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Downtown After Dark


Best Bets 8 Get out: The guide 20 Classifieds 21

June 16, 2011 Vol. 1 Issue 48


To tise Advere Her , ! Call Me

James Robinson

315-434-8889 x312


13572 13694

City Beat 4 Viewpoints

On with the

Congratulations to the Class of

2011 This week, we recognize candidates for graduation from Nottingham and Corcoran high schools.

Page 10.

Badlands collective performance space writes new chapter in Syracuse’s underground history


The number of people serving on the New York State Board of Regents who have spent time teaching in a public school classroom. That’s five, out of 17 regents.

See page 18

Of Fortune and Fame frontman Nick Burger lets the crowd contribute during a show at Badlands in January.


Congratulations Class of 2011

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June 16, 2011

EASTWOOD “The Village Within The City�

What’s inside City Beat


School Is In


Downtown After Dark


On the Web


University Avenue project could be a headache for commuters, a creekside snake sculpture takes shape downtown and Meals on Wheels needs your help.

Herm Card lays out the facts and the fiction surrounding the New York State Board of Regents.

Have a job? GET A CAR!

This summer promises to be a big season for local thespians, Russ Tarby predicts.

Apply online or call Johnny Robinson The Credit Repair Specialist

Listen to SU’s daily 90-second “Sound Beat� radio show online. Regardless of your credit history! Guaranteed Credit Approval. Let him get you in a vehicle that fits you! Apply online Today!



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Ami Olson

Editor 434-8889 ext. 335


Congratulations To The Class Of 2011


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Badlands collective performance space writes new chapter in Syracuse’s underground music history.



Francis C. Stokes

SubCat recording studio moves from Skaneateles to Syracuse, but won’t forget its lakeside roots.

City Beat 4 .­ Viewpoints 8 . Downtown After Dark 7 . Best Bets 8 . On the Web 9 . Graduation Section 10 . Get out: The guide 20 .


ore ,

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A show flier designed by Ryan Canavan, one of the volunteers running Badlands.

30 Cover: On with the shows 18

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Classified Advertising

Chelsea Dorado 434-8889 ext. 321 David Tyler, Publisher, Ext. 302 Colleen Farley, Associate Publisher, Ext. 315 Doug Campbell, Managing Editor, News, Ext. 330 Jennifer Wing, Managing Editor, Ext. 340 Lisa Congdon, Business Manager, Ext. 303

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. Office of Publication 2501 James St. Suite 100

Letters policy The Eagle welcomes letters to the editor. All letters must bear a daytime telephone number, for verification purposes only. We reserve the right to edit for space, clarification or to avoid obscenity, but ideas will not be altered. Letters should be no more than 500 words long. Letters used do not necessarily reflect the newspaper’s opinions. Anonymous letters receive no consideration. Send letters to



June 16, 2011

Scene around Syracuse Roberts K-8 School students, from left, Willie Streissguth, Dominic Serrao, Alex MacKnight and Cate Streissguth show off their rocket, “Meeker Streaker.” The team’s 2011 MOST Rocket Team Challenge rocket was dedicated to a seventh-grade classmate who has been ill. A record number of teams launched more than 100 rockets last Saturday, June 4 at SU’s Skytop Field for the 2011 MOST Rocket Team Challenge. Check out a photo gallery from the event at, and visit for a list of winners from Saturday’s rocket launch. herm card

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June 16, 2011

City beat



Heads up: Months of construction planned for University Avenue

The first phase of the Connective Corridor project began this week and involves the reconstruction of University Avenue between Waverly Avenue and East Genesee Street. The previously one-way University will welcome two-way traffic when it reopens, but since that isn’t planned until November, motorists are warned to expect traffic delays and encouraged to find alternative routes. On-street parking will be prohibited within project limits during construction, though access for residents, to businesses and to parking lots along University Avenue will be maintained.

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What’s in the Box: Mizuna

In the deepest months of our long, cold Central New York winters, we daydream about the bounties of summer. We ache for the freshest greens, the juiciest fruits, and the most scrumptious vegetables that New York state has to offer. We scour recipes and wait, anxiously, while our CSA farmers begin to tenderly care for the food that will nourish our summer. But inevitably CSA customers will open their box and think, ‘what will I do with this?’ Follow ‘What’s in the Box’ this summer and explore Central New York’s most baffling CSA offerings. This week: Mizuna. On the campaign trail, vegetables have a bad reputation. After suggesting farmers grow alternative crops like the Belgian endive in 1988, Michael Dukakis was attacked by his opponent, Dan Quayle. “His farm policy is the Belgian endive, and his defense policy is the Belgian waffle,” joked Quayle. In 2008, now-President Obama famously mentioned arugula, and was accused of being an elitist. What would the pundits say about Mizuna? Its decorative, glossy leaves reek of conceit, but its subtly expressive flavor lands it soundly in the realm of classy. With a gentle bite and a hint of mustard, Mizuna is the softer-spoken cousin to flashy arugula. Mizuna is known by many names: Komatsuna, Japanese Mustard, and Spider Mustard are a few of its aliases. Despite its delicate

appearance, mizuna is no sissy. It’s relatively easy to grow, even in Central New York. Given their short growing season, farmers in CNY appreciate the fact that, like other mustard greens, mizuna can be started in greenhouses and harvested early in the spring to satisfy your spring-green craving. If allowed to grow, mizuna matures in the fall and its stems become stalk-like, resembling chard in flavor. B ecaus e of its many pseudonyms, you won’t find many recipes that include mizuna. But don’t let this fool you. Mizuna is a versatile green that doesn’t easily offend. Young, spring mizuna should be spring’s goCommunity Supported to green. Eaten raw, its Agriculture. Customers mild mustardy bite is pay up front for a portion refreshing and cooling. of the season’s harvest, Mizuna’s versatilproviding seed money to ity is to be admired. It farmers. plays nicely with other greens, not demanding attention. Raw mizuna can be thrown into any salad. But if asked to, mizuna can easily handle the spotlight. If you want your mizuna to really shine, give it a little heat. Sautéed, steamed, stir-fried or gently warmed against melted brie, mizuna wilts well, bringing forth a natural nuttiness that nicely ▷

CSA What does it mean?



June 16, 2011

We’re on

ami olson

The lastest public art installation project led by Syracuse Public Artist in Residence Brendan Rose takes shape on the banks of Onondaga Creek in Armory Square.

Volunteers are needed from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Monday through Friday, to deliver meals in pairs to the homes of clients. To volunteer or for information about volunteering contact Ray Sanders at 478-5948 ext. 212 or email

- Ami Olson


Find out what we’re up to and tell us what you want to see in print at

Creekside snake takes shape Syracuse Public Artist in Residence Brendan Rose’s latest project, taking shape in one of the city’s newest green spaces, is a symbolic, serpentine sculpture aimed at reminding the public about the importance maintaining the community’s renewed reverance of Onondaga Creek. Rose is working with SU Industrial and Interaction Design students to create and install the new public art piece along the creek, starting in the newly developed creekside parks in Armory Square. The sculpture will appear sporadically alongside the Creekwalk, mimicking Onondaga Creek’s presence throughout the city, according to a 40 Below Public Arts Task Force press release.

We’ve been building up to something special. In the toughest of times, the Central New York Ronald McDonald House provides a ‘home away from home’ for families of hospitalized children. Now, we need your support to help us reach our goal line and build a larger, handicap-accessible house to meet a growing need.

- Amanda Gormley Amanda Gormley is the marketing manager and owner service coordinator at the Syracuse Real Food Cooperative, where she enjoys learning about farms, farmers, and food. The Real Food Co-op is located at 618 Kensington Road, Syracuse; call 472-1385 or visit syracuse. coop for more.

Meals on Wheels experiencing ‘desperate’ need for volunteers Meals on Wheels Syracuse will provide thousands of meals this summer to elderly and disabled residents. But heading into the summer season, the organization is experiencing a “desperate” need for volunteers. Meals on Wheels announced last week the job of providing for their homebound clients becomes especially difficult during the summer months when regular volunteers are often away. Volunteers are often the only person that an elderly homebound client sees all day. During heatwaves, Meals on Wheels volunteers provide even more than meals simply by checking in on clients.

Syracuse University Head Football Coach

Doug Marrone

Join the team today! Make a donation at 82023

compliments mushrooms, meat, seafood, and (surprisingly) even eggs. Don’t let this spring treat go to waste. Grab a handful of the light, wispy leaves and add it to almost any dish. Use it to top your pizza. Chop it and add it to your favorite pasta dish or pasta salad recipe. Try it in omelets, or under poached eggs. Throw it in soup, stir-fry, or salads, or nest your favorite warm cheese in a bed of mizuna.

© 2011 McDonald’s

- Ami Olson


June 16, 2011


Viewpoints Our view

Waste and worry

The Syracuse Police Department’s sixmonth prostitution stakeout, which netted 36 arrests in April, got renewed attention this week with the release of more than 200 pages of police documents detailing each arrest. It appears the department spent six months using undercover officers to pose as both female prostitutes and male “johns,” placing ads in print and online to lure people on both sides of the transaction to department-leased apartments in the city. That is, the police spent six months, and several thousands of dollars. Much of the public reaction we’ve noticed to this long-term effort questions whether this is an appropriate way to spend police resources and tax dollars. The community seems to be worrying that, for every alleged prostitute and accused john arrested, a violent criminal or drug dealer has been allowed to run the streets. Certainly, that’s not the case, as the Syracuse police have continued to make arrests and investigate crimes while the prostitution sting was in place. But the community’s concerns have driven us to question what happens to an individual after they have been charged with prostitution in Syracuse. The penalty in New York State for prostitution, a misdemeanor, is a $500 fine and/or up to three months in jail. The penalty for customers is stiffer: up to one year behind bars and/or $1,000 fine. Pimps and brothel owners are both subject to seven years and/or $5,000. Consider this: in a 2008 study, 41.4 percent of women and 11.2 percent of men in a voluntary substance abuse program reported selling prostitution services in the previous year. Without question, those who’ve found themselves selling sex for money tend not to be in an overall healthy and productive place in their lives. They need help, not an elongated criminal record. Unfortunately, we weren’t immediately able to nail down what, if any, support is offered to people charged with prostitution. But finding out if we provide resources to help those people get their lives back on track after they’ve served their time will correspond directly to whether or not we feel this is an effective use of police resources. It’s an issue we intend to dive into further, so look for more on this in an upcoming issue of The Eagle.

Just being in education does not an educator make The facts:

“The Board of Regents was established in 1784 and is the oldest, continuous state education entity in the United States. Regents are responsible for the general supervision of all educational activities within the state, presiding over the State University of New York and the New York State Education Department,” ( The state legislature appoints the 17 Regents, one from each of the state’s 13 judicial districts and four members-at-large, to five-year terms. They are unsalaried, reimbursed only for travel and expenses related to their official duties. They are truly talented individuals, men and women of accomplishment. They donate their time and effort for the good of our state. They are business and government leaders, doctors, lawyers, scientists, professors and humanitarians with accomplishments far too numerous to recount here. But, almost hidden on their extensive resumes — pardon me — curricula vitae, is the fact that only five of the 17 people most responsible for administering the education of over 2.7 million students (540,000 per Regent) have taught in the public schools. The Regents themselves are talented and well meaning, not to be condemned for their indi-


Card School

Is In

vidual efforts. It is the Board of Regents system that needs to be condemned for its inefficiency and failure to adapt to the facts of life of public education — that education should be in the hands of educators.

The fiction:

Studying education, writing about education, obtaining degrees in higher education, teaching at the college level and beyond are automatic qualifiers as experts in education. State legislators are qualified to recognize the qualities required to adequately administer the huge and often unwieldy education system in New York. (It is interesting to note that the Regents are appointed to represent judicial districts, rather than say, BOCES districts that directly relate to education.) Tinkering with standards, increasing assessment testing, and continually adjusting the increasingly vague definition of “competence” is the best way to rectify decades of ineffective administration. Ignoring the vastly divergent demographics of New York’s student population in order to create a “level playing field” (read: make it easier to put scores on a graph) gives a true measure of student AND teacher accomplishment. Spending millions of New York dollars in

California and North Carolina to have tests produced and results evaluated is a far more efficient use of our money that directing it to the school districts where the education should be taking place and money is lacking. So, comparing fact and fiction, the weight of the evidence points out that the trouble we are in cannot be blamed exclusively on incompetent teachers, unmotivated students and ineffective local administrators as most government agencies, including the New York State Education Department, would have us believe. The NYSED’s quest for documenting achievement ignores the basic fact that educational success is not measurable on the spot — it is measurable only in the long term — not on a graph but in the reality of our society. The Board of Regents and SED, so consumed by testing and measuring, might do well to pay attention to the old farmers’ adage that “We don’t fatten up our cattle by weighing them.” For more on this, in far greater detail, here are two vastly contrasting websites: New York State United Teachers,, and the New York State Education Department’s site, Herm Card is a former teacher with more than 32 years of classroom experience and 20 years as a professional development consultant. His column appears bi-weekly in The Eagle. Reach him at

Happy ‘Baby Daddy’ Day I lost my father 10 years ago, on June 8. It was close to Father’s Day, so for me Father’s Day is a reminder of how blessed I was to have a man as a father, since my biological dad died when I was 2 years old. While it’s been 10 years since his death, memories of his guidance and parenting, combined with my mother’s, are building blocks that I still stand on today at 54. For some, Father’s Day has become “Baby Daddy” Day, which is Father’s Day without the commitment. I learned how to work at shoveling snow, taking out trash, doing odd jobs for elderly neighbors — all of this with the guidance of a man who got up and went to work at Crouse-Hinds every day for more than 38 years. He was my father. I never realized how blessed I was, and how many boys never had that person to teach them about life and how to navigate around this nation, especially as a black man,

Ken Jackson

until he was gone. He told me about the Old South and how even looking at a white woman could get you lynched and how they weren’t free to go sit where they wanted at the movies. Economic opportunities were scarce and an education beyond the lower grades was difficult since many kids quit school to work. When I was summarily dismissed years ago from a government job due to politics, he told me, “I didn’t have the chance to get an education, you got one don’t ever let anybody tell you how to use it.” Following his advice has gotten me in trouble but I learned “not to bow, don’t know how.” So when I’m up against a situation that seems insurmountable I reflect on his life, the sacrifices he made for children that weren’t his, the lessons he left for me that rule my life to this day. As children, he took us to the store and



said, “buy your momma something nice.” It was our introduction to Mother’s Day. If you were told do a task such as shovel the snow or take out the weekly trash, you knew you were in trouble since that was your responsibility every week. We learned how to be responsible, sometimes with the assistance of a firm hand. As children, when we’d go with our mother to the doctor’s office, we’d quietly play. Once, an observing stranger asked how she kept us so well-behaved and my mother replied, “that’s what I expect of them.” I was blessed to have two fathers, a biological one who made me possible and a second who taught me how to survive. To all of those men who sacrifice for children and family: happy Father’s Day. To the others: happy Baby Daddy Day. There is a difference. Ken Jackson is the editor of Urban CNY and a weekly columnist for The Eagle. Reach him at



June 16, 2011

Downtown After Dark

Area thespians expand their horizons

Redhouse in Big Apple

From March 16 to 20, for the first time in its history the Redhouse brought a production from Syracuse to Manhattan. Written and directed by Steve Svoboda, “Odysseus DOAâ€? ­— a play about a hospital patient dying of AIDS which debuted here in January — was staged by its original cast at The Lion Theatre on New York’s Theatre Row. Writing for, reviewer Martin Denton raved about the play. “‘Odysseus DOA’ is stirring, emotional theatre with much to teach us about the strength of humanity and the power of love‌The staging is fluid and tight, on a simple set conceived by Michiko Katayama consisting of a few chairs, a mobile hospital bed and three stark white moving screens. Kristi McKay’s costumes blend complete naturalism with occasional fanciful touches. John Czajkowski’s lighting and Svoboda’s sound design contribute mightily to the play’s slightly surreal, abstract ambience.â€?

Covey coming to Fall River

Another impressive show penned by a local playwright, “Lizzie Took an Axe� by Garrett Heater, hits the road in August. The play which won two 2011 Syracuse Area Local Theater Awards, will be performed in Fall River, Mass., where Lizzie Borden was tried for the bloody murders of her father and stepmother in 1892. Replacing actress Jodi Bova in the title role will be Katie Gibson, but otherwise the Syracuse cast remains intact. Bova will miss the road trip because she’s expecting a baby, but Gibson should have no problem taking over as the middle-class Massachusetts murderer. Gibson won a 2009 SALT Award for best actress for her work in Simply New Theatre’s harrowing “Agnes of God� “Lizzie� will be staged at the Robert J.



Nagle Theatre in Durfee High School, in Fall River, at 8 p.m. on Aug. 5 and 2 and 8 p.m. on Aug. 6. For info, visit thecoveytheatrecompany. com, or call 420-3729.  

Klezmercuse tunes in Austria

This month, a theater group in Wels, Austria is using music by Klezmercuse bandleader and composer Jonathan Dinkin in its current production. The company is le bagage, and the play is “Nachtasyl� (“The Night Asylum�) by Maxim Gorky which originally debuted in Moscow in 1902. The gloomy four-act drama, a vivid example of Gorky’s socialist realism, is set in a Russian slum filled with alcoholics, card sharps and loose women. Le baggage is using songs from the Syracuse band’s CD, “Lily’s Hora,� “They heard the music on the Internet and loved it, so I sent them the sheet music, and they’ve hired a violinist and pianist to play the music,� Dinkin said. “Pretty wild, huh?� Wild, indeed and also well-deserved. Klezmercuse remains the Syracuse music scene’s best-kept secret, a dynamic dance band driven by Dinkin’s keyboard and colorful compositions.

Aileen Kenneson, Robin Bridenbaker (standing), Jordan Glaski and Chelsea Holtman bring personality plus to “At First Sight,� the Baldwinsville Theatre Guild’s “At First Sight.� and Julia is pregnant, leaving her two grown children dismayed and disbelieving. After Julia reveals her condition and lack of information about her shtuper, her ostentatiously stylish sister Verna steps in to play shamus. “At First Sight� continues at 7:30 p.m.

Russ Tarby’s column appears weekly in The Eagle and online at He also covers the arts and sports. Reach him at

/<+ ?377371;635/

When Klezmercuse performs a free concert at 7 p.m. Wednesday, June 29 at Liverpoolâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Johnson Park, the band will welcome clarinetist Ken Frieden to its ranks. Frieden leads the Syracuse University Klezmer Ensemble. Seductive shtick

Baldwinsville Theatre Guild actresses Robin Bridenbaker and Aileen Kenneson shine as two middle-aged yentas in its current comedy â&#x20AC;&#x153;At First Sight,â&#x20AC;? running through June 18, at the Presbyterian Education Center, 64 Oswego St., in Bâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ville. Bridenbaker and Kenneson elicit laughs with their giddy Yiddishisms and worldwise cynicisms. Their spot-on Lower East Side accents enrich their characters with a verisimilitude that really accentuates the situational humor. Oh, yeah, the situation. Bridenbakerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Julia, a 51-year-old widow, dresses like a schlub but has lovely, long dark hair and a personality pleasant enough to have attracted a stranger at an out-of-town business convention. After an evening of kibitzing over drinks, nature took its course

Friday and Saturday, June 17 and 18, in Baldwinsville. Admission costs $15, or $12 for students; 877-4183.

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June 16, 2011

Best bets

Best Bets: Festivals Juneteenth this weekend

art on the porches

The Juneteenth Festival â&#x20AC;&#x201C; an annual celebration of African-American heritage â&#x20AC;&#x201C; kicks off at 6 p.m. Thursday, June 16 with the 2011 Ancestral Recognition Ceremony, featuring a soul-food dinner at Syracuse City Hall Commons-Atrium and music by About Time. Tickets cost $35. On Friday, June 17, Juneteenthâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Food, Fun, Family Friday starts with a flag-raising at City Hall, and includes the Junior Mr. & Ms. Juneteenth Pageant, and music by the : Corcoran High School Gospel Choir, at Jubilee Park. A Freedom Parade begins at Dr. King Elementary School on Saturday morning, June 18, and continues with the Winston Gaskin Walk for Wellness at Thornden Park, climaxing with the Juneteenth Festival showcasing a variety of local bands from 1:30 to 10 p.m. in Clinton Square. For info, call 491-6325 or 863-0808;

Pride Parade set Saturday

The CNY Pride Parade and Festival gets underway following a 10:30 a.m. flag-raising at City Hall, on Saturday, June 18. The Pride Parade at 11 a.m. features Grand Marshall Nikki Fenmore. After the downtown parade to celebrate the lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender community, the CNY Pride Festival is scheduled at noon Saturday, at the Everson Museum Plaza. At noon Sunday, June 19, the CNY Pride Picnic st set at Camp Brockway, in Prattâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Falls Park Admission costs $20; 254-2386.

Artists and art enthusiasts enjoy the open-air nature of Art on the Porches last year. The Strathmore neighborhood hosts the 11th Annual Art on the Porches event Saturday, June 18.

Art on the Porches

Musicians, artists and food vendors will set up shop on house porches and front yards along Ruskin Avenue between Clairmonte and Summit avenues, for Art on the Porches, between 11 a.m. and 5 p.m. Saturday, June 18. The outdoor fun is tied to the Strathmore Homes Tour taking place from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. that day, in the cityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s southwest neighborhood surrounding Onondaga Park. Tour tockets cost $8 in advance, and $10 on Saturday;

Best Bets: Music Swingtet perks up Port City

The Anthony Joseph Swinget performs at 7 p.m. Friday, June 17, at Patz on the River, 6 E. First St., in Oswego. Led by clarinetist Tony Joseph, the band features tunes identified with Benny Goodman, Artie Shaw and Louis Armstrong. Admission is free at Patz, where the Swingtet entertains monthly. Future performances there are July 8, Sept. 9, Oct. 7 and Nov. 4; 207-0370;

Josephâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Swingtet will also play a free concert from 7 to 9 p.m. Tuesday, June 21, at the Veteranâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Stage in West Linear Park on the Oswgo Riverbank between Old City Hall and Colemanâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s.

McLagan keys on Caz

Former Rod Stewart sideman Ian McLagan headlines a SongStage Live concert at 8 p.m. Thursday, June 16 at the Catherine Cummings Theater at Cazenovia College, 16 Lincklaen St., in Cazenovia. Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll front the Bump Band which includes Syracuse native Jon Notarthomas playing bass. Opening Thursdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s show will be Syracuse Area Music Awards Hall of Famers Gary Frenay and Arty Lenin. McLagan, 66, boasts an impressive rockâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;nâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;roll resume. He played keyboards for Faces, Rod Stewart and the Rolling Stones. His Wurlitzer electric can be heard on the Facesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; â&#x20AC;&#x153;Stay with Me,â&#x20AC;? and the Stonesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; hit â&#x20AC;&#x153;Miss You.â&#x20AC;? His Hammond B-3 is featured on the Small Faces â&#x20AC;&#x153;Ichycoo Parkâ&#x20AC;? and Rod Stewartâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x153;Maggie May.â&#x20AC;?

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Presented by Live Space Entertainment and Cazenovia College, the June 16 concert costs $15;; 800-8383006. For theater info, call 655-STAR.

Best Bets: Stage Orleans lands in Liverpool

For the first time ever, a national act will appear as part of the Liverpool Is The Place Committee summer concert series at Johnson Park. Orleansâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; original members John Hall, Lance Hoppen and Larry Hoppen will perform their hit songs such as â&#x20AC;&#x153;Still the Oneâ&#x20AC;? and â&#x20AC;&#x153;Dance with Meâ&#x20AC;? at 7 p.m. Monday, June 20 at the parkâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s amphitheater. In case of rain, the concert will move to the Liverpool Community Church auditorium (the former Zogg School) at the corner of Fourth and Hickory streets. Like all LITP concerts, the performance by Orleans here is free; 457-3895.

â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Leading Men Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t Danceâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;

The Salt City Center for the Performing Arts ensemble reprises its popular show, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Leading Men Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t Dance,â&#x20AC;? at 8 p.m. on Friday and Saturday, June 17 and 18, and at 2 p.m. Sunday, June 19 at the New Times Theatre, at the State Fairgrounds in Geddes. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Leading Menâ&#x20AC;? stars Bill Ali, Bob Brown, Frank Fiumano, Bill Koons and Gary Troy. Admission costs $22. The show runs through June 25; 479-7469.

- Russ Tarby

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On the web

June 16, 2011

Big Splash at the Inner Harbor Herm Card captured last Sunday’s Syracuse Big Splash event, presented by the Finger Lakes CleanWaters Initiative at the Inner Harbor. The highly antifrack crowd enjoyed 10 live bands, including Donna the Buffalo, and, naturally, an abundance of hula hoops. Check out Herm’s photos at facebook. com/theeaglecny. photo: herm card

Listen to grant-winning ‘Sound Beat’ online

“Sound Beat,” the daily 90-second public radio show and companion website originating in the Belfer Audio Archive at the Syracuse University Library, was recently awarded a $15,000 Arts on Radio and Television grant from the National Endowment for the Arts.  The radio show uses historic sound recordings from the 1890s through the 1960s, along with back stories, to educate listeners about the arts and history. These forgotten recordings tell us what Americans listened to and laughed at, what they enjoyed and what they valued. “Sound Beat” is a daily glimpse into the American cultural experience that is now being carried by 63 stations nationwide.  To listen to Sound Beat episodes online, visit or for a link.

Russ Tarby writes: “After cruelly teasing fans with an uncharacteristic seven-game win streak in May, the Syracuse Chiefs have dropped seven of their 12 games in June to fall back into last place in the International League North Division. “Regardless of the team’s record, its parent club — the Washington Nationals — still benefits from the Chiefs’ labors. “So far this season, more than a half-dozen players have been promoted from the Triple-A farm club to D.C.’s big-league team.” Find out who those players are in Russ Tarby’s full story, online at


Last-place Chiefs still succeed at moving men to the majors

Class of 2011 The Eagle salutes the

Celebrating Corcoran and Nottingham seniors Corcoran candidates for 11 Nottingham candidates for 12 13 Check next weekâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s issue of The Eagle for Fowler, Henninger and ITC high school sections!

Commencement Corcoran High School

6:45 p.m. Thursday, June 23 Mulroy Civic Center

Nottingham High School 7 p.m. Wednesday, June 22 Mulroy Civic Center

Fowler High School

9 a.m. Saturday, June 25 Mulroy Civic Center

Henninger High School 3 p.m. Saturday, June 25 War Memorial

Institute of Tech High School 6 p.m. Friday, June 24 On the quad at ESF



June 16, 2011


Thomas J. Corcoran High School Candidates for graduation Shianne Abrams Parris D. Adair Delvon Adams Jerry Adams, JR Brazzie Addison IV Drew Allen Osei Amoah Andrew Arnott Aaron Ash Michelle S. Ashby Howard Bachus Daniel Bailey Darien Baker Jaquana Barnes Thomas Bashaw Robert N. Baxter Shacora Billue Ian B. Bishop Choncie Blackmon Shakeema Blake Adon Boatwright Keyomia Boddie Jonathan Boehm Trenell D. Boggans Shakeela Booker Kellie Boughton Totiymh H. Bowman Evelyn Boyd Henry Bradley III Andrea Bradshaw Shane Brathwaite Tyshana Briggs Brandon Britton Andre Brown Dajonnaize Brown Dillon Brown Samuel Brown Shamika Brown Sheniqua F. Brown Tashela L. Brown Tyler Brown Jaznea Brumfield Anecua Bryant Zhabria Bryant Holly R. Bucher Brianna K. Buckingham Harley Bucktooth Catheren Bullock Johnisha Bush Johntisha Bush Ronald Bustamante Aidan Caiello

Shaniqua Campbell John C. Canfield Brandon Capers Eden Carr Ingrid L. Carrasqillo Darius Cason Cree Cathers Betty Rey Chafla Amy Chestnut Mayeshia Clark Alicia Cobb Emily Coleman Lakajia Coleman Shanice Coleman Shead Coleman III Michael T. Collier Ashley Collins Kwan Colon Tashira C. Comer Conor J. Condon Kayleigh Corbett Calvin Corriders Corey Cuipylo Dominique Curle Quamale Daniels Sarah G. David Anquasia Davis Antoinette Davis Michael Demarchi Jeremy Derby Corallys Diaz Zoraida Diaz Ashley Dickinson Briana Dixon Joshua Domanski Nathan D. Donegan Shaquan Dorsey Alivia M. Douglas Danosha Domonique Dowdell Abaigeal Doyle Isaiah Dugger Amber L. Eagan Derrick Eccles Jermaine Edwards Brandon Edwards-Munter Ineshia Ellis Shaina Ellis Helericka Elrahman Tyrone English Douglas Evans Maximilian Boaz Eyle

Michael Feldman Antwonette Ferguson Anthony F. Ferlenda Eric Ferlenda Donnell Fielder Jr Marcus Fortin Ariana Freeman Valerie Garfield Christopher Gayten Joheem German Ronyell Gerton Eugene Gilbert II Fatima Gilbert Demaris Giscombe Asyria Godley Averiana Goff Alyce Goodridge Barbara Grady Shakyra C. Greensawyer Trevis Griffin Chole Grimes Gabriel Grohol Tonisha Gunn Joseph Guy Asia Harrison Anthony Heard Imani Hernandez Coriesha Hickey Celisa Holmes Louquisha Holmes Crystal Houston Jevone Houston Timesha Houston Coyseana Howard Kareeb Howard Sintaisja Howington Arthur Huddleston Saquest Hundley Shantajah Hunter John Hurley Angelina M. Huyck Lee’Aira Irons Riccquan Isaac Demetris Jackson Maurice Jackson Da’shun Jefferson Malondra Jefferson Ebony S. Jenkins Daveon Johnson Shondea Johnson Jerai Jones Leannah Jones

Shantese Jones Alondriea Jones-Jennings Ashana Jordan Elliott Junoius Brian Keefe Brittany Kelley Erin Kenney Caitlin R. Kinne Aarick D. Knighton Ryan Kohanski Robin Kompf Amanda J. Krakau Aaron Lamontagne Aubri Lanier Diamond Lee Malcolm Leonard Alicia Lewis Tamara Lewis William T. Limpert Drian Lin Ricardo Linen James Andrew Lloyd Kaylee Logan Jaleel Long Connor Lyons Savoi Marshall-Worthy Jamar Mason Matthew A. Massenzio Tyresha Mathis Clarence B. McCall Alyssa McCray Benjamin McCrone Jane McCurn Diamond J. McDowell Kqua’sheen McDowell Ryan McGrath Jamel McMullin Shanaysia McWhite Janice Mendez Angel Mitchell Jabriel Mitchell Jayanti Mitchell Mikala Monds Tayahja Montreal Charizma Moody Jordan Moore Raynishia Moore Sabria Moore Margaret Moreno Matthew J. Morgan Raquen B. Morris Deshawn Myers

Megan Myers Shaquella Newby Tatianna Newman Conor Nolan Jovaughn Ogletree Michael J. Oniel Colin J. Oniel Jonathan S. Pauta Vasiliy Pechenyy Rafael Perez Jr Johnesha Perry Thomas Perry Jr Jasmine Peterson Bailey Pfohl Ashley Pigg Gregory S. Pille Chao Porch Kaneisha Pride Emmanuel Prince Shavonna Pringle Alekzander l. Prouty Michael Pugh Jonathan T. Ramsden Dajuan Raullerson LaMaire G. Ray Justin Reach Amaree Reed Brandon Reed Chynna Reese Jocelyn Reid Megan Reynolds Alexe A. Riddick Najahme Ridley Megan Ripley Chartese Rivers Kevin Robinson Trae Ford Robinson Ashley Ruffin Christopher Ruffin Teniah Saffold Lonnie Sales Nykyra Sams Susan M. Samuels Yanybell Sanchez Joseph Sandefur Jalen Sanders Corey Schmidt Shauquille, Scott Rayneke R. Shanes Delvon Shepherd Molly Sherlock Hakeem Shorter

Christopher Simmons Suraj Singh Deandre Smith Dylan Smith Caitlin Spencer Victoria Stackhouse Daniel R. Standford Patrick S. Standford Ayumi Stultz Appreonna Sullivan Shabria Taylor Gwendolyn Thomas Hezikiah Thomas Keyasia D. Thomas Shadaka Thomas Trey B. Thomas Anthony Thompson Jr Maxine Alexis Torrellas Asya Tuitt Monsel J. Turner Shondashia Turney Cameron Vaccaro Devante Vanderpool Taliah Voeltz Emily C. Wade Sintajza Wallace Daejah Werntz DeShawn Wesley Brendan White Nakeem T. Whitlock Phillip Whitted Kaylah Wicks Alexis A. Wilensky Allen Wilkerson Shiasia Wilkerson Christopher A. Williams Clinton Williams III Iaja Williams Imani Williams Tishawn Williams Anthony Willis Omari Windom Katherine Woods Sharanda Wooten Monique Works Shauntera Works Tavasha Works Antoine Yancey Jr Ronald Young


June 16, 2011



William Nottingham High School Candidates for graduation Ahmed Abdi Hussein Abdi Jamar Adams Fardosa Aden Hassan Aden Dovenin Agbossoumonde China Agnew Yahumara Aguirre Kohinur Aktar Ashwak Alanzi Miguel Alberti Aaron Alexander Abdirahman Ali Adrien Allen Polich Anyek Donald Armstrong Aghiles Bacha Hany Balwi Zachary Barber Daniel Barbour Keshavi Baskota Dal Basnet Kawana Bates Robert Baum Tiana Bell Mirsada Berisa Monique Betts Gayatri Bhattarai Kamal Bhattarai Nabin Bhattarai Rewoti Bhattarai Sanju Bhattarai Abu Bility Lossine Bility Christopher Bonner Elmedina Bratic Dwayne Britt Ayanna Broadus Jamar Brown Lirann Brown Dylan Brutcher Lynece Bullock Nyatwa Bullock Anthony Campbell Natyia Campbell Nathaniel Carlson Valencia Carpenter Bria Carter Brionne Carter Jordan Cespedes Bindhya Chhetri Marlin Chisolm Yarielyz Cirino Imani Coleman Lloyd Colton Seth Colton Sadari Comer

Alexander Cunniff Sejla Custic Mary Dacosta Ashley Dailey Leah Davis Stephenie Davis Frances Daye Shakayna Days Jalesa Delee Mumina Deqow Barbara Diaz Corey Dickens Briana Dillon Markell Dunn Xaveir Dupree Shanel Durham Kathryn Dwyre Joshua Dyer Tailor Edmond Devin Edwards Katie Edwards Nanji Edwards Hali Escho Maresh Escoffery Alana Eure Keetan Evans Mykal Evans Joshua Feldman Graham Finch Pearl Fischer Kaseem Flanagan Darrius Ford Mekkah Frazier Donald Gainey Alexander Galan Isaac Garland Charles Gary Floree Ginty Gabrielle Glover James Glover Natasha Gonzalez Faith Gorman Dionna Grant Christian Green Chad Greene Janae Greene Kayla Griffin Rahmel Griswold Alfonzo Gyder Laquisha Hardy Colin Harvey Iyana Hawkins Rayisha Hernandez Daniqua Hicks Otis Hightower Sikyta Hills Alexei Hinkelman

Abdikadir Hirabi Ali Hosheshi Davia Housley Robert Howard Wah Ler Htee Khokle Htoo Brittany Hudgins Tanisha Huertas Taylor Hughes Brieanna Hunt Senada Huremovic Isha Hussein Myles Hyman Stefani Hymes-Johnson Tial Hlei Iang Edona Imeri Cameron Isaac James Jackson Daniqua Jerningan Keiondra Johnson Rozalyn Johnson Shanque Johnson Benjamin Jones Nicholas Jones Shaquan Jones Yadira Junco Almira Jusic Louis Kapilla Jean-Philippe Kaya Nu Nu Ke Nickolaus Kelly Samnang Keo Trang La Rachelle Lee John Leeper Abbe Lentz Veronica Lewis Victoria Linney Stephon Little Burnese Lloyd Kevin Lockhart John Lopez Alysn Lyons Joshua Lyons Brianna Mack Ceirra Maldonado Mikeya Mallory Akech Kochlic Malual Bianca Mann Jose Marrero Tevin Martin Tori Martin Juantina Mathis James McAlpine Phillip McCarthy Brian McElroy Davetta McKinney

Davin McKinney Quintin McKinney Zoe Meighan Renaldo Memelli Fadila Memisevic Bill Mihigo Jaymar Mike-Fulton Jordan Miller Oluwakemi Mogaji Omar Mohamed Kara Moore Marcus Moore Corisha Morris Brenna Mosher Zonairia Mosley Igor Mouity Mariam Mukoma Mahamudi Musa Eric Myers Seth Navin Rick Nelson Narayan Neopane Tsengelen Nermunkh Jacob Netzel Lanh Nguyen Caitlin Noreault Ryan Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Connor Colin Okeefe Sahgara Orr Ajahna Osbourne Esther Owusu Corey Parker Chulee Paw Catherine Percia Rahmeer Peterson Dialena Phan Janelle Pitts Jonathon Poage Tineka Price

Shaquilla Priester Daquan Prince Ruben Ramos Idris Rashid Delshon Ray Jasminn Ray Brittany Reagan Raya Redmond Briana Reed Sangita Regmi Cole Richardson Mario Riley Desiree Rivera Myette Rivers Arianna Robinson Jasmine Robinson Sasha Robinson Ahmed Roble Janie Rolon Dymanaisa Rone Anibal Rosario Gabrielle Royal James Royal Jason Rupert Ornella Rutagarama Doryen Sales Almira Salkic Hatidza Salkic Jamille Sampson Markell Sams Marc A Sams Sontaya Sanford Elan Schoonmaker Elizabeth Scott James Scott Shannon Scully Wednesday Shedd Tonisha Shepard Marisol Sinchico

Jeanne Sinzoyiheba Heather Slavik Edward Smith Lucy Smith Shatiek Smith Tiana Smith Debraya Sneed Jalen Snow Marany Soeung Bhim Subedi Tial Tang Maurice Tartt Yiyi Than Khua Min Thang Carla Thomas Christopher Thompson Myah Thompson Kelty Tippos Ceaira Torrence DaShaun Trice Delander Turk Destiny Turnage Douglas Tygart Julius Tyler Ahmed Waheeb Antoinese Walker Abdi Warsame Michael Wazen Richard Webb Eric Webster Edem Wemene Vernahia West Jacob Whitney Tiara Withers Jaleasa Worley Daisha Wren Juwan Wright Omar Yahya

Seth Navin Nottingham valedictorian

Congratulations Class of 2011 BAILEYâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S

What are you going to miss the most about Nottingham?

I think Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m going to miss being comfortable. I have been with my friends for the last four years, in a town that I know almost everything about. Traveling away from home in the fall is going to be very different compared to what I have gone through in the last four years. Having to basically start my social life over is going to make me really miss my high school. Nottingham was like a second home to me.


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It was always in my mind, but I wouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t say it was a goal of mine. I always tried my best and in the end it turned out that I was valedictorian. Definitely a great reward for my hard work.


Congrats Grads!


What are you looking forward to the most about college?

Getting out of this city, meeting new people, and being able to take the classes that I choose. They also have a bunch of amazing extracurricular activities that Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m excited to take, like Quidditch, and being a part of the RIT Players, a theatre group.

What is your advice to the under-

classmen in the district that have a few years before graduation?

Get good study habits now because once you fall into a bad one, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s hard to get out of. And donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t stress too much. It just makes everything worse.

Valedictorian Q&Aâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s compiled by Rebecca Saxon for NY GearUp


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Looking to buy a home? It’s Territory Mortgage to the rescue Seminars held to assist home buyers By Jennifer Wing In today’s difficult housing market, the prospective homeowner is faced with a much more rigorous set of criteria for mortgage pre-approval than in years past, yet many real estate agents will not take on clients without it. So, what is someone who is ready to make that important, life-changing purchase to do? That is where Mark Holzhauer, licensed mortgage broker with Territory Mortgage in Baldwinsville, comes in. Territory Mortgage has been servicing Central New York for more than 10 years. “Although it is difficult to buy a house in this market, we are here to help,” Hozhauer said. “We work with the homebuyer to help make their dream of owning a home come true.” To that end, Territory Mortgage and Century 21 Leah’s Signature will host a Home Buyer’s Seminar at 7 p.m. Thursdays June 16 and June 30 at Century 21 Leah’s Signature office, 8563 Oswego Road in Baldwinsville. The seminar will address many issues both first-time and repeat homebuyers can expect to face, from gaining pre-approval on a loan to decid-

ing what house is right for them. “We are here to help the homebuyer every step of the way,” Holzhauer said. “In the mortgage process, it is much more difficult to gain pre-approval than it was a few years ago. People don’t understand their credit score and that there are steps that can be taken to improve it. Many times we have clients that are almost there when it comes to gaining pre-approval, and we help them to make it happen.” Territory Mortgage’s Keith Bond pointed out that pre-approval has become a must in this day and age. “Realtors are reluctant to show homes without preapproval,” Bond said. “They’ll tell you to call your bank to obtain it.” Holzhauer said Territory Mortgage will work to make that all-important pre-approval happen for its clients. “Many people find they’ll go to a bank and get denied, and that’s it,” he said. “Here, we’ll say to them, ‘this is why you didn’t get pre-approved, and these are the steps you can take so that, in six months, you will be.’ We then work through those steps with

Mark Holzhauer and Keith Bond of Territory Mortgage

them.” Another way Territory Mortgage differs from your typical bank is in customer service. “We are available seven days a week to answer questions and address any concerns,” Holzhauer said. “I have taken calls from clients at seven in the morning and at nine at night.” He said they help the buyer figure out what works for them when it comes to purchasing a house. The seminar will address other subjects, including how to buy a home with little or no cash, how to improve your credit score and examples of available properties. Danielle Donhauser, associate broker for Century 21 Leah’s Signature, will

discuss other aspects of buying that home as well, including the importance of home warranties and home inspections. Both Donhauser and Holzhauer also have the ability to refer clients to companies that will help to make homebuying a reality, such as home insurance and inspection professionals. “We will help our clients get the best service, at competitive rates,” Holzhauer said. “It is so important to have experience on your side.” Territory Mortgage is located at 43 Oswego St., Baldwinsville. Visit or call 635-5847 for more information and reservations for the seminar as seating is limited.



June 16, 2011



Cover story

On with the shows Badlands collective performance space writes new chapter in Syracuse’s punk, hardcore history By Ami Olson The start of a monthly meeting at Badlands is a little bit like picking teams for gym class. Westin Czerkies stands with a dry-erase marker in front of a calendar of upcoming events the new arts venue has booked. Beside the dates of the most anticipated shows, volunteers have already scribbled their names to work the events, taking money at the door or manning the merchandise table. Now Czerkies reads the dates and lineups of each of the leftover shows, the events no one is particularly excited about, and waits. There is some back-and-forth, all of the “I’ll have to checks” and “I think I cans” to be expected for a volunteer-run non-profit. But the process takes all of 10 minutes, and the group moves on to other agenda items: finding fans to cool the space in the summer, stocking the mini-fridge with cold drinks, expanding the zine library and building a bigger shelf to display for-sale records. It’s been a little more than six months since Badlands, a tiny music and arts collective at 1007 E. Fayette St., hosted its first event, an all-vegan Thanksgiving potluck dinner and fundraiser. Since then, Badlands has set the stage for upwards of 30 of happenings, mostly hardcore, punk and indie shows, maintaining a strict allages show policy, (which means no booze or other “druggery,” as one member puts it), and aims to provide a cheap, reliable and safe space for performances of all kinds. Located in the same building as SU’s student-run Spark Art Space, Badlands is the sort of place you probably can’t find unless you already know it’s there. (Oh, that’s also on the agenda for the monthly meeting: signage.) But to hear the founders and members talk about why and how Badlands came to be, the venue seems to be filling a niche so long lacking that one begins to wonder, what took so long? “We’re all in bands, we all do shows and there wasn’t really an affordable place to do shows in town,” says Josh Smith, a Badlands founder and musician. “So we decided to start this.”

House shows — shows staged in residential houses, in residential neighborhoods — have been the go-to for underground acts or touring bands without a huge fan base in Syracuse. But the demands of hosting house shows means most places are one-and-done. “Throughout Syracuse’s history, especially in the punk scene, there’s been a few houses that have done house shows that exist for a little while and then shut down,” says Josh Smith, a Badlands founder and musician. Most recently, Smith says, house venues Castle Rockmoore and 560 Allen Street, (“one was a basement and one was an attic”) closed their doors to the small-scale show scene. And while venues like Lost Horizon and Westcott Community Center continue to book bands that can draw a big crowd, there were few options for lesser-known bands. It’s easy to understand why that model isn’t sustainable: hosting shows in your house is exhausting, even when you like the shows that are going on, Czerkies says. And then, of course, there are the neighbors. It’s the natural cycle of things: houses host some shows, maybe only one, then another pops up, for a while, and then the next. But Badlands is attempting to change that by providing a consistent, reliable space to the community, says Ryan Canavan. “That’s not to say that there aren’t places in Syracuse to have underground music on a smaller scale,” Canavan says. He’s been booking shows for over a decade, and runs a small label, Hanging Hex Music. Part of Badlands’ appeal, he says, is that it’s completely run by people involved in the community it caters to. “The people involved here are people who already have a long history of promoting shows,” Canavan says. “We all knew how to get the word out about the show, now you just have to get to the place where it’s happening.” Another big draw? “It’s cheap!” Czerkies says. The optional membership includes $1 off at the door of every show, voting rights and free coffee in exchange for annual dues, currently $30. Renting the space costs 35 percent of the

Kayla Sergio’s hand-painted sign, top, hangs at the back of the performance area at Badlands. Flyerstorm, a weekend exhibit of show fliers from 25 years of underground punk and hardcore music in Syracuse, drew a crowd in May, above. door with a minimum of $50. “If you do a show and it bombs you have to pay us $50,” says Smith. By comparison, Spark Art Space next door costs $150 a night, and booking at Westcott Community Center costs $60 an hour. Canavan points out those prices are still not outrageous, but are a lot of money for bands who might only get a dozen people in the door. “There are still shows that should happen at Westcott Community Center, and do,” Smith says. “Bigger shows, we can’t host them, and it’s nice to go to shows at Westcott community Center. Some shows should happen there, just the way some shows should happen at Lost Horizon and some shows should happen at Spark.” “But if you’re expecting 30, maybe 40, people this is the perfect spot to have it,” Canavan adds. The support Badlands organizers have experienced in only the first few months has

been telling. The space runs on rental fees and money made at the door, membership fees and donations, and Canavan, Czerkies and Smith all have stories of people who don’t necessarily have time to attend shows but have donated to the venue’s cause. “Again it’s a new space and its run completely by people who are within that community so that’s an appeal for a lot of people, Canavan says. “We had a lot of support right from the get-go.” Though Badlands was founded primarily to provide reliable space for the hardcore and punk community, the space has hosted a range of genres and events. “Last month we had a ska show, the Flyerstorm art show, a straight-up, all-out metal show and a couple college indie rock bands,” Canavan says. “It’s been quite a wide variety, which is great, and I think that’s cool, but by and large our focus is on punk shows.” The space is as much a music venue as it is a community center for a scene that ▷



June 16, 2011

The art of the show flier




In May, Badlands volunteers Ryan Canavan, Weston Czerkies and Enrique Blanco organized Flyerstorm, a three-day showing of hundreds of show fliers, many from Canavanâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s personal collection. â&#x20AC;&#x153;So many great bands have passed through, (especially in small, intimate settings) over the years and people tend to forget that, or take it for granted,â&#x20AC;? Canavan said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;When everyone uses Facebook invites to promote events â&#x20AC;&#x201D; while a good tool for promotion â&#x20AC;&#x201D; nothing strikes me more than a good flier to advertise for said event.â&#x20AC;? Canavan, who says heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s is â&#x20AC;&#x153;quite obsessiveâ&#x20AC;? about keeping fliers from every show he attends, has collected nearly 20 yearsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; worth of fliers from past shows. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Not only that, but I have designed fliers for all the shows I ever booked, as well as many for other promoters, too,â&#x20AC;? he adds. Displaying a quarter-century of fliers was a way of documenting the punk and hardcore community in Syracuse, how itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s changed over the years, and how it hasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We took a couple months to plan it out and I think we did pretty well...  especially for three guys who never attempted to hang an art gallery showing before,â&#x20AC;? he adds. Did you miss Flyerstorm? Avoid repeating this tragic mistake by staying up-to-date with Badlands events at badlandssyracuse.

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continues to thrive in Syracuse in spite of the constant change of address. â&#x20AC;&#x153;So many places pop up and then they go away in like six months or a year,â&#x20AC;? says Smith. Czerkiesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; lofty goal to â&#x20AC;&#x153;still be hereâ&#x20AC;? at the one-year mark would seem tenuous, if not for the support and success Badlands has already experienced. â&#x20AC;&#x153;This space just keeps growing,â&#x20AC;? says Smith.




June 16, 2011


Get out: The guide Thursday June 16 Art

Th3. 5-8 PM. A common day each month where 17 Syracuse visual art venues are open to recognize and support local artistic achievements.


Magic Circle Children’s Theatre. 12:30 PM. Interactive children’s theater featuring Snow White. Spaghetti Warehouse, Syracuse. $5/person. Pre-register. 449-3823. Teen Art Program. 4-6 PM. Liverpool Art Center. 101 Lake Drive, Liverpool. $60/ month. 234-9333.  Picnic in the Park. 5-8:30 PM. Buffet dinner in the Skyline Lodge. Highland Forest. $12.95/adults, $7.95 children. Pre-register. 677-3303.


Onondaga County Civil War Round Table. 7 PM. Nationally acclaimed historian

Douglas R. Egerton disusses his book, “Year of Meteors.” Town of DeWitt Community Room, 148 Sanders Creek Parkway, East Syracuse. Free. 437-3887 or occwrt. Sensory Processing Disorder Support Group. 7 PM. Sensory Processing Disorder (SPD) Foundation Parents-Connections Group for parents of children with sensory processing issues. Beecon Baptist Church. 4800 Rt 31, Clay. 247-4195.


Artist Talk: Ellen M. Blalock. 6 PM. Photographer, videographer and quilt artist talks about exploring her art and motivation. Art Rage Gallery, 505 Hawley Ave. Free. An Evening with Linda Wertheimer. Doors at 7 PM. WRVO presents NPR DJ to talk about the 40th birthday of All Things Considered. Hendricks Chapel, SU. $15; free parking in Irving Garage. Tickets, 1-800341-3690 or


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Tickets are $75 per person and all proceeds will be used to further the mission of The VNA Foundation of Central New York. Tickets will be available at the door or can be purchased by contacting Lynn Holstein at 424-3744.

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Farmers Market. 10 AM-5 PM. CNY Regional Market. 422-8647. Syracuse Charger Fun Runs. 6 PM. Onondaga Lake Park. Historic Tram Tours. 6:30 PM. Explore the history around Onondaga Lake. Onon-


1386 West Genesee Street Chittenango, NY 13037 • 687-3386 • • • •


growing together The VNA Foundation of Central New York’s 3rd annual fundraising event, growing together.

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Continues on page 25.


• • • •

Artists work to complete an original work of art within 60 minutes at last year’s 60/60 fundraising event at the Everson Museum of Art. This year’s 60/60 takes place from 5:30 to 7 p.m. Friday, June 17; The Toasters. Doors at 7 PM, show at 8. Ska band’s 30th anniversary tour, with The Amish Mafia, 4 Point 0, The Steakouts. Westcott Theater. $12. Thewestcotttheater. com.

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June 16, 2011

Help Wanted For Sale Garage Sales

Service Directory General Employment

Real Estate




Apartments For Rent Wanted

Sell it local, sell it fast! To place an ad, call Chelsea Dorado 437-6173 or email

100 Announcements CLASS OF ‘91 REUNION. Search “Cazenovia high School - Class of 1991” on facebook or email: cazclass91@ for more information. REPLACEMENT WINDOWS $179 Installed. Double-Hung Tilt-ins, Lifetime Warranty,Energy Star Tax Credit Available. Call Now! 1-866-272-7533 IF YOU USED TYPE 2 DIABETES DRUG AVANDIA between 1999- present and suffered a stroke or heart attack you may be entitled to compensation. Attorney Charles Johnson 1-800-535-5727 ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal, *Accounting, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. Call 888-201-8657 ADOPT: A loving couple longs to adopt and share our blessings with your newborn. Expenses paid. Lisa and David. 1(866)664-1213

100 Announcements

100 Announcements

285 Financial Opp.

ATTN: GARAGE SALE ENTHUSIASTS! Buying or selling second-hand treasures?The New York State Consumer Protection Board, in conjunction with the FreeCommunity Papers of New York, recommends checking the following websites tohelp assure that the item has not been recalled or the subject of a safety warning: and the Consumer Product Safety Commission For other important recall and product safety information visit theConsumer Protection Board website at

FREE HD FOR LIFE! DISH NETWORK $24.99/mo. Over 120 Channels. Plus - $500 bonus! 1-866-760-1060

REVERSE MORTGAGES - Draw all eligible cash out of your home & eliminate mortgage payments FOREVER! For seniors 62 and older! Government insured. No credit/income requirements. Free catalog. 1-888-660-3033. All Island Mortgage. $$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT CASH NOW!!! Injury Lawsuit Dragging? $500$500,000++within 48/hrs? 1-800568-8321

HAS YOUR BUILDING SHIFTED OR SETTLED? Contact Woodford Brothers Inc, for straightening, leveling, foundation and wood frame repairs at 1-800-OLD-BARN. “Not applicable in Queens county”

ADOPT: Loving and stable couple seeks bundle of joy to love unconditionally, cherish forever and comEVER CONSIDER A REVERSE MORTplete ourfamily. Please call Bill & GAGE? At least 62 years old? Stay in Nancy 1-877-647-2766. your home& increase cash flow! Safe & effective FREE information! Call AUCTION SULLIVAN COUNTY REAL Now 1-888-471-5384 PROPERTY TAX FORECLOSURE AUC-

LIFE INSURANCE, EASY TO QUALIFY, NO MEDICAL EXAMS. Purchase through 86.Fast acceptances. 1-800938-3439, x24; 1-516-938-3439, x24

TION. 400+/- Properties June 22-23, @ 10AM. The Lodge at Rock Hill, NY. 800-243-0061 AAR, Inc. HAR, Inc.

200 Help Wanted Career Training: Tractor Trailer: CDLA Training National Tractor Trailer School Buffalo (Branch) Liverpool, NY Approved for Veterans, Financial Aid, Housing Pre-Training Employment Offers if qualified. 1-888-2439320 AIRLINES ARE HIRING - Train for high-paying Aviation Career. FAAapproved program.Financial Aid if qualified. Job placement assistanceCALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 1-877-202-0386 ACTORS/MOVIE EXTRAS $150-$300/ DAY depending on job requirements. Noexperience. All looks needed. 1-800-385-2392 A110 **2011 POSTAL JOBS!** Earn $14 to $59 hour + Full Federal Benefits. No ExperienceRequired. NOW HIRING! Green Card OK. 1-866-477-4953, Ext 237.

285 Financial Opp. CASH NOW! Cash for your structured settlement or annuity payments.Call J.G.Wentworth.866-494-9115. Rated A+ by the Better Business Bureau.

395 Wanted To Buy

520 Autos Wanted

WANTED: Used American made guitars - Martin, Gibson, Fender, Guild, Gretsch, Epiphone and Fender tube amps. Call 315-727-4979.


BUYING COINS- Gold, Silver & ALL Coins, US & World Stamp albums, Entire Collections. Travel to your home. Best prices paid. Call Marc at 1-800488-4175 CASH BUYER- Gold, Silver & ALL Real Estate Coins, US & World Stamp albums, EnLand bargains Upstate NY-Little Falls tire Collections. Travel to your home. Best prices paid. Call Marc at 1-800- area 59.9 acres, woods $87,000. 17.3 acres, fields, views, $31,000. 9.4 488-4175. acres, fields, views $18,000. Owner Articles For Sale financing www.HelderbergRealty. Harley-’02 Standard Softail, Screamcom 518-861-6541 in Eagle exh/carb, 2,800 mi.$12,750 Autos For Sale 315-446-1524 SAWMILLS – Band/Chainsaw - SPRING NISSAN GXE SEDAN 1998 Sentra SALE – Cut lumber any dimension, any- 62,000 miles. Auto, PW, PL, PM, tilt Lots / Land time. MAKE MONEY and SAVE MONEY In steer-ing, cruise control, AM/FM. stock ready to ship. Starting at $995.00. Ruby Red Metallic Paint. New brakes NY FARM LIQUIDATION SALE 6/4! & tires. $3995 OBO. MUST SELL TO LENDER OWNED LAND/ FARM BUILD1-800-578-1363Ext.300N SETTLE ESTATE! call 378-3162. INGS -$69,900! Less than 3 hrs NYC. Gorgeous views, views, stonewalls! FREE CLOSING COSTS! (888) 905-8847





395 Wanted To Buy

CLARINET, VIOLIN, FLUTE, TRUMPET, Amplifier, Fender Guitar $75 each. UprightBass, Cello, Saxophone, French Horn, Drums $189 each. Others 4 sale 1-516-377-7907

520 Autos Wanted

DONATE YOUR CAR, BOAT OR REAL ESTATE. Fully tax deductible, IRSrecognized charity, Free pick-up & tow. Any model or condition. Help needy children. 1-800-596-4011

NY’S LAREGEST SELECTION Land & Camp Packages New 2 story cabin on River w/ 5 Acres -$79,995. Farmhouse and Barns w/ 5 Acres $69,995. New Cabin w/ 8 Acres -$32,995. Call 800-229-7843. Or Visit For Camp Pictures.


Lots / Land

NYS BEST EVER LAND BARGAINS 4 acres rustic camp- $19,995. 7 acres trout stream WAS: $29,995 NOW: $22,995. 26 acres River Gorge WAS: $49,995 NOW: $39,995. 12 acres w/ barn WAS: $39,995 NOW: $25,995. 7 acres near Oneida Lake WAS: $27,995 NOW: $17,995. 5 acres forest bordering stateland $15,995. FREE CLOSING COSTS Call 800-229-7843 Or visit ABANDONED FARM! 10 acres $34,900; Fields, woods, mountain views; Less than 3 hours from New York City! (888)905-8847


Vacation Properties

NORTH WILDWOOD, NJ- FLORENTINE FAMILY MOTEL. Beach/Boardwalk Block, Heated Pools, Efficiency/Motel units refrigerator, elevator. Color Brochure/Specials 609-522-4075 Department 104 Dennisport, MA- Come experience the Pelham House’s private beach, pool, tennis, recently renovated waterfront rooms. Suites available, free breakfast daily, located on Nantucket sound.508-398-6076 OCEAN CITY, MARYLAND. Best selection of affordable rentals. Full/ partial weeks. Call for FREE brochure. Open daily. Holiday Real Estate. 1-800-638-2102. Online reservations:

Employment Sell it local, sell it fast! To place an ad, call Chelsea Dorado 437-6173 or email

Contract Carriers Wanted



3PD, Inc., is a Freight Forwarder under contract with major retailers such as Lowe’s, Home Depot, Sears, Office Depot, etc., to provide Logistical support, solutions and warehousing needs. We are seeking established Motor Carriers to provide the last mile delivery and installation of our customer’s products. To be considered, your business must be able to satisfy our customer’s requirements and deliver outstanding customer service. If you are looking to build and diversify your current book of business and can meet our customer’s requirements then we would like to speak to you!

Syracuse Woman Magazine is by far the fastest growing magazine in Central New York. After just 3 issues, we are expanding our sales staff to cover all the leads we have.

Email: No phone calls.


If you can convince me you are the right candidate, then I want to see your resume.

We offer opportunities to deliver and install the product/freight which consists of appliances, furniture, building materials, cabinets, windows, office supplies, and direct to home merchandise. If your company owns/leases any of the following equipment, you’re just what we’re looking for: 24’, 26’, or 28’ straight box trucks By contracting with 3PD, Inc., your business can expect: opportunities to run multiple trucks, high annual gross revenues, run multiple stops per day, 7-day freight availability in most markets, your employees home every night, weekly settlements, and flexible delivery requirements. Our customer’s requirements include background checks, good driving record, valid state and/ or federal operating authority, knowledge of home furnishings and installations, and strong customer service skills.

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


Director of Maintenance/EnvironmentalExperience in plumbing, electrical, HVAC floor stripping/buffing, painting, and preventive maintenance. Supervisory experience a plus. Please apply @ Stonehedge Health & Rehabilitation Center, 331 Russell Street, Chittenango, N.Y. 13037 (p)315-687-7255, (f)315-687-9720


Seeking a self-motivated individual with good organizational skills and a desire to succeed. Past sales experience a major plus. In addition to Syracuse Woman Magazine, the individual chosen will have the opportunity to sell other high quality niche publications, so plan to be busy! We offer a generous 100% commission plan with no ceiling.


June 16, 2011

Employment For Sale

Service Directory


Apartments For Rent Real Estate Automotive Wanted Garage Sales Employment


Help Wanted



Sell it local, sell it fast! To place an ad, call Chelsea Dorado 437-6173 or email

Stonehedge Health & Rehabilitation Center Chittenango, New York LPN positions available, 3-11 & 11-7, C.N.A please call 687-7255 for more information



PT, $740/hr. Ref. required. Days/Eve./ Weekends, drug test. Christian org. Apply in person at: Salvation Army Family Thrift Store Tuscarora Rd. Chittenango


Benefit Consultant

X-Ray Technician for Portable X-Ray Co Must be licensed in NY. Immediate opening. Excellent benefits.

Call Carl Kaminisky 1-800-972-9392

As our Group Benefit Services Department continues to expand, Haylor, Freyer & Coon is seeking qualified candidates for Account Executive positions. The focus of the position is to market and sell all lines of Employee Benefit business. We require an NYS insurance license along with at least ten years of prior experience in the selling and servicing of group accounts. We, in turn, will provide the markets and a prospect base that will result in a successful association. If interested, please submit a current resume to: The Human Resources Department Code GBC P.O. Box 4743 Syracuse, New York 13221 No phone calls, please.



Second shift full time opening for an experienced welder. Please mail resume with any salary requirements to: HR Manager, P.O. Box 11009 Syracuse, NY 13218 or apply in person at 526 State Fair Blvd., Syracuse

CDL–A TRAINING Learn to Earn

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

Active Duty/ Tuition Assistance Full or Part Time Classes

Financial Aid & Pell Grants

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


Liverpool, NY & Buffalo, NY




Finisher/Grinder – This 2nd shift position requires previous auto body finishing, woodworking or experience working with pneumatic grinders. Mechanical or artistic ability a plus. This job requires you to use pneumatic grinders on metal castings for turbine engines to meet customer quality specifications. High School diploma or equivalent required. Previous manufacturing experience a plus. Starting rate of pay for this position is $11.17/hour. Dimensional Operator - Must be able to read and understand blueprints for specifications. Computer skills required. Previous experience working with precision measuring equipment. This Process requires the straightening of rough castings by means of using tools to press, twist. Bend or strike parts. This position works on metal castings for turbine engines to meet customer quality specifications. Previous manufacturing experience a plus. Requirements: ESCO Turbine Technologies offers its employees a competitive compensation package which includes an excellent benefit package including medical/dental, Employer subsidized 401K, Pension and life insurance. If interested in learning more, please contact us at or by calling 315-362-6897 and leave a message. You may also mail us a copy of your resume to: ESCO TT-Syracuse, 901 E. Genesee Street, Chittenango, NY 13039, Attn: HR. ESCO Corporation is an Equal Opportunity Employer that recruits, hires, trains, and promotes employees in all job classifications without regard to race, color, religion, age, sex, sexual orientation, gender identity, marital status, national origin, disability, veteran’s status, or other legally protected status.



ESCO Turbine Technologies is a manufacturer of premium investment castings for the Air Craft and Industrial Gas Turbine industry. We have over 380 employees currently working in our Chittenango, NY facility. We are currently looking for individuals with experience for our Manufacturing department.



June 16, 2011


Service Directory

Help Wanted For Sale Garage Sales

Service Directory General Employment

Real Estate

Apartments For Rent Wanted


Sell it local, sell it fast! To place an ad, call Chelsea Dorado 437-6173 or email

Looking to reach readers in your community?

Advertise in our Service Directory!

Placement Director

Member of BBB

Year Round Service!

Our 13 week special is hard to beat! Call: 437-6173 Email at: cdorado@


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




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Garage Doors

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Electricians! Painters! Remodelers!

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June 16, 2011


Help Wanted For Sale Garage Sales

Service Directory General Employment

Real Estate


Apartments For Rent Wanted




Sell it local, sell it fast! To place an ad, call Chelsea Dorado 437-6173 or email Driving Lessons


Quality Top Soil For Sale

Private Driving Lessons NYS Certified Driving Instructor 20 years exp. in-car and classroom Driver Education. $15 per session, your vehicleBaldwinsville Area Only. The best money you’ll spend on your child’s safety

Call Frank Cutie 857-3482

Pick Up Or Delivered

Real Estate 13929

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SPRING RATES Country Inn & Suites


Fully equipped Laundromat available Experienced operator preferred



Garage Sales



Route 20, Cazenovia

Carriage Garden Apts 1 & 2 bds starting at $825 heat & lot water inc. 315-445-8990 or 315-382-4679





Please call for rates: (315)655-9101

Household Items For Sale: 11943

Nice Oak Dining Room Set, 6 Chairs, 3 Leaves, Server, Hutch. $1200.00. Also 2 Sofas, Chest, Drawers. Call Tom for Inspection on June 7th, 8th and 9th at 610-781-7266.

Antique Sale June 11th 9-3pm

Stickley Table, Inlaid Chest, N.Y.S Map, Wood Canoe, Ruby Glass, Teddy Bears, Tiffany Silver, Baccarat Vase, Banks, Gold Watches and much more!

Cleaning Service

Sparkle Cleaning Service

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Call 437-6173 or email to advertise your classifieds today!



June 16, 2011

The guide

From page 20

daga Lake Park. Free. 453-6712.


bers’ Council fundraising event, 60 artists each produce a work of art in 60 minutes. Everson Community Plaza. $30-$45. Tickets, or 474-6064 ext.307.

‘Die Another Death.’ 6:45 PM. Interactive comedy-mystery dinner theater by Acme Mystery Theater Company. Spaghetti Warehouse, 689 N Clinton St. $32.50 plus tax and tip.


Friday June 17



60/60 at Everson. 5:30-7 PM. Everson Mem-

‘The Vanishing of the Bees.’ 7 PM. Documentary examines alarming disappearance of honeybees and its impact. Art Rage Gallery, 505 Hawley Ave. $5 suggested. Gracious Sakes Alive. Doors at 9 PM, show at 10. Indie/pop, with Black Throat Wind, Leylines. Westcott Theater. $. Thewestcott-

Publication Schedule Publishes


7/20 8/17 9/21 10/19 11/16 12/21

7/13 8/10 9/14 10/12 11/9 12/14

Eagle Newspapers Monthly Car Buyers Guide Call Eagle at 434-8889 ext. 308 or Ask your Sales Representative


Next Issue July 20th


Wildlife Walks. 7 PM. Beaver Lake Nature Center. 638-2519.


‘Click, Clack, Moo: Cows that Type.’ 7 PM. Gifford Family Theatre presents musical based on award-winning book. Coyne Center for the Performing Arts, Le Moyne College. $10-$15. 445-4523 for tickets. ‘At First Sight.’ 7:30 PM. An accidental encounter in the cocktail lounge of a posh hotel with a man who sweeps her off her feet and then disappears, leaves 51-year-


old Julia Goldman with much more than just a fond memory. First Presbyterian Church of Baldwinsville, 64 Oswego St. Baldwinsville. $12-$15. ‘Arsenic and Old Lace.’ 8 PM. Sisters Abby and Martha hide a dark and terrible (and hilarious) secret in their Victorian Brooklyn home. Atonement Stage, 116 W. Glen Ave. $15-$18. ‘Psycho Beach Party.’ 8 PM. Teenage tomboy or sexually voracious vixen? Beach party epic meets Hitchcockian psychological thriller; for mature audiences. Jazz Central, 441 E. Washington St. $10. ▷


June 16, 2011

The guide Saturday June 18



From page 25


Don’t Feed the Actors Dinner Theater. Dinner at 6:45 PM, show at 8. Audience-interactiv improv comedy. Fire and Ice Banquet Hall, The Locker Room, 528 Hiawatha Boulevard. $20 single, $38 couple, $10 show only.


Junior Cafe Scientifique. 9:30-11 AM. Interactive science talk for kids in grades 6-12. MOST. Free. Pre-register. 425-9068.

Bringing Out Their Wild Side. 10 AM -4:30 PM. A day of animal enrichment and learning featuring demonstrations and discoveries. Rosamond Gifford Zoo. Free with zoo admission. 435-8511. New France Day. 11 AM-4 PM. Travel back in time to enjoy spinners, trading post, fur trade, music and more. Sainte Marie Among the Iroquois. $3/adults, $2.50/ seniors, $2/children, 5 and under free, $10/family. 453-6768. Magic Circle Children’s Theater. 12:30 PM. Interactive children’s theater featuring Snow White. Spaghetti Warehouse, Syracuse. $5/person. Pre-register. 449-3823.


Juneteenth Festival. Featuring Freedom Parade, live entertainment, activities, and cultural foods. Clinton Square. Free. 4229400. Art on the Porches. 11 AM- 5 PM. Greater Strathmore Neighborhood Association hosts art show and sale and celebration of historic neighborhood. Ruskin Avenue, Strathmore. Free. CNY Pride Festival. Noon-5 PM. Commences with flag raising and parade departing from City Hall followed by festival at the Everson Museum Plaza. Free. 378-8744.


Digable Planets. Doors at 7 PM, show at 8. Hip-hop, with UGO Crew, DJ Afar. Westcott Theater. $15.


Farmers Market. 7 AM-2 PM. CNY Regional Market. 422-8647. Morning Bird Walks. 7:30 AM. Beaver Lake Nature Center. 638-2519. Civil War Reenactment. 9:30 AM-4 PM. Character actors, battle reenactment, period novelties, tethered hot air balloon rides, and souvenirs, Jamesville Beach Park. $5/vehicle. (716) 934-7605. Almost Summer Canoe Paddle. ▷



June 16, 2011


‘Click, Clack, Moo: Cows that Type.’ 2 & 7 PM. Gifford Family Theatre presents musical based on award-winning book. Coyne

Center for the Performing Arts, Le Moyne College. $10-$15. 445-4523 for tickets. ‘At First Sight.’ 7:30 PM. An accidental encounter in the cocktail lounge of a posh hotel with a man who sweeps her off her feet and then disappears, leaves 51-yearold Julia Goldman with much more than just a fond memory. First Presbyterian Church of Baldwinsville, 64 Oswego St. Baldwinsville. $12-$15. ‘Arsenic and Old Lace.’ 8 PM. Sisters Abby and Martha hide a dark and terrible (and hilarious) secret in their Victorian Brooklyn home. Atonement Stage, 116 W. Glen Ave. $15-$18.


‘Psycho Beach Party.’ 8 PM. Teenage tomboy or sexually voracious vixen? Beach party epic meets Hitchcockian psychological thriller; for mature audiences. Jazz Central, 441 E. Washington St. $10.

Sunday June 19 Family

Father’s Day Scavenger Hunt. Sainte Marie Among the Iroquois. Free with admission. 453-6768. Father’s Day Galaxy Golf. Noon-5 PM. Free round of science-themed miniature golf

for dads. Sciencenter, Ithaca. $4/other golfers, under 3/free. 607-272-0600.


A Tour of Holy Trinity Church. 2-4 PM. The Preservation Association of Central New York presents tour, discussion of chruch’s history, architecture and stained glass with art and architecture historian Samuel D. Gruber. Holy Trinity Church, 501 Park St. or 569-6761.


Father’s Day Canoe Tour. 8:30 AM. Canoes available for rental or bring your own. Beaver Lake Nature Center. $15, includes ▷


1:30-4:30 PM. Guided paddle for all ages with canoes, paddles, binoculars, and life jackets provided. Montezuma Audubon Center. 2295 State Route 89, Savannah. $7.50/child, $12.50/adult, $40/canoe rental. 365-3588. Weekend Walks With A Naturalist. 1:30 PM. Beaver Lake Nature Center. Free w/admission. 638-2519. Weekend Wildflower Walks. 2-3 PM. Baltimore Woods. 673-1350.



June 16, 2011

The guide



From page 27

canoe rental. Pre-register. 638-6519. Civil War Reenactment. 9:30 AM-4 PM. Character actors, battle reenactment, period novelties, tethered hot air balloon rides, and souvenirs, Jamesville Beach Park. $5/vehicle. (716) 934-7605. Daddy O Orienteering Event. 11 AM-1 PM. Short, medium, and long course along with instruction for beginners. Pratt’s Falls. $8. 458-6406. Weekend Walks With A Naturalist. 1:30 PM. Beaver Lake Nature Center. Free w/admission. 638-2519. Weekend Wildflower Walks. 2-3 PM. Balti-

more Woods. 673-1350.


‘Arsenic and Old Lace.’ 2 PM. Sisters Abby and Martha hide a dark and terrible (and hilarious) secret in their Victorian Brooklyn home. Atonement Stage, 116 W. Glen Ave. $15-$18.

Monday June 20 Family

Teen Book Discussion Group. 7 PM. For grades 6 and up. Dewitt Community Library. Free. Pre-register. 446-3578.


DivorceCare Support Group.  7 PM. Northside Baptist Church. 7965 Oswego Road, Liverpool. 652-3160. GriefShare Support Group.  7 PM. Northside Baptist Church. 7965 Oswego Road, Liverpool. 652-3160.


Wellness Walking Group. 9 AM. Beaver Lake Nature Center. Free w/admission. 638-2519.

Tuesday June 21 Family

Sciencenter Animal Time. 10:30 AM. Animal-related story and craft for toddlers and preschoolers. Sciencenter, Ithaca. Included with admission. 607-272-0600. Communicating With Your Child. 5:30-7:30 PM. Parenting workshop. Children’s Consortium, 2122 Erie Blvd East, Syracuse. $15. Pre-register. 471-8331.


‘New Approaches to Women’s Health.’ 6:30-8 PM. Crouse Hospital hosts seminar about advances in women’s health. Marley Education Center, 765 Irving Ave. Free, parking at Marley Education Center and Crouse Hospital garages. Registration ▷



June 16, 2011

required, 472-2464.


Downtown Farmerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Market. 7 AM-4 PM. Clinton Square. 422-8284. Nature on Wheels. 1:30 PM. Hop on the NOW mobile to see places you canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t reach by foot. Beaver Lake Nature Center. $2.50. Pre-register. 638-2519. Farmers Market. 4-8 PM. CNY Regional Market. 422-8647. Corporate Challenge Race. 6:20 PM. Onondaga Lake Park. $30/person. Pre-register. 446-6285.

Wednesday June 22 Family

Kiddie CafÊ. 10 AM-2 PM. Puzzles, coloring, kids music, snacks, and fun. Fayetteville Free Library. 637-6374. Teen Game Day. 2 PM. Dewitt Community Library. 446-3578. Teen Art Program. 4-6 PM. Liverpool Art Center. 101 Lake Drive, Liverpool. $60/ month. 234-9333.  Pokemon for Beginners. 6:30 PM. Bring plenty of energy and basic cards and learn how to play Pokemon. For ages 7-11. Onondaga Free Library. Pre-register. 492-1727.


High Point. 6:45-8:15 PM Wednesdays. Faithbased songs, games, and activities for kids in kindergarten through grade 5. Community Wesleyan Church. 112 Downer St, Baldwinsville. Free. 638-2222.

The Trews. Doors at 7 PM, show at 8. Rock, with Autumn Fire, Tommy Connors, Dirty Frank. Westcott Theater. $10.


East Side Farmers Market. 2-7 PM. Westcott Community Center. Morning Bird Walks. 7:30 AM. Beaver Lake Nature Center. 638-2519. Wellness Walking Group. 9 AM. Beaver Lake Nature Center. Free w/admission. 638-2519. CNY Triathlon Club Training Series. 5:30 PM. Jamesville Beach Park. $. 727-2538.

â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Business Impacts of Health Reform: Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s happening now.â&#x20AC;&#x2122; 8-10 AM. Discussion about impacts federal health care legislation has on small businesses. CenterState CEO, 572 S. Salina St. $20, CEO members; $30, non-members. 470-1997 or



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What began as a one-man operation out of a medical office basement in Skaneateles has become a world-class recording facility spanning three floors in a downtown Syracuse building. Ten-year-old SubCat Studios celebrated its grand opening June 11 with an open house. â&#x20AC;&#x153;If not for Skaneateles, none of this would exist,â&#x20AC;? said owner Ron Keck. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We will definitely miss the whole community that Skaneateles provided.â&#x20AC;?

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