled, “A Local Law to Amend Chapter 161 (Water), Article I (Water Rates and Regulations for Water Districts in the Town of Cazenovia) of the Town Code of the Town of Cazenovia.” Said Local Law, if enacted, will amend Chapter 161, Article I to amend the Chapter of the Town Code relating to the imposition and regulation of water rates and charges in the various Town of Cazenovia Water Districts. The full text of said Local Law is on file at the Town Clerk’s Office at the Town Offices located at 7 Albany Street in the Town of Cazenovia for inspection by all interested persons. NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that on October 4, 2010, the Town Board determined that this proposed Local Law is an unlisted action, there are no other involved agencies and the Town Board will act as lead agency in this matter; NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that the Town Board has determined that the adoption of proposed Local Law No. 5-2010 will have no significant impact on the environment, an environmental impact statement will not be required and has issued a negative declaration under SEQR. NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that the Town Board will hold a public hearing on the proposed Local Law at the said Town Offices on November 1, 2010, at 7:30 p.m., or as soon thereafter as the matter can be heard, at which time all persons interested will be heard. DATED: October 4, 2010 Linda C. Mather Town Clerk Town of Cazenovia CR-42 SEASONAL CLOSING OF CERTAIN ROADS IN THE TOWN OF CAZENOVIA PURSUANT to action by the Town Board of Cazenovia, the following roads, or portions thereof, with proper posting, will be closed for the period November 15, 2010 through April 1, 2011: BARRETT ROAD, from the Wright property to the Town Line FAIRBANKS ROAD, from the Scala residence to the Town Line CORKINSVILLE ROAD, from the Nowak property to the Town Line STANLEY ROAD, from the Yates residence to Rathbun Road By order of the Town Board Dated: October 4, 2010 Linda C. Mather Town Clerk Town of Cazenovia CR-42 PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE TOWN OF CAZENOVIA NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Town Board of the Town of Cazenovia, will hold a public hearing on the proposed renewal of Burdin’s Junkyard Permit (aka Don’s Auto Barn) at the Town Offices, 7 Albany Street, Cazenovia, New York, on Monday the 1st day

of November 2010, at 7:30 PM, or as soon thereafter as the matter can be heard, at which time all persons interested will be heard. Linda C. Mather Town Clerk Town of Cazenovia CR-42 LEGAL NOTICE TOWN OF CAZENOVIA The date and time of the regular November 2010 meeting of the Cazenovia Town Board has been changed: NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Town Board of the Town of Cazenovia will meet at the Cazenovia Town Office, 7 Albany Street, Cazenovia, Madison County, New York, on Monday, the 1st day of November 2010 at 7:30 P.M. for the purpose of conducting their regular monthly meeting. Notice is further given that the Town Board of the Town of Cazenovia will consider such business that may be brought before it in the form of a Regular Monthly Meeting of said Town Board at the time and place stated above. Linda C. Mather Town Clerk Town of Cazenovia CR-42 PUBLIC NOTICE TOWN OF NELSON PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that the Town Board of the Town of Nelson, will convene a special meeting of the Board on October 28th, 2010 at 6:30 p.m. at the Town of Nelson Office Building located at 4085 Nelson Road in the Hamlet of Nelson for the purpose of conducting a work session to review the 2011 Budget. Dated: October 15, 2010 Deborah Costello, Town Clerk CR-42 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS OF THE VILLAGE OF

CAZENOVIA NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that a public hearing will be held on the 26th day of October at 7:00 p.m. or as soon thereafter as may be heard, at the Municipal Building, 90 Albany Street, Cazenovia, New York, by the Village Zoning Board of Appeals to consider the appeal of Dennis Marconi, 6 Burr Street, for an area variance to permit a rear yard setback which is less than the required distance of 30 feet in connection with the construction of an addition to the existing residence upon the premises. Persons wishing to appear at such hearing may do so in person or by attorney or other representative. Communications in writing in relation thereto may be filed with the Board prior to or at such hearing. Dated: October 14, 2010 Phil Burns, Chairman Zoning Board of Appeals Village of Cazenovia CR-42 PUBLIC NOTICE TOWN OF CAZENOVIA NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the assessment rolls for the special improvement districts within the Town of Cazenovia, Madison County as listed in the attached Schedule “A” for the fiscal year beginning January 1, 2010 have been completed and filed in the office of the Town Clerk, at the Town Hall located at 7 Albany Street in said Town where it is available for inspection by any interested person during regular town office business hours. NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that the Town Board of the Town of Cazenovia will meet and review said assessment rolls for the said special improvement districts and hold a Public Hearing thereon, at the said Town Hall at 7:30 p.m. on the 1st day of November, 2010 and that at such hearing any person may be heard in objection to said assessment rolls as compiled,

or for or against any item or items therein contained. By order of the Town Board of the Town of Cazenovia. Dated: October 4, 2010 Linda C. Mather Town Clerk SCHEDULE “A” FIRE PROTECTION DISTRICTS: Cazenovia Fire Protection District and New Woodstock Fire Protection District LIGHTING DISTRICT : New Woodstock Lighting District WATER DISTRICTS : New Woodstock Water District, Wellington Water District, and Mt. Pleasant Water District SEWER DISTRICT : Cazenovia Sewer District #2 Extensions A M B U L A N C E DISTRICT: CAVAC Ambulance District CR-42 VILLAGE OF CAZENOVIA LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Board of Trustees of the Village of Cazenovia has resolved to expend up to $24,000.00 from the Police Equipment Capital Reserve Fund for the purchase of a new vehicle. By law, this type of expenditure is subject to permissive referendum, and as such the public has thirty (30) days to submit written comments. Dated: October 13, 2010 Katherine A. Burns Village Clerk Village of Cazenovia CR-42 TOWN OF CAZENOVIA OFFICIAL NOTICE NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING Notice is hereby given that a public hearing before the Zoning Board of Appeals of the Town of Cazenovia will be held on the day of October 25, 2010 at 7:30 PM, at the Town Office Building, 7 Albany Street, Cazenovia, to consider the application of Frolic Taylor. Property is located at 4117 Burlingame

Road, Cazenovia NY, Tax Map Number 106.-1-8. Zoned Rural A. ZBA file #10-729. Proposed special use permit for a special event. All interested parties wishing to appear at said hearing may do so in person or by other representative. Communications in writing relating thereto may be filed with the Zoning Board of Appeals prior to, or at said hearing. Copies of the application of variance are available for public inspection at the Town Offices during business hours. Chris Fischer, Chairman Zoning Board of Appeals Town of Cazenovia Dated: October 12, 2010 CR-42 NOTICE OF 2011 TOWN BUDGET NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that the Town of Cazenovia’s Preliminary Budget for the fiscal year beginning January 1, 2011 has been completed and filed at the Office of the Town Clerk of the Town of Cazenovia, 7 Albany Street, where it is available for inspection. FURTHER NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Cazenovia Town Board will meet to review said Preliminary Budget and hold a public hearing thereon at the Cazenovia Town Office Building at 7:30 P.M., or as soon thereafter as can be heard, on the 1st day of November 2010, and that at said hearing all persons will be heard relative to the Preliminary Budget. PURSUANT TO SECTION 108 OF TOWN LAW, the proposed salaries for the following Town Officers are hereby stated: Supervisor $ 7,918, Councilors (4 @) $ 2,197, Justices (2 @) $ 7,712, Town C l e r k / T a x Collector $35,143, By order of the Town Board Dated: October 4, 2010 Linda C. Mather Town Clerk Town of Cazenovia CR-42

STATE OF NEW YORK PUBLIC SERVICE COMMISSION September 17, 2010 NOTICE OF PUBLIC STATEMENT HEARINGS NIAGARA MOHAWK POWER CORPORATION D/B/A NATIONAL GRID - ELECTRIC RATES CASE 10-E-0050 The New York Public Service Commission will hold public statement hearings concerning a proposal by Niagara Mohawk Power Corporation d/b/a National Grid to increase electric rates. The Company has proposed to increase its revenues by $390.6 million per year. Under the Company’s proposal, customers would not experience an immediate increase in their bills; however, customers would continue to pay the Competitive Transition Charge (CTC) beyond the end of 2011, when this charge would have otherwise expired. The Commission may grant, deny or modify any portion of the Company’s rate proposals. Public statement hearings will be held as follows: The public will have an opportunity to present their comments at the hearing before an Administrative Law Judge assigned by the Commission to this case. A verbatim transcript of the hearing will be made for inclusion in the record of this proceeding. Disabled persons requiring any special accommodations should contact the Department of Public Service’s Human Resource Management Office at (518) 474-2520 as soon as possible. Other Ways to Comment Writing: Those who cannot attend or prefer not to speak at a public statement hearing may comment electronically to the Secretary at If you are unable to submit comments electronically, you may write to Hon. Jaclyn A. Brilling, Secretary, Public Service Commission, Three Empire State Plaza, Albany, New York 12223-1350. Your comment should refer to “Case 10-E-0050 - Niagara Mohawk Electric Rates.” Toll-Free Opinion Line: You may call the Commission’s Opinion Line at 1-800-335-2120. This number is set up to take comments about pending cases from in-state callers, 24 hours a day. Callers should select English or Spanish and press “1” to leave comments. Internet: Comments may also be made via the “PSC Comment Form,” in the “Consumer Assistance” file accessed through the Commission’s Web site at All comments by these alternative methods should be submitted, or mailed and postmarked, no later than November 30, 2010. All such statements and comments will become part of the record, be made available for inspection in the Commission’s file room and be reported to the Commission for its consideration. This matter is being heard in CASE 10-E-0050 - Proceeding on Motion of the Commission as to the Rates, Charges, Rules and Regulations of Niagara Mohawk Power Corporation for Electric Service. JACLYN A. BRILLING Secretary Syracuse Tuesday, October 26, 2010 4:00 p.m. and 6:30 p.m. Onondaga County/City of Syracuse Criminal Courthouse 505 South State Street 1st Floor, Room 120 Syracuse, NY Colonie Wednesday, October 27, 2010 4:00 p.m. and 6:30 p.m. Colonie Town Hall 534 New Loudon Road Latham, NY 12110 Buffalo Wednesday, November 3, 2010 4:00 p.m. and 6:30 p.m. Common Council Chambers 65 Niagara Square Room 1413 Buffalo, NY 14202

Cazenovia Republican, Oct. 20, 2010 27



County Sports VVS 

From page 16

another one-yard plunge, his third TD of the game, making it 21-6. When Oneida tried to bounce back, driving deep into VVS territory, an offensive pass interference penalty stopped the drive, and the Red Devils took over on downs at its own 29. It promptly marched 71 yards, with Guider going off on runs of 20 and 17 yards to set up Mautner’s one-yard TD sneak with 9:26 to play. Guider would add his own TD in the fourth quarter after recovering a fumble on the Oneida kickoff. In all, Way had 130 yards on 21 carries before leg cramps kept him out of the final minutes, while Guider ended up with 100 yards on 17 carries. The VVS offensive line, consisting of Henderson, Andrew Oliver, James Flagler, Anthony Matt, Aaron Oliver and Tyler Wendt, cleared the path throughout the game. While all this was going on, Chittenango found itself fighting to reach the playoffs at Holland Patent, and it started out well as, in the first quarter, fullback Nic Bacon found the end zone on a 25-yard run and Josh Burr made the extra point. But those would be the only points the Bears would score. HP answered with Andy Hurteau’s two-yard scoring run late in that opening period, and they would spend the rest of the half in a 7-7 stalemate, the two defenses taking over, waiting for someone to blink. Finally, in the third quarter the Golden Knights moved in front, moving to Chittenango’s one-yard line before John Iselo converted the go-ahead TD. Then, in the final period, Iselo took a handoff at his own 39-yard line and tore through the Bears’ defense, not stopping until he had scored the gameclinching touchdown. Iselo finished with 22 carries for 159 yards.

Hamilton soccer handles Sauquoit, Waterville By Phil Blackwell Heading into the last week of the regular season, the Hamilton boys soccer team has another double-digit win season locked up. Win no. 9 was achieved in last Tuesday’s match against Sauquoit Valley, where the Emerald Knights nearly had a shutout as it beat the Indians 3-1. Drew Thompson’s pair of goals was all Hamilton needed, though Sam Owens also tacked on a goal. Dan Kraynak and Phil Douchinsky each earned assists, and the defense kept Sauquoit off the board until the final minute. Hamilton, now no. 13 in the state Class D rankings, struck again Thursday afternoon, shutting out Waterville in a 4-0 decision. Sam Hale went to the forefront in this game for the Emerald Knights, as Hale produced two goals and one assist. Kraynak and Devin Askew also scored, with Brandon Thomas earning a pair of assists. Hamilton took 15 shots to Waterville’s two. In Saturday’s non-league game

against Fabius-Pompey, Hamilton struck again, blanking the Falcons 5-0 to improve to 11-1-1 as Kraynak, with two goals and one assist, led the charge. Askew added one goal and one assist. Thomas and Joe Taranto also converted, with Sam Reilly gaining an assist. Canastota’s boys soccer team, fighting for a playoff berth, took a step forward on Thursday, ripping Morrisville-Eaton by a 6-1 margin. Though it was only 2-0 at halftime, the Raiders pulled away from the winless Warriors in the second half. Francesco Sangiotta and John Iaconis both found the net twice, with Sangiotta adding an assist. Steve Keil had one goal and one assist as Kevin Hoyt notched the other goal. Ryan Pederson converted for M-E in the second half. Saturday’s action saw Canastota (6-8-1) beat Adirondack 2-0 behind goals from Sangiotta and Nick Wilcox, both coming in the first half. M-E lost to Westmoreland 6-0 as the Bulldogs’ Ian Dunning put up three goals and one assist. Part of the turnaround this season

was seeing M-E’s girls team, dominated by Hamilton in recent years, turn around last Tuesday and beat the Emerald Knights 4-2. The Warriors were steady in the first half and gained a 1-0 lead. Then it really found the groove, as Jenna Kent’s pair of second-half goals helped M-E fend off Hamilton’s comeback attempts. Jessie Murray had one goal and one assist, with Shelby Brown also scoring for the Warriors and Danielle LeBlanc gaining a pair of assists. Hamlton’s Kinzea Jones scored one goal and assisted on the other, by Sabrian Rebuck. Kelby Watkins had 11 saves, five more than M-E counterpart Kim Horton. Canastota’s girls team lost 4-0 to Waterville, as four different players scored for the Indians to negate Val Baer’s seven saves. Kate Buell led Waterville with one goal and one assist. Then the Raiders ran into state Class C no. 2-ranked Sauquoit Valley on Wednesday and took a 7-0 defeat. Baer did make 15 saves, but the Indians were relentless from the start as Sierra Kiss earned a three-goal hat trick.

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CR 10-20, 2010  

Cazenovia Republican

CR 10-20, 2010  

Cazenovia Republican