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Volume 181, No. 7 Feb. 16 to 22, 2011
Public hearing on extending the local moratorium on hydrofracking A request was made to extend the six month Moratorium in the town of Skaneateles on the new method of gas drilling known as High Volume Slick Water Hydrofracking. New York has an executive order in place to wait until the DEC reviews, and puts up for public comment, it’s permitting document before issuing any permits for horizontal hydrofracking. Many towns are considering extending their own moratoriums until the new regulations are in place. This request is being made to the Skaneateles Town Board on Feb.17 at a formal public hearing starting at 7 p.m. This means the public in attendance or by letter or e-mail will be allowed to voice support and concerns. The public is encouraged to attend the open Hydrofracking Committee meetings the first Monday of each month at 6:30 p.m. at the town hall on Jordan Street. Your input is welcome and encouraged.
CALENDAR...............2 CLASSIFIEDS ......... 14 EDITORIAL ...............4 SCHOOL NEWS ..........6 SPORTS ..................8
NO FEAR HERE: Skaneateles forward Paul O’Donnell (23) drives past a Solvay defender for a closeup shot in last Thursday’s game against Solvay. O’Donnell had 15 points in the Lakers’ 73-39 win over the Bearcats. See story on page 8.
Police to hobble scofflaw
WHILE THE VILLAGE SLEPT: Fire companies that responded to the Sunday night blaze that destroyed the inventory of the Chestnut Cottage at 75 East Genesee St., beginning to pack up gear more than three hours after the alarm was sounded.
Quick response saves structure By Ellen Leahy
At 9:28 p.m. Sunday Feb. 13. the fire alarm came into the county 911 center for 75 East Genesee St., Skaneateles, where there were two owner/occupants Frank and Shirley Cavaiolo. At 9:29 p.m. Skaneateles Police officer Eric Sharpstein arrived on the scene. After alerting his wife, Frank had gone down to the first floor to investigate. After calling in the alarm, he made his way outside expecting to see his wife. Sharpstein entered the structure in search of Shirley. At 9:32 p.m. Skaneateles Volunteer Fire Chief Eric Sell arrived on the scene as Sharpstein was coming out of the building assisting Shirley, who had been disoriented on the second floor due to heavy smoke. Sell’s first action was to call in a second alarm alerting other fire companies because of the size and age of the structure (built in 1816). Sells said it took approximately 20 minutes in total to knock down the fire, which started in an electrical outlet in a baseboard on the first floor. The first floor houses the Cavaiolo’s shop the Chestnut Cottage, which experienced fire, smoke, heat and water damage. The second floor, which is the Cavaiolo’s residence, experi-
The village of Skaneateles Police Department recently sent out letters to offenders with outstanding parking fines from village overtime parking tickets. In some cases, the tickets date back to2002. The department has purchased a wheel lock device (boot), which the police officers will be using to disable vehicles of those with outstanding parking tickets. If your vehicle is booted, it will cost an additional $50 over and above your outstanding fines. Also, consider that there is no overnight parking in
the village, so towing and storage fees may also incur once your vehicle is towed to a garage. The police department announced this effort will be starting ASAP. There fore if your name appears on the list published in this paper, pay your outstanding fines at the Village Office at 46 E Genesee St., Skaneateles (cash or checks only) in order to prevent your vehicle from being booted and also from incurring additional fees. For the list of names of persons with outstanding violations go to page 10.
enced smoke, water and heat damage as well. The Cavaiolos were able to get their two cats out before Frank was transported to St. Joeseph’s Hospital because of smoke inhalation. He was later released. A firefighter was also transported reporting exhaustion. He was later released. Skaneateles Chief of Police Lloyd Perkins, who was also on the scene said, state police in the area at the time of the fire and a sheriff assisted Skaneateles Village Police in securing the area, which entailed closing the stretch of Route 20 between Leitch Avenue and Jordan Street in the village of Skaneateles. Fire companies assisting Skaneateles were Mottville, Marcellus, Sennett, Owasco, Elbridge, Jordan, Howlett Hill, Amber, Navarino and Taunton, as well as mutual aid from SAVES, MAVES, rural metro and the Red Cross. It took four and a half hours to secure the structure, which meant making sure additional fire is not lurking by checking for hot spots. After this the chief said they packed up, went back to the station, broke down their gear, and then, went home. The Cavaiolos could not be reached for comment regarding a timetable for the disruption of their longtime gift shop, The Chestnut Cottage, where the fire started. Jorge Batlle, who is a member of the Ska-
LOCK DOWN: The boot is a device that is attached to the wheel of a vehicle making it impossible to move. Letters were sent out to offenders with outstanding parking tickets. The Police Dapartment will start booting vehicles that are connected to these outstanding parking tickets in an attempt to collect the overdue fines. For a list of offenders go to page 10.
See Fire, page 2
See Boot, page 10
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SKANEATELES PRESS, FEB. 16, 2011
Check out food frontier on back page!
Scene in Skaneateles
By Ellen Leahy
Teachers mean business
Editor: Ellen Leahy 434-8889, ext. 319 email@example.com (deadline: 5 p.m. Friday)
Sports: Phil Blackwell 434-8889, ext. 348 firstname.lastname@example.org
The Creekside Books & Coffee is offering its first ever, Teachers Week over winter break. This means specials and discounts are offered from Friday Feb. 18 thru Saturday Feb. 26. Teachers will receive an extra 10 percent (in addition to their regular Creekside teacher discount) all week long at the bookstore. Friday, Feb. 18 from 3 to 6 p.m. there is a Special Teacher Happy Hour with drink specials $3 beer/$5 glass of wine. Wednesday, Feb. 23 at 7:30 p.m. the admission fee is waived for the weekly Trivia night. Please show your Creekside teacher card at the door. Feb. 24, 25 and 26 from 7 to 9 p.m. teachers receive one free 16 ounce specialty coffee drink during a Creekside live music event (with mention of this promotion.
Trivia Night at Creekside
Kids starts at 5:30 p.m. with adult trivia starting at 7 p.m. Creekside Coffeehouse. Admission of $1 per person.
MUSIC: Open Mic Night
Between 6:30 and 8 p.m. Creekside Coffeehouse, Free.
Display advertising: Mike Gibbons 434-8889, ext. 317 email@example.com Classified Advertising: 434-1988 (deadline: 5 p.m. Thursday)
Subscriptions: 434-8889 ext. 342 or firstname.lastname@example.org
Mercy Health needs volunteers
MUSIC: Mark Zane & Friends
An acoustic show of originals and some cover songs from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. at Creekside Books and Coffee, 685-0379. Thereâ€™s no cover charge.
Try Hockey for Free Clinic
The SYHA invites boys and girls ages 4 through 9 to the Skaneateles YMCA and Community Center on Saturday from 10 a.m. to noon for a Try Hockey for Free clinic to experience ice hockey for the first time and learn the basics of the sport. Equipment and refreshments will be provided. Must pre-register; email Pati Breh at pbreh@ cnyfertility.com.
MUSIC: The Sloppy Joes.
7:30 to 9:30 p.m. Creekside Coffeehouse. Free
Mercy Health & Rehabilitation Center is a not-for-profit nursing and rehabilitation center providing short and long term care. It is in need of volunteers for the gift shop, therapeutic recreation, friendly visiting and transporting. Call Nancy Phillips at 253-0351 ext. 310.
Hitting League starts
Youth ages 8 to15 improve your swing and get you ready for the upcoming baseball season with this sevenweek program through the YMCA-WEIU, 27 William St., Auburn or by calling 253-5304.
neateles Fire Department and SAVES, as well as the village codes enforcement officer, said the structure itself is okay. The damage was instead cosmetic, except for
This week Last year
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the merchandise in the gift shop that was destroyed by smoke and the intense heat. He added that, based on the volume of fire and heat, it was absolutely a fantastic
stop by the fire departments involved. The chief is still awaiting a full report from county fire on the buildingâ€™s electrical.
Skaneateles Lake levels Feb. 12 Elevation
Skaneateles Bridal Show at Anyelaâ€™s Vineyard
This week Last year
Flow 861.80â€™ 862.18
Avg. gallons/day to Syracuse: 35.56 mgd
Avg. gallons/day down outlet: 32.41 mgd
This week 1.21/11â€? Last year .27/6.5â€?
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We love your smile!
Town water department guys, Joe Dwyer (left) and Bruce Famoly (right) take their water responsibiliy to the outer limit as they remove its frozen variety from the sidewalk in front of the town hall.
SKANEATELES PRESS, FEB. 16, 2011
Icicles? What ‘s a home or business owner to do? By Ellen Leahy
Cast members from ‘The Little Prince’ practice their bows during rehearsal Thursday Feb. 10.
Staging ‘The Little Prince’ Experience is more than just theater By Ellen Leahy Students in grades 2 through five took to the Waterman School stage Friday night for one performance of French aviator Antoine de Saint-Exupéry’s most famous novella ‘The Little Prince.’ This was not a school sanctioned event, rather a production of Curtain Call Theatre Arts Program, in conjunction with KHOROS and the Skaneateles YMCA, under the direction of Patricia Rickard. Rickard, involved in children’s theater for 48 years, had been working on this “Little Prince” since November teaching the children about stagecraft. “It’s child centered,” Rickard said of her approach. “I keep the bar high, as it can always be lowered.
She said she talks up to the children, rather than down to them and lets her students imaginations dictate most of the actual production around the framework of the script. “I collaborate with them as this is their play,” Rickard said. The students have been learning skills and techniques of drama and theatre that will extend way beyond the one evening’s performance. For example, the children were charged with conceiving of their own costumes. “I think of children as these wonderful being who haven’t been hammered yet,” she said. “I don’t want to beat the creativity out of them.” But also, her standards are high, after the dress run through, Thursday Feb. 10, she gathered the children on stage for a critique. A critique they welcomed. She went through scene by scene giving each child pointers on how to make their perfor-
mances or stage work more effective. And the children drank this knowledge in like a delicious cup of hot cocoa topped with fresh whipped cream on a cold winters day. The “Little Prince” is a classic novel that has been adapted to the stage by Rickard with original music by a long time collaborator of Rickard’s the late Carol Robbins. Skaneateles Barbara Mushock performed the music live on the piano. Rickard mingled valuable life lessons in the stage craft she gave to her students on the tiny stage in our small town, and from the exuberance those childen brought to their production, it’s pretty safe to say, she did a great job. A job that couldn’t have been accomplished without the handwork, love and dedication of the many parents. Bravo! For more photos and a cast list, go to the Skaneatelespress.com.
Let’s face it, icicles bring mixed emotions. Their proportions, distribution and chemistry are awe inspiring and beautiful, but these watery classic fractal objects also represent an element of danger. The inverted ice spike’s precariousness is not only its shape, but also what it represents when adorning your house or building. This can be a barometer for heat loss or even tragedy in the making, if one were to dislodge and fall to the … ground, or maybe, onto you. I for one am always admiring their beauty and feel blessed to live in a place with such magnificent icicle production. But, I am also looking up before I go under a roof, just in case one is a dangling. For example, I noticed that the icicle formation on the new firehouse looked something like great white sharks teeth.
In the face of this love, hate relationship, I thought to ask a local expert about icicles. Remembering a picture on Facebook of Dusty Pas’cal’s silhouette high up on a roof. I contacted him first. Pas’cal and family own DB Pas’cal Chimney & Roof, which is located right here in Skaneateles at 2423 Wave Way. 1. Why do some houses have icicles and some don’t? It’s a safe bet for every home to experience some minor ice build up. As my dad would say, “That’s just the way tings woyks.” If the home had a roof that was installed properly, these ice issues are generally harmless and not problematic. But homes that tend to experience severe ice buildup and icicles the size of 1982, Navy Blue Buick are undoubtably experiencing heat loss caused by either lack of, or improperly positioned, insulation. See Icicles, page 7
Wine Dinner Experience
Friends of Seymour Library District presents Harriet Tubman, bound for the Promised Land This is a talk and Book signing by Kate Clifford Larson PH.D. Hear the true story of Harriet Tubman’s life: one that’s even more remarkable than the many legends told about her. The event is March
6 at 2 p.m. at Westminster Presbyterian Church,17 William St., Auburn. Tickets available at the Seymour Public Library, Creekside Books and Coffee and at the Door for $6 adults and $3 for students.
SPEAKING OF GOD
An informal conversation about God along with your supper on February 22nd 6pm at:
Specially Priced Menu for the evening (5-9pm) Heavenly burger/sandwich, cup of soup, non-alcoholic drink-$10 09984
Come and just listen or feel free to bring your questions, comments, observations. Stay as long as you want. Leave when you wish. No collection! No commitment!
Johnny Angel's Heavenly Burgers
Father Darr, Pastor of St. Mary's of the Lake will offer a breif relection on: Believer's Doubt and the Doubter's Belief-there's Common Ground
SKANEATELES PRESS, FEB. 16, 2011
Opinion Letters Troop 61 shout out
On behalf of Skaneateles Boy Scout Troop 61, I want to thank the Skaneateles community for supporting our annual food drive that was held this past November. Through the combined efforts of our troop along with the local Girl Scouts and Cub Scouts, we were able to gather over two tons of food to donate to our local food pantry. Special thanks go to the local Tops Food Store for graciously letting us use their parking lot for a staging area. We are grateful for the continued generosity of our community and the surrounding areas. Please remember, our local Ecumenical Food Pantry is always in need of a variety of food products. Thank you. STEPHEN HARTNETT, JR. AND BOY SCOUT TROOP 61
I want to thank everyone who has supported me and my family during the month of January when my Mom suddenly had a stroke on Jan. 2, and passed away on January 16. As you can imagine, it has been a heart wrenching time for my family. The hugs, the cards, the food, the flowers, your thoughts and prayers all help so much in easing the pain. I live in a wonderful place, and am blessed to have so many friends, and work with such wonderful people. I also am blessed to have a wonderful father and six brothers and sisters along with my own Jed, Kelly and Ryan to love and support me. Thank you for your patience and understanding this past month and in the months to come. SUSAN DOVE SKANEATELES
Letters policy The Skaneateles Press welcomes letters to the editor on subjects of interest to our readers. All letters must bear a daytime telephone number. The telephone number will not be printed or released, and is for verification purposes only. Letters used do not necessarily reflect the newspaper’s opinions. Anonymous letters receive no consideration. Send letters to: editor@ skaneatelespress.com or to Skaneateles Press, 2501 James St., Suite 100, Syracuse, N.Y. 13206.
Skaneateles Press 2501 James St., Suite 100 Syracuse, New York 13206 Established 1879 USPS 497-760 Phone: 315-434-8889 L Fax: 315-434-8883 www.skaneatelespress.com Ellen Leahy, Editor Mike Gibbons, Advertising Representative The Skaneateles Press is a unit of Eagle Newspapers David B. Tyler Jr., Publisher, Ext. 302 Colleen Farley, Associate Publisher, Ext. 315 John McIntyre, Publisher, Spotlight Newspapers Gary Catt, Executive Editor, Ext. 330 Jennifer Wing, Managing Editor, Ext. 340 Lisa Congdon, Business Manager, Ext. 303 Office of Publication: 2501 James St., Suite 100, Syracuse, New York 13206 Periodical Postage paid at Syracuse, New York 13220 and additional mailing offices The Skaneateles Press serves the residents of the towns of Skaneateles and Spafford Mail subscription rates: $30/$44 per year to addresses in New York state depending on county; $48 per year to addresses outside New York state. Senior rates available. Newsstands, 75 cents per issue. Postmaster: Send address changes to The Skaneateles Press, 2501 James St., Suite 100, Syracuse, N.Y. 13206 Eagle Newspapers is owned by Community Media Group LLC, David B. Tyler, Jr., President; Daniel E. Alexander, Vice President; John A. McIntyre Jr., Secretary/Treasurer.
Adventures with ducks, Masons and Scoop Baker This week has been a bit snowy since Saturday night. On the water, we had a large group of 60 to 70 Redheads reappear, or perhaps they were a new group that came south in anticipation of the new cold front. Sunday there was a group of 12 Mergansers, mostly males, diving and zipping along. By Wednesday, more than 100 Redheads appeared at sun up. There were about a dozen Common Mergansers with the flight. I have been told that there is a perch bed off shore and they may be feasting on perch minnows. There is no unusual amount of vegetation growth to attract such a large crowd. Eagles eyed I have not seen any eagles myself, but I have been told of three sightings in the last week – one from the south end of Bentley Cove near Greenfield Lane, one from TOPS parking lot, and lastly on the east shore in the Pork Street area. In November, there were lots of eagles on the western shore of Otisco Lake. They were fishing and harassing ducks. I have also been told that there is a nesting pair in the uninhabited cliffy area at the south end of the lake and I have had continuous reports of eagles taking fish from Borodino Landing south throughout the summer and fall. Lodge Meeting on Middle Ages Last week I went to Lodge Hall 522 of the F&AM for a presentation by Mr. Thomas M. Savini, the director of the Livingston Masonic Library in New York City. He brought exact duplicates of the “Processus Contra Templarios,” which are transcripts of the Vatican’s case against the Knights Templar. The content of the case has been hyped by several movies and novels, notably “The Da Vinci Code” by Dan Brown. This was very interesting, as most of the 65 people present knew very little about the history of the Middle Ages. It was also explained that “Free Masonry”
evolved from the Mason Craft Guilds and Savini confirmed that there is no connection between the Free and Accepted Masons and the Knights Templar. A visit with Scoop Baker I stopped in to visit John “Scoop” Baker to chat. It amazes me that he built my house at the same age I am this year. I can hardly get out of my own way and never would have taken on a project of that magnitude. Scoop was sorting out some old photos that he had uncovered. Most interestingly, he had pictures of himself with John Guled and Warren Surdam as teenagers. They were testing a diving helmet that they had crafted from a small water tank about the size of a 20 lb LP tank. He mentioned that it was very difficult to drill all the holes and then file them smooth to rest on his shoulders. There were no electric drills or power jigsaws that we might use today. They did have a stationary drill press in the basement of the former Skaneateles Press Building, which facilitated the project. (Scoop is the son of former Press editor Cannonball Baker and worked as a pressman there). They got everything together and gave it a try behind the Press building where the water was not deep enough, so they moved on to the outlet. Scoop said he was standing about halfway up to his knees in ooze and the water came up to his chin in the helmet, but no higher, as this was about the level of the shoulder cutouts. The hand-powered auto tire pump was configured to pump air down to the top of the helmet and it was set up so that you could sit
next to the pump and move the lever back and forth. This is how it was always shown in movies of the day. Scoop was doing well; he could hear the whoosh, whoosh of the air on each stroke until suddenly the sound stopped because somebody sat on the hose. Scoop dumped the whole mess and went ashore. The whole contrivance had so much typesetting metal (borrowed from the Press) weighing everything down that you could hardly get around. Further experiments were conducted and the apparatus was passed on to the slightly younger Hoffman-Wellman age group. Scoop also had pictures of the Snow Cruiser that was built in haste to go on Admiral Byrd’s adventure to the North Pole. For some reason, the engineers thought smooth tires were the way to go. The beast could hardly get off the boat and was a flop for lack of traction. A good set of tire chains would have saved the day. This wheeled monster toured across New York State on Route 20 on the way to the ship. Its passage through Skaneateles was documented on W. G. Allyn’s movies and can be seen on a DVD at the Skaneateles Historical Society. A DVD player and TV set are in the meeting room at the Creamery. There is no charge to visit and look at any of the archived material that is on disk. More on the historical society Programs are presented on the fourth Tuesday of every month, and these have been videoed since the 90s, preserving not only the presentations, but also images of the folks who did these programs, many of whom have moved on. These are also available for viewing. Winter hours at the Creamery are 1 to 4 on Fridays. If you have particular research needs, an appointment can be made to use the archives at another time.
Man caves, forts and secret gardens They say most people want a house. But I’ve noticed most men are really more in the market for a man cave. This can take many forms, such as a garage, a rumpus room, a boat, a barn, a studio, an attic or a wood shop; really anywhere they can hole up and do manly things. Which literally translates into whatever they feel like doing. I remember Burt Lipe had a full-on teepee in his backyard. For me, I’ve always wanted a fort. Not one of those big structures America erected on bluffs overlooking the ocean or the Great Lakes, instead, a simple fort carved out of nature. I guess similar to the man cave, but definitely in a natural environ-
ment. Of course, I’d always settle for a cottage by the sea. My brothers had a sweet fort down by the railroad tracks near Wreck Pond in Sea Girt, NJ. At least I think it was sweet. I was never invited. My brother Michael made a fort in his walkin closet. He even had a secret panel where he had hidden a phone that he picked up at one of the shuttered old shore hotels. He had that phone wired in with the ringer off. It was pretty sweet technology for a teenager in the 1960s.
We also had a fort under the stairs that led down to the basement. This is where Michael drilled a peep hole so we could check out who was using the stairs while we hung in the fort, doing fort things, which usually involved eating candy and running flashlights. Michael had also rigged the house with the occasional two-way mirror and secret passageways he installed for ease of getting to and fro. That house had four usable floors. But he didn’t stop with the inside, as he also could ring the doorbell from within the house, making us run to see who was on the front steps. I should mention that he created this
character, we called the Mysterious Man, who would come around when my parents weren’t home, and sinisterly walk around the outside of the house in a top coat and fedora. There was a full-on bar in the cellar that my brother Billy made into an encapsulated spaceship. My brother Stevie was the lucky astronaut. Lucky until Billy got distracted when a teenage girl stopped by. I can still remember, Billy making out with this girl outside the spaceship, while Stevie’s voice was coming out, loud and clear, desperately trying to make contact with earth, “Come in Houston! Come in Houston ... Houston!” See Forts, page 6
SKANEATELES PRESS, FEB. 16, 2011
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Skaneatelesâ€™ reduction in state aid is $645,000. This number combined with contractual obligations, a rise in utility costs, increases in state retirement contributions, and increases in health care costs create a deficit for the district totaling approximately $1,200,000. This is the number the district and school board had been preparing for, and there is a list of proposed reductions already on the districtâ€™s website. â€œLuckily there werenâ€™t any surprises,â€? said Skaneateles School District Superintendent Phil Dâ€™Angelo. The Skaneatelesâ€™ Central School District is considered an affluent district and is less dependent on state aid than most school districts. The affluent rating is based on several factors, one being
Skaneateles School District reacts to Governorâ€™s budget
the combined wealth ratio (CWR) Dâ€™Angelo said. It is based on 1 being an average wealth district; if your district is below 1, it is considered in greater need of state aid. Skaneatelesâ€™ rating is 1.3. So, Skaneateles is lumped in with the really affluent school districts in Westchester County and on Long Island that can have ratings from 8 up to 35. â€œWe are just barely over the threshold of being considered affluent, but held to the same state aid as those districts,â€? Dâ€™Angelo said. Skaneateles receives 70 percent of its budget from local taxes, 25 percent from state aid and 5 percent from federal funding and grants. Dâ€™Angelo said most school districts get 40 percent of their budget from local taxes and the state makes up the difference. He noted there are three reasons
people live in Skaneateles, one itâ€™s a great community, two the lake and three, the school system. â€œPeople who come here are vested in education,â€? he said. â€œItâ€™s a different mindset; the parents want to be actively involved.â€? Dâ€™Angelo said these are difficult time and it is stressful, but that his office and the board are working hard to make sure the focus remains on the quality of the studentsâ€™ education. Even as costs are going up and programs are being cut, Dâ€™Angelo is mindful that it is more cost effective for parents to have their children educated in our school district than to send them to private schools. Go online to Skaneatelespress.com to read coverage of Tuesday Feb. 15 school board meeting.
Scene in Skaneateles
Valentine Tea celebrated
Cindy Petters hosted her 17th annual Valentine Tea Open House in Skaneateles at her home, Hidden Pond Farm, on Onondaga Street in Skaneateles on Feb. 14. Petters prepared for the event for weeks, which included detailing her home and baking seasonal cookies for her many guests. Each visitor to her home that day also got a gift to take home. Over the years, these gifts have ranged from miniature red glass hearts to tiny silver boxes. This year Petters filled heart shaped tea bobs with a special mix of tea leaves. She wrote on a tag she attached to each one, â€œValentine Tea: a gentle mix of organic fairly traded chamomile, peppermint and spearmint ...infused with love and a pinch of magic.
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From page 4 hidden. We used it as an occasional hideout. But I actually preferred my forts outside, up in trees or under bushes, finding a natural setting where I could perch or kick back and just relax. Itâ€™s been a long time since Iâ€™ve had any descent hideaways, so you can imagine my delight when I discovered a secret garden behind my abode at the Nichols Veterinarian compound on Jordan Street. The Nichols is an ideal village location across from Austin Park, but also not exactly very private with all the assorted activity in the park. So one day, I was out in the backyard where young Doc Nichols throws a ball for all the Border Collies every afternoon after lunch. I spied an old barn through the trees. Upon closer inspection,
there was a path cut back there, which I could hop on to investigate this old four-stall horse barn. But also the path, which was mowed, continued on, and as I took it, there were little side loops, great bushes suitable for forts and also benches and even statues. And the path went on seemingly forever without hitting a yard. It really was a magical experience. I asked Doc Nichols about it, and he said one of the neighbors who had kids asked permission to use some of their back acreage for this little wonderland. So, Iâ€™m in the Red Rooster (also on Jordan Road) one cold winter night enjoying an adult beverage. I was able to carry on a conversation with the owner Tom Benedict as the crowd had thinned out, and he was tending
his own bar. You may know Tom from the Mandana Inn. He worked the rail for many years before buying the Rooster from Debbie Schneider who is now running the hospitality departmentâ€™s kitchen up at Onondaga Community College. Anyway, it turns out that Benedict and I live near each other on Jordan Street, and it somehow came to light that not only did he know the secret garden, but he was the mastermind! So, essentially, it turns out his man cave is a secret garden; but you didnâ€™t hear that from me. Sssh! Leahy is the editor of the Press - reach her at editor@ skaneatelespress.com or 434-8889 x 319. You can also find her column online at Skaneatelespress.com.
SKANEATELES PRESS, FEB. 16, 2011
From page 3
3. Are icicles dangerous? Expensive? Delicious? Most icicles are just as afraid of you as you are of them. Although, unfortunately some icicles are just born bad. Why just last month while servicing an ice backup leak call, one got me good while I wasnâ€™t looking. It fell from a roof above me and hit me on the head, WOW, you wanna talk painful? And yes, that one happened to be several stitches to the head expensive. As for taste, I personal-
ly have never been a fan of the taste of frozen chicken, and Iâ€™ve heard, on three or six different occasions from five to seven different people that the two are similar. 4. Okay - what steps should a homeowner take if they are sick and tired of their icicles or if they feel they are dangerous? If a homeowner is ready to be takenâ€™ off the â€œHouse with the huge iciclesâ€? list, I recommend doing two things. ONE: Find a few knowledgeable and reputable professionals that you trust to examine your options. Each home is different and should be custom handled. TWO: allow our family to share our professional opinion toward one of those solutions. (God that sounded good, Wow!) 5. Have you looked at icicles from both sides now ... and really donâ€™t know icicles at all? The truth is, if it werenâ€™t for that one bad icicle, I wouldnâ€™t have been able to meet all the amazing
This homeâ€™s occupants have been having a difficult time looking out their windows with this winterâ€™s icicle crop. folks up to the urgent really know what matters care. What a great group if ya ainâ€™t seen both sides those folks are by the of â€˜cicles ... way! And sincerely, if you think about it, sometimes David Lee on Icicles it takes getting clobbered So, reacting to Dustyâ€™s on the head a few times suggestion #1 to my quesjust to be reminded what tion #4, I called David Lee matters, and its hard to â€“ who owns and operates
Notes West Cayuga Chamber Director to teach Non-Profit Management Andrew Fish, Executive Director of Cayuga County Chamber of Commerce, will be teaching a six-hour credit-free course, â€œNon-Profit Management: Measuring Social Value & Impact,â€? at Cayuga Community College on Monday, Feb. 21 and 28 from 6 to 9p.m. Participants will learn how to successfully identify, measure, quantify and communicate
ming. This is when the ice builds up on the roof and the water running down puddles at the eve, and can back up and come inside. This is when it is important to get that snow and ice of the roof, which unfortunately can also be a dangerous process. Lee said that up until the last 20 years insulation practices were often poorly executed. In addition, older homes are often beyond the point of adding insulation, as it is difficult to insulate an existing structure. Today, most new homes have ventilation mechanisms that take away the heat that used to help in icicle formation. The ultimate solution is new construction or a melt, such as with the milder weather we are experiencing this week. â€œIt is extremely dangerous removing icicles,â€? Lee said, â€œIf there is a break in the weather theyâ€™ll reduce themselves.â€? But also when you need to reroof there are steps homeowners can take at that time to prevent this kind of ice damage.
a non-profit organizationâ€™s total impact on its community. This program is suited for those seeking private, municipal and government funding. Topics of study include creating techniques to measure social value creation for an organization; understanding, development and use of the logic model; gaining a working knowledge
Construction Martial Arts Florist Tree Care
David B. Lee & Company, a construction business headquartered on Pork Street in Skaneateles. Along with new construction, Lee has had a lot of experience with restoration, most notably the Sherwood Inn, which often sports some pretty hefty icicles. He said that winters such as this one with constant light fluffy snow, and with sustained snow and cold, are perfect for icicle production. If a structure is experiencing heat loss, the heat will come up and actually melt the base of the snow sitting on oneâ€™s roof, while the snow on top actually acts as insulation aiding in the whole process. â€œWinters like this one,â€? he said, â€œwith light fluffy snow, it melts it faster underneath.â€? And itâ€™s not necessarily whether your structure was insulated, but how it was insulated. This is called the stack effect where warm air rises â€“it finds its way into these gaps â€“ so, itâ€™s more the air flow than the insulation. There is also ice dam-
of how to calculate and organizationâ€™s Social Return on Investment (SROI) and how to generate an SROI report; and developing a model for organizational effectiveness to be used in communicating value. Cost: $79. To register or for more information, call 294-8841 or go to Cayuga-cc.edu/xenegrade.
5â€? RESIDENTIAL 6â€? COMMERCIAL
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2. Why are some years more icicle prone than others? Heavy snowfall followed by bitter cold temps are the two main factors. The more severe the snowfall, followed by falling temps, the more service calls our familyâ€™s company receives. Safety and prompt customer service become the gear we as a team have been raised and trained to adjust to just as fast as the weather changes day to day.
Real Estate Automotive Pet Grooming Pavement Sealing Landscaping
Business Directory Insurance
All Renovations & Remodeling Additions Bathrooms Kitchens Basements WILLIAM HENNIGAN t
Across from West Hill High School
www.tearneyskarate.com EMPLOYMENT GUIDE
Main Branch 4488 Onondaga Blvd. Syracuse, NY (315) 487-8722
at (315) 437-6173 or email email@example.com to place your employment openings!
Peter Baker PH: 662-3002 Owner Cell: 289-2170 Email: PB9889@aol.com www.bakerconstruction.org
General Contracting, Home Improvements, Additions, Garages, Replacement Windows, Siding, Electrical Work w/post hole digger, Mini Excavator Work, Kitchen/Bath and Basement Remodeling
across from Home Depot 06590
Phone 315-685-PAWS by appointment only
Elm Hill Towne Center 3791 Milton Ave. Camillus, New York 13031 (315) 487-8724
Skaneateles, NY 13152
Child Safety Experts. Seminars for: Â‡%XOO\3URRÂżQJ Â‡&KLOG$EGXFWLRQ 0XFK0RUH
(Intersection of US Route 20 and Lee Mulroy Rd.)
Serving Our Community Since 1969
1661 East Genesee Road US Route 20 Linda Wilson - Owner/Operator Visa - Mastercard Accepted
TEARNEYâ€™S KARATE and KICKBOXING
Sell it local, sell it fast! To place an ad, call Chelsea Dorado 437-6173 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
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SKANEATELES PRESS, FEB. 16, 2011 Do you have local sports news you want to share with the community?
Contact Sports Editor Phil Blackwell 434-8889 ext. 348 email@example.com
Pembridge takes third at wrestling sectionals By Phil Blackwell
DRAWING ATTENTION: Skaneateles forward Marilyn Buck (15) gets KEEP IT OUT OF REACH: Skaneateles guard Shannon Byrne (32) passes the ball high over a Solvay defender in last Friday’s game. surrounded by three Solvay defenders as she takes a shot.
ROOM TO FIRE: Skaneateles guard Elizabeth Lane (13) takes an open jump shot after a scramble for the ball behind her.
Skaneateles girls hoops falls to Solvay By Phil Blackwell Though close to earning a Section III Class B playoff berth, the Skaneateles girls basketball team is not quite there yet. The Lakers had a great chance to get near that milestone in last Friday night’s game against Solvay, but could not put much on the board in a 36-26 loss to the Bearcats. Skaneateles did not have the best timing to meet Solvay – it happened just as one of the Bearcats’ top players, Abbey Jones, returned from an injury that had sidelined her most of the season. As a result, the Lakers had to diversify its defensive approach, not concentrating on Solvay’s all-time leading scorer, Tessa Pucello, as it did before. Both Pucello and Jones would finish with 10 points, which meant
Skaneateles did contain them well. However, the Lakers’ offense was another matter. With Jones and Pucello in the middle to block their path, Skaneateles could not put together any kind of scoring run, managing no more than nine points in any single period. Emily Call did finish with 12 points, nearly half the Lakers’ total. Ashley Sheldon had six points, but eighth-grader Elizabeth Lane managed just one free throw all night, far below her average of nearly 12 points per game. Skaneateles, at 6-9 (5-8 league), plays three times in the final week of the regular season – against Marcellus, Bishop Grimes and Westhill. Wins in two of those games would lock up a playoff spot, since a mark above .400, either in league play or overall, is needed to qualify.
Lakers rips Solvay, closes in on league title By Phil Blackwell Now it’s 14 wins in a row for the Skaneateles boys basketball team as it moved closer to clinching the OHSL Liberty division regular-season championship. The Lakers, who continue to move up the state Class B rankings (no. 15 as of last week), improved to 15-1 and clinched a share of the league title by going to Solvay last Thursday night and dominating the Bearcats in a 73-39 romp. Solvay entered the game at 6-9, still needing two wins to get into the Section III Class B playoffs. And the Lakers could not take them lightly, since the Bearcats had beaten Westhill a
week earlier and featured a strong inside presence in 6-7 senior Dan Aiello, who had torched the Warriors for 29 points and 14 rebounds. From the opening tip, though, Skaneateles center Pat Roberts stayed right with Aiello, never letting him get free room in the paint. Aiello would only manage eight points on this night. Meanwhile, the Lakers pushed the tempo to its own liking, grabbing a 23-11 lead by the time the first quarter was done. The margin stayed the same until a third quarter where Skaneateles used a 20-9 spurt to pull further away. Kevin Rice finished with 18 points, half of them from three
3-pointers. Paul O’Donnell was close behind, earning 15 points as Roberts and Brandon Barron each got nine points. Mike Richards posted seven points as reserves Craig Pille and Ryan Coye both had six points. The Lakers had a chance to clinch the outright league title Tuesday against rival Marcellus before Friday’s showdown with Bishop Grimes, whom it rallied to beat 95-91 in double overtime on Jan. 14. FULL EXTENSION: Skaneateles guard Mike Richards (3) reaches out to block a shot from the corner in last Thursday’s game against Solvay. BOB ATKINSON
See More sports on page 10
SCHOLASTIC ATHLETES OF THE WEEK tMale Athlete of the Week
tFemale Athlete of the Week
Brian Gara, Cazenovia Ice Hockey Gara scored six goals in an 8-0 victory over Whitesboro on Feb. 10 that completed an undefeated (20-0) regular season for the Lakers, no. 1 in the state Division II rankings.
Claire Monnat, Baldwinsville Girls basketball Monnat had 14 points in a 47-33 win over Oswego Feb. 8, then poured in 24 points two nights later as the Bees won at FayettevilleManlius 60-55.
Three decades after the Skaneateles wrestling team last produced a Section III champion, Kevin Pembridge made quite an effort to end that drought Saturday at Utica Memorial Auditorium. And though he couldn’t quite pull it off, Pembridge still managed a third-place finish in the Division II (small school) 140-pound division, capping off a superb senior season. Pembridge started out as the no. 4 seed with a 25-3 record and was coming off winning the sectional Class B title Feb. 5 at Oneida, the first class crown for Skaneateles since 1983. Now, in pursuit of that sectional crown last won by the Lakers’ Joe Brillo in 1981, Pembridge, after a first-round bye, took little time to win his quarterfinal against Cooperstown’s Jacob Miller, pinning him in 51 seconds. The good news was that it put Pembridge in the semifinals. The bad news was that he now faced undefeated (40-0) top seed Derek Pfluger, from Sandy Creek, who won the state title at 135 pounds a year ago. Sure enough, Pfluger pinned Pembridge in 3:01 and would go on to yet another sectional championship, his fourth. Forced into the consolation bracket, Pembridge rebounded with a 12-0 romp over Jeremy Bombardier (General Brown). Then, in an exciting third-place match against Mitch Janes (Port Byron), Pembridge built a big early lead and held on to win an 8-7 decision and improve his season mark to 28-4. Chris Wise also wrestled for the Lakers at 171 pounds in the sectional meet. He pinned Cansatota’s Jesse Puchales in 1:13 in the first round, but lost in the quarterfinal to Phoenix’s Austyn Hayes (the eventual champion) and fell, 10-3, to Rob Burnett (Hannibal) in the consolation bracket.
SKANEATELES PRESS, FEB. 16, 2011
CenterState Business Showcase Thursday March 24, 2011 9 a.m. - 5 p.m.
NYS Fairgrounds – Toyota Exhibition Center Presented by:
It’s All New.
Social Media Lounge
Be a part of the all new 2011 CenterState Business Showcase! Build your B2B network, meet new customers and connect with business leaders from across the entire 12 county region. With live CEO TV, speed networking sessions, and our new social media lounge, this will be unlike any business show you’ve ever seen. Don’t miss it!
SKANEATELES PRESS, FEB. 16, 2011
From page 1
Griffith, Liverpool Oâ€™Hora, Ska-
Porten, Auburn Landscapes, Skaneateles ODava Schmidt, Skaneateles OAshley Hass, Auburn OTheresa Litz, Syracuse OJoshua Perry, Auburn
neateles OMaryanne Mendez, Skaneateles ORobin Casper, Skaneateles OJessica Williams, Marcellus
We are on the go! Join Us!
$249 $69 $39 $129 $69 $135
Philadelphia: Optional ticket for International Flower Show $24; Boston: Includes transportation & hotel; Cooperstown: Optional tickets for Museum admission/trolley pass $35; ADK Cruise: Includes gourmet dinner; Adirondack Adventure: Includes transportation & admission to Adirondack Extreme park.
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COMMUNITY EDUCATION AND WORKFORCE DEVELOPMENT REGISTER: (315)294-8841 or www.cayuga-cc.edu/xenegrade
Moss, Skaneateles Leader, Auburn OCarrie Thompson, Brewerton OThomas Whitmore, Syracuse OKaren Dunne, Auburn OMichael Osborn, Auburn OJohn Menapace, Skaneateles OBradley
Serrett, Auburn Auburn ORicky Perkins, Camillus OKeeley Davis, Savannah OSarah Brannigan, Auburn OTracey Cereo, Camillus OThomas Elliot, Skaneateles OChristian Tarry,
Fitzgerald, Skaneateles McFadden, Memphis OValerie Tilden, Skaneateles OMargaret North, Syracuse OLynn Coville, Auburn OJoseph Serrett, Auburn OVictor Myrick, Plant City, FL OKelly
Lakers hockey sweeps trio of foes
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By Phil Blackwell In a four-day span, the Skaneateles boys ice hockey team would play three times, the results of those contests determining where it would get seeded for the Section III Division II playoffs. And the Lakers won all three of them, in turn securing one more home contest as it will face CBA/J-D in the opening round of the Division II playoffs this weekend at Allyn Arena. Of the three, the most onesided effort came at the start, when the Lakers went to New Hartford last Wednesday night and used a big lategame surge to pull away and beat the Spartans 6-0. New Hartford, winners of the last two state Division II titles, fell way down this season after a mass exodus of talent to graduation and the junior ranks. Yet the Lakers had only played them to a 2-2 tie in their first encounter a month
earlier at Allyn Arena. On hostile ice, the Lakers stayed patient, not getting a goal until the second period. It only led 1-0 going into the final period, but then ran away with five goals in that last frame as the cumulative pressure of 41 shots took a toll on the Spartans. Brendan Major led the charge, scoring twice and adding a pair of assists. Jon Rogalia also had two goals, with Jacob Cooney gaining three assists. Dan Tarolli and Tom Jones got the other goals as Tyler Strods, Shane Holleran and Scot Longtin earned one assist apiece. Trevor Diamond didnâ€™t have to face much pressure, but still stopped all 16 shots he faced. Now the Lakers looked for a regular-season sweep of Auburn Friday night at Casey Rink â€“ and got it with spectacular ease, roaring to a 7-2 victory over the Maroons. Quite unlike their Jan.
24 encounter, which the Lakers won 3-2 in overtime, Skaneateles took over in the middle stages, breaking a 1-1 first-period tie by slamming Auburn for four goals and seizing a 5-2 lead. Pulling further away in the final period, the Lakers saw Cooney, with two goals, led a deep and well-balanced attack. Brendan Major earned a goal and two assists, while Rogalia picked up two assists. Owen Kuhns had one goal and one assist as Tom Bronk, Rory Callahan and Matt Clymer also took turns finding the net. Mitchell Jones picked up an assist as Diamond turned away 23 of the 25 shots he faced. The regular season concluded back at Allyn Arena Saturday against Oswego, where Skaneateles did not show any fatigue, instead playing its best at the back end and beating the Buccaneers 6-4.
Oswego quickly went to a 2-1 first period, but again Skaneateles roared into top form in the second period, surging ahead 4-2 and putting up more offense in the third period to withstand the Bucsâ€™ comeback attempt. Diamond had to make 40 saves, twice the total of Oswego counterpart Chase Izyk. Meanwhile, Major delighted the home fans with a threegoal hat trick, adding an assist as Cooney picked up three assists. Rogalia chimed in by scoring twice as Jones picked up the other goal and Tyler Stanton earned an assist. These wins left Skaneateles with a final regular-season mark of 13-6-1, 10-5-1 in league play, as it looked ahead to CBA/J-D and, if its wins there, a semifinal shot at undefeated, state no. 1-ranked Cazneovia in the semifinal round.
See More sports on page 12
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SKANEATELES PRESS, FEB. 16, 2011
Local residents in amazement yesterday as Collectors provide a stimulus package to Auburn! They are paying out right on the spot for my stuff. Unbelievable!! By DAVID MORGAN STAFF WRITER
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Items we will accept include:
WHO: Ohio Valley Refinery Reclamation Drive WHAT: Open to public to sell gold and silver. WHEN: February 15th - 19th WHERE: Holiday Inn 75 North Street Auburn, NY 13021 TIMES: TUESDAY-FRIDAY 9:00am - 6:00pm SATURDAY 9:00am - 4:00pm SHOW INFO: (217) 787-7767
Scrap Jewelry Dental Gold Sterling Silverware Sterling Silver Tea Sets Silver Dollars All Coins Dated 1964 & Earlier
Industrial Scrap All forms of Platinum
Silver and Gold Coin Prices Up During Poor Economy. Collectors and Enthusiasts in Auburn with $200,000 to Purchase Yours! By DAVID MORGAN STAFF WRITER
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Items we will accept include: Scrap Jewelry Dental Gold Sterling Silverware Sterling Silver Tea Sets Silver Dollars All Coins Dated 1964 & Earlier
Industrial Scrap All forms of Platinum
“I’m glad I came in! I really need the money.” CLAUDIA MCDONALD says, who received $825 for a gold coin minted in 1986.
Dozens cash in yesterday with jewelry, railroad watches and guitars. An estimated $200,000 in Auburn! By DAVID MORGAN STAFF WRITER
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Local Residents are ready to cash in! International antique buyers in town this week and ready to stimulate economy! By DAVID MORGAN STAFF WRITER
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SKANEATELES PRESS, FEB. 16, 2011
Random Thoughts: Green Bay stories By Phil Blackwell pblackwell@ eaglenewsonline.com Many things get lost in the joyful aftermath of a Super Bowl victory. Or, to put it more accurately, a few themes take hold and do not let go. So it was when the Green Bay Packers proved six points better than the Pittsburgh Steelers in the XLV edition in Arlington. As usual, the tale of the winning QB trumps all with Aaron Rodgers, and a whole lot of “Lombardi Trophy goes home” and “Title back in Titletown” headlines. Okay, fine, but the real joy and satisfaction of a Super Bowl victory is the multitude of stories found within the winning side, of players coaches and even executives who find career fulfillment, or even redemption, on the sports’ most grandiose stage. We’ll get the Rodgers tale out of the way first, for it has multiple threads. First, Aaron himself had to succeed a near-deity, some guy named Brett. That’s harrowing enough, as anyone who followed Unitas, Montana, Marino, or Elway could tell you. The circumstances – retirement press conference, then drawn-out retraction months in the making made it worse, and drew in two men, general manager Ted Thompson and coach Mike McCarthy, who stood by Rodgers while undergoing severe public floggings. From the talk-show loudmouths to the Web sites dedicated to firing Thompson and/or McCarthy, it got divisive and downright mean in the otherwise pleasant (and passionate) Packer fan base. But then that Brett guy ended up in Minnesota purple, and Rodgers, well, you know here he is now.
Thompson, never one for told-you-so feelings, is supremely vindicated. His careful, steady building of the Packer roster emphasized long-term results and not short-term headlines. And it allowed Green Bay to weather all kinds of injuries, right through the Super Bowl, when quality vets Charles Woodson and Donald Driver went to the sidelines. They were great tales, too. Woodson lost a Super Bowl in Oakland and saw another chance (arguably) robbed from him when he sacked Tom Brady late in that snowy playoff game in Foxboro. Yes, the Tuck Rule incident. Nearly a decade later, Woodson led the Pack on the field and in the locker room, and no one cherished that trophy more when they beat the Steelers, even with an arm in a sling. Meanwhile, Driver, Green Bay’s all-time leading receiver (no mean feat, given the likes of Don Hutson, Sterling Sharpe and Antonio Freeman), served as another guiding hand, helping Green Bay through the Favre-Rodgers transition and accepting Aaron early. Another long-time Packer stalwart, Chad Clifton, anchored the offensive line and is finally getting a ring. Upstate New York has a reason to feel proud. Just as Dorsey Levens, proud Nottingham High School graduate, led Green Bay’s running attack in its last championship run, James Starks, he of Niagara Falls and the University at Buffalo, did the same here, filling a void after numerous Packer backs got sidelined. Also, how great was it that the Matthews clan finally has an NFL championship got to celebrate, thanks to big-play Clay at
linebacker? Clay’s grandfather toiled in the NFL without a title. His father logged nearly two decades at linebacker, mostly in Cleveland, without a title. His uncle Bruce went to the Hall of Fame as a dominant lineman, but also never won a title. That drought is over. The coaches also have reason to be proud. There’s linebackers coach Kevin Greene, who played in a Super Bowl for the Steelers that lost to the Dallas Cowboys 15 years ago, now beating the Steelers in the Cowboys’ home stadium. Dom Capers is a terrific story, too. Green Bay’s defensive coordinator toured seven colleges and eight different NFL franchises (plus one USFL stop) in his 38-year coaching odyssey, including the Steelers, but had never won it all until now. Will anyone enjoy the ring more? And leading it all was McCarthy, the son of Pittsburgh who reached his professional summit at the expense of the team he grew up idolizing. He isn’t flashy or emotional, calmly stalking the sidelines with that laminated placard of plays. Yet it was McCarthy’s steady, calm guidance that steered Green Bay through that stormy Favre-to-Rogers transition, and also kept cool when the Pack was 8-6 this season, and one defeat from elimination. That loss never happened. New York’s Giants, plus Chicago (twice), Philadelphia, Atlanta and Pittsburgh, all had their chances to keep the title from Titletown. None of them succeeded. So take a Lambeau leap, Packer fans. Your guys in green and gold outlasted them all. Blackwell is the Eagle’s sports editor - read him daily at Skaneatelespress.com.
SU Library receives grant to process William Safire papers Syracuse University Library has received a grant of $86,000 from the Dana Foundation to process recently acquired personal papers of the late William Safire. Safire, the Pulitzer prize-winning political columnist for The New York Times and former Nixon speechwriter, passed away in 2009. This grant will enable the library to hire a full-time, professional archivist to arrange and describe the collection, currently on deposit in the Special Collections Research Center. In addition, the archivist will create an online finding aid (a file-level inventory of the collection) and select 500 items to be digitized and made available on the Library’s website. This addition to the Safire papers includes materials relating to his “On Language” column; subject files; correspondence with leading literary and political figures, including former president Bill Clinton and author Norman Mailer; as well as scrapbooks and videos
of lectures. The collection is not available for research while it is being processed, however SCRC staff will request permission from the Safire family on behalf of researchers interested in accessing Safire’s papers. Safire’s estate also donated almost 1,700 books, some of them rare, including a 1663 edition of Nicolas Caussin’s “The Holy Court in Five Tomes” (London, 1816). Safire donated books from his personal collection and selected personal papers to the Library between 1994 and 1998. At that time, the Dana Foundation provided funding for the construction of the Safire Room on the 6th floor of Bird Library, a popular quiet study spot. Safire was on the board of directors of the Dana Foundation and served at its chairman from 2000 until his death. He also served on the Syracuse University Board of Trustees.
GAME TIME! Delaney Basketball 3rd/4th grade girls entertain the Varsity Lakers Girls crowd with a scrimmage during halftime of the Friday night Feb. 10 game against Solvay. See that story on page 8.
Barclay’s Town Hall Meeting rescheduled
Assemblyman Will Barclay will be on hand to discuss state government at six different locations throughout the Assembly district during the month of February. The meeting publicized in the Skaneateles Press for Feb. 19 in Skaneateles has been canceled and will be rescheduled in the near future. “People are concerned about how the state is handling a number of major issues — from education
to health care. I’m glad to host these outreach events so that I can get to know new people and listen to their ideas. In the past, we’ve put people in contact with different resources to assist them and they’ve helped me introduce legislation to try to improve state policy,” Barclay said. “It’s a great opportunity for me too to take some of these town hall conversations back to Albany in our continued push for budget reform
and lower taxes.” Listed are meeting times, dates and locations. The public is invited and encouraged to attend. Each meeting will last approximately an hour. For more information, call Barclay’s office at 5985185. - Feb. 17: 6 p.m. at Marcellus Town Hall, 24 East Main St., Marcellus. - Feb. 24: 6 p.m. at Camillus Town Hall (Court Room), 4600 W. Genesee St., Syracuse.
Skaneateles Volunteer top 10 responders since Jan. 2011 1. Eric Sell, 97 percent 2. Fred Squires, 83 3. Jorge Batlle, 75 4. Scott Short, 72 5. Dick Bailer, 58 6. Dan Evans, 56
7. Adam D’Amico, 50 8. Paul Murphy & Mike Drake , 47 9. Dave Newell &Frank Lessaongang, 39 10. Randy Clarry, Joe Loperfido, Dana Pickering & Christian Sams, 36
SKANEATELES PRESS, FEB. 16, 2011
Niagara Mohawk Power Corporation d/b/a National Grid PURPOSE: THE FILING OF REVISED RATES TO P.S.C. 220 ELECTRICITY AND P.S.C. NO. 214 STREETLIGHTING TO COMPLY WITH THE COMMISSION’S ORDER DATED JANUARY 24, 2011 IN P.S.C. CASE 10-E-0050. TEXT: Notice is hereby given that Niagara Mohawk Power Corporation d/b/a National Grid has filed with the Public Service Commission to comply with the Commission’s order dated January 24, 2011, in Case 10-E-0050. These revised rates were issued to become effective February 1, 2011. The tables listed below show a comparison between the Company’s rates effective January 1, 2011 and February 1, 2011. The Merchant Function Charge reclassifies costs from delivery rates to supply rates in the rates effective February 1, 2011 column and is applicable to customers receiving their Electricity Supply Service from the Company. In addition, Income Eligible SC 1 and 1C Residential Customers receiving HEAP Payments are entitled to a $5.00 credit per month and Residential Customers with electric heat are entitled to a $15.00 credit per month. Service Classification No. 1 Residential Rates EffectiveJanuary 1, 2011 Rates EffectiveFebruary 1, 2011 Basic Service Charge $16.21 $16.21 Income Eligible Basic Service Credit ($5.00) ($5.00)/($15.00) Distribution Delivery Charge per kWh $0.05572 $0.05403 Merchant Function Charge* $0.00000 $0.00242 Service Classification No. 1C Time of Use Residential Rates EffectiveJanuary 1, 2011 Rates EffectiveFebruary 1, 2011 Basic Service Charge $30.00 $30.00 Income Eligible Basic Service Credit ($5.00) ($5.00)/($15.00) Distribution Delivery Charge per kWh $0.04650 $0.04504 Merchant Function Charge* $0.00000 $0.00242 Service Classification No. 2 Non-Demand Small General Service Rates EffectiveJanuary 1, 2011 Rates EffectiveFebruary 1, 2011 Basic Service Charge $21.02 $21.02 Distribution Delivery per kWh $0.06615 $0.06448 Merchant Function Charge* $0.00000 $0.00242 Service Classification No. 2 Demand Small General Service Rates EffectiveJanuary 1, 2011 Rates EffectiveFebruary 1, 2011 Basic Service Charge $52.52 $52.52 Distribution Delivery per kW $ 10.10 $ 9.28 Distribution Delivery per kWh $0.02171 $0.02415 Merchant Function Charge* $0.00000 $0.00066 Service Classification No. 3 – Secondary Large General Service Rates EffectiveJanuary 1, 2011 Rates EffectiveFebruary 1, 2011 Basic Service Charge $260.15 $260.15 Distribution Delivery per kW $15.96 $15.90 Distribution Delivery per kWh(On-Peak) $0.01592 $0.01592 Distribution Delivery per kWh(Off-Peak) $0.00540 $0.00540 Merchant Function Charge* $0.00000 $0.00066 Service Classification No. 3 – Primary Large General Service Rates EffectiveJanuary 1, 2011 Rates EffectiveFebruary 1, 2011 Basic Service Charge $436.70 $436.70 Distribution Delivery per kW $13.51 $13.48 Distribution Delivery per kWh(On-Peak) $0.01814 $0.01814 Distribution Delivery per kWh(Off-Peak) $0.00706 $0.00706 Merchant Function Charge* $0.00000 $0.00066 Service Classification No. 3 – Sub Transmission Large General Service Rates EffectiveJanuary 1, 2011 Rates EffectiveFebruary 1, 2011 Basic Service Charge $554.83 $565.23 Distribution Delivery per kW $8.93 $8.89 Distribution Delivery per kWh(On-Peak) $0.01727 $0.01723 Distribution Delivery per kWh(Off-Peak) $0.00704 $0.00681 Merchant Function Charge* $0.00000 $0.00066 Service Classification No. 3 – Transmission Large General Service Rates EffectiveJanuary 1, 2011 Rates EffectiveFebruary 1, 2011 Basic Service Charge $599.15 $565.23 Distribution Delivery per kW $8.65 $8.89 Distribution Delivery per kWh(On-Peak) $0.01706 $0.01723 Distribution Delivery per kWh(Off-Peak) $0.00544 $0.00681 Merchant Function Charge* $0.00000 $0.00066 Service Classification No. 3 A– Secondary Large General Service Rates EffectiveJanuary 1, 2011 Rates EffectiveFebruary 1, 2011 Basic Service Charge $902.00 $902.00 Distribution Delivery per kW $11.13 $11.10 Distribution Delivery per kWh(On-Peak) $0.01549 $0.01549 Distribution Delivery per kWh(Off-Peak) $0.01131 $0.01131 Merchant Function Charge* $0.00000 $0.00066 Service Classification No. 3 A– Primary Large General Service Rates EffectiveJanuary 1, 2011 Rates EffectiveFebruary 1, 2011 Basic Service Charge $902.00 $902.00 Distribution Delivery per kW $10.39 $10.38 Distribution Delivery per kWh(On-Peak) $0.01974 $0.01974 Distribution Delivery per kWh(Off-Peak) $0.01517 $0.01517 Merchant Function Charge* $0.00000 $0.00066 Service Classification No. 3 A– Sub Transmission Large General Service Rates EffectiveJanuary 1, 2011 Rates EffectiveFebruary 1, 2011 Basic Service Charge $1400.00 $1400.00 Distribution Delivery per kW $6.55 $6.54 Distribution Delivery per kWh(On-Peak) $0.01861 $0.01861 Distribution Delivery per kWh(Off-Peak) $0.01414 $0.01414 Merchant Function Charge* $0.00000 $0.00066 Service Classification No. 3 A– Transmission Large General Service Rates EffectiveJanuary 1, 2011 Rates EffectiveFebruary 1, 2011 Basic Service Charge $3172.00 $3172.00 Distribution Delivery per kW $5.79 $5.76 Distribution Delivery per kWh(On-Peak) $0.01636 $0.01636 Distribution Delivery per kWh(Off-Peak) $0.01271 $0.01271 Merchant Function Charge* $0.00000 $0.00066 * Merchant Function Charge will be assessed on Company provided Electricity Supply Service. Copies of the proposed amendments to PSC No. 220 Electricity and PSC No. 214 Street Lighting are available for public inspection and can be obtained by writing National Grid, Electric Pricing Department, A-4, 300 Erie Boulevard West, Syracuse, New York 13202. Niagara Mohawk Power Corporation d/b/a National Grid
NOTICE OF FORMATION OF ALABAR, LLC (Under Section 206 of the Limited Liability Company Law) 1.The name of the limited liability company is ALABAR, LLC. 2.The date of filing of the articles of organization with the New York Secretary of State was September 30, 2010. The articles of organization became effective on that date. 3.The office of the limited liability company is located in Onondaga County. 4.The New York Secretary of State has been designated as agent of the limited liability company upon whom process against it may be served. The Secretary shall mail a copy of any process served to the limited liability company at the following address: PO Box 66, Elbridge, New York 13060-0066. 5.The purpose of the limited liability company shall be to transact any and all business which may be transacted legally by a limited liability company pursuant to the New York Limited Liability Company Law. EO-8 LEGAL NOTICE Notice of Formation of PANERA PLAZA GROUP CNY, LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on 01/12/11. Office location: Onondaga County. Princ. office of LLC: 11 E. Genesee St., P.O. Box 228, Skaneateles, NY 13152. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to the LLC at the addr. of its princ. office. Purpose: Any lawful activity. SK-8 Notice of Formation of Limited Liability Company (LLC) Name: CHARLIE’S AT THE FAIR, LLC. Articles of Organization filed with Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on 01/31/11. Office Location: Onondaga County. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to: 4755 Cornish Heights Parkway, Syracuse, NY 13215. Purpose: to engage in any and all business for which LLCs may be formed under the New York LLC Law. EO-11 NOTICE OF FORMATION Notice of Formation of The Blarney Stone Inn, LLC, Art. of Org. filed Sec’y of State (SSNY) 1/21/11. Office location: Onondaga County. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to 141 Worden Ave., Syracuse, NY 13208. Purpose: any lawful activities. SK-11 NOTICE OF FORMATION Notice of Formation of Allyn Family Capital Fund, LLC, Art. of Org. filed Sec’y of State (SSNY) 1/14/11. Office location: Onondaga County. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to 56 State St., Skaneateles, NY 13152. Purpose: any lawful activities. SK-11 NOTICE OF FORMATION Notice of Formation of Allyn Family Pooled Fixed Income Fund, LLC, Art. of Org. filed Sec’y of State (SSNY) 1/13/11. Office location: Onondaga County. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to 56 State St., Skaneateles, NY 13152. Purpose: any lawful activities. NOTICE OF FORMATION Notice of Formation of J & T Holdings, LLC, Art. of Org. filed Sec’y of State (SSNY) 1/10/11. Office location: Onondaga County.
SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to 6 East Lake St., Skaneateles, NY 13152. Purpose: any lawful activities. SK-11 Notice of Conversion to Limited Liability Company (LLC) Name: COWLES FARMS, LLC. Certificate of Conversion filed with Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on 1/31/11. Office Location: Onondaga County. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to: 1818 Oak Hill Road, Marietta, NY 13110. Purpose: to engage in any and all business for which LLCs may be formed under the New York LLC Law. SK-11 LEGAL NOTICE WSA ENTERPRISES LLC Articles of Org. filed NY Sec. of State (SSNY) 1/28/ 2011. Office in Onondaga Co. SSNY desig. agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to 16 Orchard St., Marcellus, NY 13108, which is also the principal buiness location. Purpose: Any lawful purpose. EO-11 FORMATION OF A NEW YORK LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY PURSUANT TO NEW YORK LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY LAW SECTION 206(C) 1. The name of the limited liability company is Spicer’s Greenways Construction, LLC. 2. The date of filing of the articles of organization with the Department of State was September 20, 2010. 3. The county in New York in which the office of the company is located is Onondaga County. 4. The Secretary of State has been designated as agent of the company upon whom process may be served, and the Secretary of State shall mail a copy of any process against the company served upon him or her to 3804 Split Rock Road, Camillus, NY 13031. 5. The business purpose of the company is to engage in any and all business activity permitted under the laws of the State of New York. EO-12 NOTICE Whereas, subdivision 1 of Section 15-110 of the election law provides that a Village shall constitute a single election district for Village elections; and Whereas, Subdivision 1 of Section 15-166 of the election Law provides that the Board of Trustees shall appoint two or four Inspectors of Election for each village Election, whose duty is to prepare such register of qualified voters for the election district Now, Therefore, Be it resolved by the Board of Trustees of the Village of Jordan as follows: 1.Pursuant to Section 15-116 of the Election Law, there shall be three Inspectors of election for the 2011 General Village Election in the Village of Jordan, and the following persons are hereby appointed as Inspectors of Election: A.Sally Copley B.Patricia McPeak C. M a r i l y n McLaughlin 2.Pursuant to Section 15-116 of the election Law, Sally Copley, one of the Inspectors appointed in Section “1” of the Resolution, is hereby designated as Chairman of the Inspectors of election for the Village of Jordan. 3.The compensation for each of the Inspectors of Election and for the Chairman thereof shall be as follows: A.Inspectors of Election: $7.25 per hour 4.Pursuant to Section 15-116 of the Election Law,
the following individuals are hereby appointed as Alternate Inspector, who shall assume the Office of Inspectors of Election in the order named, upon the inability or refusal of an Inspector of Election to assume or perform his/her duties; a.Frances Johnson b.Naomi McIntyre 5.The Clerk of the Village of Jordan is hereby ordered to publish a copy of this Resolution in the official newspaper of the Village of Jordan. 6.The Clerk of the village of Jordan is hereby further ordered to post copies of the Resolution in each election district at least ten days prior to Election Day. 7.This resolution shall take effect immediately. The questions of the adoption of the foregoing Resolution were duly put to vote on roll call, which resulted as follows: Mayor Platten voted yes Trustee Badman voted absent Trustee Milton voted yes Trustee Mooney voted yes Trustee Sullivan voted yes The resolution was thereupon declared duly adopted. Linda J. Boehm Clerk-Treasurer EO-7 NOTICE Town of Elbridge residents please take Notice: that the Town of Elbridge Town Board will hold a Public Hearing on Thursday, February 24th, 2011 at 7:00PM at the Town Municipal Building, 5 Rte. 31, Jordan, NY. The Public Hearing is being held to identify and discuss any projects to be submitted to the Onondaga County Office of Community Development. EO-7 TOWN OF SPAFFORD NOTICE TO BIDDER NOTICE is hereby given that bids are being sought for construction of interior office space at the Spafford Town Hall, 1984 Route 174. Bids are to be based on prevailing wage rates. Specifications for the project are available at the Spafford Town Clerk’s office during business hours. Sealed bids are to be submitted no later that March 9, 2011. All received bids will be reviewed at the Spafford Town Board meeting at 7 p.m. on Thursday, March 10, 2011 at the Spafford Town Hall, 1984 Route 174, Skaneateles, NY 13152. The Town Board reserves the right to accept or reject any or all bids. BY ORDER OF THE TOWN BOARD OF THE TOWN OF SPAFFORD, Lisa M. Valletta Town Clerk Town of Spafford EO-7 TOWN OF SPAFFORD PUBLIC HEARING Please take notice that a public hearing will be held at the Spafford Town Hall, 1984 Route 174, Skaneateles, NY on Thursday, March 3, 2011 at 7 p.m. The purpose of the hearing is to discuss proposed adoption of the revised Town of Spafford Sub Division Regulations. Copies of the drafted revision are available at the Spafford Town Clerk’s office during business hours. Lisa M. Valletta Spafford Town Clerk SK-7 NOTICE TO BIDDERS The Board of Education of Onondaga-CortlandMadison Board of Cooperative Educational Services (BOCES), in accordance with Section 103 of Article 5-A of the General Municipal Law and Article 119-O of the General Municipal Law, will receive bids on: Name of Bid: TRASH LINERS, RFB-211-40 Bid Opening: February 25, 2011, 11:00 A.M., at the Conference Room in the Henry Center Administrative Building at Onondaga-
Cortland-Madison BOCES, 6820 Thompson Road, Syracuse, NY 13211 Term of Contract: May 1, 2011 to April 30, 2012 Contact for more information and to obtain bid documents: Sean Joyce, Board of Cooperative Educational Services, Onondaga, Cortland, and Madison Counties, 6820 Thompson Road, P.O. Box 4754, Syracuse, NY 13221, Phone: 315.431.8584, E m a i l : firstname.lastname@example.org SK-7 LEGAL NOTICE WSA ENTERPRISES LLC Articles of Org. filed NY Sec. of State (SSNY) 1/28/ 2011. Office in Onondaga Co. SSNY desig. agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to 16 Orchard St., Marcellus, NY 13108, which is also the principal buiness location. Purpose: Any lawful purpose. EO-12 New York State Department of Environmental Conservation Notice of Complete Application Date: 02/03/2011 Applicant: BARROWS VIEW LLC 6007 FAIR LAKE RD #100 EAST SYRACUSE, NY 13057 Facility: BARROWS VIEW GOLF COURSE 2401 BOCKES RD|BORODINO BROOK SKANEATELES, NY 13152 Application ID: 7-315200312/00001 Permits(s) Applied for: 1 – Article 15 Title 5 Stream Disturbance 1 - Section 401 – Clean Water Act Water Quality Certification Project is located: in SPAFFORD in ONONDAGA COUNTY Project Description: Applicant proposes to regrade approx. 265 linear feet of class AA Borodino Brook in order to stabilize eroding banks and re-establish vegetative buffer strip along edge, as well as establish a safer playing area within golf course. Site is at Barrows View Golf Course along Bockes Road, Town of Spafford. Availability of Application Documents: Filed application documents, and Department draft permits where applicable, are available for inspection during normal business hours at the address of the contact person. To ensure timely service at the time of inspection, it is recommended that an appointment be made with the contact person. State Environmental Quality Review (SEQR) Determination Project is not subject to SEQR because it is a Type II action. SEQR Lead Agency None Designated State Historic Preservation Act (SHPA) Determination Cultural resource lists and map have been checked. No registered, eligible or inventoried archaeological sites or historic structures were identified at the project location. No further review in accordance with SHPA is required. Availability for Public Comment Comments on this project must be submitted in writing to the Contact Person no later than 02/24/ 2011 or 15 days after the publication date of this notice, whichever is later. Contact Person KEVIN R BLISS NYSDEC 1285 FISHER AVE CORTLAND, NY 13045-1090 (607) 753-3095 SK-7
SKANEATELES PRESS, FEB. 16, 2011 Help Wanted For Sale Garage Sales
Service Directory General Employment
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Sell it local, sell it fast! To place an ad, call Chelsea Dorado 437-6173 or email email@example.com.
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315 Articles For Sale
395 Wanted To Buy
520 Autos Wanted
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2 AIR CONDITIONERS - Wall Units. Excellent condition. 6,000 BTU $50, 12,000 BTU $249 Whirlpool. 315440-6431
Wanted: Old Fishing Tackle, Any Amount. Will Pay Cash. Please Call Jim at 635-6357.
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Agency Opportunities Available NOW... Be an Allstate Agency Owner. No company out there offers a faster-to-market opportunity like Allstate. Join one of the most recogniaed brands in American To find out how~ call 1-877-711-1015 or visit www.allstateagent.com (NYSCAN) TFN
FOR SALE: Cherry Dining Room Set (table and 4 chairs) only $200. Call 315-559-6109.
ACTORS/ MOVIE EXTRAS $150$300/DAY depending on job requirements. Noexperience. All looks needed. 1-800-385-2392 A110
FOR SALE: Office Desk 36 in x 60 in. 6 Drawers. Very very nice! $75.00. Office Chair $10.00. Located in Lâ€™pool. 727-0041 2/9/11
TRUCK DRIVERS WANTED! 2011 PAY RAISE! UP TO $.52 PER MILE! HOME WEEKENDS! EXCELLENT BENEFITS! NEW EQUIPMENT! HEARTLAND EXPRESS 1-800-441-4953 www. heartlandexpress.com (NYSCAN) TFN
STANDARD DESIGN AND CUSTOM BUILT POST FRAME STRUCTURES. Visit us online at www.cbstructuresinc.com 1-800-940-0192
AIRLINES ARE HIRING- Train for high paying Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified- Job Placement Assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance (866)296-7093 (NYSCAN) TFN
315 Articles For Sale
200 Help Wanted Valentines Deli: Experienced Food Prep/Service Person. Apply at 18 W. Genesee St. Skaneateles 2/16/11 ASSEMBLE MAGNETS & CRAFTS AT HOME! Year-round work! Great pay! Call Toll-Free 1-866-844-5091
Household Items for sale: 1900â€™s school desk very good no rust $55, Pier One wicker chair $25 like new. Dresser $75 good con-dition, Moving-must sell. 655-9484.
RUG LIQUIDATION SALE! 75% Off Every Rug. FREE SHIPPING/BUY NOW. 200,000 Rugs Must Go. www.eSaleRugs.com 1-866-6473965 (NYSCAN) TFN
BEAUTIFUL roll top desk. Dark wood, electric box in back. Not an antique. $75 OBO 315-440-6431.
TV & ENTERTAINMENT CENTER: 25â€? Color TV, VCR Player. Entertainment Center 50â€? wide, 54â€? high, 21â€? deep, 2 drawers, 2 cabi-nets, one with glass front. Asking $100. 378-4932.
395 Wanted To Buy WANTED: Used American made guitars - Martin, Gibson, Fender, Guild, Gretsch, Epiphone and Fender tube amps. Call 315-727-4979. CASH NOW! Cash for your structured settlement or annuity payments. Call J.G.Wentworth.866-494-9115. Rated A+ by the Better Business Bureau. (NYSCAN) TFN
520 Autos Wanted DONATE YOUR VEHICLE UNITED BREAST CANCER FOUNDATION. Free Mammogram www.ubcf.info RECEIVE $1000 GROCERY COUPON 1-888-468-5964 DONATE YOUR CAR, BOAT OR REAL ESTATE. Fully tax deductible, IRS recognizedcharity, Free pick-up & Tow. Any model or condition. Help needy children.outreachcenter.com 1-800-596-4011 DONATE YOUR CAR, â€œFood on Wheelsâ€? Program, Family Relief Services, TaxDeduction. Receipt Given On-The-Spot, Any Condition, FREE TOW within 3 hrs ,1-800-364-5849, 1-877-44-MEALS. DONATE YOUR CAR, Boat or Real Estate. Fully Tax Deductible. IRS RecognizedCharity. Free Pick-Up & Tow. Any Model or Condition. Help Needy Children.outreachcenter.com 1-800-930-4543 DONATE YOUR CAR. FREE TOWING â€œCars for Kidsâ€? Any Condition. Tax Deductible Outreach Center 1-800521-7566 DONATE VEHICLE: RECEIVE $1000 GROCERY COUPON. NOAHâ€™S ARC SUPPORT NO KILL SHELTERS, RESEARCH TO ADVANCE VETERINARY TREATMENTS FREE TOWING, TAX DEDUCTIBLE, NON-RUNNERS ACCEPTED 1-866-912-GIVE. (NYSCAN) TFN
25 FT MERIT SAILBOAT with trailer. Very good condition, full set of sails: Jib; Genoa; Gennaker. Sleeps 4. $18,500 685-3177.
Apartment For Rent
CAZ: 2 bedroom townhouse. Opposite Burton St Elem School. (315) 6553027. www.windmill-courts.com **FREE FORECLOSURE LISTINGS*** Over 400,000 properties nationwide. Low down payment. Call now 1-800-749-3041*
710 Buildings For Sale 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. â€œNot applicable in Queens Countyâ€?
Lots / Land
Upstate NY Land bargains 7.5 Acres w/ Beautiful trout Stream Frontage- $29,995. 23 acres w/ Road & utilities. $39,995. 7.75 Acres w/ Beautiful views, Road & utilities- $19,995. Financing www.LandandCamps.com (NYSCAN) TFN
$8 includes tax, shipping & handling
I will bake you a bag of bones!
Please send a check to Rachel Gillette, 9423 Peregrin Lane, Brewerton, NY 13029 & when I receive your check in the mail, I will bake you a bag of bones! All treats are baked upon receiving your order to ensure the freshest pet treats possible.
Antique â€œDiscoveryâ€? Gallery Estates Auction Sat., Feb. 19th at 11am. - Rt.12B., Earlville, NY www.marquisauctions.com
Fine quality items incl., paintings, engravings, lithos, folkart, tole & treenware, pewter, iron lighting, country ptd. Items, banks, art pottery, Stickley mission items, majolica, 100pc. Match holder coll., redware, country furnishings, sponge/spatter ware, rugs, & many other desirable smaller items. Visit our website for photos.
Ocean City, Maryland. Best selection of affordable rentals. Full/partial weeks. Call for FREE brochure. Open daily. Holiday Real Estate. 1-800-638-2102. Online reservations: www.holidayoc.com (NYSCAN) TFN
Bailey Hall, RT 20, Morrisville, NY 13408 315.684.6400 â€˘ Fax 315.684.6424
The Childrenâ€™s Center at Morrisville State College has limited full and part time opening for children ages 6 weeks to 12 years. Nationally accredited and licensed, The Center offers high quality programming, daily nutrition in a safe, state of the art facility.
1-866-FUND-108 Get cash for your structured settlement or annuity payments. High payouts. Rated A+ by the Better Business Bureau.
Sparkle Cleaning Service
(* , ,$&* &, , '*!,+&' ( )''*(++
Free Cleaning Every 6 Months!
Fully Insured & References â€˘ 361-4881 Must be w/ 6 month purchase
FRIDAY MONDAY thru M 8P 4PM to
Happy Hour Specials
Marcellus Community Childcare Center
1/2 Off Any Appetizer 1 Off All Bottle Beers, Wine & Well Drinks $ 1.75 Draft Beer & $6 Draft Pitchers of Beer $
Open 7am to 6pm, Monday-Friday. From our cozy infant room to our active school age program, come see what makes us special!
w w w. g e n e rat i o n - n ex t . b i z
Generation Next Sports Bar & Grill
Information and applications are available on-line at www.morrisville.edu/childrens_center. Any questions, call 315-684-6400.
GET CASH NOW!
/.JEMFS"WF4ZSBDVTF /:t(315) 299-6515
Ronald J. Hongo, CPA, PC
*Fresh ingredients lasts up to 8 weeks
315-691-4634 Auctioneer: Keith Rifenburg Manager: Denise Rifenburg
VACATION PROPERTY FOR SALE OR RENT? With promotion to nearly 5 millionhouseholds and over 12 million potential buyers, a statewide classified ad canâ€™t be beat!Promote your property for just $490 for a 15-word ad. Place your ad by calling 315-437-6173
Donna Dallal-Ferne, LMFT Change in Motion Healing Arts
Individual Couples and Family Therapy 06634
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Name ________________________________________ Address_______________________________________ ______________________________________________ Quantity ______________________________________ Date Needed __________________________________
New York ATTENTION HUNTERS! 90 acres- $99,900, Abuts State Land, 6 acre pond, great deer hunting! Save 10% on 2/19 ONLY! Hurry! (888)4793394. www.NewYorkLandandLakes. com (NYSCAN) TFN
The Childrenâ€™s Center at Morrisville State College, Inc.
8 BagOf Bones
ACCOUNTING & INCOME TAX SERVICE
NY FARM LIQUIDATION! 20 acres -$39,900 10% off ON 2/19 ONLY! Across from State Land! eep Woods, stonewalls, town rd, survey! Call now! (888)701-7509. www.NewYorkLandandLakes.com (NYSCAN) TFN
1 DAY ABSOLUTE LAND SALE! SAVE 10% ON 2/9 ONLY 10 acres- $24,900 Near State Land, town road, utilities, near lakes. Prime NY Southern Tier location! (888)905-8847 www. NewYorkLandandLakes.com (NYSCAN) TFN
ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal, *Accounting, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. Call 888-201-8657 www.CenturaOnline.com (NYSCAN) TFN
VONAGE UNLIMITED CALLS AROUND THE WORLD! Get U.S.A & 60+ countries. ONE MONTH Free, then ONLY $25.99/mo. PLUS 30-Day money back guarantee! 1-888-698-0217
â€œAWESOME CAREERâ€? Government Postal Jobs! $17.80 - $59.00 hour Entry Level.No Experience Required / NOW HIRING! Green Card O.K. Call 1-866-477-4953 Ext 237
WANTED TO BUY: $CASH$4- Unused Diabetic Test Strips. Call Now, 24 Hrs! 347-694-4019 www.DiabeticSquad. com (NYSCAN) TFN
Lots / Land
Adoption: PREGNANT? Why answer only one adoption ad... Forever Families Through Adoption offers you many different families/ option to consider. Call Joy: 866-922-3678. Financial assistance available. (NYSCAN) TFN
REVERSE MORTGAGES -Draw all eligible cash out of your home & eliminate mortgagepayments FOREVER! For seniors 62 and older! Government insured. No credit / incomerequirements. Free catalog. 1-888-660-3033. All Island Mortgagewww.allislandmortgage.com
REFRIGERATOR: 14 cu. ft. Gibson Frost Clear, white. Asking $100. 378-4932
Licensed Massage Therapist
SKANEATELES PRESS, FEB. 16, 2011
Employment Sell it local, sell it fast! To place an ad, call Chelsea Dorado 437-6173 or email email@example.com.
More. Â Insured Â & Â Bonded. Â 03405
Call Â Today Â 701-Ââ€?2490
X-Ray Technician for Portable X-Ray Co
Call Carl Kaminisky 1-800-972-9392
have following positions available:
Liverpool, NY & Buffalo, NY
3PD, Inc., is a Freight Forwarder under contract with major retailers such as Loweâ€™s, Home 'HSRW6HDUV2IÂżFH'HSRWHWFWRSURYLGH/RJLVWLFDOVXSSRUWVROXWLRQVDQGZDUHKRXVLQJQHHGV :HDUHVHHNLQJHVWDEOLVKHG0RWRU&DUULHUVWRSURYLGHWKHODVWPLOHGHOLYHU\DQGLQVWDOODWLRQRI RXUFXVWRPHUÂśVSURGXFWV7REHFRQVLGHUHG\RXUEXVLQHVVPXVWEHDEOHWRVDWLVI\RXUFXVWRPHUÂśV UHTXLUHPHQWVDQGGHOLYHURXWVWDQGLQJFXVWRPHUVHUYLFH,I\RXDUHORRNLQJWREXLOGDQGGLYHUVLI\ \RXUFXUUHQWERRNRIEXVLQHVVDQGFDQPHHWRXUFXVWRPHUÂśVUHTXLUHPHQWVWKHQZHZRXOGOLNHWR VSHDNWR\RX :H RIIHU RSSRUWXQLWLHV WR GHOLYHU DQG LQVWDOO WKH SURGXFWIUHLJKW ZKLFK FRQVLVWV RI DSpliances, IXUQLWXUHEXLOGLQJPDWHULDOVFDELQHWVZLQGRZVRIÂżFHVXSSOLHVDQGGLUHFWWRKRPHPHUFKDQGLVH ,I\RXUFRPSDQ\RZQVOHDVHVDQ\RIWKHIROORZLQJHTXLSPHQW\RXÂśUHMXVWZKDWZHÂśUHORRNLQJIRU
To learn more about this opportunity, call Ome at 315-453-8914.
LPN per diem in Family Health Centers Medical Receptionist full-time in Family Health Centers Interested individuals should contact Denise Hummer, Vice President Administrative Services, Community Memiorial Hospital, 150 Broad Street, Hamilton, NY 13346. 315-824-6083
is reopening in March 2011.
M.G.I. Bill /N.Y.S.V.T.A.
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The Colgate Inn
Job Placement Assistance
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RN per diem in hospital
CDL drivers needed for local service company. Full time or Part time positions Saturdays or Sundays available. Company paid health benefits. Please mail resume with any salary requirements to:
Financial Aid & Pell Grants
24â€™, 26â€™, or 28â€™ straight box trucks
COMMUNITY MEMORIAL HOSPITAL and its FAMILY HEALTH CENTERS 06386
Service Company has multiple openings for all shifts, Full Time & Part Time. Starting pay of $20/hour and up. Company paid health benefits. 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.
Active Duty/ Tuition Assistance Full or Part Time Classes
Contract Carriers Wanted
Must be licensed in NY. Immediate opening. Excellent benefits.
EXPERIENCED DIESEL MECHANICS WANTED
for qualified applicants:
SERVED YOUR COUNTRY START YOUR CAREER
PRIVATE DUTY AIDES Light Â Housekeeping, Â Meals, Â Bathing Â & Â
Come Join the Team at the Facility of Choice in Wayne County Assistant Director of Nursing Supervising Registered Nurse part-time and full-time (3-11 & 11-7 shift) Registered Nurses, full-time and part-time (All shifts) Contact: Cheryl Acome RN, DON Wayne County Nursing Home (315) 946-5673 â€˘ Fax: (315) 946-5671 e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org â€˘ web: www.waynecountynursinghome.org Equal Opportunity Employer
of Your Career Rut Unique Opportunity to Join Our Team
â€œEXCELLENT HEALTHCARE CLOSE TO HOMEâ€?
Adirondack Medical Center is currently looking for a
We are looking for a professional individual with great drive and determination. Must be a goal oriented self-starter with good organizational skills who believes in customer service. Past sales experience a plus but will train the right candidate.
Assistant Vice President Physician Network Administrator This person will be responsible for development and oversight of hospital based physician practices for AMC to include practice operations management, practice infrastructure, staffing, revenue cycle management, marketing, physician recruiting, employment and contracting. Requirements are: Masterâ€™s degree in business or health care administration with significant ambulatory care or practice management experience, preferably with oversight responsibility of several physicians or practices. Come join the AMC team where our Guiding Principles of Compassionate, Accountable, Respectful, Exceptional, and Service are our way of doing business. EOE
Established territory covering Fayetteville, Manlius, DeWitt and Jamesville plus loads of new business to generate. We offer a commission plan with no ceiling and an opportunity to sell numerous local community papers, magazines, statewide publications plus online advertising.
Visit our website at www.amccares.org and go to â€œCareer Opportunitiesâ€? to apply today!
Health, dental and 401K.
Email to: Colleen Farley, Associate Publisher at email@example.com or mail to: Eagle Newspapers 2501 James St., Suite 100, Syracuse, NY 13206 No phone calls. EOE M/F
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Searching for employees with heart? Advertise in the CNY Employment Guide to find outstanding employees! Call 437-6173 for advertising information
If you are ready to join an established but expanding company, committed to developing their sales team, send us your resume today!
Provides direct services to consumers seeking home ownership, foreclosure FRXQVHOLQJÂżQDQFLDODVVLVWDQFH budgeting or other emergency needs. $VVRFLDWHÂśVGHJUHH\UVH[SLQUHDO HVWDWHRUEDQNLQJRUKLJKVFKRROGLSORPD \UVH[SLQUHDOHVWDWHRUEDQNLQJ UHTXLUHG)XOOWLPHZLWKEHQHÂżWVEDVHGLQ 0RUULVYLOOH1<&ORVLQJGDWH
Average First Year per D.O.L., A.T.A., grad employers
Call Carl Kaminisky 1-800-972-9392
Monday-Friday, 10am-6pm. Apply only by resume to: PO Box 445, Cazenovia, NY 13035.
Operated by a multi-unit company with properties throughout central New York. Currently accepting applications for all positions including management, kitchen, food & beverage and hotel. Individuals must have a strong passion for the hospitality industry and be customer service oriented. Full and part time positions available. Competitive wages, health, dental, 401k and employee discounts. Please submit resumes to PO Box 29 Hamilton, NY 13346 or apply in person @ 3 Madison St 2nd Flr. Hamilton.
Learn to Earn
Seeking a Store Manager Must have retail experience, be creative, artistic, friendly and outgoing.
Must be registered in NY. Must be familiar with all areas of ultrasound including ECHOâ€™S. Excellent benefits.
Kimberly's Ice Cream
)3.BOBHFSt10#PY 4ZSBDVTF /: or apply in person at 4UBUF'BJS#MWE 4ZSBDVTF
for Portable X-Ray Co
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
â€œEXCELLENT HEALTHCARE CLOSE TO HOMEâ€?
Patient Financial Services Director
Compassionate, Accountable, Respectful, Exceptional, Service
These are the Guiding Principles of AMC. Service and Quality Excellence are our focus. We seek a dynamic, knowledgeable, leader for Patient Financial Services. This key position is responsible for billing, collections, contract reconciliation, denials management, and other key functions of the revenue cycle. This candidate must have 3-5 years hospital billing management experience, bachelors degree, and excellent verbal and written communication skills. Critical thinking and problem identification/resolution skills required; must be a team player, team leader, and team facilitator. Interested candidates are invited to apply online at www.amccares.org and go to the â€œCareersâ€? tab.
SKANEATELES PRESS, FEB. 16, 2011
Real Estate Sell it local, sell it fast! To place an ad, call Chelsea Dorado 437-6173 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. Apartments
HOBE SOUNDS FL CONDO
Call 434-1988 ...to advertise in our childcare directory!
NEWLY REMODELED APTS AVAIL MARCH 1ST 1 BDRM: $ VUMt2 BDRM: $525+utl new windows, new roof, new carpets, new bathrooms.
4 Quince St. Jordan-Elbridge | (315) 729-6520
)RU5HQW%DOGZLQVYLOOH :DWHUIURQW&RPPHUFLDO 3URSHUW\ /RFDWHGRQWKH6HQHFD5LYHUDW/RFN ZLWKDVFHQLFYLHZRI3DSHU0LOO ,VODQGVTIWRUUHQWWRS IORRUVTIWRUERWWRPIORRU VTIW&DOO6FRWWDW House For Rent
2 Bedroom House For Rent
10 minutes outside Chittenango. Cazenovia School District. No Pets. Newly Remodeled. $900/month.
Public Housing & Section 8 Assistance *CLEAN MODERN UNITS *SECURITY *AFFORDABLE HOUSING *FRIENDLY ATMOSPHERE *NEAR DOWNTOWN ONEIDA *LAUNDRY ON PREMISES *FREE PARKING *ACCESS TO TRANSPORTATION *HANDICAPPED ACCESSIBILITY *IN-HOUSE ACTIVITIES *SNACK SITE *OVER 31 YRS IN BUSINESS
315-363-8450 226 Farrier Ave Oneida, New York EQUAL HOUSING
apt in the Village of Hamilton. $600 plus utility. 315-824-3604
Condo For Sale
Illness forsing sale. 70K, 2bdrm, 2ba. 55+ community (771) 245-8556
For Rent: 1 bdrm 1st floor
315-289-9878 nts/wknds or 315-445-8990 days. www.empiremgtco.com
Please call for rates: (315)655-9101
Race St., Chittenango. Off Street Parking. $675 & up. Duplex Avail. Soon. I will pay 1st mo. util. 1 year lease. No Pets. Call 687-3525.
Route 20, Cazenovia
Winter Special Country Inn & Suites
1 & 2 bdrms. starting at $825 heat & hot water incl., hrdwds, FM schools.
Oneida Housing Authority
Service or Medical
SUBURBAN PARK APTS.
1-2-3 Room Offices Shared Secure Space
2 Apartments Available
Village of Cazenovia
TDD/TTY: 1(800) 545-1833 Ext.800 email@example.com
Pinecrest Manor Liverpool Behind Wegmans West Taft Rd. 1, 2, 3 Bedroom Apartments All Utilities Included. 451-3110 or 451-5011
(* , ,$&* &, , '*!,+&' (
SKANEATELES PRESS, FEB. 16, 2011
Service Directory Sell it local, sell it fast! To place an ad, call Chelsea Dorado 437-6173 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
FREE ESTIMATES â€˘ FULLY INSURED â€˘ SERVING CENTRAL NY
ALL TYPES - Skid Steers - Mini Ex etc. Del. Available - Daily or Weekly Rates 457-2394 Featuring â€œCATâ€? Equip.
D.R. WHITNEY, JR CONTRACTING
Interior/Exterior drainage systems Bowed/Cracked foundation Wall Repairs/Resurfacing All Wood Rot Repairs
Blacktop, Paving & Sealing
6 Southgate Rd (off Rte 690 & 31)
635-9795 â€˘ BALDWINSVILLE Painting
GALLAGHER PAINTING, INC.
MID-STATE DOOR, INC.
www.Gallagher Painting Plus.net
505 Factory Ave., Syracuse Garage Doors & Openers Featuring Amarr Garage Doors & Specialty Carriage House Sales, Installations & Service
/KZGFUGCUQPJCTFYQQFUCHCEGEQTF DGVVGTRTKEGHQTNCTIGTNQCFU KOOGFKCVGFGNKXGT[383-4474
Color Consultation, Specialty Painting, Interior/Exterior, Walls, Ceiling & Plaster Repair Ins., Free Est. 415-8000.
M-F 8-5, Sat by Appt. 455-5736 Gutters
Bruce 315-258-9365 315-730-6370 Member of BBB
Year Round Service!
Would you like your ad here?
RANDY CRAMER Snow & Lawn, Inc.
31 yrs. experience Res./Comm. Snowplowing in Bâ€™ville, Lâ€™pool, N. Syr., Cicero & Clay. Ins.
Now accepting Credit Cards
Driveways, sidewalks, parking lots, roads, curbing and sealing. Commercial / Residential Free estimates â€˘ Fully insured 457-3534, 439-6843 or 391-8920
NOT your wallet! Attics, basements, garages, yards - almost anything!
AUTO â€˘ HOME â€˘ BUSINESS
D. K. FIREWOOD
LOW RATES â€˘ PERSONAL SERVICE
Insured, Senior Discount, Free Estimates 3rd Generation of Quality Work
Seasoned or Unseasoned Delivered. 623-9553 or 437-6264. Over 35 yrs. in business!
Expert Clutter Removal We clean out your junk,
(315) 963-4989 â€˘ www.jchgutters.com
NORTH COUNTRY FIREWOOD
Year Round Service!
CUSTOM MADE ON-SITE
De Barrâ€™s Home IMPROVEMENTS
Great Prices, Fully Insured, Free Estimates 40 Yrs. experience (315) 652-3773 Residential Commercial
Insured, Senior Disc., Free Estimate 3rd Generation of Quality Work
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Pat De Barr 427-3769 05302
D.R. WHITNEY, JR CONTRACTING 08710
House, camp, garage and porches Structural leveling and straightened
Jamie K. Sather Placement Director
4650 Buckley Road Liverpool, NY 13088 (315) 451-2430 1-800-243-9300 Direct (315) 410-2212 Fax (315) 453-7336
175 Katherine Street Buffalo, NY 14210 1-800-562-1332 Fax (716) 847-0338 Email: email@example.com
Foundation Repair & Carpentry
All Wood Rot Repairs
FOUND Gray/Cream male cat 2.5 miles out west lake rd. first seen tuesday, 1/18. Please Call:
Would you like to wish someone a Happy Birthday? Birthday greetings are available for $15, and if youâ€™d like to include a photo, cost is just $20!
Call 434-1988 for more information!
Peter Baker PH: 662-3002 Owner Cell: 289-2170 Email: PB9889@aol.com www.bakerconstruction.org
General Contracting, Home Improvements, Additions, Garages, Replacement Windows, Siding, Electrical Work w/post hole digger, Mini Excavator Work, Kitchen/Bath and Basement Remodeling
Additions, Kitchen, Bath, Roofing, Siding, Replacement Windows, Decks, Porches, Painting, Basement Waterproofing, All Wood Rot Repairs
SKANEATELES PRESS, FEB. 16, 2011
Publication Schedule Publishes
3/16 4/20 5/18 6/15 7/20 8/17 9/21 10/19 11/16 12/21
3/9 4/13 5/11 6/8 7/13 8/10 9/14 10/12 11/9 12/14
Monthly Car Buyers Guide
Call Eagle at 434-8889 ext. 308 or Ask your Sales Representative
Route 57 & 481 Fulton
2010 NISSAN ALTIMA 2.5S
CVT, auto, full power, CD, alloys, spoiler, stock #11-044, Model #12211
$1,000 factory rebate applied
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1-800-535-4407 â€˘ 598-5800
2011 NISSAN SENTRA SR
Definitely Not Huge!
2011 NISSAN ROGUE S AWD Auto, DVI, power pkg., CD, keyless, Stock #11-022, 11-028, Model #222111
Auto, CVT Trans, power pkg. CD, keyless. Stock# 10-423, 10-428, model #13110
189 LEASE FOR
All above leases39 mos., $2995 cash or trade down, + tax, 1st + DMV. 39mo. lease, 12yr., .15Â˘ mi. thereafter. Cust. resp. for maint. & repairs and excess wear & tear for qualified buyers through NMAC. Expires 2/28/11.
4X4 â€˘ 4X4 â€˘ 4X4 â€˘ 4X4 â€˘ 4X4 â€˘ 4X4 05 JEEP LIBERTY 4x4
Ask About Affordable Bank Financing
V6, renigade pkg., special alloy wheels, p. moonroof, 80k
01 DODGE RAM 2500 SLT w/FISHER PLOW PKG
06 NISSAN MAXIMA SL
V8, auto, ac, pw, pl, 90k
03 NISSAN ALTIMA 2.5S
Auto, ac, pw, pl, tilt, cc, 90k
V6, leather, moonroof, navigation, 48k, navy w/blue leather, book $18,900
08 NISSAN PATHFINDER 4x4 V6, 31k, very clean, warranty to 100k miles
Nissan North Ranked #1 in Customer Satisfaction out of 240 Dealers in Northeast Region. Based on overall Sales & Service.
08 NISSAN KING CAB 4X4 06 NISSAN ALTIMA S |Ă— J@QQ2J :PLJS@8P V-6, 1 owner, black beauty, 39k One owner, power windows, [8 WĂ‹ Ă—[Ă— power locks MYÂł MFÂł tjÂ˜vjÂ‡Â‡Âł hÂ„Â‹qÂ‡jÂł 25Âł fÂ‹ÂŠ}Âł Ă‘gjÂ„lvfÂ‡Â‡ hf~Âł Ă‹Â¸t xq0
04 CHEVY AVALANCHE 1500 4x4 Leather, auto, AC, CD, PW, PL, much more
07 NISSAN MURANO S AWD V6, auto, ac, pw, pl, tilt, cc, 1 owner, immaculate
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08 NISSAN VERSA 1.8 SL HATCHBACK 29k, Red
08 HONDA CIVIC LX Beige, 45k
07 INFINITE G35X AWD
Black, leather, moonroof, navigation, 39k
04 CHEVY AVALANCHE Z71 1500 4X4
Black beauty, 60k, moonroof, leather rear entertainment, metalic blue, moonroof
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SKANEATELES PRESS, FEB. 16, 2011
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2011 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE IS IN STOCK!
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Dave Bean won with a perfect 25 On Saturday, Jan. 29, at 0900, five riflemen met at our range to fire our regular weekly high power match. The temperature was 24 degrees, the clouds were broken, and the wind was calm. Everyone fired the A Course of the John C. Garand Match as fired at Camp Perry at the National Shooting Matches. Dave Spearing won the match with his Russian Mosin, model 91/30 of 1934, in 7.62X54R mm caliber and hitting 881X+87-1X+87=262-2Xâ€™s. He would have won a bronze medal at Camp Perry and we all congratulate him. Ron Troch fired his Lee-Enfield in .303 British caliber, and hit 93-1X+90+74=257-1X. Chuck Chernoff fired his Springfield made 1998 .30-
40 Krag-Jorgensen and hit 91-1X+90-1X+72=253-2Xâ€™s. Paul Straka fired his SmithCorona made â€™03-A3 and hit 91+92+62=245. I fired my Remington made â€™03-A3 and hit 93-3Xâ€™s+73+71=237-3Xâ€™s. Four of us went to the fine Willow Glen CafĂŠ for beverages after the match. Aryana poured and Chernoff paid. We all thank them both. On Sunday morning, Jan. 30, an estimated fifty-five trap shooters, including three ladies and three each of juniors, and sub-juniors, fired the 5th week of the 10 week winter league. During the
On the food frontier
shoot, there was a light snow falling and the temperature was 20 degrees. Dave Bean won the match with a perfect 25. 23â€™s were fired by Ron Roberts and Greg Martin. The three ladies were led by Nikki Hai with 18 hits. The juniors were led by Brandon Murray with 14, and the sub-juniors were led by Patrick Greenfield with 20. Congratulations to you all. Tuesday night, Feb. 1, six hand gun shooters fired the 18th shoot of the winter league. There were no center fire shooters. Chuck Chernoff won the match with a rim fire score of 263- 2Xâ€™s. Dick Bailer hit 238 and Paul Straka got 220. Stuart Cook shot two handed rim fire and got 221-6Xâ€™s. Congratulations to you all. Shoot safely.
by Ellen Leahy
WHAT WE EAT IS THE SOLUTION: Skaneatelesâ€™ Heather Hawkins, of Green Hills Farms Supermarket in the Valley, attended the Syracuse TEDx Manhattan webcast event at the South Side Innovation Center in Syracuse on â€œThe Changing Way We Eat.â€? She is pictured here with Chris Fowler who is the director of Syracuse First, a nonprofit network of local businesses, organizations and citizens dedicated to buying local. Also sponsoring the event were Syracuse Community Test Kitchen (located at the SSIC), Small Potatoes (Iamsmallpotatoes.com) and Slow Food CNY (Slowfoodcny.org). For more information go to tedxmanhattan.org/.
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