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EAGLE Camillus JordanElbridge Marcellus


Home of the Calascibetta family




Volume 180, No. 40 Oct. 6 to 12, 2010


From Marcellus to Manlius The Chocolate Pizza Company opened a new store in Manlius Saturday.  ...See page 7

Westhill girls soccer edges Solvay, Skaneateles By Phil Blackwell Hitting the midway point of the regular season, the Westhill girls soccer team has weathered a tough early slate and may be poised for an October move. First, though, the Warriors needed a flawlessly executed corner kick late in regulation to register a 2-1 victory over Solvay last Monday at a rain-

soaked Earl Hadley Stadium. That win climbed Westhill back to the .500 mark (4-4), though it took a lot of patience to put the Bearcats away. Just 2:52 into the game, the Warriors earned a free kick from 25 yards out. Kelly Ristoff’s hard shot glanced off a Solvay defender and tumbled into the net. That proved to be the only goal of an evenly played first half. Both sides made a series of runs, with the

Bearcats applying a lot of pressure at times, but not able to even it up. Solvay’s fortune changed just 2:27 into the second half. When Westhill goalie Samantha Peebles could not keep her hands on a long pass to the middle, Alexis Bandera pried it free and passed it to Loren Lucio, who poked the shot home. It would stay 1-1 for a while, even as Westhill began to attack more in the waning minutes. Only a series of fine

Marcellus Mural realized Recent Marcellus graduates, from left, Zach Garrison, Colin Hewett and senior Zoe Mullan-Stout stand in front of the mural they painted this summer, which was unveiled Saturday on the side of Nojaim’s. Fellow AP art students Anne Dailey and Brennen Dooley, not pictured, assisted in the painting. To paint the mural, the students referenced a picture taken at the 1916 Old Home Days parade in Marcellus along with pictures of themselves at age 5. Mullan-Stout said painting a mural was something she always wanted to do and hopes to do more of, “just because of the community aspect of it. And I’m not a big fan of bare walls – I don’t see the point in them.” The community can hope to have few bare walls in the future, as the mural committee, formed by Betty Tross in an effort to get the long-discussed effort off the ground, plans to continue the push. High School art teacher Donna Nicolas said she hopes to help her students get started even earlier on the next mural, immediately following their AP exam in April. The committee has renewed its fundraising efforts and donations can be made inside Nojaim’s Market, starting at $5. “You can buy a fair amount of paint with $5, so everybody’s donation really counts,” said fundraising chair Karen Hanford. LEFT: Historian Peg Nolan congratulates Michael Cherchio, one of five student installers. RIGHT: Mark Hagan, left, technology teacher at DMS, and Scott McClurg of McClurg Remodeling let the tarp drop.


All-American distinction Anthony Calascibetta, a senior at West Genesee, was selected to perform with the U.S. Army AllAmerican Marching Band.  ...See page 6

Business���������������������7 Calendar�������������������2 Classifieds�������������� 17 Editorial��������������������4 Obituaries�����7,10, 14 Public notices�������� 16 School news������6, 15 Sports������������������� 5, 8


Westhill stunned by Glenn Colton performs Homer ... Page 8 at KCH ... Page 15

Ned Campbell

saves by goalie Chelsea Root kept the Bearcats even as overtime loomed. But with 3:06 left, Brenna Rainone’s long run forced a corner kick. Bethany Hemmes deposited the ball right to the middle - and Maggie Tripodi headed it past Root into the top center portion of the net for the game-winner. Westhill looked for another qualSee Soccer, page 4

200-plus expected at tonight’s JE school board meeting By Ned Campbell Mary Jo Wick’s committee of community members has narrowed its focus to 10 questions to present to the school board at its 7 p.m. meeting tonight, Wednesday Oct. 6. “We’ll go in Wednesday night full bore,” Wick said. She expects the crowd to be even larger than the 200-strong that packed the Elbridge firehall following the unexplained suspension of Principle David Zehner. “We as a community need to begin healing,” she said. “We can’t start healing and move forward until we get some answers from them and they make some good decisions.” Recent court rulings have exposed and criticized the JE Board of Education’s tendency to make decisions behind closed doors: 3Judge Donald Greenwood ruled the appointment of Sue Gorton See District, page 7

WG band instructor earns ‘Hall of Fame’ status Submitted by Bonnie Russell West Genesee School District instrumental instructor Steve Frank is this year’s music educator inductee to the Syracuse Area Music Awards (Sammys) Hall of Fame. Frank is responsible for the band program at Stonehedge and East Hill Elementary Schools. He also directs the West Genesee High School Jazz Band. “I am truly honored and humbled to receive the Sammy Hall of Fame recognition, but truthfully it is an honor that should be shared by many,” Frank said. “I couldn’t do what I do without the cooperation and

support of my wife and family, my students and their parents, our community, and especially my wonderful colleagues here at West Genesee.” In addition to his work at West Genesee, Frank is an adjunct faculty member at Onondaga Community College where he directs the OCC Jazz Band. Since 2003, Frank has served as the Education Program Director for the Syracuse Jazz Fest. Frank and four other inductees -- Greg Italiano, Jeff Tortora, Fritz’s Polka Bandand Galaxy Communications -- will be honored at an Oct. 7 celebration at the Dinosaur Bar-B-Que.

Submitted photo

Elementary Instrumental teacher Steve Frank teaches Stonehedge Elementary School fifth-grade student Christopher McAfee the music theory behind the tuba he is learning to play.

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Oct. 7

Oct. 8

Hear world-renowned scientist Robert Michael Pylen the present at the Palace Theater in Syracuse at 5:30 p.m. Sponsored by Baltimore Woods Nature Center. For more information, visit or call 673-1350.

Erica Wheeler brings her evocative, original folksongs to Syracuse for a public concert at 7:30 p.m. at the Westcott Community Center in Syracuse.

BWNC presents open space advocate

BWNC presents Erica Wheeler

Oct. 10

Historical Society meets The Marcellus Historical Society will meet at 2 p.m. at the Marcellus Fire Department. The public

is invited; refreshments to follow.

Oct. 12

Spaghetti dinner

The Elks will host a spaghetti dinner from 5 to 7 p.m. at the Camillus Elks Lodge, 6117 Newport Road, Camillus. Plates are $8. Call 672-3106 for more information.

Oct. 15

Rummage Sale

The Amboy Belle Isle

First Time Offered!

Oct. 16

Breakfast brunch

The Altar and Rosary Society of St. Partick’s Church, Jordan, will hold a breakfast brunch from 9 a.m. to noon in Marian Hall at the church. The cost is $6; children under 5 eat free. The proceeds from this breakfast will go to the Matt McCabe family, who anxiously await a heart transplant for Matt.

Spaghetti Supper

Our Lady of Peace Church in Lakeland is sponsoring an all you can eat spaghetti supper and bake sale from 4 to 6 p.m. in the church basement, located at 203 Halcomb St. Take out orders will be available. Adults pay $7; kids 5 to 12 pay $5; and under 5 eat free.

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Karaoke Night


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C & S Entertainment will host Karaoke Night from 6 to 10 p.m. at Camillus Elks Lodge, 6117 Newport Road, Camillus. Open to the public. Call 672-3106 for more information.

Oct. 20

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United Church, 6190 Airport Road, Amboy, will host a rummage sale from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m.

Chicken and Biscuits

The Elks will host a Chicken and Biscuits Din-

ner from 5 to 7 p.m. at Camillus Elks Lodge, 6117 Newport Road, Camillus. Plates are $8. Call 672-3106 for more information.

2501 James St., Suite 100 Syracuse, NY 13206

Oct. 23

Turkey Dinner

Warners United Methodist Church, 6514 Canton Street, Warners, will host a turkey dinner. Serving goes from 3:30 p.m. until all is gone. Eat in or take out. Adults, $8. Ages 6 to 12, $5.00. 5 and under eat free. For more information, call the church at 672-5595.

Craft fair

The Lakeside Ladies Auxiliary will host a craft fair from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Fire Dept. Recreation Hall, 1002 State Fair Blvd., Lakeland. Tables are still available. If interested, please call Judy Burnett at 487-3421 or Kelly Slowik at 487-8455 for an application.

Submit your event

To have your event listed for free in the Datebook, submit the information via e-mail to; by fax: 434-8883; or in the mail, 2501 James St., Syracuse, NY, 13206.

Editor: Ned Campbell 434-8889, ext. 334

Sports: Phil Blackwell 434-8889, ext. 348

Display advertising: Chelsea Dorado 437-6173 Classified Advertising: 434-1988 (deadline: 5 p.m. Thursday)

Subscriptions: 434-8889 ext. 342 or

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Fresh coat

Marcellus Town Councilor Kevin O’Hara paints the village cemetery fence Saturday afternoon with supplies provided by the parks department. O’Hara had help from 14 volunteers over the past two weekends in painting about a third of the North Street side of the fence, which was erected June 3, 1899 and hadn’t received a new coat in nearly 20 years. Marcellus Historian Peg Nolan started scraping the fence just days after O’Hara announced at the Sept. 6 town board meeting that the fence had tested negative for lead. She wanted to give volunteers a head start on the project. “It’s a sacred ground and all our history lies in there,” she said. “It needed painting badly.” O’Hara hopes to finish the North Street side of the fence before winter. Ned Campbell

Town of Camillus moves closer to clay By Ned Campbell

Following a public hearing Sept. 28, the town of Camillus nearly approved amendments to the municipal code. The changes, which include creating a new “land use” section to be called “Mining” and amending the code to allow mining as a use in an industrial district by special permit, have been requested by CDS Group, three business partners seeking to mine at the former Syracuse Pottery clay site. The town board voted unanimously to approve the changes, before realizing they still needed to get the approval of the planning board. “Have you heard from our planning board?” attorney Dirk Oudemool said. Supervisor Mary Ann Coogan indicated that the board had not. Councilor David Philippone suggested moving forward subject to the planning board’s approval. “You’re not supposed to – you’re supposed to take into consideration any comments they have before you vote on it,” Oudemool said. Coogan asked Nick DeSantis of CDS Group if two weeks would make a difference. “We’re looking to move it forward obviously, concurrently with the DEC approval. I

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don’t think two weeks would make that much of a difference, but what we were concerned about was the zoning board,” DeSantis said. “Do we have to appear in front of the zoning board? Is there also an associated public hearing with that?” Coogan said there was, adding that Josephine Flood, chair of the zoning board of appeals, was in the room. “She can set you up and get you moving,” Coogan said. Flood said the board could set and hold the public hearing during the next meeting on Oct. 5, as long as CDS Group turned its paperwork into the clerk soon enough to allow time to advertise in the newspaper five days prior to the hearing.

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Village begins talks with Lower Crown Mill owner By Ned Campbell The village of Marcellus Board of Trustees recently met with William Lucchetti, owner of the lower crown mill, to discuss the terms of the building’s demolition. The North and West wings of the building were condemned by the board in August, deemed a danger to the public’s safety, with demolition ordered to commence by Sept. 23. During the Sept. 27 board meeting, Mayor John Curtin reported that Lucchetti wishes to demolish the building himself but asked to be given additional time to resolve some litigation issues. Village Codes Enforcement Officer Bill Reagan recommended the site be secured with a 6-foot tall chain-linked fence marked no trespassing, with keys provided to the village. Lucchetti is waiting to for the approval of his attorney to put up the fence, Curtin said. “With the fencing in place, demolition can begin and be completed within a month or two,” Curtin added. Curtin said that Lucchetti wishes to preserve the first two floors of the North wing. Lucchetti declined to comment on any questions regarding the lower mill. Reagan noted that Lucchetti would need to obtain a building permit for structural repairs in order to stabilize the building, requiring he submit drawings approved by an architect. A timeframe would also be required for the commencement and completion of the stabilization, as well as for the commencement of the demolition work. Village Attorney Jeff Brown, who has spoken with Lucchetti’s lawyer, said he should

have a better idea of the status in the near future. Bid received for former library Curtin reported that the village recently received a bid for the old library building located next to village hall. The village purchased the building in order to provide parking for village hall, which had no off-street parking, with plans to sell the building itself. Until it can sell the building, the village is paying taxes on it in addition to paying off the mortgage. According to Curtin, the bid “was rather low and the village really cannot adjust its asking price any more than it has.” The original asking price was $195,000 but was recently dropped to $160,000, with the understanding that the parking lot would not be included in the sale. “The village would not be adverse to allowing others to park in the lot,” Curtin said. “In fact, it would be a boon for anyone who bought the old library to have a parking lot that would be maintained by the village.” Dwyer recognized The board recognized the outstanding achievements of Jim Dwyer as village attorney from 1966 to 2010. Curtin noted that Dwyer is the longest serving public official in the history of the village of Marcellus. Dwyer stood to thank the village for hosting a retirement reception for him at the Steadman House Sunday Sept. 25. “I was very gratified and completely humbled by the show of people there and the support that was given,” he said. “My whole family, my wife and my children, were equally See Village board, page 6

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Opinion Editorial

Bring on the truth When asked last week why she decided to keep the details her severance agreement to herself, outgoing superintendent of Jordan-Elbridge schools Marilyn Dominick said it had nothing to do with finances. “I was hoping to protect the community from the fact that a rift had formed between the board and I,” she said, referencing the “irreconcilable differences” portion of the agreement. “We all agreed that it would be in the best interest of the community to keep representing ourselves as a team.” We disagree. The community deserves to know when its elected school board and school superintendent are not getting along. Two lawsuits won over the past couple of weeks – brought against the district by suspended tenured administrators – have revealed that protecting the community from any information is hardly ever an option, regardless of the motive. The Observer hopes that after having its closeddoor decision making held under a microscope by media outlets and criticized twice by a judge, the JE school district will have no choice but to reverse its pattern. For now, however, it looks like the reversal is delayed; this past Monday’s special meeting was scheduled without any notice given as to what would be discussed in executive session. Dominick said she was trying to avoid a situation “where people would take their focus off the education of the kids and on to personnel issues.” But in a justly governed school board, sweeping conflict under the rug is avoided for a reason – transparency keeps any conflict from getting out of control and distracting the board from its primary purpose, to make decisions for the good of the children’s education. PTA member and parent Mary Jo Wick expects more people to pack tonight’s JE school board meeting, which has been moved to the auditorium, than did the fire hall Sunday Sept. 26. Her committee of residents will present the board with 10 questions narrowed down from 62. Attend tonight’s meeting and show the board you’re ready to hear the truth -- you’re more than entitled to it.


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Ned Campbell, Editor Chelsea Dorado, Advertising Representative The Eagle Observer is a unit of Eagle Newspapers David B. Tyler Jr., Publisher, Ext. 302 Colleen Farley, Associate Publisher, Ext. 315 John McIntyre, Publisher, Spotlight Newspapers Gary Catt, Executive Editor, Ext. 330 Jennifer Wing, Managing Editor, Ext. 340 Lisa Congdon, Business Manager, Ext. 303 Office of Publication: 2501 James St., Suite 100, Syracuse, New York 13206 Periodical Postage paid at Syracuse, New York 13220. The Eagle Observer serves the residents of the towns of Camillus, Elbridge, Marcellus and Otisco The Eagle Observer is published weekly by Eagle Newspapers, 2501 James St., Syracuse, N.Y. 13206. Mail subscription rates: $28 per year to addresses in New York state; $33 per year to addresses outside New York state. Senior rates available. Postmaster: Send address changes to The Eagle Observer, 2501 James St., Suite 100. Syracuse, N.Y. 13206 Eagle Newspapers is owned by Community Media Group LLC, David B. Tyler, Jr., President; Daniel E. Alexander, Vice President; John A. McIntyre Jr., Secretary/Treasurer.



Letters What’s going on? To the editor: I am irate! As a big school tax payee, I demand to know what is going on in this district. Why is the principal suspended? What are the charges? Come forth with your accusations. And, what about the others who have been put on suspension, shifted into other positions, forced to retire? I have heard rumors of vendettas by school board members and, if that is the case, I will work steadfastly to see that they will never be elected again. Who do you think you are? Do you not think that you are beholden to the taxpayers of this community, the parents of the children, the educators of the children, as well as the children themselves? How dare you hold closed meetings and make decision that affect the education in this school district, without the approval of this community. As an educator, now retired from the Syracuse City School District, I stormed the offices of prin-

cipals and superintendents for answers to questions I had or for those I served as a union representative. I always received answers, some not to my liking, but I was never kept in the dark. So, I am ready to fight for whatever it takes to get to the bottom of this fiasco. Just remember that you are elected to your positions and can be removed. Dorothy Benedict Elbridge

Thank you from the Fall Fest chair

To the editor: We want to thank all the wonderful volunteers who, once again, put on a great Fall Festival, the 64th annual one, for the JordanElbridge community. The food booth chairs and their volunteers work many long hours setting up the booths, cooking, serving and cleaning up; all for the benefit of the many organizations that receive assistance from the Jordan Community Council. Those chairs are: Sue Mills, Chris Place, Joe and

Cindy Maslak, the Moore family, Dennis Pelmear, the Bard family, Karen and Richard Platten, Liz Foster, the PTO, Gwen Corser, the Elbridge Chamber of Commerce and the JECS organization. We also want to thank all the other chairs of non-food booths: Brian Wheeler, Ginny Fennessey, Rich Ranieri,Teresa Vitale,Katherine BergevenAlonzo, Tammy Simmons, Sue and Steve Radcliffe, Deb McCormack, Justin Zelias, David Meixner, Roger Novak, JordanBramley Library, Jordan Historical Society, the Town of Elbridge Environmental Commission, J-E High School Varsity club and their advisers, J-E Band Boosters, the Veterans Memorial Pool committee, Hourigans’ Farm, Jordan Ambulance EMTs and the NY State Fair for loan of the shuttle. A special thank you to Boy Scout Troop 57 who made and donated a Wheelchair accessible picnic table that was put to use by many, including our communities’

oldest resident, 101-yearold Edna Anderson of Mottville. Also thanks to Greg Holbrook , troop leader of the Memphis Boy Scouts who makes and donates a garden bench each year to the festival. This year that was won by the Rev. Fred Bolio, pastor of the Jordan Baptist Church. A huge thank you to all the Boy Scouts and their leaders who stayed on and did a yeoman job of getting all the tables, chairs, picnic tables, left over books, etc. stored away. I have not purposely left any one out but there is no way I can name all of the over 300 wonderful volunteer who just seem to show up every year on the third weekend of September, but their help is so invaluable to the success of this festival. This community is so special in so many ways and the continuing support of the Jordan Fall Festival is one of the big ways it is special.

movies, describing her favorite gory scenes in detail. Her father was in jail and her mother had “appointments” nightly. The only book in her house was the telephone book and meals came from the nearby Burger King. Why was she in this school? She casually told me that she pushed her teacher down the stairs because the teacher didn’t do what she wanted her to do. There were no further incidents during that year, but it was clear that our formal educational system was failing that child … for a lot of reasons, most of which were out of the control of that very same formal educational system We often forget that education begins at birth. We are like sponges soaking up language, culture, customs, behaviors, ideas and beliefs. By the time that little girl came to school, her worldview, what was considered to be acceptable behavior, what was of value and what was not, was already formed. Add her world view to the world views of the others in her class and then figure out how any teacher,

no matter how dedicated, how prepared, could find appropriate ways to provide a minimal education. It is beyond difficult. Parents are educators, too, as is the entire environment in which a child is immersed prior to and during the child’s school years. Change the environment, change the parental involvement, the parental desires for educational success, and you change the child and education. This is not confined to the inner city, to poor neighborhoods, but applies across the board to environments that denigrate the value of education, that demand less rigor rather than more. So, yes, all of the teachers must be proficient, more than proficient, schools must have adequate funding, politics must be taken out of the schools…yes, yes … but create a larger environment that supports the ideas of educational achievement and watch what happens to the place of the United States in the world in math, science, and beyond.

down the Laker defense and scored three times. Tripodi’s big week continued as she recorded a threegoal hat trick, with Rainone also scoring and Ristoff getting a pair of assists. Peebles

finished with six saves. Back above the .500 mark (5-4, to be exact), Westhill would visit Cazenovia on Tuesday, then come home to face Jordan-Elbridge on Saturday.

Shirley Drummond Festival Chair

We begin as blank slates Last week, Oprah introduced the documentary “Waiting for Superman,” which exposits reasons why the United States is so far behind even much poorer nations in educational achievement. It is, according to her and to others in the television media, a ringing call for educational reform. There was a lot of talk about ill prepared and underperforming teachers, the intransigence of teachers’ unions. Unfortunately, the finger pointing seemed to miss what I consider a critical part of what is wrong with education today. I volunteered in 2000 to mentor an 8-year-old girl at the Syracuse School district’s facility for youngsters who had been violent in their home school. I couldn’t understand what this sweet girl could have done to warrant this assignment. She was so enthusiastic about the work we did, so affectionate toward me and so compliant. We met for an hour on Wednesdays. Each week as I prepared to leave she would complain, asking me to stay longer. I explained

Soccer  From page 1 ity road win Thursday, when it went to Skaneateles and, amid all the rain, needed a comeback and a strong burst in overtime to beat the Lak-

carefully, that I had to return to my job but that I would be back in a week with more fun projects. It was on or about the sixth week of our journey that she began to scream and bang her fists on the table as I got up to leave. I guess that I should have been flattered, but her violence was off-putting to say the least. The vice-principal, whose office was immediately across the hall, came in and removed the child, apologizing all the while. When the administrator returned, she said, “We were surprised that it took this long for her to act out. But she should be fine next week.” I took her at her word. I returned on the following Wednesday, prepared with an art related crafting lesson and questions about the child’s home life. She told me that she spent a great deal of time with her grandmother watching slasher ers 4-1. Bridget Field’s early goal held up for a while, and Sknaeateles led 1-0 at halftime. But the Warriors pulled even in the second half and, in the 20 minutes of overtime, wore

Eagle Observer, Oct. 6, 2010 




Sports shorts

Marcellus Memories: 50 years ago, 1960

At least in September, the Bishop Ludden football team still had control of the Class C West division. But on the first night of October, all of that changed, as the Gaelic Knights dropped a firstplace showdown to Cato-Meridian 26-12, the host Blue Devils improving its mark to 5-0 and taking sole possession of the league lead. By contrast, Jordan-Elbridge rose up to earn its second victory of the season Saturday afternoon, toppling the combined LaFayette/ Fabius-Pompey squad 29-13. What made the Eagles’ effort more impressive was that it spotted the Lancers a 7-0

“Memories of Marcellusâ€? by Frank Griffing went as follows ‌ In those days, Warren Alvord had a livery stable. He had two teams and several single horses.  He would bring over one harness for me to repair and to wash and oil until he had them Mary Jane all done.  He Domurat would do that every spring Years ago so that way his harness were in good shape.  Of course, if any strap broke during the year, he had them replaced.  I sold him lots of horse blankets, curry combs and brushes.  All of the trucking was done by horses.  Michael Callahan was a good customer also.  He drew coal from Martisco and did other trucking and some farming.  Fred Schoonmaker had three or four horses and had a peddling wagon that went out in the country and sold groceries and other goods to farmers and traded them for butter and eggs.  As I remember, the Rural Free Delivery was started in 1901.  The first carrier was John Roach and as I remember, he received $500 per year.  The route grew in numbers until we had five carriers.  They were from 20 to 25 miles in length.  That is all the horses could stand.  Of course, after the Model T came into use, they reduced the number of routes until we had only one carrier again.  But they have added another now so we have two.  I will name the carriers as I remember them.  As I mentioned before, John Roach was the first one then Ernest Cornwell, Charles Adsit, Mahlon Horsington, Charles Baker, James Fitzgerald, Irving Davey, Wilfred Nichols, William Fitzgerald and George Eliott.  I sold harness and blankets and other goods for their use.  It made good business for me.  I sold fur overcoats and robes.  Some were horse hides and one material was called Galaway.  The fur was similar to the buffalo hide and made a very warm coat or robe in those days.  I bought blankets by the bale.  There were 50 in a bale. (More later.)  Have a thankful heart for the many blessings in your life.  Strive to live a life deserving of them.

 Miss Eleanor Jane King, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. M. Kenneth King of Marcellus was married September 17th to Alden E. Campbell, son of Mrs. Carl Wisdom of Idaho and Harry Campbell of Marietta.  Miss Margo Doust was maid of honor.  Miss Karen Kilcoyne and Miss Nancy Baker were bridesmaids.  Paul Campbell was best man.  Kenneth J. King and Edward Pelchy were ushers.  The sauerkraut plant at Marietta has been put into operation by Manny Siegle of Little York who grows cabbage and cauliflower in that area.   Mr. Siegle purchased the 50,000 square foot Marietta Canning Co. property in May and renovated the equipment and plant.  Ten employees are needed to operate the plant.  The sauerkraut is processed in 23 - 10x12 foot wooden vats where it is cured for about 6 weeks and packed for shipment in 500 lb. barrels.  Mr. Siegle’s brother, Abe, is in charge along with the manager, Earl Dence of Marietta.  The Marietta concern was formerly owned and operated by Ned Wakeman of Marietta. Harry Lathrop, son of Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Lathrop returned home after eight days in University Hospital.  He was confined with a broken shoulder bone when he was injured during a football game.  The team won the game and they presented him with the winning football in the hospital.  Miss Pat Mahar, Miss Barbara Carpenter, Richard Lathrop and Mayon Johnson are attending Auburn Community College.  Miss Alice Ann Orr, daughter of Mrs. Kenneth Morgan and Walter Orr was married September 24th to Theodore Esterguard, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Esterguard of Marcellus in Holy Family Church in Fairmount.  Miss Jean L. Orr was maid of honor.  Miss Constance Greenway, Miss Sandra Orr, Miss Ellen Welch and Miss Juanita Daniels were bridesmaids.  Thomas Esterguard was best man.  Ushers were Arthur McManus, Clair Fuller and Kenneth Morgan.  There are those of us who are looking for a blessing that’s not in disguise.

By the time the Westhill and Marcellus boys soccer teams were supposed to meet on Thursday night, the Warriors’ home turf was drenched by the day-long rains that had hit the area, so it got postponed. Westhill and Marcellus were both coming off league wins from Tuesday night, as the Warriors handled Cazenovia 4-1 and the Mustangs blanked Solvay 5-0. To read the full story, go to cnylink. com

Cross country Wildcats split with CNS Though the West Genesee cross country teams encountered Cicero-North Syracuse on Wednesday afternoon at Oneida Shores, it wasn’t the first time they had seen each other – or competed against each other. Twice, in September, the Wildcats and Northstars had dueled in invitational meets – first at Jamesville Beach Park Sept. 11, then at VernonVerona-Sherrill a week later. Both times, WG won on the boys side, but CNS took the girls meet. And that’s exactly what happened here, too. The Wildcats won an exciting boys race 23-32, while the girls, without Laura Leff to lead them, lost to the Northstars 17-43. To read the full story, go to

Ludden girls soccer ties Tully, 1-1 Going into the last days of September, the Bishop Ludden girls soccer team carried a 7-0 record, the no. 9 state Class C ranking and the lead in the OHSL Patriot division, but two big tests awaited. Of them, Thursday’s match at Tully, who stood at 8-0 and was no. 10 in the state Class C poll, provided the most anticipation, since it would be the only time the two championship contenders would meet in the regular season. Ignoring the heavy rains that postponed many other soccer matches that day, the two sides played right through the weather – and settled nothing, as the match ended in a 1-1 draw.

Bishop Ludden’s boys soccer team was not as fortunate, running into ManliusPebble Hill (no. 3 in the state Class C rankings) and falling to the Trojans for the second time this season in a 5-0 decision in DeWitt. Back in action on Friday against Bishop Grimes, the Gaelic Knights lost again, this time a 4-3 decision where the two sides would go back and forth all afternoon. For the Ludden boys, its only game this week was a Tuesday trip to Fabius-Pompey, while the girls Gaelic Knights host Faith Heritage before going to MPH on Thursday. To read the full story, go to

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Westhill, Marcellus soccer earn wins

advantage in the first quarter, then blanked them in the gameâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s middle stages. Zack Stevenson had an outstanding game on the defensive side for the Eagles, registering 13 tackles, a fumble recovery and an interception. J-E will face Beaver River this weekend at Fultonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s new turf field, while Ludden makes its own trip to LaFayette on Saturday, knowing that wins over the Lancers and Tully on Oct. 15 in Geddes will likely mean a playoff berth. To read the full story, go to

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Ludden dropped by Cato; J-E beats LaFayette

 Eagle Observer, Oct. 6, 2010




Register to clog Registration for beginner lessons with the Erie Canal Cloggers is underway. The next, and last, time to register is from 6 to 7 p.m. Tuesday Oct. 12 at Christ Episcopal Church Parish Hall, 25 N. Main St. (Rt#317), Jordan. Call 689-1211 or visit for more information.

See page15 for more school news

WG student honored by U.S. Army

Columbus DayWeekend Weekend Festival lumbus Day Fest

Join Us Discover The Savin Joinand Us and Discover The Savings Friday 10/8—Monday 10/11 Friday 10/8—Monday 10/11 Trees * Perennials* 45% off * Shrubs * Annuals Statuary * Fountains * Containers * Gift Shop Items * Home & Garden Décor FREE popcorn, apple cider and other food samples all weekend

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Fall GardeninG Workshops please Join Us! Saturday 10/9 11 am Mulching Techniques * There is a right way to mulch! We’ll explain how to apply mulch to give your garden the most benefit. 1 pm Kid’s Time * Face painting * Pumpkin decorating * Balloons

Sunday 10/10 1 pm Bulb Planting Seminar * Learn the proper way to plant bulbs and how to maintain good bulb health * Find out about the many varieties that are deer resistant (No Charge & No Advance Registration For Workshops)

Anthony Calascibetta, center, is presented with his All-American Marching Band jacket in front of friends, family and marching band teammates Sept. 30 at West Genesee High School. The saxophone player and senior at West Genesee was selected to be a part of the 2011 U.S. Army All-American Bowl as a member of the U.S. Army All-American Marching Band. Only 125 high school musicians among the millions in the United States are selected for this privilege each year. Musicians are chosen not just because of their strong musical skills, but because they embody the same values of the Army. Calascibetta has been in the West Genesee Marching Band since he was a freshman and is a member t of the WG Wind Ensemble, WG Symphony and Jazz Band.

Racing for respect Courtesy Bonnie Russell

Camillus Middle School sixth-grade students Rachel Hillery, Allyson Trice, Kyra Kick and Clare Leo get ready to run in the 12th annual Race for Respect on Sept. 24 at West Genesee High School.

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Books in hand

Courtesy Dave Taddeo

Rose Battaglia’s 3rd grade class at K. C. Heffernan Elementary School display their “Best Dictionary for Students” dictionaries that they received from the Marcellus Grange Dictionary Project initiative. Members of the Grange visited each classroom onSept. 27 and presented a mini-lesson on dictionary usage as they distributed dictionaries to each child. The Grange will also be implementing the dictionary initiative at Wheeler Elementary School in the Onondaga Central School District. The Marcellus Grange meets the second Friday of each month at 8:00 p.m. in the Grange Hall at 15 West Main St. in Marcellus.


Village board

From page 3

impressed.” Remembering Martin Sennett The board of trustees also recognized the outstanding achievements of the late Martin Sennett, who served as Marcellus Mayor from 1986 to 1994. “The board of trustees of the village of Marcellus, on behalf of its greatful citizens, extends its sympathy to the family of Martin J. Sennett in this time of great sorrow,” Curtin said. Turning over the fire barn The board approved to extend the fire barn lease agreement with the town of Marcellus. “The lease agreement extends the original 2005 agreement for an additional renewal period of five years or until such time as ownership of the Firestation transfers to the town -- we hope that can be in April,” Curtin said.

WG students earn AP honors Sixty-eight students and recent graduates of West Genesee High School have been named Advanced Placement Scholars by the College Board in recognition of their exceptional achievement on the college-level Advanced Placement (AP) Examinations. Graduate Matthew Usher qualified for the National AP Scholar Award by earning an average grade of 4 or higher on a five-point scale on all AP Exams taken, and grades of 4 or higher on eight or more of these exams. GraduatesAlyssaA’Hearn, Julia Calagiovanni, Jason Ferguson, Jamie Kurtz, Tyler Mattis, Victoria Steiner, and Matthew Usher qualified for the AP Scholar with Distinction Award by earning an average grade of at least 3.5 on all AP Examinations taken, and grades of 3 or higher on five or more of these examinations. The following students qualified for the AP Scholar with Honors Award by earning an average grade of at least 3.25 on all AP Examinations taken, and grades of 3 or higher on four or more of these examinations: Thomas Brogan, James Buttner, Elizabeth Byrne, Anthony Calascibetta, Dennis (DJ) Campbell, Michael Clark, Kevin Donovan, Carson Elias, Mary Ferranti, Jenica Hansen, Daniel Hoffman, Kaitlyn Richards, Travis Robson, Kathryn Rozwod, Ryan Russell, Matthew Serrao, Anisha Shetty, Jennifer Smacher, Brett Smith, and Grace Wagner; and graduates Alexander Arbital, Abigail Brunner, Thomas Higginbotham, Kyle Ivers, Taleah Jernigan, Michael Pizzari, Elizabeth Powell, Heitham Wady and Emily Wagner also received this recognition. 32 students qualified for the AP Scholar Award by receiving grades of 3 or higher on three or more AP See AP, next page

The village also approved a sewer line agreement, which calls for the town to assume responsibility for the maintenance, repair and replacement of the firestation’s sewage lines and pump stations as of Oct. 1. Both agreements were approved by the town at its September board meeting. West Main Street sidewalk replaced “According to the resident who lives there, this is the first time in 75 years that the sidewalk has been replaced,” Curtin said. “It was the original sidewalk for the old school.” A successful excavation Curtin said Reed Street is progressing well, citing a successful excavation around the maple tree and sidewalk in front of 2 Reed St. “The arborist worked very well with BatCon and the village engineer,” Curtin said. “Perhaps asphalt will be done next week.”

Eagle Observer, Oct. 6, 2010 




Herbert William MacDowell, 94

Tami Zimmerman

Chocolate Pizza Company founder Bonnie Hanyak and owner Ryan Novak ring up Tim Perez’s purchase at the new store location in Manlius. Perez, of Marcellus, made the trek out to Manlius for the Oct. 1 grand opening of the second Chocolate Pizza Company, located at 8188 Cazenovia Road (Route 92). Marc Baum, president of the Greater Manlius Chamber of Commerce, was on hand to welcome the business to Manlius. “It’s in a great location, Route 92, perfect for our area,” he said.


From page 6

Examinations. The AP Scholars are seniors Andrew Albert, Alexis Brieant, Michael Cruz, Fatima Faisal, Sara-Ann Fox, Loren Gauzza, Corey Herrington, Emily Kanoza, Adriana Lee, Kristen O’Leary, James St. Croix, Michael Stoianoff, William Thomas,


From page 1

void last Friday, citing the district’s violation of the Open Meetings Law. Gorton was announced as interim superintendent, effective Nov. 1 with Marilyn Dominick’s retirement, in a letter posted to the district’s website this summer. Zehner said he only took the Board of Education and Gorton to court after having multiple requests for a public appointment ignored. 3One week prior to the Zehner ruling,

Spencer Tingley, and Bindya Zachariah; and graduates Kaitlyn Beardsley, Katherine Bott, Brittany Cole, Nicholas Dellefave, Ryan Devlin, Bridget Greene, Jessica Ingram, Lisa Lopez, Abagail Luber, Olga Olesh, Allison Reichel, Katherine Riley, Casey Schattner, Sarah Smith, Nolan Theodore, Melissa Unz and Zachary Vohs. Greenwood ruled in favor of another suspended administrator at JE, Bill Hamilton, and ordered the district to pay his legal fees for the trial. Hamilton’s suit questioned the district’s refusal to let him view Marilyn Dominick’s severance agreement. Greenwood criticized the district for allowing Dominick to deny a request for papers about herself. Dominick told the Observer keeping the agreement under wraps was a mutual decision between her and the school board.

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Retired from New York Central Railroad Herbert William MacDowell, 94, of Warners, passed away Monday Sept. 20, 2010, at Van Duyn Home & Hospital. A lifetime resident of the Syracuse area, he was born on Wednesday Dec. 15, 1915, and was the son of Albert Henry MacDowell and Anna Belcher MacDowell. He was a 1935 graduate of Warners High School. From 1938-1940 Herbert worked at the Red & White Store in Warners where he was a meat cutter and made deliveries in a refrigerated truck. He retired in 1970 after working more than 30 years with the New York Central Railroad. After his retirement, he worked a few years for the NYS Department of Transportation. Herbert was a loyal member of the Camillus Elks Lodge #2367. An avid bowler and fisherman, he also enjoyed cooking and going to his camp at Cape Vincent. With gardening as another interest of Herbert’s, he was supervisor at the Horticulture Building during the New York State Fair. He enjoyed making new friends. According to Herbert’s grandchildren, one memory of their grandfather was the importance of learning how to correctly stack wood for the family wood-burning kitchen stove. Herbert was predeceased by his daughter,

Debora Wicks-MacDowell; and sister, Ellena Beth Howard, both in 2009. Surviving are his wife of 70 years, the former Arlene Dewey; daughter, Barbara Spencer; and sons and daughter-in-law, Allison MacDowell and Richard and Linda MacHerbert William Dowell, all of Warners; 10 MacDowell grandchildren; 13 greatgrandchildren; brother and sister-in-law, Clark and Jean MacDowell of Baldwinsville; and several nieces and nephews. Relatives and friends called from 4 to 6 p.m. Thursday Sept. 23 at Buranich Funeral Home, 5431 W. Genesee St., Camillus. Services were at 11 a.m. Friday Sept. 24 in Amboy Belle Isle United Church with Rev. Betty Jones officiating. Burial was private in Greenlawn Cemetery. In lieu of flowers, contributions may be made in Herbert’s name to the Camillus Elks Lodge #2367, P.O. Box 396, Camillus, NY 13031. Please view the MacDowell Family Video Tribute at

Tucker D. Ausman

Navy veteran of Vietnam Tucker D. Ausman, a loving, gentle Christian man who was ready in his heart and spirit went to be with the Lord Jesus Christ and his family in heaven on Monday Sept. 27, 2010. Tucker served in Vietnam as a Lieutenant in the Navy and worked for Group Health


Insurance (GHI) for 26 years. Tucker is survived by his loving wife, Celane Ausman; daughter, Audrey Sherman; two grandsons, Zane and Wade Sherman; sisters, Winifred Larsen and Susan Gerheim and a brother, Ward Ausman.

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 Eagle Observer, Oct. 6, 2010




WG swimmers beat Oswego; Westhill prevails, too Westhill stunned by By Phil Blackwell

Staying undefeated, the West Genesee girls swim team improved to 3-0 on the season by knocking off Oswego 99-85 last Tuesday night at its home pool in Camillus. Kim Pedrotti earned two individual titles for the Wildcats. She dominated the 200 freestyle, winning in 2:06.69, then engaged in a spirited duel with the Buccaneers’ Michaela Auer in the 100 breaststroke, winning by a slim margin, 1:11.70 to Auer’s 1:11.81. Olivia Castro got her own double, going from a victory in the 50 freestyle (26.66 seconds) to a strong time of 5:44.98 in the 500 freestyle. Emily

Kamoza won the 100 freestyle in 59.37 seconds and Brianna Smith needed 1:07.98 to take first place in the 100 backstroke. Ali Miedaner prevailed in diving, earning 189.45 points, while the Wildcats also claimed the 200 freestyle relay as Kamoza, Castro, Shannon Cahalan and Regina Stracqualursi posted a time of 1:48.95. As this went on, Westhill/Corcoran moved to 2-3 on the season by putting together a 102-83 victory over Manlius-Pebble Hill. During that meet, diving star Imani Williams set a Corcoran pool record by earning 254.20 points. Williams also teamed with Maura

Fleming, Rachel Perry and Lauren Perry to win the 200 medley relay in 2:06.67. Rachel Perry went on to take the 500 freestyle (5:52.63) and added a top time of 1:05.93 in the 100 backstroke, with Lauren Perry needing 26.13 seconds to dominate the 50 freestyle. Ashley Rocker joined in by getting first place in the 100 freestyle (1:03.70), also teaming with Therese Guy and the Perry sisters to win the 400 freestyle relay in 4:14.16. Westhill/Corcoran takes on Sknaeateles next Wednesday, just a day after WG has a key home meet against Auburn.

Sports shorts

Marcellus girls soccer tops Marcellus tennis keeps hot streak; WG beats Liverpool Caz, Cortland Still very much in the fight for the OHSL Liberty division regular-season championship, the Marcellus girls tennis team is casting aside every challenger – except, perhaps, the weather. Before the big rain that fell late in the week, the Mustangs continued to win – as it did in last Tuesday’s match against Pulaski, where it posted a 7-0 shutout of the Blue Devils. Each of the six contested matches (one was forfeited) ended in straight sets. And the rain held off again on Wednesday, when Marcellus made its six wins in a

row by taking out the Cobras 5-2. Westhill had its own 7-0 win over Pulaski on that same Wednesday afternoon. Returning to action on Wednesday, West Genesee improved its mark to 5-2 in the CNY Counties League with a 6-1 victory over Central Square. Jordan-Elbridge fell to Cazenovia, 70, unable to win a set in any of the seven matches. Turning it around, the Eagles blanked Pulaski 7-0 on Friday afternoon. To read the full story, go to

Cross country Wildcats split with CNS Though the West Genesee cross country teams encountered Cicero-North Syracuse on Wednesday afternoon at Oneida Shores, it wasn’t the first time they had seen each other – or competed against each other. Twice, in September, the Wildcats and Northstars had dueled in invitational meets – first at Jamesville Beach Park Sept. 11,

then at Vernon-Verona-Sherrill a week later. Both times, WG won on the boys side, but CNS took the girls meet. And that’s exactly what happened here, too. The Wildcats won an exciting boys race 23-32, while the girls, without Laura Leff to lead them, lost to the Northstars 17-43. To read the full story, go to

J-E, Westhill split cross country clash An exciting boys cross country race unfolded Wednesday afternoon as Jordan-Elbridge did just enough to hold off Westhill by a score of 27-29. This was a stark contrast to the girls meet, where the Warriors, newly reinforced this season with some highly-talented transfers, roared to a 17-39 victory over the Eagles. In that boys race, J-E proved strong at the front in an exciting four-way race to the finish. Greg Bader beat Steve Slonosky to the line, each finishing in 14 minutes, 34 seconds, while Westhill’s Casey Bunce

edged Jack Gugel for third place, both clocking 14:35. For this season, Westhill’s girls team combined with Bishop Ludden, giving the Warriors a pair of Betsy Black and Jessica Curry. Together, they went 1-2 against JE, Black winning as both posted times of 17:21, as did Lissa DiPaola. On Saturday, the J-E boys team finished seventh in the Varsity A division at the big McQuaid Invitational in Rochester. The Eagles meet Solvay this Wednesday as Westhill duels with Marcellus and Hannibal. To read the full story, go to

Quick results Soccer

4 Boys West Genesee topped Auburn 40 Saturday to improve its record to 7-3. The girls’ Thursday night game was rained out. 4 Boys JE lost 5-1 to Skaneateles last Tuesday, despite a strong effort from JE goalie Josh Alley, who finished with 20 saves. Girls soccer lost as well, falling 7-1. Four days later, the Eagles lost to Mexico 5-2. This week, J-E’s girls travel to Hannibal and Westhill, just as the boys Eagles stay home to face Marcellus and Cazenovia. Both teams are fighting to grab post-season berths.


4 West Genesee swept Auburn last

Tuesday by scores of 25-9, 25-13, and 2522. The Wildcats swept the F-M Hornets Thursday in three close games, before losing two of three games in their match against Skaneateles Friday. 4 Bishop Ludden lost to Fowler last Wednesday and again to Institute of Technology Central Friday. 4 WG alum Katie Griffin notched a team-high 42 kills and Solvay’s Calla Bakowski had 150 assists as Onondaga Community College’s women’s volleyball team finished second with a 5-1 mark at the Sept. 24-25 Cara Bryant Memorial Tournament. In all, 12 teams competed, with OCC reaching the finals before losing to Monroe Community College.

Now that it firmly occupied the top spot in the OHSL Liberty division, the Marcellus girls soccer team knew that it would get firm challenges from every single opponent in every single venue, home or away. So it could not have surprised the Mustangs to find itself trailing Cazenovia at halftime last Tuesday afternoon at the Fenner Street complex. It took patience, and a great second-half effort, to get a 2-1 victory over the Lakers. On Saturday, Marcellus faced another close call – and again came out in front, going all 80 minutes to earn a 1-0 decision over the Fulton Red Raiders. With the no. 8 spot in the latest state Class B rankings, the Mustangs play at Skaneateles Wednesday night. To read the full story, go to

WG beaten by Proctor; Solvay falls to Phoenix In vastly different ways, the West Genesee and Solvay football teams met with disappointment Friday night, and saw their respective records fall to 1-4. The Wildcats went east, to Utica Proctor, and got a career passing night from Matt Naton, but still took a 40-26 defeat to the Raiders at D’Allesandro Stadium. Meanwhile, Solvay, on its home turf at Earl Hadley Stadium, saw its offense sputter in a 12-7 defeat to Phoenix that ended the Bearcats’ playoff hopes. To read the full story, go to

Homer; Mustangs prevail By Phil Blackwell

One night, and one negative result, might have put an end to the Westhill football team’s long reign atop the Class B West division. The Warriors fell, 21-14, to Homer Friday night, and in doing so fell into a threeway tie for first place in the division with the Trojans and Marcellus, who defeated South Jefferson 14-6 in a non-league contest at home. Westhill had risen to no. 2 in the state Class B rankings with a 4-0 start. Meanwhile, Homer had gone through September at 3-1, its only blemish a 33-20 loss to Marcellus. With the division lead at stake, the Warriors got off to an ideal start, forcing an interception and going 65 yards for the game’s first touchdown, Mark McAnaney covering the final 13 yards on a pass to Nathan Nigolian. And those would be the only points of the first half, though Westhill had a real chance to seize control when it drove to Homer’s one-yard line, mixing in runs by R.J. Chester and Matt Trendowski. Instead of going to the ground to punch it in, though, the Warriors decided on a throw - and Homer’s Hunter Osborne picked off McAnaney in the end zone. It wouldn’t be the last time Osborne would hurt Westhill. Still up 7-0 in the third quarter, Westhill got forced back to its own one-yard line by a well-placed Trojans punt, and Homer’s Cody Sandy made a tackle in the end zone for a safety to get his team on the board. Getting the ball back, Homer drove down and went ahead, 9-6, on Andy Parker’s two-yard TD run. Then Osborne returned, burning Westhill for a second interception that he brought back 28 yards for a crucial six points. Homer kept adding to its margin with a drive that took up a large chunk of the fourth quarter before Parker, who had 21 carries for 87 yards, scored from two yards out with less than three minutes left to make it 21-7. Only big plays could save Westhill now - and Nigolian provided one when he returned the ensuing kickoff 82 yards for a touchdown. Chester’s second extra point cut the margin to seven. Then he executed a perfect onside kick that the Warriors recovered, and

Frank Witkowski

TOUGH RUNNER: Marcellus tailback Ricky Alfreds (6) carried the ball 20 times for 151 yards in Friday night’s game against South Jefferson, leading the Mustangs to a 14-6 victory over the Spartans. suddenly there was a chance to pull it out. McAnane y smar t ly moved his team to Homer’s 11-yard line. Three straight incomplete passes led to fourth down, where McAnaney went for Nigolian, who already had eight catches for 132 yards. Osborne had perfect coverage, though, and forced one more incompletion to end it. This news was greeted with utter delight in Marcellus, which now finds itself with a real chance to win the B West division’s top seed for the upcoming playoffs. Of course, the Mustangs first had to take care of South Jefferson, which didn’t prove that easy, despite a fast start by the offense. Less than a minute into the game, it was 6-0, the Spartans turning it over deep in its own end and Kyle Hastings going 12 yards for the touchdown a few seconds later. Duncan Merritt’s 11yard TD run made it 14-0 in the second quarter, and Ricky Alfreds had another fine night on the ground, earning 151 yards on 20 carries. For every good play, though, Marcellus hurt itself with penalties and other mental errors that thwarted chances to put South Jefferson away. The Mustangs got shut out in the second half, and when Tom Gordinier hit Kenny Hall on a 62-yard TD pass in the fourth quarter, the outcome suddenly was in doubt. Yet the Marcellus defense would not allow anything more. Led again by the likes of Zach Wiley, Joe Felicia, Jason Decker and Steve Raven, the Mustangs preserved that lead as Wiley got a key late sack and Raven earned an interception in the end zone. Decker finished with a teamhigh eight tackles as Wiley contributed seven tackles. Marcellus looks to stay tied for first when it visits Solvay (1-4) next Friday at 6:30, while Westhill hosts Phoenix, winners of two straight following an 0-3 start.

Eagle Observer, Oct. 6, 2010 



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Obituaries John F. Bench, Jr., 81

Carol Ramsden Carter, 68

Navy veteran of the Korean War

Loved time with grandchildren

John F. Bench Jr., 81, of Camillus, passed away Thursday Sept. 23, 2010, at home. Born on Friday Aug. 16, 1929, he was raised in North Syracuse and moved to Camillus-Elbridge area in 1959 where he owned and operated Long Johnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Grocery Store. An all-star athlete in high school, Jack participated in basketball, football, track and baseball. He was a Navy veteran of the Korean War. Jack, the original Johnny Bench, the pitcher not the catcher, pitched for the Boston Braves Farm League in the A, B and C Divisions. Jack was a pipe fitter for his fatherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s plumbing business in North Syracuse. He was a member of several leagues at the former Raabâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Bowling Alley in Camillus. Jack was a charter member of the Camillus Elks Lodge #2367, having held several chairs, including Exalted Ruler. He was also a member of the Teamsters Local #317, VFW Post, Woodpecker Club and American Legion Post #239. A former employee of Loblaws, Acme Markets and Coca-Cola, Jack retired from New Penn Motor Express. After retirement, he enjoyed working at the New York State Fair for several years. Jack was predeceased by his parents, John and Bernice Thurston Bench Sr.; and sister, Lillian Jane. Surviving are his wife of 53 years, the former Caro-

lyn Forward; daughter, Robyn White (Tad Barrett) of Weedsport; son and daughter-in-law, Robert and Linda of San Antonio, Texas; grandchildren, Shawn, Courtney, Francisca and Lhiza; three great-grandchildren; sister-in-law, Norma Dauenhauer; brothers-in-law, Bill Forward and Chuck Pisconski; and several nieces, nephews and cousins. John F. Relatives and friends called from Bench, Jr. 1 to 4 p.m. Sunday Sept. 26 with Camillus Elkâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Lodge service at 3:30 p.m. at Buranich Funeral Home, 5431 W. Genesee St., Camillus. Services were at 11:30 a.m. Monday Sept. 27 at the funeral home with Rev. Gary Ferner officiating. Jack was laid to rest in Onondaga County Veterans Memorial Cemetery. In lieu of flowers, contributions may be made to the Camillus Elks Lodge #2367, P.O. Box 396, Camillus, NY 13031. Please share condolences at buranichfuneralhome. com.

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Carol Ramsden Carter, 68, of Navarino, passed away Thursday Sept. 9, 2010, at Roswell Park Cancer Institute in Buffalo with her family by her side. Born in Syracuse, she was a graduate of Marcellus Central Schools and SUNY Geneseo. She was a retired teacher working for the Skaneateles Carol Ramsden School District for 37 years teaching Carter grades 1-6, and was also a Creative Memories consultant for the last six years. Carol loved spending time with her grandchildren, golfing with the Sunshine Girls, playing bridge, traveling and reading. She was also a member of the NYS Teachers Association. Carol is survived by her beloved husband of 47 years Jerrold; daughters Suzanne (Jim) Stewart of E. Syracuse and Jennifer (Bill) Moore of Onondaga Hill; grandchildren Evan, Carter and Kevin Stewart, Lauren and Madelynne Moore; brother Richard Ramsden; sisters Patricia Freeborn, Joan Stout, Bonnie Pulver, Nellie Ramsden, Lucille Carter and Debbie Jones and many cousins, nieces and nephews. A memorial service was held at 11 a.m. Tuesday Sept. 14 at Rose Hill Baptist Church. Calling hours were from 4-7 p.m. Monday Sept. 13 at the Plis Funeral Home, 33 North St. Marcellus. Memorial contributions in memory of Carol may be made to the Kevin Guest House, 782 Ellicott St. Buffalo, NY 14203 or to

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Eagle Observer, Oct. 6, 2010 11



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:

12 Eagle Observer, 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. â&#x20AC;&#x153;This is our ninth yearâ&#x20AC;? said Audrey Gibbs, director of philanthropy, â&#x20AC;&#x153;and our attendance continues to grow every yearâ&#x20AC;?.

What: Syracuse Home FoundationNinth annual event at Syracuse Stage featuring â&#x20AC;&#x153;A Christmas Storyâ&#x20AC;?

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 yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s event features â&#x20AC;&#x153;A Christmas Story.â&#x20AC;? 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 lessâ&#x20AC;Śand it felt like





Yair Dotan with his wife and the HOA research family.

HOA research around the world




CANCER BEWARE â&#x20AC;&#x153;I had cancer. Cancer never had me.â&#x20AC;? Yesterday, I got out my fishing rod. I couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t help thinking of everyone at HOA. It was last spring when I found out. I was overwhelmed, distraught â&#x20AC;&#x201C; and scared. I thought my fishing days were over. Then I went to HOA. My medical team all said, â&#x20AC;&#x153;We have the technology to fight this thing!â&#x20AC;? 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.


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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 doctorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;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. Dotanâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;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: â&#x20AC;&#x153;Be happy and optimistic,â&#x20AC;? and always â&#x20AC;&#x153;be a part of your own care.â&#x20AC;? Dotan shares that he is not frightened by his diseaseâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;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

Eagle Observer, Oct. 6, 2010 13



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.

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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

14 Eagle Observer, Oct. 6, 2010



Obituaries Agnes Waszczuk, 82 Born in Poland

Agnes Waszczuk, 82, of Syracuse, passed away Wednesday Sept 29, 2010, at Community General Hospital to be with Our Lord and Savior Jesus Christ. Born in Poland she lived in the Syracuse area for 45 years and retired from McMillian Book Co. after 26 years. Survived by her son, Victor Toland of Camillus; grand-

son, Christopher Toland; and great grandson Joseph Toland. A graveside service: 11 a.m. on Saturday Oct. 9 in Sacred Heart Cemetery, Geddes. There are no calling hours.

Dorothy Martens, 84

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Our beloved Richard A. Hothem, ageless, of Skaneateles, died unexpectedly on Sept. 21, 2010, from a cerebral hemorrhage, in the arms of his wife and held by friends. He was born in Detroit Mich., and was a graduate of Cooley High, Detroit. Richard served as a Navy Seabee. He was a past member of the Skaneateles Lions Club. Richard Richard A. happily worked as President of Air Hothem Management Technologies, a company he began in 1974. He approached business with same passion and integrity as he did with everything in his life. Richard’s sweet joy of life, easy humor, generous and kind heart will live on through his wife, Teresa of 28 years, son and daughter-in-law, Christian and Nancy Berrian, daughter Michelle Deyo, grandchildren, Andrea, CJ(Christian), Nate, and Joshua, great-granddaughter Peyton and brother and sister-in-law, James and Beverly Hothem of Michigan, his “people,” Don and Donna Klein, and extended family and friends. A celebration and memorial will be held at 2 p.m. on or about Oct. 17, 2010 at the First Presbyterian Church, 97 E. Genesee St., in Skaneateles.

Dorothy Martens, 84, of Marcellus, passed away Friday Sept. 10, 2010, at Community General Hospital. Born in Burnham, PA, she worked as a practical nurse at Van Duyn Home & Hospital for 24 years. She was predeceased by her husband John in 1992 and son Arthur in 2006. Dorothy is survived by her sons John of Marcellus, Thomas of Auburn and Samuel of Pleasant Prairie, Wisconsin; eight grandchildren and six great-grandchildren. Services were private for the family. Burial will be in Highland Cemetery, Marcellus. Plis funeral Home, Inc. Are handeling the arrangements


Gordon A. Root Gordon A. Root, 64, of Jordan, died Sept. 17, 2010. Born in Syracuse, Gordon moved to the Jordan area in 1973. He was a 1963 graduate of Baker High School, Baldwinsville. Gordon retired from Verizon in Sept. 2006 after 40 years of service. He enjoyed trains both full size and miniature as well as slot car racing around New York state. Gordy loved to do crosswords while eating at diners and never entered one he didn’t leave with new friends. He is terribly missed by all. He was predeceased by a son Brete Root in 2004. Surviving are his wife of 44 years, Cheryl, three children Andrew F. Root of Jordan, Julianne (Patrick) Monahan of Cheyenne, Wyo., and Jason J. Root of Franklin, TN., his mother Shirley Poeppelmann of OH, two granddaughters Jessilyn and Rebecca, and an aunt Dotty Woolverton of Fla. Calling hours: 5-7 p.m. Friday at the Bush Funeral Home 120 E. Main St. (Rt. 5) Elbridge with services to follow at 7pm with the Rev. David Richter officiating. Burial will be in Mt. Pleasant Cemetery.


Schools NEwspapErs

Eagle Observer, Oct. 6, 2010 15

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&#x20AC;FDQWFRPPXQLFDWLYHGLIĂ&#x20AC;FXOWLHV social isolation, frustration and depression.

MCS News and Notes

Glenn Colton performs at KCH Submitted by Dave Taddeo Music and mayhem with a generous touch of â&#x20AC;&#x153;healthy choicesâ&#x20AC;? were the order of the morning as the acclaimed childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s performer Glenn Colton performed in concert at K.C. Heffernan (KCH) Elementary School on Sept. 23. Coltonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x153;Raise Your Voices for Healthy Choicesâ&#x20AC;? concert kept the young audience actively engaged with an interactive blend of home-spun stories, original musical compositions, creative movements, and character building messages. Colton has performed more than 6000 concerts for kids and in 2009 he was inducted into the Buffalo Music Hall of Fame. He has performed several concerts at KCH over the years and his â&#x20AC;&#x153;School Songâ&#x20AC;? is based on the KCH school motto, â&#x20AC;&#x153;I will not hurt anyone on the inside, I will not hurt anyone on the outsideâ&#x20AC;?. Colton opened the concert by promising his audience three things: â&#x20AC;&#x153;songs, smiles, and surprisesâ&#x20AC;? and he clearly delivered on

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

KCH Librarian Michael Brown, left, and Glenn Colton sing The School Song at Coltonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s KCH concert. that vow. His meaningful performance shared that â&#x20AC;&#x153;character is knowing what is right, caring what is right, and doing what is right.â&#x20AC;? Colton also had Nemo the fish help him describe his anti-bullying message: Friendship, always be a friend. Ignore and walk away. Stop, and look in the eye. Help, ask a grown-up for help.

included: Grade 4-6 intramural sports activities PTA Enrichment Classes Elementary Science Enrichment Program CLIC after school tutoring program

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&#x20AC;FXOWWR automatically recognize speech, patients start to use â&#x20AC;&#x153;top-down processingâ&#x20AC;?: WKH\Ă&#x20AC;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 Lip reading is something that all hearing impaired patients attempt consciously or unconsciously â&#x20AC;&#x201C; especially as the loss deteriorates. However, only about 30% RI ZRUGVFDQEHLGHQWLĂ&#x20AC;HGE\ZDWFKLQJ lips. Although this strategy can help, it cannot substitute for hearing well.

Turn everything up 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&#x20AC;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 $YRLGLQJSHRSOHLVWKHĂ&#x20AC;QDO²DQGPRVW drastic â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 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 EHFRPHVLJQLĂ&#x20AC;FDQWO\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\EHWKHĂ&#x20AC;UVWLQGLFDWLRQRI 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.

Hear what

ZPVSF missing...


Like Jack, youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re missing more than just pointers from the caddy. Call Oviatt Hearing & Balance today.



lenge Yourself with Healthy Risksâ&#x20AC;?. Dardaris explained that middle school is a time for students to explore something new and to discover their unique talents. Dardaris spoke to new initiatives at DMS which

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

DMS principle highlights 2010-11 initiatives Driver Middle School (DMS) held its Grade 46 Curriculum Night on Thursday Sept. 16. Michael Dardaris, DMS Principal, welcomed parents to the informational evening as he shared the 2010-11 school-wide theme, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Chal-

Coping Mechanisms for Untreated Hearing Loss

Free Demo of the latest digital hearing technology Expires 10/15/10 Syracuse 315.428.0016 | Manlius 315.682.2025 | Oswego 315.342.6909

16 Eagle Observer, Oct. 6, 2010



Obituaries F.G. McGivern, 88

Edwin Russell Lambert, 83

Franchise manager for Employees Tire Warehouse F.G. “Jerry” McGivern, 88, of Camillus, passed away Friday Sept. 24, 2010 at Iroquois Nursing Home. Born in Kearny, New Jersey on Sunday Dec. 4, 1921, he was the son of Patrick Joseph McGivern and Cathrine Anne Madden McGivern. He and lived in Camillus since 1962. He graduated from Kearny High School and attended the Newark Engineering Institute. Jerry was a franchise manager for Employees Tire Warehouse. He was also in the U.S. Maritime Service. Jerry was a communicant and usher of St. Joseph´s Church and member of its Golden Agers. He was predeceased by his first wife, Carol, on October 6, 1969. Surviving are his wife of 38 years, the former Helen Bogart; sons and daughters-in-law, Dennis and Debi McGivern of Merrimack, New Hampshire, Matthew and Leigh McGivern of Laurel, Maryland and David and Cathy Bogart of Clay; daughters and sons-in-law, Barbara Russell of Bunker Hill, West Virginia, Frances McGivern of

Accomplished painter

Westvale, Deborah and Stan Simon of Camillus and Mary Beth and Bob Capella of Cazenovia; sister, Madeline McEnroe of Fort. Myers, Florida; 20 grandchildren and 12 great-grandchildren. Calling hours: from 4 to 7 p.m. Monday Sept. F.G. McGivern 27 at the Buranich Funeral Home, 5431 W. Genesee St., Camillus. Services were at 10 a.m. Tuesday Sept. 28 at the funeral home and 10:30 a.m. in St. Joseph’s Church where Rev. Thomas Servatius celebrated a funeral Mass. Jerry was laid to rest in Greenlawn Cemetery, Warners. Contributions may be made to St. Joseph’s Church, 5600 West Genesee St., Camillus, NY 13031. Please share condolences at

  

   


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       

     

    

  


 

Edwin Russell Lambert, 83, of Fairmount, loving husband, father, grandfather and great-grandfather, passed away Saturday Sept. 25, 2010, at his home. Born in Syracuse on Sunday May 22, 1927, he was the son of Russell Franklin Lambert and Frances Lenore Carpenter Lambert. He resided in Syracuse for most of his life. He was a longtime communicant of Holy Family Church in Fairmount. After graduating from Onondaga Valley Academy in 1945, Ed joined the Navy to serve his country in World War II and was Seaman 1st Class. He was awarded the Asiatic Pacific Medal, American Theater Medal and the Victory Medal. Ed was an accomplished painter, president and lifetime member of the Camillus Art Association. He enjoyed exhibiting his paintings at the State Fair and won a blue ribbon for a beautiful painting of his own home. Many people enjoy the beautiful artwork he created for them to have in their home and will cherish them always. Also a writer and publisher, Ed created his own business and wrote and published “The Artist and Craftsman” magazine for many years. In later years, as his health failed, Ed received excellent care from the Veterans Hospital and was a member of the Blinded Veterans Organization. We especially

Notice of Formation Yankee Clipper Hair Salon & Barber Shop, LLC Notice of Formation of a domestic Limited Liability Company (LLC). Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State of NY on August 12, 2010. NY office location: Onondaga County. Secy of State is designated as agent upon whom process against the LLC may be served. Secy of State shall mail a copy of any process against the LLC served upon him/her to: Yankee Clipper Hair Salon & Barber Shop, LLC, 14 Fennell Street, Skaneateles, NY 13152. Purpose: To engage in any lawful activity. SK-40 Notice of Formation ByteWad LLC Notice of Formation of a domestic Limited Liability Company (LLC). Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State of NY on August 30, 2010. NY office location: Onondaga County. Secy of State is designated as agent upon whom process against the LLC may be served. Secy of State shall mail a copy of any process against the LLC served upon him/her to: 45 Leitch Avenue, Skaneateles, NY 13152. Purpose: To engage in any lawful activity. SK-42 New York State Department of Environmental Conservation Notice of Complete Application Date: 09/24/2010 Applicant: ROBIN MOSS HINCHCLIFF Facility: HINCHCLIFF PROPERTY 412 SPAFFORD LANDING RD|RANDALL GULF - CREEK TO SKANEATELES LAKE HOMER, NY 13077 Application ID: 7-315200310/00001 Permits(s)Applied for: 1 – Section 401 - Clean Water Act Water Quality Certification 1 – Article 15 Title 5 Stream Disturbance Project is located: in SPAFFORD in ONONDAGA COUNTY Project Description: The applicant proposes to construct approximately 200 feet of wooden cribbing along the north side of Randall Gulf Creek to prevent further

erosion of the banks. 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 an Unlisted Action and will not have a significant impact on the environment. A Negative Declaration is on file. A coordinated review was not performed. 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 10/14/2010 or 15 days after the publication date of this notice, whichever is later. Contact Person ELIZABETH A TRACY NYSDEC 615 ERIE BOULEVARD WEST SYRACUSE, NY 132042400 (315) 426-7438 BID NOTICE Sealed bids for the following projects will be received in an envelope annotated with project name and number until 10:30 a.m. on November 04, 2010 at the Office of Contract Management, NYS Dept. of Transportation 1ST FLOOR SUITE 1CM, 50 WOLF RD, ALBANY, NY 12232 and will then be publicly read. A certified or cashier’s check payable to the NYS Dept. of Transportation for the sum specified in the proposal or a bid bond, FORM CONR 391, representing “25% of the bid total” as specified in the contract proposal, must accompany each bid. Plans and proposals can be obtained from the Plan Sales Unit, at the

wish to express our thanks and gratitude to the doctors and nurses at the Veterans Hospital. Surviving are his wife of 61 years, the former Mary Ponto; sons, Russell Lambert of Islamorada, Florida Edwin R, and Robert Lambert Lambert of Herkimer; daughters and son-in-law, Joanne and Harland Cunningham of Fairmount and Catherine D’Agostino of Sarasota, Florida; sister, Patricia Gubbiotti of Florida; six grandchildren; five great-grandchildren; and several nieces, nephews and cousins. Relatives and friends called from 5 to 7 p.m. Wednesday Sept. 29 at the Buranich Funeral Home, 5431 W. Genesee St., Camillus. Services were at 9:30 a.m. Thursday Sept. 30 at the funeral home and at 10 a.m. in Holy Family Church where Rev. Richard P. Prior Jr. celebrated a funeral Mass. Ed was laid to rest in the Onondaga County Veterans Memorial Cemetery. Please view the Lambert Family Video Tribute and share condolences at

above address; and the Regional Offices noted below. The right is reserved to reject all bids. ATTENTION CONTRACTORS, Contractors should be advised of new legislation for Lobbying on All Procurement Contracts effective January 1, 2006. Details of guidelines, regulations and forms are provided on the Department’s Web Site. For more information, Contact Person(s) Jodi Riano, Bill Howe NYSDOT Contract Management Bureau, 50 Wolf Road, 1st Floor Suite 1 CM, Albany NY 12232 Email:, (518) 457-3583 Suzanne Charles NYSDOT Office of Legal Affairs Email scharles@dot. (518) 457-3583 Reg. 03, Carl Ford, Regional Director, 333 E. Washington St. State Office Bldg., Syracuse, NY 13202 D261487, PIN 3805.22, F.A. Proj. L24R-3805-223, Cayuga, Cortland, Onondaga,Oswego & Seneca Cos., Large Culvert Repair and Replacement at Various Locations, Bid Deposit $400,000.00, Plans $49, plus $8 Postage. Goals: DBE 3% Federally Aided Contracts identify a DBE Goal, and 100% NY State Funded Contracts identify both MBE and WBE Goals. Contracts with 0% .

any objections thereto. Dated: Elbridge, New York, September 13th, 2010th. John Moorehead, Chairperson, Town Of Elbridge Zoning Board of Appeals. TOWN OF SPAFFORD NOTICE OF BUDGET HEARING Notice is hereby given that the Preliminary Budget of the Town of Spafford, Onondaga County, State of New York for the fiscal year beginning January 1, 2011 has been completed. A copy has been filed in the office of the Town Clerk at 1984 Route 174, Skaneateles, NY and is available for inspection by any interested person during normal office hours. Further notice is hereby given that the Town Board of the Town of Spafford will hold a public hearing for review of the 2011 Preliminary Budget at the Spafford Town Hall, 1984 Route 174 on the 4th day of November, 2010 at 7:00 p.m. Any person, either for or against any item or items contained therein may be heard. Notice is also hereby given, pursuant to Section 113 of the Town Law, that the following are the proposed salaries for the Town Officers of the Town of Spafford, to wit: Town Supervisor - $7,700; Town Justice - $4,500; Town Clerk - $15,300; Tax Collector - $3,000; Councilmembers (4) - $1,450 (each); Highway Superintendent - $48,500. Zoning Board Of Appeals By order of the Town Board NOTICE IS HEREBY of the Town of Spafford GIVEN that a public hearing Lisa M. Valletta will be held by the Zoning Spafford Town Clerk Board of Appeals of the Town of Elbridge, Onondaga NOTICE County, State of New York, at PLEASE TAKE NOTICE the Town Hall, Route 31, THAT THE TOWN OF Jordan, N.Y. on the 14th day of SPAFFORD ZONING October, 2010 at 7:00 p.m. on BOARD OF APPEALS WILL the following matter: HOLD A PUBLIC HEARING Application from Mrs. Rebecca ON OCTOBER 12, 2010 AT King for an Area Variance from THE SPAFFORD TOWN the provisions of the Town of HALL, 1984 ROUTE 174, Elbridge Zoning Law Chapter SKANEATELES, NY 13152 30.32, Article III, Paragraph AT 7:00 P.M. TO HEAR THE “3” For a reduction of front F O L L O W I N G yard minimum depth to be APPLICATION: Margaret and located 5860/5870 Valley John Sutton/Featherly, Drive, Jordan N.Y. Petition/ owning property at 1825 East application on file with the Lake Road, is seeking an Town Clerk of the Town of Agricultural Bulk Variance to Elbridge for review prior to construct a deck with stairs on hearing. The said Zoning a non-conforming lot. Tax Map Board of Appeals will at said #014-03-12. time and place hear all persons Kim Read in support of such matters and Zoning Secretary

Eagle Observer, Oct. 6, 2010 17



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

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

520 Autos Wanted

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.


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Rt.12B, Earlville, NY

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

by John D. Barrow

312 South Main Street

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.


Autumn Bridalfest â&#x201E;˘ Large Garage Sale! Salesmen samples. Mostly At

To advertise:

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

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Oil Paintings

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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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2001 Dodge Grand Caravan 7-passenger. 6cyl. Roof rack. Trailer hitch. Non-smoker. Highway miles. Dependable. Great for 1st time drivers. $3,000. 315-427-3865.



call: 434-1988 fax: 434-8883

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


317 Auctions

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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)

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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Corner Nottingham and Waring Rds, Dewitt (near Drumlinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s).

To advertise: call: 434-1988 â&#x20AC;˘ fax: 434-8883

Collectibles, jewelry, furniture, art, kids stuff, linens and MORE !!



Preschool Childcare

A Second Chance For...


is a very sweet domestic long haired kitty, around 4 years old.

Part time OR Full Time Preschool

She is very curious and friendly. Aiko loves to be 5878 East Molloy Rd. around people and is Mattydale, NY patiently watching for her M-Sat 10-4, special someone to come Th & F 10-6 in to adopt her. Aiko would love to be your special 315-454-4479 someone!

Certified Teachers Keypad Security System Award Winning Curriculum Preschool 2, 3 or 5 days a week Open 6:30-6:30 $EWITT#HILDCARE (ERITAGE,ANDING$R   X WWWLITTLELUKESCOM



IT'S YOUR MONEY! Lump sums paid for structured settlement or fixed annuity payments. Rapid, high payouts. Call J.G Wentworth. 1866-294-8771. A+ Better Business Bureau rating. (NYSCAN)

Maple Dresser/Armoire. Double windowed doors, shelving, 3 lg drawers. New condition. Paid over $600 sell for $249.99 firm. 6382686.

515 Auto Services


ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home. Medical, Business, Paralegal, Computers, Criminal Justice. Job Placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. Call 866858-2121 (NYSCAN) DEVOTED couple promises your precious baby will be forver loved in secure home. Expenses paid. Jen & Dave. 1-800-369-8906.

395 Wanted To Buy


ADOPT: A happily married couple have room in our loving hearts and home for your newborn. Expenses paid. Please call Debra & George at (877) 732-0291 (NYSCAN)

315 Articles For Sale

CNYSPCA...not the last stop, but a second chance.

Would you like your ad here? 07430

100 Announcements

Call 434-1988!

18 Eagle Observer, Oct. 6, 2010



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

Dental Assistant

Franchise Opportunities Available

Contact Us Today! 1-800-888-4848


SUBWAY* is a registered trademark of Doctorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Associates Inc. *Entrepreneur magazine January 2010

200 Help Wanted **ABLE TO TRAVEL** Hiring 6 people, Free to travel all states, resort areas. No experience necessary. Paid training & transportation. OVER 18 start ASAP. 1-866-734-5216. (NYSCAN)


DRIVERS: $55+/YR. Benefits/Bonuses!


Home Wkly. No-Touch. 85-95% D&H. CDL-A. 866-460-8464 or Apply


diesel mechanic

Must have exp. for vehicle maint., heavy equipment & truck. Full time, pay DOE. Benefits Available

Drivers Drivers Class-A


Local Weekday Drayage. Great Benefits & Paid Vacations! CDL-A, 2yrs. Exp. Req. NO Felonies.

E.L. Henderson



Co & O/OPâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Family medical â&#x20AC;&#x201C; benefits with a reasonable payroll deduction. Average earnings $1023/week. Home most weekends. 08782

CDL-A 1 YR. OTR req. 877-538-7712 x18 Apply @

Drivers: Owner/Opâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s. Apply: RB Humphreys 315-838-2650 x15 or x18


Excellent pay. Pd Weekly. 1,000 sign on bonus. CDL-A 2yrs exp. req.

Visit us online!

To advertise: call: 434-1988 â&#x20AC;˘ fax: 434-8883

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.

call: 434-1988 fax: 434-8883


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 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)

EmploymEnt opportunity for

Bookkeeper - Full time-immediate opening


Call 434-1988!



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



The #1 Franchise


Start With

Call 638-0244


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

Eagle Observer, Oct. 6, 2010 19



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 otte St. l r a h C 1

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.





20 Eagle Observer, Oct. 6, 2010



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


Placement Director


175 Katherine Street Buffalo, NY 14210 1-800-562-1332 Fax (716) 847-0338 Email:



NORTH COUNTRY FIREWOOD Seasoned or Unseasoned Delivered.


New digouts, resurface, repair or seal driveways, parking lots, roads, etc. Free estimates. Call Al LaMont, anytime,

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

,i“œ`iˆ˜}ÊUÊ >À«i˜ÌÀÞÊUÊ iVŽÃÊUÊSiding



Sparkle Cleaning Service


Call Doug

M-F 8-5, Sat by Appt. 455-5736



Pat DeBarr 633-0894


Fully Insured & Professional

505 Factory Ave., Syracuse Garage Doors & Openers Featuring Amarr Garage Doors & Specialty Carriage House Sales, Installations & Service



Driveways, sidewalks, parking lots, roads, curbing and sealing. Commercial / Residential Free estimates • Fully insured 457-3534, 439-6843 or 391-8920


Additions, Kitchen, Bath, Roofing, Siding, Replacement Windows, Decks, Porches, Painting, Basement Waterproofing, All Wood Rot Repairs


Val’s Paving

Call 434-1988!




Maid Service 10% discount for Health Professionals • 361-4881



Empire State Painting & Contracting

HOUSE clEaning SErvicE







General Contracting, Improvements, Additions, GaGeneral Contracting,Home Home Improvements, Additions, rages, Replacement Windows, Siding, Electrical Work, Mini Garages, Replacement Windows, Siding, Electrical Excavator Work, Kitchen/Bath and Basement Remodeling Work, Kitchen/Bath and Basement Remodeling



Great Prices, Fully Insured, Free Estimates 40 Yrs. experience (315) 652-3773 Residential Commercial

•Cell: Leaf Relief: Gutter Protection 374-4617 That ReallyLeaf Works! • Alcoa Relief • 20• Yrs. Guarantee 20 Yrs. Guarantee • FREE Estimate • FREE Estimate • Fully Insured • Fully Insured • Senior Discount • Senior Discount


Call Sue at 635-9282


20 yrs. experience. Dependable & Reliable w/ many long term references. Reasonable rates. Serving B’ville & Liverpool.


Visit us online at

Blacktop Paving & Sealing


Mixed season hardwoods, $45 a facecord, better price for larger loads, immediate delivery 383-4474


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



Call Doug



Insured, Senior Discount, Free Estimates 3rd Generation of Quality Work


ALL TYPES - Skid Steers - Mini Ex etc. Del. Available - Daily or Weekly Rates 457-2394 Featuring “CAT” Equip.

Serving CnY for 15 YearS

363-8487 -

Would you like your ad here?


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

General repair



4650 Buckley Road Liverpool, NY 13088 (315) 451-2430 1-800-243-9300 Direct (315) 410-2212 Fax (315) 453-7336


Jamie K. Sather


Year Round Service!


(315) 963-4989 •

Emergency Service ($99 includes first half hour) Furnaces New Ducane Gas Furnace 82% - $2,164, 92% - $2,504 Average pricing includes labor & material Armstrong Oil - $2,910, Boilers also


Wondering how to place a classified ad in your community newspaper?

Call 434-1988 today!

Exceptional Courtesy, Accompanied by Distinctive Quality!

Kitchens • Baths • Decks • Siding • Roofs • Installations • Painting Staining • Interior • Exterior • Fully Insured • Free Estimates


10% OFF


-Exterior Painting SpecialsSiding, decks, additions, remodels



Free Estimates!



NOT your wallet! Attics, basements, garages, yards - almost anything!

Member of BBB



Expert Clutter Removal We clean out your junk,





House, camp, garage and porches Structural leveling and straightened All Wood Rot Repairs Foundation Repair & Carpentry

Call Doug


Year Round Service!

Bruce 315-258-9365 315-730-6370




3 Generations of Jacking & Leveling Structures. Rotten wood replaced. Foundations installed. Local BBB insurance.



Call Roy 622-2230 or 487-6276

Eagle Observer, Oct. 6, 2010 21



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



Snow Plowing


Effective Ecological Pest Solutions To Protect Your Family And Home





6 Southgate Rd (off Rte 690 & 31)



Control: Bees, Wasps, Ants, Flies, Mice, and More


Since 1966


Would you like your ad here?

One Call and We’ll Do It All!



Phone 315-468-3062 Fax 315-468-3522

Residential, Commercial Plumbing

Drain cleaning, fixture installation & repair, Water heaters, Sewer lines, Gas lines...


Mention this ad for 10% off 1st Service Call



4921 W. Genesee Street Camillus, NY 13031-2358

Call 434-1988!


Mitchell’s Construction Solutions 03881


Spring Clean-Ups!


Landscapes East, Inc Exterior Design Specialists

Helping To Make Your Ideas Grow

Fall Is For Planting • Foundation Plantings • Retaining Walls • Walkways • Patios • Water Features • Poolside Planting • Lawn Installation • Screening • Lighting • Designs • Landscape Development NYS Certified Nursery

Professional • New York State Nursery Landscape Association Inc. • Interlocking Concrete Pavement Institute • Better Business Bureau • Syracuse Builders Exchange “Call the professionals at Landscapes East for all your outdoor landscape needs!”

Fax: 315-656-6874





Call Now For Your FREE Estimate and 15% Winter Discount

415-8000 advertise in our childcare directory!


Call 682-9682

Call 434-1988

Crossword Puzzle Solution can be found on another classified page

Visit us online at

R K Johnson & Assoc. Insurance Agency

Mr. Kleen

Residential Window Washing Service, Residential Cleaning Service & Power Washing Affordable, Dependable 689-6600

Auto • Home • Business

New Landscape Installation. Old Landscape Restoration. Hydro-Seeding. Janitorial. Snow-Plowing. Insured.


Jebco Enterprises Bal rving 22 A d rs Res winsvil ll Yea ence iden le i ti er Exp 635-2627 • Areas al








C amillus C hamber of C ommerce

Keep Your Community In Business Keep Your Business In Your Community Keep Your economic communitY in Business!


G reater

22 Eagle Observer, Oct. 6, 2010

Jeanne Mathews-Fox Vice President

(315) 468-6281 (315) 487-2349, fax email:

â&#x20AC;˘ All referrals get a FREE Gift â&#x20AC;˘ Referrals are eligible for a monthy Prize Drawing â&#x20AC;˘ Clients who close on a home receive a $200 gift card

2208 W. Genesee Street, Syracuse NY 13219


fully insured â&#x20AC;˘ professional preparation and painting industrial â&#x20AC;˘ residential â&#x20AC;˘ epoxy foundation and chimney renovations



Discover the Mango difference when buying or selling a home. Not only will you get the best service, but also great incentives:


New Business/Public Relations and Compliance

Call me today for more details!

George Mango 487-0040 x230

George Mango

5431 W. Genesee St. â&#x20AC;˘ Camillus, NY 13031

(315) 487-2412

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Your Community Realtorâ&#x20AC;?

Whelan Bros. & Hulchanski

MON - FRI 8:00 - 6:00

351 MAIN STREET PHOENIX, NY 13135 Phone (315) 695-3376

Donald A. Hulchanski

5910 Firestone Dr., Syracuse, NY 13206 Phone: 315.437.6173 â&#x20AC;˘ Fax: 315.434.8883 Cell: 917.575.0352 Email:

Camillus Office 56 Genesee St. Camillus, NY 13031 315-672-3092


4131 W. Genesee St. Syracuse, NY 13219 315-484-7052

5425 WEST GENESEE ST. CAMILLUS, NY 13031 Phone (315) 468-0616

BARTEL ROAD AT ROUTE 11 BREWERTON, NY 13029 Phone (315) 676-2333

3700 West Genesee Street Syracuse, New York 13219-1993 315-488-5555

Chelsea Dorado Fairmount Office

SATURDAY 8:30 - 5:00



PHONE 315.468.5108 FAX 315.468.0663


4330 Onondaga Blvd. Syracuse, NY 13219

Community Relations Director


487-0040 x 230

An Emeritus Assisted Living Community


104 Myron Road, Syracuse, NY 13219

Licensed Associate Real Estate Broker


Stop & See Our Fall Line of Giftware and Wreaths.





Camillus Jordan-Elbridge Marcellus

Central New York


Skaneateles Press

Display Advertising Consultant

2010 SEPTEMBER UPcoMing EvEnTS When: Wednesday October 13th 2010 8:00 am Where: IHOP

Event: Leads Breakfast

See More Events On Our Website At.


When: Wednesday October 20th 2010 5:30 pm Event: Dinner Meeting Guest Speaker Sheriff Kevin E. Walsh $25 per person Card It RSVP by October 15th Where: Siena Restaurant

Eagle Observer, Oct. 6, 2010 23



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:


24 Eagle Observer, Oct. 6, 2010



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TQ86 52P Y2P8>LTQ8 D à%%à 80 5q„hvj 6„q’j³ 5qhj„} D ×à%ž%××Û |% 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|

HLP8 2S 6WL::8PQ05LH¯


M„qhji T{ij„ ¨Ã|³ººº |‰ Jq‡‡f{ Qj{Š„f ;[8 000 QŠtÊà۸à 0000000à|E 0000¨Ûºº| |× Eqf L~Šqxf F[ 00000000000 QŠtʸ׉à 0000000׉E 0000¨Ûºº| |% Q‹™‹tq :}„j{™f 0000000000 QŠtÊ|Ë|º 0000000‰¸E 0000¨%׺| |à 6}ilj Jj}{ Q[S 0000000 QŠtÊ|×Ã× 0000000×%E 0000¨%ºº| |Ë QfŠ‹„{ @LJ 00000000000000000 QŠtÊà%×× 0000000ËàE 0000¨%ºº| |Ë :}„i :}h‹‡ 0000000000000000 QŠtÊ|˸º 0000000Û|E 0000¨%ºº| |× 4‹qht FjQfg„j 00000000000 QŠtÊ%‰‰Ã 0000000ËÃE 0000¨º×º| º× 5nj’„}vjŠ 5}„’jŠŠj 0000 QŠtÊ||Ëà 0000000ºËE 0000¨º×º| |Ë Eqf L~Šqxf F[ 00000000000 QŠtʸ‰ºÃ 0000000¸ÛE 0000¨º×º| |% Q‹™‹tq :}„j{™f 0000000000 QŠtÊ%‰ºà 0000000××E 0000¨ººº| |Ë 5n„˜‡vj„ MS 5„‹q‡j„ 00 QŠtÊ|×|à 00000000׸E 0000¨ººº| |Ë :}„i Sf‹„‹‡ Q8 0000000000 QŠtÊ˸%à 0000000׸E 0000¨ººº| |% Eqf Pq} 000000000000000000000000 QŠtÊ¸×‰× 0000000‰%E 0000¨ººº| |Û QfŠ‹„{ @LJ 00000000000000000 QŠtÊ%‰‰× 0000000¸ËE 0000¨ººº| |× M}{Šqfh 4}{{j’qvvj QF8 00 QŠtÊ%Ã×Ë 0000000ÛÃE 0000¨Ã|׺| |Ë S}˜}Šf 5}„}vvf 000000000000 QŠtʸ×|× 0000000ÛÃE 0000¨Ã|ºº| |% 5nj’„}vjŠ 5}gfvŠ FS 00 QŠtÊ%Ãº× 0000000×ËE 0000¨Ã|ºº| |% M}{Šqfh ;à 000000000000000000 QŠtÊàÃÉ 00000000à|E 0000¨Ã|ºº| M„qhji T{ij„ ¨Ã‰³ººº |Ë M}{Šqfh ;„f{i M„q– 000 QŠtÊ%‰¸% 0000000à|E 0000¨ÃÃ׺| |Ë M}{Šqfh S}„„j{Š 0000000000 QŠtÊ|à%à 0000000Û¸E 0000¨ÃÃ׺| |Û M}{Šqfh ;Ë 000000000000000000 QŠtÊ%|¸Ã 0000000××E 0000¨ÃÃ׺| |Ë 4‹qht Ff5„}‡‡j 5[ 000 QŠtÊ%|%| 0000000ÉE 0000¨Ãúº| |% Jq‡‡f{ Wj„‡f 00000000000000 QŠtÊà%|à 0000000‰%E 0000¨Ãúº| |× >}{if 2hh}„i F[ 000000 QŠtÊ׺àà 0000000àËE 0000¨Ãúº| |¸ Jq‡‡f{ [Šj„„f Q8 0000000 QŠtÊà%‰× 0000000×àE 0000¨Ãúº| |× Hf™if S„qg‹Šj F[ 000000 QŠtÊ%‰¸Ã 0000000˸E 0000¨Ãúº| |º 5nj’˜ 5}gfvŠ FS 00000000 QŠtÊ%‰%à 0000000¸àE 0000¨Ãúº| |¸ S}˜}Šf 5fx„˜ 0000000000000 QŠtÊà%×% 0000000‰àE 0000¨Ãúº| |Û 5nj’˜ Hfvqg‹ FQ 0000000 QŠtÊà%ÛË 0000000×àE 0000¨Ãúº| |Ë M}{Šqfh ;„f{i M„q– 000 QŠtʸ¸Û| 0000000à|E 0000¨Ãúº| |º Eqf Q~jhŠ„f 0000000000000000 QŠtʸ×|º 0000000ÃËE 00000¨Ã‰×º| |% Eqf P}{i} 0000000000000000000 QŠtʸ×|Û 0000000×ÛE 0000¨Ã‰×º| |% 6}ilj 2’j{lj„ Q8 0000 QŠtʺºà% 0000000‰àE 0000¨Ã‰×º| |% M}{Šqfh ;Ë ;S 00000000000 QŠtÊÛº%% 0000000¸ÛE 0000¨Ã‰×º| |Û Jq‡‡f{ Qj{Š„f 0000000000000 QŠtÊàÛ%| 0000000×ËE 0000¨Ã‰×º| |à 6}ilj 6ft}Šf 000000000000 QŠtÊ|¸×¸ 0000000ˉE 0000¨Ã‰ºº| |Û QfŠ‹„{ 2‹„f [P 000000000 QŠtÊ%|¸% 0000000¸|E 0000¨Ã‰ºº| |Û 5nj’„}vjŠ Hfvqg‹ FQ 0 QŠtÊ%¸‰% 0000000¸%E 0000¨Ã‰ºº| |º >˜‹{ifq Q}{fŠf ;FQ QŠtʸ×ú 0000000¸ÛE 0000¨Ã‰ºº| |% Eqf P}{i} 0000000000000000000 QŠtʸ¸º| 0000000¸‰E 0000¨Ã‰ºº| |º 5nj’„}vjŠ >>P FS 00000 QŠtÊ%úà 0000000×ÃE 0000¨Ã‰ºº| |% 5n„˜‡vj„ MS 5„‹q‡j„ 00 QŠtÊ|¸×Ë 0000000¸¸E 0000¨Ã‰ºº| |º M}{Šqfh ;Ë ;S 00000000000 QŠtÊ%||¸ 0000000×|E 0000¨Ã‰ºº| |Û Eqf L~Šqxf F[ 000000000000 QŠtʸ¸º¸ 0000000¸ËE 0000¨Ã‰ºº| |Ë 5nj’„}vjŠ 8–~„j‡‡ 00000 QŠtÊ|×ÃÛ 00000000×ËE 0000¨Ã‰ºº| |% Jq‡‡f{ Qj{Š„f 000000000000 QŠtÊàÛÛº 0000000×àE 0000¨Ã‰ºº| M„qhji T{ij„ ¨Ã¸³ººº |Ë HqŠ‡‹gq‡nq 8hvq~‡j 00000 QŠtÊà|Û¸ 0000000à¸E 0000¨Ã¸×º| |º HqŠ‡‹gq‡nq Ff{hj„ 00000 QŠtÊà|¸| 0000000‰|E 0000¨Ã¸ºº| |Ë 6}ilj 6ft}Šf 000000000000 QŠtÊ|¸%à 0000000×|E 0000¨Ã¸ºº| |¸ Fq{h}v{ S}“{ 5f„ 000000 QŠtÊËàÉ 0000000׉E 0000¨Ã¸ºº|

EO 10-06, 2010  

Eagle Observer

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