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Celebrating 202 years

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Home of Elizabeth MacWilliam

Health & Wellness

October is Breast Cancer Students earn perfect Awareness Month scores on regents exam Volume 202, No. 40 Oct. 6 to 12, 2010


... Page 6

Tunnels to Towers

Nickerson buy ‘makes perfect sense,’ says Tierno

Firefighters run NYC 5K to honor fallen brothers Caz grad returns to talk White House job

Jordan Brooks was a keynote speaker at the Wheler Family Conference. ...See page 6

Candidate forum slated for Oct. 12 The League of Women Voters of Cazenovia is holding a forum for candidates for the 49th New York State Senate District and for the 111th New York State Assembly District. The forum will be held at 7 p.m. Tuesday Oct. 12 at the Cazenovia Municipal Building, 90 Albany St. The audience will submit questions to the candidates on issues facing the New York State Legislature. All are welcome to attend and learn more about the candidates.

BUSINESS .....................7 CALENDAR ...................2 CLASSIFIEDS .............. 17 EDITORIAL ....................4 OBITUARIES............... 16 PUBLIC NOTICES ........ 16 SCHOOL NEWS .............6 SPORTS ........................8

By Doug Campbell

By Daniel J. Riordan The Cazenovia Fire Department typically provides mutual aid assistance to surrounding towns like Manlius, Morrisville and Chittenango, but never before to the country’s largest fire department: the New York City Fire Department. Three of Cazenovia’s own provided a different type of mutual aid on Sept. 26: A mutual aid request to honor the sacrifice of a fallen brother at the “Towers to Tunnel” run in New York City. When FDNY Firefighter Stephen Siller (Squad 1) heard on the scanner that the World Trade Center had been struck while off-duty, he turned his vehicle around and headed back towards Manhattan. When his truck was prohibited from entering the Brooklyn Battery Tunnel, he raced on foot towards the burning towers with his gear strapped to his back and


Cazenovia firefighter James Denio, 20, firefighter/EMT Phillip Sheehan, 21, and firefighter/EMT Mark Allen, 21, were among 20,000 athletes, firefighters, police officers, and military service members that took part in a 3.1 mile run on Sept. 26 to honor the memory and sacrifice of Firefighter Stephen Siller from the Brooklyn Tunnel to Ground Zero. began his historic run. He was last seen alive at the World Trade Center site where he and so many others gave their lives so that others might live. The Tunnel to Towers Run retraces

Siller’s footsteps on that fateful day. In running along his path, they honor the memory of all the firefighters, police, and EMS workers who perSee Caz FD, page 14

Hundreds come out to Rippleton Schoolhouse for Community Day By Pierce Smith Cazenovians of all ages flocked to the Lorenzo State Historic Site for the ninth annual Rippleton Schoolhouse Community Day Sept. 26 to step back in time and experience what it

would have been like to attend school when it was taught in the single room structure. The event was truly a local affair; food and drink were donated by local farms, and live music was played by a local folk band. Put on by The Friends of Lorenzo, the event featured 19th century games and acLaura Connor, Shea Flannery and Abby Burrell with Golub Pumpkins at the ninth annual Community Day at Rippleton Schoolhouse. PIERCE SMITH

Thank You Cazenovia Fire Department

tivities as well as lessons inside the historic schoolhouse conducted by Schoolmarm Mattie Buckland. Constructed in 1814, the Rippleton Schoolhouse serviced students spanning from first to eighth grade, until 1933. The school’s original placement was three miles away in an area known as “Pig City”. The vicinity in which it resided was also home to a number of swine, and gave the single room schoolhouse its original name, until it received its proper moniker,“Rippleton” in 1884. The building was moved to its present location on Lorenzo’s grounds in 1996, when it underwent extensive restorations. Everything from the coal stove, See Rippleton, page 7

Cazenovia College has released a statement on the acquisition of a new property in the village. College President Mark J. Tierno sent a message to the campus community on Monday Sept. 27 confirming the purchase of the property. Tierno said the college submitted an offer after being notified directly by the seller’s real estate agent of its availability. “The purchase offer was subsequently accepted as it has been a frequently stated preference of the property owner to eventually sell the house to the college,” he said. While other community members have expressed concern over the property, Tierno believed the college was not overreaching with the purchase. “Given that the 9 Nickerson property is surrounded by parcels which are already owned by the college, acquiring this property makes perfect sense,” he said. “Following the closing, the college intends to rent the house to a tenant for use as a residence. In the longer term, it is likely that the property will be used for offices.” Tierno said the college’s trustee executive committee approved the purchase.

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... Inside





Cazenovia RepubliCan, oCt. 6, 2010

Coming up Oct. 11

CazCares Story Room

7:30 p.m.: Village of Cazenovia planning board meeting

At municipal building. To include new sign requests from Upstate Animal Hospital - 2 Carriage Lane, Dan Kuper – 87 Albany St – Realty USA, and Tim McCay – 116 Lincklaen St – replacing existing fence.

Editor: Doug Campbell 434-8889 x. 338 (deadline: noon Friday)

Advertising : Dan Riordan 434-8889

Oct. 16

6 to 7:30 p.m.: Lasagna Dinner at St. James Church

The St. James Haitian Twinning Committee is holding its annual lasagna dinner in the church hall. $8 for adults, $4 for children under 13, free for children under ďŹ ve. Meat or vegetarian lasagna (or macaroni and cheese for children), vegetable, salad, bread and butter, homemade dessert, and a beverage. Adult beverages available. Take-outs available. Door prizes and more! Tickets may be purchased in advance (655-3160) or at the door on the evening of the event. Proceeds beneďŹ t St. Ives, the church’s sister parish in Haiti.

Oct. 17

1:30 p.m.: CROP Walk

Registration at 1 p.m. at St. Peter’s Church at 12 Mill St., Cazenovia.

Advertising : Jeanette Michael 434-8889

Oct. 24

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

Subscriptions: 434-8889 ext. 342 or

2 p.m.: Pianists Ciarelli, Moore to perform at college theater Katharine Ciarelli and Kevin Moore will perform at Catherine Cummings Theatre at Cazenovia College.


Cazenovia Farmers’ Market

Held from 9 to 4 p.m. every Saturday through Nov. 6, rain or shine at Memorial Park on Albany St.

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;Vaa;Zhi^kVa Friday - Monday, October 8 -11

Sister Milice, Carrie Adolphi and Chuck Arnold, St. James Church staff members, admire the handmade kayak donated for the church’s silent auction.

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.

Church gears up for silent auction

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.

Free BoneBuilders workshops

BoneBuilders is a free osteoporosis prevention exercise group that meets throughout Madison County. In Cazenovia: Mondays at 10 a.m. at St. Peter’s Episcopal Church. Adults 60 years and older are encouraged to attend. For more information, call 684-3001.

Bereavement group

The Bereavement Group will meet in the Cazenovia Public Library community room on the fourth Thursday of each month at 11 a.m. Following will be a lunch gathering at noon. Parking behind the library.

Cazenovia Library presents story time Story time in the Story Garden at the Cazenovia Public Library is held every weekday morning. All are welcome. On Mondays and Tuesday at 10:15 a.m., it’s “Baby Story Time� for infants through age 2. On Wednesdays and Fridays at 10:15 a.m., Toddler Story Time is held. At 10:15 a.m. Thursdays and 11:15 a.m. Fridays, Preschool Story Time is held. 655-9322.



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St. Peter’s Church to host Community Block Party

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The public is invited to join St. James Church parishioners for the church’s annual silent auction from 6 to 9 p.m. Saturday Oct. 23 in the church hall. Many items have been donated including a vacation home on Block Island, a hand-made wooden kayak, a new lawn sweeper, a Harden desk and a cherry executive desk. In addition, auction-goers may bid on a cocktail cruise on Cazenovia Lake, a pair of tickets to the Palace Theater to see “Deep Blueâ€? and a season pass to Toggenberg Ski Center. Bidders also will ďŹ nd a ďŹ ve-foot round Claire Murray hand-hooked rug and an Oneida atware service for twelve in a chest and a new gas grill available for auction. Anyone wishing to donate an item for the auction or seeking information about the event may contact Penni Croot, chairman, at 662-7464 or the parish oďŹƒce at 6553441. Adult beverages, soft drinks and hot and cold hors d’oeuvres will be served throughout the evening. An admission donation will be accepted.

St. Peter’s Episcopal Church invites members of the Cazenovia community to participate in the ďŹ rst annual Community Block Party on Oct. 15. The block party will include a social hour with friends (BYOB), a delicious Italian dinner and a ping-pong tournament, followed by a Beatles Dance Party for all ages. Tickets are $5 per person or $20 per family and are available at the parish oďŹƒce, The Key and Cazenovia Fabrics. Please purchase tickets in advance. For more information, contact the St. Peter’s parish oďŹƒce at 655-9063.

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CazCares Story Room, an early literacy program, oers a free, drop-in, readingcentered program for pre-schoolers and families. Call CazCares at 655-3174, or Caz Read Ahead at 391-3557.

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Cazenovia RepubliCan, oCt. 6, 2010


Community News Cazenovia Public Library news

SYNERGY to perform at library

Rochelle Harris earns ‘professional assessor’ title Dragon adventure “How to Train Your Dragon” will be shown in the Cazenovia Public Library Community Room at 4:30 and 7 p.m. Friday Oct. 15. Rated PG, this film is suitable for ages 8 and older with some violence, intense action and scary dragons. It runs for 98 minutes. Through the generosity of the Friends of the Library, a new popcorn machine has been purchased. Along with wide screen, surround sound, and comfortable seating, the theater experience at the Cazenovia Public Library is sure to please. This movie is free and open to the public.

CHIEF OF POLICE: Village of Cazenovia Police Chief Mike Hayes presented a program on the Cazenovia police force at a recent Rotary club meeting. The Cazenovia Rotary Club meets at 6:30 p.m. every Monday evening at the Brewster Inn. New members are always welcome. SUBMITTED PHOTO

Lasagna dinner planned for St. James Church

The St. James Haitian Twinning Committee invites the community to the Annual Lasagna Dinner to be held from 6 to 7:30 p.m. Oct. 16 in the church hall. The cost of the dinner is $8 for adults, $4 for children under 13, free for children under five. The price includes meat or vegetarian lasagna (or macaroni and cheese for children), vegetable, salad, bread and butter, homemade dessert, and a beverage. Adult beverages will also be available. Take-outs available. Door prizes and more! Tickets may be purchased in advance by calling Nancy at 6553160 or at the door on the evening of the event. All proceeds benefit St. Ives, the church’s sister parish in Haiti.

Local fire departments plan open house need of members so this is a good chance to come ask questions and see what they have to offer. This year, those attending the open house will be eligible to sign up for free raffle prizes. We will be giving away a carbon monoxide alarm, a fire extinguisher, and a smoke alarm.

Guests are invited to bring their cameras, as there will be many photo opportunities. Parking will be available at Buyea’s, light refreshments will be served and all are welcome. For

additional information, contact Deputy Chief Gil Hodges at 655-9651.

Rochelle A. Harris, IAO, Sole Assessor in the Towns of Sherburne, North Norwich and Cazenovia has been admitted to membership in the Institute of Assessing Officers and has been awarded the designation of “Professional Assessor.” This announcement was made by Cathy L. Conklin, IAO, Chairwoman ofthe Board of Trustees of the IAO, from Clarkstown. In order to attain this distinction, one must qualify by experience, successful completion of a comprehensive written examination and must subscribe to the Code of Ethics of the Institute. The Institute of Assessing Officers is a society of professional assessors chartered by the Board of Regents of the University of the State of New York and is sponsored by the New York State Assessors’ Association. The are currently 251 members. Members of the Institute have the exclusive right to use the letters IAO after their name.

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The Cazenovia Fire Department, in conjunction with the New Woodstock and Erieville Fire Departments, will host an open house from 6 to 8 p.m. Saturday Oct. 9 at the Cazenovia firehouse at 121 Albany St., Cazenovia. This is a new day and time from previous years** There will be demonstrations of firefighting equipment, thermal imaging cameras, extrication equipment, high angle and water rescue teams, as well as emergency medical services. The intent of the open house is to show the public equipment and capabilities, both for firefighting and rescue-related emergencies. For those who may be interested in joining a fire department, it is an excellent opportunity to acquire information on the organizations. All volunteer fire departments are in great

In brief



Join the fun as “Synergy,” an acoustic folk-rock duo, performs at 7 p.m. Thursday Oct. 14 in the Cazenovia Public Library Community Room. Synergy is Kim Raabe and Ann Wieder, who provide a blend of acoustic folk, rock, and pop music. Based in Central New York, this duo has worked together since October, 2007. Raabe plays keyboards, Wieder plays guitar, and both provide lead and backing vocals. Readers might remember Raabe and Wieder as “Mama Pajama and Jammin’ Annie” who performed at the library as part of the 2010 Winter Festival. For more information, call 655-9322 or visit caze-

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Cazenovia RepubliCan, oCt. 6, 2010


Opinion Editorial

Get your news now

Cazenovoia residents do a wonderful job of contributing to the Cazenovia Republican. We think of it as your newspaper. On a weekly basis, we receive numerous submissions from local clubs such as the Bridge Club, Rotary, the Lions Club, the Chamber of Commerce), the Cazenovia Central School District, businesses and more. Submissions are key to the success of the paper because it keeps news relevant to those that matter most, our readers. Sometimes it can be difficult to get submissions into the weekly edition in a timely manner, especially when there is so much going on in our community. But, that doesn’t mean you have to wait weeks to read your stories in print. Cazenovia’s news is on our website at Simply click on the “Cazenovia Republican” icon at the top right of the page and find the latest news in our hometown. There you will find all the stories about what is happening in Cazenovia, New Woodstock, Nelson and Erieville. The site is updated throughout the week to provide you with community news and activities as they happen. The website also has the latest news regarding surrounding communities. So when you have news to report, please send it along. We want it and we’ll get it to the web or in print as soon as possible. Please e-mail your news to republican@cnylink. com. Oh, and be sure to include a telephone number where you can be reached in case we have questions.

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

Letters Republican casts vote for Valesky

To the editor: I am a Republican who will not be voting for Andrew Russo. I read his campaign fliers during the primary. I saw his TV ads. I listened to numerous automated calls trying to persuade me that he is a candidate worthy of my support. But in all of his campaign material I have yet to see one thing: an honest and upfront explanation of why he refused to fulfill his civic responsibility to vote. Russo chose not to vote, but he’s asking for my vote now. Dave Valesky has done a great job for the people in his district. He fought NYRI alongside the people who needed his support. In the recent economic crisis, he made tough choices that meant everyone shared in the sacrifices. He did not play favorites or cave to special interests, even though that meant making some people unhappy. See you at the polls in November, Dave! TRACY CARMAN CAZENOVIA

Thanks from BRiDGES

To the Editor: On behalf of the board of directors and Staff at BRiDGES, I would like to thank a number of individuals for helping to make our Fifth Annual Walk to Celebrate Recovery a tremendous success. We had 75 children and adults who came out to celebrate the day. This annual walk is dedicated to those who have found the hope and healing of long-term recovery and to those who have yet to find their way. Our thanks to Rusty and Mike Patane for hosting our event at the Great Swamp Conservancy. Participants got to enjoy the visitor’s center, the walking trails and even wagon rides to the overlook thanks to Rusty. Our thanks to the staff and residents at Maxwell House who grilled hotdogs and provided water for all and thanks to the members of our board of directors, past and present, who brought food they had prepared. After walking, or not, it was nice to share lunch with family, friends and acquaintances. And, last but not least, our appre-

ciation to all who came to celebrate recovery. Most of us have known someone at some time in our lives who has had a problem with addiction, and all of us, whether we know it or not, have benefitted from knowing an individual who is in recovery. Recovery works! SUSAN JENKINS EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR

Another vote for Valesky

To the editor: State Senator Dave Valesky works for us full-time and he has a list of impressive accomplishments. He helped the state navigate the worst financial crisis since the Great Depression (jobs are slowly returning), he fought to protect interests of citizens of CNY, i.e., protecting seniors from EPIC and Medicare part D reductions; he supported legislation to cap rate of school tax. He is also supporting “green” industry and legislative initiatives. He voted in favor of hydrofracking moratorium. Sen. Valesky supported the bill for ethics reform including more disclosure, oversight and enforcement, as well as, campaign finance reform. He sponsored several “sunshine” bills that make government more accountable. Of great importance is his plan for re-drawing the districts. Senator Valesky calls for the creation of an independent citizen commission for redistricting. Some of the shapes of current districts have been described as looking similar to the ink blobs used in Rorschach tests! How preferable that an independent group be charged with this responsibility rather than each legislator picking and choosing who they wish to represent (talk about job security)! I feel that I have a personal stake in Sen. Valesky’s re-election. I am a retired citizen who is dependent on a “fixed” income. Sen. Valesky’s efforts thus far assure me that he has my best interest, as well as, that of all New Yorkers at heart. He’s got my vote! BONNIE BRYANS CAZENOVIA

Thanks from Caz Fire Department

To the editor: Cazenovia Fire Department,

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); $33 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.

along with the fire departments of Erieville and New Woodstock, would like to take this time to thank our sponsors who helped to make Fire Prevention Week and our Open House possible. Special thanks goes to the following sponsors: Overall Fire Prevention Sponsor: Beacon Federal Bank; Fire Prevention Materials Sponsors: Cazenovia College, Peerless Insurance, Willard Insurance Agency; Refreshment Sponsor: Raindrop Farms; Open House Door Prize Sponsors: Buyea’s True Value Hardware, Cazenovia College Bookstore, Cazenovia Lumber, Kinney Drugs, Tops Market. Please help us to say thank you by supporting the businesses listed above. Their generosity and support of the fire service in this area is very much appreciated. CAZENOVIA FIRE DEPARTMENT

‘Jumping Into Our Golden Years’ a success

To the editor: Friday night’s fundraising event at the Cazenovia College Equine Center was successful due to the wonderful generosity and strong sense of community expressed by many individuals. An exciting event highlighted by Beezie and John Madden’s jumping demonstration, it was the first presentation of the Significant Seniors award presented to two outstanding senior citizens, Beverly Thorp and Gene Smith. All proceeds will benefit Community Resources for Independent Seniors, a program designed to identify and address the needs of seniors living in our community with the hope that they will comfortably age in place. Our heartfelt gratitude is extended to the following for their assistance, sponsorship and tremendous support. Please accept our deepest gratitude and know that this would have not been possible without you! Beezie and John Madden; Judy Goldthwait; Cazenovia College; Cazenovia Equipment; Cazenovia Jewelry; Cherry Valley Physical Therapy; Fallon, Fallon, and Bixby, LLP; Gladding Braid; Key Bank; Lincklaen House; Oneida Savings Bank; The KEB Group, LLC; Bill Magee; Ann McIntyre; Travis Newton; Julie and Brad Wheler JULIE WHELER CASA, CRIS

Bridge results

Stines earn top score By Dave Bull

Just when we thought most of our summer visitors had left, 36 players showed up for our Sept. 28 duplicate game. This year we’ve had 87 different players participate which is 5 more than all of ‘09 and up 15 from ‘08. And we still have three months to go. Much of the credit for this increased attendance goes to Jane Fuller and Barbara Roller who now teach both intermediate and beginning lessons at the library on

Tuesday mornings with classes of 30 or more. Barbara and Chuck Stine had the top overall score on the 28th and won the East/West side followed by Jane Fuller and Carl Bjork, 2nd; Linda Christy and Dorothy Colaw, 3rd; and Judy Dixon and Elsa Tegner, 4th. On the North/South side, Penny Emerick and Dave Bull were 1st followed by Toni and Bob Salisbury, 2nd; Julie Rimel and Ann Marin, 3rd; and Barbara and Sam Roller, 4th. 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.



When you’re in 11th grade, a ‘cheap victory’ is still a victory Doug

When Kurt Wheeler He wasn’t counting on the told our class the incenwiliness of Zac Inman, Nick Campbell Ciarelli and me. tive for getting a perfect score on the regents exam We guessed zero. From the would be free dinner at And in a particularly diďŹƒthe Brewster, we were all cult year for the regents exam, pretty excited. it turned out ‌ we were right! But, being connivIt was a sad day for academia, ing high schoolers, someone suggested a but a good day for our tastebuds. loophole. Mr. Wheeler, being a man of his word, “If we guess the people from our class agreed to take us to dinner, with a caveat: who score perfectly, can we come too?â€? he proposed a more inexpensive dinner someone asked. at Albert’s, calling our cunning victory a I don’t know how we convinced him, “cheapâ€? one. but Mr. Wheeler must have thought, “there He may have been right. But the chickis no way that they could guess the winen tenders and French fries were delicious, ners,â€? so he agreed. What were the odds of cheap victory or not. guessing not only how many people would When I saw an announcement come in score perfectly, but which ones? saying Mr. Wheeler had taken three stu-


dents to dinner in honor of their achievement, I proudly remembered my story. But really, our “accomplishment� (tricking our high school history teacher) pales in comparison to that of these three students who managed to get perfect scores. Extra kudos go to Taylor Malmsheimer, who joins the “205 Club;� Taylor managed to get two perfect scores on both her history regents as well as a perfect score of 5 on her US History AP Exam. Now there is a remarkable achievement. So maybe our hoodwinking of Mr. Wheeler wasn’t the most impressive accomplishment. But I think it makes a good story. Doug Campbell is editor of the Cazenovia Republican. He graduated from Cazenovia High School in 2004.

In history 125 Years Ago October 8, 1885 – The net proceeds of the Harvest festival, held at Rippleton last Tuesday evening were about $46. This amount with the sum received from a strawberry festival held last June, has been expended to purchase an organ for the school. The members of the “Rippleton Reading Circleâ€? wish to thank their many friends for their liberal patronage, also Mr. and Mrs. R.O. Niles for their generous hospitality. Since the ďŹ rst of October, the stores and post oďŹƒce have been closed at eight o’clock.

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Submitted by Pringle Symonds Work by the Cazenovia Preservation Foundation on Carpenter’s Pond improvements is nearing completion. With the assistance of CPF and the Village of Cazenovia, the Canal Corp. was responsible for necessary repairs to the dike. Final work by CPF will include removal of the fallen tree, plugging of two additional minor leaks through the dike into the pond, as well as installation of a beaver screen at the outlet pipe to discourage beaver activity around it. CPF is organizing volunteers for a Saturday in October to help replace benches, clear brush and spread wood chips along the well-used trail along the pond. Everyone is encouraged to participate. Please call 8771742 or email cpfsta if you wish to help. CPF relies on volunteers to keep its trails safe and attractive.

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opening of college in September 1961. It will provide housing for 112 students and two resident counselors‌Of Georgian Colonial design, the new dormitory will be of light rose brick with white trim to harmonize with other college buildings. 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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50 Years Ago October 6, 1960 – At this time each year the Junior Class of Cazenovia Central Schools sells magazine subscriptions to the people of Cazenovia and the surrounding area. The juniors will try to reach every home so that you may have an opportunity to buy a subscription and to help the Junior Class. A bid of $444,444 was the lowest of eight submitted for the construction of a new student dormitory at Cazenovia Junior College‌The new residence hall, as yet not named, will be ready for occupancy at the


100 Years Ago October 6, 1910 – Mr. and Mrs. Percy F. Emory have returned to Cazenovia for a permanent residence at their home “Boydenâ€? on the Green, after having spent the past year in Italy‌ The village authorities have made excellent progress during the past summer in replacing the board walks with cement. Few towns of its size show such well constructed and extensive cement walks as does Cazenovia, and quite an amount of money has been laid out this summer, and six hundred barrels of cement have been used.


Cazenovia RepubliCan, oCt. 6, 2010


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Cazenovia RepubliCan, oCt. 6, 2010

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History scholars honored for perfect scores Three Cazenovia High School students scored perfect 100s on their New York State Regents examinations in United States history last June. Robby Carpenter, Laura Fitch and Taylor Malmsheimer were rewarded for their superb scholarship with a free dinner at the Brewster Inn. The students were members of Mr. Wheeler’s history classes last year. Taylor also joined the elite “205 Club” by achieving perfect scores on both of her history Regents and her Advanced Placement exam. Thirtythree of Mr. Wheeler’s other students just missed the dinner by scoring 99 percent on their exam. Cazenovia High School students performed superbly as a group in history during 2010 with 99 percent passing the Regents exam in United States History and 98 percent passing in World History. Seventy three percent of the tenth grade students scored an 85 or higher on the world exam while 75 percent

HISTORIC PERFECTION: Robby Carpenter, left, Laura Fitch and Taylor Malmsheimer were honored for achieving perfect scores on their history Regents exams last June with a dinner at the Brewster Inn by teacher Kurt Wheeler. The Brewster Inn co-sponsors the dinner each year to recognize academic excellence. of the juniors achieved “mastery” by scoring an 85 or higher on the U.S. exam. Cazenovia students also performed well on the college-level Advanced Placement examination with 73 percent scoring a 3, 4, or 5 on the rigorous test compared to the national average of 50 percent. The tradition of celebrating perfect

scores on history Regents exams in Mr. Wheeler’s classes is now in its eleventh year. The dinners are generously co-sponsored by Richard Hubbard and the Brewster Inn each year as a way of encouraging academic excellence in our local schools. Thank you to Mr. Hubbard and congratulations to these outstanding students.

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Cazenovia College’s ninth Annual Wheler Family Conference on World Affairs, held on Monday, Sept. 27, focused on different aspects of advocacy Jordan Brooks in many walks of life, including advocacy in the arts, social services, health profession,

government relations, education, and in the way we treat, protect and serve each other in a fair, equitable way. Keynote speakers Jordan A. Brooks, a Cazenovia High School alumna, now of Washington, D.C., and Lindsay P. Bednarczyk, of Syracuse, a Cazenovia College alumna – two professionals in the national and local political field – discussed their experiences and how they use the politi-

cal system to advocate for their values and policies. In particular, both expressed the passion they have for their jobs advocating for their employers, standing up for policies and programs they believe in, and working on behalf of their constituents – the residents of the State of New York and the American people. Brooks graduated from Cazenovia High School in 2004, and from University of Notre Dame in 2008 with

Caz rider captures spot in ASPCA Maclay Finals Central New York has another young equestrian rising star as Elizabeth MacWilliam, of Cazenovia, successfully competed in one of the the 2010 ASPCA Maclay Regional Championships to qualify for the 2010 ASPCA Maclay National Finals to be held at the Syracuse Invitational Sporthorse Tournament in November. This is the first time in several years that someone from the Syracuse area has qualified for this event. MacWilliam, a senior at Cazenovia High School and her mount, Camora, a 2001 Holsteiner, are trained by Todd Karn. They were selected to join a field of the 150 top junior riders from across the country. “Moving to Cazenovia three years ago and training with Todd Karn has given me the opportunity to use the resources offered in Equine Alley and the Syracuse area,” MacWilliam said. “ I have been able to practice in the Cazenovia College Riding center with their huge indoor, been given the opportunity to lesson with Beezie Madden at her home farm and have volunteered at the Syracuse Invita-

tional Sporthorse Tournament.” The ASPCA Maclay Horsemanship class has been held since 1933, and it is one of the most prestigious competitions for junior riders in the United States. From each Regional Final a percentage of all winners advance to the year-end National Championships. Its winners are some of the biggest names in equestrian sport. MacWilliam joins seventeen other 2010 ASPCA Maclay finalists from New York including several other junior riders from upstate New York. The 2010 ASPCA Maclay National Championship will be held on Nov. 7 at the Syracuse Invitational Sporthorse Tournament featuring the 127th National Horse Show. Competition tickets are on sale now for the Syracuse Invitational through the Oncenter Box Office (315-435-2121) and Ticketmaster (800745-3000) and are expected to be limited for both the Sporthorse Cup and the FEI World Cup Qualifier of Syracuse, so reserve seats early. For a full list of events, activities and updates to the schedules visit

a bachelor of arts degree in political science. Brooks worked as a field organizer for the Obama campaign in southwestern Virginia. Following the election she moved to Washington, D.C., where she interned in Vice President Joseph Biden’s office. She is now a photo editor and communications assistant in the Vice President’s office, and assists the White House adviser on violence against women.

High School presents Choral Festival

The Cazenovia High School Concert Choir will present its annual Choral Festival at 7:30 p.m. Thursday Oct. 28 in the high school auditorium. The Concert Choir will host the Cazenovia College Chorale and the Cazenovia Community Band. The College Chorale, directed by Bruce Campbell and accompanied by pianist Bill Verity, is comprised of approximately 70 college students and community members. The Cazenovia High School Concert Choir has 60 students and is directed by Teresa Campbell. The Community Band, over 30 members strong, is directed by Marv Arnold. Each group will perform individually and the Chorale and Concert Choir will combine for a concert finale. The program will focus primarily on works by American composers, including Randall Thompson, Moses Hogan and Stephen Foster. The concert is free and the public is encouraged to attend. For more information, contact Teresa Campbell at the high school at 655-5332 or


Cazenovia RepubliCan, oCt. 6, 2010


CROP Walk upcoming



Committee members for the Cazenovia CROP Walk display their sign to promote the upcoming walk at 1 p.m. Sunday Oct. 17 at 1pm at St. Peter’s Church on Mill Street. They encourage all to participate in this walk for hunger. Sponsor envelopes can be obtained from the local churches. Pictured: Sharon Gerber, left, Janet Munro, George Van Arnam, Bob Conway, Anne Fontana, Paul Terwilliger, coordinator.

New Woodstock Free Library news Library announces October events Monday Oct. 11

Closed for Columbus Day

Tuesday Oct. 12

11 a.m.: Story Hour – B is for Book

Monday Oct. 18

Exhibit opens for Dorothy Riester: Retrospective

Tuesday Oct. 19

11 a.m.: Story Hour – C is for Cookie

Friday Oct. 22

7 to 8:30 p.m.: Reception for Dorothy Riester: Retrospective

Tuesday Oct. 26

11 a.m.: Story Hour – Harvest Party. Come in costume!

For more information, call 662-3134.

ing inquires, none knew more about the classroom than one of its former students, Don Way. Way was a fourth grader during Rippleton’s last year of operation. He was one of the 13 students in the schoolhouse’s last class, and his picture is enclosed in a glass case at the entrance. Way was excited to make it to another Community Day at the Lorenzo, and was happy to reminisce about his school days there. Most everything looked the same to him; however he remembered the desks faced a different direction. One architectural difference in particular caught his attention. “The restroom wasn’t here when I was a student, we didn’t have running water!” Way laughed. Upon his completion of the fourth grade, Way and his classmates made the commute to newly opened Cazenovia Central for the rest of their schooling. There were a number of activities for the school aged attendees to partake in while at the event, many were spinning yarn dolls, rolling beeswax candles, decorating pumpkins with flowers grown in nearby gardens, and making decorative pierced tin pans with a hammer and nails. Games like jump rope, hoop and stick, as well as stilt walking, kept everyone entertained at Community Day, sans electricity or technology. It was all smiles at Lorenzo as generations spanning the past century came together for a little old-fashioned fun.

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to the oil lamps, even the wallpaper, was recreated to what it would have resembled in 1887. Community Day was put on by Lorenzo Event Coordinator Beth Carroll, and co-chair Mary Beth Kuhn. Both women were relaxed yet sprightly, happy the weather was holding up for the event. “Last year, it poured. It was still fun, and about 200 people showed up, but today looks even better!” Kuhn said. The women were prepared for any weather, and had erected numerous tents to house the attractions and the attendees. More than 100 visitors had arrived within the first hour, with over 300 people expected for the rest of the afternoon. Carroll was thankful for everyone that helped make the day possible, and was sure to pay respect to the all of the local groups. “Dunn’s Pastry shop donated the doughnuts; he makes us special Glazed Apple doughnuts every year. The bushels of apples were generously donated by Johnny Appleseed, and The Golub family farm donated all of the pumpkins we have here today,” she said. Horse-drawn wagon rides were made available by Lamplett Farms, and continuously ran during the event, while The Salt Potatoes, a local string quartet with vocalist Sarah VanNosterand, had attendees dancing to bouncy period pieces such as “Ragtime Annie.”



Rippleton Schoolhouse alum Don Way with his class picture. Way was a member of the final class at the schoolhouse in the early 1930s. Donning a traditional Schoolmarm garb, “Mattie Buckland” repeatedly rang the school bell and welcomed curious students into the schoolhouse and conducted lessons throughout the day. Casey Frazee, former education coordinator for Lorenzo, played the role of Buckland. She was a wealth of information, informing each group of the restorations the schoolhouse had undergone, and what a typical school day in the 1800s would consist of. Seated in original Sears & Roebuck Company desks, attendees inundated Buckland with questions about the history of school, and the room itself. While she had no problems answer-

Cazenovia Chat

No school for Columbus Day, Oct. 11 and 12. Check the school calendar for several events on Saturday Oct. 9. Amber is hot for fall. You can find amber and sterling silver jew-

elry at Cazenovia Jewelry. Every piece is a unique design and just arrived. Contact Tai Chi: Advanced beginners. 5 p.m. Tuesdays and 9 a.m. Fridays. No charge. For more info: call Patsy at 655-2292 or Phyllis at 655-2459. Stone Quarry Hill Art Park has a Kite Fly on Oct. 23. On Oct. 17 don’t miss their guest speaker, who will tell you about collecting

Construction Martial Arts Florist Tree Care

prints. stonequarryhillartpark. org.

Churches and organizations, there is room for you here in “chat.” Just email your short info to

“Om is here, just arrived” at Flowers on Main Street

Denny and the Caz Sports Bowl is looking to compile past history of bowling in Caz. If anyone has info for him from when the lanes were at Atwell Mill, please contact him at Caz Sports Bowl.

Thank you Caz Fire Department for coming to my home for my beeping carbon monoxide detector. I learned they will beep when they need to be replaced. They last about five years. Mine was six years old. Got a new one the next day.



American Legion Post 88 at 26 Chenango St. now has air condi-

tioning to make your next rental experience more enjoyable. Cazenovia Chat is compiled by Jeanette Michael, sales representative. Would you like to be included? Please email your “posts” to by noon on Thursdays. They should be one or two sentences only. Please put “Chat” in the subject line of your e-mail.

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The Syracuse Invitational Sporthorse Tournament is holding a “Horseless Horse Show” for kids between 1 and 3 p.m. Oct. 17 at Critz Farms. Win tickets and discounts.



Cazenovia RepubliCan, oCt. 6, 2010



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

Lakers rally past Oneida, move to 5-0 By Phil Blackwell If it was even possible, the Cazenovia football team showed more character in the aftermath of its epic double-overtime win over Vernon-Verona-Sherrill. A mere six days later, playing without top wide receiver Doyle Judge, and trailing in the fourth quarter at Oneida, the Lakers stepped up on both sides of the ball, making the crucial plays to beat the Indians 18-8. By winning, Cazenovia, no. 7 in the latest state Class B rankings improved its record to 5-0 and stayed in first place in the Class B East division, and halted Oneida’s own three-game win streak. “They (our players) were tested, and they came out and did a nice job,” head coach Tom Neidl said. Winning a road game against a hot team in Oneida in any circumstance was daunting enough. To pull it off less than a week after the 50-44 duel with VVS, with defense in a starring role, made it even more special.

Judge had sustained a concussion in the VVS game. Kept out on this night, he watched as Cazenovia’s receivers dropped a handful of Jeff Hopsicker’s passes, adding to the difficulty. What wasn’t dropped, though, was Chris Giradina’s intercepton of a Ryan Mosack pass midway through the first quarter, which thwarted an Oneida scoring threat. It led to Nick Christakos kicking a 21-yard field goal, which put the Lakers up 3-0. It didn’t stay there for long. Oneida took the ensuing kickoff and went 80 yards in nearly six minutes, Mosack throwing several times to Evan Watson while mixing in runs by Chris Chesebro and P.J. Tayntor. On fourth down at the Lakers’ four-yard line, Oneida went for it - and on a rollout, Mosack found Watson on the sideline for the touchdown. Chesebro, sprung by a crunching Matt Barlow block, ran in for two points to make it 8-3. Now the Indians’ defense stepped up late in the half, making two key stops, one of them an interception by Shawn Ano

at Oneida’s 15. So it stayed 8-3, through halftime and a scoreless third quarter as the tension built. Ironically, it was Cazenovia’s second turnover that set up the game’s unquestioned turning point. Throwing deep on fourth down from the Indians’ 27, Hopsicker again floated it into traffic. Instead of batting the pass down, Mosack intercepted it – which left Oneida pinned on its own two-yard line. And just two plays later, when Mosack stepped back to throw, the Lakers brought pressure - and Travis Mimms deflected the low pass, then caught it in the end zone for the go-ahead touchdown with 8:49 to play. A great two-point scramble, where Hopsicker somehow escaped a sack and found Ben Romagnoli in the end zone, put the Lakers ahead 11-8, but the defense wasn’t done making big plays. Staring at fourth-and-eight at the Lakers’ 44 with just over four minutes to play, Oneida went for it. Mosack dropped back

to throw, and this time Mimms sacked him. Cazenovia turned that short field into the clinching points, Hopsicker gaining a key third down on an option play, then going 25 yards to set up John Greacen’s four-yard jaunt to the end zone. Hopsicker led his team with 95 rushing yards. Another interception, this time by Chris Schaffner (the same man who had an interception and fumble recovery in the two overtime periods against VVS), clinched the victory. All game long, linebackers Noah Shepard and Nick Petrovich kept making plays, with a combined 35 tackles between them. Now the Lakers can clinch the B East regular-season crown when it hosts Chittenango in its Homecoming game next Saturday at Buckley-Volo Field. Game time has been moved back to 2:30 from its original 1:30 start. The Bears are 3-2, coming off a 31-21 victory over VVS where running back Jake Bicknell had 232 yards on 37 carries.

Caz field hockey Girls harriers trounce defending champs stops F-M, ESM By Phil Blackwell Defeat is something the Cazenovia field hockey team does not like getting used to. So, after Camden conquered them in the first round of O’Connor Classic on Sept. 24, the Lakers resumed its usual habits. First, Cazenovia disposed of Morrisville-Eaton in the consolation game at Camden. Then it went to Fayetteville-Manlius last Tuesday and put together a 4-1 victory over the Hornets. Here, Tori Widrick put on quite a show. The senior forward, verbally committed to attend Ball State next fall, helped the Lakers build a 3-0 first-half advantage and finished with a threegoal hat trick, also assisting on Jillian Vogl’s tally. EmmaJean Spear and Belle Hoagland assisted on Widrick’s scoring plays as Laker goalie Emily Mastropaolo made seven saves, only allowing Hannah Bucklin’s second-half tally. Two nights later, Cazenovia got the good fortune of playing on all-weather turf at East Syracuse-Minoa and, amid the raindrops, bashed the Spartans 9-2 for its 55th consecutive win against Onondaga High School League opponents.

Cazenovia seemed to enjoy the rain, tearing ESM up in a 6-0 first half. Before it was done, Widrick had put in three goals, giving her seven for the week, and adding an assist as Vogl notched her own there-goal hat trick, plus an assist. Spear and Kara Stalder notched the other goals, while Abby Eschen picked up an assist. Cazenovia (8-1, 60 league) is home again Wednesday to face CatoMeridian before making a Friday trip to Port Byron. To start a week that ended up abbreviated by the Thursday rainstorm, Vernon-Verona-Sherrill blanked Whitesboro 2-0, climbing back to the .500 mark at 3-3. Not letting the Warriors take a direct shot on the net, the Red Devils saw Ashley Palmer and Alexis Kavanaugh pick up goals, with Megan Piazza and Jenna Dunne earning assists. Oneida, also in action on Tuesday, lost 4-1 to Holland Patent. Morgan Walter scored in the first half as Holly Greene got the assist, but the Golden Knights still led 2-1 at the break and pulled away late behind Randi Strumplfer’s three-goal hat trick.

Boys XC split

Pat Dermody, in a time of 17:04, was second among individuals behind CBA’s Brendan Smith (16:54), with the Warriors taking six of the next seven positions before the Lakers’ Ben Langey (19:02) crossed the line in 10th place.

At a Fenner Field meet, Cazenovia’s boys cross country team earned a split, edging past CBA 27-32, but falling to Hannibal 20-42.

Submitted by Kurt Wheeler The Cazenovia girls cross country team prepared for a rugged start to their season, knowing they would face both the 2009 OHSL Liberty cochampions during the first two weeks of the 2010 campaign. That preparation clearly paid off as the Lakers improved on their week one victory over Marcellus with an overwhelming win over CBA on their Fenner Road course September 29. The lady harriers also defeated Hannibal to raise their record to 3-0. The Lakers, currently ranked number four in the state in Class B and fourth in Central New York overall behind three Class AA teams, anticipated a battle against the defending champion Brothers (number seven in Class C). Even against a talented foe, Cazenovia continued its pattern of

running faster and better each week. As anticipated, the Brothers’ Rachel Zajdel jumped out to an early lead with number two Mary Kate McGlynn close behind. Freshman Malone Gabor challenged the rival Brothers early with the rest of the pack in close support. By the mid-point of the race, Rae Tobey had moved within striking distance against Zajdel. She made her move at mile two, surging to the front with her teammates simultaneously moving past McGlynn. Just past the 2.5 mile mark, the Lakers’ top four were in command with their second pack of four in front of CBA’s final three scorers and the entire Hannibal squad. Rae Tobey earned her first career victory in 20:20, an exceptional time on the rugged Fenner five kilometer course. Hollie Marcelle (20:36), Malone Gabor (20:37) and Jeannette

Cudney (20:40) finished two, three, four for Cazenovia with Michelle Karker (21:09) completing their scoring in seventh overall. Alex Dolbear (21:37) and Margaret Wolsey (21:49) displaced scorers for both CBA and Hannibal with Emma Wolsey (10th, 22:00) and Rachel Grimm (12th, 22:12) in close pursuit. Cazenovia’s decisive 17-43 win over CBA and 1550 sweep of Hannibal moved them to 3-0 in the league. The Lakers are tied for first with Skaneateles, a surprise one-point victor over Marcellus the same night. The Lady Lakers rested over the weekend and will face J-E and Solvay in this week’s league action before competing in the ES-M Invitational on Saturday. A clash with Skaneateles for the league title awaits them on Oct. 14.

Caz boys soccer falls to Marcellus in OT By Phil Blackwell Even with a 2-4-1 record, the Cazenovia girls soccer team had a chance to dramatically turn things around in last Tuesday’s game against OHSL Liberty division leader Marcellus at the Fenner Street complex. In fact, the Lakers would own a halftime lead – but could not hold on to it as the Mustangs rallied and pulled out a 2-1 decision. A key for Cazenovia in the early going was establishing itself on the defensive side against a tough, balanced Marcellus attack – which it did, effectively, and the work in goal by

Jamie Enders was first-rate from start to finish. In the 33rd minute, the Lakers pushed – and it proved successful as Kaitlyn Button put home an unassisted goal. Cazenovia maintained that 1-0 edge going into the break. The Mustangs kept coming, though, and a long pass by goalie Nicole Fletcher in the 52nd minute set up Jessie Nye to challenge Enders one-on-one- and beat her for the tying goal. Marcellus could not convert any of the 14 corner kicks it earned, and the game appeared headed for overtime. But with 3:50 left in regulation, the Mustangs got a free kick – and Kath-

ryn Busa hit a hard shot past Enders to put her team ahead. Enders, in defeat, finished with 20 saves. Two nights later, Cazenovia was supposed to visit Solvay and look to avenge a Sept. 3 defeat to the Bearcats at Fenner. Yet even with the artificial surface at Earl Hadley Stadium, the Lakers saw the game rained out. Cazenovia’s boys soccer team went to Westhill last Tuesday night and fell to the Warriors 4-1. All the damage came in the first half, when the Warriors sprinted ahead 3-0 and, though Luke Dorsey converted in the second half, the Lakers could not catch up.

Don’t see your favorite team here?

Chris Matteson earned 10 saves. Westhill proved quite balanced as four different players scored, with Anthony Scaravillo and Kyle Hunt each getting one goal and one assist. Then came a trip to Oneida on Friday where the Lakers lost 4-0 to the Indians. Matteson had 10 saves, but so did Oneida keeper Brendan Didio as he kept Cazenovia out of the net. The boys Lakers are set to play three times this week, with trips to Solvay and Jordan-Elbridge plus a Saturday visit from Cortland. Cazenovia’s girls team hosts both Westhill and Skaneateles.

For full coverage throughout the week, visit


Cazenovia Republican, Oct. 6, 2010


Senior Health


October 6, 2010

October is Breast Cancer Awareness Month

Keeping her promise Founder and CEO of organization fighting breast cancer pens memoir

Growing up, Nancy G. Brinker and her sister Suzy were inseparable, with the elegant, socially poised Suzy serving as younger sister Nancy’s best friend and role model. Then in 1977, at the age of 33, Suzy was stricken with breast cancer. Three years later, having endured an uninformed doctor, surgeries that left her feeling mutilated and stripped of her sexuality and fighting through several grueling courses of chemotherapy and radiation, Susan G. Komen lay dying. Toward the end, she begged her sister to do something, anything, to make sure that other women with breast cancer would not have to suffer as she had from the ravages of this deadly disease. “Promise me, Nanny,” she said. “Promise me you won’t let it go on like this.” Her heart broken, Nancy promised: “I swear, Suzy. Even if it takes the rest of my life.” At that moment, Susan G. Komen for the Cure was born. “Promise Me: How a Sister’s Love Launched the Global Movement to End Breast Cancer,” released in hardcover last month, is the story of how that vow launched Nancy on a 30-year-long mission to change the way the world thought of, spoke of, and treated breast cancer. Brinker’s unparalleled success at turning $200 and a list of would-be donors into a movement that has saved the lives of millions of women was recognized by President Obama in August 2009, when he awarded Brinker the Presidential Medal of Freedom. “In the months after making that promise,” the President noted, “Nancy lay awake at night wondering if one person can really make a difference. Nancy’s life is the answer.” By sharing “Promise Me” with your own sister or your loved one, together you can join the global movement to end breast cancer forever. Source:

More early detection – nearly 75 percent of women over 40 years old now receive regular mammograms, the single most effective tool for detecting breast cancer early (in 1982, less than 30 percent received a clinical exam).

More hope – the five-year survival rate for breast cancer, when caught early before it spreads beyond the breast, is now 98 percent (compared to 74 percent in 1982). More research – the federal government now devotes more than $900 million each year to breast cancer research, treatment and prevention (compared to $30 million in 1982). More survivors – America’s 2.5 million breast cancers survivors, the largest group of cancer survivors in the U.S., are a living

Syracuse Children’s Chorus hosts concert to benefit Komen CNY A Fall Festival of Choirs will be held at 2 p.m. Saturday Oct. 23 at Most Holy Rosary Church,111 Roberts Ave., Syracuse. Hosted by The Syracuse Children’s Chorus, the event will benefit breast cancer research and education in Central New York. Schola Cantorum of Syracuse, Syracuse Chorale, St. David’s Episcopal Church Choir and the Westhill High School Concert Choir will join the Syracuse Children’s Chorus for an uplifting afternoon of song. Audience members will experience musical selections from a variety of cultures and marvel at the sound of over 400 voices singing Gregg Smith’s moving selection, ““Now I Walk in Beauty.” A portion of the proceeds from each ticket sold for this concert will benefit the CNY Affiliate of Susan G. Komen for the Cure. For tickets and more information about our performances visit

Pink in the Rink set for Oct. 30

Discounted tickets are being sold for “Pink in the Rink” with the Syracuse Crunch hockey team. The $15 tickets will benefit both Susan G. Komen for the Cure Central New York and Upstate Cancer Center. Wear pink to the game to support breast cancer awareness and research. For tickets, call 437-4444 or or

“Promise Me: How a Sister’s Love Launched the Global Movement to End Breast Cancer” By Nancy G. Brinker, author and Joni Rodgers, contributor Crown Archetype, publisher, Sept. 14. 2010; hardcover - 368 pages; $25.99

About Susan G. Komen for the Cure Komen for the Cure is the world’s largest grassroots network of breast cancer survivors and activists fighting to save lives, empower people, ensure quality care for all and energize science to find the cures. Thanks to events like the Komen Race for the Cure, the organization has invested nearly $1.5 billion in that fight, becoming the largest source of nonprofit funds dedicated to the fight against breast cancer in the world. Since 1982, Komen for the Cure has played a critical role in every major advance in the fight against breast cancer – transforming how the world talks about and treats this disease and helping to turn millions of breast cancer patients into breast cancer survivors. Included amongst the organization’s victories:

In the pink

testament to the power of society and science to save lives. Source:

Some facts:

According to Without a cure, 1 in 8 women in the U.S. will continue to be diagnosed with breast cancer – a devastating disease with physical, emotional, psychological and financial pain that can last a lifetime. Without a cure, an estimated 5 million Americans will be diagnosed with breast cancer – and more than 1 million could die – over the next 25 years. Without a cure, an estimated 25 million women around the world will be diagnosed with breast cancer – and 10 million could die – over the next 25 years.

Survivors’ breakfast held

CNY Komen for the Cure Special Survivor October Awareness Breakfast will be held at 9 a.m. Thursday Oct. 7 at Justin’s Grill, East Syracuse. Survivors are free of charge. To RSVP or for more information about our performances visit

Mammography saves lives

The Adelphi NY Statewide Breast Cancer Hotline & Support Program is urging women to get mammograms. “October is Breast Cancer Awareness Month, a significant time to remind women to get mammograms,” says Hillary Rutter, the director of the Adelphi Breast Cancer Program “I hope that this month women will take the time to make an appointment for a mammogram. Approximately 95 percent of all mammograms prove to be normal.” For more information and to locate an accredited mammography facility nearby, call the Adelphi New York Statewide Breast Cancer Hotline & Support Program at 800-877-8077. Callers can also get emotional support from the hotline’s specially trained volunteers, most of who are women who have had breast cancer. The hotline has been in existence for 30 years. It is a project of the Adelphi University School of Social Work on Long Island. All services are free. The web site is:



Cazenovia Republican, Oct. 6, 2010



Senior Health

Syracuse Home Foundation hosts ninth annual event at Syracuse Stage For nearly 160 years, Syracuse Home has provided exceptional healthcare. A not-for-profit organization, Syracuse Home provides uniquely designed programs and services to meet individual needs. A continuum of care in a scenic setting, Syracuse Home includes McHarrie Towne, independent living; McHarrie Pointe, assisted living; Sage Court, secure memory care program; and of course Syracuse Home, well noted for exemplary short-term rehabilitation and compassionate long-term care. Within the continuum of care there is both tradition and innovation in every program. Supporting this wonderful healthcare center is Syracuse Home Foundation. “This is our ninth year� said Audrey Gibbs, director of philanthropy, “and our attendance continues to grow every year�.

What: Syracuse Home FoundationNinth annual event at Syracuse Stage featuring “A Christmas Story�

When: Sunday December 5th - Patron reception at 12:45 p.m., Sutton Pavilion; Matinee performance at 2 p.m. Tickets and information: contact Audrey Gibbs at 638-2521

more. Patron tickets are $50 per person and include patron reception and performance; contributor tickets are $30 per person and include 2 p.m. performance only. This fun-loving production will brighten your holidays and benefit the exemplary healthcare that is the hallmark of Syracuse Home! Call Audrey Gibbs at 638-2521 for early reservations and priority seating. Come support Syracuse Home while enjoying an afternoon of fabulous theater!

This year’s event features “A Christmas Story.â€? Based on the hilarious story written by Jean Shepherd, this stage adaptation is both touching and witty as we journey back to a time when we all had less‌and it felt like





Yair Dotan with his wife and the HOA research family.

HOA research around the world




CANCER BEWARE “I had cancer. Cancer never had me.� Yesterday, I got out my fishing rod. I couldn’t help thinking of everyone at HOA. It was last spring when I found out. I was overwhelmed, distraught – and scared. I thought my fishing days were over. Then I went to HOA. My medical team all said, “We have the technology to fight this thing!� and showed me the CyberKnife. It sounded scary, but when I learned how it worked and how safe it was, I had hope for the first time. Your attitude really inspired me, your staff always encouraged me and your plan of action worked. I may have had cancer, but cancer never had me. Today, my kids and I are heading up to the lake.


Centers for Cancer Care and Blood Disorders W. Taft Rd Liverpool

W. Genesee St Camillus

E Chestnut St Rome 09068

Onondaga Hill Brittonfield Parkway Syracuse East Syracuse

Hematology Oncology Associates (HOA) offers our patients a wide variety of treatments. These range from standard of care treatments, which have been proven effective, to a variety of clinical trials in which investigational medications are given with or compared to a standard of care to aid in the discovery of future cancer therapies. Currently, we are accruing patients to over 80 different studies primarily through research administered by the National Cancer Institute. For over 24 years, HOA has been the recipient of a grant called the Community Clinical Oncology Program (CCOP) that aims to provide cutting edge research opportunities to communities throughout the nation. To compliment what is available through CCOP, we also participate in a few studies with pharmaceutical companies. Additionally, we have authored and initiated several studies ourselves. Our participation and initiative in oncology research has garnered national attention and several awards for excellence. To our surprise, word of our outstanding research program has recently reached around the globe. Yair Dotan is much like any of our other patients who participate in research. He comes in for doctor’s appointments, meets with his research team, and receives an experimental drug for prostate cancer. However, unlike many of our patients, Dotan travels from Tel-Aviv, Israel, to our office in East Syracuse to participate in a trail sponsored by Cougar Biotechnology, Inc. called COU-AA-302. After trying conventional treatments in Israel without success, Dotan decided to actively help his doctors find another treatment for his progressive disease. It was through the website,, that he discovered the Cougar study, as well as facilities that were participating in this research. Through the website, he was able to contact the director of the study who suggested several clinics where this research was being conducted. Dotan’s first choice was to go to an oncology center at UCLA in Los Angeles, California. He was also considering hematology/ oncology centers in Atlanta, Georgia, as well as Syracuse. Unfortunately, he discovered there would be a significant delay in meeting with doctors and researchers at UCLA. This wait meant a delay in treatment that Dolan felt was unacceptable. After several emails and lengthy phone conversations across the ocean with Colleen Duchano, our research RN, Dotan chose our very own Hematology Oncology Associates of Central New York. This was an easy choice as Dotan was able to meet with Dr. Gullo and begin the process of study treatment within one week of his initial contact with HOA. As an international patient who is thrilled with his care here at HOA, Dotan has some advice to share with all of us: “Be happy and optimistic,� and always “be a part of your own care.� Dotan shares that he is not frightened by his disease—rather he makes the most out of every day and takes it all in stride. He feels optimistic, fortunate and grateful as he is love and supported by his devoted wife, See HOA, next page


Cazenovia Republican, Oct. 6, 2010



Seneca Federal offers an option to seniors

ethical approach to fitting the right loan to each mortgage applicant,” said Mrs. Russo, president – CEO. She continued, “We have an old-fashioned, home financing plan to help seniors afford the homes they want to stay in. It’s hard for us to hear when a family decided to sell a home they wished to stay in when there may have been a solution they weren’t

Thus, caring for sick Americans at home will continue to assume a significant place in our health care delivery system. Professionals delivering home care range from nurses, physical and occupational therapists, home health aides, dieticians, medical social workers to speech pathologists. For patients requiring home making and personal care services, home health and personal care aides are also available. Together, these professionals are able to deliver cost effective services 07445

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aware of or didn’t consider.” She continued, “Consolidation of debt and minimizing their monthly payments to free up cash they need to live on is our ultimate goal. This year, we have successfully helped seniors with these objectives and hope that we are able to reach more people and provide such assistance.”

by reducing hospital stays and preventing or delaying institutionalized care. The cost for delivering home care is paid for by a variety of private and public sources, including Medicare and Medicaid. To learn more about home care, please contact the Visiting Nurse Association of Central New York, Inc. at 476-3101.

Depositors With More Than $250,000 Can Be Covered By FDIC At Seneca HERE’S AN EXAMPLE ! ACCOUNT TITLE


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Premier Health and Rehabilitation Center Short Term Rehab - Long Term Gain! t Joint replacement rehabilitation t Stroke and neurological rehabilitation t Orthopedic post-hospital care t Occupational & speech therapies t Activities & fine dining

t Progressive care plans t Outstanding healthcare provider t Resident and family instruction t Competent, compassionate care t Pre-discharge home evaluations

Over 400 short-term rehab residents successfully returned home each year. If you are planning, or find yourself in need of short-term rehabilitation, call us. Let us help you with your plans. For admissions, referrals and questions call:

We offer the most advanced treatment to help our patients return to active lives 

wise, this courageous, gracious man and his family have touched us as we engage in his fight against cancer with and for him.


Seneca Federal counsels senior homeowners to do what’s right for them.

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family and friends. He considers HOA a significant part of his life now and states we will forever have a place in his heart. Like-

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MAIN OFFICE 35 Oswego Street P.O. Box 210 Baldwinsville, NY 13027 (315) 638-0233 (315) 638-9871 FAX

Home care: Essential to health care Organized home care began more than a century ago and its essence has remained constant — it improves the quality of life by enabling individuals to live with dignity and independence within the comfort and security of their own homes during times of illness, disability and recuperation. There are more than 7 million Americans ranging in age from newborns to the elderly that receive home care for both acute and long-term needs. By 2040, the number of Americans over the age of 80 will triple to 26.2 million.


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Many seniors have the misconception that they can’t qualify for long-term mortgage loans because of their age. That’s just NOT true, and it’s discriminatory for mortgage lenders to deny long-term mortgage financing to seniors because of their age. Seneca Federal Savings and Loan Association promotes such financing at currently attractive fixed rates as a means to keep seniors in their homes. It’s devastating for senior to uproot from the homes they love and be forced to move when something as simple as a thirty-year mortgage loan or refinance may make their home more affordable than rent at an alternative residence. Tammy Purcell and Rebecca Smith counsel senior homeowners and their families to do what’s right based on their circumstances. “Each situation is different, and Seneca prides itself on its


Senior Health



Cazenovia RepubliCan, oCt. 6, 2010


Fireman’s Prayer

Cazenovia Fire Department “1810 to 2010 Celebrating 200 Years�

When I am called to duty, God whenever flames may rage, Give me the strength to save some life Whatever be its age.

Fire Prevention Week October 3 to October 9

Help me to embrace a little child Before it’s too late, Or some older person from the horror of that fate.

Cazenovia Fire Department along with the Fire Departments of Erieville and New Woodstock would like to take this time to thank our sponsors who helped to make Fire Prevention Week and our Open House possible. Special thanks goes to the following sponsors: Overall Fire Prevention Sponsor Beacon Federal Bank

Enable me to be alert And hear the weakest shout, And quickly and efficiently to put the fire out.

Fire Prevention Materials Sponsors Cazenovia College Peerless Insurance Willard Insurance Agency Refreshment Sponsor - Raindrop Farms

I want to fill my calling and give the best in me, To guard my neighbor And protect his property.

Open House Door Prize Sponsors Buyeas True Value Hardware Cazenovia College Bookstore Cazenoiva Lumber And if according to Your will Kinney Drugs I have to lose my life, Tops Market Please bless with Your protecting hand Please help us to say thank you by supporting the businesses listed above. Their generosity and support My children and my wife of the Fire Service in this area is very much appreciated. Quality Auto Care of Caz, Inc.

Call 655-2332 for Your Appointment








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Cazenovia RepubliCan, oCt. 6, 2010

formed their duty that day. Siller was one of 343 FDNY Firefighters, 37 Port Authority Police Officers, and 23 New York Police Department Officers that

gave their life that day so others might live. Cazenovia firefighter James Denio, 20, firefighter/ EMT Phillip Sheehan, 21, and firefighter/EMT Mark Allen, 21, were among 20,000 other athletes, fire-

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have ever done, every drop of sweat was worth it and I can’t wait to come back next year with a larger group,” said Allen. The three Cazenovia runners finished 3,729, 3,730 and 3,731 (in the top 15 percent) with a purpose – they crossed the finish line with their arms linked as a team. In spite of the 70-degree New York City weather, they didn’t run in a T-shirt and shorts – they ran in their Cazenovia F.D. turnout coats with pride. “It was the closest we could get to experiencing what one of finest did that horrific morning. It made it a little more difficult but definitely worth it. Especially in the Brooklyn tunnel with 20,000 other runners and passing vehicles. It

Back on Track

Now participating with: 'JEFMJTr$IJME)FBMUI1MVTr(VBSEJBO 'BNJMZ)FBUI1MVTr)FBMUIQMFYrDelta .FUMJGFr.FEJDBJErBOENBOZNPSF Atwell Mill, 132 Albany St, Cazenovia

fighters, police officers, and military service members that took part in the 3.1 mile run to honor the memory and sacrifice of Firefighter Siller from the Brooklyn Tunnel to Ground Zero. While on the course of the run, FDNY Firefighters lined the sidewalk for the runners with 343 American Flags to honor their fallen brothers and a tribute to thank the runners who assisted with raising nearly $550,000 dollars to NYC Firefighters Burn Center and Burn Centers across America. The three Cazenovia College students were honored to have had the privilege and opportunity to run in such an event. The run was “one of the most motivating things I

Oscar Soto, M.S., P.T. 2670 Route 20 East, Cazenovia (Corner of Mosley Road)

became very warm in there, especially with all the body heat,” said Sheehan. “It was also an honor to run with Army and Marine Corps units (they ran in their full combat utility uniform) that have just returned from the war-front in Afghanistan and Iraq that have served their country since the events of 9/11. That was motivating.” The three Cazenovia Firefighters that ran in the event are among nine Cazenovia College students that are active volunteers with the Cazenovia Volunteer Fire Department and Rescue Squad. Of the nine students, seven of whom are New York State certified interior structural firefighters, the other two are still in their initial training requirements and two are New York State certified EMTs. In the volunteer fire service there is always a possibility of a shortage of manpower. The students have become a valuable asset to the Cazenovia Fire Department. The college firefighters have also formed a club on campus, Cazenovia College Firefighters, that now has more than 20 active members of students that meet to discuss fire prevention, safety,

and public support for the fire and EMS services. The club, supported by Cazenovia College, went down to New York City as a team to support their three runners and firefighters. Several alumni from Cazenovia College and former Cazenovia Fire Department members continue to make a lasting impact. One former member is in Afghanistan with the U.S. Air Force as a HazMat Technician (SSGT Joseph Hernon ’08). Hernon was in the thoughts of the runners that morning. A sense of pride, patriotism and service are all words that can describe the young firefighters who ran, the department they represented and the club that continues to make an impact. The fire service has seen many changes since the events of 9/11 and some of those changes can be seen right here in Central New York. One thing is for certain though, as evident with the three young men who ran the 5k – “We Will Never Forget.” Daniel J. Riordan is a sales representative for Eagle Newspapers and a volunteer firefighter with the Cazenovia Fire Department.


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From page 1


Caz FD






Cazenovia Republican, Oct. 6, 2010


Edgar Tumajyan, Jessica Lee Kline wed Jessica Lee Kline and Edgar Tumajyan were married on June 15 in the garden of the bride’s parents’ backyard in Ludlow, Mass. Jessica is the daughter of Frauke and Terence Beacham of Ludlow, formerly of Cazenovia, and the late Richard J. Kline of Phoenix, N.Y. The groom is the son of Varuzhan and Osanna Tumajyan of Yerevan, Armenia. The ceremony was officiated by Justice Claire O’Brien. The bride was escorted down the garden path by Terence Beacham. Both bride and groom walked barefoot and carefree for their quiet and intimate ceremony. A celebration dinner followed in Amherst, Mass. A reception will be held in the fall. The couple hopes to honeymoon in Armenia in

Coping Mechanisms for Untreated Hearing Loss Untreated hearing loss can have devastating effects on the social lives of the hearing impaired, their friends and their family. Hearing loss results in VLJQLĂ€FDQWFRPPXQLFDWLYHGLIĂ€FXOWLHV social isolation, frustration and depression. Hearing-impaired individuals adopt a variety of strategies to cope with these problems. Here are some of the most common strategies that individuals with hearing loss use to cope.

Asking others to repeat

Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Tumajyan ‌ Jessica Lee Kline the near future. Jessica is a 2010 graduate of Syracuse University and is a graduate assistant for Viola Performance at Ithaca College, class 2012. Edgar is a graduate of Syracuse Uni-

versity class 2009, and is a graduate assistant in Violin Performance at Syracuse University, class of 2011. Both Jessica and Edgar reside in Syracuse.

When friends and family members are asked to repeat what they have said, they take on increasing amounts of responsibility for maintaining accurate communication. Family members may become frustrated because of the energy it takes to have a conversation. As more misunderstandings occur, the level of frustration increases. Communication becomes less frequent and the content of the conversations becomes more simplistic. Eventually, conversations are initiated only when it is absolutely necessary for basic needs.

Increased attention Hearing-impaired individuals hear only parts of words and sentences. This is like trying to read a sentence with words and letters missing. As it EHFRPHVPRUHDQGPRUHGLIĂ€FXOWWR automatically recognize speech, patients start to use “top-down processingâ€?: WKH\Ă€OOLQZRUGVWKH\GRQ¡WXQGHUVWDQG based on the context and syntax of the sentence. This analysis requires vigilance and extra energy, and leaves hearingimpaired individuals tired especially when conversing in noisy environments.

Lip reading

At home, the TV may be turned up louder than a partner can tolerate. When family members complain, the hearing-impaired individual may begin to use a separate room for these activities. Such isolation can strain relationships.

Overcompensation Hearing impaired individuals sometimes violate social rules by talking too loudly, by speaking out of turn or by making inappropriate replies. If the loss has not EHHQLGHQWLĂ€HGIULHQGVDQGIDPLO\PD\ mistakenly associate this behavior with aging or senility.

Smile a lot Many individuals attempt to conceal their hearing loss by pretending to understand what someone has said. Smiling and pretending are used as strategies to cover up that the punch line to a joke was missed. This coping strategy can be embarrassing if the person says something inappropriate.

Isolation $YRLGLQJSHRSOHLVWKHÀQDO²DQGPRVW drastic – coping mechanism. As hearing loss becomes more severe, the above coping strategies become less effective. Hearing impaired individuals simply give up being social. Research indicates that hearing impaired individuals can EHFRPHVLJQLÀFDQWO\GHSUHVVHGEHFDXVH of this self-imposed social isolation. Individuals can cope with hearing loss using a variety of tactics. But when these methods further delay diagnosis and treatment, coping becomes maladaptive, even dangerous. Hearing loss PD\EHWKHÀUVWLQGLFDWLRQRI VHULRXV auditory or neurologic disease. This is why it is so important to see a physician or an audiologist as soon as a change in hearing is noticed. An audiological evaluation establishes a diagnosis so that appropriate treatment can be planned. ~ By Dana Oviatt, Ph.D.


Lip reading is something that all hearing impaired patients attempt consciously or unconsciously – especially as the loss deteriorates. However, only about 30% RI ZRUGVFDQEHLGHQWLÀHGE\ZDWFKLQJ lips. Although this strategy can help, it cannot substitute for hearing well.

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Cazenovia RepubliCan, oCt. 6, 2010


Obituaries Nancy Henney Pellenz, 93

Angeline MacBain, 92

Retired from Stettner and Trush Angeline â&#x20AC;&#x153;Sallyâ&#x20AC;? MacBain, 92, of Madison Lane, Hamilton. passed away Wednesday Sept. 29, 2010, at Community Memorial Hospital, Hamilton. . She was born Aug. 6, 1918 in Sherrill, a daughter of Felix and Mary Sacco Graziano and received her education in Verona schools. On Dec. 6, 1941, Sally married Carl E. MacBain in Sherrill. He predeceased her on April 13, 1994. Sally had worked for New York Telephone for 12 years, and then for Stettner and Trush in Cazenovia until her retirement in 1981. She had been a resident of Hubbardsville from 1959 until 1987 when NOTICE OF FORMATION PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that Sandcastle Show Horses, LLC filed its Articles of Organization with the Department of State on August 17, 2010, pursuant to Limited Liability Company Law Section 203. The name of the limited liability company (the â&#x20AC;?Companyâ&#x20AC;?) is Sandcastle Show Horses, LLC. The office of the Company is to be located in Madison County. The Secretary of State is designated as agent of the Company upon whom process against it may be served. The post office address to which the Secretary of State shall mail a copy of any process served against the LLC upon him or her is: Sandcastle Show Horses, LLC, 8290 Lewis Point Road, Canastota, NY 13032. The purpose of the company is to conduct any lawful business permitted by the Limited Liability Company Law of the State of New York. 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 Qâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;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 Qâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;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 ALLIANCE BANK, N.A., Index No. 09-2133 Plaintiff, -vsTHOMAS K. ELLEMAN; et al., Defendants In pursuance and by virtue of a Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale duly granted by this Court and entered in the Madison County Clerkâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Office on the 8 th day of September, 2010, I, the undersigned Referee, duly appointed in this action for such purpose, will expose for sale and sell at Public Auction to the highest bidder at the Madison County Office Building, Wampsville, New York on the 20 th day of

she moved to Hamilton. Mrs. MacBain was a member of St. Helenaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Church in Sherrill; a former member of the American Legion Post #1556 Auxiliary, Madison, and the Altar and Rosary Society of St. Maryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Church in Hamilton. Surviving are two sons, Richard MacBain of Syracuse and James MacBain and Marie Moore of Hamilton; a daughter and sonin-law, Carol and Chuck Kuzma of Niceville, FL; seven grandchildren, eight great-grandchildren; a brother, Anthony Graziano of Canastota; and several nieces and nephews. She was predeceased by four sisters, Rose Chimlewski,

October, 2010 at 9:00 oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;clock in the forenoon of that day, the mortgaged premises directed in and by said Judgment to be sold and in said Judgment described in â&#x20AC;&#x153;Exhibit Aâ&#x20AC;? annexed hereto. Property address: 271 Dogwood Lane, DeRuyter, New York Dated: September 14, 2010 /s/ Robert J. Benson, Esq. Robert J. Benson, Esq. Referee RIEHLMAN, SHAFER & SHAFER Attorneys for Plaintiff 397 Route 281 PO Box 430 Tully, New York 131590430 (315) 696-6347 THE LAW FIRM OF RIEHLMAN, SHAFER & SHAFER IS ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. THIS LAW FIRM IS A DEBT COLLECTOR. LEGAL DESCRIPTION ALL THAT CERTAIN PLOT, PIECE OR PARCEL OF LAND, with the buildings and improvements thereon erected, situate, lying an being in the Town of DeRuyter, County of Madison and State of New York, bounded and described as follows: COMMENCING at a point on the east bank of DeRuyter Reservoir, twelve feet (12) south of the southeast corner of lands owned by George Davis; thence in a southerly direction on a line with the east line of the said George Davis land a distance of one hundred feet (100); thence westerly parallel with the said Davis south line to the lands owned by New York State; thence northerly along the line of lands of said New York State to a point twelve feet (12) south of the said Davis southwest corner; thence easterly to the place of beginning. BEING the same premises conveyed to Associates Financial Services of New York, Inc. by Refereeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Deed in Foreclosure dated March 16, 1988 and recorded in the Madison County Clerkâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Office in deed book 859 at page 279 &c. CR_41 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;

Marion Colangelo, Ann LaBelle and Mary Mariano; and two brothers, John and Joseph Graziano. A memorial mass: 11 a.m. Monday Oct. 4 from St. Maryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Church, 16 Wylie St., Hamilton. At the conclusion of the mass, the family will receive friends in the church fellowship hall. Interment in St. Helenaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Cemetery, Sherrill, will be at the convenience of the family. Contributions in her memory may be made to St. Maryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Church Memorial Fund, 16 Wylie St., Hamilton, NY 13346. To send a condolence or sign the Book of Memories, go to

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 Clerkâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;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 0.10Âą 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. 20101252, and terms of sale. Approximate amount of Judgment: $79, 296.07. plus interest and costs. Sheila Ben, Esq., Referee Kevin J. Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;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 Secâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;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-44 PUBLIC NOTICE TOWN OF NELSON PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that the Town Board of the Town of Nelson, willconvene a special meeting of the Board on October 13, 2010 at 5 p.m. at theTown 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: September 30, 2010

Deborah Costello, Town Clerk CR-40 New York State Department of Environmental Conservation Notice of Complete Application Date: 09/03/2010 Applicant: LOBE-A PROPERTY OWNERS INC 9128 BASS BAR RD CANASTOTA, NY 13032 Facility: LOBE-A PROPERTY OWNERS INC. WILSON COVE RD & BIG BAY AVE|ONEIDA LAKE CANASTOTA, NY 13032 Application ID: 7-253600139/00001 Permits(s)Applied for: 1 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Article 15 Title 5 Excavation & Fill in Navigable Waters 1 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Section 401 - Clean Water Act Water Quality Certification Project is located: in LENOX in MADISON COUNTY Project Description: Applicant proposes to place rip rap rock along approximately 680 feet of Oneida Lake shoreline to prevent additional erosion in the Town of Lenox between Wilson Cove Road and Big Bay Avenue. Availability of Application Documents: Filed application documents, and Department draft permits where applicable, are available for inspection during normal business hours at the address of the contact person. To ensure timely service at the time of inspection, it is recommended that an appointment be made with the contact person. State Environmental Quality Review (SEQR) Determination Project is not subject to SEQR because it is a Type II action. SEQR Lead Agency None Designated State Historic Preservation Act (SHPA) Determination The proposed activity is not subject to review in accordance with SHPA. The permit type is exempt or the activity is being reviewed in accordance with federal historic preservation regulations. Availability for Public Comment Comments on this project must be submitted in writing to the Contact Person no later than 9/30/2010 or 15 days after the publication date of this notice, whichever is later. Contact Person KEVIN R BLISS NYSDEC 615 ERIE BOULEVARD WEST SYRACUSE, NY 132042400 (315) 426-7438 CR-40

Loved cooking, gardening, her St. Bernards and cats Nancy Henney Pellenz, 93, of Cazenovia, passed away Saturday Sept. 25, 2010, at the Iroquois Nursing Home. Nancy was born in Syracuse and was a life resident of the Syracuse area. She was a 1939 graduate of Syracuse University Crouse ColNancy Henney lege receiving her Pellenz degree in ďŹ ne arts and piano. She was a member of the Delta Delta Delta sorority. She was a long time member of St. Albanâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Episcopal Church in Syracuse. Nancy was devoted to her family and home, was a wonderful homemaker and loved cooking, gardening and her St. Bernards and cats. She was predeceased by her husband, A. Howard in 1989. Surviving are her daughter, Laurie Branson (Bill) of Marcellus, her son, David Pellenz of Minoa, six grandchildren, eight great-grandchildren, a niece and a nephew. Funeral services will be private. Burial will be in OakwoodMorningside Cemetery, Syracuse. Contributions in her memory may be made to a favorite charity.

Billy Eli brings songcraft to Nelson Odeon

Performance slated for 8 p.m. Saturday Oct. 9 Submitted by Jeffrey Schoenfeld Billy Eli creates tales of compelling true-life resonance thanks in part to growing up under modest circumstances in the rural town northern town in Texas within the rolling hills and piney woods not dissimilar to the land around Billy Eli the Nelson Odeon. His songs evoke a mixture of Steve Earle, John Prine, with a little Tom Petty and John Mellencamp. The Ithaca Journal in 2007 called Eli a recent addition to the blue ribbon roster of notable Texas singer-songwriters like Townes Van Zandt, Guy Clark, Billy Joe Shaver, Lyle Lovett, Joe Ely, and Willie Nelson. Tickets to Billy Eli are $12 at the door or may be ordered online at The Nelson Odeon is community-minded venue that oďŹ&#x20AC;ers top-notch viewing in an intimate setting for a wide variety of performing artists. For more information visit or call 655-9193.

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Cazenovia Republican, Oct. 6, 2010


Help Wanted For Sale Garage Sales

Service Directory General Employment

Real Estate

Apartments For Rent Wanted




Sell it local, sell it fast! To place an ad, call Ashlee Trautner 434-8889 x307 or email

MISSING CAT: REWARD Male, grey tiger, Erieville area. Very friendly. Missing upper canines. Call Jerry 662-3289.

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AUCTION: REAL PROPTAX FOREERTY CLOSURES DUTCHESS COUNTY. Selling Properties Octoer 6th @11am. Mercury Grand Hotel, Poughkeepsie. 800-2430061 AAR, Inc. & HAR. FREE Brochure: (NYSCAN) LIVE AUCTION #1 Warren County Tax Foreclosed Real Estate SATURDAY, Oct. 16 at 10am LIVE AUCTION #2 Onondaga County Tax Delinquent Real Estate TUESDAY, Oct 26 at 9am Also Millions in government surplus being sold! info@ (NYSCAN) NEWBURGH, NY REAL PROPERTY TAX FORECLOSURE AUCTION. 27 Properties October 14 @ 11am. Homewood Suites Stewar-Newburgh. 800-2430061 AAR, Inc. & HAR, Inc. (NYSCAN)

500 Autos For Sale 2000 WINDSTAR SEL 118K miles, Black, all power (doors, windows), CD-Radio, tinted windows, bucket seats, roof-rack, drives very well. New Tires, breaks, rotors, belt. Very reliable car. Call 315256-3351. Asking $3450 OBO. FOR SALE: 1997 Honda Accord $1995. 4 cylinder runs great, 4 door sedan/ silver, one previous owner, A/C, power, pioneer stereo. clean interior, minimal surface rust. new battery. Contact Steve 395-4618.

25 FT MERIT SAILBOAT with trailer. Very good condition, full set of sails: Jib; Genoa; Gennaker. Sleeps 4. $18,500 685-3177.

NISSAN GXE SEDAN 1998 Sentra 62,000 miles. Auto, PW, PL, PM, tilt steering, cruise control, AM/FM. Ruby Red Metallic Paint. New brakes & tires. $4995 OBO. call 378-3162.


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Rt.12B, Earlville, NY

Auctioneer: Keith Rifenburg 315-691-4634 Manager: Denise Rifenburg 09817

by John D. Barrow

CertiďŹ ed Public Accountant

in the Convention Centerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Oneida Room Sunday, Oct. 24tht4UBSUJOHBUOPPO FREE ADMISSION XFEEJOHNFSDIBOUTtDJSDVMBUJOHGBTIJPOT HJWFBXBZTtEPPSQSJ[FTt.PNTEPPSQSJ[FT FOHBHFEDPVQMFTEPPSQSJ[FtCSJEFTHSBOEQSJ[F Selling from Earlville & Ft. Plain estates , sel. Birdseye maple, country, oak antique furn., along with a selection of interesting collectibles. Please visit website.


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Gallery Antique Estates Auction Sat. Night, Oct. 9th at 6pm. Preview 4 pm until sale

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Huge show with a big following. Tables included. Lunch, bake sale & raffle. Call Maria at 468-0053, 652-6306 or download an application from


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LP RECORDS- 40 misc. including Frankie Laine. Christmas & Opera. Best offer 487-5034.

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1991 CHEVY CONVERSION VAN 100,000 miles. Has rust but runs well. 6559859. Asking $2200.


317 Auctions

1985 Mercury Grand Marquis. 78,000 original miles. $4000 315-697-7446.

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LOST: 2 silver rings. wedding band & silver ring with green stone. Call 315-6388856.

PRIVACY HEDGES- Fall Blowout Sale 6' Arborvitae (cedar) Reg $129 now $69 Beautiful, Bushy, Nursery Grown. Free Installation & Free delivery. 518-5361367 Limited supply. (NYSCAN)

500 Autos For Sale

560 Rec Vehicles



160 Lost & Found

Wanted: Old Fishing Tackle, Any Amount. Will Pay Cash. Please Call Jim at 635-6357.

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Friday Eve, Oct 8, 6-9 PM ($2 fee), Saturday, Oct 9, 9 AM-3 PM; First Unitarian-Universalist Church,

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Cazenovia RepubliCan, oCt. 6, 2010


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Cazenovia RepubliCan, oCt. 6, 2010



Service Directory Sell it local, sell it fast! To place an ad, call Ashlee Trautner 434-8889 x307 or email


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Cazenovia RepubliCan, oCt. 6, 2010


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substitute cleaner needed to work 3-11 p.m. shift or one-half shift, $9.50/hr. For more information, contact David Hazer, superivsor of buildings and grounds at 655-5354.

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Learn to Earn

Secondary Level

Marcellus Central School District is seeking qualified candidates for a Secondary Curriculum Coordinator (7-12). SDA or SDL is required. A strong background in classroom instruction and curriculum development preferred. Applicants should apply to Craig J. Tice, Ph. D, Superintendent, Marcellus Central Schools, 2 Reed Parkway, Marcellus, NY, 13108. Deadline is October 15, 2010. Application can be found at:

Personal Lines CSR A local insurance agency is seeking a results oriented individual to work in our Oswego branch office. The ideal candidate will have a combination of customer service and ability to cross sell to existing clients. Processing and claims responsibilities are handled elsewhere. Candidates will have at least two years of experience in the insurance industry and have a current NYS Insurance license. Our Agency offers a competitive salary and full fringe benefit program.


Would you like your ad here?

To advertise:

CDLâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;A CDLâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;A â&#x20AC;&#x201C;A TRAINING

Curriculum Coordinator

Send a current resume to: Eagle Newspapers Box 1122, 2501 James Street, Syracuse, NY 13206

Town of Marcellus is an Equal Opportunity Employer

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


The Town of Manlius is looking for part time crossing guards for the East Syracuse Minoa School District. Interested parties should contact the Supervisorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s office at:

637-3414 or

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

Send resume and cover letter by October 14, 2010 to: Town Clerkâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Office Attn: Karen Pollard 24 East Main Street Marcellus, New York 13108

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

Active Duty/ Tuition Assistance Full or Part Time Classes

Financial Aid & Pell Grants

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


Liverpool, NY & Buffalo, NY


Contract Carriers Wanted

3PD, Inc., is a Freight Forwarder under contract with major retailers such as Loweâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, Home Depot, Sears, Office Depot, etc., to provide Logistical support, solutions and warehousing needs. We are seeking established Motor Carriers to provide the last mile delivery and installation of our customerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s products. To be considered, your business must be able to satisfy our customerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s requirements and deliver outstanding customer service. If you are looking to build and diversify your current book of business and can meet our customerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s requirements then we would like to speak to you! We offer opportunities to deliver and install the product/freight which consists of appliances, furniture, building materials, cabinets, windows, office supplies, and direct to home merchandise. If your company owns/leases any of the following equipment, youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re just what weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re looking for:

24â&#x20AC;&#x2122;, 26â&#x20AC;&#x2122;, or 28â&#x20AC;&#x2122; straight box trucks

By contracting with 3PD, Inc., your business can expect: opportunities to run multiple trucks, high annual gross revenues, run multiple stops per day, 7-day freight availability in most markets, your employees home every night, weekly settlements, and flexible delivery requirements. Our customerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s requirements include background checks, good driving record, valid state and/or federal operating authority, knowledge of home furnishings and installations, and strong customer service skills.

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

Care For Your Lifetime

At Oswego Hospital, our people make up a skilled, compassionate, closeknit team committed to caring for their neighbors and their community. As a result, our staff members reap the rewards of on-going professional growth and opportunity every day of their career. Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re currently seeking:

Home Health Aides

If youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re a nursing student that has completed the Fundamentals of Nursing coursework, then you qualify for certification to become an HHA. A high school diploma or GED is required. TRAINING CLASSES HELD MONTHLY New Class November 2 -19! Application deadline October 15. RN/LPN students and CNAs may qualify to work as an HHA and are encouraged to apply. Reliable transportation, a valid NYS driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s license, automobile insurance and traveling within Oswego County (we provide mileage reimbursement) are required. High school diploma or GED required. Part time positions also available.


Job Posting

Call Today 701-2490

Visit us online!


Simple Operation Requiring Minimum Space

Private Duty aiDes

Light Housekeeping, Meals, Bathing & More. Insured & Bonded.

Position is Responsible for Maintaining Financial Records for the Town Including A/R and A/P. Some Knowledge of Fund Accounting And Microsoft Office a Plus. Associate Degree in Accounting & 2 year Bookkeeping Experience. Salary: $30,000 - $33,000


Low Franchise Fee and Total Investment

DRIVER TRAINGING CDLA: Tractor Trailer learn to ear $35-$45,000 per NTTS grad employers, D.O.L., A.T.A, National Tractor Trailer School, Liverpool, NY 1888-243-9320. (NYSCAN) HEAT & AIR JOBSReady to work? 3 week accelerated program. Hands on environment. Nationwide certifications and local job placement assistance! 1877-994-9904. (NYSCAN) TRUCK DRIVERS WANTED! More hometime! Top Pay! EXCELLENT BENEFITS! NEWER EQUIPMENT! Up to $.48/ mile company drivers! HEARTLAND EXPRESS 1800-441-4953 (NYSCAN)

Bookkeeper - Full time-immediate opening


Call 434-1988!



33,000+ Restaurants in 91 Countries... and still growing!

EmploymEnt opportunity for


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Call 638-0244


Start With


ATTN: DRIVERS! Top 5% Pay! Excellent Benefits Latest Technology. Need CDLA & 3 mos rent OTR. 877258-8782 (NYSCAN)


Get A Fresh

Part Time. Monday-Thursday A.M. Will train.



200 Help Wanted


Business Opportunities


Cazenovia Republican, Oct. 6, 2010



Real Estate Sell it local, sell it fast! To place an ad, call Ashlee Trautner 434-8889 x307 or email

Pinecrest Manor Liverpool

Unreserved Real Estate & Contents


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

Tuesday, Oct. 19, 10AM



Available Now!

207 Howard Street. 5 bdrm/ 2 ba.

Manlius and Minoa Beautiful 1 and 2BR - East Gate, Minoa and Village Square Apartments. Visit for details or call 315 510-6599

B’VILLE te St. t o l r a h 1C

Non-handicapped units available now. Call now to view an apt. or have us send you an application. Subsidized Units Rent is based on your household income.

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

Auctions Unreserved Real Estate

AUCTION Tuesday, Oct. 19, 6PM

7369 Wheeler Rd. Chittenango, NY 13037 4 Bdrms. w/new remodeled kitchen & 2 car detached garage on 132’ x 163’ lot! Bidding starts @ $1!


2052 Lamson Rd., Phoenix, NY 13135




Would you like your ad here?


2bd., 1ba Duplex, 2000 sf., hrdwds, finished basement, W&D hookups, new windows, large deck, quiet setting. Garage, FM schools.$1350/mo. + util. 315-391-1712.

Suburban Park aPtS.


2052 Lamson Rd., Phoenix, NY 13135

HAS YOUR BUILDING SHIFTED OR SETTLED? Contact Woodford Brothers Inc, for straighening, leveling, foundation and wood frame repairs at 1-800OLD-BARN., Nassau Cty License #H18G7160000, Suffolk Cty License #41959H. (NYSCAN)

745 Land/Lots ABANDONED MINIFARM 21 acres- $59,900 Beautiful setting near Cooperstown! Rolling fields, streams, woods, farm buildings! Twn rd, EZ terms! Owner wants offers! (888) 774-0307. (NYSCAN) BANK FORECLOSED LAND! 10 acres- POND $24,900 Great Finger Lakes location! Views, woods, fields & stonewalls! Twn rd, utils! Survery, clear title! Owner terms! Must sell by October 31st! (888) 7158077. (NYSCAN) CAZENOVIA 2 acre wooded building lot, with lake rights and boat slip. Clost to village, nice neighborhood call builder 697-2829.

748 Land Wanted 05614

Dir: Co. Hwy. 3 (Lakeport Rd.) to Wheeler Rd. Open House: Sun., Oct. 10 & 17, 1-3 PM

LinckLaen Street $825 + util. Close to college! 3 bd apts. in historic district. hrdwds 315-391-1712 or 315-655-9101

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

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


710 Buildings & Structures




Dir: W. Belden Ave. between Van Rensselaer St. & Leavenworth Ave. Open House: Sun., Tues., Oct. 12, 10-12 Noon


LAND WANTED Serious cash buyer seek 100+ acres with long road frontage in the Soutern Tier and/or Finger Lakes regions with or without mineral rights. Will cose quickly. Brokers welcome & protected. Call 607-563-8870 ext. 13 or email (NYSCAN)


Must qualify under income guidelines.

5,550’ sq. ft. Building on 150’ x 121’ lot plus 50’ x 128’ adjacent lot! Bidding starts @ $1!

Call 469-0780


B-Ville, North Syracuse, Eastwood, and Navarino. People looking for a house mates. In exchange for friendship support and companionship, you will receive housing with no cost for rent and or utilities. You pay for your own food and other needs. Each person has support from agency staff and you have your own room. All are welcome, call Jim @ 372-9240.

Call 434-1988!

Unreserved Real Estate


Cr osswor d Solution

Fri., October 22, 1 PM

107 Fairgrounds Dr., E., Manlius, NY 13104 2,600’ sq. ft. Commercial Block Building on 100’ x 200’ lot! Bidding starts @ $1! Dir: Route 92 in Manlius to Fairgrounds Dr. E. Open House: Fri., Oct. 8 & 15, 1-3 PM

REAL ESTATE AUCTION CO., INC. 2052 Lamson Rd., Phoenix, NY 13135








ARIES You are now in a phase where you feel truly free to act. You have great power of decision. Everything seems marvellous to you. TAURUS You will soon be able to say what you are thinking. You are heading towards situations which will demand a great deal of effort from you. Be aware, however, that everything will go well. GEMINI You like to be useful to others and at the moment this is possible for you. You are in a phase which requires a great deal of vigilance. CANCER You particularly like the people with whom you work. You have a common ideal. You are able to react well to everything which happens to you. LEO Planet Uranus causes you to experience things which change your life radically. You have difficulty understanding what is happening to you. However, be aware that everything could perhaps be to your advantage. VIRGO You are in a phase where you have great intuition. You understand things with a lot of wisdom. You avoid everything which is not honest.


LIBRA Planet Pluto causes you to see everything with a great sense of truth. You have the impression of being reborn after experiencing several complications. This is very invigorating. SCORPIO You need to draw closer to the person you love. You have the feeling that several things are not as clear as you would like them to be. You want to discuss this.

SAGITTARIUS The Sun gives you a lot of moral energy. You Sagittarius can do things with great force of character. You are heading towards happiness.


CAPRICORN The Black Moon causes you to experience many things where your feelings are concerned. You are very capable of making others understand what is essential for you in this area.


AQUARIUS You are very idealistic and this will soon bring you happiness. Planet Mercury causes you to be very capable of evolving where your studies are concerned.


PISCES You are heading towards situations where you will be obliged to be very serious. There is no place in your life for what is not serious. You need some kind of distraction.

Visit us online at

1 Bedroom Senior Citizens (age 62 or older) or a permanent mobility impairment where you receive a Social Security disability.

820-26 W. Belden Ave. Syracuse, NY 13204






A block from the park/river, studio/one bdrm, furnished. All utilities. Parking. Working adult(s). NO PETS!

Duplex Fixer-Upper. Owner Financing or cash discount. $500 down, $254/ month. 1-803-403-9555.







Cazenovia RepubliCan, oCt. 6, 2010



Discover Log On! Stop at the Village Crossing!


service and a helping hand! Joyce explained â&#x20AC;&#x153;Boutique is not a strip mall type of storeâ&#x20AC;? and to combine the product Your small private â&#x20AC;&#x153;All-Americanâ&#x20AC;? business of line with the village atmosphere is a perfect combination. Womanâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Clothing and Jewelry in Clinton. Since opening last year, the village of Clinton has been Just over a year and a half ago, Joyce Polanowicz had wonderfully helpful to Joyce and she was incredibly the ambition to carry on the â&#x20AC;&#x153;Village Crossingâ&#x20AC;? business thankful for that. and moved into her location in the historic village of â&#x20AC;&#x153;From the Clinton Chamber of Commerce, the Kirkland Clinton. The Village Crossing was previously located in Art Center, and other neighboring stores it has been very New Hartford, for just over 16 years before the previous owners closed the doors to retire. After working careers in welcoming.â&#x20AC;? According to Joyce. Joyce also finds time to work with other local the nursing/healthcare field and in the insurance industry merchants to encourage their ideals of â&#x20AC;&#x153;shop locally and it became evident to Joyce to follow her passion â&#x20AC;&#x201C; a support locally owned businessesâ&#x20AC;? and to come discover passion of art! how important small business is still in America. From With the amount of designer clothes, jewelry and the inception of our your villageâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s (before big cities) this shoes, her taste for the art of fashion design is evident. country thrived from local shopping, supporting local Joyceâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; display of sweaters, winter coats, and jackets come from a variety of popular American-made clothing businesses and merchants. Joyce is a proud supporter labels to include: Curio, Pure, Wind River, Tribal, JAG, and of a project called â&#x20AC;&#x153;The 3/50 Projectâ&#x20AC;? which describes the consumer ideals of picking three local businessâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Winter Sun. While selling her line of clothing, Joyce also and spending $50 and to urge more Americans to finds time to hand-make her own jewelry. Besides her buy at â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Brick and Mortars our Nation is Built On.â&#x20AC;? own jewelry, she carries products from Novation Glass (Vermont) and from Norman Dann of nearby Deansboro, More information can be found on the web at www. N.Y., that includes sterling silver, antique spoons and glass From shopping, restaurants (casual as pizza to fine from the old Peterborough Glass Family. dining with a great glass of wine), and staying at our One of her most fascinating store features includes a product called â&#x20AC;&#x153;Solmate Socksâ&#x20AC;?, which are recycled t-shirts relaxing bed and breakfast it is a perfect get-away to a historic picturesque atmosphere. Joyce proudly stated that are sewed and transformed into socks. As a customer, you will find a fantastic display of clothes â&#x20AC;&#x153;From Caz to Clinton, supporting small local businesses helps to maintain the quaint old villages this country was and personal items, but most importantly you will also built on. Stroll Clinton!â&#x20AC;? See you at the Village Crossing!!! experience a taste of Clinton in the Village Crossing that can be said for the rest of the village â&#x20AC;&#x201C; strong customer

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Come. 20% off Fall Sweaters Sip. Stay. College Open Mon 12-5, Tues-Sat 11-5, Thurs til 6 Street 11 W. Park Row, Clinton Cafe.

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College Street Cafe 09838

Sale Sale Sale

The Networking Event for Small Business! SM

Celebrating Its 13th Year Helping Small Businesses Grow!

The only upstate New York business show customized for Small Business owners (companies with 30 or fewer employees), managers, entrepreneurs and executives with home offices. The event is a showcase with over 150 display booths of products, services and resources for Small Business.

✔ Free Presentations on Small Business topics. ✔ Small Business Center with the SBA, SBDC, SCORE & WISE — Meet the Experts! ✔ Find Out How Social Media Like Facebook & Twitter Can Help Your Small Business!

9AM - 5PM

Convention Center at Oncenter Syracuse, NY Admission to The Small Business SOHO Syracuse 2010: $5 Complimentary SOHO Syracuse 2010 Show tickets are available while they last by calling the number below or going online to the SOHO Syracuse website.

For more information call (315) 622-2249 or Online at 07402

✔ Free Networking Reception with refreshments, entertainment & prizes.

Thursday, October 14, 2010

Produced by:



Cazenovia Republican, Oct. 6, 2010


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|% Jq‡‡f{ Qj{Š„f 000000000000 QŠtÊàÛÛ× 00000000‰ÛE 0000¨Ã¸ºº| |Ë 6}ilj 5nf„lj„ 0000000000 QŠtʉËÃ% 0000000ËàE 0000¨Ã¸ºº| |× ;H5 8{’}˜ 0000000000000000 QŠtÊ%¸|à 0000000‰‰E 0000¨Ã¸ºº| |% J@‡‡f{ Qj{Š„f 000000000000 QŠtÊàº|º 0000000úE 00000¨Ã¸ºº| |º M}{Šqfh Wqgj 000000000000000 QŠtÊ%øà 0000000××E 0000¨Ã¸ºº| |% Qhq}{ S5 >4 00000000000000 QŠtʉ˺à 0000000¸àE 0000¨Ã¸ºº| |Û QfŠ‹„{ Pjvf˜ 00000000000000 QŠtÊàÛàË 0000000à|E 0000¨Ã¸ºº| Ã| 5nj’„}vjŠ 5}gfvŠ FQ 00 QŠtÊ%‰º¸ 0000000‰×E 0000¨Ã¸ºº| |º S}˜}Šf 5}„}vvf 000000000000 QŠtÊ׺à× 0000000¸¸E 0000¨Ã¸ºº| M„qhji T{ij„ ¨Ã׳ººº |Ë W}vt‡“flj{ CjŠŠf 00000 QŠtÊ׺¸à 0000000àÃE 0000¨Ã×׺| |Û 4‹qht Ff5„}‡‡j 5[ 000 QŠtÊ%¸|¸ 0000000׸E 0000¨Ã×׺| |Û :}„i :‹‡q}{ Q8 0000000000 QŠtÊË׺% 0000000‰ÛE 0000¨Ã×׺| |Û Hf™if Hf™if¸ 00000000000 QŠtʉËÃà 00000000‰ÛE 0000¨Ã×׺| |Û >}{if 5q’qh 0000000000000000 QŠtÊ|Ë×à 0000000Ã%E 00000¨Ã×׺| |Û >˜‹{ifq S‹h‡}{ 000000000 QŠtÊ|¸|× 0000000ËÃE 0000¨Ã×׺| |Û QfŠ‹„{ WT8 00000000000000000 QŠtÊ%ÃËà 0000000¸‰E 0000¨Ã×׺| Ã| 6}ilj 5fvqgj„ Q[S 0000 QŠtÊ|¸%‰ 0000000úE 00000¨Ã׺º| |Û W}vt‡“flj{ Mf‡‡fŠ 000 QŠtÊ×%Û¸ 0000000׺E 0000¨Ã׺º| |º Hf™if Hf™if¸ 0000000000 QŠtʉËËË 0000000×ËE 0000¨Ã׺º| |% Q‹gf„‹ @x~„j™f 000000000 QŠtÊ%‰ºÃ 0000000‰ºE 0000¨Ã׺º| Ã| 6}ilj 5fvqgj„ Q[S 0000 QŠtÊ|¸%× 0000000úE 00000¨Ã׺º| |% QfŠ‹„{ 2‹„f [P 000000000 QŠtÊ%|Ãà 0000000Ã×E 0000¨Ã׺º| Ã| Eqf L~Šqxf 8[ 000000000000 QŠtʸ¸Ã| 0000000ºE 000000¨Ã׺º| Ã| Eqf :}Šj 8[ 00000000000000000 QŠtʸ¸ºà 0000000ÃàE 00000¨Ã׺º| |% 5n„˜‡vj„ Qjg„q{l 0000000 QŠtʺ‰Ë% 0000000¸‰E 0000¨Ã׺º| M„qhji T{ij„ ¨Ã೺ºº |Û 5n„˜‡vj„ S}“{  5}‹{Š„˜ 00QŠtÊ|××à 0000000‰‰E 0000¨Ãà׺| |à Jq‡‡f{ Hf–qxf 0000000000 QŠtÊà%à| 0000000à|E 0000¨Ãà׺| |Û Jq‡‡f{ 2vŠqxf 0000000000000 QŠtÊàËËË 0000000×|E 0000¨Ãà׺| |Û Cjj~ Fqgj„Š˜ 000000000000000 QŠtÊ|׉‰ 0000000ÃàE 00000¨Ãà׺| |º Hf™if Hf™if¸ 0000000000 QŠtʉËË| 0000000××E 0000¨Ãà׺| |Ë S}˜}Šf >qlnvf{ij„ 00000 QŠtʉ׺à 0000000ˉE 0000¨Ãà׺| |Û >}{if 5q’qh 0000000000000000 QŠtÊà|%Û 0000000¸àE 0000¨Ãà׺| |º Hf™if Hf™if¸ 0000000000 QŠtʉËËà 0000000×%E 0000¨Ãà׺| |Û 6}ilj 5nf„lj„ 0000000000 QŠtÊ|‰Ûº 0000000¸ËE 0000¨Ã຺| |º 5nj’„}vjŠ Hfvqg‹ FS 00 QŠtÊ%ÃËÛ 0000000¸ËE 0000¨Ã຺| |% Jq‡‡f{ 2vŠqxf 0000000000000 QŠtÊà%ÃË 0000000×ÛE 0000¨Ã຺| Ã| M}{Šqfh ;Ë 000000000000000000 QŠtÊ%¸Ã¸ 0000000‰ÛE 0000¨Ã຺| |º Hj„h‹„˜ ;„f{i Hf„‹q‡ FQ QŠtÊË×˺ 0000000‰‰E 0000¨Ã຺| |º Hf™if H2`62Ë 00000000 QŠtʉËÛ| 0000000׸E 0000¨Ã຺| |Ë 5nj’„}vjŠ S„fqv4vf™j„ QŠtÊ%ÃÛà 00000000¸%E 0000¨Ã຺| |º >˜‹{ifq Q}{fŠf 000000000 QŠtÊà%׺ 0000000‰ÃE 0000¨Ã຺| Ã| 5nj’„}vjŠ @x~fvf 0000000 QŠtÊ%¸Ã‰ 0000000¸¸E 0000¨Ã຺| |Ë Jq‡‡f{ Hf–qxf 0000000000 QŠtÊàËÃÛ 0000000×ËE 0000¨Ã຺| |% ;H5 5f{˜}{ 00000000000000 QŠtʸ¸‰à 0000000‰|E 0000¨Ã຺| |Ë Hf™if S„qg‹Šj 000000000000 QŠtʉˉà 0000000¸×E 0000¨Ã຺| |% Q‹gf„‹ :}„j‡Šj„0000000000 QŠtʸ‰¸% 0000000à‰E 0000¨Ã຺| |%5n„˜‡vj„S}“{5}‹{Š„˜F[ QŠtʸ¸Ûà 0000000×ÃE 0000¨Ã຺| Ã| Hf™if H2`62¸ 000000000 QŠtʉË%× 0000000×|E 0000¨Ã຺| |Û WY Jj“ 4jjŠvj 5}‹~j 0 QŠtÊ׺|Û 0000000‰ºE 0000¨Ã຺| |× S}˜}Šf ×P‹{{j„ 000000000 QŠtÊ|˸¸ 0000000Û|E 0000¨Ã຺| |Ë :}„i 8–~v}„j„ 0000000000000 QŠtÊà%ú 0000000àºE 0000¨Ã຺|

M„qhji T{ij„ ¨Ã˳ººº |Û 5fiqvvfh 5SQ 000000000000000 QŠtÊ%‰%Û 0000000à¸E 0000¨ÃË׺| |Û 5nj’„}vjŠ S„fqv4vf™j„ 0 QŠtÊ%‰Ã‰ 0000000Ë×E 0000¨ÃË׺| |º Hf™if H2`62à 00000000 QŠtʉÛ|| 0000000Ã%E 00000¨ÃË׺| |º Qhq}{ –4 00000000000000000000 QŠtÊ|¸|Û 0000000ÃàE 00000¨ÃË׺| Ã| E@2 P}{i} F[ 0000000000000 QŠtʸ¸×à 0000000‰¸E 0000¨ÃË׺| |à 5n„˜‡vj„ 5„}‡‡Ñ„j 00000 QŠtÊ|¸Û% 0000000¸|E 0000¨ÃË׺| |Ë Cjj~ 5}xxf{ij„ 00000 QŠtÊ|×|à 0000000àÛE 0000¨Ã˺º| Ã| 5nj’„}vjŠ @x~fvf 0000000 QŠtÊ%¸Ãà 00000000‰‰E 0000¨Ã˺º| |Û Jq‡‡f{ 2vŠqxf 0000000000000 QŠtÊàÛà× 0000000‰ËE 0000¨Ã˺º| Ã| 5nj’„}vjŠ Hfvqg‹ FS 00 QŠtÊ%‰Ûà 0000000‰ÛE 0000¨Ã˺º| Ã| HqŠ‡‹gq‡nq ;fvf{Š 0000000 QŠtÊà|ۉ 0000000‰|E 0000¨Ã˺º| |% Hj„h‹„˜ Hqvf{ 00000000000 QŠtÊËà‰Ë 0000000¸¸E 0000¨Ã˺º| |º WY Jj“ 4jjŠvj 5}‹~j 00 QŠtÊ|àËË 0000000Ã%E 00000¨Ã˺º| |% 6}ilj ;„f{i 5f„f’f{ Q8 0 QŠtÊ|Ã%à 0000000‰%E 0000¨Ã˺º| |º Eqf Qji}{f 00000000000000000 QŠtʸú‰ 0000000‰|E 0000¨Ã˺º| |Û Jq‡‡f{ [Šj„„f 0000000000000 QŠtÊ|¸Ë% 0000000à%E 0000¨Ã˺º| |% 6}ilj 5nf„lj„ 0000000000 QŠtÊ%¸Ãº 0000000‰ºE 0000¨Ã˺º| |Û HqŠ‡‹gq‡nq 8hvq~‡j 00000 QŠtÊàÃ|| 0000000‰%E 0000¨Ã˺º| |Û HqŠ‡‹gq‡nq L‹Švf{ij„ QŠtÊà||‰ 0000000ËËE 0000¨Ã˺º| |Ë 4‹qht F‹hj„{j 00000000000 QŠtÊ%‰º| 0000000׸E 0000¨Ã˺º| |Û 6}ilj JqŠ„} Q[S 00000000 QŠtÊ|׸% 0000000¸¸E 0000¨Ã˺º| M„qhji T{ij„ ¨ÃÛ³ººº |% WY CjŠŠf Qjif{ 00000000 QŠtÊ׺¸¸ Ã00000àE 000000¨ÃÛ׺| |% Cjj~ MfŠ„q}Š 000000000000000 QŠtÊ|¸ºË 0000000¸ËE 0000¨ÃÛ׺| Ã| Hf™if H2`62¸ 000000000 QŠtÊ‰Ë¸Ë 0000000×E 000000¨ÃÛ׺| |Û Jq‡‡f{ [Šj„„f 0000000000000 QŠtÊà%˺ 0000000×ÃE 0000¨ÃÛ׺| |% Hj„h‹„˜ Qfgvj 00000000000 QŠtÊË×ÛË 0000000¸|E 0000¨ÃÛ׺| Ã| :}„i :‹‡q}{ Q8 0000000000 QŠtÊË×ºÛ 0000000‰ËE 0000¨ÃÛ׺| |% Jq‡‡f{ 2vŠqxf 0000000000000 QŠtÊàÛ|% 0000000×àE 0000¨ÃÛ׺| |Ë 6}ilj 6‹„f{l} Q[S 0 QŠtÊ|‰ËÛ 0000000¸ºE 0000¨ÃÛºº| Ã| 5nj’„}vjŠ @x~fvf FQ 00 QŠtÊ%‰×Û 0000000ÉE 0000¨ÃÛºº| |% W}vt‡“flj{ ;F@ 00000000 QŠtÊ×˺| 0000000¸àE 0000¨ÃÛºº| |Û 5nj’„}vjŠ S„fqv4vf™j„ 0 QŠtÊ%‰|| 00000000 ×ÃE 000¨ÃÛºº| |Û Q‹gf„‹ Fjlfh˜ 00000000000 QŠtÊ׺׺ 0000000¸ÃE 0000¨ÃÛºº| |º S}˜}Šf HfŠ„q– 0000000000000 QŠtÊ׺‰% 0000000ÃÛE 00000¨ÃÛºº| |% Hj„h‹„˜ Qfgvj 00000000000 QŠtÊË×ºË 0000000¸‰E 0000¨ÃÛºº| |% Jq‡‡f{ 2vŠqxf 0000000000000 QŠtÊàˉ¸ 0000000‰ÛE 0000¨ÃÛºº| |º >}{if 5q’qh 0000000000000000 QŠtÊ×%‰¸ 0000000Ã×E 0000¨ÃÛºº| |% QfŠ‹„{ WT8 [P 0000000000 QŠtÊ%‰ºË 0000000‰¸E 0000¨ÃÛºº| |% Q‹™‹tq [FÛ 00000000000000000 QŠtÊ|Ë‰Û 0000000׸E 0000¨ÃÛºº| |% 5n„˜‡vj„ MfhqÑhf F[ 0 QŠtÊ|׉à 0000000%E 000000¨ÃÛºº| M„qhji T{ij„ ¨Ã%³ººº |% Cjj~ Fqgj„Š˜ 00000000000000 QŠtÊ|×Ãà 0000000‰ÃE 0000¨Ã%׺| |% >}{if 5PžW 8[ 000000000 Štʉˉ% 000000000ËàE 0000¨Ã%׺| |º QfŠ‹„{ WT8 [8 0000000000 QŠtÊ%Ã¸Ë 0000000¸×E 0000¨Ã%׺| |% Hf™if S„qg‹Šj 000000000000 QŠtʉˉ‰ 0000000‰ÃE 0000¨Ã%׺| |Ë 6}ilj 6ft}Šf QFS 0000 QŠtÊ|ËÃ× 0000000×|E 0000¨Ã%׺| |% Hj„h‹„˜ Qfgvj 00000000000 QŠtÊË×Û| 0000000Ã%E 00000¨Ã%àº| Ã| Eqf Q~}„Šflj F[ 00000000 QŠtʸ¸|¸ 0000000Ã%E 00000¨Ã%ºº| |Û :}„i 8ilj Q8 0000000000000 QŠtÊËàà| 0000000¸|E 0000¨Ã%ºº| Ã| Eqf Qji}{f 0000000000000000 QŠtʸ×Ã× 0000000Ã%E 00000¨Ã%ºº| |% 5n„˜‡vj„ S}“{  5}‹{Š„˜ QŠtÊ|‰%Ë 0000000¸ÃE 0000¨Ã%ºº|

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CR 10-06, 2010  

Cazenovia Republican

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