e l g Ea H
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Soule Road MS announces honor and merit rolls ... Page 20
CNS, Liverpool duel in the Carrier Dome ... Page 11
eaglestarreview.com Volume 118, No. 50 Dec. 15 to 21, 2010
JOHN ARQUETTE PROPERTIES
8395 Oswego Rd Phone: 622-4100
Santa in the village
From the managing editor
New Star Review editor on board
Liverpool gets a special visitor ‘The Flower Lady’
LEFT: Mike Clark, of Syracuse, holds his granddaughter Riley, 2, of Liverpool during the American Legion Post 188 annual Christmas event on Sunday Dec. 12. RIGHT: Santa waves to the camera before heading back out to his sleigh. For more photos of the
Children’s book published about longtime Liverpool resident. ...See page 3
Cicero keeps the cops By Matthew Liptak Contributing Writer
Liverpool resident opens French restaurant Lumiere Bistro a hit in the village of Manlius. ...See page 7
Calendar....................2 Classifieds............... 22 Editorial.....................4 Obituaries. .................9 School news..............6 Sports.........................0
The Cicero Town Board voted unanimously to keep its police department after an emotionally-charged public hearing was held on the night of Dec. 8 at the South Bay Fire Department. Of the 40 area residents that stood up to speak, 36 were in favor of keeping the department as is, and opposed the passing of a town law that would have had the future of the department decided by a public referendum. Some of the speakers were upset with the town board for proposing the law, even though the board saw the law as
a potential cost-saving measure during difficult economic times. “I don’t know how the h-- you sat there and said ‘let’s get rid of the police department’….leave my town alone,” said Pat Rizzo, a Cicero resident who said she has lived in the community for 44 years. More than one resident called the possibility of abolishing the police an “insane” idea. Others were concerned about the slower response time for emergencies that might occur if policing was left to the sheriff ’s department. “When the call comes, they are there,” said Cicero resident Frank DeFrancis-
co of of his town’s police. “These gentlemen here who risk their lives every day—we need them.” The slower response time was also cited as one of several reasons the why the law might not be valid according to a lawyer representing the town’s police benevolent association. The attorney provided an eight page statement to the board opposing the proposed law on legal grounds. The majority of the public that spoke seemed very satisfied with their police department. “In this very town you get more than what you pay for in police protection,” said area-resident Joe Caputo.
Perhaps one of the oldest Cicero residents, Ed Zaluski, has lived in the town for 54 years. He agreed. “When you got something good you don’t want to change it,” he said. ““I think we’ve got the finest [police department] in the county. If it ain’t broken you can’t fix it.” After the public hearing the board decided it had heard enough. Rather than pass the proposed law that would have provided for the public referendum before abolishment, it unanimously passed a resolution to “not adopt the local law to abolish the police department.” The audience cheered.
Readers: You might notice that there is now a new editor in charge of your Star Review and Clay Insider. Caitlin Donnelly has interned with Eagle Newspapers for the past year while studying journalism at Syracuse University. She also worked as the interim editor of the Star-Review during the summer months after graduation, and is the current editor of the Syracuse University NY GEARUP publication, published monthly in The Eagle. In the past, she has reported on events such as the opening of the gift shop Bella Regallo in the village of Liverpool; the progress of the Cicero Library Farm at NOPL at Cicero; and numerous North Syracuse Board of Education Meetings led by Dr. Jerome Melvin, to name a few. “In the future, I look forward to meeting as many Star Review readers as possible,” Donnelly said. She encourages all readers of the Star-Review and Clay Insider to send in photos and story suggestions. She can be reached at 434-8889 ext. 310 or editor@eaglestarreview. com. -Jennifer Wing, Eagle Newspapers Managing Editor.
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The Liverpool Community Chorus will be performing â€œA Little Christmas Musicâ€? at 7:30 p.m. Saturday Dec. 18 at Liverpool High School. Liverpool Youth Voices will also be performing. Tickets are $8 at the door, $6 for seniors and students and can be purchased in advance through chorus members.
Legion hosts Santa events
Breakfast with Santa/ Bake Sale sponsored by LiverpoolÂ American Legion Post 188 and American Legion Auxiliary Unit 188 will be held from 8 a.m. to noon Sunday Dec. 19 at
Lego Build-a-thon at LPL On Wednesday Dec. 29 the whole family can participate in a Lego Builda-Thon at the Liverpool Public Library, 310 Tulip St. The event will take place in the Carman Community Room from 2 to 3:30 p.m. Children can work alone, with friends, or with the whole family to build the Lego creation of their dreams. All materials will be provided. No registration is required.
New Yearâ€™s Eve at Cicero American Legion
The Cicero American Legion Post 787, 5575 Legionnaire Drive in Cicero, will be hosting a New Yearâ€™s Eve Celebration from 8 p.m. to 1 a.m. on Dec. 31. Cost is $40 per person/ $70 per couple, advance sale only. Cost includes dinner, and entertainment by Papa Joe. For more information and ticket sales, stop by the Legion, or call 699-0786.
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The Liverpool Art Center will be hosting its monthly Drum Circle from 7 to 11 p.m. on Friday Dec.17 at 101 Lake Drive in Liverpool. Bring a dish to pass as the LAC celebrates this monthâ€™s birthdays. The event is free and open to the public. Call 234-9333 to reserve a seat.
Star-Review, December 15, 2010
Community News ‘The Flower Lady’ blooms in Liverpool
Children’s book published about longtime Liverpool resident
NORTH SYRACUSE POLICE
A f loral blanket of gladiolas, poppies, carnations and sky-high sunflowers for years graced the gardens of longtime Liverpool resident Helen Bielec. She also cultivated her own vegetable garden, growing tomatoes and peppers, and picked ripe berries from her raspberry bush. Over the years, Bielec was known to give away countless bouquets and baskets full of produce to whomever, whenever. Sister Rose Bill, pastoral associate at Holy Cross
her not to come back, and not to touch a single flower. Bielec went home, cried, then decided that when she got big, she would have a garden of her own to share with others. “And that’s what she used to do,” said Sr. Bill, noting Bielec was able to turn a negative Submitted photo experience as a child into a pos- Helen Bielec stands by her flower garden. itive, life-giving bouquet.” reason to be good. “She’d Sr. Bill is in the process bring vegetables and leave of writing and illustrating them at somebody’s door. a second book about her Of if somebody went by mother Anna called, “The and said ‘What a pretty garden, what beautiful Please see Flower Lady flowers,’ she’d give them a Page 14
Cicero Falcons Cheer takes national title
LPL is decorating tree with warmth
The Cicero Falcon Peewee Pop Warner Cheerleading Team performed at the Pop Warner National Cheerleading Championships from Dec. 6 to Dec. 10 at the ESPN Wide World of Sports Complex in Orlando, FL. The team beat out 15 other teams from across the country to be named National Champions. This the first National Championship for Cicero Pop Warner, and the first National title for Central New York Pop Warner. The 17 girls—ages 9 through 12—put together an impressive run through their qualifiers to come in as a strong favorite. After taking 5th last year, they had their eye on the title from day one. With a theme of “Five is SO last year” they have worked hard to earn their championship win. Congrats, girls!
The Liverpool Public Library’s holiday tree will once again be decorated with the warmth of the season. Patrons can bring new or handmade mittens, gloves, hats and scarves to put in the basket under our tree until Dec. 19. All items collected will be equally distributed to local charities during the holiday season. The library is located at 310 Tulip Street in Liverpool. Call 457-0310 for more information.
Town of Cicero Reminder:
Parking is prohibited on all highways in the town of Cicero between 1 a.m. and 8 a.m. from now to April 15.
Village of Liverpool Reminder: Parking is prohibited on village roadways between 12 a.m. and 8 a.m. from now until April 15. In the Village Business District, parking is prohibited between the hours of 2 a.m. and 8 a.m. from now to April 15.
HD TV raffle at Post 188 The Liverpool American Legion Post 188 is raffling off a 42” HD television with HD surround sound audio during a drawing at Bingo night on Friday Jan. 28, 2011. You do not have to be present to win. Tickets are $1 each, $5 for six. Please contact the Legion, 205 Cypress St. in Liverpool, at 451-9544 for more information.
✓ Jeffrey J. Bush, 23, of 117 Elm St., North Syracuse, was charged Dec. 2 with resisting arrest, and endangering the welfare of a child. ✓ Joseph A. Cesario, 20, of 8784 Wedgefield Lane, Cicero, was charged Nov. 21 with second degree criminal contempt. ✓ Kathleen M. Creno, 31, of 221 Caleb Ave., Syracuse, was charged Nov. 5 with driving while intoxicated. ✓ Yvonne M. Dugan, 32, of 29 Edgewood Drive, Baldwinsville, was charged Nov. 7 with driving while intoxicated, two counts of seventh degree criminal possession of a controlled substance, insufficient turn signal and driver’s view obstructed. ✓ Adam J. Dumas, 25, of 113 Herbert St., North Syracuse, was charged Nov. 30 with third degree aggravated unlicensed operation. ✓ Jason A. Fox, 26, of 229 Edgewood Ave., Minoa, was charged Nov. 18 with second degree aggravated harassment. ✓ Sean P. Hart, 39, of 1136 Vine St., Liverpool, was charged Dec. 1 with second degree aggravated harassment. ✓ John T. Kortright, 38, of 306 Leighton Ave., Syracuse, was charged Nov. 30 with third degree aggravated unlicensed operation, as well as operating a motor vehicle while using a cell phone. ✓ Christopher S. Lincoln, 37, of 221 Richfield Blvd., Mattydale, was charged Nov. 14 with fourth degree criminal mischief and second degree harassment. ✓ Joanne Wilson, 40, of 129 Tuller Road, North Syracuse, was charged Nov. 30 with second degree aggravated harassment. ✓ Gregory R. Nies, 38, of 104 George St., North Syracuse, was charged Nov. 7 with criminal possession of a controlled substance. ✓ Michael P. Orioli, 33, of 401 South Ave., Syracuse, was charged Nov. 28 with first degree attempted robbery and third degree menacing, second degree obstructing governmental administration and resisting arrest. ✓ Joseph D. Reynolds, 21, of 2614 County Route 57, Fulton, was charged Nov. 19 with third degree aggravated unlicensed operation, as well as failure to surrender a suspended/ revoked driver’s license, uninspected motor vehicle and failure to notify DMV of address change. ✓ Corey A. Schumaker, 21, of 208 N.Main St., North Syracuse, was charged Nov. 11 with petit larceny. ✓ Demetrius L. Stokes, 24, of 306 Palmer Ave., Syracuse, was charged Nov. 19 with unlawful possession of marijuana. ✓ Nathan A. Sweeting, 19, of 352 S. Collingwood Ave., Syracuse, was charged Nov. 21 with third degree aggravated unlicensed operation, as well as inadequate muffler and failure to surrender a suspended/ revoked driver’s license. ✓ Krystal M. Thomas, 24, of 117 Elm Street, North Syracuse, was charged Dec. 2 with second degree obstructing governmental administration. ✓ Robert F. Wickens III, 29, of 118 West Yates Street, East Syracuse, was charged Nov. 9 with first degree falsifying business records, as well as computer tampering and petit larceny.
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Church in DeWitt, recently published her first children’s book about the generosity of her former neighbor whom she met about 20 years ago. Bielec became known by many as “The Flower Lady,” which Sr. Bill chose as the title of her book. Bielec, now 90, was pleasantly surprised to learn of this written dedication. “I’m astonished really,” she said. “I’m beyond words. I wish I could do more.” When Bielec was a little girl, she befriended an older woman who nurtured a beautiful garden that Bielec admired. One day, Bielec asked her new friend if she could pick a flower to bring home for her mother. The woman said no, told
Star-Review, December 15, 2010
A cry for help The recent rash of youth crime in the city of Syracuse has people up in arms. The shooting deaths of Henninger High School graduate Kihary Blue, 19, and toddler Rashaad Walker Jr. stunned the entire community. “Enough.” That is the cry of the people who live on these increasingly crime-ridden streets. It’s time to take action so that the families living in these neighborhoods, paralyzed by fear, can have their lives back. But first, we need to understand why this is happening before we can help. There are several risk factors to juvenile crime; causal effects include living in poverty stricken areas that often expose youth to violence and drug abuse very early, getting into “the wrong crowd,” easy access to firearms and broken or unstable families. City Police Chief Frank Fowler confirmed this in his speech to community leaders earlier this month: Youth crime is as much social as it is criminal. Fowler said in order to prevent youth crime, structure has to be provided for young people. Where this is not available at home, military-type schools should be formed to mold children through high school. This would give children the discipline, education and sense of belonging they so desperately need. Local non profit organizations approach the problem from a different angle. They believe the root cause of violence is poverty and are engaged in a long-standing campaign to abate it. Habitat for Humanity, Visions For Change, Home Headquarters and Catholic Charities, to list a few, work on issues such as affordable housing, job training, mental health and education to transition people out of poverty. Every part of the process will have to involve the full commitment of the wider Syracuse community. To become a part of the solution, volunteer with one of the organizations below: • Habitat for Humanity, 422-2230, syracusehabitat.org • Visions For Change, 218-0938, vfcinc. org • Home Headquarters, 474-1939, homehq.org • Catholic Charities: 424-1800, ccoc.us • Salvation Army: 475-1688, sasyr.org
Star-Review 2501 James St., Suite 100 Syracuse, New York 13206 USPS 316-060 Phone 315-434-8889 • Fax 315-434-8883 www.eaglestarreview.com Caitlin Donnelly, Editor, Ext. 310 Carol Eggert, Advertising Representative, Ext. 313 The Star-Review is a unit of Eagle Newspapers David B. Tyler Jr., Publisher, Ext. 302 Colleen Farley, Associate Publisher, Ext. 315 John McIntyre, Publisher, Spotlight Newspapers Gary Catt, Executive Editor, Ext. 330 Jennifer Wing, Managing Editor, Ext. 340 Lisa Congdon, Business Manager, Ext. 303 Office of Publication: 2501 James St., Suite 100, Syracuse, N.Y. 13206 Periodical Postage paid at Syracuse, N.Y. 13220 and additional mailing offices. The Review serves the residents of the villages of Liverpool and North Syracuse, towns of Clay, Salina and Cicero, and the North Syracuse and Liverpool Central School districts. The Star-Review is published weekly by Eagle Newspapers, 2501 James St., Suite 100, Syracuse N.Y. 13206. Mail subscription rates: $28 per year to addresses in New York State; $37 per year to addresses outside New York State. Newsstand rate: 75 cents per copy. Senior rates available. Postmaster: send address changes to The Star-Review, 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.
Espresso percolates freely starting Sunday During the Civil War, the three-story brick building at 401-403 First St. opened as a general store operated by dry goods dealer William Manly. Some 147 years later – after incarnations as a newspaper office, an auto dealership, a pool hall and floral and gift shops – the historic structure welcomes a new tenant to its 1,520square-foot first floor. The Freedom of Espresso coffee shop celebrates its grand opening from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 19. Its daily hours will be 6:30 a.m. to 9 p.m. The Syracuse-based café chain already does business at four Central New York locations, all of which are Wi-Fi connected. Owner Anna Dobbs opened her first shop in 1995 at 424 Pearl St., in the city. The second shop opened in 2001 in Armory Square, a third in 2004 in the village of Fayetteville, and a fourth in 2007 on Solar Street in the city’s Franklin Square. “Each of the four stores has its own individual personality,” Dobbs said. “We develop
our stores with a respect for the surroundings and with an intent to build community.” FOE roasts its own coffee beans and specializes in its namesake espresso but also sells a few single-origin coffees such as Ethiopian Yirgacheffe. Many customers rave about FOE’s iced mocha slushes. Known in recent years as the Olde Liverpool Shoppes, the building at the corner of First and Tulip streets was purchased in late-2007 by JGB Properties owner Jay Bernhardt. Freedom of Espresso is leasing the space from JGB, which has renovated the Italianate-style building originally erected about 1863. In 2009, JGB partnered with the village of Liverpool to qualify for a $883,302 state grant to support the rehabilitation project, and this summer tenants moved into nine brandnew apartments on the
building’s second and third floors. The village business district now boasts three specialty coffee shops, Sweet Treats at Heid’s, the Café at 407 at Ophelia’s Place and Freedom of Espresso.
experienced sign-makers. They’ll run an RV park, campgrounds, log cabins, a country store, a boat launch and a propane tank exchange. They’ll even help issue hunting and fishing licenses.
Off to the Ozarks!
What about the Clark murder?
Another change on the village business scene took place this month as Salt City Signs closed its shop at 101 Lake Drive after owner Mike Cook (previously known as Mike Bearup) and his wife, Cheryl, decided to move to Flippin, Ark. That’s right, Flippin, Ark.! It’s not a joke or a euphemism for the F-word, but the actual name of a town in the Razorback State where the Cooks will operate a campground named Heart of the Ozarks. While he was here, Mike organized annual Halloween festivals in Washington and Long Branch parks. His heavily decaled pickup truck was a familiar sight rolling down village roads. Heart of the Ozarks will be a much different sort of business for the
The Onondaga County Sheriff ’s Office certainly deserves applause for its swift and efficient effort to solve the murder of 20-yearold Jenni-Lyn Watson last month. Undersheriff Warren Darby was a particularly strong and sturdy presence throughout the search for the aspiring ballerina and the arrest of her longtime boyfriend who’s charged with her Nov. 19 murder. Now we can only hope that deputies will renew their efforts to solve the slaying of 39-year-old Mark Clark who was shot to death on April 21, 2008 in the bedroom of the house he rented at 109 Cleveland St., in the village. The fact that this callous crime remains unsolved is not only disappointing. It’s a disgrace.
Save the earth, buy a real tree I’m of a certain generation — the generation that grew up during the popularization of the artificial Christmas tree. I remember clearly the day I learned my family wouldn’t be getting a real tree for the holidays. I might have been 6 at the time, and as far as I know, nothing else happened that day. My parents had a good reason for going to a fake tree — one of my siblings was allergic to pine. Of course, to a six-yearold, this was hardly an acceptable excuse. But even at that young age, I was mature enough to see right through their promise to make up for it by lighting a few pinescented candles. I don’t think I’m alone in my experience of losing a real tree at a critical age, so when Rob Brown, owner of Brown’s Three B Tree Nursery in Jordan, told me last week that he’d seen a trend among people in their 20s and 30s, my ears perked up. As executive director for the Christmas Tree
Ned Campbell From the editor
Farmers Association of New York, Brown talks to a lot of tree farm owners. From his informal research, he’s gathered that young adults are coming out to tree farms in higher numbers — partially motivated, he suspects, by a desire to be “green.” He pointed out that when you buy a fake tree, it often ends up in the landfill within three years. “Real trees create oxygen,” Brown said. “Artificial trees create nothing.” When my parents first bought a fake tree, one of their reasons was to protect the environment. This logic doesn’t seem to hold up like it used to. “There’s at least one, if not two, trees planted for every one that’s cut down,” Brown said of farms across the state.
After talking to
Brown, I stopped by Dusart Nursery in Camillus and asked owner Jim Dusart if he’d noticed the trend of younger buyers. “I see it off and on but I can’t say 100 percent that I see it in a strong way,” Dusart said, noting that most of his customers are his age and up. He did, however, point to another means of “going green.” On top of selling cut trees from farms in Tully and Pulaski, Dusart sells live blue spruces. He had already sold out of them when we talked. “You can take a potted or a bulb tree into the house, decorate it — you don’t keep it in there as long as you would a cut tree — and then you take it out and put it in the ground,” Dusart said When Dusart sells a live tree, he tells his customers to dig a hole as soon as they get home in a place where the soil will not freeze, and to cover it with leaves or a board. When it comes times to plant the tree, they’ll want to be prepared.
“If you’ve got to go out there and shovel off three-feet of snow, do that and plant the tree,” he said. Is there anything greener than digging through snow to plant a tree? So long as you don’t forget to take the lights off first, I can’t think of a more sustainable way to celebrate the season.
Ned Campbell is the editor of the Eagle Observer, a sister paper to the StarReview.
Star-Review, December 15, 2010
Opinion From the mailbag A police chief’s gratitude
sequences will be costly. Over several town board meetings, scores To Our residents, of residents spoke On behalf of all the against Supervisor Judy members of the town of Boyke’s plan to abolCicero Police Departish the Cicero Police ment we want to express Department and leave our deepest gratitude for it to state troopers and your support over these sheriff ’s deputies to prolast several months. The vide police protection in members were overthe town. whelmed and touched by Even with the overthe showing of support whelming objections, from our residents and Supervisor Boyke and businesses. We will her allies were detercontinue to provide you mined to put the matter with the highest level before voters in a special of service that you have referendum. learned to expect from Then, at Wednesday’s us. As always we are town board meeting, the committed and dedipublic’s opposition hit cated to your safety and like a ton of lead bricks. quality of life in Cicero. Despite days of lakeeffect snow, more than Joeseph F. Snell , Jr. 200 people jammed into Chief the meeting room. The Cicero Police parking lot was full and Department there was standing room only. Nearly a quarter of those at the meeting rose to voice their strong opposition to SuperviTo the editor: sor Boyke‘s plan. The The Cicero Town audience applauded Board got a powerloudly after each objecful civics lesson last tion. Several residents Wednesday Dec. 8 when bluntly reminded the the majority of its memtown board that it works bers attempted to take a for town residents and major step toward abolthose who continued ishing the town’s police to support the police department. department’s abolishThat lesson: If you ment would be held force something on the accountable in the next public that the public election. does not want, the con-
Consolidation not always the answer
Although the meeting at times was loud and emotions ran high, it was a tremendous example of civic responsibility and community involvement at its best. By the end of the meeting, Supervisor Boyke and her allies backed down. Residents simply did not buy Supervisor Boyke’s argument that abolishing the police department would result in tax savings without harming public safety. They also made it clear that they had little faith in the so-called in-depth report of a special police services study group, a report that provided scant data, made no solid recommendations and at best was incomplete. Supervisor Boyke and her deputy, Councilor Jessica Zambrano, have stated that while they were on the campaign trail last year they heard from many town residents who urged them to do away with Cicero’s police department. That is difficult to believe. I was on that same campaign trail and no one, not one person, told me they wanted the police department abolished. During the years I served as town supervisor I came to appreciate
the value of streamlining government and consolidating services. There are definitely savings to be had. However, abolishing a police department has a far greater impact than sharing an assessor or codes enforcement director with a neighboring municipality. Still, despite the tremendous turnout and strong support for our town’s police department, several people, including myself, overheard Supervisor Boyke and Councilor Zambrano say they still believe the police matter should, at future some time, be put before voters. I guess sometimes for some people it takes longer to make the right decision. Chet Dudzinski Ciceron Town Supervisor 2003-2009
Letters policy The Review welcomes letters to the editor on subjects of interest to our readers. All letters must be signed and should bear a daytime telephone number. The telephone number will not be printed or released, and is for verification purposes only. The Review reserves the right to edit for space, clarification or to avoid obscenity, but ideas will not be altered. Letters should be legible and no more than 500 words long. Letters used do not necessarily reflect the newspaper’s opinions. Anonymous letters receive no consideration. Send letters to: Review, 2501 James Street, Suite 100,, Syracuse, N.Y. 13206.
Eagle accepting donations for local family Eagle Newspapers has adopted a local family in need for the holidays, and will be accepting donations of gifts for the children. Clothes, age-appropriate gifts, gift cards, etc. will be accepted. The ages of the children in this family are: two boys, 10 and 18, and two girls, 12 and 14. A box for donations will be in the lobby of Eagle Newspapers, 2501 James St., Suite 100, Syracuse, NY 13206. For more information call 434-8889.
County elects to share 911 server with surrounding counties
able communication system. This is especially important to our fire and police personnel that reside along the borders of Onondaga County. We still have one more session on Dec. 21. The census numbers will be coming out in March; the county legislature will be involved with redistricting to the newly reduced number of 17 legislators. Also coming in the mid-
dle of the year, will be the issue of funding for the sheriff ’s helicopter. Next year will be another very busy year with several tough decisions on the agenda. Last, but certainly not least, I would like to wish everyone a happy holiday season. Enjoy your families and have a safe time celebrating the season. Rich Lesniak represents the first district, which includes the western portion of Clay. Rich welcomes constituent feedback; he can be contacted at 6388373.
The first of two December sessions of the Onondaga County Legislature was held Dec. 7. An issue of importance at this session was authorizing an agreement with Cayuga, Cortland, Madison and Oswego counties, to utilize our 911 master site server as they make necessary upgrades to their 911 system. This affords Onondaga County some revenue for maintenance, and upgrades to our server at no cost to our county residents. By having all five counties on the same system, we truly are using an interoper-
Star-Review, December 15, 2010
Allen Road students complete Stirpe’s Reading Challenge Assemblyman Al Stirpe (D-N. Syracuse) presented New York State Assembly Excellence in Reading Certificates to children from Allen Road Elementary in North Syracuse who participated in this year’s Assembly Summer Reading Challenge at the North Syracuse Central School District’s Board meeting on Dec. 6. The Summer Re ading Challenge, sponsored by Stirpe in cooperation with the New York State Library’s Statewide Summer Reading Program, is an annual challenge aimed
at helping children and their parents pick up their reading habit. One hundred and nine c h i l d re n f rom a c ro s s Stirpe’s Assembly District took a pledge to read for at least 15 minutes each day during the months of July and August, including 40 children from Allen Road Elementar y. Also participating in this summer’s challenge were children from the Liverpool, Fayetteville-Manlius, East Syracuse-Minoa, and LaFayette central school districts. Many pre-school children attending day-
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parents and teachers who encouraged them.” Assemblyman Stirpe also recognized Principal David Lunden of Allen Road Elementary for his efforts in encouraging the
Allen Road students to participate. Allen Road students have consistently had the largest participation of any school in the district.
Our mission is to send a message to our youth that their community values education and supports the efforts of its youth to seek higher education and achieve their greatest potential. Also at the meeting, the agenda was set for upcoming activities during the year. The committee runs these fundraisers to raise funds to be distributed via scholarships to graduating seniors within the North Syracuse Central School District, including graduates of CNS, CBA, Bishop Grimes, Bishop Ludden, Living Word Academy, Faith Heritage and Manlius Pebble Hill. The award ceremony this year
will take place at Cicero-North Syracuse High School on June 7, 2011. Last year over 100 scholarships totaling over $60,000 were given out. The following events will be run in the upcoming year: a Bowla-thon, which will occur Jan. 17, 2011 at Strike and Spare Lanes; a Phone-a-thon, which will take place on March 6 and 13; the Golf Tournament, which will occur on June 12; and the annual Gus Macker Basketball Tournament in August. Check the Star-Review as the events get closer for more information.
Petrarca graduates from Lock Haven
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portunity for kids to get away from their computers, televisions and video game systems and get lost in a book. I congratulate all the children who participated and all of the
North Syracuse Dollars for Scholars elected their board for the 2010-2011 school year at a recent meeting. The following are the new officers for the upcoming school year: ✓ Robert Crabtree, president ✓ Steven Corapi, vice-president ✓ Susie Bastedo, secretary ✓ Linda Stubbs, corresponding secretary ✓ Dick Buchanon, treasurer The North Syracuse Dollars for scholars is a not for profit organization consisting of community volunteers who raise funds for area students planning on attending college or post-high school training.
Melissa Riehl, of Liverpool, has earned Cross Country All Region III honors for 2010 at SUNY Delhi. Riehl is pursuing an associate degree in veterinary science.
TEENS audition for our award-winning cast and technical crew
Allen Road Elementary Principal David Lunden, back left, and Assemblyman Al Stirpe, right, pose with Allen Road students and their certificates during the Dec. 6 North Syracuse School District Board Meeting.
North Syracuse Dollars for Scholars elects board members
Delhi’s Riehl earns athletic honors
care centers within the 121st Assembly District also participated. Children who read for 40 days over the two month period qualified for Stirpe’s Excellence in Reading Certificate which he hands out annually in conjunc tion with the Reading Challenge. Students read from a suggested list provided by the New York State Library which included The Amazing Impossible Erie Canal by Cheryl Harness, Stone Fox by John Gardiner and Ivy and Bean by Annie Barrows. “Many studies have shown that children who continue to read during the summer perform better in school in the fall. This Reading Challenge can begin a reading chain that will last for life and encourage kids to read on their own,” Stirpe said. “The Summer Reading Challenge is a great op-
Kathryn Petrarca, of Liverpool, graduated from Lock Haven University in Penn. on Sunday Dec. 12. She earned her Bachelor of Science degree. She was one of 254 degree candidates for the College of Arts and Sciences and the College of Education and Human Services.
LHS Senior of the Week
By Miranda L. Pennock
This week’s Liverpool High School Senior of the Week is Antoinette Esce, a clarinetist in the Liverpool Symphonic Band. The National Honor Society member is likely better known for the hours she spends at the Liverpool High School pool. As a four-year member and co-captain of the varsity swim team, Esce also swims for the Liverpool Jets Swim Club, works as a lifeguard and teaches swim lessons at the pool. Esce, whose favorite class is calculus, also finds time when she’s not in the pool to offer her services as a volunteer at Crouse Hospital for the last three years and a NOVA Volunteer Ambulance Explorer. With all her medical volunteer experience, it’s only natural she wants to be a doctor.
Star-Review, December 15, 2010
Chiropractic workshops at LPL Liverpool resident shines new ‘light’ in Manlius
General Electric retiree Roland Robb, formerly of North Syracuse and Liverpool was recently elected chairman of the Syracuse Chapter of the GE Elfun Society. Robb retired from General Electric in 1994, after 35 years of service with GE. The chapter is an active partner with GE Volunteers in carrying out numerous volunteer projects, as well as providing social events for its members. This year the chapter sponsored the following eight volunteer projects, with Elfun members contributing 1,700 volunteer man-hours: An entertainment stage at Ophelia’s place; interior painting for Vera House; a concession
stand at Beaver Lake Nature Center; renovations at Camp Talooli; maintenance and repair of benches and holiday lights at Hope for Bereaved’s Butterfly Garden on Onondaga Lake Parkway; renovations at Zonta House; a storage shed at the Syracuse Golden Gloves Athletic and Education Center; and acting as scorekeepers and timekeepers at the annual Rite Aid Drug Quiz Show. In addition, individual Elfun members volunteer at non-profit organizations, including the Museum of Science and Technology (MOST), Meals on Wheels, The Newland Center (formerly The Learning Place), and in hospitals.
Construction Martial Arts Florist Tree Care
Manlius welcomes a new restaurant to the village with the opening of Lumiere Bistro, courtesy of Liverpool resident Scott O’Connell. Located at 315 Fayette St. in the Manlius Mart Plaza, the restaurant offers an eclectic variety of entrees, from classic French dishes to pasta to shrimp. “When you go out, not everyone [in the group] wants to have the same type of food, so there are different plates to choose from on the menu,” said owner Scott O’Connell. O’Connell, 42, has been in the restaurant business since high school, when he started out waiting tables at a catering hall. After a 14-year hiatus while he worked in insurance, he returned to the restaurant
business by enrolling in the Culinar y Institute of America, where he honed his cooking skills and graduated in 2004. O’Connell worked in a number of high-end establishments in Central New York before deciding to open his own restaurant. He chose Manlius for the location because he felt the restaurant’s atmosphere would appeal to local residents. “The restaurant has a cozy, warm atmosphere where you can come for any occasion, whether it is a romantic first date, or you’re getting a babysitter and just getting away for a little while,” O’Connell said. “I’m going for the feel of a bistro you might find nestled in a brownstone near NYU in New York City.” The restaurant seats 26, and will serve a vari-
ety of wines to be specially p aire d w it h foods once the liquor license is approved. In the future, O’C on n e l l plans on br i ng i ng i n live music for customer entertainment. Although O’C on n e l l said it has Caitlin DOnnelly been stressful finalizing de- Scott O’Connell, of Liverpool, inside his new restaurant, tails and deal- Lumiere Bistro, in Manlius. ing with vendors, there are Need Gutters? many things that make the 5” resideNtial opening of his own restau6” CommerCial rant worthwhile. Seamless Gutter “Having my own place Systems is great, although I haven’t • Gutter Covers • Fascia/Soffit Replacement had a minute to sit down • Many Colors Available and take it in and be • Manufacturer Warranted like, ‘Wow, this is pretty www.lewisseamlessgutter.com
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By Caitlin Donnelly firstname.lastname@example.org
Rescue Mission store hosts Christmas sale The Rescue Mission’s Liverpool Thrifty Shopper store will open early Friday Dec. 17 for a live Christmas broadcast and special sale. Mars Hill Network, heard in the Syracuse area on WMHR at 102.9FM, will air “Mornings With Dan and Val” live from 6 to 9:30 a.m. from the store, located at 680 Old Liverpool Road. Hosts Dan Dunn and Valerie Case will feature live
and recorded Christmas music as well as interviews with Rescue Mission staff members as part of their annual Christmas program. Local Christian artist Chris Ames will present selections from his own recordings. Everything in the Liverpool store will be 70% off their already reasonable prices during the broadcast. This is a great opportunity to stock up on Christmas
gifts and winter clothing, and every purchase helps the Rescue Mission serve our neediest neighbors. Meet these radio personalities for some early morning fun and refreshments and stretch your holiday shopping dollars! The Rescue Mission, which has helped the homeless and needy since 1887, provides services in Syracuse, Binghamton and Auburn.
Natural Solutions for Headaches and Migraines. Learn self-help, non-drug solutions that can immediately be used to eliminate headaches and migraines. ■ Wednesday March 9 — A Self Help Workshop for Muscle Pain-Trigger Point Therapy. Learn what trigger points are and how to alleviate the pressure in these areas, which will relieve pain and improve your health. ■ Wednesday April 13 — Beating Back Pain. This presentation will give a thorough understanding of the types and causes of pain, and the simple daily exercises that can be done to prevent and alleviate pain.
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Liverpool chiropractor Dr. Laura Harrington will host a series of workshops over the next several months at 7 p.m. in the Sargent Room of the Liverpool Public Library, 310 Tulips St., Liverpool. For more information, call Harrington’s office at 461-4510. The workshops are as follows: ■ Wednesday Jan. 12 — Understanding Fibromyalgia: A Holistic Approach to Chronic Pain and Fatigue. This discussion will focus on the causes, symptoms and solutions and give a better understanding of the effects on the body. ■ Wednesday Feb. 9 —
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Star-Review, December 15, 2010
Honeywell presents plans for lakeshore enhancement Honeywell is preparing to dredge 2.63 million cubic yards of sediment from Onondaga Lake. On Thursday night at the Lakeside Fire D epar tment in G eddes, Honeywell presented its plans for what the lakeshore could look like during and after the cleanup. “I think this is a really exciting project. This is the most visible gateway to our community,” said Dereth Glance, chair of the Onondaga Lake Bottom Community Participation Working Group. The volunteer group was established in August 2009 to be a voice for the community independent of the Department of Environment Conservation and
Honeywell. The enhancement project is included in Honeywell’s cleanup of the lake as mandated by the DEC. Honeywell revealed two conceptual plans – one for 2011 to 2015 and another for after 2016 – that were arrived upon by surveying around 100 people in a series of public meetings. Those meeting revealed a few common threads among community members. “People wanted to protect the view when you’re driving along the lakeshore on I-690,” Glance said. The plan includes planting trees by the lake, but in a way that does not obstruct the view. The plan also calls for a trail that could be accessed by people of all abilities. “For over a decade it’s
been a desire of the community to have an entire ‘loop the lake’ trail,” Glance said. Glance noted expected challenges presented by the lakeshore’s closeness to the highway and the area’s complex underground infrastructure. Plant life will need to be tolerant of road salt and other highway runoff, and trees will need to be selected based on how their roots grow, Glance said. Enhancement of the lakeshore is expected to begin soon. “This is still kind of a draft plan but there’s going to be a lot of activity once the snow melts … initial grasses will be planted in the spring of 2011,” Glance said.
Support our Troops this Holiday Season By Senator John A. DeFrancisco
By Ned Campbell firstname.lastname@example.org
Are you buying a new cell phone for a family member or friend this holiday season as a gift? Do you have old cell phones lying around the house? Instead of throwing away that used cell phone, or stuffing it in a drawer, I urge you to think twice. By donating that phone to Cell Phones for Soldiers, it can help the men and women serving in the military overseas stay connected with their families. Once again, I kicked off the holiday season this year by calling on Central New Yorkers to support our troops by donating their used cell phones to Cell Phones for Soldiers. Our military men and women make a tremendous sacrifice for all of us. In return, let us show our appreciation and help them stay connected. What better gift to give than to help our troops reach their loved ones. Last year, Central New Yorkers showed an overwhelming amount of support and delivered more than 1,500 phones through this program. The generosity of our community provided 2,200 soldiers with a half hour of talk time each. I am proud to be able to contribute to a worthy cause and to give back to those men and women who make such incredible sacrifice for us all. Local residents can support the collection drive by delivering their used cell phones to my District Office:
800 State Office Building 333 East Washington Stree Syracuse, New York 1320 (315) 428-7632
Cell phones can also be brought to drop-off points at the Information Centers at Shoppingtown Mall, Great Northern Mall, and Carousel Mall, and to Solvay Public Library. The cell phone drive will run through January. Donated phones will be sent to ReCellular, which pays Cell Phones for Soldiers for each phone – enough to provide an hour of talk time to a soldier abroad. About half of the phones ReCellular processes are reconditioned and resold to wholesale companies in more than 40 countries around the world. Phones and components that cannot be refurbished are dismantled and recycled to reclaim materials, including gold, silver and platinum from circuit boards; copper wiring from phone chargers;
nickel, iron, cadmium and lead from battery packs; and plastic from phone cases and accessories. Cell Phones for Soldiers was founded by teenagers Robbie and Brittany Bergquist from Norwell, Mass., with $21 of their own money. Since then, the registered 501c3 non-profit organization has raised almost $1 million in donations and distributed more than 500,000 prepaid calling cards to soldiers serving overseas. Through increased fundraising efforts, the Bergquist family hopes to fund new programs, such as providing video phones and prepaid service to allow soldiers abroad to see their families on a regular basis. To find out more about the program, please visit cellphonesforsoldiers.com May you have a happy and joyous holiday season.
From page 7
cool’ just yet,” he said with a laugh. O’Connell also said he finds it rewarding to see customers enjoy the dishes he personally prepares in the kitchen. His favorite dish: the sautéed chicken breast with wild mushroom risotto, with crème brulee or tiramisu for dessert. While the restaurant opened its doors on Oct. 15, an official grand
opening celebration will not take place until late November. Lunch is served at Lumiere Bistro from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Wednesday through Saturday. Dinner is from 5 to 9 p.m. Wednesday and Thursday, 5 to 10 p.m. Friday and Saturday. Brunch is served 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Sundays. For more information, visit lumierebistro.com.
Star-Review, December 15, 2010
Obituaries Margarete U. Denis, 83
Raymond A. Lowe, 69
Born in Berlin
Avid fan of the Syracuse Crunch
Margarete U. Denis (nickname â€œGretelâ€?), Chorale for two years, and also enjoyed playing 83, died Friday Dec. 3, 2010, at The Nottingthe piano. She was an avid gardener, and an ham in Jamesville. She was born in Berlin, excellent cook. Germany, to an Austrian family, and was a She was predeceased by her companion citizen of that country. During the latter part of 32 years, Ken Denis, in 2004; and her four of her childhood, she lived in Berlin, and in her brothers: Carl, Paul, Franzel, and Hansel Hortearly twenties met and married her American zendorfer. husband. They returned to the states where she Surviving are daughter and son-in-law: Debecame a citizen. Later divorced, she resided at nise Denis and Pete Sembler, of San Francisco, her home in Syracuse for over 40 years prior to Margarete U. CA; a niece: Helga Todtenhaupt, husband Jorg moving to East Side Manor in 2008 and finally and their daughter Sandra, all of Hamburg, Denis to The Nottingham in June 2010. Germany; many caring family members of her Gretel retired in 1984 after 27 years of being the companion, Ken Denis; and a network of close friends administrator to the dean of anatomy at Upstate Medi- she has maintained for many years. cal Center and various other positions with the state. All services will be private and held at the conveShe had an enthusiastic interest in, and knowledge of, nience of the family. For more information, photos and classical music. Gretel was a member of the Syracuse to sign the guest book, please visit kruegerfh.com.
Raymond A. Lowe, in-law, Debbie and 69, of Liverpool, passed Chip Miller of East away Wednesday Dec. Syracuse and Betty 1, 2010, at St. Josephâ€™s Minikhiem of SyraHospital Health Cencuse; brother, James ter. Born in Syracuse Lowe of Auburn; on Sunday Aug. 17, grandson, Jefferey 1941, he was the son Perez of North Syraof Charles Leslie Lowe cuse; and several and Geraldine Luce Raymond A. nieces and nephLowe. A lifetime resiews. Lowe dent of the Syracuse R e l at i v e s a n d area, he was employed by RAK friends called from 4 to 7 p.m. Express for more than 20 years Friday Dec. 3 at Grace Baptist and more recently by Rapasadi Church. Services were at 10 & Sons in Canastota. a.m. Saturday Dec. 4 at Grace Ray was an avid fan of the Baptist Church with Rev. Syracuse Crunch, enjoyed Gary C. Welling officiating. attending their games with Gail Healy was organist and his daughter, and was also an Al Corrice and Christopher avid SU sports fan. He was Heckman were soloists. Buria member of Grace Baptist al was private. Arrangements Church. He enjoyed spending were by the Buranich Funeral time with his family. Home, Camillus. Ray was predeceased by In lieu of flowers, contrihis sisters, Joan Scofield and butions in memory of Ray Jeanne Meyers. may be made to Exodus 3 Surviving are his wife of Ministries, c/o Grace Baptist 34 years, the former Diane Church, 423 Valley Dr., SyraOuimet; daughters and sons- cuse, New York 13207. in-law, Kim and Fred Perez of Please view the Lowe Video North Syracuse and Danielle Tribute and share condolencand Shannon Oâ€™Brien of es at buranichfuneralhome. Syracuse; sisters and brother- com.
Sylvia I. Wademan, 88 Born in England
Sylvia I. Wademan, 88, of Liverpool, passed Barbara Restieaux of Oswestry Shrops, away Friday Dec. 3, 2010. She was born in NorEngland, brother, Michael (Jackie) Banham wich, England. Sylvia was a loving and devoted of Norwich, England, 12 grandchildren, wife, mother, grandmother and great-grand13 great-grandchildren, many nieces and mother. She was a member of St. Paulâ€™s Lutheran nephews. Church and a longtime volunteer in the Nursery Funeral services: 11 a.m. Monday Dec. 6 at the church. at St. Paulâ€™s Lutheran Church, 210 Hazel St., She was predeceased by her husband of 59 Liverpool. There will be no calling hours. years Louis E. Wademan on September 8, 2003. Private burial will be in Liverpool CemSurviving are her children, Gail (John) Orr etery. Sylvia I. of Solvay, Wendy (William) Ostroski of LiverIn lieu of flowers memorial contributions Wademan pool, Michael (Nancy) Wademan of Palm Bay, in Sylviaâ€™s name may be made to St. Paulâ€™s FL, Gary (Judi) Wademan of Port St. John, FL, Sister, Lutheran Church.
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Do you have local sports news you want to share with the community? Contact Sports Editor Phil Blackwell 434-8889 ext. 348 email@example.com
Warriors sweep two titles at Jack Morse Relays By Phil Blackwell firstname.lastname@example.org As the area high school indoor track and field season got underway, Liverpool managed to snag both portions of last Saturday’s Jack Morse Relays at SUNYCortland by close margins. The Warriors prevailed on the girls side with 55 points, just ahead of Cicero-North Syracuse, who took second with 50 points. Fayetteville-Manilus was third with 45 points. Liverpool was first in the 4x200 relay as Jessica Attaway, Connie Torres, Armani Moore and Tammy
Brodie posted a time of 1:57.81. In the sprint medley relay, Leah Dixon, Ashley Letteney, Kristen Jevis and Shanice Leach held off Auburn, 4:43.90 to 4:44.18, for another title. Attaway and Torres also helped Shae Shenandoah and Farrah Terranova finish second in the 4x400 relay in 4:37.44, while Rachel Putman, Kyla Bills, Ali Whiting and Brianna Inman took third in the mile relay in 24:22.85. Moving to field events, Shenandoah and Breanna Burns both made clearances in the pole vault (14 feet 6 inches overall) to
help Liverpool prevail. The Warriors were fourth in both the long jump (26 feet ¾ inch) and shot put (56 feet 2 ¾ inches), fifth in the triple jump and sixth in the high jump. CNS saw Maria LaMontagne post a 5:13.11 mile as she, Nicole Watterud, Jackie Halstead and Jessica Jelfo took the mile relay in 22:44.76. Jessica Wheeler and Justine Seliger team up to win the 55-meter hurdles in 20.30 seconds. Katie Osborne and Maria Allen combined to clear 9 feet in the high jump for second place. Maria Thomson and Janae Price
CNS wrestlers take seventh at Andersen meet By Phil Blackwell email@example.com At least the CiceroNorth Syracuse wrestling team got its full complement of practices finished before the onset of last week’s snow that dumped as much as four feet in some areas. Just as the snow event was commencing, so was the Northstars’ season as it hosted the annual Andersen Tournament on Dec. 4, drawing 17 teams from across Upstate New York. CNS finished seventh in the team standings, with 103 points. PalmyraMacedon (Section V) took the top spot with 245.5 points, well clear of runner-up Chenango Forks (174 points). South Jefferson, with 128 points, finished fifth, best among Section III sides. Only twice did North-
star wrestlers reach the finals. Ariel Anoceto did so at 189 pounds, earning three straight pins over Will VanScoter (South Jefferson), Nate Farley (Amsterdam) and Chad Voorhess (Elmira Free Academy) before dropping a close 5-4 decision to Palmyra-Macedon’s Cody Jacobs in the finals. Me anw h i l e, at 2 8 5 pounds, Clayton D’Onofrio also made the finals. He pinned Tyler Gleason (Gouverneur) in 26 seconds) and Pat Byrne (Rush-Henrietta) in 1:26 to reach the title match, only to run into another Palmyra wrestler, Brandon Jones, and get pinned in the second period. Matt Mastro earned third place at 215 pounds w hen Jess e Ange vine (Windsor) had to withdraw due to injury default. Drew Dyer (96 pounds) beat Herkimer’s Ryan Zawtocki
12-1 to earn fifth place at 96 pounds, while Dan Ciciarelli, at 112 pounds, also finished fifth by topping Rob DiDomenico (Whitesboro) 7-1. James Segars was sixth at 160 pounds. Amsterdam’s Brandon Lapi, the champion at 112 pounds, and PalmyraMacedon’s Owen Scott, who took the 160-pound title, shared Most Oustanding Wrestler honors. CNS was supposed to open CNY Counties League action last Wednesday against Institute of Technology Central (the combined team of Syracuse city school wrestlers), but it got snowed out. After hosting the JV Blindmen’s Invitational on Saturday, CNS is set to visit West Genesee on Wednesday and compete Friday and Saturday in the Tri-Valley Tournament at Camden.
Liverpool girls bowlers beat West Genny By Phil Blackwell firstname.lastname@example.org Mary Townley helped lead the Liverpool girls bowling team to a 3-0 shutout of West Genesee as play resumed following the weather-enforced delays from earlier in the week. Townley finished with a three-game total of 685, steadily accumulating strikes as she put up a high game of 233. By contrast, the Wildcats’ top bowler, Beth Piston, had just a 544 series.
Cicero-North Syracuse lost a pair of 2-1 decisions to Fayetteville-Manlius. In the boys match, Joe Cummings led the Northstars with a 599 series, with Zach Szumloz adding a 546 set. F-M’s Rick Meyers had a 279 high game and 723 series. Over in the girls match against the Hornets, Brianna Valentine, with a 459 series, and Jena Tafel, with a 439 series, led the Northstars. F-M had Matika Groesbeck (551) and Tricia Miller (550) out in front.
got third place (56 feet 3 ¼ inches) in the shot put. The Northstars also claimed third place in the 4x400 (4:42.79) and fourth in the 4x200 (2:03.06), plus fourth in the triple jump and fifth in the sprint medley. Moving to the boys edition of the Morse relays, Liverpool held off Baldwinsville, 44 points to 41, for the championship as CNS, with 39 points, grabbed third place. Zavon Watkins returned to the oval and immediately helped the Warriors pick up some victories. Watkins, Anthony Ostuni, Keewan Rondinello and Alex Chris-
tensen combined to win the 4x800 relay in a time of 8:57.79, more than 13 seconds ahead of runnerup Solvay. Justin McGriff ’s top triple jump of 38 feet 8 ¼ inches helped the Warriors prevail as he and Julian Anjorin combined to go 72 feet 11 ¼ inches. McGriff and Anjorin teamed with James Terranova and Kameron Arnold to get second place in the 4x400 relay in 3:57.35, just ahead of CNS (3:58.92) in third place, a two-point diference. In the 4x200, Steve Fiorello, Jordan Stenson, Ryan Ronk and Damien Brown
got second place in 1:42.43. Liverpool added a fourthplace finish in the shot put (69 feet 7 ¼ inches) and mile relay. The Northstars had Anthony Lupia, Ken Ryan, Neill Gill and Anthony Cialfi get second place in the mile relay in 19:53.69. Alex Bottorff, Ryan Connor, Chris Poniros and Jared Walther were third in the 1,600 sprint medley in 4:02.44. CNS also took third place in the high jump (10 feet 8 inches), fourth in the long jump and fifth in the pole vault and triple jump.
Stewart, CNS opens with Proctor tournament title By Phil Blackwell email@example.com More attention than ever before will descend upon the Cicero-North Syracuse girls basketball team this s eas on, for many different reasons. From a team standpoint, it’s because the Northstars are two-time defending S ection III Class AA champions, returning all but one player (Brittney Fedele) to the fold, so it is heavily favored for a third straight title. Then there’s the spate of individual stories, none bigger than that of 6-3 junior Breanna Stewart. Named a first-team AllAmerican by the Sporting News, Stewart is the subject of an intense recruiting battle as big-name programs like Connecticut and Tennessee vie for her services. But Stewart doesn’t have to go it alone on this team. It already has a Division I signee in senior point guard Kelsey Mattice, who is going to the University of Maine next year. Add the talents of Brittany Paul, Abbey Timpano and Kara Gannett, and head coach Eric Smith has a right to think that his Northstars could make a state title run this
time around. To test itself (and showcase Stewart), CNS opens its s e as on wit h t hree consecutive tournament app e ar anc e s , st ar t i ng with last weekend’s Lady Raider Tip-Off Classic at Utica Proctor. And the Northstars won it, culminating with Sunday’s championship game where, against the hosts from Proctor, CNS fought hard to beat the Raiders 61-45. Much of the game’s attention focused on Stewart and Proctor’s Brianna Kiesel, the latter a senior already signed to the University of Pittsburgh who, in the Raiders’ 64-59 opening-round win over CBA, became the school’s all-time leading scorer. Though the Northstars gained a 28-23 lead by halftime, it could not get away from Proctor as Kiesel worked her way to 25 points, carrying her team along. Only in the four th quarter did CNS draw clear. Part of it was because Kiesel did not get much help from her teammates, none of which scored in double figures. By contrast, Paul, aided by a pair of 3-pointers, put in 17 p oints and Sarah Bowles added eight points, as they prevented
the Raiders from keying too much on Stewart. Still, it was Stewart walking away with tourn am e nt M V P h on or s as she finished with 29 points, nearly half of them at the foul line, where she drained 13 free throws. A day earlier, CNS had breezed through the opening round, beating Greece Athena 68-36. Just like the final, the Northstars found balance between Stewart, who had 25 points, and Paul, who poured in 16 points. Gannett chimed in with seven points. Perhaps the biggest news from that game was an interested spectator at the game – none other t han UC onn women’s coach Geno Auriemma, who was keeping tabs on Stewart. Tennessee coaching legend Pat Summitt had visited CNS early this month to watch Stewart in a scrimmage against Jordan-Elbridge. More of this attention is expected when CNS makes the trip to University High School in Newark, N.J. for another highprofile tournament on Friday and Saturday. The Northstars do not play a home game until Jan. 4, against Henninger.
Star-Review, December 15, 2010 11
Sports CNS takes out Liverpool Liverpool, CNS hockey in Dome duel take opening losses By Phil Blackwell firstname.lastname@example.org
The Carrier Dome at Syracuse University By Phil Blackwell email@example.com Months of anticipation finally turned into sweet reality when Cicero North Syracuse and Liverpool’s boys basketball teams renewed their neighborhood rivalry Sunday night on a new and much bigger stage - the Carrier Dome. In the featured game of the inaugural Holiday Tipoff Classic, the Northstars led from start to finish and had every aspect of its game, especially the defense, in sharp form as it beat the Warriors by a score of 6549. CNS began the season in a new role - that of defending Section III Class AA champions. Though many standouts from that title team, like Andy Falvey, John Howell, Eric Munoz and Anthony DelCoro (who hit the banked-in, buzzerbeating 3-pointer to knock off Utica Proctor in the sectional final) departed, head coach John Haas had a solid core, including Zach Coleman, Josh Williams, Elliott Boyce and Riley Moonan, back for more. As for Liverpool and its veteran coach, Jerry Wilcox, the departure of forward
Jesse Gates hurt - but the return of the likes of Connor Rogers and Ian Hamm gave the Warriors an inside presence that, in theory, was supposed to prove potent against the smaller Northstars lineup. Caring little for theories, CNS out-rebounded LIverpool for large portions of the night anyway. It roared ahead 10-2 before the game was four minutes old as Coleman capped it off with a pair of baskets, including a steal and lay-up. Even a time-out by Wilcox did little to wake up the Warrior attack, and it trailed 16-7 after one quarter, dealing with the fact that CNS was using up to 10 players, the kind of depth that few teams at this level possess. Liverpool stayed cold in the second period, allowing the Northstars to work through it own issues without any penalty. Vaughndell Brantley, coming off the bench, got five quick points, and CNS continued to surge until, at halftime, it possessed a 31-16 lead. To pull further away, the Northstars turned to Dave Jackowski, who notched his team’s first seven points of the second half. Then Moonan chimed in with eight points in the period as
the lead grew to 50-29. The combination of Liverpool’s struggles from the floor (especially perimeter shooting) and CNS controlling the boards on both ends all but assured that the Warriors could not make the run it needed - even though its offense did improve in the fourth quarter with the game essentially out of reach. CNS proved quite balanced on the offensive side. Moonan had 13 points, while Coleman and Jackowski each got 11 points. Brantley picked up nine points as Boyce earned eight points and Williams added six points. Hamm led Liverpool with 14 points, while Rogers got most of his 11 points in the late stages. At least, from the Warriors’ perspective, this was a non-league game, as the league contest is not until Feb. 18, the last Friday night of the regular season. Another high-profile test awaits CNS at Friday’s Peppino’s Classic at Henninger - namely, a rematch of that memorable sectional final against revenge-minded Utica Proctor, which tips off at 6 p.m. This comes two nights after the Warriors, in its home opener, get its own shot at the Raiders.
Liverpool wrestlers rise to fourth at Herkimer meet By Phil Blackwell firstname.lastname@example.org Liverpool’s wrestling team has started quite well in the 2010-11 season, even as it saw practices and a meet against FayettevilleManlius get postponed by the winter snows. First, the Warriors swept past three different opponents on Dec. 4 at the APW/Pulaski Dual Meet. Liverpool beat the host team 65-9, while also taking out Mohawk 48-32 and defeating Jordan-Elbridge by a 54-27 margin. A week later, following the F-M postponement, the Warriors were making an impressive showing at the Herkimer Invitational. Overall, the Warriors tied Sherburne-
Earlville for fourth place in a 21-team field, earning 103 points. In fact, Liverpool was quiet close to the runner-up spot (Chittenango, 116.5 points) as Spencerport dominated the meet, winning with 276 points. The Warriors pulled this off without a single wrestler reaching the final round. Pat Carroll-Marsh did take third place at 285 pounds, pinning Erik Eichler (SherburneEarlville) in just 43 seconds for that mark, while Nate Hathaway (119 pounds) and Brendan Capria (171 pounds) each had fourth-place showings. This sets up a big week for Liverpool as, on Tuesday, it would host rival Baldwinsville before a Thursday trip to Auburn and a Saturday appearance in the high-profile North Country Invitational at Indian River.
Perhaps off its rhythm due to a lack of practice time during the week (the snow had a lot to do with that), the Liverpool and Cicero-North Syracuse ice hockey teams both absorbed weekend defeats. The Warriors are coming off a 4-14-1 season where it missed the Division I playoffs. Trying to turn things around, Liverpool turned to a new head coach, Mark Benedetto, who has said his players’ approach to the game, and relationship with each other, has changed. Now the Warriors had to see if that could translate into on-ice success in a revamped Division I. State-mandated changes to the enrollment structure meant an expansion of the ranks and a split into two divisions. Liverpool and CNS are in Division I-A with defending state Division I champion West Genesee, plus Ithaca, Corcoran, Central Square, Ontario Bay and Hamilton.
Div ision I-B fe atures Baldwinsville, CortlandHomer, Fayetteville-Manlius, Rome Free Academy, Solvay, Utica Proctor and Watertown IHC. The biggest offshoot of this change is that the Division I teams will only play each other once in the regular season, ending the old system of home-and-home league games. Also, eight of the 14 teams will qualify for the playoffs. With this as backdrop, Liverpool played Corcoran in Friday’s snow-delayed opener at State Fair Coliseum and saw its defense get picked apart in a 6-3 loss to the Cougars. Trailing 2-0, the Warriors got back in the game in the second period as Jeff Conese scored twice and Jordan Iannolo also converted. Zach Vivenzo and Ryan Gallardo earned assists. Still, the Cougars stayed in front, 4-3, and pulled away late with a barrage of shots. Joe Ciciarelli made 50 saves, but could not keep everything out as Corcoran’s Derek Eccles used a three-goal hat trick to lead his side.
A day later, it was CNS’s turn to hit the ice as it looked to improve on last year’s 6-13-1 mark. And though its offense clicked at Ithaca, it still lost 6-4 to the Little Red. The Northstars, snowed out of last Tuesday’s opener against Solvay at the Twin Rinks, kept up with Ithaca through the first two periods, matching goals and forging a 3-3 tie. However, the CNS defense struggled in the third period, giving up three goals as the Little Red went in front, overcoming Zach Hall’s 26 saves. Brian Hamilton finished with two goals, while Eric Hamilton managed one goal and one assist. Joe Gracz also found the net. Anthony Massicci led Ithaca with two goals and one assist. C N S w ou l d re tu r n home Tuesday to face Central Square before a Friday trip to Hamilton. L iver p o ol go es nor t h to play Ontario Bay on Tuesday and is back at the Coliseum Friday for a date with Utica Proctor.
Crunch struggling Hometown hockey hopefuls endure tough two losses here last weekend By Russ Tarby As the team staggers toward mid-season, the Syracuse Crunch sustained two tough losses last weekend at the War Memorial. On Friday, Dec. 10, the Crunch allowed the cellar-dwelling Adirondack Phantoms to skate circles around them for three long periods. The Phantoms – a team that had won but three of the 26 American Hockey League games it had played this season – tallied three power-play goals along the way to a 5-2 victory. Along the way, the Crunch mishandled pucks, passed carelessly and allowed a goal after being called for sending too many players onto the ice. Instead of standing strong in its own barn, the Crunch wavered and wobbled through
the game like amateurs. They were buoyed briefly by Nicholas Deschamps’ eighth goal of the season and Josh Green’s fifth. After Friday’s slipshod effort was over, first-year Coach Mark Holick conducted a closed-door team meeting. Whatever was said in the locker room was enough to fire up the players to fight to within one goal against the Bridgeport Sound on Saturday, Dec. 11. But after countless second-period lapses in its defensive zone, the Crunch had dug itself into too deep a hole. Syracuse goals netted by Matt Beleskey, Mat Clark and John Mitchell went to waste in the 4-3 decision. The Crunch outshot their opponents Saturday for just the fifth time this season. Crunch goaltenders J.P. Levasseur on Friday and Timo Pielmeier on Saturday each turned in admirable outings, stopping 30
of 34 and 27 of 31 shots, respectively. But the two games weren’t lost in the crease. They were lost by sloppy position play and pointless penalties. Syracuse – with a record of 9-14-1-3 – has now dropped 11 of its past 14 games and stands in seventh place just above lastplace Adirondack in the AHL East Division. Of the Crunch’s first 27 games this season, 19 have been decided by a difference of only one goal, and of those 19 close calls, just seven were won by the Crunch. After a game in Binghamton on Friday, Dec. 17, Holick’s skaters return home to the War Memorial at 7:30 Saturday, Dec. 18, to face off against WilkesBarre/Scranton Penguins, and will host the Hartford Wolfpack at 3 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 19. Ticket prices range between $13 and $22; 473-4444; syracusecrunch. com.
1 2 Star-Review, December 15, 2010
Sports St. Elizabeth Ann Seton Basketball Tournament Winners St. Elizabeth Ann Seton held it’s 2nd Annual Thanksgiving CYO Basketball Tournament Nov. 26 to 28. Teams from the parishes of Holy Family, St. Lucy’s, St. Joseph’s and St. Patrick’s participated. In the Jr. High Girl’s division, the Seton girl’s team repeated as Tournament Champions by defeating a very formidable St. Joseph’s team by the score 37-32. Bre Denely was named to the All Tournament team and Hope DeFazio was awarded the Tournament MVP. In the Jr. High Boy’s division, the Seton boy’s team won the Championship by defeating a very
good St. Joseph’s team in three overtimes by the score 42-37, the most exciting game ever held at St. Elizabeth Ann Seton. The entire team was named to the All Tournament team and were awarded the Tournament MVP by the coaches. The JV division was won by a very athletic St. Lucy’s team. In the Varsity division, the Seton Varsity team repeated as Tournament Champions by defeating a very physical St. Joseph’s team by the score 44-37. Sean Coyne was named to the All Tournament team and Mike St. John was awarded the Tournament MVP. Submitted Photos
TOP LEFT: Seton Boy’s Jr. High Team: (Standing, left to right) Ethan Greene, Matt Mackenzie, Coach Tim Haney, Tom Karins, Brennan LaQue, Anthony Dana, Noah Catalano, Ryan Forbes, Coach Bob Greene. (Kneeling) Jacob Eisenhauer, Colin Spaulding, Erich, Meile, Griffin Lenkiewicz, Ethan Craig, Cameron Ciampichini. BOTTOM LEFT: Seton Girl’s Jr. High Team: (Standing, left to right) Coach Pat DeFazio, Coach Kathleen Reidy, Katie Walsh, Nick Fabrizio, Dealney Martin, Brianna Denely, Coach Mary Reidy, Julia Costello, Hope DeFazio, Coach Charisse Pascale, Megan Sylvester, Coach Tony Pascale. (Kneeling) Brittany Fabrizio, Allie Nash, Emily Pascale, Rachel Foertch, Kaylee Lammers, Morgan Shibel and Brianna Socker. BELOW: Seton Boy’s Varsity Team: (Standing, left to right) Coach Frank Reid, Connor Martin, Terry Engels, Evan Johnson, Mike St. John, Blaise Hill, Joe Corcoran, Sean Coyne Nick Orefice, Coach Ken Levey, Coach Rich Meszaros. (Kneeling) Matt Parisi, Luke Lofaro, Brian Smith, Dennis Pickett, Jordan Cherney and Anthony Sylvester.
SU silences critics, conquers Michigan State By Kareem Obeid Contributing writer Though unblemished, the Syracuse men’s basketball team still had plenty of critics ( Jim Boeheim among them) entering its toughest test of the young season. But the Orange silenced those critics and earned a signature victory, defeating no. 8 Michigan State Spartans in a convincing 72-58 decision last Tuesday night at Madison Square Garden in the Jimmy V Classic. Michigan State carries with it an impressive NCAA Tournament resume, achieving six Final Four appearances in the last 12 years under coach Tom Izzo. But it didn’t matter on this night. En-route to victory, SU forced 17 Spartan turnovers and out-rebounded them 3830. Michigan State, which had been making 43 percent of its 3-pointers for the season, made just seven of their 24 attempts
against the Orange. Even as its perimeter struggles continued (two for 11 from 3-point land), SU was still ef f icient shooting at 44.4 percent overall, and it also proved unselfish, getting 20 assists. R ick Jacks on and Scoop Jardine led the way. Jackson delivered his seventh double-double in an eight-game span, matching his career high with 17 points and 16 rebounds on eight-for-15 shooting. Jackson, combined with Bye Moussa Keita, was outstanding on defense, too. Jardine adde d 19 points, six assists and four steals on a more pleasant seven-for-9 shooting. On defense, he cut off Spartan interior passes and created steals in the crucial stages. K r i s Jo s e p h f ou n d other ways to score, as he gave the Orange 14 points, mostly by hitting eight of nine free throws. Brandon Triche delivered eight points, five assists and four steals while
playing a significant role assisting the defense. In the first half, the Spartans’ offense rolled early, with a Corey Luscious 3-pointer and Draymond Green also converting. From there though, the Orange took over, relentlessly driving to the basket and getting easy inside looks that led to fouls. Of the first nine points, seven came from the free-throw line. SU’s defense only got stronger as the night went on. The Spartans’ offense was discombobulated missing six straight field goals thanks to the Orange’s extremely active 2/3 zone. Meanwhile, the offense started to click, as C.J. Fair and Jackson hit on back-to-back dunks, to the delight of the 19,124 in MSG, most of them pulling for SU. Hitting both inside and outside, SU’s lead grew to 25-16, and there it stayed the rest of the half as, at the break, the Orange nursed a 38-29 lead.
In the second half, the Spartans made one big r un, c utt ing SU’s advantage to 53-50. But the Orange reasserted its dominance, manhandling Michigan State with excellent passing, and a defense that kept forcing turnovers. SU put the game out reach with a 7-0 run, as Jardine converted back to back lay-ups to help key this most important win. Following t his, t he Orange deserved a respite – and certainly got one Saturday night as it maintained its perfect mark by blasting winless Colgate 100-43 in front 21,427 in the Carrier Dome. T he 5 7 - p oi nt f i na l equaled the largest margin of victory in Boeheim’s 35-year tenure at SU. The Orange have also won 45 straight meetings over the Raiders, dating back to the 1961-62 season. This time around, the 2-3 zone demolished Colgate, only allowing three field goals in the entire first half. And the offense spread around, with
nine players on the board and four reaching double digits. Dion Waiters led all participants with a season-high 17 points. Jackson delivered yet another double-double with 18 points, 12 rebounds and four assists, while Jardine contributed 13 points and six assists without a turnover. Tr iche, mire d in a shooting slump, finally had a breakout game. He registered 14 points and five rebounds, hitting a 3-pointer for the first time since the game against Detroit back in November. “it felt great to make a 3 pointer,” said Triche. “Just to knock down my first one gave me a lot of confidence to shoot more.” The streaky Mookie Jones logged in productive minutes delivering two early 3-pointers off passes from Joseph and Jardine. Waiters had eight first-half points that helped create a 27-4 margin with five minutes left in the half.
SU nearly had a shutout and went to the break with a stunning 46-8 lead. The Raiders, in that half, attempted 28 shots while making just three. The Raiders;’ futility created at Carrier Dome record for fewest points in half, sur passing Pr inceton, who had 12 in a 1999 game. And the Orange did not let up, outscoring Colgate 54-38 in the second half. The Raiders’ Joe Hoban finished with 14 points, while center (and Jamesville-DeWitt graduate) Nick Pascale added 6 points Brandon James had six points, too. Boeheim took out the starters with 10 minutes left. Joseph scored 7 points and James Sutherland gave SU a stellar performance with six points in those waning minutes. SU finally overcame their struggles to make shots beyond the 3-point line, and contributed a season-high total of 11 treys. Then it was off until facing Iona at the Dome this Saturday.
Star-Review, December 15, 2010 13
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Immanuel Evangelical Lutheran Church 4947 Route 31, Clay 699-7268 Institute of Divine Metaphysical Research P.O. Box 11324, Syracuse, 13218 699-5422 King of Kings Lutheran Church 8278 Oswego Road, Liverpool 622-2077 Liverpool Christian Church 2021 Cold Springs Rd., Route 370 West, Liverpool 457-7204 Liverpool Baptist Church Corkins Lane, Liverpool 475-0008 Liverpool Community Church 800 Fourth St., Liverpool 701-0857 Liverpool First Presbyterian Church 603 Tulip St., Liverpool 457-3161 Liverpool First United Methodist Church 604 Oswego St., Liverpool 457-5180 Luther Memorial Lutheran Church 435 S. Main St., North Syracuse 458-1481 Malden Road United Church of Christ 108 Malden Rd., Mattydale 699-4021 Messiahâ€™s Church Reformed Presbyterian Meets at North Syracuse Community Center Corner of South Bay Rd. and Centerville/Church 451-2148 Northminster Presbyterian Church 7444 Buckley Road, North Syracuse 458-0393 Northside Baptist Church 7965 Oswego Road, Liverpool 652-3160 North Syracuse Baptist Church 420 S. Main St., North Syracuse 458-0271
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1 4 Star-Review, December 15, 2010
From page 3
Cookie Lady.” A resident of Liverpool since the mid-1930s, Anna used to make rounds visiting the homebound with trays of cookies she’d make after long days on the family farm. She’d crochet afghans for people to keep them warm and helped one neighbor who had health issues do wash and prepare meals – all gratis, Sr. Bill said. “These people are just little people, we’re all little people,” she said. “We’re not great politicians or tycoons or entrepreneurs, yet
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Star-Review, December 15, 2010 15
LMS Announces First Quarter Honor, Merit Rolls
Seventh Grade Amra Abadzic Alexandra Alsid Giovanna Baris Joseph Benedetto Kelly Bergamo Hannah Bovenzi Mackenzie Bragan Kayla Butler-Bell Emily Butler Nicole Calcagno James Carter Halle Cerio Caroline Cosco Sara Cussen Michael Cutrone Magestik Daniel Jessica Davidson Ian Davis Nicolette De Vito Allysha Renee Dela Cruz Sierra Dorr Logan Eicholzer Olivia Ennist Maggie Gaynor Joshua Goetz Rainer Grimme Isabella Gullotto Meghan Harrington Ryan Hart Mackenzie Henderson Robert Hinkey Briana Holz Emily Johnson Jewels Johnson Sophia Klemenz Leon Lam Carley Larson Anderson Leclair Patrick Lynch Lauren Merrifield Ciera Nasiff Allison O’Tier Daniel Peck Nicholas Peta
Quincy Ameele Zachery Barber Connor Beaty Adam Benware Justin Bertolero Monika Bregande Dominique Brown Ian Burns Andrew Butler Andrew Carey Anna Castellani Andre Cherrier Jessica Condon Jacob Corrice Madelaine Curtis Joshua Michael Dela Cruz Brandon Derouchie Sierra Dipietro Adam Dominic Andrew Dominic Taylor Dummitt Stuart Egan Iv Lander Eicholzer Joseph Esce Javier Farsaci Robert Fogarty James Foley Maryelizabeth Fullam Morgen Fulmer Kristen Glor Zachary Glowacki Caeley Gwilt Aida Hajdarpasic Paige Haley
Joshua Hawley Amanda Hebblethwaite Brian Hewitt Kevin Hiemenz Steven Hnatko III Matthew Hunter Anthony Ianno Vemarco Johnson Adriana Lafontaine Lance Larsen Erin Lavalley Aaron Laviolette Carley Lefler Catherine Lerner Laura Leung David Lewis Alexa Lyboult Zachary Marris Allison McCune Colin McElligott Abigail McNamara Rachel Metzler Maya Milazzo Troy Miller Alexander Moore Daniel Muldoon Areya Muraca Madeline Murphy Jeremy Odell Katey Padden Anthony Palumbo Brian Pare Joshua Partridge Megan Payne Lauren Persechino Dana Pirozzi Emily Powers Bailey Radel Nathaniel Robson Marissa Rodriguez
Alicia Sackett Rachel Sands Cassandra Shay Danelle Sims Jacob Smallman Dakota Smith-Whaley Amari Smith Jordan Smith Joseph Smith Megan Smith Catrina Spagnualo Julianna Stagnitta Jacki Stala Shannon Stoddard Michelle Tassone Julia Telesca Viktoriya Tubolino Abigail Usherwood Landon Veney Jordan Wheeler Stephen Wong James Zumpano
Michael Baron Kacey Boyle Paige Bunaisky Ethan Calderwood Joel Carlino Kiah Edwards Ryan Fleming Austin Goldberg Jacklyn Hamilton Leigha Haskins Jacob Horst Naarah Jones Jocelyn Leon Melendez Imus Little Abriana Manfre
Krystal May Anela Meheljic Jacob Munski Matthew Murphy Tyler Murray Tyler Peluso Noah Radel Julio Roman V Jaydakis Scott Eric Searle Victoria Shoemaker Bryan Straub Riley Thompson Brett Tiff Austin Witz Thomas Young.
Stephanie Adams Danielle Akins Alex Alessi Bryce Ameele Chloe Borasky Lauren Bowers Breonna Boylan Eric Covert Michael Crowell Gage Davidson Daija Dowe Bret Fey Marisa Fortino Gabrielle Giamartino Brendon Granger
Alyssa Grashof Nolan Grieb John Michae Hasper Jayne Jenkins Nathaniel Knox Leanne Kratz Olivia Ludlow Samantha McCarthy Lonazia McGlown Ricky McLaughlin Jr. Penelope Midlar Graham Murphy Jeremy Nelson Robert Newman Daniel O’Leary Sarah Piraino Elizabeth Puma Kyle Reppi Zachary Robillard Autumn Rose Elmedina Salkanovic Ryan Scobell Ariana Sherman Amanpreet Singh Richard Sisto Hanna Sweet Mackenzie Timmons Ryan Ward Kaitlyn Yager
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Liverpool Middle School Principal Joseph Mussi recently announced the Honor and Merit rolls for the first quarter of the 2010-2011 school year. An average between 89.5 and 100 is needed to attain the Honor Roll. An average between 79.5 and 89.4 is necessary for mention on the Merit Roll.
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Star-Review, December 15, 2010 17
Origami cranes for the holidays at LPL Liverpool Public Library, 310 Tulip Street, is holding a free workshop at 6:30 p.m. Thursday Dec. 16 in the Carmen Community Room to teach people how to fold an origami paper crane. The origami crane is the most classic of all origami and has become a symbol of peace. Come learn how to make an origami crane that will make a wonderful handmade present for someone special, or a lovely ornament for your Christmas tree. Because the crane is a 16-step process, it is best suited for adults and kids 12 years and older. This program is free and open to the public.
Check us out online!
eaglestarreview.com A GOLDEN HOLIDAY SEASON! The SYRACUSE SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA performs HOLIDAY POPS Contributed photo
December17-18, 8:00 p.m. Ron Spigelman, conductor Laura Enslin, soprano Syracuse Symphony Pops Chorus Tickets: $15, $25, & $40 Adult, $5 Student Series Sponsor: M&T Bank Concert Sponsor: BTI The Travel Consultants
Keep your family together after the holidays
THE SNOWMAN & THE GRINCH
December 18, 10:30 a.m. Ron Spigelman, conductor Tickets: $10 Adult, $5 Child
December 26th & 27th
Series Sponsor: Central New York Community Foundation Concert Sponsor: Carrier Corporation
Call now to reserve your appointment time.
Make this a December to remember with a gift of music this 50th anniversary holiday season. Gift certificates are available in any amount.
Order your tickets and gift certificates today by calling the Box Office at (315) 424-8200 or order online SyracuseSymphony.org.
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Advertising Information Contact:
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1 8 Star-Review, December 15, 2010
LPL accepting passport applications Liverpool Public Library now accepts passport applications on behalf of the U.S. Department of State. U.S. citizens planning international travel may apply for their passports from 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. Monday through Thursday, and from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays. Appointments are required and may be made by calling 457-0310, ext. 102. The certified passport agents in the library
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are authorized to distribute forms, accept completed paperwork, review required documentation and forward applications to the U.S. regional passport agency. For application forms, information on documentation required, fees and a wealth of other passport and international travel information, visit the official website for passport information travel.state.gov.
Subscribe to the Star-Review today! Call 434-8889.
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Star-Review, December 15, 2010 19
Keep Your Community In Business 09442
Keep Your Business in Your CommunitY Wednesday December 29th
Pre New Year's Party
All are invited Wine Tasting and food Apple Spirits 1201 Buckley Road(across from the New Tim Horton's) 5 pm to 7:00 pm FREE-RSVP required at www.liverpoolchamber.com
Wednesday January 19th
Greater Liverpool Chamber Monthly Luncheon Sharkey's Eclectic Sports Lounge 7240 Oswego Road All Are Welcome $14.00 11:30 Networking noon Lunch "All your mailing needs can be made simple" RSVP required at www.liverpoolchamber.com
Greater Liverpool Chamber of Commerce 314 Second Street, Liverpool NY 13088 Phone: (315) 457-3895 Fax: (315) 234-3226
Monday January 24th FREE
Wellness and Fitness Fair
5425 WEST GENESEE ST. CAMILLUS, NY 13031 Phone (315) 468-0616
Help the Greater Liverpool Chamber Help the Local Community for the Holidays
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The Greater Liverpool Chamber wants to wish everyone a peaceful and happy Holiday
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Drop off JELLO for the Salvation Army Food Baskets(we need 5,000 boxes), Non-perishable food or grocer store gift certificates and toys for Saint Joseph the worker, for Thanksgiving and Christmas, Pet Food for the Humane Association, Personnel Care items and large and Xlarge Sweatshirts for the Rescue mission, call the Chamber at 457-3895 or drop off at 314 Second Street, Liverpool.
Driveways, sidewalks, parking lots, roads, curbing and sealing.
315-457-3895 Fax 315-234-3226
Commercial / Residential Free estimates â€˘ Fully insured
314 Second Street Liverpool, New York 13088 www.liverpoolchamber.com
I would like to thank all of the Chamber Members for your cooperation in helping to make the 2010 Liverpool Chamber Directory the best one yet; and wish you all much success, good health and happiness throughout this year.
Greater Liverpool Chamber of Commerce, Inc.
Carol Eggert Display Advertising Consultant Eagle Newspapers/Star Review/Clay Insider
To advertise here call: (315) 434-8889 x313
President Joe Janowski 7608 Oswego Road Bayberry Plaza Liverpool, New York 13090 Tel (315) 622-2040 Independently owned and (888) 622-2040 Fax (315) 622-3537 operated by Casey Travel, LLC
BARTEL ROAD AT ROUTE 11 BREWERTON, NY 13029 Phone (315) 676-2333
351 MAIN STREET PHOENIX, NY 13135 Phone (315) 695-3376
5 pm to 7:30 pm Meet many Greater Liverpool Chamber Members who provide Fitness and wellness ideas. Massage, Chiropractic, weight loss, nutrition, Fitness, Eye Care and more. Liverpool Public Library RSVP required at www.liverpoolchamber.com
2 0 Star-Review, December 15, 2010
SRM announces first quarter honor, merit rolls Soule Road Middle Principal Robert Sheitz recently announced the Honor and Merit rolls for the first quarter of the 2010-2011 school year. A grade point average of 90 percent or higher is needed to attain the Honor Roll. An average between 85 and 89 is necessary for mention on the Merit Roll.
Honor Roll: Seventh Grade
Zakariya Abdel-Aziz Mohammed Abdelaziz Justin Allen Nicholas Arrigo Morgan Bacik Anna Baggett Meghan Bailey Claire Baluta Leanne Barnard Alyssa Barry Alexis Bittel AlexisBruening Nicholas Burdo Austin Burt MiaCassella Morgan Chewning-Kulick Kaleigh Cosentino Lucas Crowell Stacey Crowley Nathan Debord Adam Donle Christopher Dotto Jamie Edmonds Gage Everts Ernest Fahsel Kayla Fasoldt Michael Fensken Julia Flohr Chloe Foster Rachel Foster Samuel Fuller Jason Garuccio Ashley Glaski Zachary Glaski Salena Goss Meghan Grandy Madison Guard Collin Gwilt Cassidy Hall
Alexander Hamilton Jaemi Hammond Devin Harrington John Hogan August Holekamp Audrey Husenitza Linn Hyde Alexandra Ioannidis Nicole Jasinski Amelia Johnson Mackenzie Johnson Alexander Klein Christina Kosecki Jake Ladouceur Patricia Lane Jullian Latocha Michayla Lazzaro Jacob Lohr Jacob Lysack Giovanna Maloney Holly McCabe Bailey McGowan Mary McIntyre Rachael McIntyre Michal Mellinger Anna Merulla Ethan Messer Rachel Meyer JeffreyMeyers Julia Mumpton Breanna Murphy Nicole Newman Dustin O’Connor Caitlyn Perrotta Benjamin Petrella Hannah Pfeifer Selena Pinero Jasmine Pitzrick Michael Pugh Sean Rancier Victoria Recuparo Mackenzie Rice Julia Richey Bryanna Roden Dillon Rogers Luke Rogers Mackenzie Ronan Sean Sadowski Silvana Salomone Zachary Sanborn Julia Sardella Joseph Scro Benjamin Scuderi Johnathan Sebastian Nicole Sedlock Saher Sheikh
Danielle Shubsda Katerina Skafidas Yana Skorobogatova Brendan Stace Patrick Stanley Andrew Stonebarger Connor Thiel Tisha Tull Cassandra Vacco Taylor VanCamp Mitchell Virkler Evan Vogue Jasmine Watkins Samantha Wolf Victoria Wong Kaleigh Young Ian Zaferakis Jordan Zeppetello Amy Zurawski.
Eighth Grade: Nicholas Aemmer Oreoluwa Akinpelu Kelsey Austin Madison Beckwith Rebecca Bisson Alyssa Bittel Nathan Bittel Jessica Bonner Julianna Bourgeois Katherine Bradley Kelsie Brockway Connor Buck Sydney Busko Megan Capuano Patrick Carroll, Melissa Casale Briana Case Dominic Castiglia Tabrina Clark Mabel Clark Olivia Cole Olivia Corlett Brendan Corp Leanne Costello Cameron Cowburn Hannah Crispin Hanna Currier Nhon Dang MaNicole Darling John Delconte Brianna Denely Charles Deschamps Jessica Dickerson Andre Dowdell Frank Emmi
Bridal Splendor 2011 to be held at the Holiday Inn- Utica Bridal Splendor 2011 is scheduled for Sunday Jan. 9 at the Holiday Inn, 1777 Burrstone Road, New Hartford. Program starts at noon. This event is open to the public and admission is free. Wedding merchants from the Mohawk Valley will be showcased throughout the Holiday Inn plus fabulous refreshments compliments of the Holiday Inn, circulating fashions, giveaways, door prizes, the “Grooms Great Diamond Dig” and a Grand Prize are planned. Future couples attending can register for the $1,000 Engaged Couple’s specialty door prize gift certificate. Future mother-in-laws in attendance can register at the door to win tickets to Chatham Theater/The Beeches Irish fun fest dinner theater “A Wee Bit ‘O The Irish”. Bridal
registration and exhibitor participation is required to qualify to win. Future brides & grooms can save time and pre-register online through Jan. 7. There is no purchase necessary to register to win the door prizes, the Engaged Couple’s door prize, the future mother-in-law specialty door prizes or the Grand Prize. Must be 18 years of age or older and a future bride, groom or motherin-law to register to win. Terms, conditions and/or restrictions may apply. Some prizes are nontransferable and all prizes cannot be redeemed for cash. Event schedule or content subject to change without notice. For more information, contact Renee Leininger at 896-2590 or visit weddingplannerkeepsake. com for event details and preregistration opportunities.
Logan Enzerillo Taylor Fahey Sarah Fogarty Dasia Fulton Meghan Galuppi Joshua Gardynski Kyle Garuccio Amanda Gibbs Jazlynn Gray Yasmeen Griffin Kyle Halladay Rachel Halpin Alicia Hansen Nyceara Harris Elisa Hemmers Breanna Hempel Liam Henry Peter Humphreys Michael Hung Aaron Johnson Zachary Jones Thomas Karins Kendall Keahey Jennifer Kershner Ammar Khan Michelle Kittleman Rachel Kline Thomas Kraemer Ahnika Krahmer Emily Kreitsek Alexis Lamson Tyler Lane Kayla Lenway Marissa Lombard Shuting Lu Jared Mason Catherine Mattis Connor Mazzuca Jenna McGinness Erich Meile Zachary Miller Gene Mills Gabriel Mondo Joseph Napolitano Keri Nguyen Pavlik Ososkalo Jayesh Patil Julie Pento Sarah Pflanz David Pflanz Jacob Pieklik Brian Piraino Tyler Popp Shannan Rath Meaghan Reilly Katrina Rhode
Jacob Rowell Logan Rubio Jessie Russell Jessica Ryan Alexandra Ryan Bradley Schilling Julianna Scro Frank Sevey Amy Shaffer Amanda Shaughnessy Michael Sill Elizabeth Siok Brionna Skakal Alexander Smart Sara Smith Michaela Sposato Allison Stephens Tristan Stobnicke Aishwarya Suresh Trevor Thompson Joel Touranjoe Ryan Turner Conor Vaughn Griffin Watson Shannon Wilkinson Alexandra Willmes Brooke Wilson Shawn Woleslagle Zachary Wood Jaime Zolik Robert Zywicki
Merit Roll: Seventh Grade
Joshua Amidon Jordan App Jordan Bailey Dallas Barrigar Karmen Beckwith Kayla Bittel-Kelley Emma Bourque Devin Brown Kyle Chasse Rayanne Colatruglio Anthony Cooper Anna Cullen Victoria Dimartino Cory Donovan Adrian Ellis Joseph Goldthwaite Richard Hart Parker Hicks Adrianna Holt Ashley Howe Jonathan Jerman
Jacob Keller Tayana Lawrence Daniel Mort Brandon Mulvey Taylor O’Connor Matthew Petit Ashleigh Rausa Chelsea Renno Antonio Rey Sarah Russell Brooke Shenandoah Caitlan Thacher Lucas Thompson Connor Tifft Grace Traino Jason Vito Rebecca Wells Lauren Wright
Eighth Grade Ahlam Abdelaziz Samantha Alpert Anthony Aquilato Nicholas Bargelski Tyler Brown Chelsea Buck Thomas Clark Stephani Courcy Nicholas DeMarzo ZacharyDesocio, Brooke Duffy Megan Evangelista Jasmine Fischer Brendon Fradette Katlyn Goode Mercedes Hunt Caitlinn Jones Nicholas LeClair Kyra MacIntosh Tyler Marquart Kamen McIlroy Richard Moriarty Adam Reed Kah’moni Richardson Aimee Rossi Ethan Salerius Kaitlyn Sheremeta Jordan Spoor Shain Tyre Michaela Valentino Gavin Youker
Entergy hosts Rescue Mission client Christmas party About 230 Rescue Mission clients, residents and their families gathered December 3 on the Gifford Street campus in Syracuse to enjoy a Christmas party featuring food, gifts and photos with Santa. The special holiday party was made possible by a gift from Entergy Nuclear, an electricity producer and owner of the James A. FitzPatrick Nuclear Power Plant in Oswego. About 80 Entergy employees and family members spent their day off helping at the party, which was coordinated by the Rescue Mission in cooperation with Entergy staff and volunteers. Plant Vice President Kevin Bronson said the company was proud to sponsor the party for the eighth year, adding that his employees’ enthusiastic involvement is just part of their commitment to the community. “We live and work in this
community and we are committed to being an active part of making it a better place,” he said. “Our people look forward to About 80 Entergy Nuclear employees volunteered December 3 on their this event day off from work to serve Rescue Mission clients and their families at a each year. Christmas party paid for by the company. Making has served homeless, hungry the holidays special for Rescue Mission and hurting people since 1887, clients is the kind of thing FitzPat- provides services from offices in Syracuse, Auburn and Bingrick personnel are all about.” Rescue Mission Executive hamton. Entergy owns and operates Director Chasz. Parker expressed 12 power plants in the United gratefulness to Entergy and its States, including the FitzPatrick local employees for again making plant. the season brighter for individuals and families in need. The Rescue Mission, which
Star-Review, December 15, 2010 21
Women caring for women Cathy J. Berry MD & Associates is an all woman OB/GYN practice that has been providing unique care to the woman of central New York for many years. Dr. Berry practices in two locations: The Radisson Healthcenter, Baldwinsville and 101 Pine St., Syracuse, along with three nurse practitioners and two midwives. All six providers are accepting new patients at this time and they accept most major medical insurances. Their goal is to empower and educate woman therefore allowing them to be an integral part of the healthcare team. They have working partnerships with many diverse alternative care providers from herbal treatments, acupuncture, reiki, massage therapy, and physical therapy. These compliment our more NOTICE OF FORMATION Notice of Formation of Trolley Office, LLC, Art. of Org. filed Sec’y of State (SSNY) 9/24/10. Office location: Onondaga County. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to 1391 E. Genesee St., Skaneateles, NY 13152. Purpose: any lawful activities. SR-48 NOTICE OF FORMATION Notice of Formation of Burdick Engineering & Analysis LLC, Art. of Org. filed Sec’y of State (SSNY) 10/1/10. Office location: Onondaga County. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to David Burdick, 4068 Ver Plank Rd., Clay, NY 13041. Purpose: any lawful activities. SR-48 LEGAL NOTICE Notice of Formation of KING ICE CREAM KONES, LLC, a domestic Limited Liability Company (LLC), Articles of Organization filed with Secretary of Sate on 04/01/ 10, NY office location: Onondaga County. Secretary of State is designated as agent upon whom process against the LLC may be served. Secretary of State shall mail a copy of any process against the LLC served upon him/ her to C/O Kristian Camarda , 8770 Larchmont Drive, Brewerton, NY 13029. Purpose: Any lawful activity. SR-48 LEGAL NOTICE Notice of Formation of EAGLE BUILDERS, LLC, a domestic Limited Liability Company (LLC), Articles of Organization filed with Secretary of Sate on 06/15/ 10, NY office location: Onondaga County. Secretary of State is designated as agent upon whom process against the LLC may be served. Secretary of State shall mail a copy of any process against the LLC served upon him/ her to C/O Maurice Douglas, 8242 Daisy Field Path, Clay, NY 13041. Purpose: Any lawful activity. SR-48 NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION FORMATION OF A NEW YORK LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY PURSUANT TO NEW YORK LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY LAW SECTION 206 1. The name of the limited liability company is SOLARDARK, LLC. 2. The
traditional gynecological services, which include: premenstrual syndrome, treatment of vulvodynia, fibroid management, infertility/polycystic ovarian syndrome management, menopausal/ perimenopausal management, as well as Implanon and IUD’s, which are two of many birth control methods that are options at Dr. Berry and Associates. Dr. Berry and Associates is fortunate to have been one of the first practices in the area to offer centering pregnancy and are excited to announce they will be continuing to offer this to their expectant mothers. This is a rewarding model of prenatal care that allows mothers a dynamic way to participate in their care. They also have two on staff childbirth educators for the educational needs of all of
date of filing of the articles of organization with the Department of State was October 13, 2010. 3. The county in New York in which the office of the company is located is Onondaga County. 4. The Secretary of State has been designated as agent of the company upon whom process may be served, and the Secretary of State shall mail a copy of any process against the company served upon him or her to 215 Wells Avenue East, North Syracuse, NY 13212. 5. The business purpose of the company is to engage in any and all business activates permitted under the laws of the State of New York. SR-48 NOTICE OF FORMATION NOTICE OF FORMATION OF Winter Grace, LLC. Articles of Organization were filed with the Department of State on New York,. The office of the Company is to be located in Onondaga County. The Secretary of State is designated as agent of the Company upon whom process against it may be served. The address to which the Secretary of State shall mail a copy of any process served against him or her is: 7540 Plum Hollow Circle, Liverpool, NY. The purpose of the business of the Company is any lawful business. SR-49 NOTICE OF FORMATION NOTICE OF FORMATION of Integrated Science, LLC Art. of Org filed Sec’y of State (SSNY) 10/20/ 10. Office location: Onondaga County. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to 118 Sudbury Dr, Liverpool, NY 13088. Purpose: any lawful activities. SR-49 Notice of Formation of Limited Liability Company (LLC). Name: LeBeau Hardwood Floors, LLC. Articles of Organization filed with Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on 10/21/ 2010. Office Location: Onondaga County. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to: 7602 Highbridge Road, Manlius, NY 13104. Purpose: to engage in any and all business for which LLCs may be formed under the New York LLC Law. SR-49 NOTICE OF FORMATION
Cicero Police Reports
As a silver sponsor for the Susan G. Koman Race for the Cure, Cathy J. Berry MD & Associates enjoy taking part in community based awareness programs. Their team goes by the name “Berry’s Believers.” their patients. Dr. Berry also prides herself on her willingness to offer VBAC’s (vaginal birth after cesarean section) and the high success rate she has with this. Dr. Berry and the midwives Charina Carissimi and Janet Ortalani deliver at Crouse Hospital.
Notice of Formation of SALT CITY FIBER WORKS, LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on 11/01/10. Office location: Onondaga County. Princ. office of LLC: 4108 Bel Harbor Dr., Liverpool, NY 13090. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to Corporation Service Co., 80 State St., Albany, NY 12207-2543. Purpose: Any lawful activity. SR-50 NOTICE OF FORMATION Notice of Formation of Office Clean LLC, Art. Of Org. filed Sec’y of State (SSNY) 9/29/10. Office location: Onondaga County, SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail a copy of process to: 4312 Candlelight Lane, Liverpool, NY 13090. Purpose: any lawful purpose. SR-50 NOTICE OF FORMATION Notice of Formation of AJ Miller Installations, LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on 10/ 15/10. Office location: Onondaga County. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: The LLC, 4219 Ursa Course, Clay, NY 13090. Purpose: any lawful activity. SR-51 NOTICE OF FORMATION Notice of Formation of BROOK HOLLOW HILLS LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on 11/05/10. Office location: Onondaga County. Princ. office of LLC: Richard P. Kulak, 8876 Napel Dr., Cicero, NY 13039. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to the LLC at the addr. of its princ. office. Purpose: Any lawful activity. SR-51 NOTICE OF FORMATION Notice of Formation of Akin Computer Solutions, LLC, Art. of Org. filed Sec’y of State (SSNY) 9/28/10. Office location: Onondaga County. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process: 112 Riverdale Rd., Liverpool, NY 13090. Purpose: any lawful purpose. SR-51 NOTICE OF FORMATION Notice of Formation of 52
Bristol Lane Associates, LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on 11/5/10. Office location: Onondaga Co. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: The LLC, 7248 Morgan Rd., Liverpool, NY 13088. Purpose: any lawful activities. SR-51
They look forward to providing you with the wellness and vitality you deserve. Please visit them at cathyjberrymd.com or give them a call at one of their two locations: Baldwinsville at 638-0263 and Syracuse 422-8105.
LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail a copy of process to the LLC, 116 Harding Avenue South, Liverpool, New York 13088. Purpose: For any lawful purpose. SR-51 NOTICE OF FORMATION Notice of Formation of PSH Properties , LLC, Art. of Org. filed Sec’y of State (SSNY) 4/21/2010 . Office location: Onondaga County. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process: 6577 Lakeshore Rd. Cicero, NY 13039 . Purpose: any lawful purpose. SR-1
NOTICE OF FORMATION Notice of Formation of OLD LIVERPOOL ROAD, LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on 11/05/10. Office location: Onondaga County. Princ. office of LLC: 5885 E. Circle Dr., Cicero, NY 13039. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to Roger L. FAMILY COURT OF THE Burdick at the princ. office of STATE OF NEW YORK the LLC. Purpose: Any COUNTY OF MONROE ___________________________________________ lawful activity. In the Matter of the SR-52 Commitment of Guardianship and LEGAL NOTICE 116 SOUTH MIDLER Custody, Pursuant to Social Services Law AVE, LLC, a domestic Limited Liability Company §384-b, of (LLC), filed with the Sec of DOCKET NO. B-09167State of NY on 10/26/10. NY 10 Office location: Onondaga DEJUAN PUDDIE County. SSNY is designated THOMAS, as agent upon whom process A Child Under the Age against the LLC may be of Eighteen Years served. SSNY shall mail a SUMMONS copy of any process against Alleged to be the LLC served upon him/ Abandoned by her to Mark Ellsworth, 116 JAMES THOMAS, SR., S. Midler Ave., Syracuse, NY Respondent.______ 13206. General Purposes. TO: J A M E S SR-52 THOMAS, SR., NOTICE OF LIVERPOOL, NEW YORK FORMATION A petition having been Notice of Formation of filed with this Court alleging BROOK HOLLOW HILLS that the above-named child LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with in the care and custody of Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) Monroe County Department on 11/05/10. Office location: of Human Services, Division Onondaga County. Princ. of Social Services should be office of LLC: Richard P. committed to the Kulak, 8876 Napel Dr., guardianship of Monroe Cicero, NY 13039. SSNY County Department of Human designated as agent of LLC Services. YOU ARE HEREBY upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall SUMMONED to appear mail process to the LLC at before this Court at the Hall the addr. of its princ. office. of Justice, Civic Center Plaza, As amended by Cert. of Rochester, New York on Correction filed with SSNY JANUARY 18, 2011 at 9:30 on 11/15/10, the addr. of A.M. o’clock in the fore noon process is: Richard P. Kulak, of said day to show cause why 8876 Maple Dr., Cicero, NY the Court should not enter an 13039. Purpose: Any lawful order committing the guardianship and custody of activity. SR-52 the child to the petitioning agency. Notice of Formation PLEASE TAKE NOTICE OF FORMATION OF LIMITED NOTICE that if guardianship LIABILITY COMPANY. and custody of the child is NAME: HEALTHTECH committed to the petitioning CONSULTING ADVISORS, agency, the child may be LLC. Articles of adopted with the consent of Monroe County Organization were filed with the the Secretary of State of New Department of Human York (SSNY) on 11/09/10. Services, Division of Social Office location: Onondaga Services and without further County. SSNY has been consent or notice to you. PLEASE TAKE designated as agent of the
✓ Criminal mischief was reported on Sandra Ave. in Cicero at 2:23 p.m. on Nov. 5. The resident reported that his home was hit with paint balls, resulting in an estimated $25 in damages. ✓ Criminal mischief was reported on Sutton Drive in Cicero at 8 a.m. on Dec. 1. A 1999 Dodge Ram pickup was reportedly “keyed” on the passenger side door and box. Estimated value of damage is $500. A neighbor stated observing two kids near the pickup at 6 a.m. Later that day, the owner realized the damage. There are no suspects at this time. ✓ A burglary on North Hamilton Road in N. Syracuse was reported at 7 a.m. on Dec. 3. The victim reported that he found a broken window and several items missing from the location including
FURTHER NOTICE that you have the right to be represented by an attorney, if the Court finds that you are unable to pay for an attorney, you have the right to have an attorney assigned by the Court. In the event of your default, the Court will hear and determine the petition as provided by Law. DATED: July 28, 2010 BY ORDER OF THE COURT. RONALD W. PAWELCZAK Chief Clerk of Family Court Before: Judge Ruhlmann c: MCDHS TO THE RESPONDENT: The foregoing Summons and Petition is served upon you by publication pursuant to the Orders of the Honorable Dandrea L. Ruhlmann, a Judge of the Family Court of the State of New York. A copy of this Order, along with the Petition have been filed in the Office of the Clerk of the Family Court, County of Monroe, at the Hall of Justice, City of Rochester, New York. The object of this action is to terminate your parental rights to the above-named child. Please note that at the above date, time and place a hearing will take place; and your failure to appear shall constitute a denial of your
antique first aid kids (valued at $50); Rotax 399 CC snowmobile engine ($100); JLO 297CC snowmobile engine ($100); and a Johnny Light Hot Wheels race set ($125). There are no known suspects at this time. ✓ While patrolling Route 31 near Lakeshore Road, Officer Joseph Snell found a disabled vehicle on Dec. 8. Upon further investigation, he found that the vehicle had been stolen from the owners’ residence in Watertown. The owners of the vehicle were contacted, at which time they did not realize that the car was missing. Case closed by arrest. Two suspects were each charged with third degree unauthorized use of a motor vehicle and third degree criminal possession of stolen property.
interest in the child, which denial may result without further notice, in the transfer or commitment of the child’s care, custody or guardianship or in the child’s adoption in this or any subsequent proceedings in which care custody or guardianship or adoption may be at issue. SR-49 LEGAL NOTICE T.I. RIVER RENTALS LLC a domestic Limited Liability Company (LLC) filed with the Secretary of State of NY (SSNY) on 11/ 19/2010. Office Location: Onondaga County. SSNY is designated as agent upon whom process against the LLC may be served. SSNY shall mail a copy of any process against the LLC served upon him/her to the LLC, 9364 River Island Dr. Brewerton, NY 13029. General Purposes SR-2 NOTICE OF FORMATION Notice of Formation of Absolute Warehousing, LLC. Articles of Organization filed with Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on 9/ 17/2010. Office location: Onondaga County. SSNY has been designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail a copy of process to: c/o Absolute Warehousing, LLC, P.O. Box 217, Liverpool, NY 13088.
Purpose: any lawful activity. SR-2 LEGAL NOTICE Name: ROSE CREEK, LLC: Articles of Organization filed with Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on November 16, 2010. County location: Onondaga. Principal business location is 8795 Gaskin Road, Clay, NY 13041. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to 8795 Gaskin Road, Clay, NY 13041. Purpose: to engage in any and all business for which LLCs may be formed under the New York LLC Law. SR-2 NOTICE OF FORMATION Notice of Formation of Prindle Properties, LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with Secy. of State of N.Y. (SSNY) on 12/6/10. Office location: Onondaga County. Principal business location: 225 Jewell Dr, Liverpool, NY 13088. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to 225 Jewell Dr, Liverpool, NY 13088. Purpose: any lawful acts or activities for which LLCs may be organized. SR-3
2011 TOWN OF CICERO DOG LICENSING CHANGES The New York State Budget has moved the dog licensing function to local governments. If you currently have a dog that is licensed in the Town of Cicero your next renewal notice will come from the Cicero Town Clerk’s Office and you will receive a new dog tag effective January 1, 2011. If you currently have a dog that is 4 months or older that is not licensed you will need to license your dog at the Cicero Town Clerk’s Office, 8236 South Main Street, Cicero, NY 13039. Please provide current rabies information and proof of spaying/neutering. Town of Cicero Rabies Clinic is scheduled for June 27, 2011 5-7 pm (Cicero Highway Garage) If you have any questions please contact our office at 315-699-8109 or visit our website at firstname.lastname@example.org Thank you for your cooperation Tracy M. Cosilmon, Cicero Town Clerk Barbara Chiarizia, Dog Control Officer
Published on Dec 15, 2010
Published on Dec 15, 2010
Special Pricing On Non-Insurance Repairs Rt. 51 & John Glen Blvd. 8395 Oswego Rd Phone: 622-4100 Hassle Free Collision Repairs Eight fre...