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An interview with the activist Page 12 A remembrance Page 54



Columnist Jeff Kramer was booted from a festival for asking too many questions Page 11

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Can TV provide role models for dads?

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Number 3

HEROIN IN CNY Once-rare drug becomes more common and spreads into the suburbs By Amanda Seef

on the record In a previous part of my career, I worked with Karen DeCrow.

This was long after she became well-known as a national leader on women’s issues. She had settled in Pompey in her 70s, but she had been asked by The Post-Standard to contribute as one of the roster of rotating community columnists in the Saturday and Sunday newspapers. And one of my jobs, then, was to edit those columns. Every few weeks, she’d weigh in on the news, calling on her years of experience, memories and connections. So, for example, when former presidential candidate and South Dakota Sen. George McGovern died in October 2012, she wrote about the behind-the-scenes maneuvering on the abortion issue at the 1972 Democratic convention.

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And that’s why sometimes her phone would ring, with the editor (me) calling to double-check some fact, to ask for her to tell more of the story she knew or to suggest minor changes in the way she told her story. She was always gracious, eager to consider my suggestions and revise her copy. DeCrow died June 6 at age 76. There are few people working at the New Times who were here when DeCrow’s columns were a mainstay of the paper. Walt Shepperd is one of them, and he offers his remembrance in this week’s Parting Shot, on page 54. Grant Reeher, a political science professor at the Maxwell School of Citizenship and Public Affairs and director of the Campbell Public Affairs Institute there, went into his archives to find a recording of his Campbell Conversation with DeCrow from 2011. He rushed to have a transcript made and get it to us in time for this week’s issue, bumping the one we had scheduled. It’s a fitting tribute to DeCrow, as she had a chance to dsicuss her views at length. You can find it on page 12.

Larry Dietrich, Editor

06.11.14 - 06.18.14 |

Twelve Central New Yorkers will travel to Cajibio, Colombia, in support of landowner rights, economic democracy and sustake tainable communities. Donations will be collected at a screening of The Colors of the Mountain, at 6:30 p.m. Thursday at the ArtRage Gallery, 505 Hawley Ave.




With offerings ranging from A Year With Frog and Toad to the Civil War to a musical about not falling in love, the trio of plays in the District Festival offers something to satisfy everyone.

Photo by Michael Davis


About 3,000 people are expected to turn out for one of the signature racing events of the year: the Corporate Challenge. Photo by Michael Davis


Shai Maeweather is a young entrepreneur who runs a custom clothing company. Photo by

Michael Davis

This Week on


Check out the video online: Flowscape — a temporary art installation located in Perseverance Park in downtown Syracuse.


The cover story in last week’s issue, an interview with Mayor Stephanie Miner, reported that Syracusan Jimmy Van Heusen wrote the lyrics to “The Second Time Around.” He wrote the music; Sammy Cahn wrote the lyrics. The cover story in the April 30 issue, a profile of Deb Alexander and her work in the Balkans and Afghanistan, reported that Don Ayala, who killed the man who attacked Alexander’s friend Paula Loyd, was Loyd’s bodyguard. Ayala was working with Loyd, but not as a bodyguard. | 06.11.14 - 06.18.14




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BUZZ 6.18

Blue, presumably gingham, dresses. Ruby slippers, or facsimiles. Ah, of course: It’s Oz-Stravaganza!, better known as OzFest, the annual tribute to all things Oz in Chittenango. Organizers attempted to set a record for the most people in one place dressed as characters from the film, The Wizard of Oz. Yes, someone keeps track of the record: 446. Observers say people who intended to participate were taken aback when told the fee to join in was $5 a head, and whole families of Ozish characters decided to take their scarecrows and lions and tin men somewhere else. The attempt to set the record fell a couple hundred short. For those wondering why Oz and why Chittenango, author L. Frank Baum was born in Chittenango May 15, 1856.

Michael Davis Photo

News & Blues 7 Sanity Fair 9 Kramer 11 Interview 12 Rant 14 Heroin 15 the district 20 stage 23 music 25 film 26 Tech 27 TV 31 wellness 42 events 33 Weekend Warrior 44 wellness 42 Classified 45 Q&A 52 Parting Shot 54 | 06.11.14 - 06.18.14 5



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news blues

When Chicago police arrested Xavier Guzman, 25, for a drive-by shooting that wounded a 21-year-old man, Guzman TAKe explained he became “enraged” after his child’s mother refused to let him see the child on Father’s Day and ”someone had to pay.” (Chicago Tribune)


Compiled by Roland Sweet

Jen Sorenson

Curses, Foiled Again

Virtual Solution

Instead of pulling over when a police officer caught him running a stop sign in Palm Beach County, Fla., Alexander Webster, 29, led the officer on a highspeed chase. He lost control and crashed into a hedgerow, then fled on foot until the officer drew his pistol and ordered him to stop. Webster’s 6-year-old son was found unhurt in the backseat of the crashed car. Webster said he fled because he didn’t want to be charged with driving with a suspended license. Police checked and found his license was valid. (The Palm Beach Post)

After Los Angeles County passed a law requiring porn actors to use condoms, adult-film production companies fled to Las Vegas, Miami and other less restrictive locations. Some remaining companies turned to computer-generated imagery to digitize the flesh over the condoms. Gay porn company Falcon Studios released the first digitally enhanced film, California Dreamin’ 1. “I wanted to give the impression of a pre-condom movie,” director Tony DiMarco said, “but use condoms as we do in every scene we film.” (Slate)

Overreaction of the Week

Pang Se Vang, 84, shot his son to death after the son installed cable television in their home in Maplewood, Minn., but then refused to pay the bill. Police arrived to find Vang locked in a bedroom, declaring he had stabbed himself in the chest so he could die and settle the dispute with his son in the afterlife. (Minneapolis’ WCCO-TV)

Fault in Their Stars

Nadja Svenson, 22, was charged with stabbing her father in the chest outside their home in Londonderry, N.H., while the two were stargazing “and began arguing over where the Big Dipper and other constellations are in the sky,” police Detective Chris Olson said. “It escalated from there.” (New Hampshire Union Leader)

CBS is trading me for five Taliban prisoners. — David Letterman


Slightest Provocation Fred John Govern, 92, died from cardiac arrest after a fistfight at a nursing home in Orwigsburg, Pa., that started when another resident cut in line at dinner. “My father had to have said something to him about jumping the line, which I know he would do, knowing my father,” Fred Govern Jr. said. “The guy just turned around when my father checked him and started punching him.” (Philadelphia’s WPVI-TV)

Slip-Shod Education

Authorities investigating a report that Kenneth R. Webb, 29, of Middletown, Ind., repeatedly struck his 3-year-old son in the face said that Webb acknowledged slapping the boy “more than once” because the child “wouldn’t look him in the eye” while he was trying to explain “sentence structure.” Webb said he wanted the child to begin requests with, “May I please.” (Indianapolis Star)

“A Japanese clothing company has been criticized for labeling United States sizes skinny, fat and jumbo. After a huge outcry, they changed them to ‘small, medium and American.’” — Conan O’Brien. “President Obama says that the United States never leaves soldiers behind. But that’s because we never leave.” — David Letterman. “A Danish firm has developed an underground beer fridge called the eCool that takes advantage of underground conditions to keep beer cold. So congratulations, I guess, for inventing the ‘hole.’” — Seth Meyers

When Guns Are Outlawed

Ice cream truck driver April Johnson, 37, told police in Rock Hill, S.C., that a man assaulted her with a Fudgsicle ice cream bar, leaving a red mark on her arm. Johnson said the man accused her of giving his daughter the incorrect change. (Atlanta Journal-Constitution)

EPA: Health risks to Onondaga Lake amphitheater concert-goers would be ‘acceptable’ (Syracuse. com) Well, that’s comforting. Passing of Karen DeCrow: In changing America, champion of the ‘unescorted woman’ ( A tip of the hat to a woman who helped keep others from being treated as “an autonomous adult in a free society.” Hey, West Siders, if you think today’s gridlock was bad, wait ‘til next week ( The eastbound lanes of I-690 in the city will be closed for about two weeks, starting June 13. Eastern suburbanites everywhere search in vain for the perfect obscure shortcut home. Clark’s Ale House aims for mid-summer opening (localsyr. com) Four years. The most long-awaited booze joint reopening in Syracuse. Cazenovia mom found passed out in the car with kids and heroin/Fulton woman too drunk to stand, left 2-yearold alone, police say ( Not a banner week for moms in CNY. Company adding color to Eastwood’s nights ( This week’s color on the POMCO building is yellow. | 06.11.14 - 06.18.14


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Beard (transitive verb): “To face or oppose courageously or brazenly, as if grasping by the beard; defy.” —Webster’s New World College Dictionary

By Ed Griffin-Nolan

HAPPY FATHER’S DAY Dear Old Dad has been taking it on the chin these days (and in a few other places; see below), so as this year’s Father’s Day approached, I decided to took a look at some recent television fathers. What I found really made me miss Cosby. Let’s take a look at a few examples of today’s fathers according to Netflix. The dad who lights up many a Sunday night is Donald Draper, the Mad Men superstar whose parenting toolbox is, shall we say, limited. The highly creative Draper is the handsomest man you’d never want to find in your family portrait. He earns the admiration of his colleagues as he lies and cheats his way through an invented life trying to figure out how to sell people stuff they don’t need. He’s so smart that he can keep multiple lives running on multiple coasts, but eventually he tells so many lies he can’t even keep them straight. Draper can barely even speak to his own children, which is probably a good thing, and he feels free to abandon them for months at a time, entrusting them to his ex-wife and her boyfriend, his girlfriend of the moment or, when all else fails, his secretary. Clearly, children are an annoyance, especially when they sneak in on you when you’re having sex with your neighbor’s wife. A candy bar eventually prompts Don, (whose real name is Dick) to tell us the story of the horrific conditions of his childhood. His character earns some sympathy when we see how poorly he has been served by the fathers and stepfathers who populated his multiple pasts. Still, unsupervised visitation is not recommended. Don is rarely reflective and barely troubled by the damage he leaves in his wake. Tony Soprano, on the other hand, built a show around his ambivalence about his mobster life. It is Tony’s need to talk through and make sense of his violent

In other news:

“What I do I do for my


Walter White: Fatherly role model?

Robert Bergdahl and his beard.

Photo by Bill Schaefer/The New York Times

impulses that distinguishes The Sopranos from every other mob show. On the couch (when he is not trying to seduce or assault his therapist), we hear Tony justify his illegal doings as just part of what every American dad does to help support his family. Murder and theft, torture and extortion are, for Tony, just a way to put bread on the table. Pressured by more modern 1990s expectations of Dad unlike anything the mid-1960s Draper could ever have imagined, Tony usually absolves himself by burying himself in his work, getting drunk or telling the kids to leave him alone and go talk to their mother. My favorite conflicted-dad episode is when Tony drives his daughter Meadow to Maine to scout Colby College. He drops her off and then learns that a mob snitch is hiding nearby under an assumed identity. Like so many parents in this hyperconnected world, Tony feels the pull of his family’s needs versus his professional obligations. So while his dear daughter is getting the campus tour, Tony circles back to find the rat, garrots him with a piece of wire and arrives back on campus to pick up Meadow.

So much to juggle. What father called back to the office for a late meeting during his kid’s soccer game can’t relate to that feeling? One of the finest fatherhood role models in a blockbuster series, it turns out, is Walter White, of Breaking Bad. Walter changes diapers. He drives his son to school and helps him with his homework. He’s a little bit henpecked by his opinionated wife, but for most of his life, until he learns he has cancer, Walter plays the subservient husband and is a very involved father. Facing mortality doesn’t just turn Walter into a methamphetamine producer; it flips his priorities. Suddenly being the nurturer isn’t enough. He goes back in time to assume his primeval role as the provider. In the end, the story says, that is what a man does — he makes money. And Walter, it turns out, is good at making money, morphing en route into a soulless monster capable of cunningly imaginative forms of murder. Until the final episode he insists that he does all this just to support his family. Very touching. And he’s about as good as it gets. SNT

Would it be paranoid to feel concern when, in the week before Father’s Day, a candidate for Senate in Iowa wins her Republican primary race largely on the basis of a TV ad demonstrating her proficiency in the art of castration? Of course it was hogs, not humans, that Joni Ernst bragged of neutering in the ad that seemed to spell the difference in her campaign to win the Republican nod to run for the seat being vacated by Democrat Tom Harkin. The ad begins with her promise that “I grew up castrating hogs, so I know how to cut pork.” ( The camera pans past one little post-procedure penned porker after another and concludes with the smiling candidate inviting the voters to join her in wielding the scalpel. “Washington’s full of big spenders,” the ad concludes. “Let’s make ‘em squeal.” Happy Father’s Day from the Hawkeye State.

A BRILLO PAD? You probably thought that the coverage of the prisoner swap that freed Sgt. Bowe Bergdahl from the hands of the Taliban couldn’t get any sillier. Well, we’re gonna give it a try. With hardly any facts in hand, the talking heads have spent endless hours debating notions of whether Bergdahl deserted or went AWOL, whether President Barack Obama should have told Congress in advance (Sen. Lindsay Graham [R-S.C.] says Obama should be impeached) and whether the government of Qatar can be trusted to keep its word (spoiler alert: It cannot). Yet no one has offered a serious review of the beard grown by Bergdahl’s father, Robert, during the years his son was held captive. To enlighten us on this breaking news story, we spoke with Syracuse’s most prominent beard authority, Jessica Novak. Jess, our music writer and certified beard lover, plays with a band known as Jess and the Beards. Taking a gander at the Bergdahl barbe, Novak recoils. “I’m not that impressed. He looks like he needs to wash it.” Not holding back, she continues. “It looks too much like a Brillo pad, a little too unruly for me. It’s a good length, but not well kept. On a scale of 1-10, I’d say maybe a five.” A tip for the elder Bergdahl from the Syracuse songstress: “ A little conditioner goes a long way on a beard.” | 06.11.14 - 06.18.14


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ather’s Day Fact:

06.11.14 - 06.18.14 |

It is believed that the word “Dad” dates back to as early as the sixteenth century.

jeff kramer

Socrates is considered a founder of Western philosophy, so it’s no surprise that scholars still seek meaning in his profound last words, take as he died of hemlock poisoning: “Crito, we owe a rooster to Asclepius. Please, don’t forget to pay the debt.”


By Jeff Kramer



Photo by Michael Davis

t least Socrates got a trial. Not so in my case, as I was banished from St. Sophia’s Greek Fest for the high crime of trying to promote Socratic dialogue in pursuit of truth.

If you don’t know about Socrates, that’s OK. He isn’t trending on Twitter, and he can’t Snapchat, because he’s dead. But in his time, circa 400 B.C., he was a major founder of Western philosophy. Through his patented “Socratic method,” he challenged pupils by questioning their assertions and guiding them to their own answers. Let us then inquire: What went wrong 2,400 years later at St. Sophia’s Greek Orthodox Church on the second night of Greek Fest? My objective was innocent enough. At a festival that overlooks the contributions of the ancient philosophers in favor of traditional Greek food, beer and dancing, I merely sought to offer Socratic-style engagement to the masses. I donned an ancient Grecian-style robe and hung from my neck a poster that read: “Free Socratic Interventions. All Assumptions Challenged Here.” Upon arriving at Greek Fest, I was spotted by a reader who identified himself as “Jay.” “I love your column,” he said. “Do you love all my columns?” I probed. “Usually,” the man who claimed to be Jay said. “You don’t love all of them?”

The man paused. “More often than not.” What emerged through the dialectic was a greater albeit painful truth: “Jay” hates up to 49.9 percent of my columns. More pain arrived in the form of a church elder, who informed me that no signs were allowed at the festival. “This is a religious institution,” he said. “We’re not political or anything.” I took the sign from my neck and held it discreetly to my side. The man’s supposition that the pursuit of truth through knowledge is “political” while the orgiastic slamming of beers and baklava in a tax-exempt church parking lot is not begged for Socratic inquiry. But before I could engage, I was approached by a young admirer — male unfortunately. His name was Trevor Pokrentowski, and he would prove to be my finest student. Together, we grappled with a major philosophical conundrum: Was the censoring of my sign the triumph of a single great truth at the expense of multiple lesser truths that would have been revealed through an open exchange of ideas? And we pushed further.

“Are there aspects of existence more important than truth?” I inquired of my precocious disciple. “Perhaps harmoniousness,” Trevor replied. Indeed. Then two law officers showed up, or perhaps they were rented Spartans. I told them I was a Syracuse New Times columnist paying homage to Socrates. They looked unimpressed. They said concerns had been raised that I was mocking religion, so we talked about who Socrates was — i.e. a famous philosopher. I assured them that scholarly, Socratic inquiry was my only objective. “The bottom line is they don’t want you here,” one of the enforcers said. My presence was making people “uncomfortable.” They asked me — told me, really — to leave. The church was private property, they submitted. Just as I could legally dispatch anyone from my property, the church was entitled to eject me from its annual exercise in self-stereotyping. Had I the stones of Socrates, I would have guzzled a Tall Boy of hemlock tea right then. That’d show ‘em. Instead, I tried one last time to nudge the Agents of State toward greater enlightenment. I urged them to distinguish between legal rights and moral virtue. If I hold a public event on my property, even if have the “right” to make someone leave, does that make it morally just to do so if that person did nothing wrong? “They want you to leave,” I was told again. Their patience was running thin, and my toga was slipping, and it was time to go. So, I fled Greek Fest with no unifying paradigm. Only more questions: What do we make of this incident? What truths were served, and whose truths were they? And how the hell do you correctly pronounce “giro”? SNT Email Jeff Kramer at jeffmkramer@gmail. com. Follow him on Twitter at @JKintheCuse. | 06.11.14 - 06.18.14


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interview Karen DeCrow, who died last week, was a guest on The Campbell Conversations in May 2011. She was a nationally recognized attorney, author and a leader in women’s rights issues. From 1974 to 1977, she was the president of the National Organization for Women. She was involved in many causes, among them pressuring Ivy League schools to admit women, integrating the military and NASA, getting more women into broadcast media and advocating for the Equal Rights Amendment. She won many awards, including induction in 2009 into the National Women’s Hall of Fame, in Seneca Falls. In the interview, she discussed her career in the women’s rights movement, the state of women’s rights and some gender-related political issues happening at the time. She displayed all the qualities people have been remembering about her this week: She was feisty, provocative, insightful, committed. Here are excerpts from that interview. Grant Reeher (GR): When people use the word “feminism” and when women and men say they are “feminists,” they can mean different things by that. Could you give me a very short definition of what feminism means to you?

If you can read this, you have good eyes.

Karen DeCrow (KD): What feminism means to me is what it says in the dictionary. A feminist is someone who believes in the social, economic and political equality between men and women. So I always use that, and then there are 25 other definitions that people can use. “A feminist is someone who believes women are superior.” I don’t believe that. What I want is equality between females and males, girls and boys, women and men. I think people differ greatly one to the other, but I don’t think you can sort out that men are this way and women are that way. GR: You were national president of the National Organization for Women during what a lot of people regard as the heyday for the rights movements. KD: The Golden Age. GR: The Golden Age, much better. What do you regard as the organization’s or your movement’s biggest success from that era, and your biggest failure?

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KD: I never acknowledge any failure about anything in any category. The biggest mistake that I made was that I thought things were going to happen bigger than they did. I thought once we said that men and women should be equal, everything would fall into place. For example, I am flabbergasted that in 2011 we are still actually having a dialogue on whether birth control should be legal. I thought these reproductive rights were going to be settled, and so the biggest mistake was that I thought it would happen more quickly. But I’m a big reader, and what I read most is history. Everything takes a very long time. So on the bright side, it could be

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said that how much we accomplished in a couple of decades is really miraculous. The biggest success, I think, was we got on everyone’s radar. In the late 1960s, the idea of equality between men and women — nobody knew what we were talking about. We would have a meeting — this (studio) would have been four times too big. There was a tiny, tiny group. We never acknowledged how few we were because then people would think you have no power. We all were here representing the multitudes, but there were no multitudes, I can tell you. So the biggest success was, whether people call themselves feminist or not, whether people are members of NOW, or whether people identify with NOW, or whether people have ever been to Seneca Falls, N.Y., (we achieved) most of the things that we were pushing for. I speak a lot at colleges, and years ago it was an all-female audience. Today, it’s about half and half; there are a lot of male students that come. I’ll ask the students, “OK, I’m going to ask a question of the females. Raise your hand if you plan to have a career, outside of being a wife, mother, whatever.” Everyone raises their hand. Then a question for the males: “Are you planning on getting married?” Usually, yes. “Are you planning to be a father?” Yes. “Do you think your wife will have a career outside the home?” Ninety-nine percent say yes. There is a small group of maybe hard-core guys who say I want my wife to iron my underwear, have dinner ready at 6:05, but mostly that’s not the case. So we have basically changed the terms of the debate. And so many things that were considered crazy then, like there should be female anchors on network television — come on, no one is going to listen to a woman giving the news. Now, that’s like ancient history. It’s like talking about horseshoes or your horseshoe factory or something. So the biggest success, is that whatever people call themselves and however much they identify with feminism or not, they have really accepted most of our ideas. That I would say is the biggest success. GR: On a couple of occasions you have said or written that feminism has done a lot of things for girls and women, but that the future for feminism lies in what we can do for boys and men. Could you say a little more about what you mean by that? KD: Well, of course, when I give a glowing quote I forget 10 seconds later what I meant. I think, and this will probably come as a surprise to you or anyone who is kind enough to listen, that the gender role for males is tougher than the gender role for females. For females, what we have been saying for 30 to 40 years is that you can do anything: be a lawyer, or you can be an athlete. Go for it, kiddo. For males, it’s a little more complicated. The male role was, “You’re so lucky you are the first sex.” Except I think it’s really tough. Men are supposed to be in charge. Men are supposed to be smart. Men are supposed to be well-coordinated, supposed to be athletic, supposed to be mechanical. Men are supposed to

KAREN DeCROW be the leaders. And all this is great if you can do all this stuff, but, of course, most men can’t. GR: A strange segue perhaps, but some folks writing about President Barack Obama have said that not only is he our first black president, he is our first female president, because he is a different kind of leader. What do you think about that? Is this going to have an impact on feminism in some way? KD: Well, a different kind of leader. Our first female president, meaning in common parlance that he is not a chauvinist. His whole public record is terrific. I know they said Bill Clinton was the first black president, because he was very good on racial issues, but back to gender, I really won’t hand anybody that these are female traits or these are male traits. GR: One of the things you’ve identified as a current pressing concern for feminism is more subtle and less obvious than the things that you were fighting for in the 1970s. It’s opening the path to women in the very top positions: partners in firms, CEOs, etc. I want to hear your impressions of Hillary Clinton’s run (for president), and the treatment she got.

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. 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 gdreeher

KD: I worked for Hillary, I wanted Hillary to get the nomination and win the election. I followed that race very closely. I don’t feel that she did not get the nomination because of sexism. I never thought that, and I don’t think that today. I think (Obama) was just a fabulous candidate. Her luck, you know. I watched what they did with her, and there was a great deal of sexism. Her appearance was described much more than male candidates’, and I remember at one of the debates, the camera focused on her rear end. I said, “Well, isn’t that special? Are they going to do all the guys?” And, of course, they didn’t. There was a great deal of attention paid to her emotional state. Who cares? There wasn’t a correct answer. For example, she was called too cold, not feminine enough, she wasn’t reaching out to her fellow human beings, all this stuff that I thought was garbage. Who cares? What are her policies, what does she plan to do internationally and domestically if she becomes president of the United States? What is George W. Bush doing

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that she doesn’t like? That is what is relevant. But then there came a time when she burst into tears about something or she cried a bit (before the New Hampshire primary). Then, “Oh, is she unstable?” And I felt that was quite sexist. She certainly isn’t the first woman to ever throw her hat in the ring, but I think she was the first woman who was really close to a major party nomination, and a lot of us really thought she was going to get it. So, of course, you have to expect lots of attention and lots of sexism that comes with the territory. There were even journalists that I like and respect who went after her in a way that kind of surprised me, and I know Saturday Night Live had fun with that, how they went after Hillary. So the short answer to whether Hillary was treated in a certain way during her race: sure. Was that a surprise? A little bit, but that’s because I’m not smart enough to have anticipated it.

June 10, 7PM, Old Forge, NY

Munson-WilliamsProctor-Institute Opening Celebration for the Golden Age of European Painting June 14, 4PM, Utica, NY

Cortland Repertory Theatre All Shook Up June 18 - July 5, Cortland, NY

Catherine Cummings Theatre The Doerful’s Family Band Concert June 19, 7:30PM, Cazenovia, NY

Willard Chapel

Geneva Music Festival June 21, 7:30PM, Auburn, NY

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GR: What achievement in your creative or professional life so far has surprised you the most? KD: I would link my so-called creative and professional life. My professional life is I’m a lawyer and a writer and I guess I’m, I think you said activist, or if you were less polite you would have said trouble-maker. But the goal is the same: I try to get equality between the sexes. I suppose what I think has been accomplished — and it’s definitely not by me; it’s by a group of us, a small group, a tiny band of dedicated people, women and men — we have made sexism unpopular, which I think is great. I think it’s terrific. We’re sitting in Maxwell Hall, and I remember not so long ago when there was one tenured professor, female, Marguerite Fisher, at Maxwell. And there came a time, probably in the ’70s, when another female who was probably an instructor or something, when they were talking about the tenure track and the overwhelming reaction was, we have a woman tenured professor here, what do we need? Well, that’s of course not the case now. When I went to (Syracuse University) Law School, from ’69 to ’72, I was the only female in my class. Today, it’s about half and half. I had no women professors in three years in the law school. Today, there are lots and lots and lots of women professors. And, in fact, the dean, Hannah Arterian, is female. It’s been a revolutionary change, that’s what I would say has been the success. SNT

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A TRIBUTE TO MAYA ANGELOU By Ruthnie Angrand In our eyes, Maya Angelou has always been regal, always been without sin and never struggled to utter a profound word or live a profound moment. That’s not realistic, however, because to respect a person we need to marry our views of the people we canonize with their actions in the time they lived. It’s the actions of someone’s life that humble and inspire us. They remind us that we love people and revere them because see how human they are in the face of the vices that make us ineffective. They walk the walk, sometimes, with no light to lead them except for the faith in their own hearts. As artists and admirers, we miss certain human pulses of Angelou: that she dropped out of high school but became San Francisco’s first African-American female cable car conductor; that she got pregnant in her senior year of high school but continued to work and be inspired by the arts by performing poetry, touring as a dancer, performer and singer; that she was black at a time and in places in America where it was not OK to simultaneously be black and talented and working; and above all, despite all, she lived a gloriously full and ambitious life. I have the pleasure of saying I enjoyed Angelou before I knew she was a poet. I found her calypso vinyl hidden in my father’s closet and read about her work as companion to Malcolm X and Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. long before I ever read her poems. Her life was poetry. She has given us some very “heavy artillery,” and as writers and leaders, we have more than enough fire to fuel our steam. The artist in me looks around for the steam whenever the fire is cold. It is a difficult thing to find, in part because the fires are different and the trends move quickly, but here is a woman who 50 to 70 years ago kept putting one foot in front of the other, in the darkness of a segregated era, trusting the flame in her core and the love in her heart. For that, I will be far more revering than mournful and thank her more than she is missed. SNT

NFL PAINKILLER SCANDAL SHOULD BE NO SURPRISE By Timothy Neal This latest lawsuit to hit the NFL continues to raise the point that medical decisions in competitive athletics should be made with the long-term well-being of the athlete involved. While dealing with a concussion settlement that still needs approval since its announcement in September, the NFL received notice that a group of former players filed a lawsuit alleging that while playing in the NFL they were recklessly given painkilling medications that led to health problems later in life. The suit also seeks to include any former players who received — in addition to painkilling drugs — anti-inflammatories, local anesthetic injections, sleep aids, or other medications without prescription, independent diagnosis or warning about side effects. Some of the narcotics, anti-inflammatories and local anesthetics listed include Toradol, Percocet, Vicodin,

Ruthnie “Rae Sunshine” Angrand is a workshop coordinator and original member of the Underground Poetry Spot, a poetry open-mic venue for five years.


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Ambien and Lidocaine. Some players estimate they were given “hundreds, if not thousands” of injections and pills over the years. Additionally, some players complained about having injuries go undetected, thus delaying proper care and leading to life-time disabilities. There are several issues to consider in this recent lawsuit. First is the issue of full disclosure of injures to players. The Kruger v. Forty-Niners decision established that medical professionals fully disclose test results and diagnoses of injuries to players. If testing was not performed, then there is disconnect between sustaining an injury, not performing testing such as an MRI or bone scan and continuing to play on an unresolved injury that requires narcotics or other drugs to ensure participation. Most players communicate with their agents about their injuries, sometimes seeking second opinions at the request Frank Cammuso

of the agent to provide an independent review of the nature and severity of an injury and recommendations on care to ensure the long term well-being of the player after his career is finished. The medical practices of NFL medical staffs from the 1960s to the present are being examined, receiving at times high criticism. However, it is doubtful that general medical practices from 30 to 50 years ago would survive a review without criticism. Professional sports garner a great deal of media attention, be it in misbehavior of athletes or the medical care they receive. Going forward, the use of narcotics and injections treating injuries will be further scrutinized by team physicians, players, NFL administration and the media. It is the nature of the business. The players must also take ownership in their care and examine their motivations to continue playing in pain. Players must sometime be protected from themselves; their zeal to play can cloud their judgment on what is an appropriate and inappropriate risk to their long-term health by participating with an unresolved or potentially disabling injury, or by not communicating to medical staffs how much pain they are truly in. Last fall, a survey was done with NFL players about reporting their concussions to their medical staff. Fifty-six percent of players surveyed reported that they would hide their concussion from the athletic trainer or team physician to stay on the field, despite the growing concern over concussions and the pending settlement of the NFL concussion lawsuit. Is there any doubt that there are some players back in the 1960s to the present that would lie about their pain, or coerce or demand an injection or narcotic from a team physician to remain on the field? Athletic participation has a finite shelf life, and some players will go to great lengths to extend their participation by allowing medical procedures that may put their long-term well-being at risk. The news has many stories of players taking nutritional supplements or performance enhancing drugs that may put their health in jeopardy. Advances in medicine over time evolve our understanding of treating injuries, resulting in making course corrections in care to appropriately address injuries to benefit the athlete. SNT Timothy Neal is president of TLN Consulting Inc. and former assistant director of athletics for sports medicine at Syracuse University.



The spike in heroin use in Central New York is more than a topic for writer Amanda Seef to cover. She’s also an EMT who responds when overdoses are reported. A drug addict jabs her arm repeatedly to shoot up heroin, under a bridge in Portland, Maine. Photo by Cheryl Senter/The New York Times


nderneath a mattress in the upstairs bedroom of her neat home in Liverpool lies a problem Barb Stone was hoping she wouldn’t have to face: discarded needles, plastic bags and a sign of trouble for her 19-year-old son.

It started as it has for many others in Central New York: a teenager in the suburbs, finding access to prescription narcotics. A bottle of prescription painkillers from a medical procedure turned up empty. “I knew then that it was him,” she said. “But I didn’t think it was going to escalate.” Stone’s daughter noticed it first — the pills turned to heroin use. “At first, I didn’t want to believe it,” she said. “I didn’t know heroin was out here (in the suburbs).” In the two years since, Stone has been fighting an uphill battle against heroin and the hell that accompanies it. “It’s discouraging,” she said. “I’m in tears, because this is a problem that you just can’t stop.” A month ago, she found the stash of hypodermic needles beneath his bed. She disposed of them, as she has with other paraphernalia she found. Room searches are a part of her normal life, a life that she says can’t be normal when you’re trying to help an

addict. As a mother of six, she quit her job to help her son. She and her boyfriend have placed security cameras around the home to help keep drugs and other users out. Last year, she caught the teen stealing electronics from the home, presumably to sell for drugs. That night, she had him arrested in hopes of court-ordered rehab. Like many times before, and many times since, Stone told her middle son to find a new place to live. “What are you supposed to do? You can’t give up on your kid,” she said. “But I was at my breaking point.” She’s taken him to detox programs across the state, seeking in-patient care. Some programs say he’s not sick enough and can’t admit him. When denied by one program, the rejection was enough that the teen came home and used the opiate again that night. Out-patient programs and support groups locally have helped push the 19-year-old into periods of sobriety. He wants to quit, she says. “I believe he truly does want to stop,” she said. “He’s been straight for a couple weeks now. But I don’t think he knows he can’t stop heroin without help.” Next page | 06.11.14 - 06.18.14


Fifty-three pounds of heroin, seized from a New York-based drug organization by the Drug Enforcement Administration. Photo courtesy of DEA via The New York Times


Police officials say there’s a glut of heroin in Onondaga County. The drug is ensnaring unsuspecting communities and taking a stronghold on youth. Use of the drug, once rarely seen, has skyrocketed across the region, sending dozens to the hospital. The city of Syracuse is the breeding ground for dealers, bringing in buyers from across the region. On any given night, police see cars drive in and out of drug-ridden areas, many of the buyers from communities where drugs haven’t traditionally been as prevalent. “Most of the people buying this drug are from outside of the city,” said Syracuse Police Lt. Daniel Belgrader. “They’re all ethnicities. They’re all ages. It’s all over the board, male and female, probably from (age) 20 right up to 50s and 60s.” He says the drug market has evolved

“What are you supposed to do? You can’t give up on your kid. But I was at my breaking point.”


A Growing Problem

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in recent years, allowing easier access. Many drug deals used to be behind closed doors, he says, but some areas of the city, such as the Near West Side, have become “like an open air drug market.” Dealers peddle many types of drugs from one location or on their own person. In one block of the city, there’s a chance users can find it all: marijuana, crack, cocaine, meth, spike. But recently, it all keeps coming back to one: heroin. Five years ago, Syracuse police executed heroin search warrants two or three times a year; it wasn’t a common drug to see. Last year, more than 50 percent of the city’s search warrants were to find the drug. In 2012 in Syracuse, 275 grams of heroin — almost 10 ounces — was confiscated. In 2013, that number skyrocketed to recovery of more than 1,500 grams, about 3¼ pounds, a 445 percent increase. Police say they’re on track to surpass that in 2014, by far. Police are seeing a resurgence of powder cocaine, as well. Users are mixing heroin and cocaine to better their high,

an action known as “powerballing” or doing a “speedball.” The stimulant effects of cocaine are supposed to ward off the depressant effects of heroin, appealing to drug users, police say. The global drug market is playing into the availability in Syracuse. Smugglers have used established cocaine smuggling routes, bringing more and more heroin into the country. And the routes are established to bring drugs into smaller cities, such as Syracuse. The first heroin was seen in the country in the 1970s, with a purity level of 6 percent to 10 percent. Now that it’s having a resurgence, the purity of the heroin is significantly higher, making for more users, more addictions and more deals for the drug. “Heroin is one of the scariest drugs of them all. They don’t care that it’s dangerous, they don’t care what they’re doing to themselves,” said Sgt. Scott Smith, of the Onondaga County Sheriff’s Office. “When it’s heroin, their body needs it no matter what their brain is saying.”

A patient recovering from drug addiction creates a list of things he’s grateful for at a clinic in Bridgeville, Pa. Photo by

Leslye Davis/The New York Times

Photo by Cheryl Senter/The New York Times

Popping Pills

Police and medical officials warn the heroin problem, as in the case of Stone’s son, might not be start with heroin. They say prescription painkillers might feed it. Heroin comes from the opiate family, made from the opium poppy — the same plant used to create prescription medications like morphine, oxycodone and codeine. Young adults and teens use prescription pills at an alarming rate, said Dr. Dorothy Lennon, the medical director at Tully Hill, a chemical dependency treatment center. “The kids get started by using pills they’re getting out of their parents’ cabinets or their neighbors’ homes,” she said. They may start buying the pills to support their habit once other sources run dry. “The kids get hooked on pills, but after a while, the pills don’t do the same thing,” Smith said. “Then they start snorting pills, then they build up tolerance to that. Then they go to heroin, because it’s cheap and if you snort or shoot up some heroin ... it does the trick like THAT.” Once lawmakers realized the dangers of painkiller abuse, they restricted when and to whom doctors can prescribe the medications. As the regulations took hold, availability of the pills took a dive, increasing the prices. One pill could cost between $10 and $100. Painkillers are on the decline among young adults 18 to 25, according to the National Survey of Drug Use and Health. Heroin, however, continues to see sharp increases in use. The going rate for heroin is about $10 per bag, which holds about 0.03 grams, police say. One-third of a gram of heroin, or about 10 bags, is enough for an addict for a day, whereas one pill isn’t going to make for a very long high. Addicts are likely to use

multiple bags a day, depending on how long they’ve been using. “People are using heroin every day, seven days a week, three or four times a day,” Smith said.

Lethal Amounts

One hit of heroin may be enough for a buzz, but the next hit might prove to be fatal. “It’s like Russian roulette — you never know what you’re going to get,” Smith said. The Sheriff’s Department, along with local emergency medical services providers, are seeing the consequential rise in overdoses in the past four to five years. “We have people who got the same amount, same price, from the same dealer over a period of months, and now suddenly they had a near-fatal overdose because the purity has fluctuated and even the dealer wasn’t aware of it,” said Daniel Taylor, public relations officer and medic at WAVES Ambulance, in Camillus. Taylor says overdoses suppress the respiratory system, causing the drug users to stop breathing. “Very often what we’re seeing is someone who is unconscious, either in respiratory and/or cardiac arrest or very close to one of those,” he said. “When we start treating the patient, they are typically pale, sometimes blue. We may need to start breathing for them immediately. Sometimes their heart has stopped. At that point, we have very limited amount of time to do a number of interventions to reverse a patient’s overdose.” It’s then that emergency medical providers can use Narcan, an opiate antagonist developed in the 1960s. The drug counters the effects of opiates, particularly respiratory suppression and lethal drops in blood pressure. Where they were blue and essentially lifeless minutes before, Narcan can bring overdose victims back to a conscious, alert state. Next page

Signs Parents Can Look For Physically, users will likely have injection sites. There might be a change in trends, for example, in a teen’s grades in school. They may ask for more money. There may be a change in behavior, such as hanging out with different people. There may be paraphernalia left around the home. Items may go missing from the home, being sold to purchase heroin. Moods may change, going from happy to suddenly angry or moody or sullen. — Source: Dr. Dorothy Lennon, Tully Hill Chemical Dependency Center | 06.11.14 - 06.18.14


Charles Martinez, deputy chief surgeon for New York’s police department, holds up Naloxone — also known as Narcan, an antidote for heroin overdose — at a news conference in Staten Island. Photo by Nicole Bengiveno/ The New York Times

Heroin “But sometimes they’re violent,” Taylor said. “They may know what happened, and we just ruined a very expensive high for them.” Narcan has been carried by advanced life support ambulances for decades, used regularly via IV by paramedics in suspected opiate overdoses. Recently, fire departments that operate at a BLS level, or basic life support, were allowed to begin carrying Narcan by the region’s EMS protocols. Fire departments routinely go to medical emergencies with EMTs and first responders to help patients immediately and to assist the ambulance onscene. EMTs are now able to give Narcan through the nasal cavity, or intra-nasally. Solvay Fire Department, a volunteer BLS agency, has begun teaching its members

ambulance is there, and we can have the patient effectively breathing on their own upon the ambulance’s arrival.” Other local fire departments, including Syracuse firefighters, carry Narcan, as well. The drug is also being given to users and their families. Stone says she and her son both have an emergency Narcan kit. She received her training for the drug in May. “I have to have it,” she said. “I have to have it in case I have to save his life. He could die. He’s putting a needle in his arm, he’s injecting heroin, and he could die.” She says she frequently checks to see if her son is still breathing while sleeping. If he’s not breathing, she says, she’s ready to administer the Narcan. When respiratory or cardiac arrest can be stopped or reversed, users have a good chance of recovery. But Smith says most will continue to use heroin, until the next overdose. “The frustrating thing is it doesn’t just end with a trip to the hospital,” he said. “I don’t think an overdose typically stops anyone, unless it kills them.”

“Before, people wouldn’t have called. But we’re seeing more ODs now because people are calling” to use Narcan, putting their use of the drug in place in May. “It’s a benign drug,” said firefighter Brendan Hind, the EMS coordinator of the Solvay Fire Department. “In the way that we’re using it, it’s relatively low-risk, except for the reaction of the patient, in case they become very upset or violent.” Previously, the firefighters would be able to breathe for the patient until the ambulance arrived but couldn’t assist in reversing the overdose systemically. “We can be there in two or three minutes after someone’s call for help,” said. “This gives us the ability to administer Narcan safely to counteract the effects. It could be minutes, if not longer, until the


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Many users who are taken to the hospital by ambulance after an overdose leave the emergency department against medical advice. Those who are caught during an overdose, or those who call 911 for a friend who may have overdosed, now have legal immunity as part of the Good Samaritan laws. Those laws are the same that were used when Jon Bon Jovi’s daughter overdosed on heroin at Hamilton College, in Oneida County. Prosecutors dropped all possession charges against her and a friend, due to the Good Samaritan law. “Before, people wouldn’t have called. But we’re seeing more ODs now because people are calling,” Smith said. For many, that 911 call could be the difference between life or death.

Getting Treatment

More people using has led to a boom in treatment for opioids. “There’s more of a demand for services than there is the availability of services,” said Mark Raymond, the clinical supervisor for the opioid treatment center at Crouse Hospital. “There’s a low percent who just discontinue use and move on with their life.”

A few local centers treat heroin addiction, many in different ways. Crouse is the only center in the area to use methadone to treat the addiction. The medication occupies opiate receptors, to block withdrawal and craving sensations. It’s a highly regulated medication, with those who are being treated coming to the clinic every day. Other doctors prescribe suboxone, a drug that works in a different way to treat addiction. There’s a special license to treat patients with suboxone, with specific regulations. Doctors can treat only a limited number of patients under their license each year with the medication. Because of this, and the influx of those needing treatment, doctors are constantly seeking new providers. “We’re always searching to find physicians in the area that have the availability to take on more heroin-addicted patients,” Lennon said. Heroin users are also highly vulnerable to relapse, Raymond said. That’s why treatment — whatever method a user chooses — is so necessary, he said. “When you see someone completely turn their life around through therapy, it’s amazing,” he said. SNT

The District




The Civil War rages on during the second annual District Festival.

A high-flying nanny kicks off the MerryGo-Round season with Mary Poppins.

Brandon Schmitt pushes his new CD at a Nelson Odeon show.

Ladies in the lockup highlight the hot series Orange is the New Black.

PG. 20

PG. 23

PG. 25

PG. 31 | 06.11.14 - 06.18.14




The District’s second festival offers something for everyone, as James MacKillop explores the charms of each musical production. Michael Davis Photographs


ach of the three community theater companies in the District Festival is going to retain its own identity and mission, but for this year’s second edition they got serious about sharing resources. All of the action takes place at the snug Redhouse Arts Center, 201 S. West St., where host artistic director Stephen Svoboda has become a master at managing space.

A Year With Frog and Toad, RedHouse Arts Center.


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Each show presented in repertory — the ultra-urbane Company from Rarely Done Productions, the epic musical The Civil War from Appleseed Productions, and the whimsical A Year with Frog and Toad from the Redhouse — is staged on the same set designed by Tim Brown. At rear is a plain white raised platform, with railings and approaching steps. Projected on the white back walls are all the atmospherics we need: skyscrapers for Company, bleak landscapes for Civil War, and drawn images of changing seasons for Frog and Toad. Tightening up each production is virtuoso sound designer Anthony Vadala, who smoothly integrates the musicians from the open art gallery upstairs and cuts back on necessary miking. Stephen Sondheim’s Company, the first-ever musical about not falling in love, redefined what the form itself is about. That puts it in a class with Oklahoma! and A Chorus Line. Despite being graced with biting wit and some of the master’s best numbers, this welcome staging by Rarely Done is the first local one in more than 25 years. Sondheim and collaborator George Furth tinkered frequently with the script after the 1970 opening. This is the version in which the flight attendant Andy (Liam Fitzpatrick) is a guy, changing some of the dynamics about why the protagonist Bobby (Michael Riecke) can’t seem to find the right girl. At his surprise 35th birthday party, Bobby is unable to blow out all candles on the cake, a signal that his wishes are not going to come true. Urged that time is ripe to make a commitment, he visits five

different couples so see how things are working. Things start badly when the squabbling Harry (Dan Bostick) and Sarah (Julia Berger) tumble on the floor in a karate match. Commenting on the action is the most cynical of Bobby’s friends, the twice-divorced Joanne (Cathleen O’Brien-Brown) with the deeply ironic “It’s the Little Things That Save a Marriage,” not what you see on the surface. Later, when Bobby asks Harry if he regrets getting married, he responds with quintessential Sondheimian ambivalence in “Sorry/Grateful.” This does not mean Company is all of one mood. “Side by Side,” one of the sunniest of all Sondheim songs, opens the second act, and the celebratory “Being Alive” closes it. Director Tan Tursi has Riecke giving warmer tones to “Marry Me a Little” (i.e., settling for the less than perfect) to close the first act. Assuring Company’s status as a landmark is the complex and revolutionary score, wonderfully delivered by music director Abel Searor. Even ahead of the quotable language are two show-stopping numbers, often performed as show pieces by themselves, one comic with a singer in white, the other bleak. Carmen Viviano-Crafts’s motor-mouthed “Not Getting Married Today” turns anxiety into hilarity and achieves one of her finest moments ever. Pitch-black sarcasm pervades Cathleen O’BrienBrown’s “Ladies Who Lunch,” a husky soprano takedown of putting on appearances.

Frank Wildhorn, Gregory Boyd and Jack Murphy’s The Civil War (opening in 1999) from Appleseed Productions is the least known of this year’s District Festival offerings. Prolific composer Wildhorn is known in these parts for his Jekyll and Hyde, a big success for director Sharee Lemos about 10 years ago, and the Covey Theatre Company will present his Bonnie and Clyde in July. It’s a one-of-a-kind piece made up of words from the historical record and different kinds of original musical compositions. Joe Pierce, with mustache shaved and beard added, voices different speeches of Abraham Lincoln, and James Sanders, aged with a white wig, reminds us of the cogent and penetrating analyses of ex-slave and abolitionist Frederick Douglass. Sojourner Truth (Matellah Donzo) speaks for black women. No voice takes up the cause for the slave-owning Confederacy, but tenor Justin Bird humanizes rebel soldiers as Captain Pierce. Wildhorn’s score often evokes the popular music of the 1860s, but he also draws on the idioms of rhythm and blues, rock, gospel, country and folk, once again under the direction of Abel Searor. As five members of the 19-player cast are African-American, they project in black voices, but Wildhorn makes no attempts to distinguish between musical traditions of North and South. Curiously, the most Southern-sounding number is “Oh, Be Joyful,” in which the Union Army as a chorus complains about poor

rations on the battlefield. Early in the action Wildhorn’s script quotes poet Walt Whitman, who had seen fighting firsthand, that no book would ever be able to capture the full horror of what took place. We are reminded often that 620,000 men perished. The dramatic arc of The Civil War is the same as history: a brief period of false expectation for a quick and glorious victory followed by slaughter, despair and grief. Two officers, both excellent singers, represent thousands: Captain Lochran (Trevor F. Hill) in blue and Captain Pierce (Justin Bird). Some of the most affecting numbers, however, are sung by female members of the company who deal with the aftermath. Especially strong are Aubry Panek in black widow’s weeds for “Five Boys,” the nurses Marcia Mele, Catherine Osinski and Aubry Panek in “I Never Knew His Name,” and Katie Lemos Brown’s lament, “Missing You, My Bill.” Willie and Robert Reale’s 2003 hit musical A Year with Frog and Toad is based on the “easy reader” books by Arnold Lobel (1933-1987), aimed at first and second graders. Most of our fellow citizens under age 40 have known them since the 1970s and see them as a kind of inversion of Charles Schulz’s Peanuts. Here the anxieties of childhood, like fear of rejection and scary monster stories, are projected onto adult bodies, or adults representing the amphibians of the title. Cheery, ready-to-go Frog (newcomer

Company, Rarely Done Productions. | 06.11.14 - 06.18.14


District Details

The Civil War, Appleseed Productions.


Chris Coffey), dressed in green, is always reaching out to his downcast pal Toad (Dan Tursi) through all four seasons. Action begins at the end of winter’s hibernation, and when Toad realizes he can take another month of shut-eye, he refuses to move. Director Stephen Svoboda has jettisoned the bucolic look from Adrienne Lobel’s distinctive watercolor illustrations from the original books in favor of brighter spirits. Patrick Burns’ music direction and Caitlyn Geier’s choreography put Frog and Toad in a well-lighted ambiance peopled with a high-stepping chorus of 13 in sequins, top hats, canes and fans of feathers. The effect is to change the way we look at Toad. Elsewhere he has appeared as an even more taciturn version of Charlie Brown, exuding pathos with a hint of the comic. Here Toad’s relentless drive to see the worst of every situation becomes absurd heading toward the hilarious. Thus the exuberant production number, “Get a Load of Toad,” exploding Toad’s mortification at being seen in a bathing suit, is one of the top moments in the show.

While this Frog and Toad is celebratory, it comes with a small tug of tension. Toad hates the hour of 10 a.m. because that’s when the mail comes, and he never gets any. To raise his friend’s spirits, Frog writes a letter but he entrusts its delivery to Snail (Anthony Malchar), who appears to be running in place. Costume designer Katharine Tarkulich puts Snail in a 1940s Boy Scout uniform with campaign hat and a bedroll on his back to represent his shell. Even with a year to run, can Snail get to Toad’s place on time? Frog and Toad, like Peanuts, can play as well to adults as to youthful audiences. Tarkulich’s witty costumes for the superb supporting players include Turtle (Julia Goretsky) in a bicycle helmet, the Mouse (Marguerite Mitchell) and especially the Large and Terrible Frog (Ashley Gusman). Director Svoboda’s heroic efforts to employ participants from Arc of Onondaga and area schools have never worked better. They effectively swell crowd scenes on cue, are never asked to do more than they can, and are always treated with love and respect. SNT

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The Civil War: Thursday, June 12, 8 p.m.; Saturday, June 14, 3 p.m.; Sunday, June 15, 7 p.m.; Wednesday, June 18, 8 p.m.; Saturday, June 21, 3 p.m. Company: Wednesday, June 11 & Saturday, June 14, 8 p.m.; Sunday, June 15, 2 p.m.; Thursday, June 19, 8 p.m.; Saturday, June 21, 8 p.m.; Sunday, June 22, 7 p.m. A Year with Frog and Toad: Friday, June 13, 8 p.m.; Saturday, June 14, 11 a.m.; Friday, June 20, 8 p.m.; Saturday, June 21, 11 a.m.; Sunday, June 22, 2 p.m. Tickets are $25 for adults, $15 for students and seniors. A three-show option for adults is $60; with students and seniors paying $40. Dial 362-2785 for information.

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The 1965 movie adaptation of Boeing-Boeing with Tony Curtis and Jerry Lewis (pictured) doesn’t get revived much these days, TAKE although Quentin Tarantino is such a big fan that he owns a personal 35mm print.


By Bill DeLapp From left, Leah Gabriel, Trent Fucci, Tayler Beth Anderson and Danielle Shimshoni in Cortland Repertory’s Boeing-Boeing.



ust the mere mention of the title Boeing-Boeing, which comes across as a sound effect similar to “boink,” assures an evening of naughty intentions. The fact is that the play’s title actually comes from the speedy jet craft, yet the innuendo still remains, along with plot complications aplenty that multiply during the fast and funny production at Cortland Repertory Theater (through Saturday, June 14), which kicks off the summer season at the Little York Lake Pavilion in Preble. This Americanization of French playwright Marc Camoletti’s comedy retains its 1960s-era origins, as the action takes place at the spacious Parisian pad of architect-bachelor Bernard (Trent Fucci). Thanks to the exacting timetables he has obtained from a confidant at nearby Orly Airport, serial stud Bernard is able to juggle amorous relationships with three air hostesses on competing airlines. All-American gal Gloria (Tayler Beth Anderson) represents TWA, tempestuous Gabriella (Danielle Shimshoni) flies high with Alitalia and domineering Gretchen (Leah Gabriel) fluffs pillows for Lufthansa. Bernard’s choreography of the comings and goings of his stewardesses becomes more complicated, however, as the Boeing’s introduction to the world’s flight plans threaten to disrupt his beloved timetable. (Gloria remarks early on about the jet’s impressive “19,000 pounds of thrust.” Uh-oh.) As the ladies start popping up at inopportune moments, Bernard relies on the assistance of his acerbic housekeeper Berthe (Wendy

Bagger) and the surprise arrival of Robert (Jeff Long), a long-ago school pal from Wisconsin, to avoid a collision course. Camoletti’s original 1960 farce was a long-running smash seemingly everywhere else in the world except America, where it died on Broadway after a brief 1965 run, then was adapted as a Tony Curtis-Jerry Lewis movie comedy later that year. The play experienced a more successful Broadway revival in 2008, which led to Tony Awards for the show and star Mark Rylance. The English-language translation by Beverly Cross and Francis Evans keeps character traits to a minimum. We know Gloria is from the good ol’ USA because she likes ketchup on her pancakes, for instance, while Gretchen sometimes comes across as a Teutonic terror who enjoys gassy sauerkraut. Then again, Boeing-Boeing is a bedroom farce in which bedrooms are never seen, but as an amusing time capsule about the perils of sophisticated swinging, it manages to

be old-school and old-fashioned with its retro charms. Director Dustin Charles keeps things on the lively side, with plenty of slamming doors (courtesy of scenic designer Cully Long’s swanky set), the occasional spit take and zippy handling of characters’ exits and entrances. The Swiss watch sense of timing cannot be underestimated here, especially since it thematically coordinates with Bernard’s initial sense of perfect world order. Trent Fucci gets the maximum from his playboy role, as his cool and controlling Bernard in the early scenes inevitably goes into meltdown mode at the midway point when the stewardesses start stacking up in his love shack. Jeff Long adds impish appeal to Robert, easily the show’s most intriguing character. Although his Middle American upbringing is frequently mentioned, Long’s Robert remains earnest even in the more unlikely moments, such as when he’s innocently stealing long kisses from Bernard’s fiancées. The three actresses playing the air hostesses with the mostest manage to stamp their own unique identities, although costume designer Jimmy Johansmeyer’s color-coded airline uniforms also keeps audiences on track. As Gloria, actress Tayler Beth Anderson saves her character’s big surprise for the end, while Danielle Shimshoni’s Gabriella dodges ethnic clichés to portray her hotsy Italian and Leah Gabriel’s Gretchen has a funny exchange when she verbally assaults Robert with the zeal of a Berlin district attorney. And supporting characters in sex comedies don’t get much better than Berthe, the scowling maid incarnated by actress Wendy Bagger. Her Berthe always contributes a withering bon mot or an iflooks-could-kill glare on her kisser whenever Bernard’s domestic problems start escalating. The women are on top in Boeing-Boeing, with Bagger’s scene-stealing work leading to this polished production’s smooth landing. SNT | 06.11.14 - 06.18.14



Retiring producing artistic director Ed Sayles (pictured in this Michael Davis photo) will be a hard act to follow at the Merry-Go-Round TAKE Playhouse, as longtime choreographer Brett Smock will take the reins.


By James MacKillop


Elizabeth Earley and Eric Coles with the dance ensemble of Merry-Go-Round Playhouse’s Mary Poppins.



he movie Saving Mr. Banks told us there is more to Mary Poppins than a flying nanny with an umbrella. Banks revealed that the much-loved 1964 movie was the unlikely fusion of two warring aesthetics: author P.L. Travers, a querulous, left-wing theosophist, and Walt Disney, the smiling corporate master of cinema confection.


But a third personality enters to shape the stage musical version of Mary Poppins, which opened in London in 2004, became a hit on Broadway in 2006 and is the season opener at Auburn’s Merry-GoRound Playhouse (through July 2). Ace scenarist Julian Fellowes, the man who created Downton Abbey, saves the most revered songs from the 1964 movie, yet he also cuts much of the syrup and restores some of the tensions from the Travers books. The family fun is still there in abundance, but it arrives with more snap. The first thing we notice about the stage version is that the children, Jane (Shannon Beel) and Michael (Séamus Finnian Gailor), are a bit naughtier, and the parents, George Banks (Patrick Oliver Jones) and Winifred (Lucy Horton), don’t seem fully in charge. The household needs some order as well as a new nanny when the previous one, Katie Nanna (Molly Jean Blodgett), stomps out. Even before a new notice can be posted, the securely self-possessed Mary Poppins (magnificent Elizabeth Earley), appears.

06.11.14 - 06.18.14 |

She dictates the terms of her employment, telling the Banks family they must meet the standards of the “best people.” More than pleased with herself, Mary declares that she is “Practically Perfect.” That’s a four syllable word, “prac-ti-CAL-ly.” Magical elements from the 1964 film that can only be accomplished with a camera have been deleted, and replaced with miracles of stagecraft. China cabinets collapse and rise from the dust. Inconvenient characters disappear in flames. And marble statues in the park come alive and join in the chorus. Speaking of that chorus, Merry-Go-Round is the first regional company to feature the original choreography from the Broadway production. These are indeed eye-popping and heart-thumping, as staged by Brian Collier, who understudied the role of Bert the chimney sweep in the 2006 production. Even before we get into the action, Bert (Eric Coles) has set the tone with “Chim Chim Cher-ee,” so well remembered from Dick Van Dyke. This Bert, however, is never a goofy galoot. He sagely observes Mary in

the Banks household and always knows what’s going on, not unlike (to make a stretch) Che Guevara in Evita. While the biggest numbers build on Richard and Robert Sherman’s 1964 score, each is tweaked and revamped to match the Fellowes revision. “Supercalifragilisticexpialidocious,” for example, has been moved from the Park scene to the Corry Sweet Shop outing. In becoming a dance number the entire company mimes each letter at top speed, like a Sesame Street routine enlarged to fill a halftime entertainment at the Rose Bowl. The most dazzling number comes in the second act, as Bert, Mary and the children lead the chimney sweeps in “Step in Time.” To enlarge the chorus, lovely female dancers have obligingly blackened their faces and put on sooty trousers through thunderous tap steps. As we can’t be denied too much of a good thing, “Step in Time” is divided into two parts, “The Chimney Swept Clean” with the full company, and then just Bert and the sweeps, as they quicken the pace in “Down the Chimney.” Keeping with P.L. Travers’ wishes, most of the last half of the second act is given over to the resolution of father George Banks’ executive decision to favor virtue over vice while investing his employer’s money. In contrast to David Tomlinson’s silly bumbler father in the 1964 movie, Patrick Oliver Jones’s father, under Ed Sayles’ direction, is far worthier of his family and our affection and trust. His three musical numbers are all affecting, especially when he is expecting the worst, “Give Us the Word.” Lucy Horton as wife Winifred is no longer a suffragist, but George Stiles and Anthony Drewe’s addition to the score give her a splendid voice, as in “Being Mrs. Banks.” Producing artistic director Ed Sayles has announced his retirement after 34 years running the Merry-Go-Round Playhouse. A true professional is someone who gives us his best even when distracted. SNT


Brandon Schmitt’s CD release of Red Blood Blues Nelson Odeon, 4035 Nelson Road, Nelson. Saturday, June 14, 8 p.m. TAKE Tickets are $10 in advance. 655-9193;


By Jessica Novak

BRANDON SCHMITT GOES WITH GUT INSTINCTS In 2011 Brandon Schmitt released Send Off Smoke, an acoustic rocker with traditional arrangements. But on Saturday, June 14, at the Nelson Odeon, Schmitt and his six-piece band will celebrate the CD release of a different type of record. Dense, atmospheric and with a heavy tint of blues, Red Blood Blues marks a homecoming of sorts for the Central New York native: The album was recorded last year during two live sessions at the Odeon. “All we really did was set up the amp at the Odeon with the original tracks, played through a few times and did it all live,” Schmitt says. “The arrangements were really natural. It was a major comfort to simplify the recording process. No headphones, not a lot of overdubs, all live and comfortable playing with each other. You have to have that energy. That makes the difference for me, to be able to feel that and keep that ambient quality.” Schmitt’s dark, raw record seems complex, but at its core is remarkably simple. Two songs, as examples, are built from only two chords. “I tried to understand the format of the songs I was writing and really let them develop,” Schmitt explains. “Even though there’s a dense sound, they’re pretty skeletal. I really wanted to be focused on the writing. It’s about simplifying, not overthinking, the chord structures. Going back to old blues music, keeping things really basic.” The connection to the Nelson Odeon stems from Schmitt’s upbringing, as he attended nearby Cazenovia High School. He became friends with several players who will be featured at the show, and since their childhoods has also been close with Odeon sound engineer Ralph Mietz. Although the full band has never done a show together, Schmitt is confident the performance will gel as naturally as the record. ‘I’ve played with them all before,


Amiya Widger in Wit’s End Players’ Les Miserables


Photo by Ed Dittenhoefer.

just not in a regular fashion,” he says. “It’s not easy to wrangle everybody into one place at one time. But the cool thing about everyone on the record is there’s a great chemistry in terms of playing together. It’ll get together easily.” Schmitt gigs regularly either for solo shows or with musical partners of choice, depending on the place and time of the show. His usual rotation brings him throughout New York from Potsdam to Buffalo, with hopes of planning a larger tour in the future. As for the Nelson Odeon event, Schmitt is pumped to bring it back home. “It’s a cool, special show to have in the space we spent so much time making the record,” he says. “I’m really thankful for Jeff and Linda (Schoenfeld, who own and operate the Odeon) for opening up the place. They’ve been really awesome and supportive to have a bunch of weirdos hangin’ around.” SNT

“Go with your instinct. I’m very intent on that. For instance, this record (Red Blood Blues) is not necessarily a record for everybody, but I have to be comfortable with that, to not be concerned with outside influences or opinions. Stick to your gut. Go with that feeling and let that drive everything. It’s what I’ve always tried to do. Everything needs to be natural-feeling.”


2011: Send Off Smoke released


Red Blood Blues recorded through two live sessions at Nelson Odeon


gram vinyl, Schmitt’s music format of choice. Send Off Smoke and Red Blood Blues are available on vinyl

David Witanowski’s Wit’s End Players dominated the action during the first years of the Syracuse New Times Syracuse Area Live Theater (SALT) Awards a decade ago with groundbreaking productions such as Stephen Sondheim’s Assassins. After a silence of nearly four years, Wit’s End is back, filling the stage at the Mulroy Civic Center’s Carrier Theater with Victor Hugo’s Les Misérables, the world’s most popular musical of the last 30 years. By calling on old friends and making new discoveries, Les Miz is the most exhilarating show Wit’s End has ever produced. To honor the score, Witanowski has taken the 14 players of the orchestra out of the pit and put them on stage at left, under the direction of top symphonist Bridget Moriarty. The 36 singer-performers in costume are at stage right and center, often on risers of different levels. Not being fully staged means no doors or chandeliers, but it does not disable the drama. Director Shannon Tompkins, who knows Les Miz well, assures that actors’ faces are still emotive canvases and their bodies are fully engaged in both love and war. Having been one of Wit’s End’s favorite voices over the years, Josh Mele might have been the expected choice for the wronged Jean Valjean. Yet for breadth and depth of emotion he exceeds all previous successes, like Sweeney Todd and John Wilkes Booth, not only in the full-throated heroics but most of all in the wrenching “Bring Him Home.” Also at the pinnacle are Erin Williamson as Fantine (“I Dreamed a Dream”), Shawn Forster as the hyper-sleaze Thenadier, Jodie Baum as his vulgar wife, and Witanowski himself as the beetle-browed obsessive Javert. —James MacKillop | 06.11.14 - 06.18.14



For mosquito-averse Parrotheads, visit the concession stand for the unusual repellent known as Pic. Simply light up TAKE a spiral of the stuff and the smoke trail is supposed to keep the skeeters at bay.


By Bill DeLapp


Cheeseburger aficionado Jimmy Buffett fills the screen at the Midway Drive-In. Photo by Michael Davis.



rive-in theaters have pulled numerous stunts over the decades to lure patrons, from running dusk-to-dawn all-nighters to fireworks spectacles to featuring local bands jamming atop the roofs of concession stands, like Syracuse rockers Carmen and the Vikings did back in the day. The latest attempt at ballyhoo happens on Thursday, June 19, as a closed-circuit broadcast of a live Jimmy Buffett concert will be beamed onto the screens of more than 80 nationwide ozoners, including Minetto’s Midway Drive-In, located for 66 years on Route 48 between Fulton and Oswego. The idea of a live-concert hookup for drive-ins was inconceivable until recent developments, with credit (or blame) going to the conversion process that outdoor theaters have to accomplish if they want to remain in business. Many have since yanked out the old-school 35mm film projectors (because the studios are phasing out distribution of movie prints) and entered the hard-drive world of digital operation. Midway owner John Nagelschmidt handled the digital switch in 2013, which now enables him to offer the Buffett show, dubbed “Live at the DriveIn,” for Central New York’s die-hard Buffett fan base of Parrotheads. The 67-year-old Buffett has specialized in laid-back pop-rock anthems to the good life for more than 40 years, with “Margaritaville” and “Cheeseburger in Paradise” topping his hit parade, so an ultra-mellow Midway evening is all but inevitable.

06.11.14 - 06.18.14 |

Buffett has also been touring in support of last year’s CD release Songs from St. Somewhere. Nagelschmidt recently installed a satellite dish on his roof and hooked the cable into his booth’s Barco projector system, thus giving him the opportunity to pull down the necessary information stream from DirectTV. Then the image will be presented on his 40-by-80-foot-wide screen, with aural accompaniment on low-power FM frequency 87.9 for car radios and boomboxes. The concert itself will take place at the Coyote Drive-In, located on Panther Island in Fort Worth, Texas. Fans have shelled out $125 a pop at the Coyote to witness this live gig with Buffett and his Coral Reefer Band, whereas Midway customers will only pay $18, either through a ticket link that can be accessed on the Midway’s website or at the gate.

The show will start around 9:50 p.m., and Nagelschmidt has been informed that the concert could run anywhere from 90 minutes to two hours. “There is also supposed to be a pre-show on the screen,” he says, “to keep customers occupied while we’re waiting for it to get dark down there (in Texas).” Nagelschmidt’s evening will start earlier than usual, with the 600-car ozoner opening at 6 p.m. for tailgaters, who will be allowed to bring in their own food and beverages. The Midway’s no-alcohol policy will have a one-night-only exemption, too, as Nagelschmidt admits, “They’re going to do it, with or without our permission. And Jimmy is kind of insistent that there is a designated driver in every vehicle. He wants us to ask at the gate who is the designated driver.” Overnight camping will also be permitted for RVs and tenters, albeit with a slight fee. And a will-call window will be established at the gate for advance-sale ticketholders, with several Parrotheads slated to cross the Canadian border to catch the show. The drive-in’s concession stand is poised to move plenty of cheeseburgers, Buffett’s comfort food of choice. Yet Nagelschmidt also reveals that there might be an addition to the Midway menu: “We’re considering renting a machine to serve virgin Margarita slushies.” For more information, call 343-0211 or visit And check out the Syracuse New Times website for information on how to win free tickets to the drive-in concert. SNT


By Joe Cunningham

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here is a mirror-windowed building at 500 Plum St. and the first tenant on your right is behind a clear glass door with “Brazzlebox” etched on the wall. It’s Glen Zinszer’s creation.

What is Brazzlebox? It started, as most great ideas do in the cliché, on a napkin. Brazzlebox — the name is a mispronunciation of the puppet seriesFraggle Rock by Zinszer’s daughter — is a social network for small and home-based business. “I have been a local small business owner all my life,” said Zinszer. “I often needed solutions for the basic day-to-day problems of operating a small business.” Zinszer, who operated a local retail store and successful insurance firm, used the phone book and talked to the store owner next door. “After reflecting on my own difficulties in the local business world, I thought, ‘What if there was a way for businesses to interact with each other locally and create a community of sharing ideas and information?’ ” Brazzlebox was born. Since its conception, Zinszer raised more than $1.2 million from local sources. “That’s big even for a Silicon Valley startup,” he said. Family, friends, and experienced business people all heard the elevator speech and said, “We think you’ve got something.” Brazzlebox allows small to create profiles on the platform and set up a custom community based on their location and industry, establishing a network of support and ideas.

“We are filling a void here,” Charlene Barkley said, director of advertising for Brazzlebox. “People overshare updates on social media these days, and there really isn’t a community by which local shops can interact with each other and attract new business.” They’ve attracted advisers from Google, a host of investors and already signed contracts without their pages being completely developed. The network is set to launch in August. The company plans to roll out a mobile version of the platform shortly after the launch. The network will support paid ads, targeting local niche markets in an “affordable, efficient, and effective” manner. Analytics for seeing who is interacting with a client’s page are “designed after the best we’ve ever seen.” The initial signup is free with other “bell and whistle” additions added for a small charge. The company is sponsoring a local social media awareness campaign to promote “going local” via updates and pictures of local goods named after its hashtag, #iBuyCNY. SNT Joe Cunningham is a runner, screenwriter, and playwright.  Email him at Follow him on Twitter at @IndianaJoe77.

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Jamesville Grove 2013 For directions, details and a $2 off admission coupon, visit

Riverwalk 2012

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06.11.14 - 06.18.14 |


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Aaron Paul, a double Emmy winner for playing a meth addict in AMC’s Breaking Bad, stars in the new movie Hellion as TAKE a guy who drinks too much, as did the characters he portrayed in Smashed (2012) and National Lampoon’s Van Wilder (2002).


By Mark Bialczak

A YOUNG ADULT STORY THAT WILL MOVE EVERYONE If you’ve been letting the label YA — young adult — keep you from seeing The Fault in Our Stars because the Y part in your A is in your rear view mirror, you are making a mistake. Yes, the movie starring young adult actors Shailene Woodley and Ansel Elgort is adapted from a novel by John Green aimed toward the YA market. When I saw the film at a Saturday matinee in a theater in South Dennis, Mass., a good portion of the audience were teenagers who obviously had a connection with Green’s popular work. One young lady, in particular, erupted with unashamed loud emotion at every one of her favorite moments, laughing, exclaiming, crying. I was doing all of that more quietly, inside. I know my dear wife, Karen was, and I’m pretty certain all the other adults were, too. This story, directed by Josh Boone and adapted for the screen by Scott Neustadter and Michael H. Weber, captures all of the emotions of a too short but staggeringly brilliant love story between Hazel Grace Lancaster and Augustus Waters. They’re two teens who meet in a church cancer support group. At first glance, they couldn’t be more different. But, oh, what a first glance, as confident Gus, the athlete who lost his leg but is in remission, can’t get enough of bookish Grace, the terminal introvert with the oxygen tank tubes in her nose who’s only going to the support group to appease her mother. Inside the carpet of Jesus, she devours his declared fear of oblivion. Outside on the pavement to salvation, he wins her over with a metaphor to staring down cancer’s wily grip and an invitation to a basement DVD viewing. What unfolds is a tale full of heart, two hours bursting with twists and turns, beauty and hope, despicableness and despair, gorgeousness and dreams, ugliness and reality, and love. Grown-up, real adult love. Woodley and Elgort are fantastic together on screen, electricity shooting between them even when she’s forcing him into the dreaded friend zone. And with Wood-


War of the Roses. 1989



Times Aaron Paul has played a character with an Old Testament name on TV or film. In addition to portraying guys named Adam, Ben, Cyrus, Ethan (twice), David, Jesse, Jonathan and Joseph, he will play the original Joshua (the one with the trumpet) in the big-screen epic Exodus later this year.

Fault in Our Stars. 2014

ley at 22 and Elgort at 20, it’s refreshing that they’re only just a tad too old for their parts. For Hollywood, that’s great. (And, by the way, I’d say Woodley is 10 times and Elgort is 100 times better than they were as siblings Tris and Caleb in Divergent.) The supporting cast is quite good, too, particularly Nat Wolff as Isaac, a fellow cancer-support-group teen who’s lost both his eyes, and Laura Dern and Sam Trammell as Hazel Grace’s very concerned and extremely supportive parents. Willem Defoe also stands out as Peter Van Houten, a recluse who’s penned cancer-themed novel An Imperial Affliction. Grace gets Gus to read it — she must suffer his favorite video gamebased action novel in return — and his incredulousness at its mid-sentence open ending leads to a series of cross-continental emails in quest of finality, for her as much as him. Much to her amazement, this leads to their invitation to meet the author in Amsterdam. Van Houten turns out to be a creep, but, oh, how Hazel and Gus get some answers in the city of canals and the Anne Frank House. SNT

06.11.14 - 06.18.14 |


Times that All Cheerleaders Die has been remade (so far). The low-budget 2001 high school horror show made by recent film-school grads has been remade for release this summer by the same team that created the first one.


Times that 21 Jump Street (a 1980s TV show starring Johnny Depp) has been made into a movie. After the 2012 film of the same name, this summer will see the sequel 22 Jump Street.

While stewing about the meanness coming out of the feuding frat boys and family in Neighbors last month, I threw out the line that it had morphed from Animal House to War of the Roses. And I had no idea at the keyboard that the 25th anniversary of that epic family-feud battle that featured Michael Douglas and Kathleen Turner was approaching, or that a sequel would likely be forthcoming. Cinema Blend reports that the sequel project will be just like daddy in one important trait. War of the Roses was based on the novel of that name by Warren Adler. War of the Roses: The Children will be based on Adler’s follow-up novel of that name. Dave McNary reports in Variety that the plot “follows the children of the divorce of Jonathon and Barbara Rose. Their son’s marriage falls apart due to what should have been an inconsequential incident involving a missing Milky Way bar.” Christy Puchko of Cinema Blend adds: “His sister, Carolyn, is heavy-set, and happy-go-lucky, with a long list of lovers. But trouble brews for both, roping in a sexually predatory headmaster, a blackmailing husband and darkly funny scenes.” I must wonder, and so shall most of the viewers who helped War of the Roses gross $160 million worldwide in 1989: Who will be left hanging from a chandelier? Here’s the link to the Cinema Blend story about the possible sequel to War of the Roses: Here’s the link to the Variety story:


This week in TV history: On June 17, 1994, millions of Americans watched live on television as football star and actor O.J. TAKE Simpson was chased around Los Angeles in his white Ford Bronco. 


By Sarah Hope

OITNB BINGE? LOCK YOURSELF IN AND THROW AWAY THE KEY When the first season of Orange Is the New Black (OITNB) ended, I was furious. What were the writers thinking? Piper wouldn’t do that! She was supposed to keep her head down, get ripped and read her entire Amazon wish list. In all of my indignation, I almost forgot that OITNB is loosely based on a true story, and the prison life it depicts is real. So, maybe someone whose edges were frayed by prison would explode like that. Before I started season 2, I rewatched that season 1 finale. Maybe it was the effect of a few months away, or maybe I had simply digested the shock, but this time I paid more attention to creator Jenji Kohen’s expertly crafted interpersonal dynamics. That is what this show does best: It creates impossibly complex, intimate relationships, but keeps us just outside enough that we can see all sides. It makes for an engaging viewing experience. From this view, Piper’s actions made sense. OITNB has received much praise — and rightfully so — for its nuanced and diverse portrayals of women. Women of all ages, creeds, races, sexualities, gender expressions and abilities are treated equally. Every woman’s story matters. Red (Kate Mulgrew) is acrid and at times downright cruel, but there’s a reason for that. And, it turns out, she’s actually quite sensitive. Pennsatucky (Taryn Manning) has a complex past that informs her present-day fundamentalist preoccupations. Everyone has a story, and OITNB’s greatest strength is its assertion that all stories have value. SEASON 2 PREVIEW Season 2 takes us outside the prison as much as inside. In the opening scene, we find Piper in solitary confinement, where she has been for a month. In the middle of

Thinkstock Photo

Orange is the New Black.

the night, she is brusquely swept away by guards, not knowing where she is going or why. Her journey and its conclusion raise questions about the real-life state of inmate treatment, and about the future of Piper’s storyline — all in the first episode. This is certainly not just a continuation of last season, but an ambitious adventure into new topics and conflicts. Although flashbacks have been a pillar of the show, the back stories we get on Tasha “Taystee” Jefferson (Danielle Brooks) and Suzanne “Crazy Eyes” Warren (Uzo Aduba) in the first three episodes of season 2 take us deep into their characterizations and motivations. Suzanne’s story is particularly heartbreaking. Certain comic and emotional moments fall flat. Early in season 2, Piper’s threatening declaration of herself as a “lone wolf” wobbles uncomfortably between comedy and seriousness. But the dud moments are far outstripped by the heartwarming moments, and both are outstripped by those alloyed moments that leave you feeling a complicated sort of happy/sad or satisfaction/frustration. All of season 2 is available streaming on Netflix. SNT

OTHER SUMMER PROGRAMS THAT MIGHT BE WORTH CALLING UP ON YOUR TABLET, POOLSIDE: Halt and Catch Fire is a 1980s period drama about the invention of the first

personal computer. It premiered sunday, june 1, at 10 p.M. On amc. True Blood’s seventh and final season begins Sunday, June 22, at 9 P.M. On HBO. Girl Meets World, the long-awaited sequel to Disney’s long-running hit series Boy Meets World, premieres Friday, June 27, at 7:45 P.M. On Disney Channel.


The number of women imprisoned in the U.S. That’s more than China, the Russian Federation, Brazil and Thailand combined.


The percentage of growth in the U.S. female prison population grew between 1977 and 2007.


The number of women in prison who are mothers. They have 147,400 minor children.

Tv Apps Are More Popular Than Ever Last week, Adobe released the Q1 2014 “U.S. Digital Video Benchmark,” its state-of-the-industry report that does exactly what it sounds like: It details digital video use in the U.S. Researchers found that although online video consumption (watching Netflix on your laptop) has grown to an all-time high, it has been outpaced by “TV Everywhere” apps, which allow consumers to view live television on their mobile device through their cable provider. Mostly, TV Everywhere is kept alive by sports. These days, you can record a TV show and watch it later without much fallout. Just don’t go on Twitter. It’s much harder for sports fans on the go to ignore game “spoilers” — or to stomach missing the big game. If you’ve ever been out to dinner with a baseball fan during playoffs, you know what all those trips to the bathroom really involve. So what does this mean? It means people aren’t getting rid of their cable subscriptions quite yet. Predictions of the death of cable at the hands of Netflix and Hulu might be a little premature. But the trends indicate that we’re moving in a more “untethered” direction than ever before. 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. | 06.11.14 - 06.18.14




“Charlie,” an image from filmmaker J.R. Hughto’s Diamonds on Vinyl movie, is on display through Saturday, June 14, at Dalton’s American Decorative Arts, 1931

James St.

Send Gallery Listings and art to

“Divergence” AliDellaBItta.

914 Works. 914 E. Genesee St. Tues.-Sat. 10

a.m.-4 p.m. 443-8072. Through August: Son of the Genesee, paintings by Stefan Zoller.

May 17 - July 5. East Gallery, Earlville Opera House Galleries.

Armory Square Loft. 136 Walton St. 552-

4684. Through June: Notes from California, witty and whimsical postcard sayings from artist Ashleigh Brilliant. Reception Thurs. June 12, 7-9 p.m. Thurs. June 12, 5-7 p.m.: continuing the weekly “Knit Night” series.

Auburn Unitarian Universalist Society.

607 N. Seward Ave., Auburn. Sun. noon-2 p.m. 253-9029. Through June: works by realistic impressionist Jake Harding.


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 June 27: Explorations of a Nemesis, Karen Jean Smith’s ceramics concern the Seneca River’s invasive water chestnut.

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 June: exhibition and sale of Viking artifacts. Art classes every Wed. 6:30-9 p.m., every Sat. 2-4:30 p.m.

Community Folk Art Center. 805 E. Genesee St. Tues.-Fri. 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Sat. 11 a.m.-5 p.m. 442-2230. Through Sat. June 14: 42nd annual Teenage Competitive Art Exhibition. Through June 30: See Me, an exhibition that highlights local artists and families facing mental illness.

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 Sat. June 14: The Photography of J.R. Hughto, offbeat works from the filmmaker and photographer.

Ceramic Lantern by Lauren Ritchie.

428-1864. Through Sun. 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.

Gallery 54 June 7 - 8, 2014

Earlville Opera House Galleries. 20 E. Main

Oswego State Downtown. 186 W. First

St., Earlville. Tues.-Fri. 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Sat. noon3 p.m. 691-3550. Through July 5: Vicissitudes, works by Richelle Soper; Divergence, works by Ali Della Bitta; Inner Thoughts, Outer Connections, works by Inez Kohn.

Edgewood Gallery. 216 Tecumseh Road.

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.

Everson Museum of Art. 401 Harrison St.

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. 474-6064. 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. Thurs. June 12, 5-8 p.m.: enjoy a free outdoor yoga class.

Gallery 4040. 4040 New Court Ave. Wed.-Sat. noon-5 p.m., and by appointment. 456-9540. Through July 10: Blindness/Insight, recent


St., Oswego. Wed. noon-5 p.m., Thurs. & Fri. 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Sat. 11 a.m.-5 p.m. 216-4985. Through July 12: Empowered Through the Arts, works from artists with CNY Arts Center. collages and oil paintings by Andrea Deschambeault-Porter.

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

Mon.-Fri. 11 a.m.-5 p.m., Sat. 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Sun. noon-5 p.m. 685-5470. Through June: Garden Party, featuring stained glass by Liz and Rich Micho.

Gandee Gallery. 7846 Main St., Fabius. Thurs.-

Sat. 11 a.m.-6 p.m., Sun. 11 a.m.-4 p.m. 4166339. Through July 27: REnewal, assemblages by Dan Bacich, collages by Marty Blake and Lucie Wellner, pots by Jen Gandee and jewelry by Betsy Manson.

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.

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 appoint-

06.11.14 - 06.18.14 |

Schweinfurth Memorial Art Center. 205

Andrea Deschambeault-Porter.

June 5-July 10. Gallery 4040.

ment. Community Darkrooms: Sun. & Mon. 10 a.m.-10 p.m., Tues.-Fri. 10 a.m.-6 p.m. 443-1300. 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.

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 July 12: Cuba: Son Los Ninos, photographs by Julieve Jubin. Through Aug. 17: Art Quilt Maps, 18 quilts by Valerie Goodwin, Cartography: Artists as Map Makers, 28 artists explore geopolitical themes and environmental issues.

Stone Quarry Hill Art Park. Stone Quarry

Road, Cazenovia. Thurs.-Sun. noon-5 p.m. and by appointment. $5/suggested donation. 6553196. Through July 27: the juried multimedia show All Things Cazenovia. Reception Thurs. June 12, 6-8 p.m.

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.

Wilhelmina’s Art Gallery and Sculpture Trail Center. 60 Cayuga St., Seneca Falls.

Thurs.-Sun. 1-5 p.m. 568-8204, 670-0947. Through July 12: works by Manlius artist Rosha Folger and pottery by Steve Gammacchia.



8 p.m. June 18, CMAC, Canandaigua Billboard’s Female Entertainer of the (20th) Century



8 p.m. June 20, Turning Stone The coal miner’s daughter.

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



7:30 p.m. July 3, 4 and 5, SPAC, Saratoga Springs 7 p.m. July 15, CMAC, Canandaigua Celebrating the band’s 30th anniversary.

7:30 p.m. July 25, SPAC, Saratoga Springs Former Commodore long since gone solo.


8 p.m. July 29, SPAC, Saratoga Springs Opening night: Don Quixote


8 p.m. July 8, SPAC, Saratoga Springs Opening night: Balanchine’s Journey.


6:30 p.m. July 8, Artpark, Lewiston 8 p.m. July 9, Turning Stone More than a feeling.

Lionel Ritchie. Photo by Andreas Rentz, Getty Images | 06.11.14 - 06.18.14




6/19: Simone Felice, Evelyn Horan. Westcott

6/19: Reverend Horton Heat, Creepshow, Amerikan Primitive. Lost Horizon, 5863 Thompson Road. 446-1934.

6/20: Loretta Lynn. Turning Stone

Resort and Casino Showroom, Verona. 361-SHOW.

6/20: Jello Biafra and the Guantanamo School of Medicine, Negative Approach, Born Again Savages. Lost Horizon, 5863 Thompson Road. 446-1934.

6/20: Foam and Bass 2. Westcott


6/23: Styx, Foreigner, Don Felder.

Turning Stone Resort and Casino Event Center, Verona. 361-SHOW.

6/23: Liverpool is the Place: Fritz’s Polka Band. Johnson Park, Liverpool. 457-3895.

6/25: Liverpool is the Place: Better Than Bowling. Johnson Park, Liverpool. 457-3895.

6/25: Ringo Starr and His All-Starr Band. Turning Stone Resort and Casino Event Center, Verona. 361-SHOW.

6/25: McClovins. Westcott The-


6/25: Guttermouth, Lucky 33, High Dive Horse. Lost Horizon, 5863 Thompson Road. 446-1934.

6/26: Lake Street Dive. Westcott


6/26: George Thorogood and the Destroyers. Turning Stone Resort and Casino Showroom, Verona. 361-SHOW.

6/27: 321 Improv. Kallet Theater, 4842 N. Jefferson St., Pulaski. 298-0007.

6/29: Blood on the Dance Floor, Millionaires, Haley Rose, Cold Black. Lost Horizon, 5863 Thompson Road. 446-1934.

6/30: Quincy Mumford, Melanie Dewey. Westcott Theater.

MUSIC W E D N E S DAY 6/11 Liverpool Community Chorus. Wed. June 11, 7 p.m.; through Aug. 20. The harmonizers continue the Liverpool is the Place concert series at Johnson Park, corner of Route 57 and Vine Street, Liverpool. Free. 457-3895.

T H U R S DAY 6/12 WOW John Legend. Thurs. 8 p.m. Classy Grammy-winning singer performs at the Mulroy Civic Center’s Crouse-Hinds Concert Theater, 411 Montgomery St. $50-$89. 435-2121.

F R I DAY 6/13 Onondaga Civic Symphony Orchestra.

Fri. 7:30 p.m. Movie themes by composer John Williams will be presented by the orchestra and the Syracuse Pops Chorus at the Driver’s Village atrium, East Circle Drive, Cicero. $15/adults, $10/ students and seniors. 243-6586.

Poor Old Shine. Fri. 8 p.m. The alt-Americana

band visits the Earlville Opera House, 18 E. Main St., Earlville. $19/adults, $14/students. 691-3550.

Reid Speed and Mantis. Fri. 8 p.m. Divine

dubsteppers demolish the dance floor, preceded by Rumpstep, Quazarr, Kreaturestep and Devon Ezzo at the Westcott Theater, 524 Westcott St. $15.

S AT U R DAY 6/14 Country Island Jam. Sat. 2-11 p.m. Chris Taylor and the Custom Taylor Band, TJ Sacco and the Urban Cowboys and more perform at Paper Mill Island, 136 Spensieri Ave., Baldwinsville. $10.

Easy Money Big Band. Sat. 7 p.m. Steve Fal-

vo’s outfit returns to play more jazz and swingera hits at the Capitol Theatre, 220 W. Dominick St., Rome. $8. 337-6453.

Ransom Paid. Sat. 7-10 p.m. Christian rockers visit the Community Wesleyan Church, 112 Downer St., Baldwinsville. Free. 430-6149.

Hank 3. Sat. 7:30 p.m. The heckuva hellbilly star storms the Lost Horizon, 5863 Thompson Road. $20-$25. 446-1934.

Max Creek. Sat. 8 p.m. Jam-rock quintet in

action, plus Minority Report at the Westcott Theater, 524 Westcott St. $20.

S U N DAY 6/15 Old-Time Music Jam. Every Sun. 1 p.m. Jam

M O N DAY 6/16 Papa Joe Band. Mon. 7 p.m.; through Aug.

20. The sax-driven classic rockers continue the Liverpool is the Place concert series at Johnson Park, corner of Route 57 and Vine Street, Liverpool. Free. 457-3895.

T U E S DAY 6/17 FREE  Prime Time Band. Tues. 6:30 p.m. Enjoy the outdoor music during the Concerts in the Park series at Clay Central Park’s Ernest N. Casale Amphitheater, off Wetzel Road, Liverpool. Free. 652-3800.

W E D N E S DAY 6/18 Live. Wed. June 18, 8 p.m. Pennsylvania rockers take on the Turning Stone Resort and Casino Showroom, Thruway Exit 33, Verona. $50, $55, $60. 361-SHOW.

C LU B D AT E S W E D N E S DAY 6/11 Dan Elliott and Wayne Muller. (Borio’s

Lisa Lee Trio. (Canale’s Restaurant, 156 W. Utica St., Oswego), 6-9 p.m.

Mark Zane and Mat Kerlin. (Eskapes Lounge, 6257 Route 31, Cicero), 7-9 p.m.

Mere Mortals, Sirsy. (Coleman’s Authentic Irish Pub, 100 S. Lowell Ave.), 6 p.m.

Our Friends Band. (Dinosaur Bar-B-Que, 246 W. Willow St.), 9 p.m.

Paul Davie. (Asti Caffe, 411 N. Salina St.), 5:307:30 p.m.

Prime Time Horns. (Borio’s Restaurant, 8891 McDonnells Parkway, Cicero), 7-11 p.m.

The Trio (Charley Orlando, Don Martin, Marc Stell). (World of Beer, Destiny USA.), 8-11 p.m.

TJ Sacco. (Knoxies Pub, 7088 Route 20, Pompey), 6-9 p.m.

Tumbleweed Jones Band. (LakeHouse Pub, 6 W. Genesee St., Skaneateles), 7-11 p.m.

Frenay and Lenin. (Sheraton University Hotel,

Collamer Road, East Syracuse), 5:30-8 p.m.

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

Honky Tonk Hindooz. (Oak and Vine, Spring-

Z-Bones Trio. (Bull and Bear Roadhouse, 6402

F R I DAY 6/13

side Inn, 6141 West Lake Road, Auburn), 8-11 p.m.

2 Hour Delay. (Winds of Cold Spring Harbor,

John Lerner. (Dockside Bar and Grill, 24 E. First

Bradshaw Blues. (Saltine Warrior, 214 W.

St., Oswego), 5-8 p.m.

Just Joe. (Vernon Downs, 4229 Stuhlman Road, Vernon), 5-8 p.m.

Lock 52. (Onondaga Free Library, 4840 W. Seneca Turnpike), 7-8 p.m.

Los Blancos. (World of Beer, Destiny USA), 7:30-10:30 p.m.

Michael Crissan. (CC’s (formerly Big Kahunas), 17 Columbus St., Auburn), 7-10 p.m.

Nasty Habit Duo. (Dinosaur Bar-B-Que, 246 W. Willow St.), 9 p.m.

Pale Green Stars. (Dinosaur Bar-B-Que, 246 W. Willow St.), 6-9 p.m.

TJ Sacco. (The Office (formerly Dirty Nelly’s), 1965 W. Fayette St.), 8-11 p.m.

T H U R S DAY 6/12 Austin John. (Shifty’s, 1401 Burnet Ave.), 8 p.m.

Dan Elliott and the Monterays. (Castaways,

Amber Nezezon. Sun. 2 p.m. The musician

06.11.14 - 06.18.14 |

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

Restaurant, 8891 McDonnells Parkway, Cicero), 5-8 p.m.

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. will be fiddlin’ up a storm during the summer concert series at the North American Fiddlers’ Hall of Fame and Museum, 1121 Comins Road, Osceola. Free. 599-7009.

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

Hayes Road, Baldwinsville), 8-11 p.m. Water St.), 5:30 p.m.

Brass Inc. (UNC, 125 Washington St., Auburn), 8 p.m.

Catty Wumpus. (Bombadil’s, 575 Main St., Phoenix), 6-10 p.m.

Chris Terra. (Wildcat, 3680 Milton Ave., Camillus), 5-10 p.m.

Dave Robertson. (Buzz Café, 527 Charles Ave.), 7-9 p.m.

Dr Killdean. (Dinosaur Bar-B-Que, 246 W. Willow St.), 9 p.m.

Frank and Burns. (Sharkey’s Eclectic Sports Lounge, 7240 Oswego Road, Liverpool), 6-10 p.m.

Fulton Chain Gang. (Gone Coastal, 5345 Lee Center Taberg Road, Lee Center), 9 p.m.

Hodson and Donelan. (Waterfront Tavern, Route 11, Central Square), 5:30-8:30 p.m. Jeff Meloling. (Pasta’s on the Green, Foxfire

916 County Route 37, Brewerton), 6-9 p.m.

Golf Course, 1 Village Blvd. N., Baldwinsville), 8-11 p.m.

Fulton Chain Gang. (Deerfield Field Days,

Jeffrey Pepper Rodgers Trio. (Brae Loch Inn,

George Leija. (Waterfront Tavern, Route 11,

Jesse Derringer. (Dilaj’s Motor Inn, 7430

John Spillett Jazz Pop Duo. (TS Steakhouse,

Jim Scala. (Red Rooster Pub, 4618 Jordan

5476 Trenton Road, Utica), 7:30 p.m. Central Square), 5-9 p.m.

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

5 Albany St., Cazenovia), 7-10 p.m. Route 34, Auburn), 8-11 p.m. Road, Skaneateles), 7-9 p.m.



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Fresh Entree Specials & 50¢ Littlenecks Live Music with Mark Brady




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BEERS ON TAP, 253 E. Water St. in Hanover Sq., 399.5533




Beer and


Enjoy Your Ride Home With



ja k e s gr uba n dg r og . c o m | 06.11.14 - 06.18.14




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




437-Bull • 6402 Collamer Rd. East Syracuse. Lunch, Dinner, Cocktails, Catering John Lerner. (Arena’s Eis House, 144 Academy St., Mexico), 7-10 p.m.

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

Lonesome Crow. (Timber Tavern Bar and Grill,

5:30-8 p.m.

Fennell St., Skaneateles), 7:30-9:30 p.m.

Genesee St., Skaneateles), 6-9 p.m.

Brass Inc. (Spencer’s Ali Pub, 128 W. Second

Redline. (The Gig, Turning Stone Resort & Casi-

The Cadleys. (Gannons Ice Cream, 401 S. Sali-

Brian McArdell and Mark Westers. (Pizza

Scars N Stripes. (Mac’s Bad Art Bar, 1799

The Guise. (Borio’s Restaurant, 8891 McDon-

St., Oswego), 6-9 p.m.

7153 State Fair Blvd.), 9 p.m.

Man Pub, 50 Oswego St., Baldwinsville), 9:30 p.m.

Longwood Jazz Project. (Greenwood Win-

Chris Taylor and the Custom Taylor Band.

ery, 6475 Collamer Road, East Syracuse), 6-9 p.m.

(Quaker Steak and Lube, 3535 Walters Road), noon-3 p.m.

Los Blancos. (Suzy’s Tavern, 6 Lexington Ave.,

Civil Servants. (Jake’s Grub & Grog, 7 E. River

Auburn), 6-9 p.m.

Road, Brewerton), 9 p.m.

Magical Mystery Tour. (Thunder Road Bar

Dave Hanlon’s Cookbook. (LakeHouse Pub,

and Grill, 234 E. Albany St., Oswego), 9:30 p.m.

6 W. Genesee St., Skaneateles), 9:30 p.m.

Modern Mudd. (Limp Lizard Bar and Grill,

Dave Porter. (Green Gate Inn, 2 Main St.,

Western Lights, 4628 Onondaga Blvd.), 7-10 p.m.

Camillus), 8 p.m.

Noisy Boys Quartet. (Shifty’s, 1401 Burnet

Day Tripper. (Waterfront Tavern, Route 11,

no, 5218 Patrick Road, Verona), 9 p.m.

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

Shining Star. (Shifty’s, 1401 Burnet Ave.), 10 p.m.

Solid Alibi w/Bob Perry and Derek Phillips. (Frank’s Moondance Tavern, 2512 Cherry Valley Turnpike, Marcellus), 9 p.m.

Soul Mine. (Carnegie Café, Maplewood Inn, 400 Seventh North St., Liverpool), 8:30 p.m.

Terry Mulhauser’s Electric Bedlam. (Hill N Dale, 6402 Route 80, Tully), 8 p.m.

The Cadleys. (Sparky Town, 324 Burnet Ave.), 7-9 p.m.

Ave.), 9:30 p.m.

Central Square), 8-11 p.m.

Now and Then. (Ridge Tavern, 1281 Salt

Diana Jacobs Band. (Beginnings II, 6897 Man-

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

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

Pale Green Stars. (World of Beer, Destiny

Dr Killdean. (Flat Iron Grill, 1333 Buckley Road,

USA), 8 p.m.

North Syracuse), 9 p.m.

PEP: Proctor Entertainment Project. (Buf-

Elephant Shoes. (Anyela’s Vineyards, 2433 W.

falo’s, 2119 Downer St. Road, Baldwinsville), 9:30 p.m.

Lake Road, Skaneateles), 4-7 p.m.

Pinky. (Western Ranch Motor Inn, 1255 State

9:30 p.m.

Fair Blvd.), 7:30 p.m.

F5. (JP’s Tavern, 109 Syracuse St., Baldwinsville), Flipside. (Mitchell’s Pub, 3251 Milton Ave.), 9 p.m.

Rock Doll. (Bayfront, 8106 W. Port Bay Road, Wolcott), 9 p.m.

Fulton Chain Gang. (Timber Tavern Bar and Grill, 7153 State Fair Blvd.), 9 p.m.

Rock Generation w/Joey Nigro and John Nilsen. (Castaways, 916 County Route 37, Brew-

Gina Rose Band. (CJ’s, 8902 S. Seneca St.,

erton), 7-10:30 p.m.

Weedsport), 7-11 p.m.

Smart Alec. (Woody’s Jerkwater Pub, 2803

Gunrunners. (Bridge Street Tavern, 109 Bridge

Brewerton Road, Mattydale), 6:30-9:30 p.m.

St., Solvay), 8 p.m.

The Starlight Band. (Carnegie Café, Maple-

Hendry. (Coleman’s Authentic Irish Pub, 100 S.

wood Inn, 400 Seventh North St., Liverpool), 8 p.m.

Lowell Ave.), 10 p.m.

TJ Sacco and the Urban Cowboys. (Tin

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

Rooster, Turning Stone Resort and Casino, 5218 Patrick Road, Verona), 9:30 p.m.

Tom Barnes. (Carnegie’s Pier 57, 7376 Oswego Road, Liverpool), 8 p.m. 8:30 p.m.

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

S AT U R DAY 6/14 Bradshaw Blues. (Gance’s, Green Lakes Golf Course, 7900 Green Lakes Road, Fayetteville),

All Welcome! Preble Hotel 42nd Annual


Isreal Hagan. (TS Steakhouse, Turning Stone

Tired Iron. (JP’s Tavern, 109 Syracuse St., Baldwinsville), 9 p.m.

Jah Eyes Alongside the Survivors. (Transitions, 658 N. Salina St.) 10 p.m.

M O N DAY 6/16 Sean Patrick Taylor. (Dinosaur-B-Que, 246 W. Willow St.), 8 p.m.

T U E S DAY 6/17 Frenay and Lenin. (Borio’s Restaurant, 8891 McDonnells Parkway, Cicero), 5-9 p.m.

Michael Crissan. (The Retreat, 302 Vine St., Liverpool), 7-10 p.m.

Miss E. (Dinosaur Bar-B-Que, 246 W. Willow St.), 9 p.m.

W E D N E S DAY 6/18 Dave Robertson. (Ridge Tavern, 1281 Salt Springs Road, Chittenango), 7-11 p.m.

7240 Oswego Road, Liverpool), 7-10 p.m.

Frenay and Lenin. (Sheraton University Hotel, 801 University Ave.), 5-8 p.m.

Willie “Taters” Mavins, Norten and Ken.

Jesse Collins Quartet. (Syracuse Suds Facto-

(The Office (formerly Dirty Nelly’s), 1965 W. Fayette St.), 8-11 p.m.

S U N DAY 6/15

ry, 320 S. Clinton St.), 6-9 p.m.

Just Joe. (Borio’s Restaurant, 8891 McDonnells Parkway, Cicero), 5-9 p.m.

Country Rose. (Red Rooster Pub, 4618 Jordan

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

Road, Skaneateles), 5-8 p.m.

7:30-10:30 p.m.

Frenay and Lenin. (Dinosaur-B-Que, 246 W.

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

Willow St.), 4-8 p.m.

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

Joey Nigro and John Nilsen. (Castaways, 916

Pale Green Stars. (Dinosaur Bar-B-Que, 246

County Route 37, Brewerton), 3-7 p.m. Father’s Day chicken barbecue.

W. Willow St.), 6-9 p.m.

John Lerner. (Suds Factory on the River, 3 Syr-

Brewerton), 6-9 p.m.

John Spillett Jazz Duo. (Bluewater Grill, 11 W.

D J / K A R AO K E

Longwood Jazz Project. (Borio’s Restaurant, 8891 McDonnells Parkway, Cicero), 11 a.m.-2 p.m.

Jesse Collins Duo. (Bistro Elephant, 238 W.

nells Parkway, Cicero), 4-8 p.m.

Tuff Luck. (Sharkey’s Eclectic Sports Lounge,

Genesee St., Skaneateles), 5-8 p.m.

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

W E D N E S DAY 6/11 Karaoke w/Mr Automatic. (Singers Karaoke Club, 1345 Milton Ave., Solvay), 9 p.m.

Joe Whiting and Terry Quill. (Auburn Ale

Los Blancos. (Empire Brewing Company, 120

Latin Party. (Sophistication Jazz Café, 441 S.

Just Joe. (Limp Lizard, 201 First St., Liverpool),

Michael Crissan. (Limp Lizard Bar and Grill,

Open Mike w/Shirley and Friends. (Shifty’s,

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

Mike and Charlie. (Shifty’s, 1401 Burnet Ave.),

8-11 p.m.

7-10 p.m.

Mark Zane and Friends. (Creekside Books, 35

Off the Reservation. (LakeHouse Pub, 6 W.

Walton St.), 12:30 p.m. Blues brunch.

House, 288 Genesee St., Auburn), 8-11 p.m.

Wayback Machine. (Mac’s Bad Art Bar, 1799


acuse St., Baldwinsville), 3-7 p.m.

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

Tuff Luck. (Mitchell’s Pub, 3251 Milton Ave.),

The Z Bones. (Shifty’s, 1401 Burnet Ave.), 9

na St.), 2-5 p.m.

Western Lights, 4628 Onondaga Blvd.), 2-6 p.m.

9 p.m.

Frog Pull

06.11.14 - 06.18.14 |

Beer • Food • Live Music Wet T-Shirt Contest Saturday June 21st Noon-6pm

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

1401 Burnet Ave.), 9 p.m.

T H U R S DAY 6/12 Karaoke w/DJ Chill. (Singers Karaoke Club, 1345 Milton Ave., Solvay), 9 p.m.

Limited frogs available, BYO!

More than just pizza!

Patsy’s caters! Business lunches, Office get-tOgethers, 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 •

Karaoke w/DJ-D3. (Dolce Vita, 907 E. Genesee St.), 8-11 p.m.

Karaoke and Trivia. (Crazy Clam, 129 Canal St., Sylvan Beach), 8 p.m.

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

F R I DAY 6/13 Happy Hour Karaoke w/Holly. (Singers

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

Karaoke w/DJ Mars and DJ Voltage. (Singers Karaoke Club, 1345 Milton Ave., Solvay), 9 p.m.

Karaoke w/DJs-R-Us. (Spinning Wheel, 7384 Thompson Road, North Syracuse), 9 p.m.

Karaoke w/DJs-R-Us. (Williams Restaurant, Route 298, East Syracuse), 9 p.m.

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

S AT U R DAY 6/14 Karaoke w/DJ Streets and DJ Denny.

T U E S DAY 6/17 Karaoke w/DJ Streets. (Singers Karaoke Club, 1345 Milton Ave., Solvay), 9 p.m.

Salina St. Mon., Thurs.-Sat. 9 a.m-5 p.m., Tues.Wed. 9 a.m.-7:30 p.m. 435-1900. Through June: acrylic landscapes by Tina Strutz.

Wednesday 6/18

Eureka Crafts. 210 Walton St., Armory

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


Open Mike w/Shirley and Friends. (Shifty’s,

Fayetteville Free Library. 300 Orchard St.,


1401 Burnet Ave.), 9 p.m.

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


St. Mon., Wed., Fri. & Sat. 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; Tues. & Thurs. 9 a.m.-7:30 p.m. 484-1528. Through June: works by members of the Bradford Art Guild.

Nick Griffin. Thurs. 7:30 p.m., Fri. 7:30 & 9:45

Hospice of CNY. 990 Seventh North St.,

p.m., Sat. 7 & 9:45 p.m. Sun. 7:30 p.m. Veteran stand-up visits the Funny Bone Comedy Club, Destiny USA, off Hiawatha Boulevard. $10/ Thurs. & Sun., $12/Fri., $15/Sat. 423-8669.

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

Lake Ontario Comedy Playhouse. Fri. &

erpool. Tues. 10 a.m.-1 p.m., Wed. & Thurs. 10 a.m.-1 p.m., 4-8:30 p.m., Fri. & Sat. 10 a.m.-1 p.m., and by appointment. 234-9333. Through June: Subtle Anatomy, series draws on nursing experiences and concepts based on yoga.

Open Mike w/Davey D. (Floody’s Bar and Grill, 2095 State Route 49, Fulton), 8 p.m.

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,



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

M O N DAY 6/16 Karaoke w/DJ Smegie. (Singers Karaoke Club, 1345 Milton Ave., Solvay), 9 p.m.

& 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 June: works from the Syracuse Poster Project.

Visit and click the WIN tab

WIN 30 DAY MEMBERSHIP Aspen Athletic Club | 458-FITT Deadline for entries is 6/17/2014



Hazard Branch Library. 1620 W. Genesee

June 18, 7:30 p.m. Local and regional stand-ups compete at Funny Bone Comedy Club, Destiny USA, off Hiawatha Boulevard. $7. 423-8669.

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

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

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 June: Art and Soul Watercolor’s group show and sale. Thurs. June 12, 4-7:30 p.m.: Meet the Artists Night.

Comedy Showcase. Wed. June 11 & Wed.

Karaoke w/DJ Corey. (Western Ranch Motor

Karaoke w/DJ Chill. (Singers Karaoke Club,


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.

Sat. 8:30 p.m. Mike Finoia and Dan Calwhite bring the funny to 103 W. Main St., Sackets Harbor. $15. 646-2305.

S U N DAY 6/15

Bringing you the best in American Roots Music

Karaoke w/Mr Automatic. (Singers Karaoke

(Singers Karaoke Club, 1345 Milton Ave., Solvay), 9 p.m. Inn, 1255 State Fair Blvd.), 6-11 p.m.

Central Library. Galleries of Syracuse, 447 S.

Liverpool Art Center. 101 Lake Drive, Liv-


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.

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 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. Through Dec. 1: Mothers and Children of the Original Oneida

fRI 6/13 doors 8 PM

SaT 6/14 doors 7:30 PM


THu 6/19

instruments/ equipments

fRIday THE 13TH

kILLaTON, afR, HOuSE Of bRIaN aLL agES



jELLO bIafRa aNd

!!! Used Music Instruments Sale !!!


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

doors NEgaTIvE appROaCH, bORN agaIN 7:00 PM


call (315) 422-7011 to place your ad

6/25 - guTTERMOuTH 6/29 - bLOOd ON THE daNCE fLOOR

Are you a tamale?


‘Cause you’re hot.

CORNER Of ERIE & THOMpSON, SyRaCuSE Ny | 06.11.14 - 06.18.14


Community, featuring artifacts, photographs and quotations in an exhibit presented in collaboration with Earlville Opera House. Ongoing: Wartime at Oneida Ltd., bayonets, scalpels and other military equipment manufactured by the company during World War II; Oneida Game Traps, 1852-1925. Free admission during Path through History weekend, June 14-15.

Paine Branch Library. 113 Nichols Ave. Mon.

& Tues. 9 a.m.-7:30 p.m., Wed.-Sat. 9 a.m.-5 p.m. 435-5442. Through June: In Full Bloom, floral paintings by Ute Oestreicher.

Petit Branch Library. 105 Victoria Place. Mon. & Thurs. 9 a.m.-7:30 p.m.; Tues., Wed., Fri. & Sat. 9 a.m.-5 p.m. 435-3636. Through June: In Bloom, drawings and watercolors by Jeanette Matson. Sat. June 14, 2:30-5 p.m.: modern jazz with the Herb Smith Freedom Trio. Mon. June 16, 6 p.m.: Paul Robeson Performing Arts Company presents readings from For Colored Girls Who Have Considered Suicide When the Rainbow Is Enuf.

Soule Branch Library. 101 Springfield Road.

Mon., Thurs.-Sat. 9 a.m.-5 p.m., Tues. & Wed. 9 a.m.-7:30 p.m., Sun. 1-5 p.m. 435-5320. Through


June: works by Nives Marzocchi.

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 Sun. June 15: Indite/Inditement, handmade books and wall sculptures by Patrick Kinz-Thompson. Through June 22: Adirondack Art Show, works by more than 200 artists. Through July 20: paintings by Amber Tracy.

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.


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

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.

FAMIILY FRIENDLY  Animal ABCs. Sat. noon-5 p.m. Representatives from the Rosamond Gifford Zoo bring their animal-centric literacy program to White Branch Library, 763 Butternut St. Free. 435-3519.


Eboni Marshall Turman. Sat. 2 p.m. The

author and historian discusses her book Toward a Womanist Ethic of Incarnation: Black Bodies, the Black Church, and the Council of Chalcedon at Barnes & Noble, 3454 Erie Blvd. E., DeWitt. Free. 449-2948.

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

Members discuss book selections for the 20142015 season. Betts Branch Library, 4862 S. Salina St. Free. 435-1940.

Daniel Poirier. Wed. June 18, 7 p.m. The writ-

er signs copies of his book Dead Ascension at Barnes & Noble, 3454 Erie Blvd. E., DeWitt. Free. 449-2948.



201 S. West St. $25/adults, $15/students and seniors, $60/three-show adult tickets, $40/ three-show student-senior tickets. 362-2785.

Wit’s End Players at the Mulroy Civic Center’s Carrier Theater, 411 Montgomery St. $32. 435-2121.

es July 5. The Elvis Presley musical continues the summer season at Cortland Repertory Theatre, 6799 Little York Lake Road, off Route 281, Preble. $25-$32; students and senior discounts available. (607) 756-2627, (607) 7536161, (800) 427-6160.

The Cat in the Hat. Fri. 7 p.m., Sat. 11 a.m.

Mary Poppins. Wed. June 11, 2 & 7:30 p.m.,

All Shook Up. Wed. June 18, 7:30 p.m.; clos-

And Then There Were None. Fri. & Sat. 8

p.m., Sun. 2 p.m.; closes June 28. The Central New York Playhouse troupe presents the classic Agatha Christies murder mystery at the company’s Shoppingtown Mall venue, 3649 Erie Blvd. E. $34.95/6:30 p.m. dinner theater Sat.; $20/show only; $15/Sun. 885-8960.

As You Like It. Wed. June 18, 7 p.m. The

Redhouse’s traveling Shakespeare show makes a stop during the Liverpool is the Place concert series at Johnson Park, corner of Route 57 and Vine Street, Liverpool. Free. 457-3895.

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.

Boeing Boeing. Wed. June 11, 2 & 7:30 p.m.,

Thurs.-Sat. 7:30 p.m.; closes Sat. June 14. Fastpaced comedy about a bachelor who juggles stewardess layovers kicks off the summer season at Cortland Repertory Theatre, 6799 Little York Lake Road, off Route 281, Preble. $25$32; students and senior discounts available. (607) 756-2627, (607) 753-6161, (800) 427-6160.

The Civil War. Thurs. 8 p.m., Sat. 3 p.m., Sun.

7 p.m., Wed. June 18, 8 p.m.; closes June 21. Appleseed Productions’ mounting of the historical musical is one of three components of the second annual District Festival, presented in repertory at the Redhouse Arts Center,

& 2 p.m.; closes Sat. June 14. Gifford Family Theater mounts the family-geared production featuring wacky Dr Seuss characters at Le Moyne College’s Coyne Center for the Performing Arts, 1419 Salt Springs Road. $15/ adults, $10/children. 445-4200.

Company. Wed. June 11 & Sat. 8 p.m., Sun.

2 p.m.; closes June 22. Rarely Done Productions’ mounting of the Stephen Sondheim musical is one of three components of the second annual District Festival, presented in repertory at the Redhouse Arts Center, 201 S. West St. $25/adults, $15/students and seniors, $60/three-show adult tickets, $40/three-show student-senior tickets. 362-2785.

Deadly Dancing. Thurs. & Fri. 7 p.m., Sun.

1 p.m.; closes Sun. June 15. Murder mystery comedy from the Without a Cue troupe kicks off the Wise Gals Dinner Theater series at Stein’s (formerly McNamara’s Pub), 5600 Newport Road, Camillus. $34.95/show and dinner. 672-3663.

The First Time. Fri. & Sat. 8 p.m.; through

June 22. Fulton Community Theatre presents two one-act comedies, Take Five and Who Am I This Time, at Jubilee Hall, Holy Trinity Parish, 309 Buffalo St., Fulton. $12/adults, $10/students and seniors. 598-7840.

Hair. Fri. & Sat. 8 p.m., Sun. 2 p.m. The Auburn Players present the hippie-era rock musical at Cayuga Community College’s Irene Bisgrove Theater, 197 Franklin St., Auburn. $15/adults, $13/seniors and students. 702-7832.

Les Miserables. Fri. & Sat. 8 p.m., Sun. 2

p.m.; through June 22. The blockbuster musical about a bread thief and his dogged pursuer, presented in exhibition performances with a costumed cast and an onstage orchestra by

06.11.14 - 06.18.14 |

Thurs. 7:30 p.m., Fri. & Sat. 8 p.m., Mon. 2 p.m., Tues. & Wed. June 18, 2 & 7:30 p.m.; closes July 2. The musical stage version of the Walt Disney family hit kicks off the summer season at Merry-Go-Round Playhouse, Emerson Park, 6877 East Lake Road (Route 38A), Auburn. $42-$50/adults; $39-$47/seniors; $22-$33/ students and under age 22. 255-1785, (800) 457-8897.

Menopause: The Musical. Wed. June 11 &

DATE NIGHT  Vernon Downs Race Track. Thurs.-Sat. 6:45 p.m.; closes Nov. 1. Har-

ness racing continues during the 61st anniversary season. 4229 Stuhlman Road, Vernon. Free admission. 829-6800.

Syracuse Chiefs. Thurs.-Sat. 7 p.m., Sun. 2 p.m Baseball season continues as the boys of summer battle the Norfolk Tides at NBT Bank Stadium, 1 Tex Simone Way. $5-$12/adults, $4-$10/ children and seniors. 474-7833.


Parade of Homes. Wed. June 11-Fri. 1-8 p.m.

Sat. & Sun. 11 a.m.-6 p.m., Mon.-Wed. June 18, 1-8 p.m.; through June 22. Builders from across Central New York present newly constructed homes at the Farmstead, Maple Drive, Cicero. $10/adults, $9/seniors, free/ages 16 and under. 463-6261.

Paint, Drink and Be Merry. Wed. June 11,

6:30-9:30 p.m. Enjoy a few adult beverages and recreate the painting “Pink Tulips” with the help of a trained artist. Nibsy’s Pub, 201 Ulster St.

Presented By

Spamalot. Thurs.-Sat. 8:15 p.m., Sun. 3 p.m.;

closes June 29. The Monty Python musical spoof lands on the summer schedule at the Cider Mill Playhouse, 2 S. Naticoke Ave., Endicott. $26-$32. (607) 748-7363.

Thurs. 2 & 7:30 p.m., Fri. 8 p.m., Sat. 2 & 8 p.m., Tues. 7:30 p.m., Wed. June 18, 2 & 7:30 p.m.; closes Aug. 9. A brassy female quartet sings and spoofs about their change of life in this hit comedy, which continues the third season of the Finger Lakes Musical Theater Festival at the Auburn Public Theatre, 8 Exchange St., Auburn. $38-$42/adults; $35-$39/seniors; $22-$33/students and under age 22.255-1785, (800) 457-8897.

A Year and Toad. Fri.3 8p.m., p.m.,Sun. Sat. The Civilwith War.Frog Thurs. 8 p.m., Sat.

The Princess and the Pea. Every Sat. 12:30

You’re a Good Man, Charlie Brown. Fri. 8

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.

Red. Thurs. 7:30 p.m., Fri. 8 p.m., Sat. 3 & 8

p.m., Sun. 2 & 7:30 p.m., Tues. & Wed. June 18, 7:30 p.m.; closes June 21. John Logan’s intense drama about artists and their creations commences the season at the Hangar Theatre, 810 Taughannock Blvd. (Route 89), Cass Park, Ithaca. $18-$44. (607) 273-8588, (607) 273-4497.

Slashes of Light. Wed. June 11 & Thurs. 7:30 p.m., Fri. & Sat. 8 p.m., Sun. 4 p.m., Wed. June 18, 7:30 p.m.; closes June 29. World premiere of Judy Tate’s coming-of-age play set in Chicago’s South Side circa 1966 continues the season at the Kitchen Theatre Company, 417 W. State St., Ithaca. $15-$37. (607) 273-4497.

a.m.; closes June The Redhouse’s version 711 p.m., Wed. June 18,22. 8 p.m.; closes June 21. of the family musical is one of three Appleseed Productions’ mounting ofcompothe hisnents musical of the second Festival, torical is one annual of threeDistrict components of presented repertory at the Redhouse Arts the second in annual District Festival, presented 201 at S. West St. $25/adults, $15/students inCenter, repertory the Redhouse Arts Center, 201 S. and seniors, $60/three-show adult tickets, $40/ West St. $25/adults, $15/students and seniors, three-show student-senior 362-2785. $60/three-show adult tickets,tickets. $40/three-show student-senior tickets. 362-2785.

p.m., Sat. 3 & 8 p.m.; through Sat. June 14. A children’s production of the Peanuts classic is presented by the CNY Arts Center at the State Street Methodist Church, 357 State St., Fulton. $12/ages 12 and up, pay your age/ages 5-10, free/under age 5. 592-3373.

Auditions and Rehearsals The Media Unit. Central New York teens

ages 13-17 are sought for the award-winning teen performance and production troupe guided by jet-set auteur Walt Shepperd; roles include singers, actors, dancers, writers and technical crew. Auditions by appointment: 478-UNIT.

2014 Season Sponsors

the exciteMent continues At nbt bAnk stAdiuM!


june 12th — funk & soul night presented by 95X! $1 Hofmann Hot Dogs $1 Coca-Cola products $1 beer (Saranac, Budweiser & Labatt) $1 programs $3 general admission gAMe tiMe: 7pm vs. Norfolk Tides

june 13th — hAlloween in june


Sponsored by Simplified Entertainment

It’s Halloween in June and Boy Scout Night on Fireworks Friday!!! DON’T MISS the debut of the COWBOY MONKEYS! This hilariously funny, one-of-a-kind act will have you rolling in the aisles!!! gAMe tiMe: 7pm vs. Norfolk Tides

A Mystery by Agatha Christie

Choose from 10 shows

June 13-28th THURSDAYS, JUNE 19 & 26 8pm show, $15

FRiDAYS, JUNE 13, 20 & 27

8pm show, $20 SATURDAYS, JUNE 14, 21 & 28

6:30pm Dinner, 8:00pm Show $34.95 dinner & show $20 show only SUnDAYS, JUNE 15 & 22

2pm show, $15 Purchase tickets online at or by phone 885-8960 to make reservations. 3649 Erie Blvd. E Suite# B201, Shoppingtown Mall Syracuse, NY 13214

june 14th — giveAwAy sAturdAy Hofmann Hot dog Little League Appreciation Night! First 1000 kids 12 & under receive a FREE Youth Jersey! gAMe tiMe: 7pm vs. Norfolk Tides

june 15th — celebrAte fAthers dAy Kids 12 & under get in FREE and get to run the bases and play catch with Dad on the field after the game. Legendary NY Yankee Bernie Williams will sing the National Anthem and sign autographs for the first 100 kids through the gates to receive a photo. Tickets are available for a private meet and greet in the Hank Sauer Room. (tickets are $100/person; no baseball memorabilia will be signed on Sunday) gAMe tiMe: 2pm vs. Norfolk Tides

GEM Care Senior Emergency Department

(315) 474-7833 syrAcusechiefs.coM | 06.11.14 - 06.18.14


$38; reservations required. 481-1638.

sion, free/fathers and grandfathers. 427-3899.

Fayetteville Farmers Market. Every Thurs.

DATE NIGHT  Summer Dish Crawl. Wed. June 18, 7-9:30 p.m. Take a culinary tour of downtown’s Armory Square; vegetarian and gluten-options are available. $45; reservations required; drinks not included in ticket price. (607) 437-6635.

3-7 p.m.; through Oct. 30. Peruse tables of fresh produce and homemade food items at Fayetteville Towne Center, 540 Towne Drive, Fayetteville. Free. 750-9124.

Barrel Horse Weekend. Fri. 8 a.m.-9 p.m.; Sat.


& Sun. 8 a.m.-6 p.m. The National Barrel Horse Association hosts the Syracuse Spectacular 4D Supershow, a weekend-long barrel-racing competition. Toyota Coliseum, New York State Fairgrounds, 581 State Fair Blvd. Free. (706) 823-3728.


Cicero Community Festival. Fri. 5-11 p.m.,

22 Jump Street. More buddy-cop antics with

Sat. noon-11 p.m. The 22nd annual event features music by Ruby Shooz during the cruise night (Fri. 6-10 p.m.) and Letizia and the Z Band (Sat. 6:15-10:15 p.m.) plus food, games, fireworks and more at Sacred Heart Church, 8229 Brewerton Road, Cicero. $3/Fri. cruise entry, free/Sat.

Cincinnatus Townwide Yard Sale. Sat.

9 a.m.-4 p.m. Peruse used goods and enjoy homemade food at Telephone Road Extension, Cincinnatus. Free. (607) 863-3280. FREE  Art on the Porches. Sat. 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Artists showcase and sell their work on the front porches of the historic homes on Ruskin Avenue in Syracuse’s Strathmore neighborhood, plus music, food vendors and more. Free admission. 415-1615.

Seneca River Day. Sat. 10 a.m.-10 p.m. The

Rotary Club of Baldwinsville hosts the 20th annual benefit, which includes the Great Seneca River Duck Race, fireworks, entertainment and food. Mercer Park, North Street, Baldwinsville. Free admission; $5/per duck.

Steak and Bake Sale. Sat. 11 a.m.-5 p.m. The

event includes games, raffles, musical entertainment, and, of course, freshly grilled steaks for sale. American Legion Post 418, 9 Oswego River Road, Phoenix. Free admission. 695-6357.

Backyard Trails. Sun. noon-3:30 p.m. Mary

Coffin of the Onondaga chapter of the Adirondack Mountain Club leads a hike through the North Country National Scenic Trail. Participants should bring water and snacks. Fabius Community Center, 7786 Main St., Fabius. Free. WOW Juneteenth. Sat. noon-8 p.m. The day starts with a parade that starts at Dr. King School, 416 E. Raynor Ave., and ends at the Spirit of Jubilee Park, South Avenue, where more festivities continue the party. Free. 8630808;

Saturday Scrabblers. Sat. 1-5 p.m. Enjoy a

game of Scrabble at Betts Branch Library, 4862 S. Salina St. Free. 435-1940.

Vagabonds Hobos and Whores. Sat. 5-10

p.m. Combination of art showcase and openmike antics takes place at Franklin Bar and Grill, 605 N. Salina St. Free. 471-9069.

Eurocar. Sun. 9 a.m.-3 p.m. The MG Car Club

of Central New York hosts its 13th annual Eurocar European Motorcar & Motorbike Show at Lorenzo State Historic Site, 17 Rippleton Road, Cazenovia. Free/spectators. 682-1658.

Father’s Day Barbecue Buffet. Sun. noon-2 p.m. Dads and their families are welcomed to attend at Skyline Lodge, Highland Forest, 1254 Highland Forest Road, Fabius. $17.95/adults, $8.95/ages 5 to 11, free/under age 5. 677-3303.

Strawberry Social. Sun. 6-8 p.m. Celebrate

Father’s Day with refreshments and music from Mark Hoffmann’s Swing This at the Town of Onondaga Gazebo, 5020 Ball Road. $3/admis-


FILMS, THEATERS AND TIMES SUBJECT TO CHANGE. CHECK SYRACUSENEWTIMES.COM FOR UPDATES. Channing Tatum and Jonah Hill going undercover at a campus. Destiny USA/Carousel 19 (Digital presentation/RPX/Stadium). Daily: 11:10 a.m., 1:50, 4:30, 7:10 & 10 p.m. Late show Fri. & Sat.: 12:35 a.m. Destiny USA/Carousel 19 (Digital presentation/Stadium). Screen 1: 11:40 a.m., 2:20, 5, 7:40 & 10:30 p.m. Screen 2: 12:40, 3:40, 6:40 & 9:30 p.m. Screen 3 (Fri.-Sun.): 12:10, 2:50 & 8:10 p.m. Great Northern 10. (Digital presentation/ Stadium). Screen 1: 12:10, 2:45, 5:15, 7:50 & 10:20 p.m. Screen 2 (Fri.-Sun.): 11:40 a.m., 2:15 & 7:20 p.m. Shoppingtown 14 (Digital presentation/ Stadium). Screen 1: 1:40, 4:20, 7 & 9:50 p.m. Fri.Sun. matinee: 11 a.m. Screen 2: 2:10, 4:50, 7:30 & 10:20 p.m. Fri.-Sun. matinee: 11:30 a.m. Screen 3 (Fri.-Sun.): 12:30 & 6:30 p.m.

Brick Mansions. Action yarn with Paul Walker

in one of his final yarns. Midway Drive-In (Fulton; 343-0211; digital presentation/stereo). Fri. & Sat.: 1:20 a.m. Sun.: 11:15 p.m.

Captain America: The Winter Soldier. Chris Evans returns as the thawed-out star-spangled shield-slinger in this action-packed sequel; shown in 3-D in some theaters. Hollywood (Digital presentation/stereo). Daily: 9:40 p.m. Sat. & Sun. matinee: 3:55 p.m.

Chef. Jon Favreau as the kitchen magician who

starts up a food-truck business in this comedy. Destiny USA/Carousel 19 (Digital presentation/ Stadium). Fri.-Sun.: 5:25 & 10:45 p.m. Mon.-Thurs. (6-19): 1:05, 3:55, 6:55 & 9:550 p.m. Shoppingtown 14 (Digital presentation/Stadium). Fri.-Sun.: 3:45 & 9:25 p.m. Mon.-Thurs. (6-19): 12:30, 3:45, 6:30 & 9:25 p.m.

Dirty Dancing. Regal Cinema’s Classic Film

Series rolls on with Patrick Swayze’s 1987 sleeper hit. Destiny USA/Carousel 19 (Digital presentation/Stadium). Sun.: 2 p.m. Wed. (6-18): 2 & 7 p.m.

Divergent. Shailene Woodley in the screen

adaptation of the teen-geared sci-fi literary series. Hollywood (Digital presentation/stereo). Daily: 6:45 p.m.

Edge of Tomorrow. Tom Cruise and Emily

Blunt in a time-warped sci-fi yarn; presented in 3-D in some theaters. Destiny USA/Carousel 19 (Digital presentation/IMAX/3-D/Stadium). Daily: 5:20, 8:05 & 10:50 p.m. Destiny USA/Carousel 19 (Digital presentation/3-D/Stadium). Daily: 1:25, 4:15, 7:05 & 9:50 p.m. Destiny USA/Carousel 19 (Digital presentation/Stadium). Daily: 11:05 a.m., 1:55, 4:45, 7:35 & 10:20 p.m. Late show Fri. & Sat.: 12:25 a.m. Great Northern 10. (Digital presentation/3-D/Stadium). Daily: 12:40 & 7:05 p.m. Great Northern 10. (Digital presentation/Stadium). Daily: 4:20 & 10 p.m. Shoppingtown 14 (Digital presentation/3-D/Stadium). Daily: 12:40, 3:50, 6:35 & 9:35 p.m. Shoppingtown 14 (Digital presentation/ Stadium). Daily: 1:50, 4:35, 7:15 & 10:05 p.m. Fri.Sun. matinee: 11:05 a.m.

The Fault in Our Stars. Shailene Woodley

and Ansel Elgort in the teen weepie. Destiny USA/Carousel 19 (Digital presentation/Stadium). Screen 1: 12:25, 3:35, 6:45 & 9:45 p.m. Screen 2: 12:55, 4:05, 7:15 & 10:15 p.m. Late show Fri. & Sat.: 12:15 a.m. Great Northern 10. (Digital presen-

06.11.14 - 06.18.14 |

tation/Stadium). Daily: 12:30, 4:15, 7:15 & 10:15 p.m. Shoppingtown 14 (Digital presentation/ Stadium). Screen 1: 12:20, 3:20, 6:40 & 9:40 p.m. Screen 2: 1, 4, 7:10 & 10:10 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. Destiny USA/Carousel 19 (Digital presentation/Stadium). Daily: 12:35, 3:45, 6:50 & 10:05 p.m. Great Northern 10. (Digital presentation/Stadium). Daily: 12:50, 4:30, 7:30 & 10:25 p.m. Midway Drive-In (Fulton; 343-0211; digital presentation/stereo). Fri: 9:05 p.m. Sat.: 11:20 p.m. Sun.: 12:45 a.m. Shoppingtown 14 (Digital presentation/Stadium). Daily: 12:50, 4:05, 7:05 & 9:55 p.m. No 7:05 & 9:55 p.m. shows Mon.-Thurs. (6-19).

How to Train Your Dragon 2. The sequel to

Carousel 19 (Digital presentation/Stadium). Daily: 12:15, 3:25, 6:35 & 9:35 p.m. Great Northern 10. (Digital presentation/Stadium). Daily: 12:20, 4, 6:55 & 9:50 p.m. Midway Drive-In (Fulton; 3430211; digital presentation/stereo). Fri: 11:15 p.m. Sat. & Sun.: 9:05 p.m. Shoppingtown 14 (Digital presentation/Stadium). Daily: 12, 3:40, 6:45 & 9:45 p.m.


LISTED ALPHABETICALLY: WOW Artists and Models Abroad. Mon. 7:30 p.m. Jack Benny heads the comical cast in this 1938 Paramount frolic, as the Syracuse Cinephile Society wraps its spring season at the Spaghetti Warehouse, 680 N. Clinton St. $3.50. 475-1807.

The Colors of the Mountain. Thurs. 6:30 p.m.

the 2010 animated crowd-pleaser; presented in 3-D in some theaters. Destiny USA/Carousel 19 (Digital presentation/IMAX/3-D/Stadium). Daily: 12 & 2:40 p.m. Destiny USA/Carousel 19 (Digital presentation/3-D/Stadium). Screen 1: 11:30 a.m., 2:10, 4:50, 7:30 & 10:10 p.m. Screen 2: 3:50 & 9:10 p.m. Late show Fri. & Sat.: 11:20 p.m. Destiny USA/Carousel 19 (Digital presentation/Stadium). Screen 1: 11 a.m., 1:40, 4:20, 7 & 9:40 p.m. Screen 2: 12:30, 3:20, 6:30 & 9:40 p.m. Screen 3: 1 & 6 p.m. Great Northern 10. (Digital presentation/3-D/ Stadium). Daily: 11:30 a.m., 2:05, 4:35, 7:10 & 9:40 p.m. Great Northern 10. (Digital presentation/Stadium). Screen 1: 12, 2:35, 5:05, 7:40 & 10:10 p.m. Screen 2 (Fri.-Sun.): 1 & 4:05 p.m. Shoppingtown 14 (Digital presentation/3-D/Stadium). Daily: 1:30, 4:10, 6:50 & 9:30 p.m. Fri.-Sun. matinee: 10:50 a.m. Shoppingtown 14 (Digital presentation/Stadium). Screen 1: 2, 4:40, 7:20 & 10 p.m. Fri.-Sun. matinee: 11:20 a.m. Screen 2 (Fri.-Sun.): 12:10 & 3:30 p.m.

The struggles of living amid guerilla factions in the Columbian countryside are addressed in this film, presented as a fundraiser for the CNY-Cajibio Sister Community at ArtRage Gallery, 505 Hawley Ave. $0-$10/sliding-scale donation. 474-1132.

Ida. Acclaimed Polish drama about a novititiate

tary about modern farmers and ranchers at the Auburn Public Theater, 8 Exchange St., Auburn. $5/advance, $6/door. 253-6669.

nun who learns some shocking family secrets. Manlius (Digital presentation/stereo). Daily: 7:30 p.m. Sat. matinee: 4 p.m. Sun. matinee: 2 & 4 p.m.

Maleficent. Angelina Jolie as an evil fairy who

causes all sorts of commotion in the Disney fantasy; presented in 3-D in some theaters. Destiny USA/Carousel 19 (Digital presentation/3-D/Stadium). Daily: 5:10 & 10:25 p.m. Destiny USA/Carousel 19 (Digital presentation/Stadium). Screen 1: 11:20 a.m., 2, 4:40, 7:20 & 9:55 p.m. Screen 2: 11:50 a.m., 2:30 & 7:50 p.m. Great Northern 10. (Digital presentation/Stadium). Daily: 11:45 a.m., 2:20, 4:40, 7 & 9:30 p.m. Shoppingtown 14 (Digital presentation/Stadium). Daily: 2:30, 5, 7:40 & 10:15 p.m. Fri.-Sun. matinee: 11:40 a.m.

A Million Ways to Die in the West. Seth

The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Nighttime. Sat. noon. Mark Haddon’s mystery novel is adapted by the Royal National Theater, presented digitally at the Manlius Art Cinema, 135 E. Seneca St., Manlius. $18/adults, $15/students and seniors. 682-9817.

Everest. Sat. 5 p.m. Large-format moun-

tain-climbing specatcle 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.

Farmland. Fri. 1 & 8 p.m., Sat. 8 p.m. Documen-

Hubble. Wed. June 11-Fri. 3 p.m., Sat. 3 & 7

p.m., Sun. & Wed. June 18, 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. FREE  Into the Arms of Strangers. Tues. 7 p.m. Acclaimed documentary about the Kindertransport rescue operation that saved more than 10,000 Jewish children from Nazi Germany. Temple Society of Concord, 910 Madison St. Free. 475-9952.

Island of Lemurs: Madagascar. Wed. June

MacFarlane’s raunchy western opus. Destiny USA/Carousel 19 (Digital presentation/Stadium). Daily: 1:20, 4:25, 7:25 & 10:35 p.m. Great Northern 10. (Digital presentation/Stadium). Daily: 7:25 & 10:05 p.m. Mon.-Thurs. (6-19) matinee: 1 & 4:05 p.m. Shoppingtown 14 (Digital presentation/ Stadium). Daily: 1:55, 4:45, 7:25 & 10:15 p.m. Fri.Sun. matinee: 11:10 a.m.

11-Fri. 12, 2 & 4 p.m., Sat. 12, 2, 4 & 8 p.m., Sun. & Wed. June 18, 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. 4259068.

Neighbors. Seth Rogen as a new dad who

& 6 p.m., Sun. & Wed. June 18, 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.

must contend with the frat house next door in this raunchy farce. Destiny USA/Carousel 19 (Digital presentation/Stadium). Daily: 11:45 a.m., 2:25, 5:05, 8 & 10:40 p.m. Great Northern 10. (Digital presentation/Stadium). Fri.-Sun.: 4:50 & 9:55 p.m. Mon.-Thurs. (6-19): 11:40 a.m., 2:15, 4:50, 7:20 & 9:55 p.m. Shoppingtown 14 (Digital presentation/ Stadium). Daily: 6:55 & 9:20 p.m. Mon.-Thurs. (6-19) matinee: 12:10 & 3:30 p.m.

Rio 2. Jesse Eisenberg, Anne Hathaway and

Andy Garcia lend their voices to this colorful cartoon sequel. Hollywood (Digital presentation/ stereo). Sat. & Sun.: 1:35 p.m.

X-Men: Days of Future Past. Hugh Jackman’s hairy Wolverine does the time warp in this superhero stanza, with Ian McKellen, Jennifer Lawrence and Patrick Stewart. Destiny USA/

The Living Sea. Wed. June 11-Fri. 1 p.m., Sat. 1

The M Word. Wed. June 11-Sun. 5:30 p.m.

The “Indie Films” series continues with Henry Jaglom’s comedy about menopause. Hamilton Theater, 7 Lebanon St., Hamilton. $7.75. 8242724, 824-8210. DATE NIGHT  Return to Nuke Em High Vol. 1. Mon. 7:30 p.m. The “Flashback Movie

Mondays” series continues with this splatter spectacle from Troma, plus guest appearances by stars Jim Sheppard and Brenda Rickert at the Palace Theatre, 2384 James St. $5. 436-4723.


Men live sicker and die younger than women. Here’s how to stop the cycle.

PG. 42 Photo by Michael Davis

PLATES & GLASSES Veteran Syracuse chef takes over Street Eats restaurant and food truck. PG 43 WEEKEND WARRIOR

Nearly 8,000 runners are expected at this year’s J.P. Morgan Chase Corporate Challenge 5K.

PG. 44 | 06.11.14 - 06.18.14




When boys and girls are young, moms take them equally to the doctor. After age 18, boys disappear. Is it male pride, fear of white TAKE coats, habit or believing the “stronger sex” needs less health care? Learn the facts.


By Marnie Blount-Gowan



To maintain and build health: 1) Get regular physical activity. 2) Eat a nutritious diet appropriate to your body and health goals. 3) If you drink alcohol, do so in moderation.




en, it’s time to stand up for your own wellness and take steps to get on a healthier track. Don’t put it off. Don’t blow it off. The facts are clear.

In America, men live sicker and die younger than women, and every year the life expectancy of women vs. men widens. Start this week to even the gap. Let’s grow healthier and older together. June 9-15 is National Men’s Health Week, and June is Men’s Health Month. The Men’s Health Network (MHN) reports that men die at higher rates than women from the top 10 causes of death, including heart disease, cancer, stroke, chronic obstructive pulmonary disease, pneumonia and influenza, diabetes, kidney disease and chronic liver disease. Men also lead women in accidental and violent death. They account for more than 92 percent of workplace deaths and the overwhelming majority of homicide deaths, with African-American men at unusually high risk. Also, depression in men often goes undiagnosed, which contributes to men being four times as likely to commit suicide. Preventative measures can turn this around, starting with exercise and physical activity. From going for a walk to cleaning out the garage, playing sports to doing yard work, physical effort is necessary to men’s health and takes on greater importance in their

06.11.14 - 06.18.14 |

30s as hormones, including testosterone and growth hormones, begin to decline. Exercise is also a natural antidepressant and stress reliever, and fitness in general can decrease your risk of heart disease and cancer. Find activities or a program that you enjoy and start with small time commitments. Weight management is another key component to men’s health. It’s time to win the battle of belly fat. This type of fat isn’t limited to the extra layer of padding located just below the skin, subcutaneous fat. It also includes visceral fat that lies deep inside your abdomen, surrounding internal organs. Regardless of overall weight, having a large amount of belly fat increases your risk of cardiovascular disease, type 2 diabetes, colorectal cancer and sleep apnea. To lose excess fat and keep it from coming back, aim for slow and steady weight loss, up to 2 pounds a week. Consult your doctor for help getting started and staying on track. Improving your health takes effort and patience but the payoff is a stronger, happier, healthier, longer life. For information, visit menszone.html. SNT

Wash hands. Wear sunscreen. Buckle up. Read food labels. Don’t use tobacco. Wear a life jacket. Test smoke alarms. Protect your hearing. Take the stairs. Decompress.


Age 15-40: Physical exam every three to five years; screen for cholesterol and lipids, blood pressure. Testicular self-exam monthly. Age 40-50: Physical exam every other year. Same screenings plus test for diabetes, PSA exam. Above age 50: Physical exam every year. Same screening as 40-50, plus colonoscopy. Eye exam for macular degeneration and glaucoma every 1-2 years after age 65.


In its first year, Street Eats was voted Best Food Stand in the 2012 Syracuse New Times Best of Syracuse competition. TAKE Pictured are previous owners Danielle LeClair and Steve LeClair. Photograph by Michael Davis.


By Margaret McCormick



fter working as a chef for more than two decades at restaurants such as Francesca’s, Antonio’s and Grimaldi’s Chop House, Steve LeClair was ready to venture on his own, to take his food to the streets and to take diners on a culinary adventure.

He launched the Stevie’s Street Eats food truck in 2012 with a menu that changes daily and includes fresh, eclectic fare, such as squid tacos and orange pulled-pork sandwich with wasabi aioli. In November 2012, he opened a small “brick and mortar” location, at 989 James St., in the Imperial Gardens apartment building. Now LeClair is preparing for a new culinary adventure and to say goodbye to Syracuse. He and his wife, Danielle, have purchased Beachcombers Restaurant in St. Augustine, Fla., and are getting ready to sell their home and move south. “I always said I wanted to have a restaurant on the beach,’’ LeClair says. “This is my shot. There’s nothing like this down there.’’ The Street Eats restaurant and food truck are being taken over by Paul Cox, a chef who has worked at such restaurants as To the Moon, Lemon Grass, bc and others. The business will be rechristened Paul’s Street Eats. Cox and LeClair grew up on the North Side and

have been friends since their days at St. John the Baptist Elementary School. Cox got his start at the former Aunt Josie’s on North Salina Street, and his culinary travels have taken him to South Carolina, California, Ireland and the Finger Lakes. He spent seven years in the kitchen at Just a Taste, in Ithaca. He plans to keep some of LeClair’s signature sandwiches on the menu, including house favorites like The Galveston Club (featuring house roasted turkey breast, bacon, Muenster cheese and guacamole) and Yer the Wurst (featuring thick-cut liverwurst and spicy brown mustard) and also plans to introduce his own signature items, including soups, salads and hot entrees. Cox and LeClair have been working side-byside as Street Eats makes the transition to its next chapter. Cox is already making his mark with menu items like Mandarin orange chicken sliders and spinach and feta spanakopita with roasted red pepper sauce.

He says he and LeClair take a similar approach to food and cooking that’s fresh, spontaneous and “a little bit edgy.” ‘’The clientele here is a diverse mix,’’ Cox says. “They want things that are a little different.” “I like doing everything: Indian, Moroccan, Cajun,’’ he adds. “I don’t think I ever make too many of the same things twice. I’m always trying to push myself.’’ Menus for the restaurant (and food truck, when it’s out and about) are posted daily on Facebook at Street Eats is at 989 James St., at Imperial Gardens. It’s open Monday to Friday for lunch and early supper. It has seating for about 12, with tables outside in season, and does a brisk takeout business. For information, call 476-3287 or visit SNT Margaret McCormick blogs about food at eatfirst. Email her at Follow her on Twitter at @mmccormickcny. | 06.11.14 - 06.18.14



The J.P. Morgan Chase Corporate Challenge takes place in other cities including: Johannesburg, Singapore, Chicago, New TAKE York City, Frankfurt, Boston, London, Shanghai, Sydney and more.


By Jessica Novak

Runners during the 2011 J.P. Morgan Chase Corporate Challenge. Photograph by Michael Davis



his year, the J.P. Morgan Chase Corporate Challenge 5K looks to break all of its records. Race coordinator Dave Oja predicts nearly 8,000 people from more than 300 CNY companies will participate.

“For a community this size, that’s mighty impressive,” Oja says. “I’m very excited about the entire enterprise. I’m looking forward. It’s going to be enjoyable and special for all of us.” The race, which takes place on five continents and seven countries, has become a Syracuse staple since its start more than 20 years ago. Oja has seen it grow and change over time through four sponsor switches. The race began as the Manufacturers Hanover Corporate Challenge (a product of the Manufacturers Hanover Corp.), then switched to Chemical Bank, followed by Chase Bank and now J.P. Morgan Chase. “I’ve been around road racing for a long time,” Oja says. “J.P. Morgan is a world-class sponsor. My hat goes off to them. It’s amazing that an


What: Syracuse J.P. Morgan Chase Corporate Challenge 5K When: Tuesday, June 17 Where: Onondaga Lake Park Information:


06.11.14 - 06.18.14 |

event like this can survive four changes of a corporate sponsor. They’re clearly very committed. I hope all of Syracuse appreciates what they’ve brought for all these decades.” Oja, who is also race director of the Syracuse Festival of Races each fall, has been active in the local running community since the 1970s, especially with the Syracuse Chargers Track Club. When the Corporate Challenge was being developed and race locations were being considered, Oja believes the Chargers and the overall running community played a role. “The bank had a presence, and Syracuse was visible as a pretty good running community,” he explains. “The Charger program really put Syracuse on the map as a place where they do running really well.” Oja took over as Corporate Challenge race director in the early 1990s and remembers the 1991 edition, when 3,143 people competed, “and it was gigantic,” he says. “It dwarfed everything else in Syracuse at the time.” The race has been so successful, Oja believes

it’s nearing the safety cap, about 8,000 participants. But the popularity is about more than participating in a race. It’s about coming together as companies, coworkers and friends. “It’s gotta be more than just a running and walking event to get that many people out there for it,” Oja says. “It’s a great evening: a company picnic, party, social event away from the workplace. There’s team camaraderie. And it gives people from other companies social and business connections with people who aren’t usually in their circle. That adds an element beyond most road races.” Christian Hodge, captain of the Syracuse City School District team and director of athletics for the district, will lead about 70 teammates through the event this year. “I’m excited,” he says. “We’ve got a big wellness push in the district right now, so it really falls in line with things we’re trying to do.” Whether participants run, walk or watch, the event is prepared to prove that Syracuse can keep up. SNT


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FXCHEVY.COM 1-800-333-0530. 2011 Chevrolet Equinox. All FX Caprara Gallery 315Wheel DriveAuto and Loaded with 298-0015 Toys, 31,000 miles, yes 31,000Toyota miles. 1Tundra Owner ,4x4 Just 4dr Off 2013 GM Lease. Bright Finish. crew cab p/u V8,White with plenty None $19,888. F.X. of powerNicer! options. Only 14,000 CAPRARA miles. YES, Chevy-Buick 14,000 miles WWW. bright fire engine red finish. Save FXCHEVY.COM 1-800-333-0530. thousands from new! $29,988. 2014 CAPARA Chevrolet Chevy-Buick Silverado F.X. Z71. Double Cab, 4x4, V8 and WWW.FXCHEVY.COM 1-800Absolutely Full of Options, 333-0530. only 100 miles, yes 100 miles. 2013 Highlander 4x4 Truck Toyota was used as a Display loaded power options, Truck at with a Mall! Original Stick AWD, just traded on a new Price over $43,000. Your Price, one. Only F.X. 19,000 miles 1 Chevyowner, $34,500! CAPRARA balance all warranties, gun Buick ofWWW.FXCHEVY.COM metal metallic finish! 1 - 8 0 0 - 3 3 3 - 0 5 3Real 0 . Pretty! $27,888. F.X. CAPARA Chevy-Buick 2013 JaguarWWW.FXCHEVY. XF. 4 DR, COM 1-800-333-0530. Absolutely Stuffed with All the Bells and Whistles, only 2013 VW Touareg 13,000 miles, yes Loaded 13,000 with theBlack right stuff including miles.allJet Finish. A True all wheel drive, leather, moon, Head Turner! $39,988. F.X. hot seats, only 17,000 miles. 1 CAPRARA Chevy-Buick WWW. owner in bright blue metallic FXCHEVY.COM 1-800-333-0530. finish! Wonít last at $30,988. F.X. 2011 CAPARA Infinity Chevy-Buick FX35. All WWW.FXCHEVY.COM Wheel Drive, Leather, 1-800Moon, 333-0530. Navigation, only 36,000 miles. 1 Owner, Garage Kept. In 2013 VWFinish. Beetle Coupe Bright Blue An Absolute Automatic and full of power Gorgeous Only Machine, Won’t goodies. 9,000 miles. Last! 9,000 $32,988. CAPRARA Yes, miles.F.X. 1 owner all Chevy-Buick WWW.FXCHEVY. new body style bright white C O M and 1 - 8clean 0 0 - 3as 3 3a- whistle. 0530. finish $17,888. F.X. CAPARA Chevy2014 Toyota 4 Runner Buick WWW.FXCHEVY.COM “Limited”. 4x4, Leather, Moon 1-800-333-0530. roof, Navigation, Heated, ETC, 2012 Toyota Tacoma 4x4 ETC, Just too Big For Prior automatic, conditioner, Owner, Onlyair 4,000 miles, stereo cd, bed only yes 4,000 miles. liner, Sparkling 12,000 miles.Finish. Yes, 12,000 Burgundy A miles. True 1Show owner,Piece! jet black finish. New $32,988. F.X. truck trade! Super WWW. Sharp! CAPRARA Chevy-Buick $20,988. F.X. CAPARA ChevyFXCHEVY.COM 1-800-333-0530. Buick WWW.FXCHEVY.COM 1-800-333-0530.

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Summer Jobs for the Environment! NYPIRG is hiring students, grads & others for an urgent campaign to protect our drinking water. Get paid to make a difference! Call Dan (315) 236-2012. EOE.

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06.11.14 - 06.18.14 |

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Reader Advisory: The National Trade Association we belong to has purchased the above classifieds. Determining the value of their service or product is advised by this publication. In order to avoid misunderstandings, some advertisers do not offer employment but rather supply the readers with manuals, directories and other materials designed to help their clients establish mail order selling and other businesses at home. Under NO circumstance should you send any money in advance or give the client your checking, license ID, or credit card numbers. Also beware of ads that claim to guarantee loans regardless of credit and note that if a credit repair company does business only over the phone it is illegal to request any money before delivering its service. All funds are based in US dollars. Toll free numbers may or may not reach Canada.

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Home Improvement Painting, roofing, siding, power wash, stain, & build decks. gutters, door & window installation, carpentry, masonry, & all inside work. Retired teacher, Joe Ball, 436-9008. REPLACEMENT WINDOWS $189 INSTALLED. White double hung, tilt-in. $50 rebate on all Energy Star windows. Lifetime Warranty. Credit cards accepted. Call Rich @1866-272-7533.

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MERCHANDISE FOR SALE ONE PIECE FIBERGLASS POOLS, made in New York State. Installation available (usually one day). 1-877993-7727. Buy Factory Direct and save. Left over specials. SAFE STEP WALK-IN TUB. Alert for Seniors. Bathroom falls can be fatal. Approved by Arthritis Foundation. Therapeutic Jets. Less Than 4 Inch Step-In. Wide Door. Anti-Slip Floors. American Made. Installation Included. Call 1-888-7202773 for $750 Off.

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Madison Village MHC

2bed/1bath. Lots of new upgrades & priced to sell! Don’t miss your chance to see this home before it’s gone! Only $10,900!

APTS/HOUSES FOR RENT Near WEST-Side: 2BR-$560, 1BR-$460, Efficiency $385+util. Parking, Sec.Building, No Dep!315-478-2848. RETIREMENT APARTMENTS, ALL INCLUSIVE. Meals, transportation, activities daily. Short Leases. Monthly specials! Call (866) 338-2607. W. Side Apt.* Avail. Immediately 1BR, Fully furnished No pets. 468-6022.

2bed/1bath. Fully refurbished home tucked away on a quiet cul-de-sac! Only $9,900!

FISHERS POINT MOBILE PARK Mobile Homes For Sale Seasonal waterfront mobile home park on St. Lawrence River. Underground- electric, phone & cable Landscaped & boat dockage. Prices from $6,000-$55,900. 315-686-2355 or 315-254-4005.


HOUSES FOR SALE Delaware’s Resort Living Without Resort Pricing! Low Taxes! Gated Community, Close to Beaches, Amazing Amenities, Olympic Pool. New Homes from $80’s! Brochures available 1-866-629-0770 or Sebastian, Florida Beautiful 55+ manufactured home community. 4.4 miles to the beach, 2 miles to the riverfront district. Homes starting at $39,000. 772-5810080,

7330 Landsend Lane, Liverpool 315-652-6844

TROUT STREAM BARGAIN 5.4 acres $49,900 Was $199,900. Bank Ordered Sale. Beautiful Bethel NY. Near Woodstock Site. 85 Miles from Manhattan. Assorted Hardwoods, approved building site, underground utilities, across from lake, Walk to Performing Arts Center, financing. Call 1-888499-7695. TROUT STREAM BARGAIN. 5.4 acres, $49,900. Was $199,900. Bank ordered sale. Beautiful Bethel NY. Near Wood-

stock site. 85 miles from Manhattan. Assorted hardwoods, approved building site, underground utilities, across from lake, walk to Performing Arts Center, financing. Call 877-836-1820.

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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 15-word ad. Place your ad online at www. s y ra c u s e n e w t i m e s. com or call 1-315-4227011 ext.111. OCEAN CITY, MARYLAND. Best selection of affordable rentals. Full/ partial weeks. Call for FREE brochure. Open daily. Holiday Real Estate. 1-800-6382102. Online reservations: www.holidayoc. com.

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The State of New York Mortgage Agency offers: Up to $15,000 of Down Payment Assistance


for Housing | 06.11.14 - 06.18.14


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“ S E R V I C E F I R S T … F U N A LWAY S ! ” CASH for Coins! Buying ALL Gold & Silver. Also Stamps & Paper Money, Entire Collections, Estates. Travel to your home. Call Marc in NY 1-800-959-3419. Cash for unexpired DIABETIC TEST STRIPS! Free Shipping, Best Prices & 24 hr payment! Call 1-855-440-4001 English & Spanish. www. CASH PAID- up to $25/ Box for unexpired, sealed DIABETIC TEST STRIPS. 1-DAY PAYMENT. 1-800-371-1136. HERO MILES – to find out more about how you can help our service members, veterans and their families in their time of need, visit the Fisher House website at !!OLD GUITARS WANTED!! Gibson, Martin, Fender, Gretsch. 19301980. Top Dollar paid!! Call Toll Free 1-866-4338277. WANTED: ALL MOTORCYCLES BEFORE 1980, running or not! Japanese, British, European, American. TOP CASH $ PAID! Free Pick Up. Call 1-315-569-8094. Wants to purchase minerals and other oil and gas interests. Send details to P.O. Box 13557 Denver, CO. 80201.

SLOT CARS Aurora, Tyco, etc., HO scale Sets, cars, parts, equip., any condition. cash paid. call 315-439-4264.

LEGAL NOTICE 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. JORDAN LAND COMPANY, LLC. Articles of Org. filed NY Sec. of State (SSNY) 6/5/2014. Office in Onondaga Co. SSNY desig. agent of LLC upon whom service of process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to c/o the LLC 48 North Beaver St. P.O. Box 53, Jordan, NY 13080 Purpose: Any lawful 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 109 Barton Road LLC, a Domestic Limited Liability Company (LLC).  Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on 5/5/14. Office location: 8417 Oswego Road, Baldwinsville, NY 13027. County of Onondaga. SSNY is designated as agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to: 8417 Oswego Road, Baldwinsville, NY 13027. 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 919 Park Avenue Syracuse, LLC. Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on April 3, 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: c/o Syracuse Polish Community, Inc., 915 Park Ave., Syracuse, NY 13204-2123. Purpose: any lawful purpose. Notice of Formation of 941 Emerson Ave, LLC. Articles of Organization

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06.11.14 - 06.18.14 |

URGENT: Unreserved Real Estate Auction 5 E. Oneida St, Baldwinsville, NY Bidding Starts at $100 Auction Saturday June 14 at 11 am; Open House 1 hour before auction In Neighborhood of Baker High School! 4 bedrooms, 2 baths, garage, paved driveway — HUGE 3,000 sq. ft. house WALK to Baldwinsville Schools! All taxes, liens, and mortgages paid — this is a good clean sale Guaranteed: You won’t find another opportunity like this in your life time: Great location and a nice property at the right price. Those that take action now will reap the benefits. Don’t kick yourself later!

Auctioneer Ed Fenzl, Wooden Shoe Auctioneers, 315-294-0483, email: NYS Licensed Real Estate Sales Agent with RE/MAX Properties 585-394-8000 For bidder’s package and more information email: Buyer agents Welcome and Protected — see MLS R249787 for details files with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on 05/23/2014. 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: 6066 Lisi Gardens Drive, N. Syracuse, NY 13212. Purpose: any lawful purpose. 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 Camp Cohasset, LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with NY Dept. of State on 5/8/14. Office location: Onondaga County. Sec. of State designated agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served and shall mail process to: Harlan LaVine Real Estate, Inc., 117 S. State St., Syracuse, NY 13202, registered agent upon whom process may be served. Purpose: any lawful purpose. Notice of Formation of Dombrow Law Firm, PLLC. Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on December 6, 2013 under Limited Liability Company Law Sect. 203. Office location: County of Onondaga. SSNY is designated as agent of PLLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to: Dombrow Law Firm, PLLC, 499 S. Warren St., Ste. 604, Syracuse, NY 13202-2609. Purpose: any lawful business permitted by the NY Limited Liability Company Law. The Company is set to dissolve no later than December 31, 2084. Notice of Formation of DV HOLDINGS, 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: The LLC, 221 Strathmore Drive, Syracuse, NY 13207. 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 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 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). Name: Reiki Heart, LLC. Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State of NY (SSNY) on 3/4/14. Office located in Onondaga County. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: The LLC, 3855 Watervale Road, Manlius NY 13104. Purpose: any lawful act or activity. Notice of Formation of Limited Liability Company (LLC). The name of the LLC is: FULL SCOPE LLC. The Articles of Organization of the company were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on: 05/01/2014. The office of the company is located in Onondaga County. The principal business location is: 8400 Sugar Pine Circle, 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: 8400 Sugar Pine Circle, Liverpool, New York 13090. The purpose of the business of the Company includes: any and all lawful purposes. 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 Molly J.F. Holdings, 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: Molly Fronczek, 12 Alden Avenue, Auburn, NY 13021. Purpose: any lawful activity. Notice of Formation of NAV Real Estate LLC. Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on 4/11/14. 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: 153 BENNETT RD. CAMILLUS, NY 13031. Purpose: real estate lease, real estate management, real estate repair. Notice of Formation of R PARKER PROPERTIES, LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on 4/17/14. 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, 732 Visions Drive, Skaneateles Falls, NY 13153. Purpose: any lawful activity. Notice of Formation Of Split Rock Supply, LLC. Articles of Organization filed with the secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on April 29, 2013. office location in Onondaga County. SSNY designated as agent upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to 3767 Howlett Hill Rd, Syracuse, NY 13215. Purpose: Any lawful activity. Notice of Formation of Syracuse Metro Real Estate Service, LLC, a domestic limited liability company, (LLC) Articles of Organization 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 Ave.,Ste.202. Brooklyn, NY 11228, Purpose: any lawful purpose. Notice of Formation of Thad F. Sondej Law Firm, PLLC. Articles of organization files with the Secy. Of State of NY (SSNY) on April 17, 2014. Office location in Onondaga County. SSNY designated as agent upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail a copy

of process to 890 Seventh North Street, Suite 201, Liverpool, NY Purpose: Any lawful activity. Notice of Formation of: A.J.Leubner Construction, LLC. Articles of Organization were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on: 4/22/14. 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: 2755 W. Genesee Tnpk., Camillus, NY 13031. 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: BSR CONSULTING, LLC. Articles of Organization were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on: 05/30/2014. 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: Robert A. Rozwod, 9969 Fancher Rd, Brewerton, New York 13029. Purpose: any lawful purpose. Notice of Formation of: Deja Vu Diner, LLC. Articles of Organization were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on: 4/30/14. 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: Randall S. Fortino, 115 Sharon Rd., #33, Syracuse, NY 13209. 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: H. Lapidus Enterprises, LLC. Articles of Organization were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on: 04/28/2014. 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: Husna Lapidus, (street address) 4463 E. Genesee St, Dewitt, NY 13214 Purpose: to own and operate a Kumon Math and Reading Center franchise and for all other uses incidental thereto. Notice of Formation of: KDL Resources, LLC. Articles of Organization were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on: April 16, 2014. Office location: County of Onondaga. SSNY is designated as agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of proces to: Danielle Lynch, 126 Jamesville Ave., Unit F-3, Syracuse, NY 13210. Purpose: Any lawful purpose. Notice of Formation of: MPACT CONSTRUCTION, LLC. Articles of Organization were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on: 6/30/09. 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: 130 West Lafayette Ave.,Syracuse, NY 13205. Purpose: any lawful purpose. Notice of Qualification of Jet Web Communications LLC. Authority filed with NY Dept. of State on 4/28/14. Office location: Onondaga County. LLC formed in TX on 6/7/06. NY Sec. of State designated agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be 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 Qualification of PMI NewCo LLC. Authority filed with NY Dept. of State on 4/28/14. Office location: Onondaga County. LLC formed in DE on 4/24/14. NY Sec. of State designated agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served and shall mail process to: c/o Pyramid Management Group, LLC, 4 Clinton Square, Syracuse, NY 13202, Attn: General Counsel. DE address 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: all lawful purposes. NOTICE 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 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 July 16, 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. David Rizzo, Esq, Referee. Knuckles, Komosinski & Elliott, LLP, 565 Taxter Road, Ste. 590, Elmsford, NY 10523, Attorneys for Plaintiff. “Seneca Street Enterprises, LLC:  Notice of formation of limited liability company (LLC).  Articles of organization were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on April 30, 2014.  Office location is Onondaga County.  Principal business location is 8417 Cazenovia Road, Manlius, NY  13104-8758. SSNY is designated as the LLC’s agent for service of process, a copy of which process shall be mailed to 8417 Cazenovia Road, Manlius, NY 13104-8758.  Purpose: any lawful business.” Sree Ji LLC Arts of Org filed with NY Sec of State (SSNY) on

10/10/13. Office: Onondaga County. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: Kamleshkumar Patel, 1843 Atwood Ave, Johnston, RI 02919. General Purposes. STATE OF NEW YORK SUPREME COURT  COUNTY OF ONONDAGA SUMMONS Index No. 2013-4101 WELLS FARGO BANK, N.A. Plaintiff  vs.  ANY UNKNOWN HEIRS, DEVISEES, DISTRIBUTEES OR SUCCESSORS IN INTEREST OF THE LATE DORIS SHAFFER, A/K/A DORIS T. SHAFFER, A/K/A DORIS BARRY, IF LIVING, AND IF ANY BE DEAD, ANY AND ALL PERSONS WHO ARE SPOUSES, WIDOWS, GRANTEES, MORTGAGEES, LIENORS, HEIRS, DEVISEES, DISTRIBUTEES OR SUCCESSORS IN INTEREST OF SUCH OF THEM AS MAY BE DEAD, AND THEIR SPOUSES, HEIRS, DEVISEES, DISTRIBUTEES AND SUCCESSORS IN INTEREST, ALL OF WHOM AND WHOSE NAMES AND PLACES OF RESIDENCE ARE UNKNOWN TO PLAINTIFF, FORD MOTOR CREDIT COMPANY, BRAZOS STUDENT FINANCE CORP AND BOARD OF MANAGERS OF WATERTREE OF DEWITT CONDOMINIUM, UNITED STATES OF AMERICA BY THE INTERNAL REVENUE SERVICE, NEW YORK STATE DEPARTMENT OF TAXATION AND FINANCE, And JOHN DOE, Defendants. This is an attempt to collect a debt and any information obtained will be used for that purpose. 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 thirty days after the service of this summons, exclusive of the day of service, 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. Dated: May 20, 2014               The foregoing summons is served upon you by publication pursuant to an order of Hon. J. Donald F. Cerio, Jr., Justice of the Supreme Court of the State of New York, signed the 14th day of May,  2014 at Syracuse, New York. The object of this action is to foreclose a mortgage on the following property: Tax I.D. No. 040.-01-26.0 ALL that certain piece or parcel of real property, with the improvements therein contained, situate and being a part of a condominium in the Town of Dewitt, County of Onondaga and State of New York, known and designated as Home No. 262, together with a .6164 percent undivided interest in the common elements of the condominium hereinafter described as the same is defined in the Declaration of Condominium hereinafter referred to. The real property above described is a Home shown on the plans of a condominium prepared and certified by J. Anthony Cappuccilli, AIA, Architect, on a survey prepared by Phillips, O’Brien and Gere, licensed surveyors, dated August 2, 1973 and redated September 25, 1974, and filed in the Office of the Clerk of Onondaga County on the 27th day of September, 1974 as Map No. 212, Box No. 292 as defined in the Declaration of Condominium entitled Watertree of Dewitt Condominium – made by PRG Enterprises, Inc. under Article 9-B of the New York Real Property Law dated September 27, 1974 and recorded in the Office of the Clerk of Onondaga County on the 27th day of September, 1974 in Liber 2540 of Conveyances at Page 64 covering the property therein described. The land area of the property is described as follows: ALL that certain lot, piece or parcel of land situate, lying and being in the Town of Dewitt, County of Onondaga, State of New York, being Part of Lot 31 in said Town of Dewitt, Sections 1 and 2 of said Watertree of Dewitt Condominium as more fully described in the Declaration of

Condominium entitled Watertree of Dewitt Condominium made by PRG Enterprises, Inc. under Article 9-B of the Real Property Law dated September 27, 1974 and recorded in the Office of the Clerk of Onondaga County on the 27th day of September, 1974 in Liber 2540 of Conveyances at Page 64. TOGETHER with the benefits, rights, privileges, easements, and subject to the burdens, covenants, restrictions, by-laws, rules, regulations and easements all set forth in the Condominium Documents filed and recorded as aforesaid. These premises are also known as 6540 Kirkville Road #262, East Syracuse NY, 13057. Michael Jablonski, Esq. Woods Oviatt Gilman LLP Attorneys for Plaintiff 700 Crossroads Building, 2 State Street,  Rochester, New York  14614. SUMMONS, NOTICE AND BRIEF STATEMENT OF NATURE OF ACTION CONSUMER CREDIT TRANSACTION SUPREME COURT OF THE STATE OF NEW YORK COUNTY OF ONONDAGA INDEX NO. 2013-6261 M&T BANK, Plaintiff, -against- JANET SOULIS-KRAUSE; CAPITAL ONE BANK (USA) N.A. ASIIT CAPITAL ONE BANK; DEBBIE WEST; PORTFOLIO RECOVERY ASSOCIATES, LLC; “JOHN DOE #1#50” and “MARY ROE #1- #50”, the last two names being fictitious, said parties intended being tenants or occupants, if any, having or claiming an interest in or lien upon the premises described in the complaint, Defendants. TO THE DEFENDANT JANET SOULIS-KRAUSE: YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED and required to serve upon plaintiff’s attorneys an answer to the complaint in this action within twenty (20) days after the service of this Summons, exclusive of the day of service, or within thirty (30) days after service is complete if the Summons is not personally delivered to you within the State of New York. The United States of America, if designated as a defendant in this action, may answer or appear within sixty (60) days of service hereof. In case of your failure to answer, judgment will be taken against you for the relief demanded in the complaint. Trial is desired in the County of Onondaga. The basis of venue designated above is that the real property, which is the subject matter of this action, is located in the County of Onondaga, New York. 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. HELP FOR HOMEOWNERS IN FORECLOSURE New York State Law requires that we send you this notice about the foreclosure process. Please read carefully. Summon and Complaint You are in danger of losing your home. If you fail to respond to the summons and complaint in this foreclosure action, you may lose your home. Please read the summons and complaint carefully. You should immediately contact an attorney or local legal aid office to obtain advice on how to protect yourself. Source of Information and Assistance The State encourages you to become informed about your options in foreclosure. In addition to seeking assistance from an attorney or legal aid office, there are government agencies and non-profit organizations that you may contact for information about possible options, including trying to work 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 Department of Financial Services at to 1-800-269-0990 visit the Department`s website at www.dfs. Foreclosure rescue scams Be careful of people who approach you with offers to “save” your home. There are individuals who watch for notices of foreclosure actions in order to unfairly profit from a homeowner’s distress. You should be extremely careful about any such promises and any suggestions that you pay them a fee or sign over your deed. State law requires anyone offering

such services for profit to enter into a contract which fully describes the services they will perform and fees they will charge, and which prohibits them from taking any money from you until they have completed all such promised services. The foregoing Summons is served upon you by publication pursuant to an order of Honorable Anthony J. Paris, Justice of the Supreme Court of the State of New York, signed on the 12th day of May, 2014, in Syracuse, New York and to be duly entered in the Onondaga County Clerk’s Office, in Syracuse, New York. The Nature of this action pertains to a note and mortgage held by Plaintiff on real property owned by the defendant, Janet Soulis-Krause. The said defendant has defaulted on the note and mortgage and the plaintiff commenced a foreclosure action. Plaintiff is seeking a judgment foreclosing its mortgage against the real property and premises which situates in the City of Syracuse, County of Onondaga and State of New York and is commonly known as 1822 Court Street, Syracuse, New York 13208 and all other relief as to the Court may seem just and equitable. DATED: June 3, 2014 SCHILLER & KNAPP, LLP BY: WILLIAM B. SCHILLER, ESQ. Attorneys for Plaintiff 950 New Loudon Road Latham, New York 12110 Telephone: (518) 786-9069 13-2758 SUPREME COURT OF THE STATE OF NEW YORK COUNTY OF ONONDAGA Index No. 4543/2013. SUPPLEMENTAL SUMMONS FILED: 05/12/2014. Plaintiff designates Onondaga County as the place of trial. Venue is based upon the County in which the Mortgage premises is situated. MidFirst Bank Plaintiff, -against- Tyshawn D. Lewis and Da-Vid J. Lewis, if living, and if any be dead, any and all persons who are spouses, widows, grantees, mortgagees, lienor, heirs, devisees, distributees, or successors in interest of such of the above as may be dead, and their spouses, heirs, devisees, distributees and successors in interest, all of whom and whose names and places of residences are unknown to Plaintiff, Ford Consumer Finance Company, Inc., Greater Niagara Holdings LLC, Wendi L. Lewis, State of New York by and through the State University of New York, Capital One Bank, Asset Acceptance LLC, Onondaga County

Department of Social Services, New York State Department of Taxation and Finance, United States of America-Internal Revenue Service, Defendants. TO THE ABOVE NAMED DEFENDANT(S): 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 attorneys for the plaintiff within twenty (20) days after service of this Summons, exclusive of the day of service (or within thirty (30) days after service is complete if this Summons is not personally delivered to you within the State of New York). 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 OF NATURE OF ACTION AND RELIEF SOUGHT THE OBJECT of the above captioned action is to foreclose a Mortgage to secure $58,595.00 and interest, recorded in the Office of the Clerk of the County of ONONDAGA on June 6, 1986, in Book 4033, Page 76, covering premises known as 114 Kendall Drive East, East Syracuse, NY 13057. The relief sought in the within action is a final judgment directing the sale of the premises described above to satisfy the debt secured by the Mortgage described above. 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. Dated: Williamsville, NY January 24, 2014 By: Stephen J. Wallace, Esq. Frenkel, Lambert, Weiss, Weisman & Gordon, LLP Attorneys for Plaintiff 53 Gibson Street Bay Shore, New York 11706 (631) 969-3100 Our File No.:01-063896-F00. | 06.11.14 - 06.18.14


It’s in the stars...

Your ad Here Only $300  GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Your brain absorbs about 11 million pieces of information every second, but is consciously aware of less than .001 percent of all that richness. Or at least that’s usually the case. Having analyzed your astrological omens, I suspect that you might soon jack that figure up as high as .01 percent -- a tenfold increase! Do you think you can handle that much raw input? Are you amenable to being so acutely perceptive? How will you respond if the world is 10 times more vivid than usual? I’m pretty confident. I suspect you won’t become a bug-eyed maniac freaking out on the intensity, but rather will be a soulful, wonder-filled explorer in love with the intensity.

create art, “unlike things must meet and mate.” Like what? “Sad patience” and “joyous energies,” for example; both of them are necessary, he said. “Instinct and study” are crucial ingredients, as well as humility and pride, audacity and reverence, and “a flame to melt” and a “wind to freeze.” Based on my interpretation of the astrological omens, Sagittarius, I believe you will soon need to meld opposites like these as you shape that supreme work of art -- your life.

 CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Haggis is a Scottish

M GE INI 5 .2 1 - 6.20

 LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) In 1928, Bobby Pearce won a gold medal

in rowing at the Summer Olympics in Amsterdam. An unforeseen event almost sabotaged his victory. As he rowed his boat along the Sloten Canal, a family of ducks swam leisurely from shore to shore directly across his path. He stopped to let them pass, allowing an opponent who was already ahead of him to gain an even bigger advantage. Yet he ultimately won the race, rowing with such vigor after the duck incident that he finished well ahead of his challenger. I foresee a comparable sequence in your life, Leo. Being thoughtful and expressing compassion may seem to slow you down, but in the end that won’t hinder you from achieving your goal -- and may even help.

 VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) In one of her “Twenty-One Love Poems,” Adrienne Rich

talks about her old self in the third person. “The woman who cherished/ her suffering is dead. I am her descendant/ I love the scar tissue she handed on to me,/ but I want to go from here with you/ fighting the temptation to make a career of pain.” With your approval, Virgo, I’d like to make that passage one of your keynotes in the coming months. According to my analysis of the astrological omens, you will have an excellent opportunity to declare your independence from an affliction you’ve been addicted to. Are you willing to say goodbye to one of your signature forms of suffering?

 LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) “You should be interviewing roses not people,” says a

character in Anne Carson’s book The Autobiography of Red. That’s sound poetic advice for you in the coming days, Libra. More than you can imagine, you will benefit from being receptive to and learning from non-human sources: roses, cats, dogs, spiders, horses, songbirds, butterflies, trees, rivers, the wind, the moon and any other intelligences that make themselves available to you. I’m not saying you should ignore the revelations offered by people. But your emphasis should be on gathering in wisdom from life forces that don’t communicate with words.

 SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) William Shockley was a Nobel Prize-winning physicist who co-invented the transistor. He also helped launch the revolution in information technology, and has been called “the man who brought silicon to Silicon Valley.” Time magazine named him one of the 100 most influential people of the 20th century. On the other hand, Shockley became a controversial advocate of eugenics, which damaged his reputation, led many to consider him a racist, and played a role in his estrangement from his friends and family. I suspect that you will have to deal with at least one Shockley-type


06.11.14 - 06.18.14 |

phenomenon in the coming weeks, Scorpio. Will you overlook the bad stuff in order to take advantage of the good? Should you?

 SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) Novelist Herman Melville wrote that in order to

 CANCER (June 21-July 22) You have a strong, intricate

understanding of where you have come from. The old days and old ways continue to feed you with their mysterious poignancy. You don’t love every one of your past experiences, but you love ruminating about them and feeling the way they changed you. Until the day you die many years from now, your history will keep evolving, providing an endless stream of new teachings. And yet at this particular moment in your destiny, Cancerian, I think your most important task is to focus on where you are going to. That’s why I urge you to temporarily forget everything you think you know about your past and instead concentrate on getting excited about the future.

Call 422-7011 x 111

pudding. According to the gourmet food encyclopedia Larousse Gastronomique, it has “an excellent nutty texture and delicious savory flavor.” And yet, to be honest, its ingredients don’t sound promising. To make it, you gather the lungs, liver, small intestine and heart of a sheep, put all of that stuff inside the stomach of the sheep along with oatmeal, onions, salt, and suet, and then simmer the whole mess for three hours. I’m guessing that your work in the coming week may have a certain metaphorical resemblance to making haggis, Capricorn. The process could a bit icky, but the result should be pretty tasty.

 AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Almost 100 years ago, world-famous comedian Charlie Chaplin decided to take part in a Charlie Chaplin lookalike contest in San Francisco. He did his best to imitate himself, but it wasn’t good enough. He didn’t come close to winning. But I think you would have a different fate if you entered a comparable competition in the coming weeks. There’s no question in my mind that you would be crowned as the person who most resembles you. Maybe more than ever before, you are completely yourself. You look like your true self, you feel like your true self, and you are acting like your true self. Congratulations! It’s hard work to be so authentic.  PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) “The art of medicine consists in amusing the patient

while nature cures the disease,” said French philosopher Francois-Marie Voltaire. That principle will be useful for you to invoke in the coming weeks. You definitely need to be cured, although the “disease” you are suffering from is primarily psychospiritual rather than strictly physical. Your task will be to flood yourself with fun adventures, engaging stories and playtime diversions so that nature can heal you without the interference of your worries and kibitzing.

 ARIES (March 21-April 19) In its quest for nectar, a hummingbird sips from a

thousand flowers every day. As it flaps its wings 70 times a second, zipping from meal to meal, it can fly sideways, backward or forward. If it so desires, it can also hover or glide upside-down. It remembers every flower it visits, and knows how long it will take before each flower will produce a new batch of nectar. To some Spanish speakers, hummingbirds are known as joyas voladoras, or “flying jewels.” Now take everything I’ve just said, Aries, and use it as a metaphor for who you can be in the coming week.

 TAURUS (April 20-May 20) In 1947, the impossibly wealthy Duke of Windsor went shopping in Paris to buy a gift for his wife, the Duchess. She already had everything she wanted, so he decided to get creative. He commissioned the luxury-goods manufacturer Hermes to build her a high-fashion black leather wheelbarrow. I am not urging you to acquire something like that for yourself, Taurus. But I do like it as a symbol for what you need in your life right now: a blend of elegance and usefulness, of playful beauty and practical value, of artistry and hard work.

r Homework: Imagine your future self has sent a message to you back through time. What is it? Write:

N u d e!

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The line’s main T-shirt, white with black lettering or black with white lettering with logo, is $20. A red T-shirt with a rose TAKE bandana tail, is $40. A small pillow with a bandana is $10. See more at


By Renée K. Gadoua

Shai (pronounced “shy”) Maeweather runs WI$E Clothing, a custom clothing line he describes as urban street wear. Maeweather, 20, is a 2013 graduate of Cicero-North Syracuse High School, where he participated in the BOCES program. He is the creative director and designer. His girlfriend of two years, Sara Nestor, helps with the business by modeling the clothing, designing products and marketing. The couple lives in Liverpool. How did you start this business? I started off as a DJ. I went to BOCES, and I got into graphic design because I wanted to create covers for the CDs I was making. People started hitting me to make fliers and business cards. I got an idea for a clothing line. Tell me about the logo, and the meaning of the eye and the pyramid. I used it to catch people’s eye but not make it a negative, like the illuminati. I wanted to turn it into something positive. WI$E means “We Inspire Smart Envisions.” WI$E is creating with something small and making it positive.

What’s your most popular item? The hoodie. Always the hoodie. Who is your customer? A lot are not in Syracuse. Some are goth, some are not goth. Some are in the good parts of Syracuse, and some are in the not-so-good parts of Syracuse. I want to make a rare line that I can sell online. A lot of our customers are in the UK. It’s something you can wear anyplace. I know a lot of customers don’t have a lot of money but want to look nice. Are you making a profit? Some months we make a good amount of profit. Life as an art-trepreneur, you got to bargain with people. It’s mainly not about the profit. Do you have to work another job to support yourself? I work at FedEx. I wanted to know how my product was handled. Where do you hope to be in five years?

What does the dollar sign mean? You don’t have to wear something so extraordinary to be rich. I could make something small and make it rich. I take a plain T-shirt and make it more meaningful. I used it to catch people’s eye and to say, “You don’t have to work for someone else and make their dreams come true. You can make your own dreams come true.”

I see the business moving past Syracuse. My dream is to push it to New York City. I’m going to work with rappers here in Syracuse. If they want merchandise, I help them out. We got JoJo Simmons (son of Rev Run of Run-DMC) to wear our brand. My goal is to build this up in Syracuse before I take my talent elsewhere.

Do you use the dollar sign ironically?

People look down on Syracuse. I try to use the assets in Syracuse. I like the graffiti on the West Side, so I use it in the background of my photos of merchandise. We use abandoned houses to promote our line, to mock society, in a way. I want to make Syracuse big. I want people to know the idea came from Syracuse.

I kind of use it to mock it, in a way. You don’t have to be a big business to grow wise, and you don’t need a lot of cash to grow wise. I grew up thinking the only way to work is to work for someone else. I don’t believe that. You call yourself an art-trepreneur. How is that different from an entrepreneur? It’s about art and putting something artful into my work and making it bigger. I’m always trying to make the line bigger. I’m adding posters and prints and stickers and buttons.

Michael Davis Photo 06.11.14 - 06.18.14 |

Tell me more about your artistic vision.

SNT Renée K. Gadoua is a freelance writer and editor based in Manlius. Follow her on Twitter @ReneeKGadoua.



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Such a creative way to get people to interact with a space that wouldn’t have otherwise. — Renate Wood

SO LONG, STEVIE’S STREET EATS. HELLO, PAUL’S STREET EATS Your presence will be so greatly missed, Original Street Eats! I’ll see you on the beach, Steve and Danielle!! — Morgan LeFaye Narkiewicz

MAYOR STEPHANIE MINER: ROUND 2 I love Mayor Stephanie Miner! She is a real tough , hard working, dedicated individual !! — Sandra J. Feocco

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aren DeCrow got the vision early. As a pioneer, the only woman in her class at Syracuse University Law School, she sensed the immensity of the struggle and learned how the battle must be waged.

She listened, but given the scope of the challenges she chose, she had little time for the political and cultural rhetoric of the time. She wanted to get to the point. While confrontation was inevitable, DeCrow’s strategy for raising issues included an understanding that opponents need not be cast as permanent enemies and that fighting the good fight should always allow for an element of having fun. Although her roles as local organizer and coordinator, and later national president, of the National Organization of Women demanded her to be the personification of the feminist movement, her 1969 Liberal Party campaign for mayor of Syracuse (the first female mayoral candidacy in New York) displayed political consciousness well beyond a single-issue focus. DeCrow then spoke openly, in televised debate, in opposition to the Vietnam War and the repression of

the young and people of color. She proposed an office of consumer protection and advocated vitalizing the unused enforcement powers of the Mayor’s Commission for Human Rights in the areas of job and housing discrimination. She favored cross-busing for the public schools and citizen participation in the urban renewal process of that time. Writing for The New Times, Karen DeCrow helped keep the gender consciousness alternative, patiently explaining the nuances of radical life changes, balancing the tricks history was playing on the Sixties generation with updates on her mother’s adventures in South Florida. She maintained perspective in search of that expression of ultimate humanity that would signal the triumph of her movement. Knowing that the triumph was inevitable, she was not impatient so much as just wishing we could all enjoy it a little more quickly. SNT

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