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Home of the Stewart family
Liverpool mulls potential tax increase ... Page 3
Breanna Stewart commits to UConn
Volume 119, No.6 Feb. 9 to 15, 2011
in print & online
... Page 10
Earthtones takes root in Cicero
Schools “Labor of Love” Valentine’s Day Dinner
By Joseph Raite
The Allen Road Elementary School PTO will host their third annual “Labor of Love” Valentine’s dinner and silent auction from 5:30 to 8 p.m. on Friday Feb. 11at the school, 803 Allen Road in North Syracuse. The cost of the event is $5 per person. Proceeds from the auction will benefit Golisano Children’s Hospital.
Patrick Newton, owner, stands behind the counter of his new business, Earthtones Coffee House, in Cicero. This weekend, Earthtones will be hosting its grand opening celebration.
By Caitlin Donnelly
email@example.com A new business makes its grand opening debut this weekend in the town of Cicero. The name: Earthtones Coffee House, in the Lakeshore Heights Plaza on Route 31.
Chestnut Hill Middle School hosts Fifth Annual Memorial Blood Drive ...See page 7
CALENDAR ...................2 CLASSIFIEDS .............. 12 EDITORIAL ....................4 OBITUARIES ............... 14 SCHOOL NEWS..............6 SPORTS ..................... 10
Pay freeze gets cold shoulder from L’pool teachers
After the original Earthtones location in Rochester closed down in 2010, the former manager, Patrick Newton, purchased all the rights to the brand and all its furniture, and set up shop in Cicero. The North Syracuse resident only worked at
the original location from 2000 to 2003, but he knew he wanted to one day own Earthtones. During his Earthtones hiatus, Newton worked as a financial planner before making the permanent switch to coffee house owner. Once the shop was purchased, it took
Newton only six months to plan out details for the new location, since he already had many of the improvements in mind. “I figured the coffee shop would be a retirement Please see Earthtones, page 17
Women celebrated in new publication Syracuse Woman Magazine launch held at Ophelia’s Place By Jennifer Wing Ophelia’s Place in Liverpool was the perfect setting for the launch of Syracuse Woman Magazine, the only magazine for Central New York professional women Friday Feb. 4. The mission of Ophelia’s
Place is to empower “individuals, families, and communities to redefine beauty and health through initiatives that increase self-esteem.” The mission of SWM is to “Recognize the outstanding and successful women in Central New York,” said SWM Managing Editor Farah Jadran. “It’s wonderful to be surrounded by so many successful, educated women who are leaders in politics, business and community organizations.” Please see SWM, page 16
County Executive Joanie Mahoney and SWM editor Farah Jadran pose during the magazine’s launch party at Ophelia’s Place Cafe 407 in Liverpool. New resistance classes
KICKBOXING, FITNESS & KARATE 8553 Oswego Road, Rt 57, Liverpool (Just north of Rt 31)
On Feb. 3, the leadership of United Liverpool Faculty Association, the union representing over 1,000 teachers, teaching assistants, teacher aides and other staff in the Liverpool Central School district, determined that they would not vote on a proposal to open member’s contracts and freeze wages for the 2011-2012 school year. “We need to have fair compensation for what we do because we’re professionals,” said Pattie Miller, president of ULFA. “I know the community is frustrated, but we also need to respect our own professionalism and to keep our salaries at a place where we’re professionally compensated.” Liverpool Central School District Superintendent Richard Johns sent a letter on Jan. 26 to staff members asking their approval of a wage freeze for the 20112012 school year in order to balance the district’s budget. Johns said the wage freeze could make up for approximately $1.5 million of the $4.5 million budget deficit, thereby saving 30 jobs in the district. Superintendent Johns and the assistant superintendents in the district have already accepted a wage freeze on their salaries for the 20112012 school year.
Please see Pay freeze, page 16
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STAR-REVIEW, FEB. 9, 2011
Syracuse, NY 13206
Datebook Feb. 9
Feb. 11 - 13
A senior luncheon will be held at 11:30 a.m. Wednesday Feb. 9 at the Immanuel Evangelical Lutheran Church, 4947 Route 31 in Clay. Soup, sandwiches and dessert will be served. Call Bob Crabtree at 458 2396 with questions.
Check out a variety of handmade goods from 5 to 9 p.m. Friday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday and 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday at the NY State Fairgrounds in the Horticulture Building. Admission is $6.
Senior Luncheon Editor: Caitlin Donnelly 434-8889 ext. 310
Hoops history at LPL Sports: Phil Blackwell 434-8889, ext. 348
Display advertising: Carol Eggert 434-8889 ext. 313
firstname.lastname@example.org (deadline: 3 p.m. Friday)
Classified Advertising: 434-1988 (deadline: 5 p.m. Thursday)
Subscriptions: 434-8889 ext. 342 or
Liverpool Public Library presents sports historian Mark Allen Baker, who will talk about his book Basketball History in Syracuse: Hoops Roots at 7 p.m. on Thursday Feb. 10. Baker traces the evolution of Syracuse’s basketball history fueling the fans’ extreme dedication and love of the game. Free and open to the public.
Wine tasting party
The Fort BrewertonGreater Oneida Lake Chamber of Commerce is hosting a Valentine’s Day wine tasting party at the Arrowhead Lodge at Oneida Shores Park at 6 p.m. Friday Feb. 11. Admission is a bottle of wine and $10.
Country Folk Art Craft Show
God’s Country Music Worship Jamboree
Bring your Valentine to a special God’s Country Music Worship Jamboree at 6 p.m. on Sunday Feb. 13 at the Cicero United Methodist Church, 8416 Brewerton Road. Call 699-2731 for details.
Homeowners Association meeting
The Clairmont-Four Seasons Homeowners Association will be holding a meeting 7 p.m. Sunday Feb. 13 at the Mitchell’s home, 4811 Royal Meadow Drive in Clay. Call Russ Mitchell at 451-0041 for more info.
Feb. 15 & 17
Knit Happens in Clay
Town of Clay seniors are welcome to join a begin-
ner knitting class from 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. on Feb. 15 and 17 at Mission Rose Quiltery and Knittery, 456 South Main St. in North Syracuse. $20 per person. Must register by Feb. 7 by calling 652-3800 x137.
Road in Cicero. Sign up by Feb. 18 to guarantee a spot. Cost $50 per participant.
Andrews Memorial United Methodist Church is holding a day camp from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. on Wednesday Feb. 23 featuring magic and entertainment. For grades K through 4. Pre-registration required, $10 for first child, $8 for additional child. Call 458-0890.
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Roast beef dinner
The Liverpool First United Methodist Church is hosting a roast beef dinner from 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. Adults $8, kids 12 and under $4.
Cahokia presentation at LPL
Discover the mysterious allure of the Cahokia Mounds in Collinsville, Illinois, a prehistoric native civilization north of Mexico, at 7 p.m. on Thursday Feb. 17 at the Liverpool Public Library. Presented by SU’s Dr. Sara French.
The MOST visits NOPL
NOPL at Brewerton will host science demonstrations by the MOST at 2 p.m. on Feb. 23. Demonstrations include the science of bubbles, liquid nitrogen and the power of air. 5437 Library St. in Brewerton.
Feb. 22 – 24
Northstars Baseball Winter Clinic
The Northstars baseball coaching staff and varsity players will host a threeday winter baseball clinic for children in grades 1 through 5 and 6 through 9 at Gillette Road Middle School, 6150 South Bay
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Mothers support group
North Central Assembly of God Church is hosting Mothers Encouraging Each Other Together support group to discuss various topics first Friday of each
month. Email meetmoms@ live.com for more information. 7463 Buckley Road, North Syracuse.
Fit over 50 in Clay
The fitness class is held Tuesday mornings from 9 to 10 a.m. at the Clay Historical Park Welcome Center, 4939 Route 31. The class focuses on core and aerobic training for all fitness levels, and is free for adults over 50 that reside in Clay. Register by calling the Rec. Department at 653-3800 x139 of email recreation@ townofclay.org.
Family gym and swim at LHS
The Liverpool High School pool and gym will be open from 6 to 8 p.m. Sunday evenings from Feb. 13 to March 27. Register with Clay Recreation staff on site. Children must be accompanied by an adult. Call Rec. Department at 653-3800 x139 for more information.
Sledding at Long Branch Park
The Sledding Hill will be open daily at Long Branch Park in Liverpool 10 am-5 pm , weather permitting. Snowboarding is permitted as well.
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STAR-REVIEW,FEB. 9, 2011
Community News L’pool’s property tax rate likely to rise for first time in 14 years By Russ Tarby
Contributing writer For the first time in 14 years, village property taxes are on the rise in Liverpool. “Due to Onondaga County taking half of the village sales tax money,” said Mayor Gary White, “our budget will be short on revenues by $285,000.” To make up the shortfall, village government anticipates raising taxes by approximately 22 percent. “It’ll all depend on how the numbers shake out, “White said, “but whatever tax increase we approve,
it’ll be partially offset by the decrease in the county tax rate.” The village’s current budget is $2.1 million. Last year, when the village property tax rate was $9.76 per $1,000 of assessed value, a home assessed at $100,000 received a tax bill for $976. In 2011, that same property owner would pay $1,191 – an increase of $235 – if the board of trustees approves the 2011 budget as expected. All properties in the village must also pay a $150-per unit sewer rent charge Liverpool must approve its 2011-12 budget by April 30.
Pre-budget session The likelihood of a tax increase was discussed in detail at a Jan. 31 pre-budget session at Village Hall. For the past ten years
nearly one-quarter of the village’s $2 million budget –$550,000 – came from its share of the 4 percent county sales tax. Last May 4 the Onondaga County Legislature voted to retain a larger share of the $280 million it collects in sales tax annually. At the pre-budget session Liverpool Trustee Nick Kochan said the county’s maneuver made it difficult for towns and villages to balance their budgets. “With the sales-tax decision,” Kochan said, “we were dealt a lousy hand by the county. It’s been really hard.” Rather than cut village services, White said, “In my personal opinion, I’d rather dig into my pocket and pay the extra $235, and that’s going to be offset somewhat by the $132 decrease in the Please see Tax increase, page 16
CanTeen invites 8th graders on weekend adventure Submitted by Steph Bailey
CanTeen Teen Staff
During the weekend adventure, teens participated in indoor and outdoor activities. Left to right, Dan Lewis, Sam Weigner, Melissa Cross (teen staff) and Mara Falter enjoyed participating in the many teen-friendly games. many friends and learning more about old ones all at the same time. The weekend was planned by Steph Bailey, 17, Melissa Cross, 17, Matt Cruse, 18 and
Chris Harris 16. For some, it was their first time leading a big group, for others, it’s one of many times. The weekend was a success for the Teen and Adult Staff.
During the weekend of Jan. 14 through the 16, nine eighth graders, four Teen Staff and three Adult Staff headed out to Adam’s Eden camp in Lafayette. During the weekend (sponsored by a Prevention Network Chemical People Grant) the teens stayed overnight in a cabin and injoyed indoor and outdoor activities. Ouside, group went sledding and tubing. Inside, the group played games that dealt with responsibility, trust and communication. Overall, the teens enjoyed their weekend, making
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News from NOPL
Winter break at the library By Meg Backus
Adult programming librarian February’s Winter Break is always a busy time at the library, and this year is no exception. NOPL’s children’s librarians do a great job of planning fun and educational things to do during their time off, and we hope it helps parents keep their kids engaged and occupied. Let’s hope the winter snowstorms are over for the year, or at least that they won’t interfere with these activities. But, nevermind about the desire for decent weather. The Winter Break schedule includes the following:
Monday Feb. 21
All NOPL locations will be closed in observance of President’s Day. Wednesday Feb. 23 Complete Cupcake Craziness. From 2 to 3 p.m., at NOPL at Cicero. A special cupcake party for ages 8 to 12. Use frosting, icing, candy, sprinkles, and other fun stuff to decorate your own creative cupcakes. Eat ‘em here or take ‘em home. Registration requested, 699-2032. MOST Science Demonstrations. At 2 p.m., at NOPL at Brewerton. Demonstrations include liquid nitrogen, the Science of Bubbles and the Power of Air. Thursday Feb. 24 Karate Demonstration and Child Safety Program from LaVallee’s. At 2 p.m., at NOPL at Brewerton. Registration Required. Death by Chocolate for teens. At 2 p.m., at NOPL at Cicero. Molded chocolate candies, items dipped in chocolate, and other treats.
Kids always love a visit from the MOST at the library. The MOST will be at NOPL at Brewerton at 2 p.m. on Wednesday Feb. 23. We’ll also be having a chocolate tasting, sampling familiar and unusual chocolates. Please bring all of your taste buds. Registration requested, 699-2032. Friday Feb. 25 Twin Magicians. At 10:30 a.m., at NOPL at North Syracuse. They are another favorite among the kids. If you’re a “helper,” then, be cautious. The helpers are usually the one who get tricked the worst. Register by calling 458-6184. Movie Matine. At 2 p.m., at NOPL at Brewerton. Registration required, 676-7484. Call to find out what’s showing. Stuffed Animal Sleepover. At 4 p.m., at NOPL at Cicero. Perhaps the most inventive event happening over break. Kids—preschool and up—are invited to bring a stuffed toy (one they can part with for the night) to a special bedtime-themed story time at the library. After stories, they’ll tuck in their stuffed toy and let them stay the night at the library. Come back on Saturday to pick up the stuffed animal and take home photos of the
overnight library adventure. Registration requested, 6992032. Winter Break is not just for kids. We’ve got programs for adults happening as well: Tuesday Feb. 22 How to Build a Website. At 6 p.m., at NOPL at Brewerton. This class is for beginners, and assumes no experience with web design, domain names, or hosting services. We’ll start from the bottom. Thursday Feb. 24 Military History Lecture. At 6:30 p.m., at NOPL at North Syracuse. Our everpopular series continues with The Forgotten War: Korea,1950-53. The presenter is Hal Flickinger. No registration required. Saturday Feb. 26 Nursery School Open House. From 10:30 a.m. to12:30 p.m., at NOPL at North Syracuse. Pre-K school representatives from the area will be on site to discuss their programs and answer questions. We hope to see you at the library this Winter Break.
In the Feb. 2 edition of the Star-Review, James Rowley was incorrectly identified as the Liverpool Chief Fiscal Officer in his page 5 letter to the editor. Rowley is actually the Onondaga County CFO. Our apologies for any confusion this may have caused.
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STAR-REVIEW, FEB. 9, 2011
Keep your heart healthy
February is American Heart month. With increased stress due to the economy, unemployment rates and other social factors, now is a good time to focus on your heart’s health. The American Heart Association offers the following “Simple 7” measures (designed for everyone) to keep your heart in its best condition: Get Active Exercise for 30 minutes each day and reduce risk of heart disease. Climb stairs, park further away from your destination or take short walks throughout the day. Control Cholesterol Know your cholesterol level. To keep it under control, get regular screenings, maintain a healthy weight, stay physically active and eat foods low in cholesterol, saturated fats and free of trans fats. Eat Better A healthy diet and lifestyle are the best weapons to fight cardiovascular disease. Choose vegetables, fruits, whole-grain products and fat-free or low-fat dairy products, and eat a wide variety of nutritious foods daily from each of the basic food groups. Most importantly, get informed so you can make smart choices in your diet. Manage Blood Pressure Keep blood pressure in the healthy range - Eat a heart-healthy diet, reduce salt intake, enjoy regular physical activity, maintain a healthy weight, manage stress, limit alcohol intake and avoid tobacco smoke. Lose Weight Among Americans age 20 and older, 145 million are overweight or obese and obesity is now recognized as a major, independent risk factor for heart disease. If you are overweight or obese, your best bet is to lose weight and keep it off. Balance healthy eating with a healthy level of exercise. Reduce Blood Sugar Adults with diabetes are two to four times more likely to have heart disease or a stroke than adults without diabetes. Diabetics should have regular check-ups and work with a healthcare provider to manage diabetes and control any other risk factors. Stop Smoking Smoking by itself increases the risk of coronary heart disease, let alone when combined with other risk factors. Smoking decreases good cholesterol and increases tendency for blood clot. For more information or help quitting, visit nysmokefree.com. Courtesy of mylifecheck.heart.org.
Star-Review 2501 James St., Suite 100 Syracuse, New York 13206 USPS 316-060 Phone 315-434-8889 • Fax 315-434-8883 www.eaglestarreview.com Caitlin Donnelly, Editor, Ext. 310 Carol Eggert, Advertising Representative, Ext. 313 The Star-Review is a unit of Eagle Newspapers David B. Tyler Jr., Publisher, Ext. 302 Colleen Farley, Associate Publisher, Ext. 315 John McIntyre, Publisher, Spotlight Newspapers Gary Catt, Executive Editor, Ext. 330 Jennifer Wing, Managing Editor, Ext. 340 Lisa Congdon, Business Manager, Ext. 303 Office of Publication: 2501 James St., Suite 100, Syracuse, N.Y. 13206 Periodical Postage paid at Syracuse, N.Y. 13220 and additional mailing offices. The Review serves the residents of the villages of Liverpool and North Syracuse, towns of Clay, Salina and Cicero, and the North Syracuse and Liverpool Central School districts. The Star-Review is published weekly by Eagle Newspapers, 2501 James St., Suite 100, Syracuse N.Y. 13206. Mail subscription rates: $30/$44 per year to addresses in New York State; $48 per year to addresses outside New York State. Newsstand rate: 75 cents per copy. Senior rates available. Postmaster: send address changes to The Star-Review, 2501 James St., Suite 100, Syracuse, N.Y. 13206 Eagle Newspapers is owned by Community Media Group LLC, David B. Tyler, Jr., President; Daniel E. Alexander, Vice President; John A. McIntyre Jr., Secretary/Treasurer.
‘Mommy Deadliest’ recounts Castor case After her trial was featured on ABC-TV’s newsmagazine “20/20,” Stacey Castor became Central NY’s most famous convicted murderer. The Wetzel Road woman’s notoriety continues to grow by leaps and bounds. The Black Widow weaves her webs again in a new book by veteran true-crime author Michael Benson. The paperback is titled “Mommy Deadliest.” Can the made-for-TV movie be far behind? Disturbing details While Benson makes a few mistakes – for instance, he identifies Great Northern Mall as “Great North Mall” and refers to the “town of Liverpool” – the 403-page book recounts the Castor case in great detail. Despite Benson’s obsessive repetitiveness, it’s a riveting, yet disturbing, story that leaves two husbands dead of anti-freeze poisoning and a daughter dosed will pills and booze and blamed for the men’s murders.
Benson’s trial coverage gives both the prosecution and defense equal time, though the evidence against the 38-year-old mother of two eventually proved overwhelming. Published in December by Pinnacle Books of New York City’s Kensington Publishing Co., “Mommy Deadliest” costs $6.99. It presents “16 pages of shocking photos,” one of which is a close-up of the street sign at the corner of Glenwood Drive North and Wetzel Road, where David Castor lost his life in 2005. Benson has written more than 40 books, including “Who’s who in the JFK assassination.” His 2006 book, “Betrayal in blood: The murder of Tabatha Bryant,” is set in Rochester where a young wife was killed by her half-brother at the request of her husband, wealthy attorney Kevin C. Bryant. Teachers say no way As expected, the United Liverpool Faculty Asso-
ciation said “no way” to a proposed pay freeze. ULFA’s selfishness is a slap in the face of Liverpool Central School District taxpayers, a slap which stings all the worse because teachers in other local districts are stepping up and doing the right thing, accepting their fair share of the budget burden. Teachers in the North Syracuse School District recently agreed to hold off on raises until the budget gap tightens. Likewise teachers in the West Genesee District, who saved many of their own jobs last year by accepting lessthan-average raises, are again considering concessions. If Liverpool teachers had agreed to re-open their contract to accept the pay freeze, it would’ve saved
LCSD $1.4 million, nearly one-third of its anticipated $5 million shortfall. Guess who’ll make up the difference instead: that’s right, you, the taxpayer. LCSD administrators got raises in October And let’s not forget that LCSD administrators received four percent pay raises last fall. True, a few of them agreed to this proposed pay freeze, but—like the teachers and unlike the taxpayers—the bosses have already gotten theirs. Other management types who are members of the Liverpool Administrators Association are unlikely to willingly freeze their salaries which are, on average, far higher than most teachers’ pay. Why should any of these school employees take less money? They know that when the May budget vote rolls around, they’ll simply tell us “it’s for the kids,” and we’ll agree like sheep to let them hike our taxes again.
A memory of Max Several years ago I read an article in the New York Times where they asked retiring superintendents in the Midwest what they dreaded the most. To the reporter they replied “making snow day calls.” After almost four decades of dealing with weather adversity in New England and Central New York, I identify with the Michigan superintendents, especially this winter. In fact, several years ago, after opening when I should have closed, I wrote the column that follows: “A few weeks ago, in discussing my failure to accurately predict the weather this past winter, I wrote that one of our parents had gotten my attention when he wanted
to know if Max, our very small miniature schnauzer, was calling weather shots. He might as well have. I concluded the column by stating that Max would be off to Penn State in the fall to study meteorology. Since then, I received some calls from folks who wanted to know how Max got to Penn State without any formal high school program. Reluctantly, I must admit that Max has been homebound for some time, working one-on-one with a very patient tutor. Max has embarrassed himself and his family on a number of occasions due to his inability to follow proper training standards. In other words, Max does not always act as one would expect from such
a talented canine when it comes to being housebroken. In my column, I wrote that Joe Pa could always use another wide receiver when Max arrived at Penn State in August. The problem with Max, though, was that once he caught the ball, he didn’t give it back and just kept on running. I also expressed concern that Max would be lonely at Penn State. I suggested that maybe we could get a scholarship for his nephew, Alex, a vener-
ministration hired a clerk for that office. Now tell me, where did we save any money? Do the homework. As for getting $80,000 for going shared for ten years, I think Cicero lost on that deal and Salina gained. I say lets get a full time assessor, and if Brad wants in let him come on full time. I do believe Judy Boyke is trying to do a good job for the taxpayers, but some people just can’t let go, and she has to waste time going
to meeting outside town hall. Boyke started out without any money to fall back on. The last administration was handed $5 million in reserve. Where did the $5 million go? The cell tower out back used to bring income to the town, and the last administration sold it. Reserve plus towers equals keep taxes down so someone can be reelected. Guess they did not think about the taxpayers. Our assessments will go up, but I am sure Boyke will
able blue point Siamese cat. I remembered reading somewhere that that one college even gave a scholarship to a sibling just to entice the star player they were after. I couldn’t imagine anything like that. But if that were true, would they offer a scholarship to a nephew? Finally, I concluded that Max was “really getting excited about going to State College. In fact, every night when Dave Eichorn comes on, he focuses on the Doppler and appears to understand its real value, whatever that might be.” Max and Alex, have been gone too many years, but their spirit and memories live on.
From the mailbag The Cicero news conference To the editor: I was reading the blogs pertaining to the news conference that Jim Corl called on Jan. 28 outside the town hall. First, I would like to say that when Brad Brannan accepted the assessor’s job (from the previous administration), he was asked if he could handle both towns. He said “yes.” At that time there was a clerk lacking in the office, and at the next board meeting the past ad-
try her best to keep our taxes as low as possible. Our taxes could have been raised 1 or 2 percent each year and you wouldn’t have noticed much of an increase. Now you put the blame on this administration… shame, shame! I do attend town board meetings and planning board meetings so I have an idea of what is going on. If I am wrong on anything here, don’t hesitate to correct me. CAROL PARDEE BREWERTON
STAR-REVIEW,FEB. 9, 2011
Business Star-Reviewâ€™s newest ad sales representative
Jerald Arrao Jean Clarke
Clay resident joins Hillside Work-Scholarship Connection Advisory Board
Clarke joins Carol Eggert, who has been an ad sales representative at Eagle Newspapers for two years. Eggert covers businesses in Liverpool, Clay and parts of Syracuse. She can be reached at 434-8889 x313, or by email at ceggert@ eaglenewsonline.com.
Becker is a partner in the audit and accounting services group at ParenteBeard and serves as the firmâ€™s regional managing partner in upstate New York. â€œWadeâ€™s non-profit experience and expertise will be greatly valued as our organization continues to grow and serve an increased number of Syracuse City School District students,â€? said Wayne Oâ€™Connor, executive director of Hillside Work-Scholarship Connection.
Hillside Work-Scholarship Connection recently announced that Clay resident Wade Becker has joined the non-profitâ€™s Syracuse Advisory Board. Hillside Work-Scholarship Connection is a nationally-recognized youth development program that helps students stay in school, achieve academic success and graduate high school with the skills and confidence they need to be successful at home, at college, and at the workplace.
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Come get a glimpse of The Road Ahead at the Syracuse Auto Expo at the Oncenter & War Memorial Downtown Syracuse.
February 10 â€“13 Syracuse AutoExpo 2011 103rd Annual Auto Show
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Feb. 10 - Individual Resume Review (one-on-one session) Feb. 17 - Job Search Resources/Business Networking Feb. 24 - Individual Job Search Assistance (one-onone session) Mar 3 - Interviewing Tips and Techniques Mar 10 - Interview Practice (one-on-one session).
gree in construction management from Utica College of Syracuse University. Based in Syracuse, the estimating department serves both residential and commercial customers of Erie Materialsâ€™ nine locations in Syracuse, Albany, Auburn, Binghamton, Elmira, Utica and Watertown, as well as Scranton and Williamsport, PA and employs more than 350 people.
The Cicero United Methodist Church, 8422 Brewerton Road, will be holding a series of employment assistance workshops beginning January 20. The group will meet from 7 to 9 p.m. each Thursday to provide spiritual encouragement and practical information. Sign up for any or all of these free workshops by calling the church at 699-2731.
Erie Materials, a building materials distributor with locations throughout Upstate New York and northern Pennsylvania, has expanded its estimating department with the addition of a Liverpool resident. Joining the Estimating Department is Jerald Arrao of Liverpool. Arrao has a decade of experience in estimating and construction and holds a bachelorâ€™s de-
Employment workshops in Cicero
Erie Materials Expands Estimating Department
Jean Clarke recently joined the Star-Review team as the newest addition to the advertising sales department. Clarke, of Syracuse, has been in the print advertising business for nearly 20 years, including the Scotsman Pennysaver, The New Times and the Business Journal. In 2008, she won the Free Community Papers of New York Salesperson of the Year Award. At the Star-Review, Clarke will act as liaison between local businesses in North Syracuse, Cicero and Brewerton and your newspaper. She can be reached at 434-8889 x311, or email her at email@example.com.
#BMEXJOTWJMMFt-JWFSQPPMtwww.alliancebankna.com Alliance Bank, N.A. is a subsidiary of Alliance Financial Corporation (NASDAQ: ALNC).
STAR-REVIEW, FEB. 9, 2011
Kindergarten registration in NSCSD
LHS Senior of the Week
Registration for kindergarten students coming into schools in the North Syracuse Central School District will take place at the following locations on the dates and times provided: Allen Road Elementary March 3 and 10: 4 to 7 p.m. K.W. S. Bear Road Elementary March 8 and 10: 4 to 7 p.m. Cicero Elementary March 10: 12 to 3 p.m. and 4 to 7 p.m. Lakeshore Road Elementary March 8: 12 to 3 p.m. & 4 to 7 p.m. Roxboro Road Elementary March 8:12 to 3 p.m. & 4 to 7 p.m. March 10: 4 to 7 p.m.
By Caitlin Donnelly
firstname.lastname@example.org This week’s Liverpool High School Senior of the Week is Meagan Turner. Turner is a member of the Key Club, Students Against Destructive Decisions and the National Honor Society, as well as a high jumper on the indoor and outdoor track teams. Outside school, she is a member of the Syracuse Chargers Running Club. During high school, she has earned varsity letters for indoor and outdoor track, as well as an academic letter. During the summer, she volunteers at t he Liverpool Public Library, and works part-time at Jo-Ann Fabrics. The greatest influences in her life have been her parents, Susan and Shane Turner, because they have
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Grade 7 Parent Night in NSCSD rescheduled North Syracuse Junior High School staff members will present a program and answer questions about how seventh grade students are scheduled into grade 8 courses for September. The meeting has been rescheduled and will take place at 6 p.m. Thursday Feb. 10 in the Roxboro Road MS Library.
Meagan Turner always encouraged her to her current favorite class challenge herself and do in school is Human Anather best. omy. In the future she would In her free time, she like to either teach biol- enjoys painting, reading, ogy, or work in a research biking and kayaking. lab, which is fitting since
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Smith Road Elementary March 8: 12 to 3 p.m. & 4 to 7 p.m. To enter school next fall, your child must be 5 years old on or before Dec. 1, 2011. You must bring with you to registration: Your child’s birth certificate. Your child’s Social Security Number. (Card is not required) Verification of your child’s immunization record. Proof of residency (mortgage statement, lease agreement or rental receipt, pur chase offer and/or utility bill). NOT Driver’s license
All children are required to have three doses of Hepatitis B vaccine BEFORE entering kindergarten; therefore, proof of immunity to Hepatitis B must be provided prior to entering school this fall. Custody papers, if applicable You must attend the registration session at your child’s home school. If you miss the above sessions and need to register your child for kindergarten, please register at the North Syracuse Central School District Office, 5355 West Taft Road, Monday through Friday from 8 a.m. to 12 p.m. or 1 to 4 p.m.
High schools to attend annual ‘Festival of Drums’ The Jordan-Elbridge Band Boosters along with the 2011 J-E Winter Drumline will present their annual Festival of Drums on Saturday Feb. 12. This winter drum line contest will feature percussion lines from 11 schools across Central New York, including Liverpool and C-NS. The program starts at 1 p.m. at J-E High School, 5721 Hamilton Rd in Jordan. Tickets are $6 for adults. Concession stand and raffle tickets will be available to purchase at the show. Doors to the gym open at 12.30 p.m.
LCSD hosts ADHD support group By Caitlin Donnelly
email@example.com Nearly one in ten schoolaged children are diagnosed with Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder. For some, it’s just a statistic. To a parent raising an ADHD child, it’s life changing, which is why the Liverpool Central School District now offers an ADHD parent support group. The group—created and organized by Kim Saffioti, ADHD coach; Leah Stuck, Nate Perry Elementary psychologist; and Leighanne Herd, NPE fourth grade teacher—started last fall, after Saffioti and Herd both voiced the need for a parent support group in a community. “People don’t understand that ADHD affects the whole family, not just the child or the parent,” said Herd, and it is important for parents to share stories and relate to other parents going through the same situation. When the trio presented the school district with the idea for the support group, the district was very supportive and gave the go-ahead shortly after, said Stuck. With backgrounds in medicine (Saffioti is also a registered nurse), psychology and teaching, and a having been personally affected by ADHD, the three women had a good basis to start planning, and a consensus on running
Kim Saffioti, Leah Stuck and Leighanne Herd will hold the next ADHD support group meeting on Feb. 14. the group was reached very “There were a lot of tissues in the Nate Perry Elemenquickly, said Herd. passes around the first meet- tary School Library, and each The group is open to Liv- ing, a lot of tears as parents meeting is complete with erpool families and teachers shared their stories. Having handouts and guest speakers. raising ADHD children from an ADHD child is not what The support group is free, pre-school to adulthood. you think of when you go and no sign-up is required. After the first meeting on into parenting. It’s difficult,” For more information about Jan. 10, the trio agreed that said Herd. “These parents the ADHD support group, the parent participants have should be commended for contact Leah Stuck at 453brought their own goals to the getting up everyday, and be 0272 or email her at Lstuck@ group. At the first meeting, told that they’re doing OK,” liverpool.k12.ny.us. many expressed an interest in said Herd. learning more about ADHD The last meeting drew ap- Schedule of topic in general, available resourc- proximately 20 people, and discussions: es, strategies on behavior the trio hopes to see many Feb. 14: Identifying management, and forging re- familiar faces, along with new strengths within the child lationships with other parents ones, at the next meeting. March 14: ADHD and in the group. “We basically offer the safe executive functioning “Parents in the group are environment for the families April 11: Medication Q & A able to relate to one another and the time and they take May 9: Managing family in a compassionate way when away from it what they need,” relations they have some information said Stuck. June 13: Transitioning to to share. There’s such power Meetings are held from summer fun in hearing other people’s sto- 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. the sec- Aug. 8: Start the school ries,” said Saffioti. ond Monday each month year positive
STAR-REVIEW,FEB. 9, 2011
Blood drive success at CHM NSCSD hard hit by governor’s budget By Caitlin Donnelly
By Caitlin Donnelly
Chestnut Hill Middle School held its Fifth Annual Memorial Blood Drive on Saturday Feb. 5 in honor of the late social studies teacher, Dan Cresci. The event has been planned by special education teacher Chuck Moody for the past five years, in conjunction with the American Red Cross. “Some of the same people come out each year,” Moody said. “It’s like a party.” Dan’s wife, Danielle, was one of the donors. “I’m very appreciative that they hold the drive,” she said. “When Dan was sick, he received a lot of blood transfusions, so we know how valuable it is.” Cresci passed away from leukemia in December 2006. Jim Heinz, a reading and writing teacher at CHM, also gave blood during the event. “I’d never given blood before until this drive, because of Dan,” he said. Many other teachers, Chestnut Hill alumni and friends of Cresci also donated blood. While this year’s turnout was lower than it has been in the past, about 40 people donated. The memorial blood drive is held the first weekend of each February, in honor of American Heart Month.
If left untouched, the North Syracuse Central School District’s tentative budget for the upcoming year could mean a 23-percent tax increase for district residents. The tentative budget, and how it could potentially be impacted by Governor Andrew Cuomo’s proposed budget, was discussed during the Feb. 7 North Syracuse Central School District Board of Education meeting. Assistant Superintendent for Management Wayne Bleau presented the board with highlights from Governor Cuomo’s Executive Budget Proposal on Feb. 1, and translated what each would mean for the North Syracuse Central School District: Governor Cuomo has proposed a $2.8 billion reduction in school aid, which represents a 10.2 percent reduction for the district, a total of approximately $9 million. Because the district held off using the $3,179,138 Federal Jobs Restoration Funding granted last year until this budget, the districts actual reduction is $5,918,719. Bleau described the reduction as a “very hard hit.” Aid for special education students is frozen, which could mean the dis-
PHOTOS BY CAITLIN DONNELLY
TOP: American Red Cross employee Amber Samson, of Chittenango, waits as Chuck Moody, drive coordinator, gets his blood drawn. ABOVE: Many friends, family and coworkers of Dan Cresci donated blood in his honor. Some donors included, front row, Danielle Cresci and Jim Heinz; middle row, Peg Deslauriers, health teacher; Sal Wenman, former teaching assistant; standing, Charlie Porter, of Ithaca, Cresci’s old fly fishing “buddy.”
As required by New York State Law, applications for bus transportation to and from private and parochial schools and to and from day care must be filed prior to April 1. Applications may be picked up and returned to the North Syracuse Central School District Transportation Department, 5520 East Taft Road, North Syracuse, NY 13212. If you need further information, please call the Transportation Department at 218-2107.
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the district is keeping its options open on making changes and cuts to the budget to facilitate the millions of dollars in losses the district faces, there are currently no talks about employee pay freezes like those proposed in the Liverpool and West Genesee school districts. Other discussion Recent gifts to the school district were also acknowledged by the board. Phyllis Baisuck, grandmother to a pre-K child, donated $500 to the North Syracuse Early Education Program; and $303.76 was donated by the Friends of North Syracuse Early Education Program to purchase folding tables to for the program. The board also recognized Isis Daniel, a substitute teaching assistant at Roxboro Road Middle School, for her “quick thinking and ability,” after she performing the Heimlich maneuver on fifth-grader Aidan Van Benthuhuysen after he choked on a piece of breakfast. The board also discussed a proposal to add an access road at Lakeshore Road from Cicero Elementary school to relieve congestion during morning drop-off and afternoon dismissal. The estimated cost of the project is $35,000. A detailed project bid will be presented to the board in March.
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trict paying out of pocket an additional $50,000 to $100,000 for each new special education student that moves into the district. Building aid for all projects effective July 1 will decrease. The district will receive 77 percent in aid, instead of the current 87.8 percent reimbursement it is currently receiving. Many non-instructional services provided by BOCES, such as printing, photocopying, energy management and equipment repair, will no longer be eligible for reimbursement through BOCES aid, which could be a hard hit for the district. The pending 2-percent tax cap will be instituted during the 2012-2013 fiscal year instead of the upcoming budget year. Bleau explained that with a $5.9 million decrease in state aid, and the budget up $6.8 million (5.1 percent) due mostly to employee benefits and employee salaries, the budget proposed to the community would call for a 23 percent tax rate increase. “That’s just not going to happen, though” said Bleau. “The board would never approve such a high tax increase, and the community would never vote to approve it.” Prior to the meeting, Superintendent Jerome Melvin stated that while
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STAR-REVIEW, FEB. 9, 2011
Community News Missing your cat? Local woman takes out ad to find owner
By Tami S. Zimmerman
email@example.com “Stray,” a gray Tabby male not more than a year old, was found outside Tami Renner’s Skaneateles home Jan. 18. His beautifully-slanted green eyes stand out like no other cat Renner has seen, and his easy going outlook makes him the purr-fect house guest for now. Renner, who took out “Found” ads last week in multiple local newspapers, said she hopes to find his
owner, or even a new family for him, soon. She has received no phone calls to date. “At this point, I would probably ask for another week’s worth of time and another [ad to find his owner] and if I don’t get a call, I would say yes [to a person seeking to adopt].” When Stray first appeared, Renner said he was in rough shape and extremely dehydrated. She brought him to the vet where she had him neutered, tested and dewormed. He now has all up-to-date shots and even a microchip implant for identification in case he gets lost again. “Right now, he’s warm and fed [and] back on
L’pool artist exhibits in Camillus
Suzanne Masters, owner of Healing Art Passages and part owner of the Moonlighting Gallery at 137 First St., in Liverpool, will have her paintings exhibited this month at Maxwell Memorial Library, 14 Genesee St., in Camillus; 672-3661. Masters’ show, “Healing Through Art,” documents her own process of self-discovery. “Some of us need to talk or even walk silently,” she said. “Some write for inner
“Stray” the cat track,” said Renner, who already owns three cats. Her sister has nine cats and a dog, and their mom is a wildlife rehabilitator. “We can’t see an animal that needs help and [just] leave him. It’s a family thing.” Renner refuses to call the sweet feline anything else but Stray for now because “the minute I name him, he stays.” Renner can be reached at 729-1495.
direction, and still others find that painting their way through can be fun and very eye-opening.” At a free artist reception and open house from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 12, Masters will discuss the process she uses to help people heal through artwork. She holds a bachelor’s degree in fine arts from Syracuse University. –RUSS TARBY
JC & Co. at Castaways Castaways, the classy lakeside restaurant in Central Square, has long showcased the best entertainers in Central NY. Now on the Castaways stage every Friday is JC and Company, a trio featuring organist extraordinaire Jimmy Cox along with Frank Farnsworth and Norm Mattice.
On Saturday, Feb. 12, singer Joey Nigro and multi-instrumentalist John Nielsen play everything from show tunes to classic rock standards. All shows run from 7 to 11 p.m. at the Castaways, 916 County Route 37, in Central Square. Admission is free; 668-3434. –RUSS TARBY
“Live Oaks and Dead Folks” in Clay The Clay Historical Association is hosting a “Live Oaks and Dead Folks” presentation by guest speakers Sue Greenhagen and Darothy DeAngelo at 6:30 p.m. on Feb. 28. The presentation is open to the public and will be held at the Clay Historical Building, Old District No. 5 School House, 8561 Van Hoesen Road in Clay. For more information visit clayhistoricalassociation.com.
second degree harassment and criminal mischief. James P. Dirk, Jr., 27, of 200 Wheaton Road in Syracuse, was charged Jan. 11 with petit larceny. Amanda L. Eisinger, 33, of 7914 Eisenhower Blvd. in Cicero was charged Jan. 13 with petite larceny for shoplifting at WalMart. Patrick M. Gogliardo, 20, of 877 Wedgefield Lane in Cicero was charged Jan. 15 with violating his probation. Kaysea L. Wolstenholme, 21, of 9467 Chalkstone Course in Brewerton, was arrested Jan. 17 on a bench warrant for petit larceny and endangering the welfare of a child. Lina M. Vergara, 35, of 5375 Fortuna Pkwy in Clay, was charged Jan. 17 with third degree aggravated unlicensed operation of a motor vehicle, no or inadequate headlamps and failure to change address. Eric M. Kelly, 32, of 122 Lind Ave. in Mattydale, was charged Jan. 18 with second degree aggravated harassment. Bridgette Janella Durham, 31, of 800 North Alvord St. in Syracuse was arrested Jan. 19 on a bench warrant for petit larceny. Jeffrey J. Phillips, 29, of 2000 Erie Blvd West in Syracuse, was arrested Jan. 19 on a bench warrant for petit larceny. Gregory Moore, Jr., 21, of 600 First North St. in Syracuse was charged Jan. 21 with petit larceny, second
degree burglary, fourth degree grand larceny, fourth degree conspiracy, fourth degree criminal possession of stolen property, fourth degree grand larceny and third degree forgery. Joshua D. Nason, 18, of 727 Otisco St. in Syracuse, was charged Jan. 21 with petit larceny, second degree burglary, fourth degree grand larceny, fourth degree conspiracy, fourth degree criminal possession of stolen property, fourth degree grand larceny and third degree forgery. Adam M. Ager, 24, of 119 Griffiths St. in Syracuse was charged Jan. 21 with petit larceny, second degree burglary, fourth degree grand larceny, fourth degree conspiracy, fourth degree criminal possession of stolen property, fourth degree grand larceny and third degree forgery. Jimmie D. Freeman, 52, of 184 Remington Ave. in Syracuse, was charged Jan. 22 with petite larceny for shoplifting at Lowes. Casey R. Walsh, 32, of 35 Trelign Dr. in North Syracuse, was charged Jan. 23 with second degree harassment. Kevin L. Washington, 44, of 123 Delong Ave. in Syracuse, was arrested Jan. 24 on a bench warrant for petit larceny. John C. Scheuer, 36, of Lower Road in Constantia, was charged Jan. 25 with second degree criminal trespassing and fourth degree criminal mischief.
North Syracuse Police
Syracuse, was charged Jan. 6 with having a suspended registration. Francisco Thaler, 32, of 202 North Main St. in North Syracuse, was charged Jan. 7 with endangering the welfare of a child. Diane E. Stone, 52, of 8105 Winter Stage Lane in Cicero, was charged Jan. 8 with aggravated driving while intoxicated, driving while intoxicated, failure to obey a traffic control device and passed red light. Jason A. Fox, 27, of 229 Edgewood Place in Minoa, was charged Jan. 13 with first degree criminal contempt and second degree aggravated harassment. Abigail S. Ransom-Taylor, 18, of 313 Grenadier Dr.
in Liverpool, was charged Jan. 18 with driving while intoxicated, as well as having a BAC of .08 percent or more, unlicensed operation, no plate lamp and driver’s view obstructed. Ryan M. Betts, 18, of 68 Lock St. in Phoenix, was charged Jan. 19 with unlawful possession of marijuana and driving without headlights. Nathan C. Riechard, 19, of 6051 East Taft Road in North Syracuse, was charged Jan. 19 with unlawful possession of marijuana. Alexander G. Redfield, 21, of 5232 Brescia Path in Clay, was charged Jan. 22 with driving while intoxicated, as well as having a BAC of .08 percent or more and failure to use designated lane.
David R. Mayers, 34, of 8336 Brewerton Road in Cicero, was arrested Jan. 1 on a bench warrant for harassment. Melissa A. Newton, 29, of 106 Melrose Dr. in North Syracuse, was arrested Jan. 4 on a bench warrant for petit larceny. Hector L. Rivera, 21, of 417 Merriman Ave. in Syracuse, was charged Jan. 5 with grand larceny. Brian E. Vincent, 19, of 305 East Frederick St. in East Syracuse was charged Jan. 6 with third degree burglary, third degree grand larceny, third degree criminal mischief and fifth degree conspiracy. Ashley M. Germano, 18, of 8328 Brewerton Road in Cicero, was charged Jan. 7 with falsifying business records and petit larceny. Daniel Michael Corbett, 24, of 41 Woodworth Road in Central Square, was charged Jan. 9 with third degree aggravated unlicensed operation of a motor vehicle. Garrett M. Hargrave, 31, of Kipp Road in Parish, was charged Jan. 10 with third degree aggravated unlicensed operation of a motor vehicle, operating a motor vehicle while registration suspended, operating a motor vehicle without insurance and an uninspected motor vehicle. Jean Pierre J. Lacem, 51, of 314 Glenwood Ave. in Syracuse, was arrested Jan. 10 on a bench warrant for
Melissa A. Newton, 29, of 106 Melrose Dr in North Syracuse, was charged Jan. 4 with second degree harassment and charged Jan. 5 with second degree criminal contempt. Marlon M. Williams, 42, of 401 Ellis St. in Syracuse, was charged Jan. 5 with having a suspended registration and an uninspected motor vehicle Christopher D. Nelson, 40, of 6380 Catspaw Terrace in Cicero, was charged Jan. 6 with third degree aggravated unlicensed operation of a vehicle, uninspected motor vehicle, inadequate stop lamps and failure to surrender a suspended or revoked license. Rebecca Melfi, 36, of 6134 Smith Road in North
Keep your hydrants cleared
Albert Kalfass, president of South Bay Fire Department, would like to remind everyone to make sure their fire hydrants are shoveled out and easily accessible in an emergency. Regardless of where you live, it is crucial to everyone in the neighborhood. “It saves us precious time when trying to locate and connect to a water supply. The house you save maybe your own,” said Kalfass.
L’pool Army National Guard soldier promoted James Sitnik, of Liverpool, who serves with the Headquarters and Headquarters Company, 27th Brigade Special Troops Battalion, was recently promoted to the rank of Sergeant in the Army National Guard. These promotions are based on overall performance, attitude, leadership ability, and development potential.
STAR-REVIEW,FEB. 9, 2011
Our Lady of Walsingham Parish The Holy Catholic Church (Western Rite) East Clay Grange 8573 Van Heusen Road, Clay Pitcher Hill Community Church 605 Bailey Road, North Syracuse 457-5484
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Redeemer Evangelical Covenant Church 7565 Morgan Road, Liverpool 457-8888 Sacred Heart of Cicero 8229 South Main St., Cicero 699-2752 St. Elizabeth Ann Seton Church 3494 NYS Route 31, Baldwinsville 652-4300 St. Johnâ€™s Roman Catholic Church 8290 Soule Rd., Liverpool 652-6591 St. Joseph the Worker 1001 Tulip St., Liverpool 457-6060 St. Margaretâ€™s 203 Roxboro Rd, Mattydale 455-5534 St. Matthewâ€™s Episcopal Church 904 Vine St., Liverpool 457-4633
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St. Rose Of Lima 409 South Main St., North Syracuse 458-0283 St. Paulâ€™s Lutheran Church 210 Hazel St. (Corner of Vine), Liverpool 457-3210 Trinity Assembly of God 4398 Route 31, Clay 652-4996 Trinity Evangelical Presbyterian Church Driverâ€™s Village Conference Center, Cicero 652-5379 Trinity United Methodist Church 8396 Morgan Road, Clay 652-9186 United Church of Christ in Bayberry 215 Blackberry Road, Liverpool 652-6789
Be part of the â€œGood Newsâ€? as a community sponsor on our new weekly worship pages Claire Dana 439-2753 Don Viavattene 247-0693
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Andrews Memorial United Methodist Church 106 Church St., North Syracuse 458-0890 Anglican Church of St. Mary the Virgin Corner of Morgan and Wetzel roads 652-3538 Apostolic Lighthouse Church Route 298, Bridgeport 687-7420 Bellewood Baptist Church 445 Church St., North Syracuse 458-5824 Brewerton Assembly of God 137 Route 11, Brewerton 676-2184 Buckley Road Baptist Church 4962 Buckley Rd., Liverpool 457-0570 Calvary Baptist Church 9251 US Route 11 and Mud Mill Road, Brewerton 668-7150 Calvary United Methodist Church 201 E. Molloy Rd., Mattydale 454-0432 Calvary Church 728 E. Genesee St., Syracuse 652-3491 Christ the King Roman Catholic Church 21 Cherry Tree Circle, Liverpool 652-9266 Church of Christ 4268 Wetzel Road, Liverpool 652-3195 Central Square Community Church 833 US Route 11, North, Central Square 668-6278 Cicero Baptist Church Meets in Driverâ€™s Village next to Century 21/Office Max 699-1597 Cicero Center United Methodist Church Corner of Route 31 and Cicero Center Road 633-9745 Cicero Community Church Corner routes 31 and 298 Bridgeport 633-9702 Cicero United Methodist Church 8416 Brewerton Rd., Cicero 699-2731 Clay Presbyterian Church 8181 Stearns Road, Clay 699-5024 Community Church of the Nazarene Josephine and Chestnut streets, North Syracuse 458-4883 Cornerstone United Methodist Church The White Church, Route 370 635-5447 Cross of Christ Lutheran Church Route 57 and Soule Road, Clay 622-2843
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Faith Gospel Tabernacle Church 4617 Wetzel Road, Liverpool 652-6445 Faith Lutheran Church 6142 State Route 31, Cicero 699-5224 First Universalist Church of Central Square Routes 49 West and 11, Central Square 668-6821 First Presbyterian Church 603 Tulip St., Liverpool 457-3161 Grace Evangelical Covenant Church 5300 State Route 31, Clay 699-1551 Immaculate Heart of Mary Roman Catholic Church 425 Beechwood Ave., Liverpool 451-2110 Immanuel Evangelical Lutheran Church 4947 Route 31, Clay 699-7268 Institute of Divine Metaphysical Research P.O. Box 11324, Syracuse, 13218 699-5422 King of Kings Lutheran Church 8278 Oswego Road, Liverpool 622-2077 Liverpool Christian Church 2021 Cold Springs Rd., Route 370 West, Liverpool 457-7204 Liverpool Baptist Church Corkins Lane, Liverpool 475-0008 Liverpool Community Church 800 Fourth St., Liverpool 701-0857 Liverpool First Presbyterian Church 603 Tulip St., Liverpool 457-3161 Liverpool First United Methodist Church 604 Oswego St., Liverpool 457-5180 Luther Memorial Lutheran Church 435 S. Main St., North Syracuse 458-1481 Malden Road United Church of Christ 108 Malden Rd., Mattydale 699-4021 Messiahâ€™s Church Reformed Presbyterian Meets at North Syracuse Community Center Corner of South Bay Rd. and Centerville/Church 451-2148 Northminster Presbyterian Church 7444 Buckley Road, North Syracuse 458-0393 Northside Baptist Church 7965 Oswego Road, Liverpool 652-3160 North Syracuse Baptist Church 420 S. Main St., North Syracuse 458-0271
STAR-REVIEW, FEB. 9, 2011 Do you have local sports news you want to share with the community? Contact Sports Editor Phil Blackwell 434-8889 ext. 348 firstname.lastname@example.org
Buchanan signs letter of intent for University of Albany Cicero-North Syracuse High School senior Chris Buchanan, a member of the cross country, indoor track and outdoor track teams, received a full five-year scholarship from the State University of Albany. His acceptance of the scholarship offer was made official by signing a national letter of intent on Thursday Feb. 3 at C-NS with his parents, Fred and Denise Buchanan, present. The scholarship is for five years which includes his master’s degree. This past fall Chris was Class AA State Champion in cross country running a time of 15:55.9 His time was the fastest time of the day in all five of the state champion-
email@example.com As of this exact moment, the Liverpool girls basketball team still occupies a vague position among the Section III Class AA hierarchy – good enough for annual playoff trips, but not quite at the top level. That position was reinforced last Friday night, at Corcoran, where the Warriors played hard from start to finish, but still took a 6051 defeat to the Cougars. Though not as experienced as the 2010 team that narrowly lost the sectional final to Cicero-North Syracuse, Corcoran still came into this game with a 10-3 mark and a proven senior leader in Coriesha Hickey, who would be exceptional
By Phil Blackwell
Buchanan officially signed on to attend the State University of Albany on Feb. 3. Left to right are Fred Buchanan, Coach Rick Nastasi runner Chris Buchanan and Denise Buchanan. ship races. With one more running season remaining in his outstanding C-NS High School career, Chris holds the following school records: 3200 meter run in spring track 2010. Time:
9:12.91 1600 meter run in indoor track, January 2011. Time: 4:19.67 Mile run in indoor track, January 2011. Time: 4:21.54
on this night. The Warriors and Cougars played an exciting 18-18 first quarter before Corcoran inched out in front in the second period, leading 35-31 at the break. All through the second half, Liverpool stayed within range, yet could not hit baskets on a consistent basis, allowing Corcoran to keep its margin. And Hickey kept making shots when she needed to, finishing with 25 points to just edge out Ally Zywicki, who turned in another one of her big nights with 24 points, including three 3-pointers. That was nearly half Liverpool’s total as Nicole Ciricillo added 11 points and Lyteshia Price put up six points. Liverpool clinched a
winning record for 2010-11 in convincing fashion last Tuesday night, defending its home court with a 59-28 romp over Auburn. Hot right at the start, the Warriors sprinted to a 21-8 first-quarter lead, then spent the rest of the game steadily adding to that margin. Zywicki led with 18 points, hitting two of her team’s three 3-pointers. Ciricillo finished with nine points, while Shannon Seymour, Mackenzie Chase and Chloe Buccina each finished with six points. At 10-5 following the Corcoran defeat, Liverpool played just once this week, against Rome Free Academy on Tuesday, with games against Henninger (on Feb. 15) and CNS (Feb. 19) closing out the regular season.
Liverpool boys bowlers beat B’ville By Phil Blackwell
firstname.lastname@example.org The Liverpool bowling teams took on Baldwinsville last Tuesday afternoon and won 3-0 on the boys side, but lost 2-1 to the Bees on the girls side. Alex DiGenaro led the boys Warriors to its sweep, earning a steady 640 series
Breanna Stewart commits to UConn email@example.com
Liverpool girls split, fall to Corcoran By Phil Blackwell
that included a 244 high game. Travis Tucker was close behind, shooting a 234 game during his 629 set as Rich Boullosa got a 588 series. Ben Zenkir put together a three-game total of 587. The closer girls match saw Mary Townley shoot the top individual series of 556, seven pins ahead of B’ville’s Taeler Kuss. Ruth Feliciano
added a 458 series. Cicero-North Syracuse won its girls match over Oswego 2-1 on Thursday afternoon. Becca Olivadoti led the Northstars with a 550 series and 192 high game. Briana Valentine had a three-game total of 484 as Tori Loysen gained a 453 set and Jena Tafel had a 453 series.
Breanna Stewart is on her way to the University of Connecticut in 2012. The 6-3 Cicero-North Syracuse girls basketball junior, considered the top player in her class in the United States in some recruiting circles, made a verbal commitment to UConn head coach Geno Auriemma Monday night while attending the team’s victory over Duke at Gampel Pavilion in Storrs. While the formal letter of intent will not be signed until next year, Stewart, who has 1,417 career points at CNS, said she wanted to get this highly-anticipated decision out of the way early, as she chose the Huskies over other high-profile programs like Tennessee, Duke and Penn State. The pursuit of Stewart had included visits to Central
New York from high-profile coaches like Auriemma, who attended a CNS game in Utica in mid-December, and Tennessee coach Pat Summitt. Both are enshrined in the Naismith Basketball Hall of Fame in Springfield, Mass. UConn has won seven national championships since 1995, including the last two, and broke the NCAA basketball record for consecutive victories set by UCLA’s men’s team in the early 1970s when it won 90 straight games before losing to Stanford late in December. Stewart led CNS to backto-back Section III Class AA titles in 2009 and 2010, and is heavily favored to do so again this year. For the season, Stewart has averaged 24.4 points per game, and her ability to block shots, rebound and even hit the occasional 3-pointer helped her profile increase dramatically over the past two years.
As a result, Stewart got invited to participate on USA Basketball’s Under-16 and Under-17 national teams each of the the last two summers, both times playing key roles as Team USA won gold medals in a North American tournament in 2009 in Mexico and the 2010 World Championships in France. And Stewart is not the only CNS player heading to a Division I program in New England. Senior point guard Kelsey Mattice signed her letter of intent to attend the University of Maine last November. In the Northstars’ first appearance after Stewart’s announcement, it went to Baldwinsville and thrashed the Bees 61-28, gaining a 6218 margin by the end of the third quarter. Stewart, by herself, outscored B’ville with 30 points as Brittany Paul gained 12 points and Mattice added nine points.
CNS hammers B’ville, rallies past Central Square By Phil Blackwell
firstname.lastname@example.org This long, rough Central New York winter has not spared the Cicero-North Syracuse boys basketball team. The Northstars were supposed to visit Utica Proctor last Tuesday night, but the threat of yet another storm caused a postponement. Now they will clash next Thursday night, with the possibility that the top seed for the Section III Class AA playoffs could be on the line. CNS (12-2) gave the state Class AA no. 15-ranked Raiders (12-1) its only loss of the season, 69-65, back on Dec. 15 at the Peppino’s Invitational at Henninger - and, of course, knocked off Proctor in last year’s memorable sectional final at Utica Auditorium on Anthony DelCoro’s bankedin 3-pointer at the buzzer. Now comes the next big CNS-Proctor encounter - but not before the Northstars went through an interesting weekend that included an 87-64 romp over Baldwins-
ville on Friday night, which gave head coach John Haas his 100th career victory, and a frantic rally to beat Central Square 67-57 on Saturday afternoon. B’ville was first, and in front of a home crowd, CNS flourished on the offensive side, bolting out to a 2411 first-quarter lead. From there, the margin held over the next two periods, despite some nice production from the Bees’ trio of Kevin Roy (16 points), Kevin Drain (14 points) and Willie Hython (13 points). But CNS pulled away in the fourth quarter as it got another big effort from Zach Coleman. A week after torching West Genesee for 34 points, Coleman managed “just” 24 points this time, while Shakir Thomas drained four 3-pointers on his way to a season-best 16 points. Elliott Boyce was strong, too, earning 15 points as Josh Williams added 10 points. Vaughndell Brantley and Sam Nassar earned six points apiece. Less than 24 hours later,
SCHOLASTIC ATHLETES OF THE WEEK tMale Athlete of the Week
tFemale Athlete of the Week
Kevin Rice, Skaneateles boys basketball Rice has led the Lakers to first place in the OHSL Liberty division and, in a key 73-64 win over Westhill on Feb. 3, earned 11 of his 17 points in the fourth quarter.
Heather Martin, Fayetteville-Manlius girls indoor track Martin led the Hornets to the Section III Class AA championship Jan. 29 at Colgate by winning both the 300 and 600-meter races, plus a leg in the 4x400 relay.
CNS was on the court again, fully expecting to dominate against a Central Square squad that was just 2-10 and had lost 61-36 to Nottingham the night before. That didn’t happen, though. Fired up against the reigning sectional champions, the Red Hawks seized a quick 18-11 lead, then continued to play well the rest of the half, leaving CNS down 30-26 going into the locker room. Haas switched to a 1-3-1 zone defense for the second half – and it worked. CNS held Central Square to nine points in the third period and moved out in front to stay, though it did need to make a series of free throws in the late going just to be sure. Coleman finished with 20 points as Riley Moonan, quiet in the B’ville game, rebounded with 18 points, most of them from four 3-pointers. Boyce had nine points, with Brantley (eight points) and Williams (seven points) close behind. Central Square’s T.J. Perkins had a terrific effort, leading both sides with 27 points.
STAR-REVIEW,FEB. 9, 2011
Liverpool athlete earns football scholarship CNS tops
Werksman earns CNYCL diving crown email@example.com Cicero-North Syracuseâ€™s Billy Werksman worked his way to victory in last Saturdayâ€™s CNY Counties League diving championships at Nottingham High School. O verall, Werksman earned 453.651 points, finishing ahead of Nottinghamâ€™s Kalonji Cole, who was second with 416.052 points. This was at the same venue where the overall Section III championships will take place next weekend.
prevailed in 1:33.85. On his own, Spado claimed the 200 freestyle in 1:54.28 and was a strong second (54.31 seconds) to F-Mâ€™s Kevin Koh (53.01 seconds) in the 100 butterfly. MacLeod stepped up to win the 100 freestyle in 51.56 seconds. Koh also claimed the 50 freestyle (22.08 seconds) as teammate Jack Robinson won the 200 individual medley 2:05.66) and 100 backstroke (55.15 seconds), but Liverpool made up for it with numerous second and thirdplace finishes that helped produce vital points.
Liverpool boys knock off Auburn, Corcoran ball team earned a pair of strong victories last week to move its league mark to 7-1. The Warriors, who are 9-6 overall, earned its best road win so far by going to Auburn last Tuesday
By Phil Blackwell
firstname.lastname@example.org Still right in the middle of the CNY Counties League National division regular-season race, the Liverpool boys basket-
and beating the Maroons 61-52. They played a 13-13 first quarter, but the Warriors started to assert itself in the second period, out-
By Phil Blackwell
email@example.com At last, the Cicero-North Syracuse wrestling team found its way to the top. The Northstars, competing on its home mats, won the first Section III championship in head coach Dereck Bigfordâ€™s tenure when it seized the Class AA championship on Saturday. In doing so, CNS gained a small amount of payback on Baldwinsville, the team it lost to 34-32 just eight days earlier in a game that decided the CNY Counties League National division race. Bâ€™ville won there â€“ but the Northstars prevailed here, edging the Bees 229 points to 210.5 in the race for the top spot in the 11team field. Central Square (172.5 points) edged Rome Free Academy (166.5 points) for third as Liverpool, with 150 points, claimed fifth place. With every point important, the 103-pound final gained CNS some room. Dan Ciciarelli and Bâ€™villeâ€™s Tim Sposato went at it for six minutes, but Ciciarelli did just enough to prevail in a 3-2 decision.
Please see Basketball, page 17
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Liverpoolâ€™s Dan Roche finished fourth, earning 363.804 points. Also for the Warriors, Joe Whaley took seventh place with 265.957 points and Ethan Stallcup was 10th with 196.801 points. A day earlier, Liverpool had earned a big team victory against Fayetteville-Manlius, using its depth to fight past the Hornets 96-88 and improve to 8-1 on the season. Roche led a diving sweep as he earned 244.45 points. Liverpool also impressed in the 200 freestyle relay as Cory Spado, Alex Perfitt, Jake Burns and Phil MacLeod
By Phil Blackwell
Bâ€™ville, wins AA wrestling title
Liverpool varsity football coach Dave Mancuso (left) congratulates Liverpool senior Josh Withrow after he won a National Football Foundation and College Hall of Fame scholarship of $500 as a Scholar Athlete last week. Withrow, who played fullback and linebacker for the Warriors, was one of several student athletes honored at the event, held at the Turning Stone Resort in Verona.
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STAR-REVIEW, FEB. 9, 2011
Obituaries William G. Hallock, Jr., 48
Joseph Lorini, 71
Longtime Mattydale resident
Worked at National Grid
Joseph Lorini, 71, longtime resident of 102 Garden City Drive in Mattydale, died Saturday Jan. 29, 2011, at Loretto Cunningham. Joseph was a native of Mattydale and resided there most of his life with the exception of several years spent in the Jamesville Area. He was self-employed as a newspaper distributor for the Post Standard and a communicant of St. Marga-
William G. Hallock, Jr., 48, of Liverpool, passed away Friday Jan. 28, 2011 at St. Josephâ€™s Hospital. He was employed by National Grid. Surviving are his wife, Arleen; sons, William, III and Tyler; grandchildren, Isabelle and Collin; his mother, Bonnie; his brothers, Rick and Mike; his
retâ€™s Church in Mattydale. Joe was predeceased by his wife of 40 years, Carol, in July 2010. Calling hours were held at the Interfaith Chapel at Loretto Cunningham with a mass of Christian burial following. Entombment will be in St. Maryâ€™s Mausoleum, Dewitt. For more information, photos or to sign the guest book, please visit kruegerfh.com.
sisters, Rachel and Helen and an extended loving family. Services: 11 a.m. Thursday Feb. 3 at in Greenlawn Memorial Park, Warners. Calling hours: from 3 to 6 p.m. Wednesday Feb. 2 at the Fergerson Funeral Home, 215 South Main St., North Syracuse. Memorial messages may be left at fergersonfuneralhome.com.
W. G. Hallock, Jr.
Marjorie Bush, 85
Worked as a welder during WWII Marjorie (Harjers) Bush, 85, former Moyers Corners, Clay resident for over 60 years passed away at her sonâ€™s home in Phoenix, NY, on Tuesday Jan. 25, 2011. Born in Stamford CT, to her late parents, Henry & Lulu (Ackerly) Har-
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Predeceased by her husband of 62 years, Walter Robert Bush in 2007; and a son Robert Walter Bush in 2008; and brothers and sisters, Russell, Vivian, Grace, Albert â€œBuddyâ€?. Surviving are her son Chet M. and his wife Kelly A. Bush of Phoenix; three grandchildren, Jamie R. his wife Rita Bush of Mattydale, Scott S. Bush of MI, and Vannessa L. Robinson of Baldwinsville; five greatgrandchildren; nieces and nephews. There are no calling hours or services. AllanGlanville-Tappan Funeral Homes, Inc., Phoenix, has charge of arrangements.
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STAR-REVIEW,FEB. 9, 2011
Obituaries Roy Pickard, 97
Mary Mantia, 93
Rosemary T. Fenner, 83
Roy Pickard, A self-made Syracuse manuman, Mr. Pickard facturer, passed took time to paraway peacefully ticipate in comon Jan. 31, 2011, munity affairs. at the NottingHe assisted Scout ham RHCF where Master Wa lter he had resided for Simmons with a several years. He Scout Troop 75 in was 97 years old. Mattydale, where Born in 1914 his sons Lee and on a farm on East Lynn attained the Roy Pickard Molloy Road near rank of Eagle Scout. Mattydale, he was the ninth He helped raise money to child of the late William send the Troop to the World and Josie Snook Pickard Jamboree in California. and the last living memMr. Pickard joined the ber of his generation. He Masons and Shrine in 1945, survived all of his siblings, and was president of the including his two sister, Fellowcraft Club. He was the late Helen Eno and the a Rotarian, former Presilate Ethel Murphy, as well dent of the North Syracuse as a special niece, the late Rotary Club and was given Gladys King. the Paul Harris Award in Mr. Pickard attended a 1971. Mr. Pickard was a 12-student country school founder and first President on East Molloy Road and of the Cicero Chamber of worked on his father’s farm Commerce and for many as a young man. At age 18, years was a major beneduring the Great Depres- factor of the Cicero Free sion, he began working in Library, which was named a glove factory in Glovers- in his honor. He was also ville, New York. Turning President of the Sons of the his newly acquired glove American Revolution. Mr. making skills to ladies Pickard received the Pahandbags, Mr. Pickard re- triot Award in 1968 by the turned to Syracuse in 1934 Bishop Curley Assembly. and opened the Pickard Mr. Pickard contributed Handbag Company. He ini- generously to many charitially worked out of a spare ties, including the Rescue room in his family’s home Mission and the Boy Scouts until his business rapidly of America. expanded. Mr. Pickard is Mr. Pickard was precredited with designing the deceased by his wife of first ladies handbag with a 55 years, the late Frances zipper. His company be- Bridgette, who died in 2003. came known as the House He is survived by four sons, That Made the Zipper Bag Lee (Lynne) of Washington, Famous. D.C., Lynn (Kumi Sato) of As the Pickard Hand- Tokyo, Japan, Terry (Judy bag Company grew to over Plumley) of Manlius and 125 workers, it acquired Kevin of Syracuse; four various locations in the City grandchildren and five of Syracuse, including 404 great-grandchildren. He South Clinton Street. Mr. is also survived by several Pickard was fond of telling nieces and nephews. everyone that he “manufacThe family gratefully tured and sold more ladies acknowledges the love and handbags than Henry Ford exceptional care provided made automobiles.” Sears, by the staff of The NotJ.C. Penny’s, Woolworths tingham. and numerous local departFuneral services: 11 ment stores were among his a.m. Saturday Feb. 5 will customers. be held at Eaton-TubbsAfter World War II, Schepp Funeral Home, Mr. Pickard repurchased 7191 E. Genesee Street, his family farm on East Fayetteville. A Masonic Molloy Road, which had Service will precede the been appropriated by the funeral service. U.S. Government during Calling hours: 3 to 7 the war for use as an air p.m. Friday Feb. 4 at the fubase, and built one of the neral home. For directions, first suburban Industrial local florists, or a guestParks in the Syracuse Area. book, please visit schepHe built a factory on the pfamily.com Contributions family homestead, and in lieu of flowers may be continued operating the made to the Trustees of the handbag company out of Calvary United Methodist this location until 1962. he Church, 201 East Molloy then converted the factory Road, Mattydale, New York building into the Pickard 13211 or the Rescue MisOffice Building, and man- sion, Dept. IN99, P.O. Box aged office rentals for over 11122, Syracuse, New York 20 years until his retirement 13218-9903. in 1984.
Mar y Grace Forked River, NJ; Tondi Mantia, 93, a son-in-law, John of North Syracuse Neal of Summerpassed away Thursfield, FL; six grandday Feb. 3, 2011, at children, Kevin St. Joseph’s Hospital. (Tracy) Neal, Scott A native of Bayonne, (Amy) Neal, DeboNJ, she was born to rah (Christopher) the late Tony and Fogle, Sandra Neal, Antonetta Pulcrano Danielle Mantia and Mary Mantia Tondi on Dec. 11, Dennis M. Mantia, 1917. For 80 years, she was a II; ten great grandchildren, resident of New Jersey before Chastity Mantia, Dennis M. moving to North Syracuse. Mantia, III, John Neal, Katie She had worked for Western Neal, Neal, Stephen (Cindy) Electric in Kearney, NJ. Fogle, Dana Fogle, Brandon Mrs. Mantia was pre- M. Neal, Brice Neal, Cody deceased by her husband Neal, and Jack Neal and two Thomas P. Mantia in Sep- great great grandchildren, tember of 1972; by her Caleb and Ethan Fogle. daughter, Diana Neal in Private services will be February of 2008 and by her held in Bayonne, NJ. Donabrothers, Michael and Philip tions may be made to Kidney Tondi. Disease Foundation of CNY, Surviving are her sons, 731 James Street, Suite 200, Robert T. (Linda) Mantia of Syracuse, NY 13203. MemoNorth Syracuse and Den- rial messages may be left at nis M. (Nancy) Mantia of fergersonfuneralhome.com.
Rosemary T. Fenner, age 83, formerly of Liverpool, passed away on Friday Jan. 21, 2011, at the Crown Center for Nursing and Rehabilitation in Cortland. Born in Binghamton, Rosemary graduated from Binghamton North High and was employed by Dr. Arnold Moses in the Endocrine Research Lab at the VA Hospital in Syracuse. She was a parishioner of St. Joseph the Worker Church in Liverpool and enjoyed camping, gardening, knitting and sewing. She was predeceased by her husband, Alvin in 1996,
Worked for Western Electric
John N. Kelly, 90
Army veteran of WWII
John N. “Jack” friendly disposiKelly, 90, of Mattion. tydale, died Friday Surviving are his Feb. 4, 2011, at St. wife of 64 years, the Joseph’s Hospital. former Josephine He was a lifelong (Nicit); their three resident of the children: CathyNorth side area and anne (Dennis) Kelhad attended North ly-Piekarski, John S. High School before John N. Kelly (Linda) Kelly, and serving his country Patrick N. Kelly; in the Army during WWII. seven grandchildren; his Jack retired in 1983 after three great grandchildren; 31 years as a salesman for and several nieces and nephMorton Salt Company in ews. Syracuse. He had been a Calling hours: 12:30faithful communicant of St. 3:30 p.m. Sunday Feb. 6 at Margaret’s Church for the Krueger Funeral Home, past 50 years and enjoyed 2619 Brewerton Road, Matbeing a loyal volunteer at tydale. A prayer service: Bingo. Jack was an avid 9:30 a.m. Monday Feb. 7 at outdoorsman who hunted the funeral home followed and fished with his lifelong by a 10 a.m. mass of Chrisfriend, Sam Iacone, and tian burial in St. Margaret’s spent many hours walking Church. Burial will be in his neighborhood. He will Assumption Cemetery, Syralways be remembered as a acuse. Krueger Funeral loving husband and father Home was entrusted with displaying a sociable and arrangements.
Edgar Curran, Jr., 84
Retired from Johns Hopkins University
Edgar A.C. CurSt. Paul’s Cathedral ran, Jr., 84, of Liverin Syracuse. Prior pool and formerly to his retirement, of Baltimore, MD, Edgar was employed passed away on Friwith Johns Hopkins day Jan. 28, 2011, at University. St. Joseph’s Hospital Survivors: his in Syracuse. He was wife of 54 years, born in Honolulu, Laura; two children, Hawaii on April 12, Susan Curran and Edgar Curran, Jr. 1926 the son of the her husband Willate Edgar and Helen Gordon liam Kates of Minoa and Curran. Raymond Curran and his He attended Baltimore wife Kathleen Daggett of Polytechnic Institute (1944), Wilmington, NY; four grandJohns Hopkins University and children, Charlotte, Abigail, then Duke University (class of Hilary and Margaret; and 1956). He was a member of several nieces and nephews. Alpha Delta Phi, and attended Services will be private.
Enjoyed camping, gardening, knitting and her son, James in 2008. Rosemary is survived by her son, Andrew (Janet) Fenner of Camillus; her brother, William (Susan) McMahon of Liverpool; her sister, Margaret (Thomas) Holmes of Binghamton; and many nieces and nephews. Funeral services: 10 a.m. Wednesday Jan. 26 in St. Joseph the Worker Church, 1001 Tulip St., Liverpool. Burial will be in Mexico Cemetery in the spring. Calling hours: 4 to 7 p.m. on Tuesday Jan. 25 at the Maurer Funeral Home, 300 Second St., Liverpool.
Nancy K. Casolare, 60 Retired hair salon owner
Nancy K. CaHammill, all of solare, 60, of LivMattydale; her two erpool, died Frigrandchildren: Jack day Feb. 4, 2011, at and Marissa; a godIroquois Nursing daughter, Barbara Home with her sis(Mitch) Motyka; ter and daughter and the extended by her side. Nancy family of her fiancé, was a native of MasJay, including his sena and resided in Nancy Casolare daughter: Jessica Liverpool on Hol(Jonathan) Morslywood Circle for 39 years. dorf. She was the daughter of The family wishes to the late Gus and Geraldine extend their thanks and (LaRock) Hammill. gratitude to the staff at HosShe owned and operated pice of CNY and the staff Nancy’s Hair Designers at Iroquois Nursing Home in Mattydale for 35 years especially Amber. until she retired in 2003. Calling hours: 5 to 7 p.m. Nancy enjoyed decorat- Monday Feb. 7 at Krueger ing and making her home Funeral Home, 2619 Brewcomfortable to others. She erton Road, Mattydale with was a communicant of St. a 7 p.m. service following. Margaret’s Church. Private burial will be in Nancy was predeceased North Syracuse Cemetery. by her longtime fiancé, Har- Contributions in Nancy’s old “Jay” Pearo, in 1999 and memory may be made to by her son, Sean Casolare, Hospice of CNY, 990 7th in 1975. North St., Liverpool, NY Surviving are her daugh- 13088. For more informater: Kari (Brian) Greer of tion, photos or to sign the Cicero; two siblings: Sandy guest book, please visit (Jimmy) Merrick and Tom kruegerfh.com.
Rita F. Robinson, 93
Mother, grandmother, great- and greatgreat-grandmother Rita F. RobinCurns of Huntsson, 93, of Liverville, AL and Donpool passed away na (Michael) GrecMonday Jan. 31, co of Huntsville, 2011, at Loretto. AL; a sister, Lillian She was born in Byrne of Troy, NY; Troy, NY, and was 12 grandchildren, a communicant 20 great-grandof St. Joseph the children and three Worker Church great-great-grandRita F. Robinson in Liverpool. She children. is predeceased by her husFuneral services will be band, Edward Robinson. in the spring in St. Joseph Rita is sur vived by the Work Church with her son, Ronald (Joanne) burial in Liverpool CemeRobinson of Liverpool; tery. There will be no calldaughters, Joyce (Robert) ing hours. Contributions Gagnon of Clay, Joan may be made to Loretto, (Maurice) Thomson of C/O Cunningham 9th Liverpool, Janet (Rick) Floor Activity Fund.
STAR-REVIEW, FEB. 9, 2011
North Area Meals on Wheels Bottle Drive
Drop off your bottles at North Area Meals On Wheels, 413 Church Street in North Syracuse between 8 a.m. and 12:20 p.m., or leave bottles at the location. For pickup call Dave France at 447-7658. All Proceeds benefit the North Area Meals on Wheels
County Parks Offer Lifeguard Training Course
Onondaga County Parks is offering an American Red Cross lifeguard training and certification course from 3:30 to 7:30 p.m. on Saturday Feb. 19 through Saturday Feb. 26 at Jamesville-Dewitt Middle School pool. 6280 Randall Road in Jamesville. The cost in $225 per student. Participants must be at least 15 years old and have passed a pre-course swimming skills evaluation. Once completed, American Red Cross Basic Lifeguarding, first aid, CPR/AED certified. For more information, call 435-5252 or 243-8602.
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SWM, a product of the partnership between Rochester Woman Magazine, LLC and Eagle Newspapers, released its inaugural edition Feb. 4. An electronic version was released to subscribers Feb. 2. At the launch party, the conversation was lively as those in attendance enjoyed conversation, refreshments and music by radio station Movin’ 100.3/96.5. Business cards were exchanged and door prizes, including gift certificates and a piece of
furniture from L. & J.G. Stickley, were handed out to lucky winners. SWM’s inaugural cover woman, County Executive Joanie Mahoney, was on hand with her congratulations. “I actually don’t subscribe to any women’s magazine,” Mahoney said. She added she is looking forward to curling up with Syracuse Woman Magazine and giving it a good read. SWM is the “younger sister” of the already suc-
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This comes one year after the district made a $11.1 million cut to their budget for the 2010-2011 school year by cutting 130 positions. “We made some very difficult decisions going forward—we cut out a larger percentage out of budget than any other school district around,” said Superintendent Johns. “But we did that quite purposely so we could make those cuts, get our legs under us and move forward and hopefully not have as massive cuts this year.” ULFA’s decision to not consider a wage freeze came in the wake of the release of Governor Cuomo’s state budget proposal. The governor’s proposal includes a $2.85 billion cut in the state’s funding of education. These cuts, if passed by the state legislature, could signifi-
cantly increase Liverpool Central School District’s budget deficit for the 20112012 school year “The request for us to take a wage freeze is premature in the sense that [Superintendent Johns] doesn’t have exact figures yet from state aid,” said Miller, acknowledging that Cuomo’s budget proposal is only pending. The state legislature must determine the state budget by an April 1 deadline. Miller, in conjunction with ULFA’s officers, concluded that the concessions made in the current collective bargaining agreement do not justify a wage freeze. These concessions include a reduced pay raise for the 2011-2012 school year of 2.1 percent, as well as costsaving changes to health and retirement plans. The current agreement between
NOTICE OF FORMATION Notice of Formation of MBA Management LLC. Articles of Organization filed with Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on October 19, 2010. Office location: Onondaga County. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to: PO Box 54, 5577 Oneida Dr # 3, Brewerton, NY 13029. Purpose: to engage in any and all business for which LLCs may be formed under the New York LLC Law. SR-7 NOTICE OF FORMATION Notice of Formation of Cinsyr Enterprises, LLC Articles of Organization filed NY Sec. of State (NYSS) on 11/24/2010 Office location: 8544 Snowshoe Trail, Cicero, NY 13039 in Onondaga County. NYSS is designated as LLC agent upon whom process may be served and a copy mailed to: United States Corporation Agents, Inc. 7014 13th Ave. (Suite 202) Brooklyn, NY 11228 SR-7
NOTICE OF FORMATION OF James H. Jang, DDS, PLLC James H. Jang, DDS, PLLC (“the Company”) was formed under the New York Limited Liability Law by filing the articles of organization with the Department of State as of December 20, 2010. The Company’s offices are in Onondaga County at 725 Oswego Street, Liverpool, New York 13088. 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 the Company at its offices. The business purpose of the company is to engage in the practice of dentistry and any and all other business activities permitted under the laws of the State of New York. Dated: Groton, New York December 30, 2010 Liam G.B. Murphy, Organizer SR-6
cessful Rochester Woman Magazine, which was first published 10 years ago. RWM publishers Barbara McSpadden and Kelly Breuer bought the magazine in August 2009. A few months later, they relaunched the publication with a new look and feel. Copies of SWM can be found at local Tops and Wegmans, coffee shops and various area salons, spas and medical offices. An online version can also be viewed at syracusewomanmag.com.
ULFA and the District Office will expire at the end of the 2011-2012 school year. “I don’t think there was any guarantee one way or the other that our taking a wage freeze would guarantee that that [the district] wouldn’t have to cut positions,” said Miller. Superintendent Johns and the Liverpool Board of Education must now determine alternative measures to eliminate the districts budget deficit. Property tax increases for the residents of Liverpool will be considered along with job cuts. Superintendent Johns will make his budget recommendations public on Feb. 28 “Eighty percent of our budget is heartbeats,” said Superintendent Johns, “so we’re not going to find millions and millions of dollars by cutting back our paper clip supply.”
Notice of formation of Limited Liability Company (LLC) Name: KA-CO REALTY, LLC: Articles of Organization filed with Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on November 15, 2010. County location: Onondaga. Principal business location is 8795 Gaskin Road, Clay, NY 13041. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to 8795 Gaskin Road, Clay, NY 13041. Purpose: to engage in any and all business for which LLCs may be formed under the New York LLC Law. SR-6 NOTICE OF FORMATION Notice of Formation of Route 31, LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with NY Dept. of State on 12/8/10. Office location: Onondaga County. Sec. of State designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served and shall mail process to the principal business address: 6745 Route 31, Cicero, NY
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county tax rate.” The county tax rate for village property owners went down by $1.32 per thousand, due to the sales-tax decision, White explained. County Legislator Judy Tassone said that the Legislature’s budget allowed villages to retain a larger share of sales-tax revenues, but it was vetoed by County Executive Joanie Mahoney. “If our budget – the Legislature’s budget – had been signed, village taxes probably wouldn’t be going up at all,” Tassone said.
and was lowered again to $9.76 in 2010. Over those years, explained Village Clerk Mary Ellen Sims, “Property assessments rose so property tax rates went down with the net result being no increase in the tax bills.” Taxable assessed values were $103,203,390 in 2007; $117,685,507 in 2008; $120,533,353 in 2009; and $121,385,003 in 2010. Last year, the village collected $1,184,717 in property taxes. The balance of its budget comes from sources such as court fines, fees, Gleason Mansion rental income, interest income and the county’s new Village Infrastructure Program which was established in lieu of sales-tax revenue sharing. In order to cover all village expenses, taxes collected would need to total
Taxable values? The last time village taxes rose was 1997 when the rate topped out at $11.08. That rate remained flat through 2006. In 2007 the tax rate was lowered to $10.08. It remained the same in 2008, went down to $9.99 in 2009
$1,469,972, Sims said. “Keep in mind that taxable values will probably go up – which would lower the tax rate a little,” the clerk said. “Also the figures discussed on Jan. 31 are very preliminary. We’ll have a better grasp when worksheets are turned in by department heads and we receive taxable values from the county.” About a dozen village residents attended the Jan. 31 meeting along with the board of trustees, village department heads, Legislator Tassone, town of Salina Superintendent Mark Nicotra and Onondaga County’s director of inter-governmental relations, Travis Glazier. Copies of the pre-budget session presentation are available at the Village Hall, 310 Sycamore St., and online at villageofliverpool.org.
Village of Liverpool budget at a glance Expenditures Department of Public Works……......................…...$610,441 Police Department…………......................………...$595,413 Debt …………………………….......................……$195,000 Village Clerk’s office…………….........................…..$119,308 Village Justice Court……….......................………….$85,959 Attorney/engineer/auditor……….....................…….$65,000 Buildings, vehicle insurance.……...............................$55,000 Code Enforcement office……….......................……..$49,056 Street lighting.................................................................$47,000 Sidewalk Project …………………......................…...$40,000 Workers comp Insurance…….....................………...$28,000 Village historian…………………….....................…...$4,400 Miscellaneous………………………........................$224,851 TOTAL……………………….......................…….$2,119,577 Revenues: Property taxes………………...................….……..$1,184,717 Anticipated revenues minus taxes: 2011-12 County sales tax now VIP grant….................…….$285,000 Fines………………………………….................….$90,000 Gross utilities tax receipts..……….................……..$60,000 Franchises……………………….................………$31,000 Departmental income……………….................…...$60,000 Gleason Mansion rentals………….................……..$24,456 Interest income…………………..................………..$6,000 Miscellaneous……………………..................……..$93,000 TOTAL…………………………......................……...$649,456
13039. Purpose: any lawful One3rd Group LLC. Articles of Organization activity. SR-7 were filed with the Secretary NOTICE OF FORMATION of State of New York (SSNY) Notice of Formation of on January 3, 2011. The office Eastwood Road, LLC. Arts. of the LLC is to be located in of Org. filed with NY Dept. of Onondaga County. The State on 12/8/10. Office SSNY is the designated location: Onondaga County. agent of the LLC upon whom Sec. of State designated as process against the LLC may agent of LLC upon whom be served. The address to process against it may be which the SSNY shall mail a served and shall mail process copy of any process against to the principal business the LLC is 101 Keen Place, address: 6745 Route 31, Syracuse, NY 13207-2225. Cicero, NY 13039. Purpose: Purpose: any lawful act or activity. any lawful activity. SR-10 SR-7 NOTICE FOR NOTICE OF FORMATION PUBLICATION Notice of Formation of Syracuse Customs, LLC, Art FORMATION OF A NEW YORK LIMITED of Org filed Sec’y of State (SSNY) 1/1911. Office LIABILITY COMPANY PURSUANT TO NEW location: Onondaga County. YORK LIMITED SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process may LIABILITY COMPANY LAW SECTION 206 be served. SSNY shall mail 1 The name of the limited copy of process: 117 Catherine St, N Syr, NY 13212. liability company is Purpose: any lawful purpose. CHROME CAFE, LLC. SR-10 2. The date of filing of the NOTICE OF FORMATION articles of organization with OF LIMITED LIABILITY the Department of State was COMPANY (LLC). January 20, 2011. The name of the LLC is 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 5867 Route 31, Cicero, NY 13039. 5. The business purpose of the company is to engage in any and all business activities permitted under the laws of the State of New York. SR-10 NOTICE TO BIDDERS The Board of Education of the North Syracuse Central School District invites submission of bids: Automotive Supplies And Interscholastic Supplies For the North Syracuse Central School District of North Syracuse, New York. Bids will be received Wednesday, February 23, 2011 in the Business Office of the District Offices at 5355 West Taft Road, North
Syracuse, New York, 13212. Bid documents may be obtained from the School Business Office at the same address as above. The Board of Education reserves the right to reject all bids. Any bid submitted will be binding for forty-five days subsequent to the date of the bid opening. NORTH SYRACUSE CENTRAL SCHOOL DISTRICT BOARD OF EDUCATION 5355 WEST TAFT ROAD, NORTH SYRACUSE, ONONDAGA COUNTY, NEW YORK, 13212. DAVID J. KASOUF PURCHASING OFFICER SR-6 Notice of Formation of LLC. Articles of Organization for ENVIRONMENTAL ENERGY ALLIANCE OF NEW YORK, LLC were filed with the Secretary of State of New York on January 31, 2011. Office Located in
Onondaga County. The Secretary of State has been designated as agent upon which process may be served and a copy of process shall be mailed by the Secretary of State to the LLC at 7679 Bay Cir, Liverpool, New York 13090. Purpose: for any lawful activity for which limited liability companies may be formed under the law. SR-11 Notice of Formation of Limited Liability Company (LLC) Name: MAGEE CANVAS, LLC. Articles of Organization filed with Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on 01/26/11. Office Location: Onondaga County. Principal business location: 4891 Orangeport Road, Brewerton, NY 13029. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to: P.O. Box 463, Brewerton, NY 13029. Purpose: to engage in any and all business for which LLCs may be formed under the New York LLC Law. SR-11
STAR-REVIEW,FEB. 9, 2011
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venture, but I guess it cam a little early for me,” said the 33-year-old with a laugh. Newton described Earthtone’s biggest competition as Panera, since the coffee house also sells salads, soups, paninis, sandwiches and desserts, along with a variety of special drinks. “It’s a good place to come for a hearty lunch, or a light dinner and a dessert,” Newton said. Earthtones has 24 different flavors for their drinks, 30 different types of coffee from the Finger Lakes Coffee Roasters and 21 different teas from Divinitea in Schenectady. Prices range from $1.62 to $2.38 for a regular sized drink. “The idea is that there are so many different types of coffee, that you have to keep coming back and trying different ones until you find the one you love,” Newton said. Newton’s picks: The White Mocha Hazelnut, which he describes as “a dessert in itself;” the Vanilla Cloud Latte, Carmel Cloud Latte, and Hazelnut Satin Swirl. “I love everything about coffee now, and it’s funny
because I never drank it before 2000,” Newton said. Desserts come from the Geddes and Harrison bakeries, and the lunch items are made from local ingredients. Average customers spend between $3 and $7.50 on a drink and a snack. Earthtones has nine employees, including Newton and his mother, Rita, who manages the business aspect of the coffee house. “I’d rather be behind the counter, getting to know the customers than doing the books,” Newton said. He happy to report the café is already seeing a few regular customers. “We see their car pull up, and we’re already making the drink by the time they walk in,” he said proudly. Newton chose to keep the name Earthtones because he said he always liked its natural sound. “It’s a corporate type of name where you can add additional locations in the future,” he said. Expansion is a certainty for Newton, and customers have suggested Baldwinsville or Manlius for new locations. For now, however, Newton is focused on this
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scoring Auburn 15-9 and seizing a 28-22 advantage at the break. Liverpool’s defense continued to excel in the third quarter, keeping the team in front. Then, in a fastpaced final period, Auburn’s talented brother tandem of Mike Granato (19 points) and Nick Granato (17 points) made plenty of big shots, but the Warriors kept answering them. Ian Hamm worked inside for 19 points to lead Liverpool’s winning effort. Mike Russo stepped up for a season-best 11 points as Ben Peet threw in 10 points. Both helped take pressure off Adam Misener and Connor Rogers, who finished with six points apiece.
Then Liverpool returned home Friday to face Corcoran. It proved exciting and fast-paced from start to finish, with the Warriors rallying late for a 79-74 win over the Cougars. Neither side played much defense in the first quarter as Liverpool made every kind of shot, yet still only led 2721 when eight minutes were done. The pace remained fast the rest of the half as Corcoran closed the gap, leaving the Warriors only ahead 4543 at the break. In fact, the Cougars sneaked in front, 57-56, before the fourth quarter began. Liverpool didn’t crack, though, reclaiming the lead and, led by Rogers and Hamm, hanging on in
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Each of the other three CNS titles were attained in easier fashion. James Segars, at 152 pounds, pinned his finals opponent, Josh Knapp (RFA), in 3:10, while Matt Mastro won the 215-pound title when he pinned RFA’s Kevin Torchia late in the second period. Clayton D’Onofrio, to win the 285-pound championship, had to beat Liverpool’s Pat Carroll-Marsh in the finals. And D’Onofrio won quickly, taking just 1:29 to pin Carroll-Marsh. Overall, CNS went 4-1 in finals, the only defeat coming at 96 pounds, where Drew Dyer fought hard
against B’ville’s Kevin Paul in an 8-4 loss. Me n d e Cu k a l e v s k i notched Liverpool’s only title at 152 pounds, working his way through the bracket until, in the finals, he held off Central Square’s Garrett Claffey 3-2. At 189 pounts, the Warriors’ Joe Pizzuto made the finals, only to fall to B’ville’s Pat Nasoni in a third-period pin. All of these wrestlers qualified for this Saturday’s Section III Division I championship meet at Utica Memorial Auditorium, which starts at 9 a.m. CNS, the night before the sectional meet, took on
weekend’s grand opening celebration, Feb. 11 through 13. Entertainment includes the Celtic folk group, Two Feet Short, on Friday, and musician Jesse Cleveland from 7 to 9 p.m. Saturday. Grand opening giveaways will take place during the weekend, with majority of the prizes being given away on Saturday. They include five $20 gift cards, $30 Valentine’s Day gift basket, five gift mugs, and plastic Earthtones mugs to the first ten customers each day of the grand opening weekend. A free coffee tasting will also take place at 10:30 a.m. Saturday. Hours of operation are 6 a.m. to 10 p.m. Monday through Friday, 7 a.m. to 10 p.m. Saturday, and 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. Sunday. The coffee house also offers a private meeting room for use by groups of up to 18 people. Non-profit groups are not charged for the use of the room, and profit organizations, such as local business lunch meetings and birthday parties, are charged $35 for two hours. For more information on Earthtones Coffee House, visit earthtonescoffeehouse. com.
the homestretch. Rogers, overall, had a season-best 26 points, while Hamm worked inside for 24 points and, combined, the pair converted 12 free throws. Misener earned most of his 14 points from four 3-pointers. Corcoran put four players in double figures – Shaquille Breland (16 points), Shakem Buckmon, Brandon Reed (13 points each) and Henry Sullivan (11 points). Liverpool won’t play at home again until its Feb. 18 regular-season finale against Cicero-North Syracuse. Road trips to Rome Free Academy on Tuesday, along with next Tuesday’s trip to Henninger, will precede that clash with the rival Northstars.
Fayetteville-Manlius and earned a 54-24 victory over the Hornets. They traded wins in the first five matches as Cicarelli pinned Eric Mohr, Tony Battista (119) did the same to Mike Davis and Jacob Murdock, at 130, handled Colin Tyyan 12-2. But starting with Kiel Dyer’s 145-pound technical fall over Jon Hajduk, CNS won six straight matches, two of them forfeits, to clinch the meet. Segars pinned Tyler Neveldine, Andrew Osborne (160) pinned Chris Bortel and Jordan Ramos (171) edged Jordan Kalil 8-4.
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
STAR-REVIEW, FEB. 9, 2011
Help Wanted For Sale Garage Sales
Service Directory General Employment
Apartments For Rent Wanted
Sell it local, sell it fast! To place an ad, call Chelsea Dorado 437-6173 or email email@example.com.
100 Announcements ADOPTION: Happily married, professional couple wishes to start family. Can offer child lots of love and stability. Expenses paid. Please call Maria and Michael. 1-800-513-4914
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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.
Adoption. A childlesshappily married couple seeks to adopt. Loving home. Large extended family. Financial security. Expenses paid. Laurel & James. 1-888-488-4344. LaurelAndJamesAdopt.com
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395 Wanted To Buy
Do you earn $800 in a day? Your Own Local Candy Route! 25 machines and candy All for $9995. 877915-8222 All Major Credit Cards Accepted! (NYSCAN) TFN BUSINESS LOANS- Bank Lines of Credit. Let us finance your contract client. GREAT SBA Loans 130% LTV. LEARN MORE: 1-888-906-4545 www.turnkeylenders.com
TRUCK DRIVERS WANTED! 2011 REFRIGERATOR: 14 cu. ft. Gibson PAY RAISE! UP TO $.52 PER MILE! Frost Clear, white. Asking $100. HOME WEEKENDS! EXCELLENT BEN378-4932 EFITS! NEW EQUIPMENT! HEARTLAND EXPRESS 1-800-441-4953 www. 2 AIR CONDITIONERS- Wall Units. heartlandexpress.com Excellent condition. 6,000 BTU $50, (NYSCAN) TFN 12,000 BTU $249 Whirlpool. 315AIRLINES ARE HIRING- Train for 440-6431 high paying Aviation Career. FAA Household Items for sale: 1900â€™s approved program. Financial aid if school desk very good no rust $55, qualified- Job Placement Assistance. Pier One wicker chair $25 like new. CALL Aviation Institute of Dresser $75 good con-dition, MovMaintenance (866)296-7093 ing-must sell. 655-9484.
Brokers and Owner Operators Daily palletized no touch loads going to and from the Upsatate NY area. Brokers paid by load. O.O paid by mile-$1.50 loaded, .89 empty. Stay in Northeast corridor. Weekly settlements. Marcus Stevens, Kane Freight Lines, Inc. 800-845-5263, ext. 5135 (NYSCAN) TFN Driver- $.33/mile to $.42/mile based on length of haul, PLUS $.02/ mile safety bonus paid quarterly. Van & Refrigerated. CDL-A w/3 mos current OTR experience. 800-4149569. www.driveknight.com
WANTED: Used American made guitars - Martin, Gibson, Fender, Guild, Gretsch, Epiphone and Fender tube amps. Call 315-727-4979. Wanted: Old Fishing Tackle, Any Amount. Will Pay Cash. Please Call Jim at 635-6357. WANTED TO BUY: $CASH$4- Unused Diabetic Test Strips. Call Now, 24 Hrs! 347-694-4019 www.DiabeticSquad. com
315 Articles For Sale
BEAUTIFUL roll top desk. Dark wood, electric box in back. Not an antique. $75 OBO 315-440-6431. FOR SALE: Cherry Dining Room Set (table and 4 chairs) only $200. Call 315-559-6109. 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 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.
520 Autos Wanted 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.
1985 Mercury Grand Marquis. 78,000 original miles. $4000 315697-7446.
25 FT MERIT SAILBOAT with trailer. Very good condition, full set of sails: Jib; Genoa; Gennaker. Sleeps 4. $18,500 685-3177.
590 Vans & Trucks 2001 Dodge Grand Caravan 7-passenger. 6cyl. Roof rack. Trailer hitch. Non-smoker. Highway miles. Dependable. Great for 1st time drivers. $3,000. 315-427-3865.
Retirement and future move? Discover Delaware and our gated community. Manufactured homes from the mid 50â€™s to low 100â€™s. Brochures available 1-866-629-0770 Or search www.coolbranch.com (NYSCAN) TFN
Apartment For Rent
CAZ: 2 bedroom townhouse. Opposite Burton St Elem School. (315) 655-3027. www.windmill-courts.com FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apartment in New Woodstock, utilities included. Years lease. References and no pets. 662-7035 or 662-7378.
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€?
730 Homes For Sale MONTGOMERY County, NY- 61 acre farm, 3br, 2 bath House. Many new improvements. 36â€™ by 120â€™, two story barn. 60% Fields. Beautiful views $199,000 www.HelderbergRealty. com 518-861-6541
SOUTHERN TIER FARM SACRIFICE! Open house 2/12 - 13! Greek Revival farmhouse, barns, 10 acres 1991 CHEVY CONVERSION VAN -$249,000 Stonewalls, views, 100,000 miles. Has rust but runs 20,000+ square foot barn space, Hilltop setting! 982-3308 2.9.11 well. 655-9859. Asking $2200.
ABSOLUTE NY LAND SALE! 50 acres - $69,900! 2/12-13 ONLY! No closing costs! Adjoins State Land, woods, trophy whitetails, very secluded! Way below market!! (888) 476-4569 www.NewYorkLandandLakes.com (NYSCAN) TFN OWNER SHORT SALE! 10 acres $24,900. Lush meadow, 1/4 mile to State Land, snowmobile, camp, hunt! ideal Sothern Tier Location! Guaranteed buildable! Hurry! (888) 701-7509. (NYSCAN) TFN Upstate NY LIQUIDATION! 7 acres $19,900. Woods, fields, views, walk to State Land! Town road, survey, clear title! Buy 2/12-13 pay no closing! (888) 905-8847 www.NEWYORKLandandLakes.com (NYSCAN) TFN
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
NC Mountains - Cabin Shell, 2+ acres with great view, very private, big trees, waterfalls & large public lake nearby, $99,500 Bank financing 866-275-0442 (NYSCAN) TFN
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
Call 434-1988 ...to advertise in our childcare directory!
NY FARM LAND LIQUIDATION SALE! 28 acres - $39,900. 2/12 - 13 ONLY! Adjoins State Land! Woods, stonewalls! Town road, survey, clear title! CALL NOW! (888) 479-3394. www. NewYorkLandandLakes.com. (NYSCAN) TFN Upstate New York LAND BARGAINS ATV & Snowmobile Trails. State Game Lands. 19 Acres Valley Views-$29,995. 5 Acres Camp Lot$15,995. Adirondack River-WAS: $119,995. NOW: $69,995. 24 AcresTug Hill-$17,995. Scheduling land tours 7days/ week. Call 800-2297843 Or Visit www.LandandCamps. com (NYSCAN) TFN
ACCOUNTING & INCOME TAX SERVICE
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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!
G et T ic ke ts !
. . . who will be there for you?
I will bake you a bag of bones!
Author & Psychic Medium
acclaimed talk shows, â€œCrossing Overâ€? & â€œCross Countryâ€?. Donâ€™t miss this intimate evening with John Edward.
Ronald J. Hongo, CPA, PC
*Fresh ingredients lasts up to 8 weeks
John Edward LI VE ! He has captivated audiences worldwide on his internationally
The Desmond Hotel Get Tickets at: www.JohnEdward.net or call: 800-233-3123
All treats are baked upon receiving your order to ensure the freshest pet treats possible.
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Get cash for your structured settlement or annuity payments. High payouts. Rated A+ by the Better Business Bureau.
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FRIDAY ru th Y A D N O M 4PM to 8PM
Happy Hour Specials 1/2 Off Any Appetizer 1 Off All Bottle Beers, Wine & Well Drinks $ 1.75 Draft Beer & $6 Draft Pitchers of Beer $
www. generation-next .biz
/.JEMFS"WF4ZSBDVTF /:t(315) 299-6515
Free Cleaning Every 6 Months!
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Family Therapy 315-885-3057
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Thursday, Nov 3rd - 7pm
Reading not guaranteed
Name ________________________________________ Address_______________________________________ ______________________________________________ Quantity ______________________________________ Date Needed __________________________________
Do The Dead Speak?
8 BagOf Bones $ 00
$8 includes tax, shipping & handling
Licensed Massage Therapist
STAR-REVIEW,FEB. 9, 2011
Employment Sell it local, sell it fast! To place an ad, call Chelsea Dorado 437-6173 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
Home Health Aide/Personal Care Aide 7-3 Part Time & 3-11 Full Time
Park Terrace at Radisson
More. Â Insured Â & Â Bonded. Â 03405
Call Â Today Â 701-Ââ€?2490
Average First Year per D.O.L., A.T.A., grad employers
â€˘ Part Time 7-3 & Full Time 3-11
for qualified applicants:
(including every other weekend)
Active Duty/ Tuition Assistance Full or Part Time Classes
â€˘ Experience preferred â€˘ Competitive pay, great benefits & Excellent working environment To apply, please call or contact: Park Terrace at Radisson 2981 Town Center Road Baldwinsville, NY 13027 (315) 638-9207 EOE
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.
Town of Van Buren
The Town of Van Buren has a Part Time position open in the Codes Enforcement Department. Interested candidates can forward their resume to:
Codes Enforcement Department
COMMUNITY MEMORIAL HOSPITAL and its FAMILY HEALTH CENTERS
Home Health Aide/Personal Care Aide 7-3 Part Time & 3-11 Full Time Park Terrace at Radisson
RN per diem in hospital
â€˘ Experience preferred â€˘ Competitive pay, great benefits & Excellent working environment To apply, please call or contact:
Park Terrace at Radisson
2981 Town Center Road Baldwinsville, NY 13027 (315) 638-9207 EOE
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24â€™, 26â€™, or 28â€™ straight box trucks
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To learn more about this opportunity, call Ome at 315-453-8914.
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
Contact: Cheryl Acome RN, DON Wayne County Nursing Home (315) 946-5673 â€˘ Fax: (315) 946-5671 e-mail: email@example.com â€˘ web: www.waynecountynursinghome.org Equal Opportunity Employer
(including every other weekend)
Contract Carriers Wanted
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)
LPN per diem in Family Health Centers
â€˘ Part Time 7-3 & Full Time 3-11
Come Join the Team at the Facility of Choice in Wayne County
have following positions available:
Baldwinsvilleâ€™s premier/established Assisted Living Community is hiring a Certified Home Health Aide/Personal Care Aide for the Day & Evening shifts.
The Colgate Inn is reopening in March 2011.
of Your Career Rut Unique Opportunity to Join Our Team 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. 06632
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.
Questions concerning this position, please call 635-3604. Thank You, David J. Pringle - Codes Officer /Fire Marshal
Liverpool, NY & Buffalo, NY
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7575 Van Buren Rd. Baldwinsville, NY 13027 Attn: David J. Pringle
Information and applications are available on-line at www.morrisville.edu/childrens_center. Any questions, call 315-684-6400.
Job Placement Assistance M.G.I. Bill /N.Y.S.V.T.A.
SERVED YOUR COUNTRY START YOUR CAREER
The Childrenâ€™s Center at Morrisville State College, Inc.
Financial Aid & Pell Grants
PRIVATE DUTY AIDES Light Â Housekeeping, Â Meals, Â Bathing Â & Â
Learn to Earn
Monday-Friday, 10am-6pm. Apply only by resume to: PO Box 445, Cazenovia, NY 13035.
Baldwinsvilleâ€™s premier/established Assisted Living Community is hiring a Certified Home Health Aide/Personal Care Aide for the Day & Evening shifts.
Seeking a Store Manager Must have retail experience, be creative, artistic, friendly and outgoing.
Kimberly's Ice Cream
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. Health, dental and 401K.
Find out how your ad can appear in the CNY Employment Guide, Eagle Newspapersâ€™ 7 Suburban Newspapers, The Eagle, and on our website at www.eaglenewsonline.com or call (315) 437-6173.
Email to: Colleen Farley, Associate Publisher at firstname.lastname@example.org or mail to: Eagle Newspapers 2501 James St., Suite 100, Syracuse, NY 13206 No phone calls. EOE M/F
Having a tough time finding employees!
If you are ready to join an established but expanding company, committed to developing their sales team, send us your resume today!
STAR-REVIEW, FEB. 9, 2011
Employment Sell it local, sell it fast! To place an ad, call Chelsea Dorado 437-6173 or email email@example.com. 06619
MILITARY ACTIVE DUTY, RESERVE, NATIONAL GUARD, VETERANS
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Real Estate Sell it local, sell it fast! To place an ad, call Chelsea Dorado 437-6173 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. Rentals
BโVILLE otte St. 1 Charl 1
A block from the park/river, efficiency furnished. All utilities. Parking. Working adult. NO PETS!
)RU5HQW%DOGZLQVYLOOH Visit us :DWHUIURQW&RPPHUFLDO 3URSHUW\ online! /RFDWHGRQWKH6HQHFD5LYHUDW/RFN
eaglenewsonline.com To advertise:
call: 434-1988 fax: 434-8883
Call 434-1988 ...to advertise in our childcare directory!
ZLWKDVFHQLFYLHZRI3DSHU0LOO ,VODQGVTIWRUUHQWWRS IORRUVTIWRUERWWRPIORRU VTIW&DOO6FRWWDW House For Rent
2 Bedroom House For Rent
Must qualify under income guidelines. Non-handicapped units available now. Call now to view an apt. or have us send you an application. Subsidized Units Rent is based on your household income.
Stoneleigh Apartments 400 Lamb Ave. Canastota, NY 13032 (315) 697-2847 EQUAL HOUSING
10 minutes outside Chittenango. Cazenovia School District. No Pets. Newly Remodeled. $900/month.
1 Bedroom Senior Citizens (age 62 or older) or a permanent mobility impairment where you receive a Social Security disability.
HOBE SOUNDS FL CONDO
Pinecrest Manor Liverpool Behind Wegmans West Taft Rd. 1, 2, 3 Bedroom Apartments All Utilities Included. 451-3110 or 451-5011
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 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.
Winter Special Country Inn & Suites
1 & 2 bdrms. starting at $825 heat & hot water incl., hrdwds, FM schools.
Service or Medical
SUBURBAN PARK APTS.
1-2-3 Room Offices Shared Secure Space
2 Apartments Available
Village of Cazenovia
STAR-REVIEW,FEB. 9, 2011
Service Directory Sell it local, sell it fast! To place an ad, call Chelsea Dorado 437-6173 or email email@example.com. Equipment Rental
FREE ESTIMATES • FULLY INSURED • SERVING CENTRAL NY
ALL TYPES - Skid Steers - Mini Ex etc. Del. Available - Daily or Weekly Rates 457-2394 Featuring “CAT” Equip.
D.R. WHITNEY, JR CONTRACTING
Interior/Exterior drainage systems Bowed/Cracked foundation Wall Repairs/Resurfacing All Wood Rot Repairs
Blacktop, Paving & Sealing
635-9795 • 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
Mixed season hardwoods, $45 a facecord, better price for larger loads, immediate delivery 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 B’ville, L’pool, N. Syr., Cicero & Clay. Ins.
Now accepting Credit Cards
Driveways, sidewalks, parking lots, roads, curbing and sealing. Commercial / Residential Free estimates • Fully insured 457-3534, 439-6843 or 391-8920
NOT your wallet! Attics, basements, garages, yards - almost anything!
AUTO • HOME • BUSINESS
D. K. FIREWOOD
LOW RATES • 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 • www.jchgutters.com
NORTH COUNTRY FIREWOOD
Year Round Service!
CUSTOM MADE ON-SITE
De Barr’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
,i`i}ÊUÊ >À«iÌÀÞÊUÊ iVÃ -`}Ê ÀÃÊUÊ7`ÜÃÊUÊ+Õ>ÌÞÊÜÀtÊ ,i>Ã>LiÊÀ>ÌiÃtÊUÊÀiiÊ ÃÌ>ÌiÃÊUÊÕÞÊÃÕÀi`
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: firstname.lastname@example.org
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 you’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
STAR-REVIEW, FEB. 9, 2011
Local residents in amazement yesterday as Collectors provide a stimulus package to Syracuse! They Â are Â paying Â out Â right Â on Â the Â spot Â for Â my Â stuff. Â Unbelievable!! 6SRNHVSHUVRQ IRU WKH HYHQW VDLG KH H[SHFWV WR VSHQG LQ H[FHVVRIWKLVZHHN IRU YLQWDJH LWHPV DQG SUHFLRXV PHWDOVIURPORFDOUHVLGHQWV+HUH DUH VRPH H[DPSOHV RI ZKDW LV JRLQJRQLQWKHHYHQWWKDWVWDUWHG 0RQGD\ LQ WKH Comfort Â Inn Â & Â Suites: 2QHSHUVRQVROGDQROG*LEVRQ JXLWDUWKDWZDVSXUFKDVHGLQWKH ÂśV IRU OHVV WKDQ WR D FROOHFWRU DW WKH HYHQW IRU $QRWKHUSHUVRQKDGDSRFNHW ZDWFK FROOHFWLRQ WKDW VROG IRU
If you go: WHO: Ohio Valley Refinery Reclamation Drive WHAT: Open to public to sell gold and silver. WHEN: February 7th - 11th WHERE: Comfort Inn & Suites 6701 Buckley Road Syracuse, NY 13212 TIMES: MONDAY-FRIDAY 9:00am - 6:00pm Every Day SHOW INFO: (217) 787-7767
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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
Silver and Gold Coin Prices Up During Poor Economy. Collectors Â and Â Enthusiasts Â in Â Syracuse Â with $200,000 Â to Purchase Â Yours! *RW &RLQ" ,W PLJKW EH MXVW WKH WLPH WR FDVK LQ 7KLV ZHHN VWDUWLQJ 0RQGD\ DQG FRQWLQXLQJ WKURXJK )ULGD\ WKH ,QWHUQDWLRQDO &ROOHFWRUV $VVRFLDWLRQ LQ FRQMXQFWLRQ ZLWK WKH 2KLR 9DOOH\ *ROG 6LOYHU 5HÂż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Âł7KLV FRXQWU\ GLGQÂśW VWDUW PLQWLQJ FRLQV XQWLO Â´ VD\V (DGHV Âł%HIRUH WKDW SHRSOH ZRXOG WUDGH JRRGV XVLQJ JROG GXVW DQG QXJJHWV6RPHVKRSNHHSHUVZRXOG WDNH PRUH JROG WKDQ QHHGHG WR SD\ IRULWHPVSXUFKDVHG7KHUHZDVQR
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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
â€œIâ€™m glad I came in! I really need the money.â€? 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 Syracuse!
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Items of Interest:
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Local Residents are ready to cash in!
Vintage Â Guitars: Martin, Â Gibson, Â Fender, Â National, Â Rickenbacker, Â Gretsch, Â Mandolins, Â Banjos Â and Â others Pocket Â Watches: Hamilton, Â Illinois, Â Waltham, Â Patek Â Phillipe, Â Ball, Â Howard, Â South Â Bend, Â Elgin Â and Â others Wrist Â watches: Â Omega, Â Accutron, Â Longines, Â Hamilton, Â Breitling Â and Â many Â more Old Â paper Â money: Â United Â States, Â Confederate Â States, Â Blanket Â Bills, Â $1000.00 Â bills Â and Â more Antique Â Toys: Â Trains, Â Tin Â wind-Âups, Â Mechanical Â Banks, Â Robots, Â Pressed Â Steel Â trucks, Â and Â many Â more War Â Memorabilia: Â Swords, Â Bayonets, Â Helmets, Â German, Â Confederate, Â Union, Â USA, Â and Â others Local Â records Â reveal Â to Â our Â research Â department Â that Â recent Â vintage Â guitar Â sold Â for Â $2400.00 Â and Â another Â for Â $12,000.00 Â to Â a Â collector Â that Â will Â be Â tied Â into Â the Â event Â this Â week Â via Â live Â database Â feed.
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International Â antique Â buyers Â in Â town Â this Â week Â and Â ready Â to Â stimulate Â economy!
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Top Five Items To Bring
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Refinery representatives will be on hand through Friday to purchase all gold, silver and platinum items, as well as coins. Public welcome!
Feb 16 + Mar 9
Feb 16 + Mar 9
723 West Broadway 10 am - 12 noon Wednesday
85 East Genesee Street 1 pm - 3 pm Wednesday
Feb 18 + Mar 11
Feb 18 + Mar 11
2803 Brewerton Road 10 am - 12 noon Friday
7608 Oswego Road, Liverpool 12:30 pm - 2:30 pm Friday
Feb 19 + Mar 12
Feb 20 + Mar 13
Country Max Plaza
Country Max Plaza
5962 Route 31 10 am - 2 pm Sunday
Fresh From The Grove 20 lb. Box $ of Florida Seedless Navel Oranges or Ruby Red Grapefruit Per Box
7031 Manlius Center Road 10 am - 3 pm Saturday
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CITRUS TRUCKLOAD SALE
INDIAN RIVER DIRECT
+$)++ ,.&-,)()-".+(- ,$'$&+).-)' #)-)"+*#,., $(-#$,+ ,-)%*#)-),
Hundreds of Local and National Coupons available On-line at www.eaglenewspapers.yourcouponnetwork.com
More coupons arriving on-line everyday!
any one area,
Permanent make up application.
Visit our website to order gift cards online at your convenience 24 hours a day 7 days a week
3627 RT 31, Liverpool NY 13090 315-622-5122 www.cnylaser.com
Deposit for consultation required, redeemable with application. Not to combined with any other offer
3627 RT 31, Liverpool, NY 13090 www.innovationsdayspa.com 315-622-3005
Brought to you by: Eagle Newspapers
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