Vol. 167, No. 40
• CLINTON, NEW YORK • April 16, 2014
NEWSSTAND PRICE $1
Town Fumes Over Smoky Situation By John Howard
handful of brush removal fires on N.Y. Route 233 cast a blanket of thick, gray smoke over the Village and onto neighboring properties. Residents voiced their frustrations to local authorities to no avail, thanks to an exemption in the State’s open burning laws. Burning began on Wednesday, April 9, on a plot of land on the east side of Route 233, approximately 1/2 miles from the College St. intersection. Brush was gathered into large piles and ignited in an effort to clear the field. Moisture from rain and the winter months slowed down the process, giving off heavy smoke that remained through the end of the day Thursday. Environmental Conservation Officer Ricardo Grisolini, Clinton Fire Department Chief Bill Huther, Town Supervisor Bob Meelan and Kirkland Police Chief Dan English all confirmed that they received several calls regarding the flames. Police responded to the scene, but found no violation. “We’re deferring to the DEC,” said English, who, as of midday Wednesday, noted that their station had already received a dozen calls about the fires. “Everybody that called, we advised them that the farmer was burning and that was the extent of our involvement.” While it is illegal for most residents to burn any materials from March 16 through May 14, due to an increased risk of wildfires, an exemption in the
open burning laws allows farmers to burn what is classified as organic “agricultural waste.” DEC representative Stephen Litwhiler confirmed that the property, owned by Edward Gallagher of Deansboro, was protected.
“We did investigate and told him [Gallagher] that he can’t leave the fire unattended,” said Litwhiler, “and it has to be out within 24 hours.” By Friday, the effects of the
SMOKE, page 10
Clinton Cuts JV and Varsity Softball Programs
Player waits for her turn at batting practice during modiﬁed softball practice. By John Howard
wo weeks into the season, the Clinton School District has cut JV and varsity softball programs, blaming low turnout for the decision. Superintendent of Schools Matthew Reilly spoke briefly about the topic during last week’s Board of Education
meeting. “It seems that they [the girls] were more drawn to some of the other sports offerings,” he said. “We didn’t have the numbers.” According to CCS Athletic Director Doug Fiore, the School waited until the last possible minute to make the call and made every possible effort to keep both teams alive. “It’s not one answer,” said Fiore, who has been with the School since 2007. “Lacrosse and track numbers
are good, so that did affect softball. A lot of the kids who played [previously] decided not to come back out this year.” Fiore also attributed the low numbers to declining enrollment, preoccupation with college preparation and the season’s competing sports in other leagues, like AAU basketball. When practices started, there were as many as 11 players on the field. That number soon dwindled to five. With a bare minimum of fielders for a team at nine, and preferably at least a dozen, administrators had no choice but to cut both programs. The decision comes as a shock to an organization that is known for its consistency and competitiveness. Clinton varsity softball made it to Sectionals the past two seasons. The School’s other sports offerings for girls in the spring are limited to lacrosse and track and field. None of the girls who originally signed up for softball moved over to the varsity lacrosse team. It’s unclear if any joined the track program. Robin Penoyer was originally slated to coach the girls varsity team. She has since been moved down to modified. The absence of a youth softball program, Penoyer said, has a lot to do with the weak turnout for the higher level teams. “Kids want to play softball,” said Penoyer, who once played at the Division I level in the sport at the University of Minnesota, “they just need a place to play.” With girls getting their start primarily in youth baseball programs
SOFTBALL, page 4
Jeter Coming to Clinton By Staff
ews spread like wildfire following an announcement last week that baseball mogul Derek Jeter would be coming to Hamilton College. The Yankees star will journey to Clinton this December to serve as a guest in the College’s Great Names Series. Jeter, who is proceeded in the series by Former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton, announced earlier this year that he would retire after 20 years with the New York team. Prior to his lengthy stretch as a star shortstop with the Yankees, with whom he currently captains, Jeter never played for another major league club. His career as been dotted with sponsorships, World Series championships, constant media attention, as well as an abundance of awards, including five Gold Glove Awards, five Silver Slugger Awards and 2009’s Sports Illustrated Sportsman of the Year. There is a selflessness about Jeter. Underneath his towering public persona, the major leaguer makes a point to use his celebrity and athletic prowess for the betterment of the community. His Turn 2 Foundation has awarded more than $19 million to youth programs. Launched in 1996, the The Great Names Series aims to connect Hamilton students, professors, staff and the community with renowned individuals. The event is free and open to the public. In addition to Clinton and Jeter, the series has seen a number of highly recognizable names, including Condoleezza Rice, Jon Stewart, B.B. King and Rudy Giuliani. Jeter’s appearance will consist of a moderated question-and-answer discussion. The event will begin Wednesday, Dec. 10, at 7:30 p.m. in the Margaret Bundy Scott Field House. For editorial, see “In Defense of Jeter” on page 3.
Page 2 WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16, 2014 THE CLINTON COURIER
Founded July 7, 1846
A community newspaper serving the Village of Clinton and Town of Kirkland, New York. USPS 135-240 Published weekly on Wednesdays by St. Porcupine, LLC.
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Inside this issue Six Degrees of Separation: Applying the theory at the library. Page 6. Benchmark Brand Returns to Krizia Martin: Lilly Pulitzer is back in town. Page 8. Take Time for Business Tune-Up: Advice on treating your business right. Page 9.
Illustration by Bernie Freytag. See more at http://medraw.com.
Publisher’s Note Spring is in the Air While out around the Village, we’ve heard many times over that it’s been “the longest” winter in recent memory. We arrived here in late December and can certainly attest that it’s been the longest one we’ve had in a while. Though we previously spent nearly five years in Rochester, upon arriving back from Los Angeles, I struggled a lot with the cold, the short daylight hours and the inability to easily, and comfortably, take a walk to wherever I needed, or wanted to go. After living for so long in a place that was perpetually summer, I anticipated it to be refreshing to be somewhere with real seasons—leaves changing, snow falling, it all sounds better when you don’t have it. But if we’re being honest, I am especially joyous that the area is finally thawing out. As I was reminded this weekend, I can walk to the Green or other places, too, I just have to wait for spring to show its face. Though as I write this there’s a raging wind and rain storm happening, I’ll be the first to admit I took a break or two (or three) from working this weekend to just stand in our driveway and marvel that I didn’t need three layers to be there. And I know I wasn’t alone in doing so. Aside from our cats, who were often caught lying in sun patches filtering in through the windows, this past weekend it appeared as though everyone in the Village was out stretching their legs. On College Street you were bound to see a lot of walkers, joggers and bike riders enjoying the sunshine. Long lines formed at local, outdoor establishments such as Bonomo’s (see page 4), as the community sought out cool tasty
treats at the first hint of warm weather. The shops, such as Krizia Martin (see page 8), are displaying their spring and summer merchandise and area churches are prepping for upcoming Easter events (see page 4). Each season marks a number of changes, and for me, in Los Angeles, some of those changes were easy to miss (it can simply never feel like Christmas there for an east coast gal). The spring marks a change in not only the weather and shrubbery (see garden tips on page 3), but also signals the change of what sports are happening at the school— the varsity baseball team is spending spring break training and playing games in Florida (see Sports, page 16)—and what classes the KAC is holding (see The Calendar, page 4). Flowers are starting to poke through the top layer of soil, yellow lawns are turning green. There’s people out and about. If you see us, please say hello! We’d love to hear what you’re up to. To boil it down, all I’m really asking is, next time you’re out, take a look at how the whole Village is transforming this spring. Because you know what? It is refreshing.
Easter Egg Coloring Contest: Get your crayons and creativity out. Page 11.
Village Hack: One Hour of Bicks Have a thought? Share it on our
TIP LINE Leave The Clinton Courier a message at: 760-4856
Whenever I can, I try to tune in to WHCL, Hamilton College’s radio station. It reminds me of my days on WITR, at RIT. Late one night, I happened upon a hiphop show. I later learned its called “One Hour of Bicks.” DJ Alex Bicks takes listeners on a ride, carefully crafting an hour programming through line by connecting themes and backstories in very
serious, but brief mic breaks. The music is what you might expect a spring breaker or Urban Outfitter shopper to listen to, but this is no Top 40s radio. There’s something very captivating about how Bicks works to connect with the rap artists, whom I’m only assuming after a brief Facebook search have had vastly different upbringings than his own. His thoughtfulness comes through modestly, yet triumphantly. There’s a lot of heart here. -John Howard, Executive Editor
Write us: firstname.lastname@example.org
Page 3 WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16, 2014 THE CLINTON COURIER
The Clinton Scene Plank Roads Conclusions
gravel, stone, and cinders, in addition to planks. On December 1, 1877, the Utica and Waterville Plank Road dissolved, although one source cited it as 1856. The toll gates were thrown open for good. Again the roads became horrible for freight and coaches as the mud and muck replaced the former smoother planks, now unmaintained. The Seneca Plank Road lasted from 1849 to 1852, and the Utica and Waterville Central Plank Road operated 1847 to 1876, ending plank roads in the town of Kirkland. This continued until the “good roads movement” of the early 1900s. Macadam and concrete roads around here began in the early 20th century. One of the first concrete roads was Route 26 between Oriskany Falls and Rome built during the World War I era. It took a long time to improve permanently on the terrible road conditions with which travelers had to cope. As a result, new technologies allowed new ways to travel such as the street trolley which will be in the next installment on transportation.
In Defense of Jeter By Kaitlin McCabe, Editor-in-Chief of The Spectator
The above photo is from the February 2000 Clinton Historical Society Newsletter prepared by Phil Munson. Note the dotted line which is the plank road and the four toll houses. By Richard L. Williams, Town and Village Historian
he last three installments have gone over early paths, turnpikes, canals and plank roads in regards to the general framework of how settlers got around for commerce and pleasure. This final installment covers the accounts of plank roads which went through Clinton and Kirkland between 1848 and 1877. Remember, the Town of Kirkland was formed in April 1827 and with that came the positions of commissioners of roads and pathmasters, which were official town jobs. In the first minutes of the new Town Board meeting in May 1827, three men were appointed road commissioners, and 51 were appointed as pathmasters. It could be assumed that the pathmasters each were responsible for a part of a road probably near their homes, although the exact job description is missing. Likewise, it is probable that these pathmasters recruited neighbors to work on the roads and it is possible the town provided some money for materials. In the first Kirkland budget created in 1827, $30.00 was used to support roads and bridges and was to be raised by a tax. Plank roads gave locals a brief spell with a smoother surface as compared to the former dirt and gravel roads. The Utica Morning Herald reported in October 1848 that rainy weather had caused ordinary roads to be obstructed by the mud, but on the plank roads the passage is as smooth and rapid as in midsummer. The Utica and Waterville Plank Road did pay a 9 percent dividend in 1851, but repairs were a constant drain on the income. Three, and later four, toll keepers were paid $125.00 per year to collect the fees. Many folks evaded the toll booths by driving around them or using alternate routes. Plank roads advocates stressed how farmers could take their produce to
cities year round in all weather. Also property values were said to increase in the Utica area by 15 percent and the population by 25 percent. In 1848 the Madison Observer remarked that all plank roads in operation in this State are doing a prosperous and profitable business. This was a short-lived prosperity. Between 1855 and 1875, the plank roads were declining across the state due to canal competition and high maintenance costs as the wood wore out or rotted. Further contributing to the problems plank roads faced, was the beginning of the local railroad era. While Utica had railroads in the late 1830s, it was not until 1866 when the iron rails reached Clinton from New Hartford on the Utica, Clinton, and Binghamton Railroad. Beginning in 1866 passenger trains took Clinton folks to Utica or New York City, and farmers could receive freight and ship produce. A major item shipped was Pennsylvania coal, which now could come by rail replacing the seasonal Chenango canal. The Utica and Waterville Plank Road officially opened in November 1848 after construction began in the spring of 1848. The firm had four toll houses and gates, and in 1851 collected $18,000. However, by 1854 many planks were broken into pieces, some planks were loose, and sections were out of repair. Horses took a beating, too. In 1853 The Clinton Courier reported a whiffletree broke loose and fell on the horse’s heels which frightened him and dumped the passenger into a ditch. While existing records are sparse after 1855, the plank road through here stayed in business despite many problems. In 1861 the company paid a 2 percent dividend, but the end was in sight as railroads boomed. After the 1860 period the firm repaired the plank road by using
ince its establishment in 1996, the Sacerdote Great Names Series has brought national and international leaders in government, business, science and the arts to the Hamilton College campus. Its underlying mission aims to provide members of both the Hamilton and local community with unique opportunities to interact with some of the world’s most renowned individuals through lectures and ad hoc question-and-answer periods in addition to, in many cases, intimate classroom discussions. Former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton graced the Hill, speaking of policy and personal interests, in the series’ latest installment in 2013. Her visit inevitably set a high precedent for future speakers. Last week, the long-anticipated name of the 2014 Great Names speaker was officially released to the public: Derek Jeter, the renowned captain and shortstop of the New York Yankees. Jeter, who will retire after the current season, will speak on the Hill on Wednesday, Dec. 10. Though there is no doubt that the announcement generated excitement on campus for all its members, whether they are diehard Yanks fans or not, the selection of Jeter for Great Names has left many questioning what the athlete could speak of other than baseball. While the community clearly recognizes the household name for his strong reputation as an unmatched leader on and off the ball field, while gaining the respect of teammates and opponents alike, it neglects his commitment to inspiring the nation’s youth to make positive life choices. Derek Jeter may in essence be the face of baseball, but his greatness extends beyond the limits of the game. No doubt, the acclaimed athlete will motivate attendees with his lessons about leading a team and working towards fulfilling personal goals. Yet, the most important lesson that one of the most heavily marketed athletes and youth advocates of this generation can teach the Hamilton community is that the pride one gains from giving back to the community is just as powerful as that cultivated by
personal achievement. Take Jeter’s Turn 2 Foundation. Since 1996, the community service organization has awarded more than $19 million in grants to create and support programs that promote healthy lifestyles for adolescents. By fostering academic excellence, leadership development and positive behaviors, Turn 2 encourages young adults to fight peer pressure to make reckless decisions, such as drinking and taking drugs. Or, consider Jeter’s inspiring book, “The Life You Imagine,” which combines his personal experiences to provide readers with the ten lessons that have guided him throughout his life on and off the field. These efforts are neither self-promoting ventures to boost appeal and increase his salary nor insincere acts of charity to gain national recognition and accolades. They are compassionate, unpretentious ways through which the professional athlete ensures that younger generations have the same or better chance to fulfill their goals as he did. So, to perplexed members of the community unable to dissociate Jeter from baseball, the icon is a unique selection for Great Name but not an insubstantial one. His experiences fulfilling his dream of being a skillful, determined athlete to reaching his ultimate goal of becoming an active leader in the greater national community will surely enlighten and entertain all of the Hamilton community, not just fan’s of America’s pastime. There is much to learn from Jeter beyond the realm of achieving athletic excellence and fame, and I can say for myself as well as my peers on the Hill that his visit is eagerly awaited. Kaitlin McCabe is a member of the Hamilton College class of 2016. She is the incoming editor-in-chief of The Spectator, the College’s weekly, studentrun publication. For more information, visit http://students.hamilton.edu/ spectator.
Gardening Tips for the Thaw By Ruth Meier, member of the Clinton Gardening Club and Master Gardener
pring is here…at least that’s what the calendar says. Apparently, Mother Nature does not agree this year. Many people claim spring as their favorite season, with flowers starting to bloom and colors returning to our gardens after winter’s absence. But hold on. Winter has not given up yet. So please, have patience and go slow until the last frost and the warming of the soil. I have tried to start my own garden cleanup and find the soil is still wet, full of debris from all our storms and bad weather. I also found what I thought was a big rock in the garden (which my granddaughter and I were planning on using for a garden edge) but it turned out to be a huge, solid piece of ICE. So patience is the first rule for this April. But you can continue to test your soil, clean and oil garden tools, start seeds indoors, visit garden centers and shows, order summer bulbs and keep garden records. Don’t pull off winter mulch until the warm weather arrives. Prune trees and shrubs and clean debris. Good luck, enjoy spring and happy gardening.
Page 4 WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16, 2014
THE CLINTON COURIER
The Calendar April 17: Camp Out Story Time for all ages, 6 p.m. at the Library Foothills Weaving and Fiber Arts Guild. This month’s program, presented by Joan Hastings and Sue Kolassa, will be on fiber blending with drum carding. New members are always welcome. 10 a.m. at St. James Episcopal Church, Clinton. April 18: The Movie “Frozen,” 12:30 p.m. at the Library International Contemporary Ensemble. NZew and rarely performed works by American and Asian composers and original material by group members. 7:30 p.m., Hamilton College, Wellin Hall. Visit http://www.hamiltonpa.org/ or call the box office at 859-4331 for tickets. $15 adults/$10 senior citizens/$5 students. April 19: Storytime for all ages, 10-11 a.m. at the Library April 21: Celebrate Earth Day with activities and crafts. 1-3 p.m. at the Library. Wheel throwing. See the KAC’s freshly updated pottery studio while learning wheel throwing techniques. Mondays through May 12. 7 to 9 p.m. Lecture. “Bottom-up effects of habitat, host plant and herbivore quality on parasitoid host use.” Teresa Stoepler, postdoctoral associate in viticulture at the Alson H. Smith Jr. Agricultural Research and Extension Center at Virginia Tech. 4 p.m., Hamilton College, Taylor Science Center, room 3024. April 22: Zumba. 9:15 a.m. to 10:15 a.m. at the KAC. Also available Mondays and Thursdays through June 18. $6 drop in fee. Beginners & Intermediate Line Dancing. Tuesdays 7–9 p.m. at the KAC. $5 drop in fee per class. Film screening: “Winter Light.” 8 p.m., Hamilton College, Bradford Auditorium in the Kirner-Johnson Building. April 23: Wednesday bookgroup. The Florist’s Daughter by Patricia Hampl. 7:00 p.m. at the Library. New members welcome! Hand building pottery class Wednesdays through May 14. 2-4 p.m. at the KAC.
p.m. at Rome Memorial Hospital 1500 James St, Room 101, 1st floor. Also meets Thursdays 7-8 p.m. at Oneida Baptist Church at Main and Washington. Rear door. 468-1588 or oa.org
Wedding: Woody - Willis
“How Money Works” seminar. Free. 4:00 p.m. at the Library.
Easter Church Services Stone Church: 8 S. Park Row - 853-2933 April 20, 7 a.m. Sunrise on the Green. 10:30 a.m. Easter worship service New Hartford Presbyterian Church: 45 Genesee St. - 732-1139 April 18, 6 a.m. to midnight, Good Friday Prayer Vigil. April 20, 8:30 a.m., 10:30 a.m. Easter service. Clinton United Methodist: 105 Utica Rd. - 853-3358 April 20, 7 a.m., Community Sunrise Service on the Green. 9:30 a.m. Easter worship service. St. James Episcopal Church: 9 Williams St. - 853-5359 April 19, 7 p.m. Easter Vigil April 20, 9:30 a.m. Easter service. Coffee hour and children’s Easter egg hunt to follow. St. Mary’s RC Church: 13 Marvin St. - 853-2935 April 20, 8 a.m. and 10:30 a.m. masses
SOFTBALL (Continued from page 1) like Little League, Penoyer said she is stuck teaching players basic softball skills at higher levels. “Both [baseball and softball] are great games, but they’re different,” said Penoyer. This is the first time that the High School has not hosted a varsity team in the sport since 2007. A lack of upper class athletes that year caused the administration to rethink their strategy and instead compete a JV team. Generally, a varsity and modified team are all the School can accomodate. Penoyer hopes a focus on fundamentals with younger players will help bolster the program. In addition to working with a large group of enthusiastic modified players, she is considering starting her own Amateur Softball Association league in the community. “The group I’m working with now, it’s refreshing,” she said. “Getting them to think like a softball player is one thing, and the other is just giving them the skills and inspiring them to continue to play.”
Overeaters Anonymous. 5:30-6:30
Stacy Woody and Christopher Willis were married on Aug. 3, 2013, at the Annunciation Church in Ilion. An evening reception following the ceremony was held at Harts Hill Inn, in Whitesboro. The bride is the daughter of Larry and Cindy Woody of Ilion. Stacy attended Ilion Central School and is a graduate of Hartwick College and Utica College’s master’s program. She works as a third grade teacher at Fisher Elementary in Mohawk.
The bridegroom is the son of Tom and Jane Willis of Clinton. Christopher is a graduate of Clinton High School and attended Brockport College. He is the owner of The Village Toyshop in Fayetteville. The wedding party included the bride’s friends Morgan Joy and Mary Schmitt, and the groom’s friends Andy Kline and John Eckmair. Following the double ring ceremony, the couple honeymooned in Cape Cod. They reside in Herkimer.
Dressed For Success
From left: Jason Rivera, Chris Rivera, Nathan Gale, Adam Koren and Erik Smith dive into a buffet at the 27th annual Mathematics Awards Dinner. The bowtied quintet were among the over 40 students honored at the banquet for their mastery in the subject.
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KAC Summer Session starts July 1.
Creativity camps, classes, workshops, music, dance and more! Stay tuned...
Page 5 WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16, 2014 THE CLINTON COURIER
Pryors Welcome Two New Additions
Rachael and Matt Pryor are pleased to announce the arrivals of their nephew and niece, Benjamin and Josephine Pryor. Ben was born October 2013, and Josephine arrived two months earlier than expected in November later that
year. Ben is son of Joshua and Sherry Pryor. Josephine’s parents are Jesse and Allison Pryor. The new parents, aunt and uncle all reside in Rochester. The proudest of grandparents are Dave and Liz Pryor of Sanford Avenue in Clinton.
Clinton Pool to Screen Outdoor Movies This Summer By Staff
he Jack Boynton Community Pool will host movie screenings this summer as part of its effort to transform the Village landmark into a summer recreation destination. Films, which are scheduled to begin in August, will be projected onto a screen on the fence around the Pool’s perimeter. Moviegoers will sit on the lawn outside of the fenced-in area on Norton Avenue. The Pool is working with the Kirkland Town Library to bring the community this and other special events. During the screenings, the Pool’s concession stand will remain open for business. “We’re going to try and offer an activity every day,” said Laura Stoll, the Pool Board’s secretary. The idea is to make the Pool “a place where kids and parents can go in the summer and have something to do.” Activities slated to fill the schedule
are organized games, crafts, story time and yoga. Food trucks will flock to the scene on a weekly basis. Mouthwatering aromas will fill the air every Friday thanks to Gypsy Girl Pizza, The Grapevine and Fiesta MexiCali. Visitors will be welcome to take their meals to go or bring them poolside to dine on the picnic tables there. Regular swimming lessons and water aerobics will also continue to be offered. With the Pool nearing its 60th anniversary, the Board has big hopes to make this season a turning point in the community facility’s legacy. “Every year it’s a question of if the Pool is going to open,” said Stoll, “and that’s not at all a question this year. We’re open, we’re ready to go, we’re really excited to make this the best year ever.” The Pool is scheduled to open June
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Kirkland Police Blotter April 7 - April 13, 2014
Date 4/7/2014 4/7/2014 4/7/2014 4/8/2014 4/8/2014 4/8/2014 4/8/2014 4/8/2014 4/8/2014 4/9/2014 4/9/2014 4/9/2014 4/9/2014 4/9/2014 4/9/2014 4/10/2014 4/10/2014 4/10/2014 4/10/2014 4/10/2014 4/10/2014 4/11/2014 4/11/2014 4/11/2014 4/11/2014 4/11/2014 4/11/2014 4/11/2014 4/11/2014 4/11/2014 4/11/2014 4/12/2014 4/12/2014 4/12/2014 4/12/2014 4/12/2014 4/12/2014 4/12/2014 4/12/2014 4/12/2014 4/13/2014 4/13/2014 4/13/2014 4/13/2014
Time 12:30 a.m. 1:37 p.m. 11:40 p.m. 5:50 a.m. 10:30 a.m. 7:00 p.m. 7:30 p.m. 8:00 p.m. 6:25 p.m. 4:35 a.m. 7:15 a.m. 7:50 a.m. 10:00 a.m. 2:00 p.m. 10:30 p.m. 1:25 a.m. 12:59 p.m. 3:02 p.m. 4:40 p.m. 7:40 p.m. 11:56 p.m. 12:44 a.m. 10:55 a.m. 2:20 p.m. 5:30 p.m. 8:16 p.m. 7:50 p.m. 8:00 p.m. 8:15 p.m. 8:25 p.m. 8:30 p.m. 12:03 a.m. 1:30 a.m. 11:29 a.m. 12:07 p.m. 1:55 p.m. 3:00 p.m. 6:19 p.m. 7:45 p.m. 11:59 p.m. 6:02 p.m. 7:05 p.m. 4:58 p.m. 11:38 p.m.
Location Norton Avenue Kinney Drugs College Hill Road W. Park Row Brimﬁeld Street KPD KPD KPD Kirkland Avenue 12B-State Route Elm Street E. South Street 233-State Route 5-State Route College Street Utica Street Kellogg Street Chapel View Bonomo’s Clare Bridge Dugway Road Hamilton College Clinton Street College Street Pratt Avenue Fountain Street Robinson Road KPD KPD KPD KPD Meadow Street College Street Reservoir Road Reservoir Road Utica Road New Street-Clinton Norton Avenue Old Borne Road Marvin Street Kellogg Street 12B-State Route 5-State Route Dugway Road
Complaint Type Suspicious Vehicle MVA-Property Damage Police Assists (outsides agencies) Open Door Wires/Trafﬁc Lights (down/low/out) Child Safety Seat Examination/ Install Child Safety Seat Examination/ Install Child Safety Seat Examination/ Install Alarm (residence/business) Area Check Request Radar Detail/Speed Enforcement Suspicious Vehicle Open (Illegal) Burning Vehicle Repossession Area Check Request Radar Detail/Speed Enforcement MVA-Property Damage Harassment Criminal Mischief Medical Assist Suspicious Vehicle Assist Citizen Unattended Death MVA-Injury Burglary MVA-Property Damage Alarm (residence/business) Child Safety Seat Examination/ Install Child Safety Seat Examination/ Install Child Safety Seat Examination/ Install Child Safety Seat Examination/ Install Arrest D.W.I. Disorderly Conduct/Persons Shots Fired Harassment Animal Larceny from vehicle Criminal Mischief Check the Welfare Noise/Music complaints MVA-Property Damage Arrest D.W.I. Domestic/Custody Dispute Suspicious Vehicle
14. Leading up to that date, there will be a wine tasting fundraiser May 16 from 6-9 p.m. at the Kirkland Art Center to help pay for regular seasonal expenses. Wines will be donated by Clinton Wine and Spirits and Bremer’s Wines and Liquors. Tickets are $25 per person. Membership costs for the Pool will not increase with the programming updates: a family rate for the 2014 season is $200, the individual seasonal rate is $100 and the day rate is $4.
Earth Day is Tuesday, April 22. Help take care of the planet by recycling this newspaper and other recyclable products around your home and work.
Together we can keep the planet healthy.
Support the library when you shop!
Enter www.amazon.com though Wowbrary at www.kirklandtownlibrary.org and approximately 4 percent of your purchase will beneﬁt the Kirkland Town Library!
Have you always wanted to learn to play Bridge? Now is your chance!
Paul & Billie Ohlbaum will be teaching beginning bridge lessons.
Tuesdays 10-11 a.m. Preswick Glen, New Hartford Classes start April 15 and run until May 6.
For more information please contact Paul & Billie at 315-724-8451
Page 6 WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16, 2014
THE CLINTON COURIER 1
HOW TO PEEL A BANANA
NOW YOU TRY : A SURPRISING HOW-TO SERIES
GET A BANANA
By Anne Debraggio, Director of the Kirland Town Library
Instead of grabbing the branchy part...
Six Degrees of Separation M
PINCH THE STUBBY END, AND PEEL.
Do as the monkeys do...
THEN EAT THAT NANA!
Written by Kellen Merrill and Illustrated by Corinna Loo
Trivia by Professor T. Rivia, Ph.D. 1. What is the name of the college in Animal House? 2. Which Major League baseball stadium is the oldest? 3. Which Olympic champion figure skater popularized the Zamboni? 4. Who is the only signer of the Declaration of Independence to have a city named after him? 5. Saint Dismas: What was his claim to fame? 6. Name the man who, in Greek myth, angered the gods and was
condemned to pushing a boulder up a steep hill for all eternity. 7. Which city was the original capital of New York State? 8. Which artist painted the Mona Lisa? 9. How did the legendary Clinton Comets hockey team acquire the “Comets” nickname? 10. “April is the cruellest month” is the opening of which major 20th Century poem?
Answers on page 10
ost people have heard the “six degrees of separation” theory. As defined on the website, http:// whatis.techtarget.com, “six degrees of separation is the theory that anyone on the planet can be connected to any other person on the planet through a chain of acquaintances that has no more than five intermediaries. The theory was first proposed in 1929 by the Hungarian writer Frigyes Karinthy in a short story called ‘Chains.’” “Six Degrees of Separation” is also the title for a 1993 American film adaptation of the Pulitzer Prizenominated play by John Guare. The game “Six Degrees of Kevin Bacon,” which celebrates its 20th anniversary this year, is played by linking other actors to Bacon in six steps or fewer via the movies they have in common. You can actually do a Google search for an actor’s “Bacon number.” You can use books to prove this theory. Browsing our new non-fiction titles, you can link a coal town with a paperclip in six steps: 1) “The Little Bookstore of Big Stone Gap: A Memoir of Friendship, Community, and the Uncommon Pleasure of a Good Book” by Wendy Welch relates the story of how she and her husband left their “highoctane jobs for a simpler life in an Appalachian coal town.” They pursue their dream of owning a bookstore, but they have no experience, the economy is declining, the town has no industry and the ebook arrives. As the book jacket reads, “they succeeded in establishing more than a thriving business—they built a community.” 2) Our first link is through the word “little”: “little bookstore” is connected to “The Little Paris Kitchen: 120 Simple but Classic French Recipes” by Rachel Khoo. Khoo gives readers a modern approach to Cordon Bleu cookery. Cooks of all levels will be inspired to try their hand at French cuisine. She “demystifies French cooking with 120 enticing recipes for simple, classic, and fresh French dishes, from gouter (snacks) to elegant desserts. More than 100 breathtaking photos from celebrated photographer David Loftus shine a spotlight on the
delicious food and the City of Light.” (book summary) 3) The next link is Paris. “Paris in Love” is described by Elizabeth Gilbert, the author of “Eat, Pray, Love” as “a beautiful and delightful tasting menu of a book: the kids, the plump little dog, the Italian husband. Reading this memoir was like wandering through a Parisian patisserie in a dream.” Eloisa James (a.k.a. Mary Bly), a Shakespeare professor at Fordham University and the author of “Paris in Love,” chronicles her sabbatical year spent with her family in Paris. 4) “Love” is the next link. Howard Zehr is the author and photographer of “Pickups: A Love Story. Pickup Trucks, Their Owners, Their Stories.” The summary on the book jacket begins, “this book takes you straight inside that mystical bond between a man and his truck, a woman and her truck. Zehr has captured these passionate connections in striking images and stories, told in the voices of the trucks’ owners.” You can enjoy reading the stories pickup owners share about their relationships with their trucks, or you can just browse the photos of pickup trucks—vintage, junkers, hot rods, work trucks or show trucks. 5) The next link is Owners. “Your Dog: The Owner’s Manual. Hundreds of Secrets, Surprises, and Solutions for Raising a Happy Healthy Dog.” Dr. Marty Becker, veterinary contributor for “Good Morning America” and “The Dr. Oz Show” covers everything canine in this book, which is divided into four parts: Fresh Starts and New Beginnings; Home Care to Keep Pets Healthy and Safe; The Social Animal: Teaching Good Behavior; and In Sickness and in Health. There are chapters on finding a good veterinarian and special care for aging dogs. 6) The final link is— “Secret.” Annie Jacobsen, author of the bestseller “Area 51,” gives readers a look at “one of America’s most strategic, and disturbing, government programs” in “Operation Paperclip: The Secret Intelligence Program that Brought Nazi Scientists to America.” These scientists, many of whom were accused of war crimes and stood trial at Nuremberg, also were directly responsible for major advances in rocketry, medical treatments, and the U.S. Space program. Jacobsen poses the question, “Was Operation Paperclip a moral outrage, or did it help America win the Cold War?” Come browse the shelves at the library and see what “six degree” connections you can make.
CCS Board of Education Meetings Schedule *April 22 Regular Meeting/ Budget Adoption *Meeting is being held in the Secondary Media Center
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Page 7 WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16, 2014 THE CLINTON COURIER
Double Trouble Two single-driver accidents leave property damage in wake
Do you take The Clinton Courier on vacation with you? Show us where you take your Clinton Courier, and we’ll publish your photo. email: firstname.lastname@example.org
HOW MANY DETROITS ARE THERE? Lecture by STEVE MALANGA Senior Editor, City Journal
Wednesday, April 23, 7-9 p.m. • Room 127 Kirner-Johnson Building, Hamilton College • Admission: Free April 11: According to Police, Jack Price, Jr., 70, of Clinton, was experiencing a medical issue when he drove his car into a parked Jeep on College Street. Price, Jr. suffered an injury to his right arm during the incident and was transported from the scene by ambulance. Traffic on the busy street was diverted while police and fire officials tended to the situation.
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April 13: A 17-year-old female driver of Chadwicks, veered a 2002 Suzuki SUV off the north side of the road at 8293 Kellogg St. in Kirkland. The car collided with a mailbox and a tree on the property. According to the accident report, the driver told authorities that she looked down at the radio briefly and “when she looked back up she was already hitting the mailbox.” In addition to the mailbox, damage was done to a convert pipe in the ditch where the car finished its journey. Traffic was halted in both directions briefly. Kirkland Police and Fire Department officials reported no major injuries were sustained.
Page 8 WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16, 2014
THE CLINTON COURIER
Benchmark Brand Returns to Krizia Martin Windows
Racks of Lilly Pulitzer clothing ﬁll Krizia Martin. The brand is back in the store for the ﬁrst time in seven years. By John Howard
new shipment of Lilly Pulitzer summer merchandise is on display at Krizia Martin. It’s the first time the brand has appeared on the Village shop’s shelves since its creator brought it to the store seven years ago. “Chrissy loved the brand,” said Corrine Gates, who co-owns and operates the store with Gail Welch in honor of their late sister, Christin Martin. “The biggest satisfaction is seeing how happy customers are.” Certain fashion brands like Lilly Pulitzer, which is known for its bright, floral patterns and resort appeal, come with strict guidelines for the stores that carry them. At a time when Christin was dealing with a leukemia diagnosis, Lilly Pulitzer’s procedural demand yielded no other choice but to drop the line.
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Since then, some changes have happened, including looser brand regulations and a broadening approach to reach the college crowd. Gates credits her two part time Hamilton College employees as some of her “best advertising.” “They really liked the idea that we were in a college town,” said Gates. “They’re very selective. There’s no question about it.” Christin, a board-certified hydrogeologist by trade, had always dreamed of owning a boutique-style store with a Nantucket feel. When she finally got her store on West Park Row, she wanted to provide brands that “you can’t find in the malls.” And she had some regulations of her own. “Everything that leaves here is wrapped in tissue paper with a
Above: Corrine Gates adjusts a dress on display in Krizia Martin’s window. Krizia Martin sticker on it,” said Gates. “We try to carry on all those traditions like that.” Customer service remains at the forefront of the Krizia Matin mission today. For some of their loyal shoppers, the staff will even let them take items home for trial runs. If they don’t like it, they can take it back—another nod to Christin’s efforts. “She knew her customers,” said Gates. “She knew how she wanted to be treated.” Gates and Welch, who currently lives on the West Coast and works with vendors there, purchased the business from Christin’s husband, Kevin, following her death in December of 2008. They were determined to keep the store going and eventually pass it on to Christin’s daughters, Zoe, 16, and Caroline, 13. Maintaining the legacy has been hard work. The store has six parttime employees, and on top of running her video production company, Video Vision, Gates is there seven days a week. Her husband, Tom Neuman, handles the accounting and heavy lifting.
Krizia Martin’s attention to excellence has paid off with loyalty from the brands. Other than their location, the closest Lilly Pulitzer retailer to Clinton is Saratoga. Barbour, another exclusive brand carried by the store, has been holding their line’s availability in Saratoga with the hopes that Krizia Martin opens a location there in the future. A similar allegiance has developed with repeating customers over the years, especially with families from the College. “Having all the brands the College students love, we have a good amount of students as regular customers, as well as their parents,” said Gates. “They come to us for advice on where to get their car fixed, where to eat, what to do in the area when their parents or friends come for the weekend. … We form some great personal relationships with the students and their families.” Krizia Martin is located at 20 West Park Row in Clinton. The store is open Tuesday-Friday 11:00 a.m.–5:00 p.m. and Saturday 10:00 a.m.–6:00 p.m.
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Page 9 WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16, 2014
THE CLINTON COURIER
Take Time for a Business Tune-Up By Roxanne K. Mutchler, SUNYIT
of job creation and essential to strengthening our national economy.” Is it time for your business to have a tune-up? We take our vehicles in for preventive maintenance, but many business owners get so busy running their businesses, there is little or no time left for a financial and operational review or strategic planning. Take some time this spring to evaluate every area of your business. Schedule an appointment with your accountant, banker, lawyer, insurance agent, investment counselor, and any other person in your personal “cabinet.” It will be time well spent. Your accountant can give you a financial review. (Are you making money? Some business owners are too embarrassed to admit they don’t understand what their financial statements mean.) Your insurance agent and investment counselor can provide an update on your insurance coverage and retirement planning and whether any adjustments should be
beauty salon owner was having budgetary financial issues. Although she had been in business for some time, she found that her current sales were not keeping up with all of her expenses. She was struggling to keep her business afloat. She is not alone. Many small businesses find themselves in the same situation. There are resources to help, but many small businesses don’t know what they are or how to access them. A business owner will try and do it all on his/her own—but that’s a big mistake. The president has a cabinet of subject-matter-experts that he trusts to advise him in running the country. Small businesses also need to surround themselves with people that can help them make sound business decisions. President Obama once said, “Small businesses are the engines
made. According to Entrepreneur magazine, small businesses represent more than 99.7 percent of all employers in the country. Seven out of 10 new employer firms survive at least 2 years, half at least 5 years, a third at least 10 years and a quarter stay in business 15 years or more, according to the Forbes website. Small businesses must be proactive to secure their sustainability for the long term. The beauty salon owner took the time to analyze her income and expenses and was able to make some important changes in the way she does business. She is now using an Excel summary worksheet to be able to enter her daily sales total and see at a glance the amount she can take as owner’s draw for that day as well as the amount to set aside for taxes. She enjoys her chosen field and has avoided bankruptcy by getting the
Stella Klossner munches on a strawberry ice cream cone last Thursday. She and her family were among the 600 people who stopped in to Bonomo’s for their 52 anniversary event. By Staff
Small Business Resources: A Guide to Owning and Operating a Small Business in New York State: http://nyfirst.ny.gov/ResourceCenter/ StartUp/YourBusiness_Oct2011.pdf SBA Learning Center: http://sba.gov/tools/sba-learningcenter SBA Training for Starting and Managing a Business: http://sba.gov/category/navigationstructure/starting-managing-business
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Bonomo’s Celebrates its 52nd Anniversary
onomo’s Dari Creme on Route 5 in Kirkland celebrated its 52nd anniversary last Thursday. As is tradition at the local ice cream landmark, the restaurant offered cones for the price in pennies of years that they have been in business. “We’ve been doing it 52 years,” said owner Vinnie Bonomo. “We caught
help she needed. You can, too. Roxanne K. Mutchler is the Acting Director and Government Contracting Coordinator for the Mohawk Valley Small Business Development Center at SUNYIT. The SBDC provides management and technical assistance for small businesses in New York State. More informaiton at https://sunyit.edu/ sbdc.
a break. The weather was nice for everybody.” About 600 customers, young and old, stopped by the restaurant to take advantage of the 52-cent cone offer. “We’re happy that people got to enjoy themselves and take advantage of the customer appreciation from us,” said Bonomo.
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The Fromagerie on College Street to Close closing is that she is expecting a child in the fall. Currently, she is unsure if the The Fromagerie will open back up in the future. For now, she is “going to play it by ear.” Clement said there will likely be a sale during the store’s final days in order to clear out inventory, but added that “nothing is confirmed yet.”
he Village’s specialty cheese shop will be locking its doors indefinitely in the not-so-distant future. Sometime in the beginning of May, The Fromagerie, located at 17 College St., will close. The shop’s proprietor, Ryan Clement, confirmed the news to The Courier. Clement, who opened the store in 2012, said the reason for the
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Page 10 WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16, 2014 THE CLINTON COURIER said she was not given any warning that the piles would be ignited. “He could’ve been more considerate,” Warfel said on Thursday. “Right now, in my house, all I can smell is smoke. … He didn’t make any kind of contact.” After watching her brother’s house burn to the ground last year, the close flames struck a particularly sinister chord for Warfel. Others echoed her anxiety. “We could see the flames at times,” said Philip Collmer of Sanford Avenue. “You could see the smoke. Anyone that didn’t know what was going on
would think that someone’s house was on fire.” Gallagher said that with the waste burned down, it can now be easily hauled off the property. He sees the process as an investment in the land, which will eventually be used for planting and harvesting. “I know people that, when we’re done with it, will appreciate that the land is being used for crops and is not being developed,” said Gallagher. “If it caused a day or two of discomfort… a lot of things are going to turn out for the good.”
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Piles of brush smoulder throughout the day on April 9, on Route 233. SMOKE (Continued from page 1) smoke had dissipated. The fires were sporadically left unattended throughout the burning process. According to neighbors, this included a stretch during Wednesday night. “There were concerns that he wasn’t monitoring his stuff,” said Supervisor Meelan, “but at the time [that officers responded to the scene] he was.” Gallagher, who unsuccessfully attempted to burn the brush earlier this year, spoke with The Courier on the phone. He admitted that there was barbed wire and garbage in the piles that were burned, but maintained he did everything he could to follow the State’s regulations. “I contacted Oneida County Solid Waste Management, the DEC, and I called the Village and the Fire Department,” said Gallagher. “So, I’m not quite sure what else I was supposed to do. I don’t control which way the wind is blowing.” That wind, which wiped as high 20 miles per hour last Wednesday, cast a haze and the scent of a bonfire over
the surrounding area. In the Village, the School might have gotten hit the worst. According to Superintendent of Schools Matthew Reilly, measures were taken to protect the students. Children were pulled off the playground and univents in classrooms were temporarily closed off to prevent smoke from entering the building. “We recognized that the smoke can be an irritant,” said Reilly. “We wanted to ensure that no one had any respiratory issues.” Reilly admitted that it was “an unfortunate” situation, but understood it was not Gallagher’s intent to cause harm. Some neighbors were less patient with their reactions. Katie Warfel, whose house is closest to the burn site,
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Page 11 WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16, 2014 THE CLINTON COURIER
Easter Egg Coloring Contest Brought to you by: Tony’s Pizza
Show us your most creative Easter egg for a chance to win a $25 gift card to Tony’s Pizza. Drop your drawing off at the ofﬁce (56 Dwight Ave.) or scan and email it to us at news@clintoncourier. com. Entries must be received by 5 p.m. Monday, April 21. The winning creation will be published in the April 23 issue of The Clinton Courier.
Page 12 WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16, 2014
THE CLINTON COURIER
NOTICE IS HERE GIVEN that the tentative budget of the Village of Clinton, New York for the fiscal year June 1, 2014 through May 31, 2015 has been prepared by the Village Board of Trustees and a copy filed in the office of the Village Clerk, Lumbard Memorial Hall, Clinton, New York, where it may be inspected by any interested person weekdays 9:00 am to 12:00 pm and 1:00 pm to 4:00 pm. A public hearing on the tentative budget will be held in the Meeting Room, Lumbard Memorial Hall, Clinton, New York, on Monday, April 28, 2014 at 7:00 pm. The tentative tax rate is $7.83 per $1,000.00 assessed valuation. The following is a summary of said budget: ESTIMATED REVENUES Revenues Other than Real Estate $885,556.00 Estimated Cash Surplus $36,517.00 Real Property Tax Levy $553,589.00 TOTAL $1,475,662.00 ESTIMATED EXPENDITURES Administration $278,736.00 Streets & Sanitation $516,673.00 Public Safety $414,704.00 Parks & Recreation $15,300.00 Long Term Debt $250,249.00 TOTAL $1,475,662.00 Compensation to be paid to each member of the Board of Trustees: Mayor $3,500.00 Trustee (4) $1,000.00 Rozanne D’Acunto Village Clerk April 10, 2014 #17598
NOTICE IS HERE GIVEN that the Draft Storm Water Annual Report for the Village of Clinton has been prepared by the Village Board of Trustees and a copy filed with the Village Clerk where it can be inspected by any interested person. A public hearing will be held on Monday, May 5, 2014 at 7:00 pm in the meeting room at Lumbard Memorial Hall, Clinton, New York for any comments. Rozanne D’Acunto Village Clerk April 10, 2014 #17599
Notice of Formation of Limited Liability Company (LLC). Name: K + P Antiques and Collectibles, LLC. Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on 03/10/2014. NY office location: Oneida County. SSNY has been designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served. The post office address to which the SSNY shall mail a copy of any process against the LLC served upon him/her is 7026 Coleman Mills Road, Rome, NY 13440. Purpose/character of LLC: Antiques and Collectibles. #17597
34 GENESEE STREET LLC, a domestic LLC, filed with the SSNY on 3/10/14. Office location: Oneida County. SSNY is designated as agent upon whom process against the LLC may be served. SSNY shall mail process to The LLC, 5 Oxford Rd., New Hartford, NY 13413. General Purpose. #17563
ART & VINE LLC Articles of Org. filed NY Sec. of State (SSNY) 3/5/2014. Office in Oneida Co. SSNY desig. agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to 157 Genesee St., Utica, NY 13501, which is also the principal business location. Purpose: Any lawful purpose. #17490
AKB, LLC Notice of formation of Limited Liability Company (“LLC”). Limited Liability Company Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State of New York (“SSNY”) on 1/7/2014. Office location: 2145 Dwyer Avenue, Utica, Oneida County, NY. SSNY has been designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY may mail a copy of any process to the LLC, 2145 Dwyer Avenue, Utica, New York 13501. Purpose: Any lawful act under New York LLC Law. #17412
Articles of Organization were filed with the Secretary of State of NY on February 27,2014 for Hayloft On The Arch, LLC, located in Oneida County. Michael Mathalia has been designated as agent upon whom process may be served. The address to which any process against the LLC shall be served is 5014 State Rt. 365, Verona, NY 13478. The purpose of the business is to engage in any lawful business activity. The duration of this LLC is perpetual. #17547
NOTICE OF FORMATION OF NEW YORK LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY Name of LLC: AG Transport, LLC. Art. of Org. filed with Secy. of State NY (SSNY) on February 24, 2014. Office location in Oneida Co. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail a copy of process to: 10417 Turnpike Road, Utica, NY 13502. Purpose: any lawful purpose. #17411
NOTICE OF ANNUAL MEETING The Clinton Cemetery Association, Inc., which maintains and operates Sunset Hill Cemetery on Franklin Avenue, will hold its annual meeting for the election of four trustees for three years and for the transaction of such other business as may properly come before the meeting, at St. James’ Parish Hall, 9 Williams Street, Clinton, New York, on Tuesday, May 6, 2014, at 7:00 p.m. George M. Kuckel, Secretary
THESE PRETZELS ARE MAKING ME THIRSTY, LLC Notice of formation of Limited Liability Company (“LLC”) Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State of New York (“SSNY”) on 02/21/2014. Office location: 259 Higby Road, New Hartford, Oneida County, NY. SSNY has been designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY may mail a copy of any process to the LLC, 259 Higby Road, New Hartford, NY 13413. Purpose: Any lawful act under New York LLC Law. #17477
MALHAWK ASSOCIATES, LLC, a domestic LLC, filed with the SSNY on 1/22/14. Office location: Oneida County. SSNY is designated as agent upon whom process against the LLC may be served. SSNY shall mail process to The LLC, c/o Gerald Green, Attorney, 12 Steuben Park, Utica, NY 13501. General Purpose. #17420
NOTICE OF FORMATION OF LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY PURSUANT TO Section 206 OF THE LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY LAW Notice is hereby given that the undersigned have formed a limited liability company, pursuant to Section 206 of the Limited Liability Company Law, the particulars of which are as follows: 1. The name of the limited liability company is “Court Street Crafts LLC” 2. The date of filing is March 12, 2014. 3. Oneida County is the county within the State of New York where the office of the limited liability company is located. 4. The Secretary of State is designated as agent of the limited liability company for service of process and the post office address to which the Secretary of State shall mail copy of any process against the limited liability company is 1103 Lenox Avenue, Utica, New York 13502. 5. There is no registered agent for service. 6. The limited liability company is formed for any lawful business purpose. #17480
Notice of Formation of Winsome Properties LLC. Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on 3/18/2014. Office location: County of Oneida. SSNY is designated as agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to: Winsome Properties LLC, PO Box 2, Verona Beach, New York 13162. Purpose: any lawful purpose. #17565
NOTICE OF FORMATION OF LIMITED LIABILITY CO. (LLC) Name of LLC: Weigand Management, LLC. Art. of Org. filed with the NY Sec. of State on March 20, 2014. Office and address in Oneida Co. 302 Genesee Street, Utica, New York 13502; Sec. of State designated as agent of LLC upon whom process may be served, and address Sec. of State shall mail copy of process is: 302 Genesee Street, Utica, New York 13502; Purpose: Any lawful purpose permitted under LLCL. #17569
Notice of Formation of E-NORD, LLC Arts. of Org. filed with Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on 04/02/14. Office location: Oneida County. Princ. office of LLC: 1607 N. Madison St., Rome, NY 13440. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to David Bovi at the princ. office of the LLC. Purpose: Any lawful activity. #17585
NOTICE OF ORGANIZATION OF ITALIA PIZZA LLC FIRST: The name of the Limited Liability Company is ITALIA PIZZA LLC (hereinafter referred to as the “Company”). SECOND: The Articles of Organization of the Company were filed with the Secretary of State on February 28, 2014. THIRD: The county within New York State in which the office of the Company is to be located is Oneida County. FOURTH: The Secretary of State has been designated as agent upon whom process against the Company may be served. The post office address to which the Secretary of State shall mail process is: 78 Main Street, Camden, NY 13316. FIFTH: The purpose of the business of the Company is any lawful purpose. #17586
NOTICE OF ORGANIZATION OF 78 MAIN STREET REALTY LLC FIRST: The name of the Limited Liability Company is 78 MAIN STREET REALTY LLC (hereinafter referred to as the “Company”). SECOND: The Articles of Organization of the Company were filed with the Secretary of State on March 12, 2014. THIRD: The county within New York State in which the office of the Company is to be located is Oneida County. FOURTH: The Secretary of State has been designated as agent upon whom process against the Company may be served. The post office address to which the Secretary of State shall mail process is P. O. Box 160, Morris, NY 13808. FIFTH: The purpose of the business of the Company is any lawful purpose. #17588
NOTICE OF ORGANIZATION OF REIMAGINE RECORDS LLC FIRST: The name of the Limited Liability Company is REIMAGINE RECORDS LLC (hereinafter referred to as the “Company”). SECOND: The Articles of Organization of the Company were filed with the Secretary of State on March 27, 2014. THIRD: The county within New York State in which the office of the Company is to be located is Oneida County. FOURTH: The Secretary of State has been designated as agent upon whom process against the Company may be served. The post office address to which the Secretary of State shall mail process is: 8907 Eddy Road, Canastota, NY 13032. FIFTH: The purpose of the business of the Company is any lawful purpose. #17593
Notice of Qualification of FIRST GARDEN DEVELOPMENT LIMITED PARTNERSHIP Authority filed with Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on 03/12/14. Office location: Oneida County. LP formed in Connecticut (CT) on 11/27/96. Princ. office of LP: Garden Homes Management Corporation, 29 Knapp St., Stamford, CT 06907, which is also the CT address of LP. SSNY designated as agent of LP upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to the LP at the addr. of its princ. office. Name and addr. of each general partner are available from SSNY. Arts. of Org. filed with Secy. of State of CT, 30 Trinity St., Hartford, CT 06106. Purpose: Any lawful activity. #17472
Notice of Qualification of WKTV, LLC Authority filed with Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on 03/17/14. Office location: Oneida County. LLC formed in Delaware (DE) on 09/26/13. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to c/o CT Corporation System, 111 Eighth Ave., 13th Fl., NY, NY 10011. DE addr. of LLC: 1209 Orange St., Wilmington, DE 19801. Arts. of Org. filed with Secy. of State of the State of DE, 401 Federal St., Dover, DE 19901. Purpose: Any lawful activity. #17488
SYNERGY PERFORMANCE PARTNERS, LLC, a domestic LLC, filed with the SSNY on 3/21/14. Office location: Oneida County. SSNY is designated as agent upon whom process against the LLC may be served. SSNY shall mail process to The LLC, 540 Betsinger Rd., Sherrill, NY 13461. General Purpose. #17560
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Page 13 WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16, 2014 THE CLINTON COURIER
NOTICE ANNUAL MEETING, BUDGET VOTE AND ELECTION CLINTON CENTRAL SCHOOL DISTRICT TOWN OF KIRKLAND, COUNTY OF ONEIDA, NEW YORK NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that a Public Hearing of the qualified voters of the Clinton Central School District, Oneida County, State of New York (the “District” ) will be held in the Clinton Central School Performing Arts Complex Theatre in said District on Tuesday, May 13, 2014 at 7:00 PM prevailing time, for the presentation of the budget document. AND FURTHER NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that said vote and election will be held on May 20, 2014 between the hours of 7:00AM and 8:00PM, prevailing time, in the Clinton Central School Performing Arts Complex Lobby, 75 Chenango Ave, Clinton, New York, at which time the polls will be open to vote by voting machine upon the following items: 1. To adopt the annual budget of the School District for the fiscal year 2014-2015 and to authorize the requisite portion thereof to be raised by taxation on the taxable property of the District which shall appear on the ballot as Proposition No. 1. 2. To elect three (3) members of the Board of Education for three (3) year terms commencing July 1, 2014 and expiring on June 30, 2017. Board members whose terms are expiring are Jim Korfonta, Bill Huggins and Mike Wade. 3. Vehicle Purchase Proposition No. 2. Shall the Board of Education of the Clinton Central School District be authorized to purchase two (2) 66 -passenger school buses and one (1) 5-passenger minivan at a total estimated cost of $250,000, including necessary furnishings, fixtures and equipment and all other necessary costs incidental thereto, and to expend a total sum not to exceed $250,000, which is estimated to be the total maximum cost thereof, and levy a tax which is hereby voted for the foregoing in the amount of $250,000, which shall be levied and collected in annual installments in such years and in such amounts as may be determined by the Board of Education and in anticipation of the collection of such tax, bonds and notes of the District are hereby authorized to be issued at one time or from time to time in the principal amount not to exceed $250,000, and a tax is hereby voted to pay the interest on said obligations when due? AND FURTHER NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that a copy of the statement of the amount of money which will be required to fund the School District’s budget for 20142015, and the tax exemption report, exclusive of public monies, may be obtained by any resident of the District during business hours beginning May 6, 2014 in schoolhouses, the district offices (except on Saturdays, Sundays and holidays) from 8AM to 4PM, the public library and on the School District’s website at www.ccs. edu. AND FURTHER NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that petitions nominating candidates for the office of member of the Board of Education shall be filed with the Clerk of said School District at the Superintendent’s Office of the Bridge Building between the hours of 8:00AM and 4:00PM, no later than April 21, 2014 at 5:00pm. Vacancies on the Board of Education are not considered separate, specific offices; candidates run at large. Nominating petitions shall not describe any specific vacancy upon the Board for which the candidate is nominated; must be directed to the Clerk of the District; must be signed by at least 25 qualified voters of the District, must state the name and residence of each signer, must state the name and residence of the
candidate and whether or not he or she is an incumbent. AND FURTHER NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that applications for absentee ballots will be obtainable between the hours of 8:00AM and 4:00PM, Monday through Friday, except holidays, from the District Clerk beginning on April 4, 2014; completed applications must be received by the District Clerk at least seven (7) days before the election if the ballot is to be mailed to the voter, or the day before the election, if the ballot is to be delivered personally to the voter. Absentee ballots must be received by the District Clerk no later than 5:00PM, prevailing time, on Tuesday, May 20, 2014. A list of persons to whom absentee ballots are issued will be available for inspection to qualified voters of the District in the Superintendent’s Office on and after May 7, 2014, between the hours of 8:00AM and 4:00PM on weekdays prior to the date set for the annual election on May 20, 2014, the day set for the election, and said list will be posted at the polling place(s) at the election. Any qualified voter present in the polling place may object to the voting of the ballot upon appropriate grounds for making his/her challenge and the reasons therefore known to the Inspector of Election before the close of the polls. AND FURTHER NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that personal registration of voters is required either pursuant to §2014 of the Education Law or pursuant to Article 5 of the Election Law. Accordingly, the only persons entitled to vote on May 20, 2014 at the District’s annual election are those who are qualified voters and who are registered to vote as set forth herein. To be a qualified voter, a person must be a citizen of the United States, at least 18 years of age and a legal resident of the District for a period of thirty (30) days immediately preceding May 20, 2014. If a voter has heretofore registered pursuant to §2014 of the Education Law and has voted at an annual or special District meeting within the last four (4) calendar years, he/she is eligible to vote at this election; if a voter is registered and eligible to vote under Article 5 of the Election Law, he/she is also eligible to vote at this election. All other persons who wish to vote must register. The Board of Registration will meet for the purpose of registering all qualified voters of the District pursuant to §2014 of the Education Law at the District Meeting Room, on May 15, 2014, between the hours of 1:30PM and 3:30PM, to add any additional names to the Register to be used at the aforesaid election, at which time any person will be entitled to have his or her name placed on such Register, provided that at such meeting of the Board of Registration, or their representative, he or she is known or proven to the satisfaction of said Board of Registration to be then or thereafter entitled to vote at such election for which the register is prepared. The register so prepared pursuant to §2014 of the Education Law will be filed in the Office of the Clerk of the School District at the
Superintendent’s Office, and will be open for inspection by any qualified voter of the District beginning on May 16, 2014, between the hours of 8:00 AM and 4:00 PM, prevailing time, on weekdays, and each day prior to the day set for the election, except Saturdays, Sundays, or holidays and at the polling place(s) on the day of the vote. AND FURTHER NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that pursuant to §2014 of the Education law of the State of New York, the Board of Registration will meet on May 15, 2014, between the hours of 1:30PM and 3:30PM , prevailing time, at the District Meeting Room to prepare the Register of the School District to be used at the election to be held in 2014, and any special district meetings that may be held after the preparation of said Register, placed on such provided that at such meeting of said Board of Registration he/she is known or proven to the satisfaction of such Board of Registration to be then or thereafter entitled to vote the school election for which said register is prepared, or any special district meeting held after May 15, 2014. By: /s/ Julia A. Scranton Clerk of the Board #17558
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Obituaries Adam James Richards, 23
VOICE Directory (Continued from Page 8)
THE CLINTON COURIER Adam James Richards, 23, of vivors include two brothers and few exceptions like not being Melbourne, Fla., and formerly of sister-in-law, Ian and Pamela, able to ďŹ re inadequate/bad emAutomotive Beauty Clinton, died on April 4, 2010. Spotsylvania, Va., and Nathan, ployees. (If one can ďŹ re bad employHe wasPCI born on Oct. 2, 1986, Clinton; a sister, Elizabeth Cata, ees, one is able to pay great in New Hartford to Williams Cadiz, Ky.; niece and nephew, PANELLAâ€™S COLLISION, INCORPORATED better). Full Service Salon Featuring Richards and of AUTO Melbourne Qa- Kirsten and Cory Richards, both Aemployees SERVICEand CENTER Businesses can collapse if nda Harris of Cadiz,ST.Ky., and MILLS, of Spotsylvania, V., and nephew 58 HENDERSON NEW YORK NY 13417 not run effectively and efďŹ graduated from Clinton Jayden CompleteCentral Automotive, Boat and Cata, Cadiz. ciently. Recreational Vehicle Repairs High School in 2005. His funeral was held on April â€˘ N. PANELLA This is what would happen Dept.and step- 9RICHARD Besidesâ€˘ Mechanical his parents at Beckman-Williamson Fu(315) 768-8100 to our household if not run corâ€˘ 24-Hour Towingother sur(315) 768-6147 father, Stuart Harris, neralFAX Home, Viera, Fla. 32 College St., Clinton â€˘ rectly. Businesses require tough decisions. & Excavating Contractor Margaret â€œPeggyâ€? Rossi, 89 Contracting Iâ€™m not suggesting what Since 1908 Margaret â€œPeggyâ€? Rossi, 89, Reynolds, Clinton, and Monica classes, teachers or frills need to of Clinton, died on April 9, 2010 Barron, Dallas, Tex.; ďŹ ve grand- be cut/trimmed. I donâ€™t know children, John, Andrew and theBros. at the Martin Luther Home. Contractors, . mandates orInc rules. Excavating â€˘ IComplete Site Preparation Commercial And Residential Fully Insured Rossi and Maddie and She was born on Dec. 3, 1920 Matthew donâ€™t know how many stuWater & Sewer Lines Installed & Repaired Reynolds; a sister and dents beneďŹ t speciďŹ cally Kitchens â€˘ England, Bathrooms â€˘ Decks â€˘ Masonry â€˘Kelvin Stamped Concrete in Plymouth, to John from Trucking â€˘what Demolition Pole Barns â€˘ Additions â€˘ Painting â€˘ Power-Washing â€˘ Trash Clean-outsUna and Gwylfa brother-in-law, and Isabel Pring Oâ€™Shea. classes. & Land Clearing Residential & Commercial â€˘ Fully Insured England; and many NotchPurton, Work For She attended school in Ply- TopJohn, Schools, especially schools A Reasonable Price! Clinton, NY â€˘ (315)distress, 853-5405 nieces and nephews. mouth to become a nanny and in economic need to 15 Years Experience! A Mass of Christian Burial emigrated to the US in 1947. satisfy the needs of the majority Flooring students. While workingExcavating as a nanny in was celebrated on April 13 St. of the And Iâ€™m not sure in this Rye, N.Y., she met and married Maryâ€™s Church, Clinton, with Trucking Snow Plowing in 1954 John F. Rossi, who died burial in Gates of Heaven Cem- world that any of us has a clue Excavating Snow Removal Tim etery in Hawthorne, N.Y. the difference between a â€œneedâ€? in 1989. Donations may be considered and a â€œwant.â€? The couple spent most their I can assure student to American Heart Assoc., Heart life in Scarsdale, N.Y., and lived Area Rugs â€˘ Ceramic Tileevery â€˘ Vinyl, Wood, (and adult that matter) if Gifts Processing Center, Box Marble, in Clinton for the pastExcavating 10 years. Laminate, & for Natural Stone that Floors 3049, Syracuse, NY 13220-3049. they truly want something, they She is survived by her three 3619 South St. 5126 Commercial Drive East, Opposite Joe Tahanâ€™s Owens-Pavlot & Rogers Fu- will ďŹ gure out a way to get it. children, and Suzanne,PH: 315.853.3991 Clinton,John NY 13323 www.meelanfloors.com â€˘ 315-736-7723 I would not suggest letting New FairďŹ eld, Conn., Catherine neral Service Inc., Clinton.
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Page 13 Page 14
anything come between you and Letter Policy WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16, 2014 your dreams/goals. However, it The Clinton Courier welcomes may not happen in the way you leaders from its readers. envision it happening, but you Letters may be submitted by will ďŹ gure it out. You may, we e-mail to clintoncourier@ may, have to think outside the earthlink.net, by regular mail, Contractor box. or via www.clintoncourier.com â€œBeing rich isnâ€™t having the All letters must be legibly signed most, itâ€™s needing the leastâ€? â€“ and contain a daytime telephone firstname.lastname@example.org Unknown number for checking purposes. â€˘ Concrete â€˘ Light Construction MAUREEN EVERETT-ALLEN Anonymous letters will not be â€˘ General Maintenance considered. Clinton
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Graphic Church News Design Shortslef,
Singer/songwriter and guitarist Dennis Shortslef will perform at the Clinton United Methodist Churchâ€™s 5 p.m. contemporary service on April 17 and at the 9:30 a.m. service on April 18.
an upstate New York native, shares Christian music he has composed and has recorded four projects with his brother, Don. The church is at 105 Utica Road.
Home care Stay up to date. Subscribe to the Clinton Courier 24/7 Care
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THE CLINTON COURIER AUTO Donate your car to Wheels For Wishes, benefiting Make-A-Wish. We offer free towing and your donation is 100% tax deductible. Call 315-400-0797 Today!
CLEANING Light Cleaning jobs wanted—Will also run errands. Clinton, Clark Mills, Westmoreland area. References. 520-4423
COMMERCIAL AVAILABLE May 1. Clinton Village commercial space for sublet. Prime location. 630+square feet, plus loft area. Perfect for small retail or storefront office space. Call (315)381-3024 or (315)240-6840.
FOOD Fly Creek Cider Mill Opening Day Thursday April 10th. Open Daily 9-6. 40+ Samples +Winery! Feed the ducks! www.flycreekcidermill.com 607- 5479692 Snack Barn opening later.
FOR RENT / LIVING QUARTERS CLINTON—1 BDRM EFFICIENCY. Private entrance and parking in scenic, convenient Clinton location. One bedroom. No pets. $550 + utilities. 7254754. Available immediately. Clinton—2 Bdrm Ranch, great village location. New kitchen & bath. Garage & outside deck. 315-724-8175 Clinton Sunbirds! Village house for rent with care, 2-4 months in summers. 8535094 or 392-4426. Marcy —Unfurnished Apt for Rent, Beautiful large 2 Bdrm, newly remodeled; stove, fridge and built-in microwave. Country setting. Call 724-8175
HEALTH AND FITNESS WERE YOU IMPLANTED WITH A ST. JUDE RIATA DEFIBRILLATOR LEAD WIRE between June 2001 and December 2010? Have you had this lead replaced, capped or did you receive shocks from the lead? You may be entitled to compensation. Contact Attorney Charles Johnson 1-800-535-5727
HELP WANTED Preschool Teacher assistant needed for morning care and after school care: S t . M a r y ’s C l i n t o n P r e s c h o o l Call 853-6196 or 794-1071 AIRLINE CAREERS begin here Get FAA approved Aviation Maintenance Technician training. Financial aid for qualified students — Housing available. Job placement assistance. Call AIM 866-296-7093
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SERVICES ALL MAJOR APPLIANCES REPAIRED Refrigerators, ranges, dishwashers, washers and dryers. For service, call Redmond’s Frigidaire Service at 732-0768 or 853-8619 135 Utica Road, Clinton.
HAS YOUR BUILDING SHIFTED OR SETTLED? Contact Woodford Brothers Inc, for straightening, leveling, foundation and wood frame repairs at 1-800-OLD-BARN. www.woodfordbros. com. “Not applicable in Queens county”
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Page 16 WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16, 2014
THE CLINTON COURIER
Varsity Baseball Adds Another Win To Record CCS Scoreboard Girls VA Lacrosse 04.10.14 04.11.14
4-13 vs. Tully 0-23 @ Skaneateles
Boys VA Tennis 04.10.14 04.11.14
L 2-3 vs. Morrisvilel-Eaton W 5-0 vs. Mount Markham
VA Baseball 04.09.14 04.10.14 04.11.14
W W W
17-0 @ Canastota 19-4 @ Sherburne-Earlville 4-2 vs. Adirondack Central
Girls VA Track and Field 04.08.14 04.10.14
106-34 @ West Canada Valley 88-57 @ Herkimer Valley
Boys VA Track and Field Clinton’s Reuben Hernandez slides in an attempt to steal third base. Adirondack’s Gavin Merriam makes the play. Hernandez was called out. Clinton varsity went on to win 4–2.
L 63-78 @ West Canada Valley W 99-42 @ Herkimer Valley
By John Howard
oys varsity baseball has seen an enthusiastic start to their season, ousting multiple teams by double digit numbers. The team faced off against Adirondack on Friday to a hard-fought match but ended up coming away with a 4–2 victory. Much to the dismay of the Clinton crowd, senior Andrew Taft, a key hitter for the team, was intentionally walked every time he got to the plate on Friday. That, on top of eight walks and four hit batters helped attribute to the low scoring game. “Nobody really got a chance to swing the bat,” said Clinton head coach Tom Pfisterer. “And we didn’t hit with men on, that’s why we didn’t score the runs.”
Clinton was down their leadoff batter, Alex Dobrzenski, a senior, who had left early for a trip to Florida. The team will spend this week playing a series of games at Disney’s Wide World of Sports Complex in Orlando, Fla. At the time of publishing the team had won one and lost one of their games on the trip. They beat Caledonia 8–4 on April 14 and lost to T.C. Williams 3–6 on April 15. Despite the setbacks on Friday’s game, the team looked strong on defense, quenching any rally Adirondack attempted before it even got going. Ian Foxton, a senior, who pitched five solid innings, had 2 hits, including a triple. Lenny Otriz, a senior, also had
two hits. Meanwhile, a secondary competition was in the works. Brothers Reuben Hernandez, a junior at Clinton, and Elliot Hernandez, a senior at Adirondack, played on the same field but wore different uniforms. The sibling rivalry was complemented with plenty of sportsmanship. The game ended on a double play prompted by Jon Hardy, a junior, who finished the game on the mound. With a 3–0 record out of the gate, Pfisterer has high hopes for the team, which saw its first ever State final appearance last season. “We made a hell of a run last year,” said Pfisterer, “and we want to duplicate it this year.”
JV Baseball Still Finding Footing
V Baseball has started their season with three losses, but remains positive for the remainder of the spring. The team fell to Sauquoit Valley, Canastota and VVS, this past week. All games, other than the VVS
match, were played at home. “We’re 0–3,” said head coach Dominic Timpano, who moved up from modified two years ago. “We haven’t really come together yet, but we’re getting better. … It’s early.” Timpano hopes to turn the
losing trend around by encouraging “responsibility and discipline” within the roster and for the team to “come to play” at every game. Despite the record, the team’s morale is high. Positivity comes naturally from the bench.
04.09.14 04.10.14 04.11.14
L L L
7-13 vs. Saquoir Valley 3-11 vs. Canastota 2-10 @ Vernon-Verona-Sherrill
Girls MOD Lacrosse 04.11.14
10-5 vs. Rome Free Academy
Support CCS at Upcoming Games VA Baseball @ Central Valley Academy. 4/21 4:30 p.m.
Boys VA Golf Vs. Westmoreland High School. 4/22 3:30 p.m. Boys VA Tennis @ Canastota Central Schools. 4/22 4:30 p.m. JV Baseball @ Sherburne Earlville High School. 4/22 4:30 p.m.
Boys VA Tennis Vs. Hamilton Central School. 4/23 4:00 p.m. Boys MOD Lacrosse Vs. Holland Patent Central School. 4/23 4:00 p.m. Girls MOD Lacrosse @ Vernon -
Verona - Sherrill Central. 4/23 4:00 p.m.
VA Baseball Vs. Holland Patent Central School. 4/23 4:30 p.m.
Girls VA Lacrosse Vs. Westhill High School. 4/23/14 5:00 p.m. Girls JV Lacrosse Vs. Westhill High School. 4/23 5:00 p.m.
Boys VA Lacrosse @ JordanElbridge. 4/23 5:30 p.m.
Boys VA Track And Field @ Adirondack Central High School. 4/24 4:00 p.m.