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Our new TV writer takes a look at late night and offers some leads for binge watching. Page 25



w w w. s y r a c u s e n e w t i m e s . c o m


Syracuse businessman asks why the city isn’t more helpful to a small company investing here Page 12


May Day passes with little regard for laborers

Mark Doyle brings his strings-based showcase to Auburn



1914 firehouse has become a home



What’s with the never-ending roadwork?

m a y 1 4 th - 2 1 st


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issue number 3473




Charity benefits the giver, too By Toni Guidice. Page 16



on the record Willie Sutton stole $2 million, back when $2 million was a lot of money.

But he denied the other thing for which he’s famous: Asked why rob banks, he didn’t say, “That’s where the money is.” Since early 2013, when I came on board, I’ve hired old hands from The Post-Standard to write, edit or take pictures. Some people, even some here on West Genesee Street, worried we were taking on the feel of the old Post and losing our New Times essence. No worries. The contributions of the former employees of the thrice-weekly have made the New Times better. They aren’t turning our alt-weekly into the old Post, much less the new one. For example, in the last issue before we unveiled our new design in April, we published a story about a Tug Hill farm that produces maple syrup. It was written by Janis Barth, a former Post managing editor, and it was some of the best writing I’ve seen in the New Times. No surprise; Janis is simply one of the best writers around. And the New Times is better for it. What’s a guy to do? If the Post decided, inexplicably, in late 2012 that it’d be better off moving into its Cover photo by digital future without Barth Toni Guidice, — and Renée Gadoua, Bob Niedt, Mark design by Caitlin Bialczak, Maria Welych, Gloria Wright, O’Donnell Mike Greenlar, Laura McLoughlin, Jim Howe, Jennifer Thompson and others – I’d have been crazy to ignore this rich pool of talent. Which brings me to Toni Guidice. Toni and I worked side-by-side for years; literally — her desk was next to What’s buzzing mine at the Post. We’ve known one anthe most. other for years, and I’ve long admired her efforts to help people who are less fortunate than herself. She recently sent me a personal story about her VW van and a house in Africa. It’s our cover story Follow us this week; I hope New Times @syracusenew readers will be as moved as I was when I read it. Why hire former Post employees? They weren’t valued downtown, but as journalists, they’re where the money is, and that I can take to the bank. Write to us 1415 West Genesee St. Syracuse, NY 13204


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Aspen Dental offices in Central New York will provide free dental care for people in need on Saturday, May 17. Make an appointment, take which is required, by calling (844) 229-0070; spaces are limited. Hours vary at locations in Auburn, Camillus, Cicero, Cortland, DeWitt, Oswego and Syracuse.




The ArtRage Gallery featuring work by Max Ginsburg, a New York City artist who graduated from Syracuse University in 1953. His oil paintings with vivid colors reflect an eye for detail, a talent for composition and an interest in everyday people.


Photo by Michael Davis

This Week on


Columnist Jeff Kramer prepared for National Receptionists Day by spending a day shadowing Christine Scheuerman — who answers the phones, greets visitors and manages distributions for the New Times. Nevertheless, we’re still in business.


Rite of spring or a nightmare to be avoided, shoppers gathered recently in Ithaca for the Flax Barn Sale: three days that draw thousands to pick through the boxes. Often, strangers offered opinions as people tried on the clothes.

Sign up for our e-newsletter to get a first look of the New Times delivered to your inbox Wednesday mornings! You can sign up on our homepage!

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BUZZ 5.21

Every year, Sycamore Hill Gardens opens on Mother’s Day to benefit Baltimore Woods Nature Center. It’s one of the fundraising events at which people can access the private gardens; picnics are encouraged. Admission was $10, with children 8 and under entering for free; all proceeds go to the center. The gardens are just west of Marcellus, at 2130 Old Seneca Turnpike.

Michael Davis Photo

News & Blues 7 Sanity Fair 9 Kramer 11 Rant 12 Interview 14 Feature 16 Art 20 music 22 Film 24 TV 25 Gallery Crawl 26 Think Pink 27 Calendar 32 Living Space 40 Syracuse seen 41 plates & glasses 42 tech 43 street style 44 Classified 46 Q&A 52 Parting Shot 54 | 05.14.14 - 05.21.14 5


The CNY Premiere of a Wild and Sexy musical

Choose from 10 shows

May 14-31st WEDNESDAYS, MAY 14 8pm show, BOGO 2 for $25 or 1 for $15

Saturday May 17, 2014

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Get the inside look at the projects that are transforming Downtown Syracuse.

Purchase tickets online at or by phone 885-8960 to make reservations.

For tickets and general information: downtownlivingtour or


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news blues

Wi May Nava, 18, revealed that she had a mesh patch stitched to her tongue to help her stay thin explained” The 2013 TAKe first runner-up Miss Venezuela said the plastic patch made eating solid food too painful. “You eat the same, but liquefied.” (New York’s Daily News)


Compiled by Roland Sweet

Jen Sorenson

Curses, Foiled Again

A man aroused suspicion by repeatedly calling a post office in Nashville, Tenn., asking if a package had arrived. When it did show up, postal workers inspected it and found it reeked of marijuana. They alerted police, who arrested Terrell Mills, 24, when he came to claim the package, which contained 10 pounds of pot. (Nashville’s WSMV-TV)

Problems Solved

When Duct Tape Isn’t Enough

Giants walls could protect the Midwest from tornadoes, according to Rongjia Tao, a physicist at Temple University. “If we build three east-west great walls in the American Midwest — one in North Dakota, one along the border between Kansas and Oklahoma to the east, and the third one in south Texas and Louisiana — we will diminish the threat in the Tornado Alley forever,” Tao said, explaining that the walls would need to be about 1,000 feet high and 150 feet wide. He estimated that they would cost $60 billion per 100 miles. (USA Today)

The FBI charged Jennifer Marie Vargas, 34, with assault after she nearly pulled off her 6-year-old son’s genitals because she was angry with him. According to the criminal complaint affidavit filed in San Antonio, Texas, Vargas cleaned the wound with alcohol and then “applied superglue to the scrotum until the bleeding stopped, stuffed his underwear with paper towels, and then told him to go to bed.” When the child’s father came home from work, he found the boy crying in an upstairs bedroom, noticed the bloody towels in his underwear and took him to the hospital. (Houston Chronicle)

The Next Winter Olympics Event

Quebec inventor Yvon Martel unveiled an electric-powered sled. Dubbed the MTT-136, it weighs about 280 pounds and can haul a person or cargo for 130 miles on an eight-hour charge. (Popular Science)

Overnight Success

When Google announced it was buying Nest, a high-tech thermostat and smoke-detector company, for $3.2 billion, investors rushed to buy stock. The flurry caused the stock of Nestor Inc., which sells automated traffic enforcement systems to local governments and trades under the ticket symbol NEST, to surge 1,900 percent. Prior to the deal, Nestor was trading for less than a penny. After reaching as much as 10 cents, the price fell back to 3 cents. (Business Insider)

Slightest Provocation

It’s a month until summer … Remember spring? @syr_problems

Ashley Marie Prenovost, 24, went on a naked rampage after she and her live-in boyfriend returned to their home in Glendale, Ariz., and he refused to have sex with her. Police said Prenovost punched two holes in a bedroom wall and “punched a picture hanging on the wall in the hallway, causing glass to break and causing injuries to both of suspect’s hands.” Holding their 4-month-old daughter, she then ran around inside the home and “bled all over the floor in the master bedroom, hallway, common area by the front door and kitchen.” (The Smoking Gun)

IN OTHER CRAZINESS: “Sony has invented a new kind of cassette tape that could store 47 million songs.

They estimate that they’ll be ready to demonstrate the new cassette for the public sometime in the year 2267 when it finishes rewinding.” — Seth Meyers. “The Supreme Court upheld a decision that allows town hall meetings to open with a prayer. But it probably won’t be answered because when God heard it was a town hall meeting, even HE went to sleep.” — Jimmy Fallon. “A Florida man went to court for the right to marry his laptop computer. He wants to marry his laptop. He said it’s just like a wife because whenever he brings it into bed, it freezes.” — Conan O’Brien

Rocket Surgery

After students at Reed College in Portland, Ore., rolled a 900-pound snowball, a pair of math majors seized it and started shoving it toward a city street. They miscalculated its trajectory, however, and it ended up plowing into a dorm and ripping apart a room’s wall. Maintenance workers spent 45 minutes cutting through the 40-inch-thick icy globe. (Portland’s The Oregonian)

Decay overtaking former grand lady of Syracuse hotels ( The photos are eerie — you almost expect to catch Jack Nicholson running through the hallways with an axe. — Duffy’s decision not to seek re-election no surprise (wrvo. com) He said his service has affected his health. — It turns out the job of lieutenant governor is literally a pain in the ass. — Syracuse Police: Officers use narcan after woman overdoses in parking lot, car rolls into parked vehicle ( It happened at the Shop City McDonald’s, and no, we’re not lovin’ it. — Beating the odds: A Syracuse man’s story of recovery and hope (cnycentral. com) Damon Gilstrap was a homeless and addicted to drugs until he came to Syracuse and turned his life around at the Rescue Mission. He recently published a book about his life. Kudos. — Salina mom relives crash that injured 5-year-old daughter and forgives driver ( Christine Dean is a better person than many of us. | 05.14.14 - 05.21.14





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Sanity fair

QUICK quick TAKe take

“Who the hell is Cesar Chavez?” — subtitle to the Mexican version of the Diego Luna biopic Cesar Chavez, released May 1

By Ed Griffin-Nolan Jose Cañas, a farm worker originally from El Salvador, speaks to a group of supporters at Plymouth Congregational Church on May 2. Photo by Wendy Colucci



ay Day passed, as it usually does in this country, unobserved.

While workers around the world set aside their labors to demonstrate their solidarity and air their grievances, here in the United States we just went to work. Or danced around a maypole. In a propaganda effort worthy of the northernmost Korea, successive generations of U.S. political leaders have managed to help almost all of us to forget that the first of May has its origins not in Moscow but in Chicago, where a march to support the right to an eight-hour work day was attacked in 1886. It’s more than obvious that these are tough times for unions. Recently, the United Auto Workers lost a union election at a Volkswagen plant in Chattanooga, Tenn., a campaign in which the company all but endorsed the union! If you look for coverage of unions in your local media, you will find most of it is in the sports pages. It’s enough to make you think that only major league ballplayers (and possibly college football players) are eligible to join unions. Meanwhile, community groups around the country, including here in Syracuse, have stepped up and found novel ways to support workers who have little or no means to protect themselves. Consider the case

of the tomato pickers in the central Florida town of Immokalee. I spent the stickiest summer of my life years back in Immokalee, a town where no one goes to retire and no one goes for vacation. It’s stuck in between sugarcane country and alligator country, and it’s also the place where immigrant laborers go to pick tomatoes and other vegetables. Work one day under that scorching sun, and you will never again complain about the price of tomatoes. In 20 years of organizing, the Coalition of Immokalee Workers (CIW) has won wage gains and improvements in working conditions by asking consumers to become educated about how the people who feed us are treated and paid. You might remember nearly 10 years ago, when Taco Bell agreed to buy tomatoes only from farmers who treated their workers fairly; that was the CIW’s doing. Since then, they have gotten Walmart, McDonalds, Burger King, Subway, Chipotle and others to sign on to their “Fair Food Agreement.” This protects workers on the job, brings their wages back to where they were in the Carter administration, and adds just a penny a pound to the cost of vegetables. Not a bad deal.

The Central New York Workers Center is a sister organization to the Immokalee group. It has been at the forefront of efforts to promote safety for immigrant workers in the local dairy industry. Rebecca Fuentes, one of the leaders at the center, says that according to the federal Bureau of Labor Statistics, 55 workers have died on state dairy farms since 2006. That’s a stain on the record of an industry that is exploding as the worldwide fascination with our Greek yogurt grows. The Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) put dairy farmers on notice in August that it would begin unannounced safety inspections on farms this July. It should be noted that only rarely do these inspections result in fines. Nonetheless, both Rep. Richard Hanna (R-Barneveld) and Rep. Dan Maffei (D-Syracuse) joined their upstate colleagues in signing a letter in December begging the government to postpone the inspections. (You can read the letter here: Hanna and Maffei suggest that the farmers need a little more time to get educated about how to bring their operations up to snuff. How much time? They don’t say. If you go online to, you will find a document from OSHA to aid dairy farmers in preparing for such inspections. It’s 25 pages long, and that includes a lot of footnotes. They’ve had a full year; are Hanna and Maffei suggesting that our dairy farmers are slow readers? Hardly. Normally you might think that when politicians from two different parties make common cause, it is reason to celebrate. In this case, it is not. It is a reflection of simple math. Farmers can vote. Their immigrant workers cannot. SNT | 05.14.14 - 05.21.14


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Onondaga Community College Academic Building #2, 4585 W Seneca Tpk

FREE Parking onsite and FREE Continental Breakfast Register by phone (877) 926-8300 or Online


Join The Syracuse Chiefs as we pay tribute to the men and women who proudly serve their country. Fans will enjoy a large military display including an SUV, an MQ-9 Reaper and a Humvee. The first 1500 through the gates receive a Camouflage Koozie Courtesy of C&S Companies. Kids with parents in the service can run the bases after the game, AND ALL members of the military receive FREE general admission! GAME TIME: 7:00 PM vs. Columbus Clippers



Free and open to the public DON’T BE FASHIONABLY TOO LATE TO SEE THIS

Choose your own adventure Turn to page 31

05.14.14 - 05.21.14 |

Onondaga Historical Association 321 Montgomery St. Syracuse W-F 10-4 Sat.& Sun. 11-4 428-1864, ext. 312

jeff kramer

A London town office uses a hologram receptionist to answer basic questions and direct visitors to various departments. Shantake ice, played by actress Shanice Stewart-Jones, is projected onto a screen at Brent Town Hall. She has 1,100 ways to say the person you want is in a meeting. See the story here:


By Jeff Kramer

Jeff Kramer can’t quite manage to follow pro receptionist Christine Scheuerman’s advice to be nice to people. Photo by

Michael Davis

A day as a Receptionist-in-training, overworked and underestimated


y shift began ridiculously early, at 8:06 a.m., with words no receptionist-in-training wants to hear: “You’re late.”

I had an excuse, not that anyone gave a damn. While picking up two dozen doughnuts for the prima donnas at the Syracuse New Times, who were already treating me like their butler, there’d been a complication with the customer in front of me in line at Tops. So, yes, I was a few minutes late for my stint as receptionist-for-a-day, although let the record show that I did not last the full day. By lunch, I was too exhausted and overwhelmed to keep going, which is the point of this column. Being a receptionist is hard. On May 14, National Receptionists Day, we recognize that fact in hope that these multi-tasking professionals will eventually get the respect they deserve. Of course, it will never happen. “One whole wheat bagel with half a scoop of low fat cream cheese and a dollop of strawberry preserves,” came a gallingly imperious email from Sanity Fair columnist Ed Griffin-Nolan the day before I reported for duty.  “I like my donut to be chocolate glazed and I take my coffee black with 2 Equal packets,” chimed in Michelle Bowers, vice president of ad sales. My inbox exploded with similarly demeaning

demands. By the time I arrived behind the desk, I was sweaty, stressed and not feeling particularly social — hardly the ideal tool kit for the post. After all, receptionists are in the first impressions biz. According to the National Receptionists Association, they function as information desk managers and concierges, telephone operators, maitre d’s and more, “Their skills are critically important in creating and maintaining the image of the company ...”  It fell to Christine Scheuerman, the New Times’ smooth-as-silk office/circulation manager, to mentor me through the morning. Her policy: “I always answer the phone as if it’s the boss.”  (More on him in a minute.) Christine added that she strives to make a visual connection with each visitor, and to use a professional tone even if the person is — and I’ll take some poetic license here — crazier than a chimp in a doorbell factory.    All this public politeness happens against a backdrop of innumerable behind-the-scenes tasks that in many instances are highlighted with color-coded reminder notes. Christine showed me how she pulls

together an ad manifest that she submits to “Creative” — whatever that is — on Fridays. Or was it Mondays? She even handles payroll for the truck drivers. In the tsunami of information she shared, I fixated on the fact that each week an ad must be processed for a local toy store called Diamond Dolls. I made a note to go there and pick up a few dolls for the kids. Special Daddy Surprise! I did answer the phone a few times. In each case, I efficiently transferred the callers to somewhere in the 315 area code. As if that wasn’t enough, Christine had me do something called “math” to calculate how many copies of the paper each delivery driver would need this week. Bottom line: If you can’t find our award-winning newspaper at your usual location today, call Ed Griffin-Nolan or Michelle Bowers. They will gladly bring you a copy. Finally, it was almost lunchtime, which meant time to snap at the publisher. In hindsight, maybe I was a little harsh, but seriously, is it that hard to remember to move your smiley face avatar on the magnetic board from “Out” to “In” when you come in the office? Or am I supposed to use X-ray vision to see if you’re at your desk? Mr. Brod apologized, and right then I understood something about being a receptionist. For all the crap you get, there’s power in being the only employee who knows how the place works — and doesn’t. That power can be used to reward allies and punish enemies, to promote some agendas and subvert others. Christine, of course, would never misuse her position that way, but I sure would, and as I watched her sort mail it occurred to me how easily she could “misplace” my invitation to the Cuomo-Mahoney wedding or neglect to mention that Scarlett Johansson was holding for me on Line 1. So, yes, I’m getting Christine flowers for National Receptionists Day. Doesn’t your receptionist deserve the same? SNT | 05.14.14 - 05.21.14


WHY WON’T THE CITY PROVIDE THIS BASIC SERVICE By Adam Clark I recently bought a property at 559 State Fair Blvd., Syracuse, for my business, Clark Equipment Rental & Sales. The property is in a city water district. There is a water meter on my property. At one time, there was functioning water on my street running to my building. The water lines under the street are broken, and the city says it won’t repair them unless I pay $50,000 out of my pocket. Initially, the city claimed we weren’t even in the city. Then, it said we were part of OCWA (Onondaga County Water Authority). Funny, because the city collects property and water taxes on my property, and the tax maps say I’m in the city. When they realized we weren’t going away, the city water department told my general contractor while it is legally obligated to provide me with water, the city is broke and I am not a high-enough priority for it to fix the line and turn the water back on, so go pound salt and drive down the street to wash your hands! I pay taxes on eight properties in the city promptly. I pay my state and federal income taxes promptly. I’m a 36 year-old entrepreneur who moved back to Central New York to start and grow a business in Syracuse. We are a small business. I hired an employee in February. We have one who started this week and have another starting next week. All my employees get health care and retirement benefits. I have not asked for any sort of subsidies or tax credits to do business in the city. Yes, it is possible to grow a business without a government handout. Imagine that! All I ask for in return is the city of Syracuse provide me with water so my employees and I can wash our hands and have a functioning toilet instead of using hand sanitizer and a Port-a-John. There are two female employees who are valuable members of my team, and I don’t want to lose them. How long would Mayor Stephanie Miner put up with using a Port-a-John at work? Isn’t potable water a standard entitlement offered by developed nations? Should I start escrowing my property taxes in an account with an attorney instead of paying the city on my property to get their attention? I spoke with another developer, and he said that probably would not work, NEXT PAGE


ARTICLE IGNORES NY LAW ON SECOND CHANCES By Marsha Weissman Ed Griffin-Nolan’s article “Spanish Action League Hires Sex Offender” (Syracuse New Times, April 3-May 7) was inflammatory and was surprisingly narrow-minded given the New Times’ history of providing an alternative to mainstream media sources. It lacked any analysis of the benefits of hiring people with criminal histories or the state laws that promote such a practice. It perpetuated a fear-based response to people with a sex-related conviction, conveniently ignoring the research that consistently demonstrates that recidivism rates for people who have a sex-related conviction are substantially lower than most people believe and, in fact, are among the lowest of all people convicted of a crime.

05.14.14 - 05.21.14 |

Employment is one of the surest ways for a person to reintegrate into society and avoid re-offending after a criminal conviction. To that end, state law encourages employers to hire people with criminal convictions and forbids employers from applying blanket bars to certain people because of a criminal record. Article 23-A of state Correction Law prohibits employers from denying employment to an applicant on the basis of his criminal history unless “there is a direct relationship between one or more of the criminal offenses and the specific license or employment sought or held by the individual.” As the executive assistant to La Liga’s Executive Director Rita Paniagua, Jesus Rolon’s job responsibilities do

Frank Cammuso

not involve any interactions with children or adolescents. Further, Article 23-A requires employers to consider, among other factors, “any information produced by the person, or produced on his behalf, in regard to his rehabilitation and good conduct.” As Griffin-Nolan reported, Rolon was exempted from sex offender treatment after an evaluation, his probation officer supported his employment at La Liga and an Onondaga County Court judge released him from probation early, stating that “termination of the sentence of probation is not adverse to the protection of the public.” Given all of these factors, La Liga could not and should not have legally denied Rolon employment as the executive assistant due to his criminal history. Despite Griffin-Nolan’s attempt to incite La Liga to violate the law and fire Rolon, La Liga stood up to his bullying tactics. Any human service agency (or any other employer) that has a blanket policy denying employment to people with criminal histories or people convicted of specific offenses is in direct violation of state law. People convicted of sex-related crimes are not exempted from this protection. Nor should they be. Society’s penchant for demonizing people who have a sex-related conviction not only undermines their attempts to live law-abiding lives, but it also ignores the reality about risk of re-offense. It is unfortunate that the New Times has published a counter-productive, fearbased story that accomplishes nothing more than “exposing” a person who is seeking only to live a law-abiding life in the community through employment. Our community would be better served by a story exposing those employers who continue to discriminate against people with a criminal record, thereby undermining New York law and public safety as a whole. We applaud La Liga’s resolve to give Rolon the second chance he deserves by honoring New York’s commitment to the employment of people with criminal histories. SNT Marsha Weissman is executive director of the Center for Community Alternatives. The center promotes reintegrative justice and a reduced reliance on incarceration through advocacy, services and public policy development in pursuit of civil and human rights.

Basic service seeing how many people get away for years with not paying taxes in the city. Am I the foolish one for paying my taxes? I feel like our local government is so busy handing out money to the well connected, there’s nothing left for the services the rest of us expect, like good schools and clean water! What’s a small business to do? I really don’t have the time to nag the city. I just want to focus on growing my business and figuring out who the most qualified people are to work for me. I can run my business anywhere; I don’t need to be in Syracuse. My construction equipment ships all over the world. I’d like to stay invested in the city, but I’m not getting a real warm and fuzzy feeling from the city of Syracuse. What are the implications for the rest of the members of this community if this is the way the city treats its constituents? Would a bank lend me or any other property owner $50,000 to fix the city’s pipes? How is the average property owner going to afford to fix a water main under the street in front of their house or business? Is potable water too much to ask for? Or has the city of Syracuse sunk to ThirdWorld levels? SNT


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A Night of Journey & Tom Petty Palace Theatre, Wednesday May 21st Deadline for entries is 5/19/2014

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Lincoln Chafee is the governor of Rhode Island. He was elected in 2010 as an independent, having left the Republican Party after a re-election defeat for the U.S. Senate in 2006. In 2013, he became a Democrat. Before serving in the Senate, Chafee served on the Warwick City Council and as that city’s mayor. The first half of the conversation was published in the May 7 issue. Grant Reeher (GR): Rhode Island has been one of the models for the state health care insurance exchanges under Obamacare. How did you approach that? What decisions were most important in accomplishing that? Gov. Lincoln Chafee (LC): Well, first of all, we passed the exchanges through the House but it failed in the Senate, and they adjourned without passing a bill to form an insurance exchange, and it got hung up on some abortion language they just couldn’t resolve. So I instituted it by executive order, and then we got a good team working on it, and now we are leading the country in sign-ups to this exchange. We’ve had tremendous success in communicating with our people. I have to say that this has not been a partisan issue in Rhode Island, thank goodness. The detractors are few. It seemed like everybody in Rhode Island said let’s try it —Democrats, Republicans, Independents — let’s try something different from the old escalating insurance rates from Blue Cross or whatever your insurance might be, going to the emergency room to get your primary care. Let’s try this, and we have had great success. And it is very interesting that the level of attention our citizens are paying to the details of the different plans that are offered, which is flabbergasting as we look at how this is unfolding. How the people are reading the fine print and paying attention, and making really good decisions on the kind of insurance they want to pick on the exchange. GR: Why do you think the Republicans in the state aren’t digging in on this, because this seems to be one of the big issues across the country and it is going to be one of the big issues in the 2014 mid-term elections. LC: The Republicans in Rhode Island seem to get into gun issues and other social issues; thank goodness they have not focused on this one. GR: You started your political career on the Warwick City Council, then you became mayor of Warwick. You also served a term in the United States Senate. Now you are a governor. So you have seen it all. At heart, do you think you are more of a legislator or an executive?

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LC: I’d say executive. I really loved my time as mayor. I had, in my seven years as mayor, four different council presidents, all very different. And I just enjoyed working with them. I had to have Democratic votes to get things passed. I loved the challenge. The economy was better in the ’90s; it helps to have that wind behind your back. It’s been harder being governor with the wind — with the economy being difficult in Rhode Island — more in your face. But I do love it. GR: And you have also served at all three levels of government: local, state, national. Which level of government do you think works the best, given its role? LC: I would say the state, despite the challenges with the economy that we have had in Rhode Island, and as I have said earlier, some of the small issues that have become big issues unnecessarily. Despite all that, there is so much that is happening at the state level, the health exchanges we are doing there. Even with climate change, even with the immigration. I mean these should be really federal issues. We are doing it state by state. It’s been fun working with all the other governors. I love going to the governors’ conferences and networking with Republicans and Democrats. Our New England governors have a great group, and we even work with the eastern Canadian provinces. GR: Having been on both sides of the legislature-executive divide, what do you think is the most important thing that executives underappreciate about legislators and their jobs, and vice-versa? LC: Often, it’s all about ego. You have got to listen and talk to each other. They run as hard for their seats. I worked just as hard to become mayor as a councilman, and they worked just as hard to become a state representative or become a state senator. They want to be listened to, they want to be talked to and included in the process and that is just natural human emotion. GR: You announced relatively recently that you are not going to run for re-election as governor. Is this it for you in terms of elected political office? LC: I’m still feeling young, and I have covered the gamut — at local, state and federal, so we’ll see. I don’t have any plans.


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Center for the Arts in Homer Red Molly Concert May 17, 8PM. Homer, NY

Oswego Railroad Museum Circus Moves by Rail Exhibition May 17 & 18, 12-5PM. Oswego, NY

GR: Do you get a sense that [the decision not to run] gives you a space that you might not have had before? It goes back to the problems of polarization between the parties, the nastiness. You take some of that off the table here. Do you see a difference now in your office as governor? LC: Yes, absolutely. Just having the time, the money, and also being a new Democrat going to every Democratic event. Once I became a Democrat I had to go out and meet my new party in Rhode Island, every spaghetti supper and breakfast. So having the time, not fundraising and doing some of those political events, is very beneficial to focus on the issues and not be in the middle of the partisan warfare.

the show

Grant Reeher hosts WRVO Public Media’s program The Campbell Conversations at 6 p.m. Sundays at 89.9 and 90.3 FM. To hear this week’s full interview, go to or follow the New Times on Facebook. Follow

The Campbell Conversations on Twitter @ campbellconvos. You can also access earlier interviews by going to Reeher is director of the Campbell Public Affairs Institute and a professor of political science at Syracuse University’s Maxwell School of Citizenship and Public Affairs. He is the creator and producer of The Campbell Conversations. You can reach him at

GR: I was told to ask you this by a constituent in Rhode Island: When you leave office will you still see Ernie the barber? LC: Of course! Of course! GR: And I imagine then that like a lot of barbers, this fellow Ernie, whom I’ve never met, likes to give political advice. So what advice has Ernie been giving you lately? LC: Well, my first budget — because I had to get the revenue; my predecessor had done nothing on the revenue side, it had all been on cuts. Rhode Island was suffering — as a result, I had to go into revenue and one of those was taxing haircutters (laughs). So I asked Ernie about it. I told him my budget is coming out, and it’s going to include expanding our sales tax into services. (Currently) it’s in goods, as many states are. But if we could lower it and expand it into some services, I thought that made sense, because when the sales tax was put

Willard Chapel Bach to the Future: An Afternoon of German Organ Music May 18, 2PM. Auburn, NY

in, most of purchasing was goods, and it’s changed over the 60 years since the sales tax was put in Rhode island. Now, it’s majority services, so it just made sense. And we could lower the sales tax. That was my first budget, and I ran it by Ernie, and he said I’ll pay my fair share if you spend it wisely. And I said we will, we’ll put it into education, we’ll put it into our roads and bridges, we’ll put it in back into our poor communities that have been suffering under these deep cuts. And he said OK. And so the media — when I said that in my state address — they went down to interview him. He was good to his word. He said we need government, we wish we didn’t have to pay any taxes, but are we going to be like back in the 1500s, with anarchy?

The Stanley Theater Italian Bad Boyz of Comedy May 23, 8PM. Utica, NY

GR: What professional or creative achievement in your life so far has surprised you the most? LC: I would say the immigration — fights to provide in-state tuition to our undocumented — that was such a surprise. That it made no sense that these youngsters didn’t have the same chance. They are here; we all know they are here to go on to be able to afford higher education. It’s just common sense. We want an educated population, whether illegal or not. Let’s address immigration, but those we know who are here, let’s get them educated. GR: And you got that through? LC: Yes we did, but boy, oh boy, the opponents. And also politically, it surprised me that those that were the Republicans and those that were opposed to the in-state tuition — this is a fast-growing demographic voting bloc. I mean just politically, don’t you want to be on board with their issues? That surprised me. SNT | 05.14.14 - 05.21.14



THE END OF THE ROAD Sometimes out of loss, comes new life. Toni Guidice writes about how her beloved ’76 Volkswagen van lives on at the end of a dusty path in Kisumu, Kenya.


y 1976 Volkswagen van broke down often. The rollaway roof leaked when it rained. In winter, the heater lightly puffed lukewarm air. I was barely able to shift because I drove swathed in blankets.

Occasionally, the engine wouldn’t start, and I had to crawl underneath the van with a screwdriver. The magic button was just in front of the passenger-side rear wheel. I’d stick the screwdriver into a mechanism that made the van do a little jump. After that, I could crawl back out and it would start. Once, it jumped so much, it ran over a piece of my coat and pinned me. But I loved that van. It was a pretty turquoise color with a white top and a stripe running around it. I bought it in 1983 for just under $2,000, the most money I had ever spent on a vehicle. In 1987, the van became my new family’s car: a life partner in the front seat next to me and two beautiful babies in the back. In my rearview mirror, I watched my daughters grow up. The girls giggled 05.14.14 - 05.21.14 |

at the reactions of motorists who flashed peace signs and big grins. It was a thrill they never outgrew. I thought we would have the van forever. I started making plans to give it an overhaul: new engine, new paint job, fix the roof. The engine went in and the body work was under way, but the restoration took years. In the meantime, my life changed dramatically. First, a breakup. Then the emotional disentanglement, and a financial reality: After living a two-income life, I had to survive on one. Many of the material possessions that surrounded me had to go. It was a lonely and agonizing process. I found my strength in a family halfway around the world. They were a Kenyan family of seven: a mother, a father who was disabled,

four boys and one girl. They struggled each day to find enough to eat. All seven lived and slept in a one-room dirt-floor house. When it rained, the floor melted into a soupy mess. As I sold my house and sorted through things, I kept my mind off my troubles by thinking of them and ways I could help. I first became connected to them when I sponsored Felix, the oldest boy. I also took on the girl, Christine. I sent an extra $15 a month so they could rent a decent living space. My letters encouraged them to hope. They had no idea their letters did the same for me. No matter how tight money was at home, I squeezed out what I could for my second family. I called the sponsorship agency, Unbound, and asked about a permanent solution to the family’s problems. The woman in sponsor services said she would send an inquiry to Kenya and get back to me. About this time, I came to the painful truth that I had to let go of the van. I was always having to put it in storage in the winter, and even in better weather, it was suitable only for light use. I owed the man doing the bodywork more than $2,000, and I would be lucky to put together enough money to pay him off. When I called the fellow working on the van and told him of my plans to sell it, he said he was sure his nephew would be interested. Because it was his nephew, the mechanic would forget what I owed him.

The nephew offered $4,500. The offer floored me – I had just received a letter telling me that a piece of land and a house for my Kenyan family would cost exactly that. It was a sign. I told the Kenyan family to start looking for the quarter-acre. But faced with the thought of permanently settling down, the family, members of the Lou (pronounced LOO) tribe, didn’t want to stay where they were. They said they were the only Lou in the immediate area and didn’t feel safe. They decided to move to tropical Kisumu, a city along the shore of Lake Victoria. Their maternal grandmother lived there, and the area was predominantly Lou. It’s the area where President Barack Obama’s father, also a Lou, lived. Life moves slowly in Africa, and complications arose. The months stretched into years. I was still paying rent for the Kenyan family, and the house wasn’t built. I repeatedly called Unbound, seeking answers. Finally, an explanation: The house estimates were based on a stick house in the family’s previous location. In Kisumu, because of the prevalence of termites, the structure would have to be constructed with brick, and it would be costlier. Pictures slowly trickled in. The land was purchased, and it was beautiful. Felix wrote that there were several mango trees on the property, and NEXT PAGE

This house in Kenya (left) has five rooms, one of which (the living room) is finished. Four rooms need the walls plastered, and three need cement floors. There is no plumbing or electricity, but the family is extremely proud of the house. At a park in Kisumi, Kenya (above), and and all dressed up are (from left) the mother, Margaret; a son, Kennedy; the daughter, Christine; the author, Toni Guidice; and a son, Felix. Photos by Toni Guidice | 05.14.14 - 05.21.14


end of the road the soil was excellent for growing. Even though there was no structure yet, the family spent hours cultivating its new home site. Construction finally began three years ago. And then a house photo arrived: The five-room home was up and it was indeed brick. But it had no roof or windows or door. The extra expense of building a brick home depleted the money. The mother, Margaret, was selling snacks door to door to raise money. After all we had been through, I couldn’t sleep thinking about the structure. Soon it would be exposed to the downpours of the rainy season. So again, I called Unbound and asked how much a roof would cost. Months later, the answer came: $1,500. We had come this far. I knew the day-to-day business of survival in Kenya would mean it would be years before the family could raise that kind of money. I was vested in this. I took out a loan at work. The roof went up; the family moved in. The money to put in the windows and doors was scraped together from every member of the family except the father, who by this time had to be institutionalized. In February, I traveled to Kisumu to see the house, accompanied by two friends and several people from Unbound. A bus left us off at the road, and we walked a red clay path for about 15 minutes in the hot sun. First Margaret, wearing her Sunday best and a huge smile, came into view. Behind her was the house. Margaret and the children welcomed us with open arms. We took a tour and sat in the living room. They fed us mangoes from their trees. I brought gifts of my homemade mango-cinnamon jam and a wind chime. The Unbound staff produced a binder with invoices, the deed and an accounting of how every penny was spent.

I had just received a letter telling me that a piece of land and a house for my Kenyan family would cost exactly that. It was a sign. There was no electricity, no plumbing, but to this family, the house was a palace. And hanging on the wall in the living room, in a place of honor, was a picture of me. We gathered in the yard and planted two jacaranda trees in my honor. I so wanted to be eloquent during this magical encounter, but I was too humbled. The children each spoke about how much the house and my help meant to them. They tried to impress upon me what a profound effect I had made on their lives. But they had no idea how much they had done for me. At a time when I was making a laundry list of my losses, they taught me to count my blessings. I will be eternally grateful to them. When we said our goodbyes and started the walk back to the road, I turned around for one last look. I drove my van for 25 years and put 250,000 miles on it. And there in East Africa, at the end of that dusty path, it took me on its last and finest trip. SNT

Christine, Toni Guidice and Felix (top) plant the jacaranda saplings in the yard of the house in honor of Guidice. The author, Toni Guidice (middle), stands in front of her 1976 Volkswagen van. When she sold it, she used the money to build a house for a family in Kenya. The family’s mother, Margaret (bottom), sits in her bedroom in the new house.


05.14.14 - 05.21.14 |

Arts, Culture, Rock & Roll Arts

Everyday people are the subjects of Max Ginsburg’s paintings at ArtRage Gallery.

PG. 20


Mark Doyle revisits his Guitar Noir project on Friday at Auburn Public Theater.

PG. 22


Seth Rogen and Rose Byrne headline the slob comedy Neighbors.

PG. 24


Youthquake hits late night TV shows.

PG. 25

The Tin Man (Jack Haley), Cowardly Lion (Bert Lahr), Dorothy (Judy Garland) and the Scarecrow (Ray Bolger) tangle with an obstinate doorman (Frank Morgan) on their way to meet The Wizard of Oz, the 1939 MGM musical fantasy that celebrates 75 years of entertaining kids of all ages. The movie will be screened in a 35mm print on Friday, May 16, 7 p.m., and Saturday, May 17, 2:30 and 7 p.m., at Rome’s Capitol Theater, 362 W. Dominick St., Rome. Tickets are $6 for adults, $2 for children under age 12. Call 3376453 for details. | 05.14.14 - 05.21.14


Max Ginsburg: He’ll Take Manhattan

“The Discussion”


Max Ginsburg’s showcase at the ArtRage Gallery features work by an artist deeply interested in everyday people and in issues such as poverty and war. His oil paintings for The Realities of Our Times reflect a choice of vivid colors, an eye for detail and a talent for composition. By Carl Mellor


or “Bus Stop,” a large oil depicting 10 people waiting at an urban street corner, Ginsburg energizes the scene. One man wears a blue shirt and beret, which contrasts with others’ clothing, including a white T-shirt, red blouse and green jacket. Some people simply gaze down the block while a few do something: smoking

a cigarette, reading a magazine or drinking a cup of coffee. Ginsburg also communicates a sense of personal space, of how closely people stand to each other. Finally, he’s portrayed a range of city residents, one of them a man on crutches who asks for money. In “Unemployed on Line,” a 40-by-80-inch painting, the artist portrays a dozen people and plays with a visual hook: the subjects’ hands. Our eyes move down the line, from a man who holds a cellphone with one hand and gestures with the other, to a young woman who touches her boyfriend’s upper arm as he grips a newspaper. A third man has both hands in his pockets. Other pieces document Ginsburg’s varied compositional strategies. For a work depicting young men playing basketball, he pushes in a wall and a fence, creating a closed-in look. In another

05.14.14 - 05.21.14 |

painting, he portrays a homeless man sleeping by a wall, next to a shopping cart containing his possessions. Just across the street, the artist mixes in a pile of fluffy snow, part of a wintertime scene. And in the oil titled “Coffee Break,” he depicts a young veteran who wears an Army jacket and holds an anti-war sign. A U.S. flag hangs over his shoulder. Ginsburg, who graduated from Syracuse University in 1953, is a longtime observer of Manhattan streets and often integrates street scenes into his paintings. One of them, set in a park,

Viewers consider one of the works at the Max Ginsburg show. Michael Davis Photo

portrays a personal-care worker walking with an elderly woman while a short distance away two nannies push strollers and talk to each other. In addition, that piece touches on Ginsburg’s interest in people at work. Over the years, he’s depicted a janitor and members of a demolition crew, among other subjects. “War Pieta,” the most emotional of the paintings at ArtRage, depicts a mother weeping over a soldier who is badly wounded. In the background, an oil field has been set afire, as smoke billows into the sky. The work references the Iraq War, which began in 2003; it also engages war in general. The exhibit offers a full exposition of Ginsburg’s social realism style. He sees no need to refine or romanticize what he sees. His work centers on genuine interest in ordinary people’s lives and the ability to transform that interest into dramatic, intriguing paintings. Max Ginsburg: The Realities of Our Times finishes its ArtRage run on May 24. The gallery, 505 Hawley Ave., is open Wednesdays through Fridays, 2 to 7 p.m., and Saturdays, noon to 4 p.m. For information, call 218-5711. SNT

“Coffee Break” | 05.14.14 - 05.21.14



“I’ve always believed in a Zen philosophy: You know you’re on the right path because that’s where the hands are to help TAKE you. And if you’re really banging your head against a brick wall, you’re on the wrong path. It’s not time for it yet.” — Mark Doyle


By Jessica Novak

LIVE VERSION OF GUITAR NOIR TOPS DOYLE’S LIFE LIST Mark Doyle’s career is decorated with accomplishments, much like the walls of his studio, adorned with original Beatles vinyl and platinum records. But the musician doesn’t live his life complacently: He continues to strive for his next goals. Although he’s well known for his powerful blues rock band, Mark Doyle and the Maniacs, his 2014 mission is to revive his Guitar Noir project, which has never been performed live. Doyle will present his strings-based showcase on Friday, May 16, at the Auburn Public Theater. He’ll also bring a different collection of Guitar Noir-inspired material to the Syracuse M&T Jazz Fest in July. “This New Year’s Day I was doing some resolutions, although I don’t really believe in those because I’m always trying to be the best I can be,” Doyle recalls. “I asked myself what I would do if this was the last year I had to do this. Right at the top of the list was Guitar Noir. It felt like unfinished business.” Doyle, son of well-known jazz pianist Bobby Doyle, grew up in Auburn and was a piano prodigy. He’d study classical music for nine months of the year, but yearned for the three summer months he could study jazz with his father. By the time he was 10, he was performing with his father on local television and radio programs, along with working with him as he composed and arranged. But when Doyle saw The Beatles on The Ed Sullivan Show, he picked up a guitar that has seldom been set down since. Doyle started Free Will in 1967, which later changed its name to Jukin’ Bone; by his late teens the band was signed to RCA. After Jukin’ Bone ended, Doyle worked with artists such as glam rocker

Strings Players Enlisted For Risky Work in Auburn Theater Show BY THE NUMBERS


Doyle is the eldest of 13 children.

Mark Doyle. Photo by Michael Davis

David Werner and realized he could produce as well as the best in the business. His skills led him to work with Arif Martin, Andy Pratt, Cindy Bullens, Hall and Oates, Judy Collins, Meat Loaf, Maurice Starr and Bryan Adams. It also offered him the opportunity to branch into writing string arrangements. “People were coming from Japan,” Doyle explains. “It’s outrageously expensive to make records there, so they’d come to Boston to record strings. My friend called and said, ‘Can you do string arrangements?’ I hadn’t done them in years, so I said, ‘Yes, I can.’ So I went to the library, got orchestration books and frantically started putting it together. My dad was still alive, so I would call him and say, ‘Can I do this and this?’ He talked me off the ledge a few times. But since I did such a good job, that’s how the original introduction to Maurice (Starr) came about.” That connection led to years of production and performance work in the industry, but also brought Doyle back home. For Doyle, home is where the heart is — and the art is. SNT


“As an artist, you have to keep your heart open, but also protect your heart. For me, I surround myself with really good people. And live your life in readiness. To be ready and not be called is sad, but to be called and not be ready is tragic. If somebody calls you to do something and your first reaction isn’t ‘Hell, yeah,’ you should say no. Saying no will give you the time to do all the cool stuff you want to do. You have to have some regard for yourself. Respect is the coin of the realm these days. Don’t play for free. There’s a period where you’re learning craft. You gotta make craft before you make art. When you’re learning craft, play anywhere and everywhere. Study from the greats of the 1960s and 1970s. Once you get to the point where you find your own voice, don’t sell yourself cheap.”


05.14.14 - 05.21.14 |


The evening’s material will span three Doyle albums: 1999’s Guitar Noir (1999), Out of the Past (2001) and In Dreams: Guitar Noir II (2011).


Guitar players Doyle names as the hallmarks of his style: Eric Clapton, Peter Green, Jeff Beck, Kim Simmonds.

Mark Doyle excels at writing for strings which is a major component in his Guitar Noir work. At the Auburn show, Doyle will feature Ally Brown, Leila Dean and Shelby Dems on violins, Claire Wilcox on viola and cellist Kate Wilkinson. He’ll also be joined by keyboardist Bill DiCosimo, Edgar Pagan on bass, drummer Josh Dekaney and guitarist Terry Quill. “It’s risky, brave, esoteric work,” he says. “There was always a chance that nobody would get it. It turned out to be true: A lot of people didn’t get it. People knew me as a burning, blues-rock guitar player.” The music from these albums is about as far from burning blues-rock as it gets: vibe-oriented, drifting, surreal and intricate. In Auburn, Doyle and his group will perform In Dreams in its entirety, plus selections from Guitar Noir and Out of the Past. “We’re trying to make every show completely unique,” Doyle says. “Doing In Dreams from beginning to end with strings is only happening at the Auburn Public Theater because it’s the right place for it. At Jazz Fest we will probably leave most of In Dreams by the wayside. It will be outside, in the daylight. The thing is so vibe-oriented, with dreaming and surrealism. I’m going to write arrangements for the basically kickin’ songs we’re doing in the second set at the Auburn show.” For more information, visit markdoyle. com. SNT


Mark Doyle’s Guitar Noir. Friday, May 16, 8 p.m Auburn Public Theater, 8 Exchange St., Auburn. Tickets are $15. For details visit or call 253-6669.


Shawn Ellis, Hobo Graffiti, 3 Inch Fury, Rev 33 and the Black Jacks perform during Rock Autism 2014, a benefit for the son TAKE of Shawn Ellis, who was diagnosed with autism in 2007. The fundraiser takes place on Sunday, May 18, 2 to 8 p.m., at Mac’s Bad Art Bar, 1799 Brewerton Road, Mattydale. Tickets are $10.


By Jessica Novak

MIKE ZITO REINVENTS THE WHEEL If idle hands are the devil’s workshop, there’s no way Mike Zito is heading for hell. In fact, he laughs when asked how he fits it all in, things like handling production duties for artists like Samantha Fish, writing, recording and touring heavily with Royal Southern Brotherhood, and yet still finding time for The Wheel, his own group. “And when do I raise my five children?” he asks. “Luckily, with phones and computers and all the shit we have, you can make good use of the time with technology. None of my groups rehearse: We don’t have that luxury. But everyone is an exceptional musician and it all clicks in both groups. We learn new songs in soundchecks, and I write in the hotel room in the morning, or at night. “And when I’m home,” he continues, “when people go to work and school, I get to work. I don’t drink or do drugs anymore. I’m focused and open-minded. There aren’t other things in the way: It’s music and family. That’s what I do.” Zito is currently touring with The Wheel, which makes a pit stop at Dinosaur Bar-B-Que on Wednesday, May 14. Although many know Zito from the Royal Southern Brotherhood, the band that also features Yonrico Scott, Devon Allman, Cyrille Neville and Charlie Wooton, he promises a “really rockin’” Dino gig with his side project. “It’s a little bit of blues, Texas country-sounding, acoustic moments when it dips down,” he says. “It’s a very dynamic show. It’s how we take people somewhere from the beginning to the end. When you’ve left a good show, it’s way beyond whether the band played well. It’s the whole experience.” The show will feature a hand-picked band of musicians Zito has dreamed


Jimmy Cox, Larry Luttinger and Joe Carello.

Book Beat BY THE Jazz Central and the Onondaga NUMBERS CNY County Public Library have teamed


Children Zito has

Mike Zito plays with The Wheel at Dinosaur Bar-B-Que on May 14.

about working with throughout his years of going solo: Jimmy Carpenter on sax, drummer Rob Lee and Scot Sutherland on bass. Although they had never played all together before, Zito knew they would mesh perfectly when the time came. “They thought they’d just give it a try,” he says. “I knew it would work when we got together. They’re the guys I think do the best with my music: They make it sound the way it does in my head. I want them to play my music.” Gone to Texas, released in 2013, is Zito’s 10th album of his own material, but certainly not the last. There are plans for new discs with both groups, live DVDs, tours of the Northeast, Canada and the United Kingdom, TV appearances and more. When he rattles off the list, he sounds exhausted. “I’m so lucky,” he says thoughtfully. “But man, it’s a lot of work.” SNT

“Write songs, write your own music, pursue your own style. Learn to accept who you are: That’s the hardest part. I remember when I was younger, getting mad when I couldn’t play like Stevie Ray Vaughan. But a.) That’s not original. And b.) You can’t sound like him because you’re not Stevie. I used to be disappointed when that happened. Now, I’m not disappointed at all. I’m pleased it sounds like me. And corny as it sounds, the dream isn’t over until you quit. It’s so true. It only ends when you decide you’re not going for it anymore.”


Solo albums to date.



Birthday of Johnny Winter. Zito shared the stage with the guitar legend.

up to bring jazz to young ears in a new way through “Jazz On Demand.” The CNY Jazz Trio demonstrates how jazz musicians think about improvising and building ideas within songs. The narrated program features historical background and interactive activities to involve the audience in the process. The project will make 2 p.m. stops at the Paine Branch Library, 113 Nichols Ave., on Saturday, May 17; Soule Branch, 2111 S. Salina St., on Saturday, May 31 and Beauchamp Branch, 101 Springfield Road, on Saturday, June 7. “I am so pleased that the county library system reached out to us to give this series an urban outreach platform, allowing us to reach virtually every corner of the city,” said Larry Luttinger, CNY Jazz Central’s executive director and creator of the program. “It will be lots of fun, welcoming and ultimately edifying for all participants, including the musicians.” SNT


Mike Zito and The Wheel. Wednesday, May 14, 9:30 p.m. Dinosaur Bar-B-Que, 246 W. Willow St. For information, and | 05.14.14 - 05.21.14



Moviedom’s most famous mutant reptile is taking some heavy advance criticism. Some Japanese fans of their nation’s Godzilla movTAKE ies are unhappy with the previews of Hollywood’s new Godzilla and have attacked the beast as “massive” and “fat.” Some have joked online that the monster has done a “super-size me” and eaten too much American junk food.


By Mark Bialczak

(Warner Bros. Entertainment, Legendary Pictures)

STEREOTYPES LIVE IN THIS NEIGHBORHOOD Early on during Neighbors, we see the Radners, Mac and Kelly, eyeing prospective buyers of the house next door, a pleasant-looking he-and-he-with-baby family, and giving them a big thumbs-up. They want the gay couple to buy the place. Wouldn’t they make for a clean and quiet family? Lo and behold, though, when a rented moving van arrives, the members of a fraternity and all that entails spill out. Immediately, Mac and Kelly start to suspect the very worst and start planning ways to win these frat boys over, make them think the married folk with a baby are cool and decide to keep things quiet thereafter. You bet that this comedy directed by Nicholas Stoller and written by Andrew J. Cohen and Brendan O’Brien goes on to fulfill every stereotype and generalization you’d expect from a film that places a college fraternity in a house in a quiet town neighborhood. The kids drink and do drugs and make a lot of noise. They throw big parties and have sex with a lot of women and make a lot of noise. They think they’re smarter than every adult they come across and make a lot of noise. Zac Efron, as frat president Teddy, Dave Franco as his second-in-command Pete, Christopher Mintz-Passe as goofy Scoonie and Jarrod Carmichael as cop appeaser Garf really do have the smug, wild frat boy thing going on. The adults pretend they are the young men’s friends while trying to get them to do what they want ... and maybe discover that they still have a tad of a taste for the wild life that lives inside of their married selves. When their plan goes awry, they pout and shout and stomp and firmly

(Millennium Entertainment)

A Garage? I’ll Stay In Jail 60 YEARS OF GODZILLA: (Universal Pictures)

believe that these damn kids ought to listen to them because they’re the adults, damn it. Seth Rogen and Rose Byrne work well together as the Radners, although he looked to me absolutely ridiculous trying to fit in with the frat boys by wearing one of those flat-brim, big hats that I hate so much, and none of the frat boys were wearing. Ike Barinholtz and Carla Gallo add to the humor as a divorced couple that the Radners count as their best friends. They won’t choose sides, so they enlist them both in as part of the great outwit-the-frat caper. Soon enough, Animal House gives way to War of the Roses, and the fight between the fraternity members and the married couple escalates to extremely wild heights. Funny gets shoved aside in some cases for just plain mean. I loathed these scenes. And I hated myself for laughing at some of them. After a last-battle-of-wits scene fit for Wrestlemania and the Fourth of July in a sky near you, the story aims for one last big laugh and healed feelings. I was straining my ears to hear “Kumbaya” during the closing credits, but they missed that stereotype. SNT

Next Study? Milk Duds Vs. Gummi Bears? Don’t you just love charts and graphs? A researcher

named Benjamin Moore has painted a pretty complete picture of how completely different audiences and critics can be when they’re rating films. No kidding. Here’s the biggest discrepancy on both sides of the equation, according to Cinema Blend. For films that critics liked more than audiences, Spy Kids had a gap of 48 percent: 93 percent of critics thumbs-up to 45 percent of the audience. For films that audiences liked more than critics, Facing the Giants had a gap of 73 percent: Of the people walking out of the theater, 86 percent said they liked it; of the critics, it was 13 percent. Proving that sometimes fans and critics can agree, the story said that Seven Samurai and 12 Angry Men tied for most-liked, taking both sides into consideration, and Police Academy 5 was least liked by both sides.


05.14.14 - 05.21.14 |


Original Godzilla is released in Japan, setting off decades of Japanese-made sequels and cheesy but popular special effects, like the monster’s “atomic breath.”


First wholly American Godzilla movie is released (also titled simply Godzilla) and is savaged by fans and critics.


North Korea releases Pulgasari, a giant-monster movie similar to Godzilla, using a kidnapped South Korean director and hiring the special-effects department and chief stunt performer from the Japanese movie franchise.

You’d think that last week’s piece about Richard Linklater’s 11-year filming of his latest movie, Boyhood, would have filled this blogger’s Linklater news hole for, say, the rest of my life. And yet what pops up on my iPad screen when I google “Movie News” to prepare this week’s installment of cracks and observations is a piece from Cinema Blend that declares that ... wait for it ... “Richard Linklater Will House the Killer He Made a Movie About.” Thank you, sir. In 2011, Jack Black starred in Bernie. Linklater fashioned his piece on the life of a self-spoken mortician, Bernie Tiede. We’ll let Cinema Blend reporter Kristy Puchko take over for the description: “He was well liked in the community, especially by older women like octogenarian Marjorie Nugent. She was an extremely affluent widow with whom Tiede became unlikely besties. ...” The Austin American-Statesman reported Tuesday that Tiede was released on bond Tuesday — let out from a life sentence, actually — after Linklater testified in his behalf and said Tiede could live “in an Austin garage apartment he would provide.” Research for the sequel, perhaps? SNT Mark Bialczak is a writer in Syracuse. Contact him at, follow him on Twitter at @mbialczak and read his blog at


Last week in television history: May 12, 1963: Bob Dylan walks off the set of The Ed Sullivan Show after CBS censors his performance of Talkin’ John Birch

QUICK TAKE Paranoid Blues.

By Sarah Hope

LATE NIGHT HOSTS TARGET YOUNG VIEWERS On the last Tuesday in April, a young buck by the name of James Thomas Fallon challenged young lass Emily Jean Stone to a battle of the lips. No, it wasn’t a kissing contest. It wasn’t an eating contest, either. It was the battle royale for the creative types: the Lip Sync Battle. Late night television has always been a little quirky, drawing from both the talk show and variety show traditions in a way that marries comedy, celebrity, current events and the occasional zoo animal. With the advent of DVRs and the steady growth of available content on the tube and on the web, so-called “appointment viewing” has been shrinking. People — especially young people — don’t tune in at specific times, like they used to. Plus, the late night crowd has always been a little bit older. In an article about David Letterman’s recently announced retirement, Businessweek’s Justin Bachman cited statistics from Horizon Media that the “average age of a Letterman viewer jumped to 58.2 in the past year, up from 48.5 a decade ago.” So, what’s a host to do to get those youths to show up to his late night party? Jimmy Fallon is a host with whom millennials can identify. Though not quite a millennial himself, Fallon embodies a youthful playfulness, and his quirky yet confident presence on screen makes him seem like a successful man who has mastered the art of living in perpetual party mode. Since his debut on The Tonight Show Starring Jimmy Fallon on Feb. 17 — and even before that, on Late Night — Fallon has demonstrated that late night television is not a medium doomed to extinction by the television time-shifting of the masses. You just have to adapt. The lip sync battle series is just one of Fallon’s many bits that inevitably “go viral” after airing. Five days after the Emma Stone lip sync battle was posted on YouTube, it had 14 million views. Though young people may not be tuning in live, they are engaged and watching those segments where they spend most of their time: on the Internet.

Photo by Justin Lubin/NBC

Binge Pick: Community WHY WE WATCH TV Photo by Jamie McCarthy/Getty Images

On the West Coast, another Jimmy caught on to the power of the Internet-worthy segment years ago. In 2006, Jimmy Fallon was still trying to make a career out of Fever Pitch. Jimmy Kimmel, on the other hand, was hosting a late night show and starting a hilarious feud with Matt Damon. Since then, Kimmel’s YouTube challenges have become the new watercooler talk, and his orchestrated “viral” video “Worst Twerk Fail EVER” garnered nearly 20 million views last year. David Letterman is retiring from The Late Show, to be replaced by millenial favorite Stephen Colbert. Craig Ferguson is retiring from The Late Late Show. His replacement hasn’t been determined, but maybe — finally — we’ll see a female host pierce the bubble of masculine energy that encompasses much of late night television. It would surely be great to see any of the brilliantly funny lady veterans of SNL step onto that stage. The new ways we watch may be hardest on a show like Last Week Tonight with John Oliver, with its limited paid cable audience and its weekly schedule. Or, maybe news satire is a different, sustainable breed of its own. The bottom line: Television is no longer just television. It’s social, it’s viral and increasingly it lives on the Internet. Even the television that still lives on the cable wires gains further life on the Internet, and late night television is the petri dish where creators and viewers are experimenting with those intersections. SNT

REASON 1 We want to be entertained.


NBC cancelled this much-loved series after its fifth season, which ended April 17. Despite lackluster ratings, the series developed a cult following on Twitter, and many critics laud it as one of the best network comedies in recent memory. In the past, with shows like Arrested Development, this has been a formula for an independent reboot. So, if you love it, there might be hope for more. For fans of: Arrested Development, The Office, Parks and Recreation Where to stream: Hulu Plus. SNT

We want to escape.

REASON 3 Binge Pick: Orphan We want to learn. Black REASON 4

We want to analyze, criticize and engage with our culture. Fun, right? OK, maybe that’s just me.

Produced by Graeme Manson (The Bridge) and John Fawcett (Queer as Folk), Orphan Black is a Canadian science fiction thriller starring the extraordinary Tatiana Maslany. I’ll do you a favor and spare you the plot details, even the premise. Walking into this show blind is half the fun. The dreary Toronto setting and the frenetic, hushed pace of the pilot was perfect for this rainy weekend, and I was immediately sucked into the mystery. For fans of: The Walking Dead, Dollhouse, Lost, Heroes Where to stream: Amazon Prime Where to watch: 9 p.m. Saturdays, BBC America. SNT

Sarah Hope is a graduate student at Syracuse University, where she focuses on television, entertainment history and classical music. In her free time, she tries to teach her parakeet to sing TV theme songs. Find her on Twitter @sarahmusing. | 05.14.14 - 05.21.14



A turbine pendant is on display in Passages in Time, running through June 20 at Edgewood Gallery, 216 Tecumseh Road, featurTAKE ing photographs by Marna Bell, jewelry by Chris Irick and Jonathan Kirk’s sculptures.


Send Gallery Listings and art to

ArtRage Gallery. 505 Hawley Ave. Wed.-Fri.

2-7 p.m., Sat. noon-4 p.m. 218-5711. Through May 24: The Realities of Our Times, 14 large-scale works from contemporary realist painter Max Ginsburg.

Baltimore Woods Nature Center’s Weeks Art Gallery. 4007 Bishop Hill Road, Marcellus.

Mon.-Fri. 9 a.m.-4 p.m., Sat. 10 a.m.-4 p.m. 6731350. Through May: Student Art Exhibit.

Cazenovia College Art Gallery. Reisman

Hall, 6 Sullivan St. Fri. 4-6 p.m., Sat. & Sun. 1-4 p.m. 655-7261. Through April 2016 in the Sculpture Court: “Grounding Sky,” Tadashi Hashimoto’s new work made from hand-hewn wood and enamel paint.

CNY Artists Gallery. Shoppingtown Mall,

3649 Erie Blvd. E., DeWitt. Mon.-Sat. 10 a.m.-9 p.m., Sun. 11 a.m.-6 p.m. 391-5115. Through Sat. May 17: The Latest Show on Earth, works by Richard Williams, Brian Butler and more. Art classes every Wed. 6:30-9 p.m., every Sat. 2-4:30 p.m.

Dalton’s American Decorative Arts. 1931

James St. Mon.-Fri. 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Sat. 10 a.m.-3 p.m. 463-1568. Through June 14: The Photography of J.R. Hughto, offbeat works from the filmmaker and photographer.

(top) 100 Years of Mothers, Through July 5, 2014. Earlville Opera House Galleries.

Dowd Fine Arts Gallery. 9 Main St. (Beard

(left) Young Art, An example of the works on display by children from the after-school Bilingual Reading Circles program at La Casita Cultural Center, Lincoln Building, 109 Otisco St., through June 20. A reception will be held Saturday, May 17, 3 to 5 p.m.

Building, third floor), Cortland. Tues.-Fri. 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Sat. 10 a.m.-2 p.m. (607) 753-4216. Through Sat. May 17: Rob Licht: Wilderness Bisect; Student Select 2014.

Earlville Opera House Galleries. 20 E. Main St., Earlville. Tues.-Fri. 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Sat. noon3 p.m. 691-3550. Through June 7: 100 Years of Mothers, photographs of Central New York’s moms through the years. Through July 5: Vicissitudes, works by Richelle Soper; Divergence, works by Ali Della Bitta; Inner Thoughts, Outer Connections, works by Inez Kohn. Reception Sat. May 17, noon-3 p.m.

Gallery 4040. 4040 New Court Ave. Fri.-Sun.

Edgewood Gallery. 216 Tecumseh Road.

Gallery 54. 54 E. Genesee St., Skaneateles.

noon-5 p.m., and by appointment. 456-9540. Through May 24: Constructivism, 21 photographs by Robert Graham.

Tues.-Fri. 9:30 a.m.-6 p.m., Sat. 10 a.m.-2 p.m. 445-8111. Through June 20: Passages in Time, works by photographer Marna Bell, jeweler Chris Irick and sculptor Jonathan Kirk.

Mon.-Fri. 11 a.m.-5 p.m., Sat. 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Sun. noon-5 p.m. 685-5470. Through May: Wings Over Gallery 54, a show featuring flighty specimens in several mediums.

Everson Museum of Art. 401 Harrison St.

Kirkland Art Center. 9½ East Park Row, off

Wed. noon-5 p.m., Thurs. noon-8 p.m., Fri. noon-5 p.m., Sat. 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Sun. noon-5 p.m. $5/suggested donation/general admission; special exhibits vary in admission price. 4746064. Through July 27: Video Vault: The 1970s Revisited, pioneering art videos from the museum’s collection; Rice is Life, Mary Giehl’s installation features sculptural bowls and maps to emphasize the world hunger dilemma. Through Aug. 24: Daniel Buckingham: Secret Invitation; Sarah McCoubrey: Works on Paper. Through December: Enduring Gift, Chinese ceramics culled from the Cloud Wampler collection. Through May 31 and projected outside on the museum’s North facade: table of contents, video created by Ann Hamilton, co-presented by Urban Video Project and Light Work Gallery; Thurs.-Sun. 8-11 p.m. Thurs. May 15, 5-8 p.m.: a beer garden event featuring craft beer from Empire Brewing Company and Middle Ages Brewery, live music and art by local potters.


Route 12B, Clinton. Tues.-Fri. 9:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m. 853-8871. Through May 31: Luminous Journeys Through the Abstract, works by Linda Bigness, Marna Bell, Margie Hughto, Michael Sickler, John Loy, Diana Godfrey, John Jacopelle and Bradley Hudson.

La Casita Cultural Center. Lincoln Building,

109 Otisco St. Mon.-Fri. noon-6 p.m. 443-8743. Through June 20: Young Art, works such as masks and a mural created by children from the after-school Bilingual Reading Circles program. Reception Sat. May 17, 3-5 p.m.

Light Work Gallery/Community Darkrooms. Robert Menschel Media Center, 316

Waverly Ave., Syracuse University campus. Light Work: Sun.-Fri. 10 a.m.-6 p.m. or by appointment. Community Darkrooms: Sun. & Mon. 10 a.m.-10 p.m., Tues.-Fri. 10 a.m.-6 p.m. 443-1300. Through May 30: 2014 Transmedia Photography annual show; Golden Dawn, pictures of

05.14.14 - 05.21.14 |


Binghamton, N.Y.; Cleveland, Ohio; Flint, Mich.; and more by Dan Wetmore; New Geographics, Michael Buhler-Rose employs landscapes, portraits and still lifes to comment on political notions of Hindu and Indic aesthetics. Through Aug. 8: Legendary, Gerard H. Gaskin’s photographs of underground balls, where gays and transgenders fashionably flaunt themselves.

Munson-Williams-Proctor Arts Institute.

310 Genesee St., Utica. Tues.-Sat. 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; Sun. 1-5 p.m. 797-0000. Through Aug. 3: Life During Wartime, artistic aspects of war, created between the 17th and 20th centuries. Through Sept. 28: Butterflies, Geishas and Dragons: The Arts and Influence of Japan. $10/adults, $5/ students.

Onondaga Historical Association. 321

Montgomery St. Wed.-Fri. 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; Sat. & Sun. 11 a.m.-4 p.m. Donation requested. 4281864. Through June 15: Fashion After Five, cocktail dresses from the 1920s to 1990s; Culture of the Cocktail Hour, a look at Onondaga County’s speakeasies and cocktail lounges during the Prohibition era. Through Sept. 21: Ever a New Season, works by 19th-century photographer George Barnard.

Schweinfurth Memorial Art Center. 205

Genesee St., Auburn. Tues.-Sat. 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Sun. 1-5 p.m. Suggested admission: $6/adults, free/ under 12. 255-1553. Through May 25: Made in New York, the annual exhibit from statewide artists.

Stone Quarry Hill Art Park. Stone Quarry

Road, Cazenovia. Thurs.-Sun. noon-5 p.m. and by appointment. $5/suggested donation. 6553196. Through June 5: Paradise Gone, a 40-year retrospective of diverse landscapes by Janet Culbertson, who studied art with Stone Quarry founder Dorothy Riester.

View Arts Center/Old Forge. 3273 State

Route 28, Old Forge. Thurs.-Sun. 11 a.m.-4 p.m. $6/adults, free/under age 12. 369-6411. Through May 25: Strange Union II, ceramic sculpture by Maarney McDiarmid and Maggie Hogan. Through June 8: Adirondack Rockware, pottery by Peter Shrope.

Warehouse Gallery/Point of Contact Gallery. 350 W. Fayette St. Mon.-Fri. 1-5 p.m. 4434098. Through June 27: Learning to See, works by students from the El Punto Art Studio.

Wellin Museum of Art. Hamilton College,

College Hill Road, Clinton. Tues.-Sun. 11 a.m.-5 p.m. 859-4396. Through July 27: In Context: The Portrait in Contemporary Photographic Practice, works of 13 conceptual artists that balance aesthetic and political goals to frame important social issues in a contemporary manner. Ongoing: Archive Hall: Art and Artifacts; Case Histories: The Hidden Meaning of Objects.

IF YOU GO: WHAT: The Susan G. Komen Race for the Cure WHERE: New York State Fairgrounds WHEN: Saturday, May 17 INFORMATION:

THINK PINK By Jessica Novak


he Susan G. Komen Foundation has become the largest and best-funded breast cancer organization in the United States since its inception in 1982. More than 100,000 volunteers work throughout its network, which includes 124 affiliates throughout the world. Locally, the Central New York chapter, headed by Executive Director Kate Flannery, is celebrating its own contributions to the larger cause through its 20th annual edition of the Susan G. Komen Race for the Cure. The event happens Saturday, May 17, NEXT PAGE | 05.14.14 - 05.21.14



The Susan G. Komen Foundation was started by Nancy Brinker in 1982 in Dallas, Texas. The foundation has raised more than $800 million for research and $1.6 billion for screening, treatment and education since its inception.



BreastNewTimesHalf_Layout 1 5/9/14 10:55 AM Page 1


Programs have served people in more than 50 countries worldwide.


at the New York State Fairgrounds. “Thousands of people participate each year,” Flannery says. “Children in strollers to the oldest, I think, who is 82.” The event features a survivor’s parade, 1-mile fun run and a competitive 5K, providing something for all types of participants. But the goal of the day goes far beyond how fast people run. “It’s a true celebration of survivors,” Flannery says. “And a way for us to honor those we’ve lost. It’s really about that. It’s a healthy day to spend with family and friends and truly celebrate the journey of survivors and remember and honor people we’ve lost.” People can participate by racing, sponsoring, volunteering or helping to raise money (more information is available at As many as 7,000 people have participated in the race, which uses 500 volunteers. Flannery said the goal this year is to raise $600,000, which they have reached in the past. “We have a small donated office space with me, one fulltime employee and one part-time,” she says. “We are owned by a community of volunteers. We really do make an impact with our dollars from donors. It’s the best of what a small grassroots organization can do.” The Race for the Cure takes place throughout the world and dates to 1983 in Dallas, Texas, where 800 participants made history. In 2010, more than 1.6 million people participated in the races worldwide. In CNY, the event began at ShoppingTown Mall 20 years ago, and it continues to raise significant money and awareness of the cause, one Flannery believes affects everyone. PAGE 30

BROUGHT TO YOU IN PART BY THE UPSTATE BREAST CARE TEAM. Our team offers the most advanced breast imaging technologies, high risk evaluation, genetic counseling, consultation for breast cancer prevention, and dedicated breast surgeons.

Strength. 05.14.14 - 05.21.14 |

The Saint Agatha Foundation congratulates CNY Komen Race for the Cure on it’s 20th Year Anniversary!

Expanding our services with the opening of our new Cancer Center in July 2014. Upstate is the region’s only cancer program accredited by the American College of Surgeons’ Commission on Cancer. Cancer care for all ages is only available at Upstate.

If you need assistance with your breast cancer bills, Saint Agatha Foundation can help you. The Saint Agatha Foundation has established funds at area hospitals and medical providers to provide financial support for breast cancer patients in Onondaga, Cortland, Cayuga, Madison, Oneida and Oswego Counties. The following are examples of what can be covered:

• Treatment, procedures, testing, or office visits • Medication not covered by insurance • Breast reconstruction • Transportation to and from treatment, child care

FOR MORE INFORMATION Visit, or call our toll-free number, 888.878.7900. UPSTATE.EDU/CANCER | 05.14.14 - 05.21.14


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Fun Run The University Neighborhood Preservation Association (UNPA) is working with The Westcott Community Center, The Nottingham Runners, Erwin First United Methodist Church and the Barry Park Association to bring attention to some of the best things in life: family, fitness, fun, food and warmer weather. This fun run is made especially for children as it’s a half-mile loop along Meadowbrook Avenue. Festivities start at 10:30 a.m. on Sunday, May 18, at the Barry Park Playground. A suggested $5 donation will benefit the Barry Park Association’s outdoor programs and activities.

For the Kids The Art of Massage

Relax Restore Renew • 500 West Onondaga St. • 475-9164 30

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05.14.14 - 05.21.14 |

The sixth annual run and walk for Charity for Children, which supports youth of Central New York, will take place Sunday, May 18, at Green Lakes State Park. The scenic event kicks off with a kids fun run at 9 a.m., an 8K run at 9:15 and a 5K run/walk at 10:15 for all ages. Registration is $30. For more information, visit

“I think everybody has been touched by breast cancer,” she says. “I have lost and supported people close to me. I think it’s personal for everyone. It’s changed so dramatically in the past 20 years. People didn’t talk about it. Research has improved. We’re better able to support people in the process, though we’re not without loss. We continue to do work because no woman should die. I’m a mother of three daughters; I feel the need to advocate for our health. Advocacy and education are very important.” That said, the organization does well to split money raised through the event. About 75 percent stays local and aids places like Crouse Hospital, St. Joseph’s Hospital Health Center and Upstate Medical Center by providing money for screening, treatment and education. The other 25 percent goes toward national research. “Research money has to go wherever the best research is happening,” Flannery says. “The approach we take is one I believe in. It’s the best of local supporting and globally going after research to find cures.” Ultimately, Flannery emphasizes that the most important and moving part of the event is witnessing the power of survivors. “There’s something very powerful about seeing a 30-year-plus survivor next to a woman going through treatment currently,” she says. “The common thread throughout the crowd is that we want to see an end to it and we want to support the community. We want to provide support for screening and education. It’s a very powerful event.” SNT Follow Jessica Novak on Facebook at www., on Twitter at and on Instagram at @ JessRock87.



7:30 p.m. May 17-18, Mohegan Sun Arena, Uncasville, Conn. You’re a fan, or you’ve never seen him live.

8 p.m. July 19, SPAC, Saratoga Springs Sweet baby James.



Aug. 22, CMAC, Canandaigua Tenor? Baritone? You make the call.

7 p.m. May 30 and 31, SPAC, Saratoga Springs. Record six consecutive studio albums debut at No. 1


7 p.m. Aug. 29, SPAC, Saratoga Springs 7:30 p.m. Aug. 30, New York State Fair, Syracuse. Country star rides through upstate New York.


8 p.m. June 20, Turning Stone The Coal Miner’s daughter.


6:30 p.m. July 8, Artpark, Lewiston 8 p.m. July 9, Turning Stone More than a feeling. Photo by Michael Davis | 05.14.14 - 05.21.14



U P CO M I N G CO N C E R T S 5/23: Redsea, In Too Deep. West-

cott Theater.

5/24: Black Star Riders, Cousin Jake, Storm Cell. Lost Horizon, 5863 Thompson Road. 446-1934.

5/23: Apologetix (Christian parody band). Kallet Theater, 4842 N. Jefferson St., Pulaski. 298-0007.

5/24: Brownskin Band. Westcott Theater. 5/27: Elliott Brood. Lost Horizon, 5863 Thompson Road. 446-1934.

5/27: Red Elvises. Westcott The-


5/29: Ethan Bortnick, Damian McGinty. Palace Theatre, 2384 James St. 463-9240.

5/30: Club D’Elf, Marco Benevento. Westcott Theater.

5/31: Boondox, Aqualeo, Bukshot, Miss Meina, Tall Bucks. Lost Horizon, 5863 Thompson Road. 446-1934.

5/31: Greg Klyma and Ryan Fitzsimmons. Nelson Odeon, 4035 Nelson Road, Nelson. 655-9193.

6/2: Liverpool is the Place: Liverpool Central School District Jazz Fest. Johnson Park, Liverpool. 4573895.

6/4: Liverpool is the Place: Pale Green Stars. Johnson Park, Liverpool. 457-3895.

6/7: Nasty Habit, Wicked, Storm Cell, Zen Kura. Lost Horizon, 5863 Thompson Road. 446-1934.

6/9: Liverpool is the Place: Neverly Brothers. Johnson Park, Liverpool. 457-3895.

6/11: Liverpool is the Place: Liverpool Community Chorus. Johnson Park, Liverpool. 457-3895.

6/12: John Legend. Mulroy Civic Center, 411 Montgomery St. 435-8009.

MUSIC W E D N E S DAY 5/14 Civic Morning Musicals. Wed. May 14, 12:301:30 p.m. The Wednesday Recital Series featuring youthful classical musicians continues with guitarist Stephen Brew at the Everson Museum of Art’s Hosmer Auditorium, 401 Harrison St. Free. 254-7136.

Devil You Know. Wed. May 14, 6 p.m. Heavy

Kat Wright and the Indomitable Soul Band. Fri. 9 p.m. Rhythm’n’blues rockers per-

form at the Westcott Theater, 524 Westcott St. $10.

S AT U R DAY 5/17 Moss Back Mule Band. Sat. 7 p.m. Fun west-

ern swing outfit from the 1970s makes a special appearance at the Trinity Church Community Coffeehouse, 98 Main St., Camden. Free will offering. 245-1987.

metal terror trio with lead vocalist Howard Jones, plus Butcher Babies, Era and Armed with Valor at the Lost Horizon, 5863 Thompson Road. $15-$17. 446-1934.

UAD. Sat. 7-11 p.m. The local vocal smoothies

Justin Hayward. Wed. May 14, 8 p.m. Moody

Syracuse Community Choir Dinner Cabaret. Sat. 7:15 p.m. Enjoy performances by Dance

Blues veteran rocks on at the Turning Stone Resort and Casino Showroom, Thruway Exit 33, Verona. $20, $25, $30. 361-SHOW.

T H U R S DAY 5/15 Avenged Sevenfold. Thurs. 7:30 p.m. The

rockers will bring their “Shepherd of Fire’ tour to town, preceded by Hellyeah at the Onondaga County War Memorial Arena, 800 S. State St. $25, $39, $49.50. 435-8009.

MoChester. Thurs. 8 p.m. Rochester reggae

rockers in action, plus Vilifi, Sad Sorry and Crows Cage at the Westcott Theater, 524 Westcott St. $10.

F R I DAY 5/16 Nancy Kelly. Fri. 6-9 p.m. Veteran vocalist

wraps the spring edition of the Jazz@Sitrus series at the Sheraton University Inn’s Sitrus Lounge, 801 University Ave., Syracuse University campus. Free. 479-5299.

Upon a Burning Body. Fri. 6 p.m. Texas hard-

core quintet tops a long night that also includes Fit for a King, Stepmare, 40 Dead Men and Turn the Tide at the Lost Horizon, 5863 Thompson Road. $13-$15. 446-1934.

Symphoria. Fri. 7:30 p.m. Enjoy an evening of

movie-themed melodies at the Mulroy Civic Center’s Crouse-Hinds Concert Theater, 411 Montgomery St. $29, $49, $64, $79/adults, free/ under age 18. 299-5598.

Mark Doyle’s Guitar Noir. Fri. 8 p.m. The

acclaimed local guitarist rocker presents his strings-dominated music project at the Auburn Public Theater, 8 Exchange St., Auburn. $15. 253-6669.

Joanne Shenandoah. Fri. 8 p.m. The Gram-

my-winning Native American singer visits Unity Hall, 101 Vanderkemp Ave., Barneveld. $20. 2692274, 520-8231.

Straight No Chaser. Fri. 8 p.m. The a cappella outfit raises their voices at the Turning Stone Resort and Casino Showroom, Thruway Exit 33, Verona. $35, $40, $45. 361-SHOW.

Tony Trischka and Territory. Fri. 8 p.m. The

hometown bluegrass banjo great returns with his new band and pushes his new CD Great Big World at May Memorial Unitarian Universalist Society, 3800 E. Genesee St. $20.

05.14.14 - 05.21.14 |

will be joined by the Billionaires and other acts at the Palace Theatre, 2384 James St. $20-$25. 822-4888.

Theater of Syracuse, Mardea and the Cluck Cluck Gals and the Time Steps tap dancers and more, plus chef Travis White prepares appetizers and entrees (5 p.m.) and a silent auction at May Memorial Unitarian Universalist Society, 3800 E. Genesee St. $12-$25/show only, $25-$50/show and dinner. 428-8151.

Getter. Sat. 7:30 p.m. Expect a bass-heavy

evening, plus AFK, Peeps, Stone Sound, RxR and Qauzarr at the Lost Horizon, 5863 Thompson Road. $15. 446-1934.

Great Camp Sagamore Benefit. Sat. 8 p.m.

Performances from Jamcrackers (Dan Duggan, Peggy Lynn and Dan Berggren) and Quickstep (John Kirk,Trish Miller and Ed Lowman) highlight this fundraiser at Pebble Hill Presbyterian Church, 5299 Jamesville Road. $15-$20. 3545311.

Le Vent Du Nord. Sat. 8 p.m. The talented

Quebecois quartet checks into the Nelson Odeon, 4035 Nelson Road, Nelson. $32. 6559193.

Stephanie Bettman and Luke Halpin. Sat. 8 p.m. The Denver duo of harmonic talents takes the stage Arizona at the Oswego Music Hall, 41 Lake St., Oswego. $12/advance, $14/door, half price/children 5-12, free/under age 5. 342-1733.

S U N DAY 5/18 Old-Time Music Jam. Every Sun. 1 p.m. Jam

session for all sorts of ramblers and pickers is open to both spectators and players, followed by a potluck dinner at 5 p.m. Kellish Hill Farm, 3192 Pompey Center Road, Manlius. $5/suggested donation. 682-1578.

Rock Autism 2014. Sun. 2-8 p.m. Hobo Graf-

Schola Cantorum of Syracuse. Sun. 4 p.m.

A presentation of “A Bouquet of Aires and Fancies” by the Severall Friends Consort takes place at Pebble Hill Presbyterian Church, 5299 Jamesville Road, DeWitt. $15/adults, $10/seniors and students. 446-1757.

Seven Sisters of Sleep. Sun. 7-11 p.m. Chances are you won’t snooze when this California stoner metal band takes the stage, plus hardcore metal from Ilsa, Oswego’s own Cosmic Sea and How to Disappear Completely at Badlands, 1007 E. Fayette St. $8.

Seven Lions. Sun. 8 p.m. Left Coast dubstepper Jeff Montalvo’s act makes a stop during its “Worlds Apart” tour, plus Direktor, Nicola, DJ Izzy and Danger on the Dance Floor at the Westcott Theater, 524 Westcott St. $20.

T U E S DAY 5/ 20 Tiny Moving Parts. Tues. 6:30 p.m. Indie

Minneapolis math rockers, plus Trespassers and Inclusive Or at the Lost Horizon, 5863 Thompson Road. $10. 446-1934.

Silverwood Clarinet Choir. Tues. 7 p.m. The talented ensemble performs at the Temple Society of Concord, 910 Madison St. Free; donations welcome. 475-9952.

W E D N E S DAY 5/ 21 Civic Morning Musicals. Wed. May 21, 12:30-

1:30 p.m. The Wednesday Recital Series featuring youthful classical musicians continues with pianists Christopher Spinelli and John Spradling at the Everson Museum of Art’s Hosmer Auditorium, 401 Harrison St. Free. 254-7136.

Don’t Stop Believin’. Wed. May 21, 7:30 p.m.

The Journey tribute band rocks on, plus the Tom Petty homage Hard Promises at the Palace Theatre, 2384 James St. $25/advance, $30/door. 410-8054.

Mohawk Valley Community College Concert Band. Wed. May 21, 7:30 p.m. A Broadway-themed program will be presented at the Capitol Theatre, 220 W. Dominick St., Rome. Free. 337-6453.

CLUB DATES W E D N E S DAY 5/14 Amanda Lee Peers. (Ridge Tavern, 1281 Salt Springs Road, Chittenango), 7-9 p.m.

fiti, 3 Inch Fury, Far From Over, Power Slave, Rev-33, Shawn Christopher Ellis and the Black Jacks perform during this benefit at Mac’s Bad Art Bar, 1799 Brewerton Road, Mattydale. $10. 447-3758.

Frenay and Lenin. (Sheraton University Hotel,

Symphoria. Sun. 2:30 p.m. The orchestra

Los Blancos. (World of Beer, Destiny USA),

801 University Ave.), 5-8 p.m.

Just Joe. (Kosta’s Bar and Grill, 105 Grant Ave., Auburn), 7-10 p.m.

moves its movie-themed program to the Capitol Theatre, 220 W. Dominick St., Rome. $30/adults, $25/seniors, $5/college students, free/under age 18. 337-6453.

7:30-10:30 p.m.

Chicago Hot Six. Sun. 4-7 p.m. New Orle-

TJ Sacco. (Jake’s Grub & Grog, 7 E. River Road,

ans-flavored outfit performs during this Jazz Appreciation of Syracuse (JASS) showcase at Pensebene’s Casa Grande, 135 State Fair Blvd. $15. 652-0547 (JASS), 466-0312 (Pensebene’s).

Mike Zito and the Wheel. (Dinosaur Bar-BQue, 246 W. Willow St.), 9:30 p.m. Brewerton), 6-9 p.m.

THE OFFICE Classic Rock & Country Western Bar

5/16: 8pm-midnight (no cover)

Morris & the Hepcats


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Johnny Rage (315) 299-5798



Free Wifi

FRI 5/16 1965 W. Fayette St., Syracuse



instruments/ equipments !!! Used Music Instruments Sale !!!

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Why Rent when you can play for Keeps? Appts. only please: 315-478-7840


call (315) 422-7011 to place your ad


JAKE’S With as low as

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you can select a vehicle that you want to drive!! We are here to help you 6 days a week!



Saturday May 17 Doors 8PM 7 E. River Road, Brewerton • 668-3905

WED - 5/14 Cans, Clams & Jams with TJ Sacco

Weekly / Bi-Weekly or Monthly Payment Plans!


FRI - 5/16 Kaleb Dorr

Saturday May 31 Doors 8PM

SAT - 5/17

Our fresh start program works! Like us on Facebook, Fresh Start At Bill Rapp!


Seafood Night

Email us:

or call (315) 437-2501 3449 Burnet Ave., Syracuse

500 old liverpool rd. Liverpool | 451.bull

Fresh Entree Specials & 50 ¢ Littlenecks & Mark Brady (6-9)

j ake sgruban dgro g. c o m | 05.14.14 - 05.21.14






125 E. Water St. Hanover Sq. 701-3064





437-Bull • 6402 Collamer Rd. East Syracuse. Lunch, Dinner, Cocktails, Catering

Presented By

Metamorphoses. Wed. May 14-Fri. 8 p.m.,

Sat. 2 & 8 p.m.; closes Sat. May 17. Greek mythology comes to life in this ambitious production at the Redhouse Arts Center, 201 S. West St. $30. 362-2785, 425-0405.

T H U R S DAY 5/15 Austin John Band. (Dinosaur Bar-B-Que, 246 W. Willow St.), 8 p.m.

Bradshaw Blues. (Knoxies Pub, 7088 Route 20, Pompey), 5-9 p.m.

Brian McArdell and Mark Westers. (Limp


Auburn Public Variety. Sat. 8 p.m. Local

performers mix it up with music, entertainment, a supposed Harriet Tubman sighting and more at Auburn Public Theater, 8 Exchange St., Auburn. $10. 253-6669.

Big Louie and the Gang That Couldn’t Think Straight. Every Thurs. 6:45 p.m.;

closes June 26. Gangster clichés are spoofed in this interactive dinner-theater comedy whodunit; performed by Acme Mystery Company. Spaghetti Warehouse, 689 N. Clinton St. $27.95/plus tax and gratuity. 475-1807.

Little Shop of Horrors. Fri. & Sat. 6:30

p.m., Sun. 2 p.m. Student production of the horror musical goes on at Fowler High School, 227 Magnolia St. $5/advance, $8/ door, free/under age 5. 435-4376.

The Princess and the Pea. Every Sat.

12:30 p.m.; through June 28. Interactive version of the children’s classic; performed by Magic Circle Children’s Theatre. Spaghetti Warehouse, 689 N. Clinton St. $5. 449-3823.

Seminar. Wed. May 14 & Thurs. 7:30 p.m.,

Fri. & Sat. 8 p.m., Sun. 4 p.m.; closes Sun. May 18. Regional premiere of Theresa Rebeck’s comedy-drama about a quartet of budding authors and their classroom teacher continues the season at the Kitchen Theatre Company, 417 W. State St., Ithaca. $15-$37. (607) 273-4497.

The Wild Party. Wed. May 14 & Sat. 8 p.m., Sun. 2 p.m.; closes May 31. The Central New York Playhouse troupe presents the adultthemed Roaring ’20s musical drama at the company’s Shoppingtown Mall venue, 3649 Erie Blvd. E. Wed.: $15/person, $25/two people (Wed.); $25 (Sat.), $20 (Sun.). 885-8960.



und g

State Fair Blvd.), 9 p.m.

Funkadelphia. (Carnegie Café, Maplewood Inn, 400 Seventh North St., Liverpool), 8 p.m.

Grit N Grace. (Toby Keith’s I Love This Bar, Destiny USA), 9:30 p.m.

Lizard Bar and Grill, Western Lights, 4628 Onondaga Blvd.), 5:30-9:30 p.m.

Hobo Graffiti. (Mac’s Bad Art Bar, 1799 Brew-


Emerald Idol. Thurs. May 15, 5-8 p.m.

Chris Terra Band. (Winds of Cold Spring Har-

Isreal Hagan and Stroke. (Shifty’s, 1401 Bur-

erton Road, Mattydale), 9:30 p.m.

The Central New York Playhouse hosts singing auditions for ages 8 to 14 and 15 and older for the Oz-Stravaganza Festival in Chittenango in June at the company’s Shoppingtown Mall venue, 3649 Erie Blvd. E. 885-8960. Other audition locations include Revolutions in Destiny USA (Fri. May 16, 5-9 p.m.) and the Chittenango American Legion (Sat. May 17, 11 a.m.-3 p.m.).

bor, Hayes Road, Baldwinsville), 5:30-8:30 p.m.

net Ave.), 9 p.m.

Dave Hawthorn. (Pasta’s on the Green, Fox-

Joe Donelan. (Wander Inn, 33 Route 23, Con-

Syracuse Stage. Fri. May 16 & Sat. May 17.


Tryouts for 11- to 13-year-old African American girls for a role in the autumn production of August Wilson’s The Piano Lesson take place at the company’s home, 820 E. Genesee St. To schedule an audition, 443-4008.

Central New York Playhouse. Sun. May 18-Tues. May 20, 7 p.m. The troupe holds casting calls for the September mounting of The Laramie Project at the company’s Shoppingtown Mall venue, 3649 Erie Blvd. E. 885-8960.

James Joyce 2014 Creative Writing Contest. First prize is $2,000, to be awarded

during the 20th annual Bloomsday marathon reading of Ulysses on June 16 at Le Moyne College, 1415 Salt Springs Road. Contest is limited to Central New York students (either high school or college) with the six contest adjudicators taking level of schooling of contestants into consideration for the grand prize. Each applicant should electronically submit either a critical essay relating to Joyce: his life, his work, his influence or a short story to be preceded by a brief description of its pertinence to Joyce’s characters, settings or techniques. Entry deadline: May 27. For information, contact Basil Dillon-Malone, Chair, James Joyce Contest 2014, 4083 Sweet Gum, Liverpool; 622-1132;

fire Golf Course, 1 Village Blvd. N., Baldwinsville), 7-10 p.m.

stantia), 9 p.m.

John Spillett Jazz Pop Duo. (TS Steakhouse,

St., Mexico), 7-10 p.m.

Turning Stone Tower, Verona), 6-10 p.m.

Just Joe. (King of Clubs, 420 S. Clinton St.), 9

Outdoor Catering Service

Corporate Parties & Picnics ∙ Weddings Family Reunions ∙ Biker Rallies Block Parties ∙ Graduations

Visit our wagon downtown on the 700 Block of State St, across from the War Memorial (315) 572-1042 ∙

John Spillett Jazz Duo. (Bistro Elephant, 238 W. Jefferson St.), 7-10 p.m.

Just Joe. (Pasta’s on the Green, Foxfire Golf

6257 Route 31, Cicero), 7-9 p.m.

Course, 1 Village Blvd. N., Baldwinsville), 7-10 p.m.

Pale Green Stars. (Al’s Wine and Whiskey

Letizia Duo. (Louie’s Restaurant, 425 N. State

Lounge, 319 S. Clinton St.), 9 p.m.

St.), 8-11 p.m.

The Coachmen. (Carnegie Café, Maplewood

Lisa Lee Band. (Paddock Club, 1 Public Square, Watertown), 9 p.m.

Inn, 400 Seventh North St., Liverpool), 7-10:30 p.m.

Tim Herron. (Coleman’s Authentic Irish Pub, 100 S. Lowell Ave.), 9 p.m.

TJ Sacco. (White Water Pub, 110 S. Willow St., Liverpool), 8 p.m.

F R I DAY 5/16 2 Hour Delay. (Kitty Hoynes Irish Pub, 301 W. Fayette St.), 9 p.m.

Black Water. (Bombadil’s, 575 Main St., Phoenix), 8 p.m.

Bradshaw Blues. (Krabby Kirk’s Saloon, 55 W. Genesee St., Camillus), 8-11 p.m.

Cousin Jake. (Donacci’s, 425 W. Dominick St., Rome), 9:30 p.m.

Dave Hawthorn. (Betty Blue, 1 W. Cayuga St.,

Los Blancos. (Harpoon Eddie’s, 611 Park St., Sylvan Beach), 7-11 p.m.

Michael Crissan. (Bridge Street Tavern, 109 Bridge St., Solvay), 7-11 p.m.

Morris and the Hepcats. (The Office (formerly Dirty Nelly’s), 1965 W. Fayette St.), 8 p.m.

Paul Davie. (Soft Rock Café, 2026 Teall Ave.), 7-10 p.m.

Rock Generation w/Joey Nigro and John Nilsen. (Castaways, 916 County Route 37, Brewerton), 7-10:30 p.m.

Ron Kadey and Ron Carr. (Creekside Books, 35 Fennell St., Skaneateles), 7:30 p.m.

Ron Spencer Band. (World of Beer, Destiny USA), 8-11 p.m.

Steve Odum Band. (Betty Blue, 1 W. Cayuga St., Moravia), 5-8 p.m.

Dr Killdean. (Western Ranch Motor Inn, 1255 State Fair Blvd.), 8-11 p.m.

The Camillians. (Asil’s Pub, 220 Chapel Drive, Fairmount), 8 p.m.

ESP w/Kirsten Tegtmeyer. (Turquoise Tiger,

The Coachmen. (Dinosaur Bar-B-Que, 246 W.

Turning Stone Resort and Casino, 5218 Patrick Road, Verona), 10 p.m.


Willow St.), 10 p.m.

The Headphones. (Coleman’s Authentic Irish Pub, 100 S. Lowell Ave.), 10 p.m.


SUN, MAY 25 @ 2PM


John Lerner. (Arena’s Eis House, 144 Academy

Mark Zane and Mat Kerlin. (Eskapes Lounge,

Moravia), 8-11 p.m.

ro All a

Flipside. (Timber Tavern Bar and Grill, 7153

TJ Sacco and the Urban Cowboys. (Kegs

Alibi. (Carnegie Café, Maplewood Inn, 400 Sev-

Chris Terra Duo. (Stein’s, 5600 Newport Road,

Tuff Luck. (Village Tavern, 6 E. Main St., Marcel-

Boots N Shorts. (World of Beer, Destiny USA),

Code Red. (Beginnings II, 6897 Manlius Center

Vagabond Station. (Ridge Tavern, 1281 Salt

Chapter Eleven. (White Water Pub, 110 S. Wil-

Country Rose. (Candy’s Hillside, 6207 Rock

Canalside, 7 Hamilton St., Jordan), 9 p.m. lus), 7;30 p.m.

Springs Road, Chittenango), 7-11 p.m.

S AT U R DAY 5/17

enth North St., Liverpool), 8 p.m. 8-11 p.m.

low St., Liverpool), 8 p.m.

Hollow Road, Baldwinsville), 7-11 p.m.

Road, East Syracuse), 9:30 p.m.

Dave Hawthorn. (Gibby’s Irish Pub, 8 W. Sec-

Chris Taylor and the Custom Taylor Band.

Dave Robertson. (Kellish Hill Farm, 3191

(Toby Keith’s I Love This Bar, Destiny USA), 9:30 p.m.


Cut Road, Jamesville), 9 p.m.

Chief Bigway. (Coleman’s Authentic Irish Pub, 100 S. Lowell Ave.), 10 p.m.

3’s a Crowd. (American Legion, 8529 Smokey

Camillus), 9:30 p.m.


ond St., Oswego), 9 p.m.

Pompey Center Road, Manlius), 2-3 p.m.





Trivia Starting May 19th & Every Monday 7-? PM




Bringing you the best in American Roots Music



k e o a r a K



Starting May 15th & Every Thursday 8-11 PM


907 E. GEnEsEE st. (across from syr. staGE) (315) 475-4700

Raise a pint at

Patio Open!, 253 E. Water St. in Hanover Sq., 399.5533


Friends of the Central Library

FOCL 2013-2014 Season Jeffrey


October 29, 2013

March 11, 2014



November 26, 2013

April 29, 2014






rs 69 bteaep! on


Child December 17, 2013


Schlosser May 20, 2014

FOCL, a non-profit organization, supports the Onondaga County Central Library.

Ticket Information: | (315) 435-1832 Ticketmaster (315) 472-0700

Expand Your Mind

Oncenter Box Office (315) 435-2121 800 S. State St., Syracuse NY | 05.14.14 - 05.21.14


George Tortorelli presents: “ScarS

to StarS”

SluG FeST: Exciting films on the big screen of the world’s greatest boxers.

Louis, Marciano, Robinson, etc.! Plus local favorites De Johns, Basilio, Barone & more.

MuSic & DancinG! Tommy Rozzano & The State Street Band, Tom Tortorelli, Daniella Rausa & Dancers!3.

Dr Killdean. (Bridge Street Tavern, 109 Bridge St., Solvay), 8 p.m.

ESP w/Kirsten Tegtmeyer. (Turquoise Tiger, Turning Stone Resort and Casino, 5218 Patrick Road, Verona), 10 p.m.

Fabulous Ripcords. (Chapter House, 400 Stewart Ave., Ithaca), 10 p.m.

F5. (Thunder Road Bar and Grill, 234 E. Albany St., Oswego), 10 p.m.

Grit N Grace. (Timber Tavern Bar and Grill, 7153 State Fair Blvd.), 9 p.m.

Hendry. (LakeHouse Pub, 6 W. Genesee St., Skaneateles), 10 p.m.

Isreal Hagan. (TS Steakhouse, Turning Stone Tower, Verona), 6-10 p.m.

Joe Donelan. (Red Rooster Pub, 4618 Jordan Road, Skaneateles), 8-11 p.m.

Johnny Rage Band. (The Office (formerly Dirty Nelly’s), 1965 W. Fayette St.), 9 p.m.

Just Joe. (Beak and Skiff Apple Orchard, 4472 Cherry Valley Turnpike, LaFayette), 3-6 p.m.

Just Joe. (Pascale Wine Bar & Restaurant, 104 Limestone Plaza, Fayetteville), 8:30 p.m.

Lisa Lee Trio. (Cato Hotel, 213 Main St., Cato), 9:30 p.m.

Los Blancos. (Shifty’s, 1401 Burnet Ave.), 9:30 p.m.

Michael Crissan. (Osteria Salina, 1620 State St., Auburn), 7-10 p.m.

Modern Mudd: Nuttin Butt the Blues.

(Stein’s, 5600 Newport Road, Camillus), 10 p.m.

Morris and the Hepcats. (Rydolf’s, Henderson Harbor), 9 p.m.

Paul Davie. (Soft Rock Café, 2026 Teall Ave.), 7-10 p.m.

PEP: Proctor Entertainment Project.

(Duskee’s Sports Bar, 8 Bridge St., Phoenix), 9:30 p.m.

S U N DAY 5/18 2 Hour Delay. (Shifty’s, 1401 Burnet Ave.), 7-11 p.m.

Jesse Collins Quartet. (Al’s Wine and Whiskey Lounge, 319 S. Clinton St.), 9 p.m.

Joe Whiting and Terry Quill. (Sherwood Inn, 26 W. Genesee St., Skaneateles), 4-7 p.m.

John Spillett Jazz Duo. (Bluewater Grill, 11 W. Genesee St., Skaneateles), 5-8 p.m.

Open Mike w/Sweet Lou. (JP’s Tavern, 109 Syracuse St., Baldwinsville), 6-9 p.m.

T H U R S DAY 5/15 Karaoke w/DJ Chill. (Singers Karaoke Club, 1345 Milton Ave., Solvay), 9 p.m.

Open Mike Night. (Kellish Hill Farm, 3191 Pompey Center Road, Manlius), 7 p.m.

F R I DAY 5/16

Kitchen Party. (Coleman’s Authentic Irish Pub,

Happy Hour Karaoke w/Holly. (Singers Kara-

100 S. Lowell Ave.), 4-7 p.m.

oke Club, 1345 Milton Ave., Solvay), 6-9 p.m.

Lisa Lee Trio. (Winds of Cold Spring Harbor,

Karaoke w/DJ Mars and DJ Voltage. (Sing-

Hayes Road, Baldwinsville), 4-7 p.m.

Los Blancos. (Empire Brewing Company, 120 Walton St.), 12:30 p.m. Blues brunch.

Slo-Ride w/Bob Perry. (Frank’s Moondance

Tavern, 2512 Cherry Valley Turnpike, Marcellus), 5-9 p.m.

TJ Sacco. (Limp Lizard Bar and Grill, Western Lights, 4628 Onondaga Blvd.), 2-6 p.m.

Wayback Machine. (O’Toole’s, 111 Osbourne St., Auburn), 6-9 p.m.

M O N DAY 5/19

ers Karaoke Club, 1345 Milton Ave., Solvay), 9 p.m.

Karaoke w/Harf and Friends. (Village Lanes, 201 E. Manlius St., East Syracuse), 9 p.m.

Open Mike w/Dan and Tom. (Frank’s Moondance Tavern, 2512 Cherry Valley Turnpike, Marcellus), 9 p.m.

Open Mike w/Jeffrey Pepper Rodgers.

(Oswego Music Hall, 41 Lake St., Oswego), 7-10 p.m.

S AT U R DAY 5/17 Karaoke w/DJ Streets and DJ Denny. (Sing-

Dave Porter and Bob. (Dinosaur-B-Que, 246 W. Willow St.), 8 p.m.

ers Karaoke Club, 1345 Milton Ave., Solvay), 9 p.m.

Stone River Band. (Volney Firehouse, 3002

Karaoke w/DJ Corey. (Western Ranch Motor

State Route 3, Fulton), 6-9 p.m.

T U E S DAY 5/ 20 Miss E Duo. (Dinosaur Bar-B-Que, 246 W. Willow St.), 9 p.m.

W E D N E S DAY 5/ 21 Black Water. (Quaker Steak and Lube, 3535 Walters Road), 6-9 p.m.

Bradshaw Blues. (Eskapes Lounge, 6257 Route 31, Cicero), 7-9 p.m.

Inn, 1255 State Fair Blvd.), 7-11 p.m.

Karaoke w/Harf and Friends. (Village Lanes, 201 E. Manlius St., East Syracuse), 9 p.m.

S U N DAY 5/18 Karaoke w/DJ Chill. (Singers Karaoke Club, 1345 Milton Ave., Solvay), 9 p.m.

Open Mike w/Johnny Rage. (Bridge Street

Tavern, 109 Bridge St., Solvay), 7:30-11:30 p.m.

M O N DAY 5/19

Frenay and Lenin. (Sheraton University Hotel,

Karaoke w/DJ Smegie. (Singers Karaoke

Herkimer), 9:30 p.m.

801 University Ave.), 5-8 p.m.

Club, 1345 Milton Ave., Solvay), 9 p.m.

Scott Wheeler. (White Water Pub, 110 S. Wil-

Los Blancos. (World of Beer, Destiny USA),

Karaoke. (Dolce Vita, 907 E. Genesee St.), 8-11

low St., Liverpool), 8 p.m.

7:30-10:30 p.m.

Simplelife. (Dinosaur Bar-B-Que, 246 W. Wil-

Just Joe. (Jake’s Grub & Grog, 7 E. River Road,

Redline. (Silverado Inn, 135 Marginal Road,

low St.), 10 p.m.

Brewerton), 6-9 p.m.

Square Pegs. (Crazy Clam, 129 Canal St., Syl-

Paul Fey. (Ridge Tavern, 1281 Salt Springs

van Beach), 10 p.m.

Road, Chittenango), 7-11 p.m.

The Dreamers. (Mitchell’s Pub, 3251 Milton

Primo Gonso Quartet. (Dinosaur Bar-B-Que,

Ave.), 8:30 p.m.

The Fab Cats. (Castaways, 916 County Route 37, Brewerton), 7-11 p.m.

TJ Sacco and the Urban Cowboys. (Knoxies Pub, 7088 Route 20, Pompey), 9 p.m.


246 W. Willow St.), 9 p.m.

D J / K A R AO K E W E D N E S DAY 5/14


T U E S DAY 5/ 20 Karaoke w/DJ Streets. (Singers Karaoke Club, 1345 Milton Ave., Solvay), 9 p.m.

Karaoke. (White Water Pub, 110 S. Willow St., Liverpool), 7:30 p.m.

W E D N E S DAY 5/ 21 Karaoke w/Mr Automatic. (Singers Karaoke Club, 1345 Milton Ave., Solvay), 9 p.m.

Karaoke w/Mr Automatic. (Singers Karaoke

Latin Party. (Sophistication Jazz Café, 441 S.

Club, 1345 Milton Ave., Solvay), 9 p.m.

Salina St.), 7-10 p.m.

Latin Party. (Sophistication Jazz Café, 441 S.

Open Mike w/Sweet Lou. (JP’s Tavern, 109

Salina St.), 7-10 p.m. 05.14.14 - 05.21.14 |

Syracuse St., Baldwinsville), 6-9 p.m.

Sat. May 17th Dinner Buffet 6pm | Show & Dance 7-11pm

$15/person For reservations call 385-7073 Mickey Vendetti’s Good Time Banquet Hall 526 Teall Ave


Comedy Showcase. Wed. May 14 & 21, 7:30

p.m. Local and regional stand-ups compete at Funny Bone Comedy Club, Destiny USA, off Hiawatha Boulevard. $7. 423-8669.

The Capitol Steps. Thurs. 7:30 p.m. The Belt-

way second bananas offer their timely musical satire in a benefit for the Auburn Education Foundation at the Auburn High School Auditorium, 250 Lake Ave., Auburn. $30. 255-8827.

Josh Blue. Fri. 7:30 & 9:45 p.m., Sat. 7 & 9:45

p.m., Sun. 7:30 p.m. Funny standup who doesn’t let cerebral palsy get him down visits Funny Bone Comedy Club, Destiny USA, off Hiawatha Boulevard. $20. 423-8669.

Cuse Comedy Collective. Fri. 8 p.m. Anna

Phillips hosts the showcase at the Central New York Playhouse, Shoppingtown Mall, 3649 Erie Blvd. E. $5/advance, $7/door. 885-8960.

Wise Guys Comedy Club. Fri. & Sat. 8 p.m.

The club continues at a new location with comics Mitch Walters and John Romanoff at Stein’s (formerly McNamara’s Pub), 5600 Newport Road, Camillus. $15/show only, $30/show and dinner. 672-3663.

Live Improv Comedy. Sat. 8 p.m. Improv

games played by the Pork Pie Hat troupe in the style of the TV series Whose Line Is It Anyway? Salt City Improv Theatre, Shoppingtown Mall. 3649 Erie Blvd. E., DeWitt. $7. 410-1962,


Auburn Unitarian Universalist Society. 607 N. Seward Ave., Auburn. Sun. noon-2 p.m. 2539029. Through May: photography by Bob Brower.

Betts Branch Library. 4862 S. Salina St. Mon.

& Wed. 9 a.m.-7:30 p.m., Tues. & Thurs.-Sat. 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; Sun. 1-5 p.m. 435-1940. Through May: photos of Webster Pond from members of the Anglers Association of Onondaga.

Eureka Crafts. 210 Walton St., Armory Square. Mon.-Wed. 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Thurs. 10 a.m.-8 p.m., Fri. & Sat. 10 a.m.-9 p.m., Sun. noon-5 p.m. 471-4601.

Fayetteville Free Library. 300 Orchard St.,

Fayetteville. Mon.-Thurs. 10 a.m.-9 p.m., Fri. & Sat. 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Sun. 1-5 p.m. 637-6374. Through May: The Hobo in Me, photography by Steve Parker.

Gallery 4040. 4040 New Court Ave. Fri.-Sun. noon-5 p.m., and by appointment. 456-9540. Through May 24: Constructivism, 21 photographs by Robert Graham.

Hazard Branch Library. 1620 W. Genesee

St. Mon., Wed., Fri. & Sat. 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; Tues. & Thurs. 9 a.m.-7:30 p.m. 484-1528. Through May: Nature, watercolors of people and animals by Anna Perun.

Herbert Johnson Museum of Art. 114 Cen-

tral Ave., Cornell University, Ithaca. Tues.-Sun. 10 a.m.-5 p.m. (607) 254-4563. Through June 8: Beyond Earth Art, a flashback to a 1969 exhibit featuring artists and the environment; Food Water Life, drawings, sculptures and more by Lucy and Jorge Orta.

The Smith Presents

Dan Smalls Presents




Sun, June 1 | 8pm

Sat, June 21 | 8pm

Sat, July 5 th | 8pm



82 Seneca St. Geneva • NEW! Hospice of CNY. 990 Seventh North St., Liv-

erpool. Mon.-Fri. 9 a.m.-4:30 p.m. 634-1100. Through June: A Visual Travelogue, paintings by Domenico Gigante.


Art Group. Every Wed. 10 a.m. Bring your own

Imagine. 38 E. Genesee St., Skaneateles. Mon.-

Sat. 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Sun. 11 a.m.-5:30 p.m. 6856263. Through May: works by artist Christy Lemp.

supplies and learn, exchange art knowledge, share fine art with others and work your media. VFW, 105 Maxwell Ave., North Syracuse. Free. 699-3965.

Longyear Museum of Anthropology.

Improv Comedy Classes. Every Wed. 6-7:45

Alumni Hall, Colgate University, 13 Oak Drive, Hamilton. Mon.-Fri. 9:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m., or by appointment. 228-7184, 228-6643. Through June 1: Layered Meanings, Kuna Indian Mola textiles from Panama.

Manlius Historical Museum. 101 Scoville

Ave., Manlius. Daily, 11 a.m.-3 p.m. 682-6660. Ongoing: an exhibit on women in the military and life in the community during both World Wars.

Manlius Public Library. 1 Arkie Albanese

Drive, Manlius. Mon.-Thurs. 10 a.m.-9 p.m., Fri. & Sat. 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Sun. 1-5 p.m. 682-6400, 6995076. Through May 24: Illumination, photography by Karen Kozicki.

Museum of Science and Technology (MOST). 500 S. Franklin St. Tues.-Sun. 10 a.m.-5

p.m. $8/general; $7/ages 11 and younger, and 65 and older. 425-9068. Through May: Dr. Entomo’s Amazing Arthropods, Nikon Small World Exhibit.

Oneida Community Mansion House. 170

Kenwood Ave., Sherrill. 363-0745. Mon.-Sat. 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; Sun. noon-4 p.m. Tours available Wed.-Sat. 10 a.m. & 2 p.m.; Sun. 2 p.m. $5/ adults; $3/students, free/children under 12. Through Dec. 1: Mothers and Children of the Original Oneida Community, featuring artifacts, photographs and quotations in an exhibit presented in collaboration with Earlville Opera House. Through June: South Seas to Botticelli, a collection of Frank Perry’s flatware designs from the 1950s to 1970s. Through October: The Braidings of Jessie Catherine Kinsley. Ongoing: Wartime at Oneida Ltd., bayonets, scalpels and other military equipment manufactured by the company during World War II; Oneida Game Traps, 1852-1925.

p.m. Drop-in classes at Salt City Improv Theater, Shoppingtown Mall, 3649 Erie Blvd. E., DeWitt. $20/adults, $15/students with ID. 410-1962.

Open Figure Drawing. Every Wed. 7-10 p.m.

All skill levels are welcome: if you can write your name, you can draw. Westcott Community Center, 826 Euclid Ave. $8. 453-5565.

Strong Hearts Cafe. 719 E. Genesee St. Mon.-

Thurs. 8 a.m.-midnight, Fri. & Sat. 8 a.m.-1 a.m., Sun. 9 a.m.-midnight. Through Sat. May 17: Book of Strong Hearts, exhibition of artworks on political activists and counterculture figures, from a forthcoming collection by SUNY Oswego students. 478-0000.

Whitney Applied Technology Center.

Onondaga Community College, 4941 Onondaga Road. Free. Mon.-Fri. 9 a.m.-10 p.m., Sat. & Sun. 9 a.m.-6 p.m. 498-2787. Through Sun. May 18: Student Architecture and Interior Design Exhibition, OCC students showcase their works.

WOW Laurie Anderson. Mon. 7 p.m. The writer signs copies of her book The Impossible Knife of Memory at Barnes & Noble, 3454 Erie Blvd. E., DeWitt. Free. 449-2948.

Betts Book Group. Tues. 10 a.m.-5 p.m.

Members consider My Beloved World by Sonia Sotomayor. Betts Branch Library, 4862 S. Salina St. Free. 435-1940.


Public Speaking Workshop. Fri. 10 a.m. Per-

sonnel from Toastmasters International lead the event at Hazard Branch Library, 1620 W. Genesee St. Free. 435-5326.

Guide Jerry Case leads a bird-watching hike at Green Lakes State Park, 7900 Green Lakes Road, Fayetteville. Free. 687-9599.

Rosamond Gifford Zoo. Daily, 10 a.m.-4:30

noon-4:30 p.m. Experience Onondaga Lake’s cleanup firsthand at Onondaga Lake Visitors Center, 280 Restoration Way, Geddes. Free. 552-9751.

p.m. The zoo, located at 1 Conservation Place, features some pretty nifty animals, including penguins, tigers, birds, primates and the ever-popular elephants. $8/adults, $5/seniors, $4/youth, free/under age 2. 435-8511.

Quilting Group. Every Sat. 10 a.m. The San-

Onondaga Lake Skatepark. Daily, 10 a.m.-8

Onondaga Lake Open House. Every Fri.

kofa Piecemakers Quilting Group meets at Beauchamp Branch Library, 2111 S. Salina St. Free. 443-1757.

Animal ABCs. Sat. 10:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Repre-

sentatives from Rosamond Gifford Zoo bring the literacy program featuring live animals to Hazard Branch Library, 1620 W. Genesee St. Free. 435-5326.

Improv Class. Sat. noon-2 p.m.; through June

DSLR Video Documentary Workshop.

& Thurs. 9 a.m.-7:30 p.m.; Tues., Wed., Fri. & Sat. 9 a.m.-5 p.m. 435-3636. Through May: Mixed Media Medley, works by the North Syracuse Art Guild. Reception Thurs. May 15, 5-8 p.m.

Long-standing writers’ group invites new and seasoned scribes to share work or just sit back and listen. Denny’s, 103 Elwood Davis Road (off Seventh North Street). Free. 247-9645.

FAMIILY FRIENDLY  National Kids to Parks Day. Sat. 10 a.m. Children are invited to celebrate with a naturalist-led hike at Beaver Lake Nature Center, 8477 E. Mud Lake Road, Baldwinsville. Free. 638-2519.

Paine Branch Library. 113 Nichols Ave. Mon.

Petit Branch Library. 105 Victoria Place. Mon.

Writers’ Roundtable. Every Mon. 6:30 p.m.

Onondaga Audubon Trip. Sat. 8 a.m.-1 p.m.

7-9 p.m. Andy Zepp, executive director of the Finger Lakes Land Trust, discusses conservation strategies for bird areas near the Finger Lakes. Manlius Public Library, 1 Arkie Albanese Way, Manlius. Free. 682-6400.

Turnpike. 492-1727. Sun. May 18, 2:30 p.m.: a harp recital by Gail Lyons. & Tues. 9 a.m.-7:30 p.m., Wed.-Sat. 9 a.m.-5 p.m. 435-5442. Through June 30: In Full Bloom, floral paintings by Ute Oestreicher.

Onondaga Audubon Meeting. Wed. May 14,

1. Syracuse Improv Collective instructor Ken Keech offers “The Harold” technique for budding improvisational talents at the Central New York Playhouse, Shoppingtown Mall, 3649 Erie Blvd. E. $75. 885-8960.

Onondaga Free Library. 4840 W. Seneca

Dan Smalls Presents

Tues. 6-9 p.m. Beginners and intermediate-level photographers can learn how to shoot video, capture sound, and edit footage with Adobe Premiere. Light Work, 316 Waverly Ave. $110. 443-1300.

p.m. The park is open for anyone older than age 5. Helmets must be worn, and waivers (available at the park) must be signed by a parent. Onondaga Lake Park, 107 Lake Drive, Liverpool. $3/session; $29/monthly pass; $99/season pass. 453-6712.


Syracuse Chiefs. Sat. 7 p.m., Sun. 2 p.m., Mon.

7 p.m., Tues. noon. Baseball season continues as the boys of summer battle the Columbus Clippers at NBT Bank Stadium, 1 Tex Simone Way. $5-$12/adults, $4-$10/children and seniors. 474-7833.

Vernon Downs Race Track. Thurs.-Sat. 6:45

p.m.; closes Nov. 1. Harness racing continues during the 61st anniversary season. 4229 Stuhlman Road, Vernon. Free admission. 829-6800.


Art Classes. Every Tues.-Sat. 10 a.m., 4 & 6:30

Book Sale. Wed. May 14, 9 a.m.-7:30 p.m.,

p.m. Teens and adults delve into their artistic sides at the Liverpool Art Center, 101 Lake Drive, Liverpool. $60-$80/month. 243-9333.

Thurs. & Fri. 9 a.m.-5 p.m., Sun. 1-5 p.m. Peruse used media at Betts Branch Library, 4862 S. Salina St. Free. 435-1940.

FREE  Social Security Seminar. Wed. May 21, 6:30-8 p.m. Representatives from Retirement Income Analysts offer advice at Onondaga Free Library, 4840 W. Seneca Turnpike. Free. 492-1727.

GreeningUSA Meeting. Thurs. 7:30-10 a.m.


Paint, Drink and Be Merry. Thurs. 6:30-9:30

Book Discussion Group. Thurs. 6:30 p.m.

Members consider The Twelve Tribes of Hattie by Ayana Mathis at Petit Branch Library, 105 Victoria Place. Free. 435-3636.

The 10th annual meeting features a light breakfast at May Memorial Unitarian Universalist Society, 3800 E. Genesee St. Free; registration required. 657-3024. p.m. Enjoy a few adult beverages and recreate Vincent van Gogh’s “Almond Blossoms” with help of a trained artist. Mohegan Manor, 58 Oswego St., Baldwinsville. $38. 481-1638.

DATE NIGHT  Transformation Spring Fashion Show. Fri. 5-9 p.m. Exodus 3 Ministry

hosts the event that includes a buffet dinner, silent auction, vendors and raffles. Driver’s Village, 5885 E. Circle Drive, Cicero. $65; reservations required. 299-7153, 487-6894, 876-2248. WOW Madcatter Regatta. Sat. 9 a.m.-2 p.m. The 38th annual sailing event featuring Hobie Cat sailors takes place at Oneida Shores County Park, 9248 McKinley Road, Brewerton. Free. 676-7366.

Chittenango Garden Club Plant Sale. Sat.

9 a.m.-1 p.m. Peruse nursery-grown perennials, hanging plants, bedding plants and more at Stickles Park, Falls Boulevard, Chittenango. Free. 687-7068.

Owasco Fire Department Auxiliary Flea Market. Sat. 9 a.m.-1 p.m. The third annual sale features more than 40 vendors at Owasco Fire Department, 7174 Owasco Road, Auburn. Free. 253-0905.

Chromes for Homes. Sat. 10 a.m.-5 p.m.

Benefit motorcycle ride for Helping Hounds Dog Rescue and the Cat Coalition, which also features music, food and more, starts at Hoosey’s Dog House, 106 Williams St. $20/single rider, $30/two riders, $10/no rider. 559-5246, 383-9529.

Master Gardeners of Onondaga County Plant Sale. Sat. 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Purchase herbs,

perennials, vegetables, trees and shrubs at Beaver Lake Nature Center, 8477 E. Mud Lake Road, Baldwinsville. $4. 466-9757.

David Jay Benefit. Sat. 1-6 p.m. A fundraiser

for the brain cancer fighter includes food, drinks, raffles and more at the VFW, 2000 Lemoyne Ave., Mattydale. $20. 436-2974. DATE NIGHT  Scars to Stars. Sat. 6-11 p.m. Unusual evening with clips of classic boxing matches, a 6 p.m. dinner and dance music featuring Tommy Rozzano and the State Street Band and singers Tom Tortorelli and Daniella Rausa at Mickey Vendetti’s Goodtime Dance Hall, 526 Teall Ave. $15. 385-7073.

Kayak and Paddleboard Demo Day. Sun.

10 a.m.-4 p.m. Try the watercrafts at Gillie Lake, Sand Road, Camillus. $10. 672-8439.

North Syracuse Art Guild Meeting. Wed.

May 21, 1-3 p.m. Members convene at VFW Post 7290, 105 Maxwell Ave., North Syracuse. Free. 752-0134.

CNY Skeptics Meeting. Wed. May 21, 7-9 p.m. Members convene at Manlius Public Library, 1 Arkie Albanese Ave., Manlius. Free. 636-6533.



The Amazing Spider-Man 2. The web-

slinger’s reboot gets a second stanza, plus Jamie Foxx as the villain Electro; presented in 3-D in some theaters. Destiny USA/Carousel 19 (Digital presentation/3-D/Stadium). Daily: 12:20, 3:40, 6:55 & 10:10 p.m. Destiny USA/Carousel 19 (Digital presentation/Stadium). Screen 1: 11:50 a.m., 3:10, 6:25 & 9:40 p.m. Screen 2: 12:50, 4:10, 7:25 & 10:40 p.m. Late show Fri, & Sat.: 11:50 | 05.14.14 - 05.21.14


Million Dollar Arm. Jon Hamm as a sports

agent in this potential Disney sleeper about the hunt for baseball players. Destiny USA/Carousel 19 (Digital presentation/Stadium). Screen 1: 12:25, 3:35, 6:45 & 9:50 p.m. Screen 2: 1:25 & 7:15 p.m. Late show Fri. & Sat.: 12 a.m. Fri.-Sun. matinee: 10:25 a.m. Great Northern 10. (Digital presentation/Stadium). Daily: 1:10, 4:20, 7:20 & 10:15 p.m. Shoppingtown 14 (Digital presentation/ Stadium). Daily: 12:45, 3:45, 6:50 & 9:45 p.m.

Moms’ Night Out. Sarah Drew, Patricia Hea-

ton and Trace Adkins in a domestic comedy for the faith-based crowd. Destiny USA/Carousel 19 (Digital presentation/Stadium). Daily: 11:15 a.m., 1:55, 4:30, 7:20 & 10 p.m.

The Monuments Men. George Clooney, Matt

5/19 S PA G H E T T I WA R E H O U S E

p.m. Finger Lakes Drive-In (Auburn; 252-3969). Fri. & Sat.: 10:45 p.m. Great Northern 10. (Digital presentation/Stadium). Daily: 1, 4:10, 7:15 & 10:20 p.m. Midway Drive-In (Fulton; 343-0211; digital presentation/stereo). Fri.-Sun.: 8:35 p.m. Shoppingtown 14 (Digital presentation/3-D/Stadium). Daily: 12:10, 3:20, 6:40 & 9:50 p.m. Shoppingtown 14 (Digital presentation/Stadium). Daily: 12:40, 3:50, 7:10 & 10:20 p.m.

Bears. Disney documentary about an Alaskan bear family. Shoppingtown 14 (Digital presentation/Stadium). Daily: 12:25, 2:25 & 4:40 p.m.

Brick Mansions. Action yarn with Paul Walker in one of his final yarns Destiny USA/Carousel 19 (Digital presentation/Stadium). Fri.-Sun.: 3:05 p.m. Mon.-Thurs. (5-22): 1:35, 4:15, 7:35 & 10:05 p.m. Great Northern 10. (Digital presentation/ Stadium). Daily: 7:05 & 10 p.m. Shoppingtown 14 (Digital presentation/Stadium). Daily: 7:20 & 9:35 p.m.

Captain America: The Winter Soldier. Chris

Evans returns as the thawed-out star-spangled shield-slinger in this action-packed sequel. Destiny USA/Carousel 19 (Digital presentation/ Stadium). Daily: 12:15, 3:30, 6:50 & 10:15 p.m. Great Northern 10. (Digital presentation/Stadium). Daily: 12:50, 3:50, 6:50 & 9:50 p.m. Shoppingtown 14 (Digital presentation/Stadium). Daily: 12:35, 3:40, 6:45 & 9:55 p.m.

Divergent. Screen adaptation of the teen-

geared sci-fi literary series storms the multiplexes. Destiny USA/Carousel 19 (Digital presentation/Stadium). Daily: 12, 3:15, 6:35 & 9:45 p.m.

Godzilla. Reboot of the 1954 Japanese sci-fi

monster movie mixes high-tech special effects with lots of people (including Bryan Cranston) running away from crumbling buildings; shown in 3-D in some theaters. Destiny USA/Carousel 19 (Digital presentation/IMAX/3-D/Stadium). Daily: 12:40, 3:50, 7 & 10:05 p.m. Fri.-Sun. matinee: 9:40 a.m. Destiny USA/Carousel 19 (Digital presentation/RPX/Stadium). Daily: 1:10, 4:20, 7:30 & 10:35 p.m. Fri.-Sun. matinee: 10:10 a.m. Destiny USA/Carousel 19 (Digital presentation/3-D/Stadium). Daily: 1:40, 4:50 & 8 p.m. Late show Fri. & Sat.: 11:05 p.m. Fri.-Sun. matinee: 10:40 a.m. Destiny USA/Carousel 19 (Digital presentation/ Stadium). Screen 1: 12:10, 3:20, 6:30 & 9:35 p.m. Screen 2 (Fri.-Sun.): 11:40 a.m., 5:20 & 8:30 p.m. Late show Fri. & Sat.: 11:35 p.m. Screen 3 (Fri.-Sun.): 6 & 9:05 p.m. Finger Lakes Drive-In


(Auburn; 252-3969). Fri. & Sat.: 8:30 p.m. Great Northern 10. (Digital presentation/3-D/Stadium). Daily: 12:45, 3:45, 6:45 & 9:45 p.m. Great Northern 10. (Digital presentation/Stadium). Daily: 1:30, 4:30, 7:30 & 10:30 p.m. Shoppingtown 14 (Digital presentation/3-D/Stadium). Screen 1: 1, 4, 7 & 10 p.m. Screen 2 (Fri.-Sun.): 3 & 9 p.m. (Mon.-Thurs. (5-22)): 3:30 & 9:30 p.m. Shoppingtown 14 (Digital presentation/Stadium). Screen 1 (Fri-Sun.): 12:30, 3:30, 6:30 & 9:30 p.m. (Mon.-Thurs. (5-22)): 12:30 & 6:30 p.m. Screen 2: 1:30, 4:30, 7:30 & 10:30 p.m.

The Grand Budapest Hotel. Director Wes

Anderson’s all-star art-house comedy features Ralph Fiennes, F. Murray Abraham and Adrien Brody. Destiny USA/Carousel 19 (Digital presentation/Stadium). Daily: 4:25 & 10:20 p.m.

Heaven is for Real. Greg Kinnear stars in this

fact-based faith drama about a child’s neardeath experience. Destiny USA/Carousel 19 (Digital presentation/Stadium). Daily: 11:25 a.m., 2:05, 4:35, 7:05 & 9:30 p.m. Great Northern 10. (Digital presentation/Stadium). Daily: 1:25, 4:35, 6:55 & 9:55 p.m. Shoppingtown 14 (Digital presentation/ Stadium). Daily: 11:50 a.m., 2:10, 4:35, 6:35 & 10:05 p.m.

Legends of Oz: Dorothy’s Return. Cartoon

with Kelsey Grammer, Dan Aykroyd and Jim Belushi lending their voices to this umpteenth trek down the yellow brick road; presented in 3-D in some theaters. Destiny USA/Carousel 19 (Digital presentation/3-D/Stadium). Daily: 4:40 p.m. Destiny USA/Carousel 19 (Digital presentation/Stadium). Daily: 11:35 a.m. & 2:15 p.m. Late shows Mon.-Thurs. (5-22): 7:10 & 9:55 p.m. Great Northern 10. (Digital presentation/3-D/Stadium). Daily: 4 & 9:40 p.m. Great Northern 10. (Digital presentation/Stadium). Daily: 1:05 & 7 p.m. Shoppingtown 14 (Digital presentation/Stadium). Daily: 12:15, 2:30, 4:50, 7:05 & 9:25 p.m.

The LEGO Movie. Will Arnett and Elizabeth

Banks lend their voices to this cartoon. Hollywood (Digital presentation/stereo). Daily: 6:30 p.m. Sat. & Sun. matinee: 1:45 p.m.

The Lunchbox. Irrfan Khan stars in the pop-

ular Indian comedy about love notes that go in an unintended direction. Manlius (Digital presentation/stereo). Daily: 7:30 p.m. Sat. & Sun. matinee: 2 & 4:30 p.m. No show Mon.

05.14.14 - 05.21.14 |

Being There. Mon. 7:30 p.m. The “Flashback Movie Mondays” series continues with Peter Sellers in the 1979 political satire. Palace Theatre, 2384 James St. $5. 436-4723.

Fight Club. Fri. 7:30 p.m. The “Brew and View” 35mm film series continues with the Brad Pitt pugilistic mind-bender. Palace Theatre, 2384 James St. $7. 436-4723.

Gaining Ground. Wed. May 14, 6:30 p.m.

Documentary about a Boston neighborhood’s attempts to overcome the economic recession, followed by a discussion. Part of the “What If” film series, a showcase of national community efforts to improve quality of life. ArtRage Gallery, 505 Hawley Ave. Free. 218-5711.

Damon and Bill Murray try to liberate Europe’s art treasures from the Nazis in an unusual World War II adventure yarn. Midway Drive-In (Fulton; 343-0211; digital presentation/stereo). Fri. & Sat,: 1 a.m. Sun: 11:10 p.m.

Gaining Ground. Mon. 6 p.m. The documen-

Neighbors. Seth Rogen as a new dad who

shines in this 1934 Paramount comedy, which continues the Syracuse Cinephile Society’s spring season at the Spaghetti Warehouse, 680 N. Clinton St. $3.50. 475-1807.

must contend with the frat house next door in this raunchy farce. Destiny USA/Carousel 19 (Digital presentation/Stadium). Screen 1: 11:30 a.m., 2:10, 5, 7:40 & 10:25 p.m. Screen 2: 12:30, 4, 6:40 & 9:25 p.m. Late show Fri. & Sat.: 11:55 p.m. Screen 3 (Fri.-Sun.): 7:10 & 9:55 p.m. Great Northern 10. (Digital presentation/Stadium). Daily: 1:45, 4:45, 7:40 & 10:10 p.m. Shoppingtown 14 (Digital presentation/Stadium). Daily: 12:20, 2:45, 5:10, 7:40 & 10:10 p.m.

Noah. Russell Crowe gets ark anxiety in this

biblical spectacle. Shoppingtown 14 (Digital presentation/Stadium). Fri.-Sun.: 12 & 6:55 p.m. Mon.-Thurs. (5-22): 12, 3, 6:55 & 9 p.m.

The Other Woman. Cameron Diaz leads

the ladies who are angry at a philanderer in this revenge comedy. Destiny USA/Carousel 19 (Digital presentation/Stadium). Daily: 11:20 a.m., 2, 4:45, 7:45 & 10:30 p.m. Late show Fri. & Sat.: 12:20 a.m. Great Northern 10. (Digital presentation/Stadium). Daily: 1:15, 4:15, 7:10 & 10:05 p.m. Shoppingtown 14 (Digital presentation/Stadium). Daily: 12:05, 2:35, 5:05, 7:35 & 10:15 p.m.

Rio 2. Jesse Eisenberg, Anne Hathaway and

Andy Garcia lend their voices to this colorful cartoon sequel. Destiny USA/Carousel 19 (Digital presentation/Stadium). Daily: 11:45 a.m. & 2:30 p.m. Late shows Mon. & Tues.: 5:20 & 8:05 p.m. Great Northern 10. (Digital presentation/Stadium). Daily: 12:55 & 3:55 p.m. Shoppingtown 14 (Digital presentation/Stadium). Daily: 11:55 a.m., 2:20, 4:45, 7:15 & 9:40 p.m.

Robocop. PG-13 rated reboot of the 1987 sci-fi

classic. Midway Drive-In (Fulton; 343-0211; digital presentation/stereo). Fri. & Sat.: 11:10 p.m. Sun.: 1 a.m.

Spartacus. Regal Cinema’s Classic Film Series

rolls on with the 1960 gladiator epic with Kirk Douglas. Destiny USA/Carousel 19 (Digital presentation/Stadium). Sun.: 2 p.m. Wed. (5-21): 2 & 7 p.m.

Transcendence. Cerebral yarn involving

Johnny Depp as a terminally ill scientist and computer mind games. Hollywood (Digital presentation/stereo). Daily: 8:45 p.m. Sat. & Sun. matinee: 4 p.m. FILM OTHERS, LISTED ALPHABETICALLY: WOW Adult World. Thurs. 7:30 p.m. One more time for the Syracuse-based comedy starring John Cusack and Emma Roberts. Palace Theatre, 2384 James St. $5. 436-4723.

American Winter. Fri. 1 & 8 p.m., Sat. 8 p.m.

Documentary about poverty in the United States, land of corporate millionaires. Auburn Public Theater, 8 Exchange St., Auburn. $5/ advance, $6/door. 253-6669.

tary gets another screening at Tucker Missionary Baptist Church, 515 Oakwood Ave. Free. 218-5711.

Goin’ to Town. Mon. 7:30 p.m. Mae West

Her. Wed. May 14-Sun. 5:30 p.m. The “Indie

Films” series continues with this offbeat comedy with Scarlett Johansson. Hamilton Theater, 7 Lebanon St., Hamilton. $7.75. 824-2724, 8248210.

Hubble. Wed. May 14-Fri. 11 a.m. & 3 p.m., Sat.

3 & 7 p.m., Sun. 11 a.m. & 3 p.m., Wed. May 21, 3 p.m. Large-format space odyssey. Bristol IMAX at the MOST, 500 S. Franklin St. Film: $10/adults, $8/children under 11 and seniors. Film and exhibit hall: $14/adults, $12/children under 11 and seniors. 425-9068.

Island of Lemurs: Madagascar. Wed. May

14-Fri. 12, 2 & 4 p.m., Sat. 12, 2, 4 & 8 p.m., Sun. 12, 2 & 4 p.m., Wed. May 21, 12, 2 & 4 p.m. Large-format yarn with the cute critters. Bristol IMAX at the MOST, 500 S. Franklin St. Film: $10/ adults, $8/children under 11 and seniors. Film and exhibit hall: $14/adults, $12/children under 11 and seniors. 425-9068.

King Lear. Mon. 6:30 p.m. Sam Mendes directs this Royal National Theater production, presented digitally at the Manlius Art Cinema, 135 E. Seneca St., Manlius. $18/adults, $15/students and seniors. 682-9817.

The Living Sea. Wed. May 14-Fri. 1 p.m., Sat. 1

& 6 p.m., Sun. & Wed. May 21, 1 p.m. Large-format underwater thrills at the Bristol IMAX at the MOST, 500 S. Franklin St. Film: $10/adults, $8/ children under 11 and seniors. Film and exhibit hall: $14/adults, $12/children under 11 and seniors. 425-9068.

Six Nations Against Fracking/The Sky is Pink. Tues. 6:30 p.m. Two short documentaries

will be followed by a discussion at ArtRage Gallery, 505 Hawley Ave. Free. 218-5711.

Super Speedway. Sat. 5 p.m. Paul Newman

narrates this large-format profile of auto racers at the Bristol IMAX at the MOST, 500 S. Franklin St. Film: $10/adults, $8/children under 11 and seniors. Film and exhibit hall: $14/adults, $12/ children under 11 and seniors. 425-9068. FAMIILY FRIENDLY  The Wizard of Oz. Fri. 7 p.m., Sat. 2:30 & 7 p.m. Take the yellow brick road for the 1939 Judy Garland musical fantasy, presented in 35mm. Capitol Theater, 362 W. Dominick St., Rome. $6/adults, $2/children under age 12. 337-6453.


Rare downtown condo has huge open spaces because it was once a gym and handball court for firefighters.

PG. 40


Dying to snack on ostrich or camel? Ballard’s Gourmet Jerky and More has you covered.

PG. 42

Photo by Michael Davis

TECHNOLOGY 8 ways how it has changed the workplace PG. 43 STREET STYLE

With a level of fervor approaching that of the infamous Filene’s Basement wedding dress sale, bargain hunters flock to Ithaca’s Flax Barn Sale.

PG. 44 | 05.14.14 - 05.21.14



Living Space is looking for interesting, unique apartments, lofts and residences in downtown to feature. If you would TAKE like to nominate a Living Space, please send an email with a low-res photo or two to: gwright@


By Gloria Wright



irefighters used to play handball where Wil Szczech cooks dinner. In the late 1970s, Sting and other members of The Police hung out there, too, after performing their first North American gig in what was then the Firehouse Tavern. “Then it went from a hip rock club to a home for pigeons,’’ said Szczech, co-owner of Pine Grove Health and Country Club. Firehouse No. 1, 106 Montgomery St., got its name because it was the first firehouse in Syracuse built for motorized, not horse-pulled, trucks, he said. Built in 1914, the first floor housed the trucks; the second housed the firefighters and the third was a gym and handball court. After the tavern closed, the brick building was vacant for 20 years until Washington St. Partners bought the building and rehabbed it from 2004-2006. The building now has commercial space on the first floor, two condos on the second floor and Szczech’s two bedroom, one bathroom condo on the third. “There’s not a lot of condos downtown,” Szczech said. “There’s lots of apartments, but condo are a little tougher sell…. I would never rent. There’s no equity.”

He bought the space about four years ago and ripped out the small kitchen and built a new one. The work came with some logistical problems. Some equipment was too large for the elevator, so he had to hire a crane to hoist it to the third floor. The refrigerator fit in the elevator only once all the hardware was removed. The couch was hoisted onto the roof deck with ropes, he said, and then moved down a flight of stairs into the condo. The deck has a unique feature — a hose tower. “They used to hang the linen hoses in there to dry,” Szczech said. The tower has a full bathroom on the first floor. The second floor loft is used to store the outdoor furniture. Szczech said he was drawn not only to the condo’s history and character, but to the open space and large windows. “I love the openness,” he said. “When I build a house, it will be just like this.” SNT

(Top) The third-floor condo in the former Firehouse No. 1 across from City Hall was once a handball court for firefighters. (Bottom) On the roof of the former Firehouse No. 1 is the drying tower, where linen fire hoses were hung to dry. The tower now has a bathroom with a sunken tub. The homeowner uses the loft for storage. Photos by Gloria Wright

05.14.14 - 05.21.14 |




off $60 or more

exp. 6/4/14. Valid Mon.-Thurs. Not valid with other promos

457-0000 302 Old Liverpool Rd., Liverpool Open 4:30 weekdays 12:30 Sat & Sun



PARTIES Hot Sub Trays, Penne w/ Vodka Sauce, Chicken Riggies, Entreé Salads, Homemade Eggplant Parmigiana, Desserts and more! PICKUP OR DELIVERY. 1205 Erie Blvd. West • 472-4626 •


Saturday May 17, 2014

Kathy Kellish and Rick Harding of Kellish Hill Farm host weekly music events in their barn at 3192 Pompey Center Road in Manlius. Open mic night is on Thursdays at 7 p.m. and old time music jams start at 1 p.m. on Sundays with a pot luck supper at 5. For more information visit:

Noon - 6 pm

8th Annual

Get the inside look at the projects that are transforming Downtown Syracuse.

For tickets and general information: downtownlivingtour or

315-422-8284 | 05.14.14 - 05.21.14



Ballard’s Gourmet Jerky and More is at 8120 Brewerton Road (Route 11), Cicero. The store is open daily. For hours, call TAKE 699-1958 or visit their facebook page Ballard’s also has a stand on Saturdays at the CNY Regional Market (F Shed). The market is open 7 a.m. to 2 p.m.


By Margaret McCormick



an does not live by beef alone. Especially when that man is Jeff Ballard. Ballard is the owner of Ballard’s Gourmet Jerky and More, in Cicero. He wants Central New Yorkers to broaden their meat repertoire and try something different. How about some antelope, alligator, bison, elk, kangaroo, camel, lamb, ostrich, venison or wild boar?

$3 off! Take-Out Only. Sunday & Monday only.

Wine Tasting

Chinese • Japanese • Thai

any $20 oRdeR

Ballard offers these exotic meats at his shop and grills exotic burgers on Thursday and Fridays. Not so adventurous? You’ll also find beef and bacon burgers, sausage, pepper and onion sandwiches and kielbasa and kraut sandwiches. Italian sausage, kielbasa and linguica (Portuguese sausage) are made in-house. Ballard says his favorite exotic meat is ostrich, a red meat he describes as very lean and high in protein. “The most popular is wild boar,” he adds. “It has a nutty and earthy taste to them as their diet is nuts, berries and roots.” Ballard’s jerky is homemade, too, using lean cuts of top round, spices mixed by hand, very little salt and no preservatives. “We season our jerky so you can still taste the meat that you are eating,” Ballard says. It’s a good grab-and-go snack for campers, hikers, bikers and other outdoor enthusiasts because it needs no refrigeration or special storage. Ballard’s also offers a selection of spices, spice rubs, barbecue sauces, hot sauces, marinades, maple products and more. Not in the mood for an exotic burger on a Thursday or Friday? You might find mako shark or alligator chowder as a soup special — or chili with wild boar linguica. SNT

all Sushi

half off!

Wednesday, May 21st

Dine-in only. Excludes lunch special & sushi entree.

Anytime between 5:00-7:30pm

6 wines: 3 red & 3 white, h’ordeuvres, Artisan Cheeses, Food Stations $25 per person, plus tax & gratuity

Chinese • Japanese • Thai

424-8800 • 424-8801 Delivery available within 2 miles ($10 min.) 252 West Genesee St. Syracuse |


05.14.14 - 05.21.14 |

Reservations & Prepayment required 900 East Genesee Street, 475-5154 (across from Syracuse Stage)


Technology will never take the place of two things: person to person contact and timeless business ethics and values. TAKE It will lead us to connect with real people and get things done, but it won’t take away the need for good people. I think there’s an app for that.


By Joe Cunningham




The average corporate professional receives about 80 emails a day, approximately 16 percent of which are spam, which seems like a low-ball number. The upside? Email is fast, easy, and efficient. The downside: when was the last time you got a handwritten, personally addressed envelope someone licked shut containing precious words written only for you? Exactly. You can’t replace that and the savvy businessperson should still employ that assiduously.



Meeting Software

Tools such as GoTo Meeting and WebEx have made the business world that much smaller and cut costs by making long-distance work discussions doable from the comfort of your own office. Conference software also allows you to “share your screen” with the viewers, allowing company-wide training and the like as well. However, walking into someone’s office for a presentation dressed to the nines never loses its luster. However, now it’s more for the grander things “on the line.”


The smartphone

Lots to say here, but more than anything the smartphone — for better or worse — has allowed us to take work anywhere we go: calls, of course — emails, even documents, chat, and stats: the world is caught up in anticipation of what’s coming up next. Hint: Google Glass.


The Rolodex

Shared Work Spaces

Software such as Google’s “Docs” helps you share files easily with others and allow them to edit or just view. More complex online “spaces” such as Podio and SalesForce/Dreamforce offer a work community similar to a social network where work documents can be shared along with updates, schedules, meeting notes, and everyone’s contact information. It’s a great way to keep everyone updated. Just don’t forget it’s still good to see your team members from time to time, too.


Social Media and Business

Ever since Facebook, Twitter and the like hit the cyber-sphere, businesses have jumped on them. LinkedIn, for instance, allows one to target based not only on company, company size, business type, location, and all that — but you can show ads and articles to only executives of a certain level, for a fee of course. Advertising by means of paid ads or just a strong, fun social presence is present as never before on the virtual world no one knew 20 years ago. Customer service call centers can now be at least partially replaced by “tweeting” to and fro. Google Chat and like services have made it possible for employees internally to speak instantly with each other and share information. Still, talking to other people will never go out of style.

Most kids don’t even know what that is. Thanks to computerized data systems, databases can be stored, shared, accessed and updated from everywhere and anywhere. No more flipping through the cards or losing the number, because it’s the only one you want. Steely Dan anyone?


Work From Home

Though working from a laptop in a coffee shop (cough) or from a home desktop next to your iPhone may seem like bread and butter in the modern biz world, this was unheard of not-so-long ago. And, instead of lugging around a briefcase full of papers just waiting to randomly slam to the pavement, break open, and fly into oblivion, man has invented cloud storage services such as Google Drive and Dropbox to save all your files, back them up, and share them with any computer or device you desire. So when you accidentally drop C-4 on your Macbook: never fear – you can get that stuff back. OK, maybe not the computer but you get the idea.



Along these same lines, freelancers are now everywhere and anywhere (and I mean anywhere) and are offering every service imaginable (OK, get your head out of the gutter) and competing for prices. It only takes a computer, the web, and some intelligence to tap into the world of “guns for hire” these days. The same rules apply: people can work from every “doghouse, penthouse, madhouse, outhouse, farmhouse, and warehouse” (Tommy Lee Jones, The Fugitive) and make money. This also makes getting workers a lot easier for employers too (especially small businesses). The downside: quality doesn’t replace quantity. | 05.14.14 - 05.21.14





Shoppers go through cardboard boxes of clothing looking for bargains at the annual Flax Barn Sale April 25-27 in Ithaca. They’re not shy about giving their opinions to

other shoppers.

By Gloria Wright



short power outage didn’t stop shoppers at the annual Flax Barn Sale in Ithaca April 25. While waiting for the mercury vapor lights to come back, shoppers pulled out their smartphones, turned on their flashlight apps and kept digging. The annual Flax Barn Sale in Ithaca is a rite of spring for some. For others, it’s a nightmare best avoided. The three-day sale of generously cut flax linen clothes draws thousands each year to Ithaca, where the clothing line got its start as Angelheart Designs in the late 1980s in a renovated dairy barn. The site varies from year to year. This year’s sale, April 25-27, was held in a vacant store at Triphammer Marketplace, 2255 N. Triphammer Road. There are no racks or pretty displays. Shoppers dig through large cardboard boxes with sizes ranging from petite to 3X printed on the side with marker. Retail prices begin at $40 for a scarf, and climb. At the barn sale, however, prices begin at $5 and generally top out at $40-$50. A short-sleeved shirt at the barn sale was $20.

Although both men and women of all ages came to the sale, most were middle-aged to older women. A curtain separated a dressing room from the main shopping area, but many didn’t bother, and simply tried on the clothes as they were pulled from a box. Strangers shared opinions while jockeying for space at the mirrors. “That’s not a good color — for anybody,’’ one woman said to another who was trying on a dress with red polka dots on a khaki background. “That color looks great on you,” a woman said to another trying on a purple linen jacket. The sale is staffed by volunteers, who are paid in money or clothes. One woman flies up from Florida every year to volunteer. One woman digging through boxes said that last year she shopped only in the dressing room, going through piles of clothes discarded by others. SNT

(Top) A yellow print dress with yellow roses drew the attention of shoppers at the annual Flax Barn Sale in Ithaca April 25-27. (Bottom) Shoppers are given cloth bags to flll with clothes to try on at the annual Flax Barn Sale in Ithaca. Photos by Gloria Wright

05.14.14 - 05.21.14 |


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2013 GMC Yukon ìSLTî 2012 Jeep Liberty. “Latitude” package 4x4 loaded with Edition, Leather, Hot Seats, power equipment. Full Sky Roof, Chrome Leather, Wheels, heated, only 18,000 Jet only 23,000 miles.miles. Inferno black finish. AIt’sblack Red Finish. GotBeauty! Eyes! $36,988. F.X. CAPARA Chevy$19,988. F.X. CAPRARA ChevyBuick WWW.FXCHEVY.COM Buick WWW.FXCHEVY.COM 1-800-333-0530. 1-800-333-0530. 2008 SierraXterra. 1500 Ext Cab 2013 GMC Nissan 4x4, 4x4 full power equip,Equipment, 7 Ω Curtis Loaded with Power plow. Only 6,000 miles,miles. yes automatic, only 12,000 6,000 finish. Glossymiles! StoneGraystone Silver Finish. Find another one! $21,988. Picture Perfect! $23,988. F.X. F.X. CAPARA CAPRARA Chevy-Buick Chevy-Buick WWW. WWW. FXCHEVY.COM FXCHEVY.COM 1-800-333-0530. 1-800-333-0530. 2013 2012 Mercedes Cadillac C300 CTS 4matic Luxury AWD hot Sedan.Leather, All Wheelmoonroof, Drive, Leather, seats, only 17,000 miles.miles. Just Loaded, only 36,000 off Mercedes An absolute Tuxedo Blacklease. Finish. Hospital dream In gunF.X. metal finish. Clean! car. $23,988. CAPRARA Go ahead andWWW.FXCHEVY. spoil yourself! Chevy-Buick $32,988. F.X. CAPARA ChevyCOM 1-800-333-0530. Buick WWW.FXCHEVY.COM 1-800-333-0530. 2014 Ford E250 Cargo Van. Full Power Equipment, V8 Engine, 2013 F150 miles. Crew Cab 4 dr only Ford 15,000 Bright 4x4 XLTFinish. Package and4loaded White Ready Work! with power equipment. 5.0 $23,988. F.X. CAPRARA ChevyV8 only 15,000 miles. Jet Black Buick WWW.FXCHEVY.COM finish and pretty as a picture! 1-800-333-0530. $28,988. F.X. CAPARA ChevyBuick WWW.FXCHEVY.COM 2013 Lexus RX350. All Wheel 1-800-333-0530. Drive, Leather, Hot/Cold Seats, Sunroof, Navigation, only 4,000 2014 Sorrento All Finish. wheel miles. Kia Sterling Gray drive withJealous! power Make AND Your loaded Neighbors options. OnlyCAPRARA 10,000 Chevymiles. $41,988. F.X. Yes 10,000WWW.FXCHEVY.COM miles. Glossy silver Buick finish. Save thousands from 1-800-333-0530. new! $22,988. F.X. CAPARA Chevy-Buick WWW.FXCHEVY. 2012 Dodge Gr. Caravan. SE COM 1-800-333-0530. Package, Full Power, Quad Seats, only 29,000 miles. Glossy 2013 Range Rover Victory Red Finish. Soccer Sport Mom package 4x4. OhF.X. what a ride, Ready! $16,988. CAPRARA leather, moon, navigation, Chevy-Buick WWW.FXCHEVY. DVD Absolutely COMentertainment. 1-800-333-0530. stuffed with toys. Only 11,000 miles. silverRam finish. A1500. true 2008 Glossy Dodge sight for Cab, sore 4x4, eyes!Short $59,988. Regular Box, F.X. “SXT” CAPARA package, Chevy-Buick V8 Engine, WWW.FXCHEVY.COM Triplex Tow, only 34,0001-800miles. 333-0530. Inferno Red Finish. Picture Perfect! $16,988. F.X. CAPRARA 2011 Mercedes E350 Cabrio Chevy-Buick WWW.FXCHEVY. Convertible. Yes, yes, yes, COM 1-800-333-0530. leather, hot seats, navigation, wheels, only 19,000 miles. 1 owner, fresh out of the

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05.14.14 - 05.21.14 |

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Articles of Organization of Prufrock Liquid Return Fund, LLC (“LLC”) were filed with Sec. of State of NY (“SSNY”) on 4/21/2014. Office Location: Onondaga County. SSNY has been designated as agent upon whom process against the LLC may be served. SSNY shall mail a copy of any process to and the LLC’s principal business location is: 6449 River Birchfield Road, Jamesville, New York 13078. Purpose: Any lawful business purpose. Notice of Domestic Formation of Cielo Unlimited LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on 03/07/14. Office location: Onondaga County. SSNY is designated as agent upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail service of process to: Registered Agents Inc. @ 90 State St. STE 700, Office 40, Albany, NY 12207. Registered Agents Inc. is designated as agent for SOP at: 90 State St., STE 700 Office 40, Albany, NY 12207. Purpose: any lawful purpose. Notice of Formation of 136-38 Turtle Street, LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on 4/22/14. Office location: Onondaga County. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: Andrew J. Thorn, Ste. 208, 505 East Fayette St., Syracuse, NY 13202. Purpose: any lawful activity.

Notice of Formation of 6850 East Genesee Street, LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on 3/31/14. Office location: Onondaga County. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: The LLC, 6962 St. Andrews Circle, Fayetteville, NY 13066. Purpose: any lawful activity. Notice of Formation of Al Moussami BB, LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on 1/29/14. Office location: Onondaga County. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: The LLC, 3186 Bush Rd.,Jamesville, NY 13078. Purpose: any lawful activity. Notice of Formation of Alivero’s LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on 5/1/14. Office location: Onondaga County. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: c/o The LLC, 111 Canterbury Drive, Camillus, NY 13031. Purpose: any lawful activity. NOTICE OF FORMATION OF DW REGENCIES ENTERPRISE, LLC. Under Section 206 of the Limited Liability Company Law. 1.The name of the limited liability company (hereinafter referred to as the “Company”) is DW Regencies Enterprise, LLC. 2. The Articles of Organization of the

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Company were filed with the Secretary of State of the state of New York on April 17, 2014. 3. The county within New York State in which the office of the Company is to be located is Onondaga. 4. The Company does not have a specific date of dissolution in addition to the events of dissolution set forth by law. 5. The Secretary of State is designated as agent of the Company upon whom process against the company may be served. The Post Office address to which the secretary of state shall mail a copy of any process against the Company is: PMB #184, 4736 Onondaga Blvd., Syracuse, NY 13219. 6. The company is to be managed by its members. 7. The character of the business to be transacted by the Limited Liability Company is any activity for which a limited liability company may be lawfully engaged under the laws of the State of New York. Notice of Formation of East Syracuse Bottle & Can Return LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on 5/1/14. Office location: Onondaga County. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: c/o The LLC, 104 East Manlius Street, East Syracuse, NY 13057. Purpose: any lawful activity. Notice of formation of For the Health of it Foods, LLC. Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on 03/31/14, Office location: County of Onondaga, SSNY is dedicated as agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copies of process to: 109 Joel Ln, Camillus, NY 13031. Purpose: any lawful purpose. Notice of Formation of Giardina Properties, LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on 3/25/14. Office location: Onondaga County. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: c/o Curtin & DeJoseph, P.C., 42 Albany St., Cazenovia, NY 13035. Purpose: any lawful activity. Notice of Formation of GO-JPT, LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on 3/26/14. Office location: Onondaga County. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: James Thurn, 8482 Per-

sian Terrace, Cicero, NY 13039. Purpose: any lawful activity. Notice of Formation of High Peaks Club, LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on 1/21/14. Office location: Onondaga County. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: c/o The LLC, 109 South Warren St., Ste. 1900, Syracuse, NY 13202. Purpose: any lawful activity. Notice of Formation of Limited Liability Company (L.L.C.). Name: DKCNY Co. LLC. Articles of Organization filed with Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on 4/14/14. Office location: Onondaga County, NY. SSNY designated as agent of L.L.C. upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to: 108 Edna Road, Syracuse, New York 13205. Purpose: any lawful business purpose. Notice of Formation of Limited Liability Company (LLC). The name of the LLC is: CTS Trucking, LLC.The Articles of Organization of the company were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on: 4/2/2014. The office of the company is located in Onondaga County. The principal business location is. Scott Harrison, 6060 Muskrat Bay Rd, Brewerton, NY 13029. The SSNY has been designated as agent upon whom process against the Company may be served. The address to which the SSNY shall mail process is: Scott Harrison, 6060 Muskrat Bay Rd., Brewerton, NY 13029.  The purpose of the business of the Company includes: any and all lawful purposes. Notice of Formation of Limited Liability Company (LLC). The name of the LLC is: DAMBER EXPRESS, LLC. The Articles of Organization of the company were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on: 4/9/2014. The office of the company is located in Onondaga County. The principal business location is: Damber Powdyal, 818 Park St. Apt 3, Syracuse, NY 13208. The SSNY has been designated as agent upon whom process against the Company may be served. The address to which the SSNY shall mail process is: 818 Park St., Apt 3, Syracuse, NY 13208. The purpose of the business of the Company includes: any and all lawful purposes. | 05.14.14 - 05.21.14


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ROOMMATES WANTED Africa, Brazil Work/ Study! Change the lives of others while creating a sustainable future. 6, 9, 18 month programs available. Apply today! www.OneWorldCenter. org. (269) 591-0518. info@OneWorldCenter. org . ALL AREAS - ROOMMATES.COM. Browse hundreds of online listings with photos and maps. Find your Notice of Formation of Limited Liability Company (LLC). The name of the LLC is: EVEREST TRUCKING, LLC. The Articles of Organization of the company were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on: 4/9/2014. The office of the company is located in Onondaga County. The principal business location is: Indra Powdyal, 818 Park St., Apt 4, Syracuse, NY 13208. The SSNY has been designated as agent upon whom process against the Company may be served. The address to which the SSNY shall mail process is: Indra Powdyal, 818 Park St., Apt 4, Onondaga, NY 13208. The purpose of the business of the Company includes: any and all lawful purposes. Notice of Formation of Limited Liability Company (LLC). The name of the LLC is: Heather

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VACATION RENTALS DO YOU HAVE VACATION PROPERTY FOR SALE OR RENT? With promotion to nearly 5 million households and over 12 million potential buyers, a statewide classified ad can’t be beat! Promote your property for just $490 for a 15word ad. Place your ad online at or call 1-315-422-7011 ext.111. 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: Kukowski Investigations LLC. The Articles of Organization of the company were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on: 3/27/14. The office of the company is located in Onondaga County. The principal business location is: 117 Croyden Lane, apt A, Syracuse, NY, 13224. The SSNY has been designated as agent upon whom process against the Company may be served. The address to which the SSNY shall mail process is: PO Box 273, Syracuse, NY, 13214. The purpose of the business of the Company includes: any and all lawful purposes. Notice of Formation of Limited Liability Company (LLC). The name of the LLC is: Momentum International, LLC. The Articles of Organization of the company were filed with the Secretary

of State of New York (SSNY) on:4/15/14. The office of the company is located in Onondaga County. The principal business location is: 107 Whedon Rd, Apt 16, Syracuse, NY 13219. The SSNY has been designated as agent upon whom process against the Company may be served. The address to which the SSNY shall mail process is: 107 Whedon Rd, Apt 16, Syracuse, NY 13219. The purpose of the business of the Company includes: any and all lawful purposes. Notice of Formation of Limited Liability Company (LLC). The name of the LLC is: MY LUCKY TUMMY, LLC. The Articles of Organization of the company were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on: 1/08/2014. The office of the company is located in Onondaga County. The principal business location is: 262 Kensington Place, Syracuse, NY 13210. The SSNY has been designated as agent upon whom process against the Company may be served. The address to which the SSNY shall mail process is: 262 Kensington Place, Syracuse, NY 13210. The purpose of the business of the Company includes: any and all lawful purposes. Notice of Formation of Limited Liability Company (LLC). The name of the LLC is: Oliva Career Consulting, LLC.  The Articles of Organization of the company were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on: March 19, 2014.  The office of the company is located in Onondaga County. The principal business location is: 6 Tremain Drive, Fayetteville, NY  13066.  The SSNY has been designated as agent upon whom process against the Company may be served. The address to which the SSNY shall mail process is:  United States Corporation Agents, Inc., 7014 13th Avenue, Brooklyn, NY  11228. The purpose of the business of the Company includes: any and all lawful purposes. Notice of Formation of Limited Liability Company (LLC). The name of the LLC is: T S H Audio LLC. The Articles of Organization of the company were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on: The office of the company is located in Onondaga County. The principal business location is: 8099 Princess Path, Liverpool , NY 13090. The SSNY has been designated as agent upon whom process against the Company may be served. The address to

which the SSNY shall mail process is: 8099 Princess Path, Liverpool, NY 13090. The purpose of the business of the Company includes: any and all lawful purposes. Notice of Formation of Limited Liability Company (LLC). The name of the LLC is: Vestra Healthcare Technologies, LLC. The Articles of Organization of the company were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on: 03/19/2014. The office of the company is located in Onondaga_County. The principal business location is: 235 Harrison St., Syracuse, NY 13202. The SSNY has been designated as agent upon whom process against the Company may be served. The address to which the SSNY shall mail process is: 4192 Fireside Circle, Liverpool, NY 13090. The purpose of the business of the Company includes: any and all lawful purposes. Notice of Formation of Limited Liability Company (PLLC). The name of the PLLC is: Linda Sillars Nurse Practitioner in Psychiatry. The Articles of Organization of the company were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on: 1/31/14. The office of the company is located in Onondaga County. The principal business location is: 169 East Genesee St, Skaneateles, NY 13152. The SSNY has been designated as agent upon whom process against the Company may be served. The address to which the SSNY shall mail process is: 169 East Genesee St, Skaneateles, NY 13152. The purpose of the business of the Company includes: any and all lawful purposes. Notice of Formation of Limited Liability Company. The name of the LLC is JETTY TRANSPORTATION LLC. The Articles of Organization of the company were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on: 4/1/2014. The office of the company is located in Onondaga County. The principal business location is: 1205 GRAND AVENUE, SYRACUSE, NY 13219. The SSNY has been designated as agent upon whom process against the Company may be served. The address to which the SSNY shall mail process is: 1205 GRAND AVENUE, SYRACUSE, NY 13219. The purpose of the business of the Company includes: any and all lawful purposes. Notice of Formation of Limited Liability Company. The name of the LLC is: BLESSED TRANSPORTATION, LLC. The

Articles of Organization of the company were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on: 4/2/2014. The office of the company is located in Onondaga County. The principal business location is: 8571 WHITING RD, CICERO, NY 13039. The SSNY has been designated as agent upon whom process against the Company may be served. The address to which the SSNY shall mail process is: 8571 WHITING RD, CICERO, NY 13039. The purpose of the business of the Company includes: any and all lawful purposes.

ny were filed with the Secretary of State of the state of New York on March 20, 2014. 3. The county within New York State in which the office of the Company is to be located is Onondaga. 4.The Company does not have a specific date of dissolution in addition to the events of dissolution set forth by law. 5. The Secretary of State is designated as agent of the Company upon whom process against the company may be served. The Post Office address to which the secretary of state shall mail a copy of any process against the Company is: 344 North Salina St., Syracuse, NY 13203. 6. The company is to be managed by one or more managers. 7. The character of the business to be transacted by the Limited Liability Company is any activity for which a limited liability company may be lawfully engaged under the laws of the State of New York.

Notice of Formation of Marty Goddard Productions LLC. Art. of Org. filed Sec’y of State (SSNY) 4/25/14. 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:1791 Sky High Road, Lafayette, NY 13084. Purpose: any lawful activities. Notice of Formation of SHDJ, LLC amended Notice of Formation to SHJD, LLC. Arts. of of Pompey Ridge LLC, Org. filed with Secy. of Articles of Organiza- State of NY (SSNY) on tion filed with the Sec- 11/4/13. Office locaretary of State of New tion: Onondaga CounYork (SSNY) on March ty. SSNY designated 5, 2014. Office location: as agent of LLC upon County of Onandaga. whom process against SSNY is designated it may be served. SSNY as agent of LLC upon shall mail process to: whom process may The LLC, 6706 East Senbe served. SSNY shall eca Turnpike, Jamesville, mail copy of process NY 13078. Purpose: any to:  Pompey Ridge lawful activity. LLC, 10360 Pendery Drive, Cincinnati, Ohio Notice of Formation Of 45242. Purpose: any Split Rock Supply, LLC. lawful purpose. Articles of Organization filed with the secy. of Notice of Formation of State of NY (SSNY) on R PARKER PROPERTIES, April 29, 2013. office LLC. Arts. of Org. filed location in Onondaga with Secy. of State of County. SSNY designatNY (SSNY) on 4/17/14. ed as agent upon whom Office location: Onon- process may be served. daga County. SSNY des- SSNY shall mail copy of ignated as agent of LLC process to 3767 Howlupon whom process ett Hill Rd, Syracuse, NY against it may be served. 13215. Purpose: Any SSNY shall mail process lawful activity. to: The LLC, 732 Visions Drive, Skaneateles Falls, Notice of Formation NY 13153. Purpose: any of Synergy Operations, lawful activity. LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with Secy. of State of NY Notice of Formation (SSNY) on 11/4/13. Ofof Rolling River – RE, fice location: Onondaga LLC. Arts. of Org. filed County. SSNY designatwith Secy. of State of NY ed as agent of LLC upon (SSNY) on 11/8/13. Of- whom process against fice location: Onondaga it may be served. SSNY County. SSNY designat- shall mail process to: ed as agent of LLC upon The LLC, 4246 North whom process against Street, Jamesville, NY it may be served. SSNY 13078. Purpose: any shall mail process to: lawful activity. Steve Hadley, 6706 East Seneca Turnpike, Notice of Formation Jamesville, NY 13078. of Thad F. Sondej Law Purpose: any lawful ac- Firm, PLLC. Articles of tivity. organization files with the Secy. Of State of NY NOTICE OF FORMA- (SSNY) on April 17, 2014. TION OF SAM’S CASH & Office location in OnonCARRY, LLC. Under Sec- daga County. SSNY destion 206 of the Limited ignated as agent upon Liability Company Law. whom process may be 1. The name of the lim- served. SSNY shall mail ited liability company a copy of process to 890 (hereinafter referred to Seventh North Street, as the “Company”) is Suite 201, Liverpool, Sam’s Cash & Carry, LLC. NY Purpose: Any lawful 2. The Articles of Orga- activity. nization of the Compa-

Notice of Formation of United Capital Funding, LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with NY Dept. of State on 4/10/14. Office location: Onondaga County. Sec. of State designated agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served and shall mail process to: c/o Benjamin L. Brimeyer, Reed Smith LLP, 10 S. Wacker Dr., 40th Fl., Chicago, IL 60606. Purpose: all lawful purposes. Notice of Formation of UNY LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with NY Dept. of State on 4/16/14. Office location: Onondaga County. Principal business address: 5762 Celi Dr., East Syracuse, NY 13057. Sec. of State designated agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served and shall mail process to: c/o Terry J. Kirwan, Jr., Kirwan Law Firm, PC, Bridgewater Place, 500 Plum St., Suite 101, Syracuse, NY 13204, registered agent upon whom process may be served. Purpose: all lawful purposes. Notice of formation of Wholesale Merchant Solutions, LLC. Articles of Org. filed with the Secretary of the State of New York (SSNY) on 4/2/14. Office location: County of Onondaga. SSNY is designated as agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to 2219 Cornflower Way, E. Syracuse, NY 13057. Purpose: Any lawful purpose. Notice of Formation of: AVAAZA, LLC. Articles of Organization were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on: March 24, 2014. Office location: County of Onondaga. SSNY is designated as agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to: Ivan Thevaranjan, 815 Comstock Ave, Syracuse, New York 13210. Purpose: any lawful purpose. Notice of Formation of: Blue Tie Enterprises, LLC. Articles of Organization were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on: 2/29/14. Office location: County of Onondaga. SSNY is designated as agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to: Klajdi Lika, 115 Dorchester Ave, Syracuse, NY 13203. Purpose: any lawful purpose. Notice of Formation of: Charles R. Pidutti, Architect PLLC. Articles of Organization were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on: March 31, 2014. Office location: County of Onondaga.

SSNY is designated as agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to: United States Corporation Agents, Inc. 7014 13th Avenue, Suite 202, Brooklyn, NY 11228. Purpose: any lawful purpose. Notice of Formation of: DEWITT PROPERTIES LLC. Articles of Organization were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on: 2/20/14. Office location: County of Onondaga. SSNY is designated as agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to:Marla Cohen 5201 Hoag Lane Fayetteville NY 13066. Purpose: any lawful purpose. Notice of Formation of: Dives, Wreck & Tech, LLC. Articles of Organization were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on: 4/8/14. Office location: County of Onondaga. SSNY is designated as agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to: United syates Corporation of Agents, Inc., 7014 13th Ave., Suite 202, Brooklyn, NY 11228. Purpose: any lawful purpose. Notice of Formation of: Eastwood Auto Tech, LLC. Articles of Organization were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on: 4/2/2014. Office location: County of Onondaga. SSNY is designated as agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to: 111 S. Collingwood Ave., Syracuse, NY 13206. Purpose: any lawful purpose. Notice of Formation of: FIRST CHOICE HOLDINGS LLC. Articles of Organization were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on: 2/20/14. Office location: County of Onondaga. SSNY is designated as agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to: Marla Cohen, 5201 Hoag Lane, Fayetteville, NY 13066. Purpose: any lawful purpose. NOTICE OF LEGAL POSTPONEMENT OF SALE. SUPREME COURT COUNTY OF Onondaga, JPMorgan Chase Bank, National Association, Plaintiff, vs. Daniel B. Barry a/k/a Daniel Barry, ET AL., Defendant(s). Pursuant to a Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale duly filed on December 27, 2013, I, the undersigned Referee will sell at public auction at the Second

Balanced Life Hypnosis Stop Smoking With Hypnosis CALL 254-0580 for a free consultation Floor of the Onondaga County Courthouse, public meeting area located outside the main entrance of the Onondaga County Clerk’s Office, 401 Montgomery Street, Syracuse, NY on May 21, 2014 at 10:00 a.m., premises known as 317 Fay Road, Solvay, NY. All that certain plot, piece or parcel of land, with the buildings and improvements thereon erected, situate, lying and being in the Village of Solvay, County of Onondaga and State of New York, Section 16, Block 1 and Lot 27. Approximate amount of judgment is $94,236.48 plus interest and costs. Premises will be sold subject to provisions of filed Judgment Index # 136/13. ORIGINAL SALE SCHEDULED FOR APRIL 29, 2014 AT THE SAME TIME AND LOCATION. David Rizzo, Esq, Referee. Knuckles, Komosinski & Elliott, LLP, 565 Taxter Road, Ste. 590, Elmsford, NY 10523, Attorneys for Plaintiff.

served and shall mail process to: c/o National Registered Agents, Inc., 111 8th Ave., NY, NY 10011, regd. agent upon whom process may be served. TX and principal business address: 435 Isom Rd., Suite 228, San Antonio, TX 78216. Cert. of Org. filed with TX Sec. of State, PO Box 13697, Austin, TX78711. Purpose: all lawful purposes. NOTICE OF SALE SUPREME COURT - COUNTY OF ONONDAGA JPMorgan Chase Bank, National Association Plaintiff(s) Against Lourie A. Johnson a/k/a Lourie Johnson; et al, Defendant(s). Pursuant to a judgment of foreclosure and sale duly entered 2/24/2014, I, the undersigned Referee will sell at public auction at the West Lobby, Second Floor Courthouse, 401 Montgomery Street, Syracuse, New York on 5/21/2014 at 10:30 am premises known as 215 Robinson Street, Syracuse, NY 13203. ALL that certain plot piece or parcel of land, with the buildings and improvements thereon erected, situate, lying and being in the City of Syracuse, County of Onondaga and State of New York. Section 019 Block 23 Lot 09.0 Approximate amount of lien $76,822.61 plus interest and costs. Premises will be sold subject to provisions of filed judgment Index # 1490/13 Lawrence P. Brown, Esq., Referee. STIENE & ASSOCIATES, P.C. (Attorney’s for Plaintiff ), 187 East Main Street, Huntington, NY 11743 Dated: 3/6/2014 File Number: 201001475 GS.

Notice of Qualification of Frank Entertainment Group, LLC. Authority filed with NY Dept. of State on 3/24/14. Office location: Onondaga County. Princ. bus. addr.: 1003 W. Indiantown Rd., Jupiter, FL 33458. LLC formed in DE on 3/20/14. NY Sec. of State designated agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served and shall mail process to: c/o CT Corporation System, 111 8th Ave., NY, NY 10011, regd. agent upon whom process may be served. DE addr. of LLC: The Corporation Trust Co., 1209 Orange St., Wilmington, DE 19801. Cert. of Form. filed with DE Sec. of State, 401 Federal St., Dover, DE 19901. Purpose: NOTICE OF SALE SUall lawful purposes. PREME COURT - COUNNotice of Qualification TY OF ONONDAGA JPof Jet Web Communi- MORGAN CHASE BANK, cations LLC. Authority NATIONAL ASSOCIAfiled with NY Dept. of TION, plaintiff(s) Against State on 4/28/14. Of- JONATHAN R. SEVIGNY fice location: Onondaga A/K/A JONATHAN SEVICounty. LLC formed in GNY; et al, Defendant(s) TX on 6/7/06. NY Sec. of Pursuant to a judgment State designated agent of foreclosure and sale of LLC upon whom pro- duly entered 3/3/2014, cess against it may be I, the undersigned Ref-

eree will sell at public auction at the West Lobby, 2nd Floor Courthouse, 401 Montgomery Street, Syracuse, New York on 5/27/2014 at 12:00 pm premises known as 5259 Kingston Road, Elbridge, NY 13060. ALL that certain plot piece or parcel of land, with the buildings and improvements thereon erected, situate, lying and being in the Town of Elbridge, County of Onondaga and State of New York. Section 041 Block 02 Lot 15.1 Approximate amount of lien $106,446.97 plus interest and costs. Premises will be sold subject to provisions of filed judgment Index # 39/13. David Martin, Esq., Referee. STIENE & ASSOCIATES, P.C. (Attorney’s for Plaintiff ), 187 East Main Street, Huntington, NY 11743. Dated: 3/18/2014. File Number: 201100497. GS. SUMMONS Index No. 2013-380 D/O/F: January 18, 2013 Premises Address: 215 SANDRA LN, N SYRACUSE, NY 13212. SUPREME COURT OF THE STATE OF NEW YORK. COUNTY OF ONONDAGA. JPMORGAN CHASE BANK, NATIONAL ASSOCIATION, Plaintiff, -against- JEFFREY L BEDFORD A/K/A JEFFERY L BEDFORD; MARY E BEDFORD; CAPITAL ONE BANK; CITY COURT CLERK OBO PEOPLE OF THE STATE OF NEW YORK; MIDLAND FUNDING LLC D/B/A IN NEW YORK AS MIDLAND FUNDING OF DELAWARE LLC; NORTH MEDICAL PC; PALISADES COLLECTION LLC APO BANK ONE; TULLY HILL; ASSOCIATES CONSUMER DISCOUNT COMPANY; ; ‘’JOHN DOES’’ and ‘’JANE DOES’’, said names being fictitious, parties intended being possible tenants or occupants of premises, and corporations, other entities or persons who claim, or may claim, a lien against the premises, Defendant(s), TO THE ABOVE NAMED DEFENDANTS: YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED to answer the Complaint in this action, and to serve a copy of your Answer, or, if the Complaint is not served with this Summons, to serve a Notice of Appearance on the Plaintiff’s Attorneys within twenty (20) days after the service of this Summons, exclusive of the day of service, where service is made by delivery upon you personally within the State, or within thirty (30) days after completion of service where service is made in any other manner, and in case of your failure to appear or answer, judgment will be taken against

you by default for the relief demanded in the complaint. NOTICE YOU ARE IN DANGER OF LOSING YOUR HOME If you do not respond to this summons and complaint by serving a copy of the answer on the attorney for the mortgage company who filed this foreclosure proceeding against you and filing the answer with the court, a default judgment may be entered and you can lose your home. Speak to an attorney or go to the court where your case is pending for further information on how to answer the summons and protect your property. Sending a payment to your mortgage company will not stop this foreclosure action. YOU MUST RESPOND BY SERVING A COPY OF THE ANSWER ON THE ATTORNEY FOR THE PLAINTIFF (MORTGAGE COMPANY) AND FILING THE ANSWER WITH THE COURT. TO THE DEFENDANTS, except MARY E BEDFORD; JEFFREY L BEDFORD a/k/a JEFFERY L BEDFORD: The Plaintiff makes no personal claim against you in this action. TO THE DEFENDANTS: MARY E BEDFORD; JEFFREY L BEDFORD a/k/a JEFFERY L BEDFORD: If you have obtained an order of discharge from the Bankruptcy court, which includes this debt, and you have not reaffirmed your liability for this debt, this law firm is not alleging that you have any personal liability for this debt and does not seek a money judgment against you. Even if a discharge has been obtained, this lawsuit to foreclose the mortgage will continue and we will seek a judgment authorizing the sale of the mortgaged premises. Dated: January 14, 2013. Patricia Boland, Esq. ROSICKI, ROSICKI & ASSOCIATES, P.C. Attorneys for Plaintiff Main Office 51 E Bethpage Road, Plainview, NY 11803. 516-741-2585. Help For Homeowners In Foreclosure New York State Law requires that we send you this notice about the foreclosure process. Please read it carefully. Mortgage foreclosure is a complex process. Some people may approach you about “saving” your home. You should be extremely careful about any such promises. The State encourages you to become informed about your options in foreclosure. There are government agencies, legal aid entities and other non-profit organizations that you may contact for information about foreclosure while you are working with your lender during this process. To locate an

entity near you, you may call the toll-free helpline maintained by the New York State Banking Department at 1-877-BANKNYS (1-877226-5697) or visit the Department’s website at www.banking.state. The State does not guarantee the advice of these agencies. SUPREME COURT OF THE STATE OF NEW YORK COUNTY OF ONONDAGA. SUMMONS  Index No.: 2014EF394. Samuel L. McArthur Plaintiff,vs. Rayfield O. Taylor and Wanda L. Brown, Defendants. Plaintiff designates Onondaga County as the place of trial. The basis of the venue is plaintiff’s residence. Plaintiff resides at: To the above named Defendant: You are hereby summoned to answer the complaint in this action and to serve a copy of your answer on the Plaintiff’s Attorney within 20 days after the service of this summons, exclusive of the day of service (or within 30 days after the service is complete if this summons is not personally delivered to you within the State of New York); and in case of your failure to appear or answer, judgment will be taken against you by default for the relief demanded in the complaint. Dated: February 12, 2014.  JAMES B. FLECKENSTEIN, Attorney for Plaintiff 117 South State Street, Syracuse, New York 13202. (315) 475-3012. NOTICE OF THE NATURE OF THIS ACTION. This is an action for monetary damages for personal injury resulting from a motor vehicle collision which occurred on March 6, 2011 in Syracuse, New York. Plaintiff seeks damages in the amount of $500,000.00. NOTICE OF COMMENCEMENT OF ACTION SUBJECT TO MANDATORY ELECTRONIC FILING, PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that the matter captioned above, which has been commenced by filing of the accompanying docu-

ments with the County Clerk, is subject to mandatory electronic filing pursuant to Section 202-5-bb of the Uniform Rules for the Trial Costs. This notice is being served as requires by Subdivision (b) (3) of that Service. The New York Courts Electronic Filing System (“NYSCEF”) is designed for the electronic filing of documents with the County Clerk and the court and for the electronic service of those documents, court documents, and court notices upon counsel and self represented parties. Counsel and/or parties who do not notify the court of a claimed exception (see below) as required by Section 202-5-bb(c ) must immediately record their representation within the e-filed matter on the Consent page in NYSCEF. Failure to do so may result in an inability to receive electronic notice of document filings. Exemptions from mandatory e-filing are limited to: 1) attorneys who certify in good faith that they lack the computer equipment and (along with all employees)the required knowledge to comply; and 2) self-represented parties who choose not to participate in e-filing. For additional information about electronic filing, including access to Section, consult the NYSCEF website at www.nycourts. gov/efile or contact the NYSCEF Resource Center at 646-386-3033 or Dated 2/12/14.

TKS Holdings, LLC, a domestic Limited Liability Company (LLC), filed with the Sec of State of NY on April 7, 2014.  NY Office location: Onondaga County.  SSNY is designated as agent upon whom process against the LLC may be served. SSNY shall mail a copy of any process against the LLC served upon him/her to Davies Law Firm, P.C., 210 E. Fayette St., Syracuse, NY 13202. General Purposes.

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 TAURUS (April 20-May 20) I see you as having more in common with a marathon


anyone’s muse? Is there a person who draws inspiration from the way you live? Here’s my second query: Are you strong medicine for anyone? Are you the source of riddles that confound and intrigue them, compelling them to outgrow their narrow perspectives? Here’s my third inquiry: Are you anyone’s teacher? Are you an influence that educates someone about the meaning of life? If you do play any of these roles, Scorpio, they are about to heat up and transform. If you don’t currently serve at least one of these functions, there’s a good chance you will start to soon.


4. 20 - 5.20

 CANCER (June 21-July 22) “If we want the rewards of being loved,” says cartoonist Tim

Kreider, “we have to submit to the mortifying ordeal of being known.” How are you doing with this trade-off, Cancerian? Being a Crab myself, I know we are sometimes inclined to hide who we really are. We have mixed feelings about becoming vulnerable and available enough to be fully known by others. We might even choose to live without the love we crave so as to prop up the illusion of strength that comes from being mysterious, from concealing our depths. The coming weeks will be a good time for you to revisit this conundrum.

 LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) There’s a piece of art on the moon: a ceramic disk inscribed with six

drawings by noted American artists. It was carried on the landing module of the Apollo 12 mission, which delivered two astronauts to the lunar surface in November 1969. One of the artists, Leo maverick Andy Warhol, drew the image of a stylized penis, similar to what you might see on the wall of a public restroom. “He was being the terrible bad boy,” the project’s organizer said about Warhol’s contribution. You know me, Leo. I usually love playful acts of rebellion. But in the coming weeks, I advise against taking Warhol’s approach. If you’re called on to add your self-expression to a big undertaking, tilt in the direction of sincerity and reverence and dignity.

 VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) The planet we live on is in constant transformation. Nothing ever

stays the same. To succeed, let alone survive, we need to acclimate ourselves to the relentless forward motion. “He not busy being born is busy dying,” was Bob Dylan’s way of framing our challenge. How are you doing with this aspect of life, Virgo? Do you hate it but deal with it grudgingly? Tolerate it and aspire to be a master of it someday? Whatever your current attitude is, I’m here to tell you that in the coming months you could become much more comfortable with the ceaseless flow -- and even learn to enjoy it. Are you ready to begin?

 LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) “It isn’t that I don’t like sweet disorder,” said English author Vita

Sackville-West, “but it has to be judiciously arranged.” That’s your theme for the week, Libra. Please respect how precise a formulation this is. Plain old ordinary disorder will not provide you with the epiphanies and breakthroughs you deserve and need. The disorder must be sweet. If it doesn’t make you feel at least a little excited and more in love with life, avoid it. The disorder must also be judiciously arranged. What that means is that it can’t be loud or vulgar or profane. Rather, it must have wit and style and a hint of crazy wisdom.


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on the ground of a vacant lot today, you shouldn’t expect neat rows of ripe cucumbers to be growing in your backyard in a couple of weeks. Even if you fling zucchini seeds in your backyard today, you shouldn’t expect straight rows of cucumbers to be growing there by June 1. Let’s get even more precise here. If you carefully plant zucchini seeds in neat rows in your backyard today, you should not expect ripe cucumbers to sprout by August. But here’s the kicker: If you carefully plant cucumbers seeds in your backyard today, and weed them and water them as they grow, you can indeed expect ripe cucumbers by August.

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 SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) I have three sets of questions for you, Scorpio. First, are you

runner than a speed racer. Your best qualities tend to emerge when you’re committed to a process that takes a while to unfold. Learning to pace yourself is a crucial life lesson. That’s how you get attuned to your body’s signals and master the art of caring for your physical needs. That’s also how you come to understand that it’s important not to compare yourself constantly to the progress other people are making. Having said all that, Taurus, I want to recommend a temporary exception to the rule. Just for now, it may make sense for you to run fast for a short time.

 GEMINI (May 21-June 20) If you fling handfuls of zucchini seeds

x % Ta 0 0 1 le uctib d e D

 SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) According to my reading of the astrological omens, you should draw inspiration from this Chinese proverb: “Never do anything standing that you can do sitting, or anything sitting that you can do lying down.” In other words, Sagittarius, you need extra downtime. So please say NO to any influence that says, “Do it now! Be maniacally efficient! Multitask as if your life depended on it! The more active you are the more successful you will be!” Instead, give yourself ample opportunity to play and daydream and ruminate.

 CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) In Raymond Chandler’s pulp fiction novel Farewell, My Lovely, his main character is detective Philip Marlowe. At one point Marlowe says, “I needed a drink, I needed a lot of life insurance, I needed a vacation, I needed a home in the country. What I had was a coat, a hat and a gun.” In accordance with your astrological omens, Capricorn, I’m asking you to figure out how you might be like Marlowe. Are there differences between what you think you need and what you actually have? If so, now is an excellent time to launch initiatives to fix the discrepancies.  AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) There’s a slightly better chance than usual that you will have a

whirlwind affair with a Bollywood movie star who’s on vacation. The odds are also higher than normal that you will receive a tempting invitation from a secret admirer, or meet the soul twin you didn’t even know you were searching for, or get an accidental text message from a stranger who turns out to be the reincarnation of your beloved from a previous lifetime. But the likelihood of all those scenarios pales in comparison to the possibility that you will learn big secrets about how to make yourself even more lovable than you already are.

 PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Author Eva Dane defines writer’s block as what happens “when

your imaginary friends stop talking to you.” I suspect that something like this has been happening for you lately, Pisces -- even if you’re not a writer. What I mean is that some of the most reliable and sympathetic voices in your head have grown quiet: ancestors, dear friends who are no longer in your life, ex-lovers you still have feelings for, former teachers who have remained a strong presence in your imagination, animals you once cared for who have departed, and maybe even some good, oldfashioned spirits and angels. Where did they go? What happened to them? I suspect they are merely taking a break. They may have thought it wise to let you fend for yourself for a while. But don’t worry. They will be back soon.

 ARIES (March 21-April 19) When the path ahead divides in two, Aries, I am hoping you can

work some magic that will allow you to take both ways at once. If you do master this riddle, if you can creatively figure out how to split yourself without doing any harm, I have a strong suspicion that the two paths will once again come together no later than Aug. 1, possibly before. But due to a curious quirk in the laws of life, the two forks will never again converge if you follow just one of them now.

r Homework: What’s the thing you lost that should stay lost? What’s the thing you lost that you should find?

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In 1977, incarcerated in the old Jamesville Penitentiary, Dale Harp signed up for a creative writing class. Thirty years later, he TAKE has produced a 400-page novel, which he has sold mostly door-to-door and on the street. He hopes his story will deter others from following his path in life.


By Walt Shepperd


Dale Harp remembers lying on a bunk, staring at the fluorescent light in the ceiling at Elmira Correctional Facility. It looked exactly the same as it had 30 years before, when it had been a facility for juvenile offenders and he had been locked up there. He realized then that writing a book would probably be his best bet to avoid sitting at card games, which inevitably led to a beef, a flare of violence and more time to serve. In your book introduction, you say you’re going to write about how oppressed folks in this city end up in negative situations, but the narrative begins with police knocking on the door of a person of color in suburban North Carolina. My point is, there’s no limits on the prosecution of murder, homicide and manslaughter. I knew I had to write a book, and I first got a vision of the cover — two males running with dog’s heads — so the title was The Day My Dawgs Ran. Dawgs was how we referred to each other, which is different than dogs, and probably came from television back in the day with Deputy Dawg. But I didn’t know what the book was about. So I thought about someone who started out at 17, living with bad influences and happening to be with people involved in a shooting. It’s 30 years later. He’s left Syracuse, and he’s made it. But the point is, if you don’t get off the plane now, it’s too late once you land. The cover also has a tiger, who is not dressed as a dawg. He represents the one who does the ratting on his friend 30 years later. Does the book portray things that happened in Syracuse? These are things that are factual events. I made them fictional so I could bring the facts together. They didn’t happen all at the same time, but people can relate to them because if they hadn’t had them happen to them, they had a relative, a friend, someone they know is either going through this, or headed in that direction.

Michael Davis Photo 05.14.14 - 05.21.14 |

Did you worry that someone might see themselves in your story and think you were exposing them? No, because I was once told, “Never let ignorance outshine wisdom.” I feel that if I’m letting you know that this is what’s going to happen down the line, and you’re not listening to me, then you’re being ignorant. Now if I have the wisdom to let you know what’s going to happen, and I don’t let you know it, then I’m being more ignorant than you are. After 40 years out there in the street, there’s nothing that surprises me about how things go. You cite the term “brother” as a reference black men once shared in common, and it was positive, but is no longer the case. What I meant by that is that the term “brother” was, in the days of civil rights, bringing us closer together, to unite, instead of being boys, becoming men. Now it seems to be you can go out on the corner and call somebody “brother” and you can get damn near beat to death because “you’re no kin to me.” What did it take to get the book published? When I wrote it, I knew nothing about publishing, so I read Getting Your Book Published for Dummies, and talked to a lot of people. I paid for it to get printed by Digital Publishing, in Florida, 475 copies. I’ve got 11 left. Anyone who wants to buy one for $18 can call me at 876-6880, and I’ll deliver it. I’ve called the big companies like Barnes & Noble and Simon & Schuster, but they’re saying I should get an agent. Right now, I’m volunteering at the Mary Nelson Center in exchange for space to work on my next book. SNT



Send letters to the editor to the Syracuse New Times, 1415 W. Genesee St., Syracuse NY 13204 or email them to OFF All letters must be signed. They may be edited for grammar and length before publication.



THERE WAS MUCH TO BE SAID ABOUT ED GRIFFIN-NOLAN’S SANITY FAIR COLUMN IN THE 05/07 ISSUE OF THE NEW TIMES. Wonderful, Ed. You and Sean -- passionate and relentless indeed. — Jim McKeever

We are blessed here in the Cuse to have writers Ed Griffin-Nolan, Sean Kirst and George Saunders - big hearts, wise minds. What a combo. Geez, are we lucky or what? — Jude Nagurney Camwell



e know of a fellow who believes that people in Syracuse, particularly the men, are very, very tall.

He’s 90, and he moved to town a few years back when he could no longer stay in the house in which he lived for 50 years. Apparently, he saw some tall men here and got it in his head that Central New York was once populated by a race of titans, all logic and statistics notwithstanding. After that, he kept noticing tall people, and, for him, it just reinforced the idea. He thinks it rains and snows differently here than it does 140 miles down the Thruway, too. Which brings us to a similar impression we’ve gotten as the long, enduring, long, relentless, long winter seems finally to have given way to better weather: Why does road construction around Syracuse always disrupt traffic on the main highways in the summer? Really. Don’t the highway crews ever catch up with the maintenance? Shouldn’t they be spending some summers working on Interstate 481 out near the Clay swamp, instead of always blocking off I-81 or I-690 in the city? Can there really be so many creaky bridges around here that every year we need to take three lanes of I-690 down to one to fix them? Aren’t some

of them sturdy … from the last time they took three lanes of I-690 down to one to work on them? Back when we were living in the Buffalo area, we always thought it would be a terrific idea to pick one day every summer and let the Niagara River be the Niagara River. You see, both Americans and Canadians divert water upstream of Niagara Falls to fuel their huge hydropower projects downstream. So the falls you see in 2014, impressive as they seem, have as little as 25 percent of the water people saw going over the falls 100 years ago. Wouldn’t it be cool to see the falls in their full glory, one day a year? Apparently the need for air conditioning makes that impossible. People 100 years ago not only saw the real falls, they coped better with the heat. Wouldn’t it be even neater, just once, to let the crews around here spend a summer sharpening the blades on their plows and removing roadkill and just let us drive without creeping in long lines of traffic while people relearn how to merge? One can dream. SNT

Don’t be afraid to tell us what YOU think!

Thank you, Ed. Two things: 1.) Michael Davis is a wonderful photographer, and capturing Liam behind me reminds me in an almost overwhelming way of a photo I have with my dad. That in itself is a gift. 2.) Thank you for what you said about Nora. Every day, when she walks into her classroom, she is in the engine room. 3.) Your take on kindness is beautiful, and everything. The core rule that keeps you going as a journalist isn’t something you learn in a school or read in a book. It’s this kind of white light belief that as we bump forward, observing some ethic we feel and sense rather than define, in a very crazy and often difficult and heartbreaking world, the one thing that keeps you moving is seeing others you respect and love moving forward, each day, propelled by that same ethic. My feeling about the wall isn’t phony humility; it’s the idea that the ethic itself is what ought to go on the wall, and if I follow it that’s because, in great part, I am continually challenged and reminded to follow it by journalists I love and respect and learn from every day, and who are as passionate and relentless about it, if not more so, than I am ... and those ranks, brother, certainly include you. — Sean Kirst

Thanks, Ed, for reminders of grace and humility. — Carole Horan

05.14.14 - 05.21.14 |

Canastota Crusaders Against Cancer

Canastota Crusaders Against Cancer is sponsoring ourCrusaders first Canastota Against Cancer Canastota Crusaders Against Cancer annual “Ride for Life”!! is sponsoring our first annual “Ride for Life”!!

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