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NEWS

S Y R A C U S E

Madison-Bouckville community rallies to retain its treasured Antique Week. Page 4

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MUSIC

Even in his late 70s, Peter Yarrow’s fervor for folk is as strong as ever. Page 15

W W W. S Y R A C U S E N E W T I M E S . C O M

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Trump’s motion to abandon upstate does no one any favors

MUSIC

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Sinners and Saints’ new album is an ideal road trip soundtrack

MUSIC

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Glimmerglass Festival to exhibit America’s greatest opera, Porgy and Bess

page18

FARM

Meet a half-dozen women who work the Central New York fields By Margaret McCormick

AUGUST 9 - 15, 2017

The comedy of 1984’s The Foreigner holds up well at Hangar Theater

READ! SHARE! RECYCLE!

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BUZZ 8.15

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facebook.com/syracusenewtimes @SYRnewtimes PUBLISHER/OWNER William C. Brod (ext. 138) EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Bill DeLapp (ext. 126) PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR Michael Davis (ext. 127) ASSOCIATE EDITOR Reid Sullivan DIGITAL EDITOR David Armelino (ext. 144) EVENTS EDITOR Christopher Malone (ext. 139) FREQUENT CONTRIBUTORS Cheryl Costa, Renee K. Gadoua, Luke Parsnow, Jeff Kramer, James MacKillop, Margaret McCormick, Carl Mellor, Matt Michael, Jessica Novak, Walt Shepperd SALES MANAGER Tim Hudson (ext. 114) SENIOR SALES ASSOCIATE Lesli Mitchell (ext. 140) DISPLAY ADVERTISING CONSULTANTS Elizabeth Fortune (ext. 116) Honore Stockley (ext. 146) SALES AND MARKETING COORDINATOR Megan McCarthy (ext. 115) CLASSIFIED SALES/LEGAL NOTICES Paige Hart (ext. 111) CREATIVE SERVICES MANAGER Robin Turk (ext. 152) GRAPHIC DESIGNERS Natalie Davis Greg Minix GENERAL MANAGER/COMPTROLLER Deana Vigliotti (ext. 118) OFFICE MANAGER Christine Burrows

The Madison Bouckville Antique Week returns Aug. 14-20. Michael Davis photo

CIRCULATION DIRECTOR Tom Tartaro (ext. 134)

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of tthhe

NEWS WEIRD By Chuck Shepherd

Almost an Epidemic

Men suffering compulsive public masturbation recently: In the midst of evening rush hour in the New York-New Jersey Lincoln Tunnel, Ismael Esquilin, 48, stopped his minivan and engaged (May 11). In downtown Portland, Ore., Terry Andreassen was arrested engaging “vigorously” because he “hates Portland” and was charged with “felony” public indecency (May 3). In Dunbar, W.Va., Tristan Tucker, 27, allegedly broke into a relative’s home and stole security camera recordings of him engaging (April 23). Vix Bodziak, 70, allegedly engaged at a McDonald’s in Springfield, Mass. (April 20). Bonus: Police found a paper-stuffed tube sock bulging underneath his pant leg.

Cheers!

David Waugaman, 57, fell off a barstool last year and needed surgery, and of course he is suing the tavern at Ziggy’s Hotel in Youngwood, Pa., for continuing to serve him before he fell. Wrote Waugaman, “You’re not supposed to feed people so much booze.”

Third-World Religion

In March, Zimbabwean pastor Paul Sanyangore of Victory World International Ministries was captured on video during a sermon telephoning God. Clutching a phone to his ear, he yelled, “Hello, is this heaven? I have a woman here, what do you have to say about her?” Her two children, one epileptic, the other asthmatic, are then confusingly described by “heaven” as being “changed,” and Sanyangore ended the call to resounding cheers from the congregation.

Animal Farm

In April, the annual report of the Association of British Insurers on its members’ policies for pet owners noted that among the claims paid were those for a bearded dragon with an abscess, an anorexic Burmese python, a cocker spaniel that swallowed a turkey baster, a cockatoo with respiratory problems, and even a “lethargic” house cat, which nonetheless cost the equivalent of $470 to treat.

Taking Offense

Some minority students’ organizations, commenting on the planned extensive renovation of the University of Michigan’s student union building, recommended ditching the current interior’s elegant wood

paneling — because it gives off an “imposing, masculine” feeling that makes them seem “marginalized.” A spokesperson for the students, attempting to soothe the controversy, said the marginalization was more based on the building’s “quiet nature.”

Paging Crocodile Dundee

In Australia, Chanel’s just-introduced luxury wood-and-resin boomerang, selling for the equivalent of about $1,415, came under fire from aboriginal groups for “cultural appropriation.” Hermes had issued its own luxury boomerang in 2013.

Second-Amendment Follies

Victor Sibson, 21, was charged in Anchorage, Alaska, in May with killing his girlfriend even though he had aimed at his own head. Investigators were persuaded that it was a genuine attempt, although he survived, but in critical condition.

Mule Train

In the latest awesome drug-mule haul of gold into South Korea, where it fetches higher prices than in neighboring countries, 51 people were arrested in May for bringing in, over a two-year period, a cumulative two tons, worth $99 million, by hiding it in body parts befitting their biological sex.

Veggie Tale

Reverence for the lineage of asparagus continues in epic yearly Anglican church festivities in Worcester, England, where in April celebrants obtained a special blessing for the vegetable by local priests as a costumed asparagus pranced through the street praising the stalks as representing “the generosity of God.” Critics, including clergy from other parishes, likened the parades to a Monty Python sketch, and “an infantile pantomime,” with one pleading plaintively, “Really, for (God’s) sake,” can’t the Church of England offer “more dignified” worship?

Smooth Reaction

In a lawsuit filed against an allegedly retaliating former lover, Columbia University School of Public Health professor Mady Hornig said her jilted boss tried repeatedly to harm her professional standing, even twice calling her into his office, dropping his trousers, and asking her professional opinion of the lesion on his buttock. syracusenewtimes.com | 8.9.17 - 8.15.17

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NEWS

By Mike Jaquays

Everything is up for grabs during the annual Madison-Bouckville Antique Week. Michael Davis photo

TREASURE HUNTERS’ PARADISE DURING ANTIQUE WEEK

As thousands of antique and collectibles shoppers visit the Route 20 corridor this month for the annual Madison-Bouckville Antique Week, they might not realize this world-class event was in jeopardy only a short time ago. Some of those shoppers, coming in from across the country and beyond to deal and dicker with more than 2,000 dealers and vendors set up from Monday, Aug. 14, to Sunday, Aug. 20, might know some of the well-fabled history of the area. The Mott’s company started its apple production there, at the site of what is now the Cider House Showfield and Campground. The famed Bouckville Summits barehanded baseball team also had their heyday nearby. The main draw in the old days was the weekend-long summertime Madison-Bouckville Outdoor Antique Show, a 40-year tradition on one of the fields along the southern side of Route 20 that brought in overflow buyers to the businesses throughout the area. But in November 2010, a shock reverberated through the antique-selling community as it appeared their main source of revenue was threatened. The big show was closing down and the land was being sold for agricultural crop use. That community of dealers would soon rise like

a phoenix to combine their efforts, however. They created their own not-for-profit Madison-Bouckville Promotions, an organization of local resident dealers dedicated to propelling their businesses into the future. It was their spirited president, John Mancino, a gas station memorabilia enthusiast and the owner of both Gallery Antiques at Pinebrick and the Outfront Showfield on Route 20, who quickly spurred their cause. Mancino took to the pavement to talk with his fellow local antique store, showfield, hotel, and restaurant owners and create their own plans. “I got them in the same room, thinking the same, and we all realized the urgency of what was going to happen,” Mancino recalled. “We don’t have industry or malls or anything here but tourism. We have an antique legacy and we had to keep that alive.” Meanwhile, Jim Dutcher, the treasurer of Madison-Bouckville Promotions, had only just purchased the Cider House Showfield the year before when he got the call about the main show’s closing. “That hit like a ton of bricks,” Dutcher said. “I felt the same panic as everyone else at first, but then we realized it wouldn’t go away. Everybody was going to have to work together to keep it going.” Keep it going they did. Dutcher said their showfield

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was booked full of 220 vendors weeks before the Antique Week opening this year. It is their earliest sellout ever, he noted. Alongside vice president Craig Williams from the Butternut Hill Antique Showfield and Campgrounds and secretary Steve Antinore of Quaker Acres West, the men assembled a group of local businesspeople who would work together to the benefit of everyone. The union of efforts has paid off well for the dealers, the majority of whom have become part of the Madison-Bouckville Promotions group, and are all listed on their website. “While this was previously just a weekend, now we’ve expanded it to a full week,” Williams said. There are 14 showfields filled with vendors at this year‘s Antique Week, and numerous shop dealers who also rent out spaces to guest dealers to display their own wares. And the efforts of the united dealers in Madison-Bouckville Promotions go beyond simply plugging Antique Week, or their June Show that kicks off the summer two months earlier. “This is also about promoting the entire community,” Antinore explained. “It’s not only for one week for the dealers, but for all of the shops, restaurants and hotels throughout the year.” His own showfield also helps promote the Future Farmers of America education at nearby Madison Central School, Antinore added. The FFA students park cars on his showfield during Antique Week, keeping the money raised to go toward their own activities. Resident dealers, some who are open all year, are joined by visiting vendors from across the country for Antique Week. Some dealers have specific offerings, like Mancino’s petroliana, the black doll display at Victorian Rose Vintage, or Whistle Post Antique’s vintage Lionel trains. Other vendors have mixed displays, with anything from records, vintage furniture and old-time tools, to sporting goods, home furnishings, books and musical instruments. There are lots of rarities likely not to be found anywhere else for the true treasure hunter. The arrival of the guest dealers coming in for Antique Week — many of whom are regulars to the show — is well-met by their hosts. “It’s almost like family coming back to visit,” Williams said. He is even offering live music featuring Monk Rowe at his showfield on Thursday, Aug. 17, saying he expects everybody might enjoy a break at that point in the festivities. That concert is open to the public. Eating a path through the Madison-Bouckville corridor is also a big part of the festivities, and food offerings during Antique Week include everything from breakfast sandwiches to burgers, hot dogs, corn and even lobster, plus fruit drinks and after-meal sweet treats. Nourishment is a necessary part of keeping up with the hustle of the event, and the mobile food vendors and local eateries along the way make sure to keep their guests energized in their own quest. Although there is a shuttle bus running between the showfields, Antinore suggests all Antique Week guests should wear comfortable shoes for their trek. There is a lot to see there, and a lot of distance to cover to see it all. “This is by far the largest antique event in all of New York state,” Antinore said. For information on the Madison-Bouckville Antique Week or upcoming antique events in that area, visit madison-bouckville. com. SNT

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THINGS THAT MATTER By Luke Parsnow

TRUMP’S ADVICE TO HIS VOTERS: GET OUT OF UPSTATE NEW YORK

During a recent visit by President Donald Trump to Youngstown, Ohio, Buzzfeed published an article with the headline “Youngstown Loves A Fighter, But Eventually Trump’s Spiritual Base Will Want Results.” Although Trump didn’t actually win the city of Youngstown — despite his claim that he did — that region of the industrial heartland is really ground zero for his white, working-class support that propelled him to victory last fall. It’s an area that has been in economic decline for decades and has been slow to recover as the Great Recession fades further in the rearview mirror. The same can be said for upstate New York. Just like the people in Youngstown, upstaters who voted for the billionaire businessman because they thought he could revitalize the region expect him to follow through. What they don’t want is to be told to leave. That’s what the president advised during a recent interview with The Wall Street Journal, in which he said people should move to Wisconsin and leave their houses behind. “You’re going to need people to work in these massive plants,” Trump said. “I’m going to start explaining to people, when

you have an area that just isn’t working like upper New York state, where people are getting very badly hurt, and then you’ll have another area 500 miles away where you can’t get people, I’m going to explain, you can leave. It’s OK. Don’t worry about your house.” The “massive plants” refer to his recent announcement that Foxconn, the Taiwanese electronics giant and Apple product supplier, will build a liquid crystal display factory in southeastern Wisconsin. The company plans to hire 3,000 people and claims its workforce could eventually grow to 13,000. Good for Wisconsin, but why does that mean New Yorkers should move away? This is the same man who just a year ago, said, “Don’t leave Rochester! I’m telling you, I will bring (jobs) back so fast.” That message resonated in New York’s Rust Belt-type cities like Buffalo and Syracuse and even more so in rural areas of the state. The election results indicated as much. His Democratic opponent, Hillary Clinton, unsurprisingly won the state’s 29 electoral votes, but Trump dominated the upstate region, carrying all but 10 counties north of Westchester, many with overwhelming margins.

In Oswego County, for instance, where Barack Obama won by a convincing eight points just four years ago, Trump won by 23 points in 2016. He also won Cayuga, Seneca, Cortland, Madison, Niagara, Saratoga and a slew of other counties that went for Obama twice. He even won Broome County, which includes the city of Binghamton, which hadn’t gone for a Republican presidential candidate since Ronald Reagan in 1984. Upstate residents didn’t vote for Trump in those numbers just to have him recommend they leave the region seven months into his administration. They voted for him because they are indeed “getting very badly hurt” and agreed with him when he said repeatedly during the campaign that the region was a “war zone” and “death zone.” They voted for him because they saw real potential in someone, who was himself a New Yorker, who could drastically change the current conditions of the region and provide the kind of help many people here have demanded. Essentially giving up and asking people to move somewhere else is definitely not the kind of solution that his voters were hoping for. It’s almost ironic, given the situation. There were several states and cities vying for the Foxconn factory that Wisconsin will get. One of them was Utica, in Oneida County, another location in upstate New York where Trump won by a 20-plus point margin. That plant in Utica could have brought enormous economic benefits to the area, and Trump could have actually made it happen. But it’s a city that doesn’t lie within a swing state. That’s not to say Wisconsin is a swing state, but it’s a recent reliably Democratic one that Trump was able to flip because of his promise to revive American manufacturing in an area where many white, working-class voters have been displaced by a changing economy. It’s an intelligent political maneuver, but one factory in Wisconsin is not going to guarantee that Trump’s voters will remain faithful in the next election any more than telling upstate New Yorkers to pack their bags will. It’s not just that many of his supporters here don’t want to leave. They want a reason to stay. Just like the people in Youngstown — or in Erie, Pa., or western Michigan, for that matter — upstate New York residents want to see results from this new president in upstate New York. Trump’s invitation to relocate to a different state is not going to do him any favors. SNT

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SALT POTATO CHIEFS Photos by Michael Davis

The one-night-only game, in which the Syracuse Chiefs were renamed the Syracuse Salt Potatoes, worked like a charm. The NBT Bank Stadium was almost filled to capacity Aug. 5, as fans lined up early for the new baseball jerseys, while local celebrities such as WSYR-Channel 9 news personnel Jennifer Sanders and Jim Teske lobbed tubers during the ceremonial first-

pitch proceedings. Michael John Heagerty, aka Tots, and his band (top, right) serenaded the crowd on the concourse as mascot Pops boogied to a fervent rap beat. And general manager Jason Smorol (bottom, right) proclaimed the event as “Butterrific!” The final score: The Salt Potatoes smashed the visiting Rochester Red Wings, 9-4. SNT

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FILM

By Bill DeLapp

FAY WRAY DAYS DURING CAPITOLFEST 15

K

ing Kong’s leading lady, Fay Wray, takes the spotlight during this weekend’s 15th annual Capitolfest, the summertime salute to cinema’s rarest films from the silent and early sound eras. There won’t be any sightings of the big monkey at Rome’s Capitol Theatre, 220 W. Dominick St., which will host 15 features and 14 short subjects, many presented in archival 35mm prints. Yet Wray will be feted with a half-dozen outings from her early career, with her daughter Victoria Riskin on hand to introduce mom’s movies along with some personal memories. Capitol executive director Art Pierce says this year’s festival attendees hail from 28 states plus various Canadian provinces, as movie maniacs continue to spread favorable word of mouth. And why not? The 1,700-seat bijou, which opened Dec. 10, 1928, features 1950s-era carbon-arc, variable-speed film projectors that will lovingly handle the weekend’s 35mm diversions, along with a three-manual, 10-rank Moller pipe organ to provide the silents with musical accompaniment. The theater will also be screening some oldies with a new 4K digital projector recently installed in the projection booth. It’s a bow to the reality that the Capitol ultimately faced, as more film archives are now issuing their restorations in the digital format. Back for an encore will be a dealers’ room, located at an adjacent storefront, that will feature collectible items, stills, videos and other bric-a-brac. The rooms open at 9 a.m. each day. Capitolfest 15’s three-day, seven-program festival begins with roughly nine hours of flicks on Friday, Aug. 11. The first session, 11:30 a.m. to 5 p.m., kicks off with a digital presentation of the 1925 silent The Coast Patrol, with 17-year-old Fay Wray making her feature debut. Next comes Wray paired with Richard Arlen for the 35mm showing of the 1930 Paramount drama The Sea God (1 p.m.). Back by popular demand is the 1935 short subject Hit and Run (3:15 p.m.), fea-

8

This Fay Wray movie screens Saturday at Capitolfest.

turing 20 minutes of bizarre comic relief from RKO contract player Leon Errol. The short knocked ’em dead at last year’s Capitolfest. Wrapping the afternoon is the 1930 Fox musical comedy Cheer Up and Smile (3:40 p.m.) with Dixie Lee, Arthur Lake and a teensy role for a young John Wayne. The silents will be accompanied by organist Dr. Philip C. Carli. Friday’s evening program, 6:50 to 10:30 p.m., begins with Charley Bowers in the 1928 haunted house silent-comedy short There It Is, presented in digital. Colleen Moore takes the title role in Little Orphant Annie (7:20 p.m.), a 1918 fantasy that will be screened in 35mm in its recent restoration. The 1930 Universal comedy short Rolling Along (8:35 p.m.) features George Sidney in a digital version. Bernie Anderson handles the keyboard honors for the silents. The evening ends with Capitolfest’s traditional screening of a film that is available on movie channels and home video, although 35mm archival showings are extremely rare around this neck of the woods. The Four Feathers (8:55 p.m.) is a lavish 1929 Paramount adventure saga headlining Fay Wray, Richard Arlen, William Powell and Clive Brook. The silent show will be presented with its original Movietone soundtrack. Starting the morning lineup on Saturday, Aug. 12, 9:30 a.m. to 12:40 p.m., will be three digital screenings. First is the 1933 Universal comedy short Hunting Trouble with Louise Fazenda, Walter

8.9.1 7 - 8.15.17 | syracusenewtimes.com

Catlett and the comedy team of Shaw and Lee. Next is Fay Wray as The Countess of Monte Cristo (9:55 a.m.), a 1934 Universal drama directed by Karl Freund. Wray follows with The Wild Horse Stampede (11:50 a.m.), a 1926 silent horse opera from Universal. Wray’s daughter suspects that her mother may have broken her nose during one stunt that went awry during production of this western. A pair of 1929 35mm shorts from Warner Brothers’ Vitaphone series concludes the session: Some Pumpkins (12:40 p.m.) with the rube comedy team of Summers and Hunt, and The Celebrated Character Comedienne (12:50 p.m.) with Yiddish comedy star Molly Picon. Saturday’s afternoon session, 2:20 to 5:45 p.m., opens with the wacky 1929 Universal comedy One Hysterical Night with Reginald Denny, Walter Brennan and Capitolfest favorite Slim Summerville. Next is a 1939 edition of Columbia’s popular Screen Snapshots series (3:55 p.m.), featuring behind-thescenes glimpses of Rita Hayworth and Buster Keaton. Newspaper scribe Walter Winchell headlines the digital screening of I Know Everybody and Everybody’s Racket (4 p.m.), a 1933 Universal short that also presents the Paul Whiteman Orchestra in tuneful action. Completing the program will be a 35mm print of Disorderly Conduct (4:25 p.m.), a racy 1932 Fox drama with Spencer Tracy as a cop battling corruption, with comic relief supplied by El Brendel.

The evening’s program, 7:40 to 11 p.m., offers a digital restoration of the 1927 Laurel and Hardy two-reeler The Battle of the Century, a comedy classic considered lost for decades until some crucial footage was rediscovered. Alice White stars in the 1928 First National silent comedy Naughty Baby (8 p.m.), but most eyes will likely be with the hubba-hubba charms of co-star Thelma Todd. Vaudeville star Zelda Santley fronts the 1929 Vitaphone short Little Miss Everybody (9:35 p.m.). The evening climaxes with Fay Wray and Victor Jory in the 1935 Columbia newspaper drama White Lies (9:45 p.m.). Avery Tunningley will provide the organ music throughout Saturday’s silent showings. The morning segment on Sunday, Aug. 13, 9:30 a.m. to 12:50 p.m., commences with the 1929 Vitaphone short The Big Paraders, a vaudeville troupe of singing and dancing tumblers. Paramount’s 1929 musical comedy Innocents of Paris (9:40 a.m.) offers the screen debut of French charmer Maurice Chevalier, seen here as he warbles his signature song “Louise.” Rounding out the session is the 1921 silent Hail the Woman (11:35 a.m.), a pioneering feminist drama with Florence Vidor squaring off against her hypocrite father. The final Sunday program, running 2:10 to 6 p.m., kicks off with a 1931 entry in the Voice of Hollywood series, then follows with Fay Wray and Leon Waycoff Ames in the 1932 Universal programmer Stowaway (2:20 p.m.). At 3:45 p.m. eminent film historian Jack Theakston will not be on stage to host his annual esoteric grab bag of clips, trailers and more, since he is in a Brooklyn movie house running the 70mm projectors for the war flick Dunkirk, but his program will still be presented. And Capitolfest winds down with Vera Reynolds and Julia Faye in the 1926 silent World War I drama Corporal Kate (4:30 p.m.). Dr. Philip C. Carli returns to the keyboards for Sunday‘s programs. Capitolfest 15’s three-day weekend pass is $66, while a Friday-Saturday or Saturday-Sunday pass is $55. Single-day passes run $34, while separate sessions are $19. The mint-condition prints hail from the Library of Congress, the UCLA Film and Television Archive, the Museum of Modern Art and the vaults of Universal Pictures, Sony Pictures and 20th Century Fox. For information, call (315) 337-6453 or visit romecapitol.com. SNT


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Downtown Cortland, NY

Thursday, August 10, 2017

6:00 p.m. Brockway Ice Cream Cruise In

with the purchase of a 1 hour massage $75

Summer

August 10-13, 2017

Brockway Silent Auction beginning at Noon on Friday and closing at 5:00 p.m. on Saturday

Saturday, August 12, 2017

8:30 a.m. Parade from Brockway Museum to Main Street, Downtown Cortland 9:00 a.m.-3:30 p.m. Trucks parked on Main Street; Brockway exhibit by Host Hotel: Cortland County Historical Society 3:00 p.m. Presentation of awards on Main Street (in front of NBT Bank) 5:00 p.m. Bob’s BBQ buffet at Brockway Museum (reservations required)

Sunday, August 13, 2017

8:00-11:00 a.m. Pancake Breakfast at Brockway Museum (pay at the door) 8:00 a.m.-3:00 p.m. Third Annual South Central NY Chapter of ATCA All-Make Truck Show

Finger Lakes Inn & Suites

3175 Fingerlakes East Dr. Cortland, NY 13045 607.756.2233

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www.cnylivinghistory.org • info@brockwaytrucks.org • www.brockwaytrucks.org syracusenewtimes.com | 8.9.17 - 8.15.17

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FARM Meet a half-dozen women who work the Central New York fields By Margaret McCormick

FARM Meet a half-dozen women who work the Central New York fields By Margaret McCormick Photos by Michael Davis Meg Schader of Wake Robin Farm.

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aura Hahn slips on a green apron with deep pockets and heads out to gather St. John’s Wort, yarrow and other herbs and wildflowers for the natural beauty and cleaning products she produces and sells.

First, she steps inside a trailer on the property to check on dozens of fluffy chicks that huddle and peep in the brooder. She stops to check in on her flock of broad-breasted white turkeys, some of which are spoken for by friends and family for Thanksgiving. Then she swings over to feed the pigs, Debbie and Becky. She climbs a small hill and heads into a wooded area to visit a vernal pond, a pool of water that will dry up as summer continues, but for now serves as a habitat for salamanders and frogs. “This is one of my favorite spots on the farm,” Hahn says. “The sound of peepers in here was deafening in the spring.” This is the rhythm of some of Hahn’s days at Little Yard Farm, which has transitioned from a “farmette” in Skaneateles Falls to a 25-acre property in Sempronius, Cayuga County, near the southern end of Skaneateles Lake. Hahn and her husband, Billy Meade, and their

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daughter, Geraldine, are living in a camper on the property while renovating a trailer for the family to live in. A striped tent on a hill, used for Geraldine’s first birthday party, marks the spot where they will eventually build a house. Hahn, 29, an assistant chef at The Restaurant at Elderberry Pond, near Auburn, is living her dream of becoming a farmer. She grew up in Western New York and worked on dairy farms as a teenager before enrolling at SUNY College of Environmental Science and Forestry. She has worked at Lime Hollow Center for Environment and Culture in Cortland and Orenda Springs Experiential Learning Center in Marcellus. Hahn says her experience at Elderberry Pond, a certified organic farm also noted for its farm-totable, fine dining restaurant, has helped her more sharply define what she wants to do. She and her husband searched farms for sale on Craigslist and sat in silence looking

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at the Sempronius listing for a while before talking it over and making an appointment to visit. They can see past the overgrown orchards and endless to-do list to envision a small family farm with a focus on pastured poultry and pigs. Down the road, she would like to add goats to help manage the land, a couple of beef cows, and campers or tents to offer a fresh Airbnb option in the country. But one step at a time. “You only get one shot at things like this,” Hahn says. “We decided to take it. I like the wildness of this place. I think you can farm in many ways and this is how I was meant to farm.” As the primary operator of Little Yard Farm, Hahn joins the sisterhood of farmers in Central New York. Attend any local farmers market and you see them, talk to them — and purchase your vegetables, eggs, cheeses, meats, breads and more from them. Less than 20 percent of the operators of New York state’s 35,500 farms are women, according to the 2012 Census of Agriculture conducted by the U.S. Department of Agriculture. They milk cows, drive tractors, grow vegetables and

fruit, raise animals for meat, witness life and death, make critical business decisions and serve as stewards of the land. They work 365 days a year, always at the mercy of the weather, and go without days off and vacation, sometimes for years. “Farming is a way of life,” says Maureen Knapp, co-owner of Cobblestone Valley Farm, in Preble. “It’s much more than a job or an occupation in that the work is literally never ending, so everything is just woven into the daily lives of those that choose to farm. Farmers love what they do, or else they wouldn’t be farmers.” Hahn says the most challenging aspect of farming at this juncture is finances. They’re selling one house and making renovations to another while also making improvements to the farm. “The start-up costs are huge,” she says. “We’re lucky we already purchased some equipment and we were lucky enough to find land for a decent price and it had a barn on the property. I don’t want to start out with a huge amount of debt hanging over our heads.” She’s excited to join the list of local women farmers — and inspired by them. “It’s amazing the number of women here


who are farmers,” Hahn says. “They’re not helping on a farm or assistants to their husbands. It’s their farm. That’s really encouraging and exciting. It’s wonderful to have these role models.” Maureen Knapp, co-owner, Cobblestone Valley Farm, Preble Maureen Knapp, 57, believes she was born to farm. As a child she loved dirt, insects, horses and being outdoors. Later, she would fall in love with a farmer and fully embrace the farming way of life. Together, she and her husband, Paul, have created Cobblestone Valley Farm, an organic farm in Preble. Dairy is the backbone of the farm (their milk goes to Organic Valley, a farmer-owned cooperative), but they are also known for their organic strawberries, organic pastured poultry and pork and grass-fed beef. Knapp says farming has its frustrations, including being at the mercy of the fickle Central New York weather and being pulled in many different directions on any given day. But she adds that farming has taught her to “go with the flow, and always have a Plan B.” What inspired you to become a farmer? I get the sense that it was an inborn thing in my case, but my gateway into farming was definitely horses. I’ve had the horse bug since I can remember, and that just naturally expanded out to include other animals and living things. I distinctly remember at some point in grade school learning about how manure from farm animals was spread back on the land as fertilizer for the soil. Learning about that process really resonated with me in that you could take something that is inherently thought of as waste, and turn the table right around on it so that not only was it not waste, but that simple action could perform a wonderful service for the earth. Are people surprised to learn you’re a farmer? I suppose so. Mostly, I think, there are so few farmers these days that finding a farmer — male or female — is a lot less common than it used to be, as we are now down to 1 percent of the population in this country. If you think about the implications of that number, it’s a bit scary. What are the biggest challenges, physical and otherwise, of the job? Because we are at the mercy of the weather, and also so dependent upon the weather, the challenge is learning how to live with the weather, as it can make us or break us. A great example of that is the wet cycle that we’ve been in since May. As a woman it is sometimes frustrating that I am not physically stronger than I am, and at times need to rely on extra help for the simple reason that my testosterone level is lower than Paul’s. As a mother, being pulled in so many different directions — between the kids, the household, farm chores — can be exasperating, but learning to think things through, how to prioritize, and ultimately how to accept that less than perfect is perfectly fine, is the reward. What are the biggest rewards of farming? There are many, but for me, probably the biggest is our customers. We do a considerable amount of direct marketing from the farm and our customer base is just incredible; they keep us going, on many levels. The food that we produce here is not inexpensive, and our customers recognize that we are working from a different production model, which takes much more into consideration than just price. They recognize that, and are willing to support it with their hard-earned money, along with the time that it takes for them to make a trip to Preble.

What’s your best advice for other women considering a career in farming? The best advice I can give for anyone considering farming is to work on a farm. Learn about farming, and get paid to do it. You’ll know fairly quickly whether or not you are cut out for the life. Take your temperament into consideration. There are many things going on simultaneously on a farm, and plans change frequently when something goes wrong, such as equipment breakdown, somebody didn’t close the gate, weather changes. Therefore it is almost a requirement that you are able to let go of the original plan, go with the flow and always have a Plan B ready. At the end of the day, you need to be able to focus on what you got done that day, not what you didn’t get done. Patricia “Tricia” Casper Park, co-owner, Creekside Meadows Farm, New Woodstock When Tricia Casper Park and her husband, Matt, started their first farm, in Tully, her only exposure to agriculture was helping out in her mother’s home garden. They started out small, with vegetables and a couple of cows, then gradually added chickens, more beef cows, a couple pigs and turkeys. They sold eggs and their pasture-raised meats to family and friends and found themselves with an appreciative and growing audience. Before long, they needed more land. Park, 48, now co-owns and operates Creekside Meadows Farm, a 150-acre, diversified family farm, in New Woodstock. She manages daily farm operations with help from her son, Cameron, and from her husband, on weekends. In addition to pasture-raised meats sold direct from the farm and at local farmers markets, Creekside Meadows offers produce, maple syrup and handmade farmstead soaps. In her “spare time,” Park, a veteran of the U.S. Air Force, volunteers in the kitchen at Clear Path for Veterans in Chittenango. She also makes time to mentor fellow women farmers and encourages them, as she did, to make use of resources like Cornell Cooperative Extension’s Northeast Beginning Women’s Farmer Project. What inspired you to become a farmer? People who loved our products and wanted more, so why not make it a career and lifestyle? Are people surprised to learn you’re a farmer? Yes, they are shocked, especially anyone from high school! Most knew I had been in the military and was a volunteer EMT and firefighter but farmer? Ha! Nope! I had zero experience except my mom’s home garden and nothing to do with livestock even growing up around dairy farms. What are the biggest challenges, physical and otherwise, of the job? It’s always something different. Sure, some things are the same but change happens, we are on our toes making decisions, changing plans and trying new things. Farming is an extremely physical job, no way around it. We work every year to find ways to do things easier, more efficiently, to take the physical stresses and minimize them when we can because we want to do this a long time. Save those knees and hands and backs for the long run. What are the biggest rewards of farming? I am my own boss. I make my own life, my own decisions and plan where my business is going to go. I also like the mental challenges of having a plan, monitoring the plan and making adjustments as we need to — or, in some cases toss out Plan A and figure out the best way to implement Plan B.

Laura Hann, Little Yard Farm (top), Patricia “Tricia” Casper Park, Creekside Meadows Farm (bottom). syracusenewtimes.com | 8.9.17 - 8.15.17

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injured his arm a few years ago. It’s tough to be so tied down. Bruce and I have spent one night off the farm in the last 10 years. We don’t get vacations together, but I am able to get away for a few days a couple times a year while Bruce and Hugh hold down the fort. What are the biggest rewards of farming? The customers who appreciate what we do, working close to the land and with my family and doing work that feels important to me. It’s impossible for me to do a job I don’t believe in. I’ve tried it, and although I’m sure I could make more money doing something besides farming, I want my work to matter. What’s your best advice for other women considering a career in farming? Know what your priorities are, be willing to make a lot of sacrifices and be ready to wear many hats!

Maureen Knapp, Cobblestone Valley Farm (left), Meg Schader, Wake Robin Farm (Right).

I also love growing things. It doesn’t matter if it’s the pasture grasses, the livestock, the flowers, the veggies, I just get so much from that bit of nurturing. Some days, I have to stop and remember that. I have to sit down and breathe it in, listen to the land, listen to the wildlife, the wind, the water and calm my mind down before moving onto the next thing. What’s your best advice for other women considering a career in farming? I was chatting with a fellow woman farmer I helped train in holistic management what her advice was and we both agreed: It’s why do you want to do this? Seriously, what makes you want to face mental and physical stresses where you are the decision maker all the time, where you are working with or against Mother Nature (she’s pretty cranky lately), where the failure rate is higher than just about every other start-up business, where the suicide rate is so high, where profit margins are so crazy slim, where customers love you, adore you, and really appreciate what you do but then there are some that just bash what you do. It’s a field where things live and die sometimes in seconds, where, in our case, we are responsible for hundreds of lives at any time on our land. It’s tough but it’s something that we love. Love isn’t going to get you through it all. Dig deep and figure out what drives you to live your life they way you do, what your core values are, what you want your life to be like now and in the future, how you want to manage your responsibilities and how you are doing to do all of it. Meg Schader, co-owner, Wake Robin Farm, Jordan Meg Schader, 41, grew up in Elbridge and says she was “bit by the farming bug” at Cornell University, where she earned her bachelor’s degree in agriculture. She met her husband, Bruce, in 1997, when she volunteered on a farm he was operating with a friend in New Hope. She moved to the farm in the spring of 1998 and grew cut flowers there that season. A year later, Meg and Bruce married on the farm, but departed after a falling out with Bruce’s business partner. Bruce Schader

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“plowed up some land his parents own in Jordan,’’ Meg Schader recalls, and that is how Wake Robin Farm got its start. The Schaders grew organic vegetables from 1999 to 2006, increasing their business to a 160-member CSA (community supported agriculture) in the process. In 2006, they purchased four cows, built their creamery and transitioned to dairy processing. The Schaders, with their teenage son, Hugh, are a fixture every Saturday at the Central New York Regional Market in Syracuse, where they sell their yogurts, farmstead cheeses, milk, homemade artisan breads and other baked goods. Every day on the farm is different, but the Schaders have come up with a system that works well for them. “Bruce and I milk our cows together and share the field work,” Meg Schader says. “He takes care of all the processing and mechanical work and I am in charge of packaging, marketing and bookkeeping.” What inspired you to become a farmer? I was very interested in the concept of sustainable agriculture, so I came to farming as an environmentalist. I remember sending Bruce a letter from college, telling him I wanted to convert all the farms in the area to organic. He set me straight pretty quickly and I’ve learned that it’s much more complicated than I originally thought. Are people surprised to learn you’re a farmer? Yes, people who meet me for the first time are often surprised and interested in what I do. When I did yoga teacher training at Kripalu a few years ago, there weren’t any other dairy farmers in my class. I think what surprises people most is that I’m a vegetarian dairy farmer. I’m kind of a rare bird in that way. What are the biggest challenges, physical and otherwise, of the job? The biggest challenges are the physical risks, the financial unpredictability and being here twice a day to do chores. Our business depends on our health, so we try to eat really well and take care of our bodies. But things happen, like when Bruce

Lacey Scriven Cashman, co-owner, Mountain Grown Farm, Jamesville Mountain Grown Farm is a small, noncertified organic family farm and vineyard with a focus on heirloom vegetables and hybrid vegetables not normally found in grocery stores. Co-owners Lacey and Kevin Cashman moved to Central New York in 2009 and brought their first produce to the Cazenovia Farmers Market in 2010. They met at Colorado State University, where they both studied science, and they have a deep appreciation for plants and the science of growing things. This year, they added their first high tunnel for yearround growing and are also adding a barn and wash building. Lacey is the face of Mountain Grown Farm. She sets up shop each week at the Cazenovia market and at the Fayetteville Farmers Market, where she serves as market manager. On the farm, she starts the seeds each season, plants, transplants and irrigates. Kevin is the heavy machinery operator, mechanic, builder, bed preparer, cultivator and weeder. The harvest is a shared labor. “The best results are when we can do things together,” she says. “Other times, it’s divide and conquer.”’ What inspired you to become a farmer? We both have a passion for plants and growing them, foraging wild plants as well. We both hate the produce in the supermarket, so old with no flavor. We know that food that’s eaten right out of the garden is so much better. (We had a) desire to be entrepreneurs and start a winery. Are people surprised to learn you’re a farmer? I guess we don’t get out much! People mostly know us as farmers.


What are the biggest challenges, physical and otherwise, of the job? We’re not as young as we used to be; so much is physical. We sound like a couple of 80-year-olds in the morning! Trying to find ways to work smarter, with less exertion. Everything— equipment, seeds, tools— is incredibly expensive. What are the biggest rewards? Working together and hearing from happy customers. What’s your best advice for other women considering a career in farming? You need to understand the farm will take over your life, and that of your immediate family as well. (You) can’t leave, especially if you have animals, but plants growing are just as needy. We have a great commute and office, but need to find balance. It’s also good to have lots of money to invest; it takes a lot more than you have. Madeline C. Smith, owner, Hungry Soul Farm, Pennellville Hungry Soul Farm is an 86-acre CSA farm, with a roadside stand offering fresh vegetables and eggs. The farm is the vision and dream of Madeline Smith, but it’s truly a family operation. Smith launched the farm in 2011 with assistance from her husband, parents and brother, all of whom play key roles. Smith handles the marketing, finances, equipment, procurement of materials and overall strategic plan for the farm. Her mother cares for and manages the 100 chickens and ducks that provide fresh eggs. Her husband, Marcus, who works off the farm, keeps bees and does much of the heavy lifting. Her father builds things and fixes everything that needs fixing. And her brother helps with a roster of tasks, including starting seedlings, weeding and managing and harvesting crops. “I call myself the boss, but most of what we do is decided and planned together,” Smith says. “Our goal as a family is first to enjoy what we do. We need to be profitable, but not at the expense of our minds and bodies.” Smith, 35, is a graduate of SUNY College of Environmental Science and Forestry, where she earned a bachelor’s degree in construction management. She’s also the mother of a 3-year-old son. She has worked in office settings, but felt that something was missing in her life. Farming is financially challenging, she says, but it satisfies her belly, heart and soul. What inspired you to become a farmer? I became a farmer to supply my family and community with fresh, chemicalfree food. Once I started to learn about the issues in the food industry, I had to be part of the solution. I also realized I needed a job that kept me moving. I feel healthier and this work feeds my soul in

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Doing the chores at the various Central New York Farms.

a way I have not found anywhere. Hence the name, Hungry Soul Farm. Are people surprised to learn you’re a farmer? Probably not. What are the biggest challenges, physical and otherwise, of the job? Finances are the only really challenge in farming for me. You find a way around it, work with what you have and become creative. It’s an expensive operation, and the return is just not there. But we do it because we love it. What are the biggest rewards of farming?

The joy I find in every piece of farming cannot be matched by any job I have done in my life. The creation is amazing: starting seeds, watching them grow and finally a vegetable! My body feels better. At a desk job, I could feel myself dying. Self-care seemed out of my reach. As a farmer I feed myself well, allow rest when needed, work my muscles to their full potential and my heart is full.

children and farming. Providing full-time care for your child while trying to build or run a farming operation is no small task. Give yourself a break and adjust your expectations. SNT Margaret McCormick is a freelance writer and editor in Syracuse. She blogs about food at eatfirst.typepad.com. Follow her on Twitter, connect on Facebook or email her at mmccormicksnt@gmail.com.

What’s your best advice for other women considering a career in farming? Don’t expect yourself to be able to do it all. A great team around you makes short work, particularly in terms of raising syracusenewtimes.com | 8.9.17 - 8.15.17

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STAGE

By James MacKillop From left, Caiti Marlowe, Jeremy Parker, Dale Young and Sara Fetgatter in Cortland Repertory’s Appointment with Death. Eric Behnke photo

OLDIES BUT GOODIES AT HANGAR AND CORTLAND REP

Drum rolls and high kicks are fine, but there’s more to summer theater than song and dance. As the season slides into August, two of our best companies have come up with fresh-faced productions that honor the spoken word. At Cortland Repertory Theatre is the little-seen Agatha Christie mystery Appointment with Death (through Saturday, Aug. 12), where the guests in a desert might be up for murder but they plot with refined grammar and elegant pronunciation. Ithaca’s Hangar Theatre offers Larry Shue’s once-popular 1984 comedy The Foreigner (through Saturday, Aug. 12), in which the villain barks out a line that could have come from the 2016 presidential campaign. Both shows lead to surprise denouements that cannot be so much as hinted at. Although Larry Shue was killed in a 1985 plane crash just as fame was beginning, his comedy-with-a-subtext is not exactly “neglected.” For a while it was a staple of community theater and high school companies but then disappeared. This stylish revival

Good for one battery. Exp. 11/15/17.

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reveals that not only are the best lines not dated (despite phones attached to cords), but that the entire vehicle is an actor’s feast. Shue wrote the title character, Charlie Baker, for himself to play. He’s a man so depressed and shy he feigns speechlessness to avoid connecting with people. This opens Charlie up to all manner of shtick, wildly expressive body language, mime and dance. Every character gets a share of cakewalking, even the bad guys. Because he thinks his cheating wife is dying, Charlie (Linden Tailor) retreats to a fishing lodge in rural Georgia. Agreeing to the plan to play mute known only to his pal Froggy (Austin Jones), an unlikely British sergeant stationed nearby, Charlie cannot avoid interaction with others in the lodge. Owner Betty Meeks (Susannah Berryman), stricken with wanderlust for never having traveled, projects heaps of exotic fantasy onto Charlie, although she does not know where he is from. Charlie also overhears private conversations. High-strung, red-haired heiress Catherine (Lily Waldron) is pregnant, and her boyfriend, Rev. David Lee (Justin Walker), appears laggard to act upon this news. Worse, the Rev appears to be more than chummy with snaky building inspector Owen Musser (Austin Jones again), and the two of them have dastardly plans to take over the lodge and convert it to their nefarious ends. To do that they would have to cheat Catherine’s brother and co-heir, Ellard (Cam Wenrich), a Forrest Gump in the making, who might be judged “too slow” to inherit. Ellard’s well-meaning but stumbling attempts to teach Charlie to speak English is one of the comic highlights of the two-plus hours. Linden Tailor seizes upon the role of Charlie as an invitation for theatrical

magic, continually pulling surprises out of an enigmatic persona, guided by director Topher Payne. The entire cast is excellent, but Austin Jones in a dual role, with an M.F.A. from Yale and recently joining the Ithaca College faculty, is a man to watch. The annual murder mystery at Cortland Repertory is a challenge for Agatha Christie buffs. Not only is Appointment with Death among the mistress’ least-seen works, but it breaks several templates. We’re not in the guilty vicarage anymore but instead in a Jerusalem hotel in 1936 while the region was under British mandate. The second act moves to the fabled archaeological site of Petra in what was then called “Transjordania.” Several characters, such the tyrannical matriarch Mrs. Boynton (Elizabeth Bove) and her grumbling family, are American. To complicate matters, in the original 1938 novel, signature detective Hercule Poirot takes a prominent role, but Christie had tired of him when she wrote the stage play in 1944 and so deleted him. She also tired of at least one murder victim so that a different person makes an appointment with death on stage. And the 1988 movie version with Peter Ustinov makes even more transmogrifications. Thus if some snotty friend tells who done it to whom, pay no attention. The play’s different, and more surprising. The appointment with death cited in the title does not come for 90 minutes, but the 13 characters reveal so many tensions and so much back-biting and resentment, that we can see perhaps a half-dozen desired victims and likely culprits. Self-centered Lady Westholme (Ms. Jeremy Parker) demands that irritable Alderman Higgs (Charles Baran) be evicted from his room so she can sleep on the ground floor. Smooth-talking Jefferson Cope (Tom DeMichele) makes a pass at lovely but unhappily married Nadine Boynton (Claire Sorlie) virtually in front of her husband Lennox (Grant Paylor). Director Kerby Thompson assures tension in a drama with heavy exposition, and also guarantees the highest production values, especially with Wendi R. Zea’s period costumes. The contentious Boynton family is dressed in distinctive but light colors, but the ruling battleaxe, Mrs. Boynton, a former prison warden, comes in sepulchral black. SNT


MUSIC

By Christopher Malone Did you have a concept in mind for writing On the Other Side? The songs kind of came. We noticed there was a theme after. It wasn’t purposeful. There are themes of traveling, missing someone and missing home. It was easy to put together and make a traveling record. When you’re writing songs, do you have a specific creative space? Songwriting is a lot like anything else. There’s lots of practice involved. It’s a constant thing you do. You have to make sure you’re around a pen and paper or a guitar when the songs come to you. How do you break writer’s block? That’s a good question. I’m going through that right now, especially since we’ve done everything we needed to do with putting this last record out and setting up tours. I also own a bar in Charlotte with my wife. It’s difficult to find time and be ready to write. I wish I knew the answer.

Sinners & Saints: Perry Fowler (left) and Mark Earan

BIG TWANG THEORY WITH SINNERS & SAINTS

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arolina country’s Sinners & Saints ride into town for a Monday, Aug. 14, 9 p.m., show at Funk ’N Waffles, 307 S. Clinton St. The country-folk tandem of Perry Fowler and Mark Baran will precede the weekly Grateful Dead bash with Pearly Baker’s Best. Admission is $5. The duo is celebrating their second LP On the Other Side, which was released in March. The opening track “Up Like the Sun, Down Like the Rain” sets the tone and primes ears for the nine tracks to follow. Aside from its upbeat tempo, the classic twang is attention-grabbing and the compositions go down smooth, adding up to an addictive album to play during a road trip or at a backyard barbecue. After the finale “Ready To Go,” you’re ready to cycle through the album again. Fowler spoke with the Syracuse New Times from his North Carolina home. Music is a passion for him, he said, and an enjoyable second gig: He and his wife own a bar.

Do you enjoy venturing to different places? I love it and hate it at the same time, but I love it more. It’s nice to get away from home, travel and meet all kinds of people. It’s also nice to be home. Mark and I are both married. We don’t have kids, but we have dogs, which are like our kids. Are you guys foodies or sightseers while on the road? We are foodies, at least I am, but touring is work. We don’t have money to spend. We pack a cooler with food and are pretty thrifty.

What do you find most difficult about the industry? The industry. (Laughs.) It’s very difficult to succeed unless you have a tremendous amount of help or a tremendous amount of money. It’s hard, but we do it because we love it. I want to continue to write songs, play songs and tour. We’ve been touring hard for about three or four years now. It gets easier, but it also gets harder at the same time. The farther you go, the more you have to hit those places again. You can’t just visit a place once and check it off the list. If the show goes well, we’ll go back. The more you grow, the more you have to keep growing. We do our own booking and figure out where we’d like to play. In March, we toured the Midwest. It was a region where we never went before. The same with Texas. We have to do it. And with this tour, we needed to go back up to the Northeast. A couple years ago we went to Binghamton. It’s taken a while for us to get back up there. You incorporate a few genres into your repertoire. From your experience, are you placed into a particular category? We do get kind of lumped into the bluegrass genre, and we’re not really bluegrass. There are some of the same tendencies and elements, chord structures and all, but it’s a product from where we’re from. I’m originally from Lancaster, S.C., which is about 20 miles south of

Charlotte. It just naturally comes out of me when I write a song. How did you guys meet? We met at a bar, just like all great romances. (Laughs.) I was playing solo at the time. Mark saw me and came up to me afterward. He said that if I ever needed a bass player to hit him up. I thought about it for about three months, because I was so used to playing by myself. It’s hard enough to tour on your own, especially having another person’s schedule to worry about. But I hit him up and we hit it off. You spend a lot of time together. What do you do to prevent from killing each other? We haven’t killed each other yet, so that’s a good thing. We’re both evenkeeled. We’re a lot the same and we realize when to give each other space. Sometimes we bicker, but it’s a brotherly thing and we get over it just as fast. It’s hard to be around someone for that long and not bicker about something. What are you listening to now? I’ve been into the Flying Burrito Brothers lately. I dig what they were doing, their type of country, back in the 1960s and 1970s. It wasn’t so much of a shtick, but it’s a little tongue-in-cheek. Do you share tours? We haven’t really shared many tours with bands. We recently played with The Everymen from Florida. They’re punk but play acoustic instruments. They jump all over the place, come out into the crowd and shoot Silly String. They’re a bunch of nutballs, and it was fun touring with those guys. Last December we toured with Megan Jean and the KFB. They’re a married couple, Megan Jean and Byrne Klay. She has a phenomenal voice, and he can play just about any instrument you put in front of him. What can people expect from your shows? A lot of sweat. We’re pretty sweaty dudes. A couple cuss words, maybe. We write songs people can sing along to, which may be difficult if you haven’t heard of a band. If they’re not singing along, hopefully they’ll be singing by the time they leave. We call them earworms. We’ll have our albums ready for purchase. On the Other Side is on CD and vinyl, plus our two other EPs and the other full length. SNT

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MUSIC

By James MacKillop

ARIAS RISE TO THE OCCASION AT GLIMMERGLASS When the artistic mecca in verdant Cooperstown changed its name from Glimmerglass Opera to Glimmerglass Festival a few years ago, it signaled that new audiences were welcome. Notoriously demanding opera audiences would still travel extravagant distances to see top productions of rarities. These would include the American premiere of Gaetano Donizetti’s Siege of Calais, new works like Paige Hernandez and Victor Simonson’s Stomping Grounds about contemporary refugees or Derrick Wang’s Scalia/Ginsburg, about the unlikely friendship between two justices who disagreed about almost everything. On the other hand, the audience-friendly Oklahoma! renews its vigor when golden voices are proclaiming “Oh, What a Beautiful Mornin’.” Also at Glimmerglass are productions of George Frideric Handel’s Xerxes (Aug. 12, 18), in which the lead is sung by a countertenor, and George Gershwin’s Porgy and Bess (Aug. 13, 17, 19, 21), now established as America’s greatest opera. Rarely juxtaposed, they both present their most memorable vocal expressions in the first arias. Although several selections from Porgy, like “It Ain’t Necessarily So” and “I Got Plenty of Nothin’,” are among the best-known from the Gershwin corpus, many audiences have had a difficult time seeing the whole work for two reasons. Some black artists were unwilling to appear in roles portraying prostitution and drug dealing, and eminences such as Desmond Tutu have disdained Porgy. It’s also huge, with more than 22 singing roles sometimes running three-plus hours. Black playwright Suzan Lori Parks wrote a truncated version titled The Gershwins’ Porgy and Bess in 2011 for Broadway, ostensibly to make it more appealing to contemporary audiences. The Glimmerglass production can boast of authenticity. Artistic director Francesca Zambello mounted her Porgy for the Washington National Opera in 2005, employing the 180-minute 1935 book that retains charming non-plot items, like the Vendor’s trio, songs for the Honey Man, Strawberry Woman and the Crab Man. Conducting the pit orchestra is Gershwin specialist John DeMain, who has been in charge more than 300 times, going back 40 years before the opera’s status was so secure.

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Frederick Ballentine in Porgy and Bess. Karli Cadel photo

Glimmerglass has scoured the earth for the right voices with the right look. Silver-voiced soprano Meroe Khalia Adeeb as Clara has come from Torrance, Calif., to begin the action with a goosebump-inducing “Summertime.” From the beginning, we know that director Zambello is following Gershwin’s wishes that his masterpiece be sung by trained voices in operatic mode and not merely be a Broadway show with ambitions. Even when the action turns to Catfish Row street life, we hear the same precision in “Roll Them Bones.” Clara’s husband Jake (Justin Austin) responds with the cynical “A Woman is a Sometime Thing,” paradoxically as a lullaby. Stocky South African baritone Musa Ngqungwana sings the role of Porgy, limping with a crutch rather than on an encumbering wagon. Seen last year in Rossini’s Thieving Magpie, he is initially unrecognizable despite a distinctive body set. As an actor he resolves the contradictions of Porgy’s character, a needy, crippled beggar who nonetheless projects enormous reserves of strength. Ngqungwana’s heart-swelling “I Got Plenty of Nothin’” might have been aimed at audiences in the depths of the Depression but here is a coruscating declaration of resolve. The title of the DuBose Heyward novel that inspired Gershwin was indeed Porgy. The emergence of the flawed Bess as a

8.9.17 - 8.15.17 | syracusenewtimes.com

counterweight is what makes the opera a drama. Talise Trevigne has an established reputation as an interpreter of Richard Strauss and Giacomo Puccini, but as an actress she’s extraordinary in conveying all the contradictions: Bess’ street flash, her fatal need-driven weakness as well as her sweetness and beauty. Her major solo, “I Loves You, Porgy,” throbs with deepfelt sincerity. The love duet “Bess, You Is My Woman Now” toward the beginning of the first act in this configuration caps all musical expression. Gershwin is at the peak of his genius, and Ngqungwana and Trevigne soar with lyrical passion. This is the most ecstatic moment on upstate stages this summer. Porgy and Bess’ musical abundance includes at least two other showstoppers, which require some plotting to explain. Bess’ previous boyfriend, the villainous stevedore Crown (Norman Garrett), in a drunken rage, murders the innocent bystander Robbins (Chaz’men Williams-Ali) with the hook from a cotton bale. The disposal of the body and the law’s processing of the murder consume much action, but it also leads to the blockbuster lament, “My Man’s Gone Now” by Robbins’ widow Serena (Simone Z. Paulwell). Enticing villainy is the Mephistophelean Sportin’ Life (Frederick Ballentine), the neighborhood “happy dust” dealer who aspires to become a procurer with the

right lady to sell. His “It Ain’t Necessarily So” delivers blasphemy at its most winsome. Glimmerglass has spared no expense in production value, with Peter J. Davison’s scenery filled with grubby, rusting metal, convincing poverty. And the second act’s hurricane is enough to rattle bones. Handel’s Xerxes also begins with one of the composer’s best-known melodies, usually called the “Largo,” although marked larghetto in the score. Its Italian lyrics are “Ombre mai fu,” or “Never was a shade,” in praise of the plane tree. The title character is taking his rest from world-conquering before contemplating his love life. A useful program note by classicist Olga M. Davidson explains that although most of the plot is fanciful contemporary invention, the episode of the plane tree derives from reliable ancient documents. The opera is often known by its Italian title Serse, as his name is pronounced in the lyrics. A notorious flop at its 1738 opening, Xerxes is supposed to be an opera seria, meaning it would emphasize the august expression of deeply felt emotion, with most voices in the upper ranges. The title role was written for a soprano castrato and is taken here by countertenor John Holiday Jr., who brings the physique of a professional athlete. Nearly all the other singers are at home in the upper ranges, except for basso Calvin Griffin as the comic servant Elviro. Low jinx buffo in the midst of all the seria is what led to Xerxes’ failure at its opening but now appears to be a welcome asset. Director Tazewell Thompson, former honcho at Syracuse Stage, enhances the comic interludes while never betraying the seria. His production team of star set designer John Conklin, costumer Sara Jean Tosetti and lighting master Robert Wierzel ensure that the ever-changing surreal set seduces the eye, beginning with that alluring plane tree. The libretto by Nicolo Minato and Silvia Stampiglia exists to position singers to sing about different aspects of love, mostly unrequited. Contrived though situations may be, the music is exalted and its expression often moving. Still, the path is so convoluted that the program prudently includes a cartoon page with lines drawn between characters to help you remember who loves whom and who is being squeezed out. Baroque opera in general and countertenors in particular are thought to be acquired tastes. The excellence of this production, as well as John Holiday Jr.’s musicianship, can lead many to those acquisitions. SNT


MUSIC

By Christopher Malone

MUSICAL MESSAGES WITH PETER YARROW Peter Yarrow, part of the famed Peter, Paul and Mary folk act that hit the music scene in the early 1960s, will be strumming and spinning yarns at the Earlville Opera House, 18 E. Main St., Earlville, on Saturday, Aug. 12, 8 p.m. Tickets are $40 for general admission and $20 for students with a valid ID and ages 17 and under. For information, call (315) 6913550 or visit earlvilleoperahouse.com. Following suit with many folkies, the trio’s repertoire consisted of covers and originals. In 1962, their first album featured the singles “Lemon Tree” (written by Will Holt) and “If I Had a Hammer” (written by Pete Seeger). Their third hit single, which can be found on their 1963 album Moving, is the forever popular “Puff the Magic Dragon.” Yarrow, a Cornell University alum, and Paul Stookey continue in the music world even after the 2009 death of Mary Travers following complications with a bone marrow transplant during her leukemia battle. In 2014, director-producer Jim Brown released 50 Years with Peter, Paul and Mary as a television documentary. During a phone conversation, Yarrow discussed his philanthropy. “I’m working on something that combines music with social and political visions,” he said about the bipartisan Better Angels, which takes its name from a line in Abraham Lincoln’s inaugural address: “when again touched, as surely they will be, by the better angels of our nature.” “I can see people being irate in terms of the policies,” said Yarrow. “If we are divided so severely, we’re setting ourselves up for something similar to Nazi Germany, where they were so busy fighting each other around the issues.” During the interview, the 79-year-old songwriter was walking the streets of New York City on his way to meet a publisher. He paused to politely dismiss a passerby looking for a photo and autograph opportunity. Even after 50-plus years in the business, he’s still willing to stop for adoring fans. “It’s a compliment to me, but it’s a little crazy,” Yarrow noted. “It says that my music is a part of their life, music that’s in the conscience of America for so many years. It’s also saying we need to get back to those values. A small gesture like that from somebody, even if I can’t stop, is wonderful.”

Peter Yarrow

What’s it like being an active musician in your late 70s? My concerts aren’t trips down memory lane; the songs are relevant, important and galvanizing. I can’t remember it being as busy or having a greater opportunity to really do something. It’s therapeutic. I think with many people, they don’t feel they’re needed anymore. But, my God, I’m needed. I just came back from the Winnipeg Folk Festival. When I sang “Where Have All the Flowers Gone?” (by Pete Seeger), people were saying we need to be singing together, to affirm one another. When I come to your neck of the woods, you’re going to get this from me. I hope you all feel the same. There has been and will be political and social turmoil. Do you have any current fears? My biggest fear is that the division in our country will allow fascistic ways to take over. We deal with realities on a political level, but on a personal level, we have to reach out to each other. The real issues are not just political. We live in a culture suffused with greed and a celebration of feeling dysfunctional, whether it’s with the Kardashians or Donald Trump. We’re dealing with a selfish culture that allows bullying to be a proper sport on television. The heart of America has been damaged. We need to restore it. I’ve been doing that for over 20 years with Operation Respect, an anti-bullying program that goes into schools. The programming creates an environment in which kids value themselves intrinsically rather than measuring meaning in life with material things. The rewards of being a human being are giving and serving and caring about each other.

Another fear I have is the widening division between the haves and the havenots. When people don’t have hope or feel there is an equal playing field, they can be wooed by extremism. Has folk music changed? Well, yes. It changed dramatically in the 1960s. It’s evolved. Folk music stresses the importance of living life authentically, stresses a more caring society and there are love songs. It’s written with sincerity and not for the dollars. The music business is highly homogenized, where music is about style and technique, not about the heart. You won’t hear the next “Blowing in the Wind” or the next “If I Had a Hammer” in today’s market. If Bob Dylan started today, he wouldn’t do that well on American Idol. Do you receive criticism for music you create? I do, but not a lot. I come from a time when people were labeled communists. But everybody is labeling everybody else now. Even people who didn’t like our messages, they appreciated our music and sincerity. We didn’t aim to be hit makers, but we performed many songs that were meaningful to us. We re-recorded “Blowin’ in the Wind” by Bob Dylan, “In the Early Morning Rain” by Gordon Lightfoot and “Leaving on a Jet Plane” by John Denver. These were extraordinary songwriters that presented something to the American public. When we recorded “Where Have All the Flowers Gone?” we didn’t think of this as a cover, but we were just playing these songs. Your 1967 song “I Dig Rock and Roll Music” at the time was a step away from your folk. It was a huge hit. It’s funny. Mary and

I were folkies through and through. Paul was originally a rock’n’roller. He had a band in high school called Birds of Paradise. He came to us without any folk background at all. Aside from rock, he had experience in classical and jazz. There were novelty songs we’d do from time to time. We did a version of “Old Blue” (The Byrds) and then say, “What if this was to be changed and modified by an unscrupulous modifier of folk songs?” Then we did a rock’n’roll spoof on that. Paul wrote a lot of unusual songs. “Parallel Universe” and “On a Desert Island (With You in My Dreams)” are wonderful counterpoints to the seriousness and dedication the bulk of our music was about. Were there any bands in the 1960s that you really took note of? The Beatles. We recognized their brilliance, but it wasn’t really what we were about. A lot of the musicians I listen to now are very unknown. I do have great admiration for the musicianship and heart of Lady Gaga, for instance. Do you have any grandchildren? If so, are they aware of who their grandfather is? Yes, I have a granddaughter. It’s funny. I’m just her grandpa. My daughter is also a singer, a great one, and an activist. So my granddaughter gets to take part in all of this. She was 4 years old when she went to Occupy (Wall Street). What can people expect at your Earlville show? I’ll be singing the Peter, Paul and Mary repertoire. I will sing “Puff the Magic Dragon” and call the kids on stage. I’ll encourage everyone to sing along to that or any song. I may have to redefine the word children, because the demographic may be skewed. So I’ll say everyone 50 and under can come up on stage. At intermission, I’ll have people write down requests. In the second half, the only songs I’ll sing are the requests. The audience has a part in deciding what is shared. SNT

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MUSIC

LISTED IN CHR ONOLOGIC AL ORDER:

W E D N E S DAY 8/9 Thunder Canyon Band. Wed. Aug. 9, 6-8 p.m. The country rockers take the stage during the weekly concert series at Lonergan Park, Route 11, North Syracuse. Free. (315) 458-8050.

ZOSO. Wed. Aug. 9, 6 p.m. The Led Zeppelin tribute band at Sharkey’s Bar & Grill, 7240 Oswego Road, Liverpool. $15/advance, $20/ door. (716) 893-2900, afterdarkpresents.com.

The Horn Dogs. Wed. Aug. 9, 7-9 p.m. The

dance outfit performs during the Liverpool is the Place concert series at Johnson Park, corner of Route 57 and Vine Street, Liverpool. Free. (315) 457-3895.

Sheralynn Jeanne. Thurs. 7 p.m. The sing-

er-songwriter tops off this year’s outdoor concert series on the Hamilton Village Green on Broad Street (rain location at Colgate Inn, 1 Payne St., Hamilton). Free. (315) 691-3550, earlvilleoperahouse.com.

Will Donato & JJ Sansaverino. Thurs. 7 p.m.

The dynamic duo will be featured as the next Jazz in the City weekly concert series rolls on at Strada Mia, 313 S. Geddes St. Free. (315) 479JAZZ, cnyjazzinthecity.org.

Bela Fleck and the Flecktones. Thurs. 8 p.m. The original versatile foursome with an eclectic repertoire at Smith Center for the Arts, 82 Seneca St., Geneva. $36.50, $48.50. (315) 781-5483, (866) 355-5483, thesmith.org. Skaneateles Festival: Schubert & More.

rock headlined by the Brooklyn-based band, plus Auralai at Funk N Waffles, 307 S. Clinton St. $5/ages 21 and older, $10/ages 18 and older. funknwaffles.ticketfly.com.

Thurs. 8 p.m. Opening night of the music fest features compositions by Schubert, Marinu, Bernstein and Offenbach at First Presbyterian Church, 97 E. Genesee St., Skaneateles. $25-$32/ adults, $23-$30/seniors and students, free-$30/ children under 13. (315) 685-7418, skanfest.org.

Zach Deputy. Wed. Aug. 9, 8:30 p.m. Notable

Blind Spots. Thurs. 9 p.m. Ithaca quintet

Looms. Wed. Aug. 9, 8 p.m. An evening of indie

songwriter and multi-instrumentalist headlines an evening of great grooves and vibrant vibes, plus Boogie Low and Chiggin at the Westcott Theater, 524 Westcott St. $15/advance, $18/ door. (315) 299-8886, thewestcotttheater.com.

T H U R S DAY 8/10

returns for an energetic evening, plus The Young Step at Funk N Waffles, 307 S. Clinton St. $10/ages 21 and older, $15/ages 18 and older. funknwaffles.ticketfly.com.

F R I DAY 8/11 Big Break Battle of the Bands. Fri. 5 p.m.

icana and folk rock outfit plays a hometown show at F.X. Matt Brewing Company, 830 Varick St., Utica. $5. (315) 624-2400, saranac.com.

Local performers from around Central New York engage in a friendly, fun competition at the Westcott Theater, 524 Westcott St. $5. (315) 299-8886, thewestcotttheater.com.

Fulton Jazz Fest. Thurs. 7 p.m. Three-day music festival kicks off with a concert featuring Steve Falvo’s Easy Money Big Band at William Gillard Drive, behind the Fulton War Memorial, Route 3, Fulton. Free. (315) 760-5299, fultonjazzfest.com.

Fulton Jazz Fest. Fri. 5 p.m. Second night of the festival features Peter Mack and His Macktet, Brownskin and Brass Inc. at William Gillard Drive, behind the Fulton War Memorial, Route 3, Fulton. Free. (315) 760-5299, fultonjazzfest. com.

Old Main. Thurs. 6 p.m. Utica’s very own Amer-

A to Z. Fri. 6 p.m. Singer-songwriter sisters Allyson and Zoe in an early evening folk showcase at Funk N Waffles, 307 S. Clinton St. Free. funknwaffles.ticketfly.com.

Skaneateles Festival: Go Hear Italy! Fri.

7 p.m. Daedalus Quartet, WindSync, soprano Maureen McKay and cellist Julia Bruskin boast a cultural experience, preceded by a Backstage Pass talk at First Presbyterian Church, 97 E. Genesee St. Skaneateles. $25-$32/adults, $23-$30/ seniors and students, free-$30/children under 13. (315) 685-7418, skanfest.org.

Buddy Guy. Fri. 8 p.m. The legendary blues-

man will rip some riffs and sing the evening away, plus Quinn Sullivan at The Vine, del Lago Resort & Casino, 1133 Route 414, Waterloo. $35, $45, $55, $75, $150. (315) 946-1777, dellagoresort.com.

S AT U R DAY 8/12 Fulton Jazz Fest. Sat. 4 p.m. The festival

finale features Stan Gosek and the Freefall Jazz Orchestra, Tony Monaco Trio and Classified at William Gillard Drive, behind the Fulton War Memorial, Route 3, Fulton. Free. (315) 760-5299, fultonjazzfest.com.

Mere Mortals. Sat. 5 p.m. The summer concert series continues with the local pop dance band at Beak & Skiff Apple Orchards 2708 Lords Hill Road, Lafayette. $5. (315) 696-6085, beakandskiff.com. Alex Gideon. Sat. 6 p.m. Singer-songwriter

offers a mood-lifting acoustic set at Funk N Waffles, 307 S. Clinton St. Free. funknwaffles. ticketfly.com.

Big Mean Sound Machine. Fri. 8 p.m. A night

Luke Bryan. Sat. 7 p.m. Country boy headlines

of numbers features 10-piece Afro-beat dance band plus one-man show Joe Driscoll at Ray Brothers Barbecue, 6474 Route 20, Bouckville. Free. (315) 893-7200, raybrothersbbq.com.

a drawl-filled evening, plus Brett Eldredge and Craig Campbell at Lakeview Amphitheatre, 490 Restoration Way. $33-$229. (315) 435-5100, lakeviewamphitheatre.com.

Goo Goo Dolls. Fri. 8 p.m. The alt-rock band

Skaneateles Festival: Mozart Under the Stars. Sat. 7:30 p.m. Conductor David Zinman

from Buffalo in action, plus Phillip Phillips at Lakeview Amphitheatre, 490 Restoration Way. $25-$1,500. (315) 435-5100, lakeviewamphitheatre.com.

Three Faces of the King. Fri. 8 p.m. Elvis

Presley tribute covers his notable career at the Turning Stone Resort and Casino Showroom, Thruway Exit 33, Verona. $30, $35, $44, $54. (877) 833-SHOW, turningstone.com.

Soul Rebels. Fri. 9 p.m. An evening of big

bands, bold brass and kick-ass grooves, plus Fall Creek Brass Band at The Haunt, 702 Willow Ave., Ithaca. $15/advance, $20/door. (607) 275-8588, dspshows.com.

Barroom Philosophers. Fri. 10 p.m. Enjoy the gang at Funk N Waffles, 307 S. Clinton St. $10/ages 21 and older, $15/ages 18 and older. funknwaffles.ticketfly.com.

and pianist Misha Dichter take on the great composer’s work at Anyela’s Vineyards, 2433 W. Lake Road, Skaneateles (rain location at West Genesee Senior High School). $25/adults, seniors and students, free/ages 12 and under. (315) 685-7418, skanfest.org.

The Commodores. Sat. 8 p.m. Longtime rhythm’n’blues funk band gets down at The Vine, del Lago Resort & Casino, 1133 Route 414, Waterloo. $25, $30, $45, $65, $80, $150. (315) 946-1777, dellagoresort.com. Peter Yarrow. Sat. 8 p.m. Notable third of Peter, Paul and Mary takes to the stage for an intimate solo show at Earlville Opera House, 18 E. Main St., Earlville. $40/general, $20/students and youth. (315) 691-3550, earlvilleoperahouse. com.

It’s a good gulp of news every week. Interesting articles about what’s going on in the area’s music, arts, culture, food and entertainment scenes. Forward-looking reports about people and places. The area’s most comprehensive events calendar. And with weekly giveaways and promotions, it’s all good! Use it to find out what’s happening around town and as a one-stop way to plan a goodfor-you weekend. Every Wednesday, free throughout Central New York and online at syracusenewtimes.com. S Y R A C U S E

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8.9.17 - 8.15.17 | syracusenewtimes.com


Symphoria. Sat. 8 p.m. The finale of the sym-

Iron Gag. Tues. 7 p.m. Hardcore New Hamp-

Steal Your Face. Sat. 9 p.m. Psychedelic jam band blends genres amid a repertoire of originals and covers at the Westcott Theater, 524 Westcott St. $10/advance, $12/door. (315) 2998886, thewestcotttheater.com.

Ian Anderson. Tues. 7:30 p.m. Flute-wielding Jethro Tull frontman performs the music of his notable rock band at Constellation Brands-Marvin Sands Performing Arts Center, 3355 Marvin Sands Drive, Canandaigua. $25, $30, $49.50, $69.50. (585) 394-4400, cmacevents.com.

After Funk. Sat. 10 p.m. Funky prog rockers

return for a tasty show, plus Gretchen and the Pickpockets at Funk N Waffles, 307 S. Clinton St. $10/ages 21 and older, $15/ages 18 and older. funknwaffles.ticketfly.com.

S U N DAY 8/13 Elks Lodge Music Fest. Sun. noon-6 p.m.

Family fun day and concert benefits AccessCNY through Cerebral Palsy Associations of New York State, featuring Mood Swing with Danielle, Salt City Chill with Todd Hobin, Timeline and Letizia & the Z Band at the Liverpool Elks Lodge, 3730 Cold Springs Road, Liverpool. $5/adults, free/children.

Old-Time Music Jam. Every Sun. 1 p.m. Jam

session for all sorts of ramblers and pickers is open to both spectators and players, followed by a potluck dinner at 5 p.m. Kellish Hill Farm, 3192 Pompey Center Road, Manlius. $5/suggested donation. (315) 682-1578.

Rocky Mountain Jewgrass. Sun. 4 p.m. Bluegrass offshoot visits Temple Adath Yeshurun, 450 Kimber Road. Free; reservations requested. (315) 445-0002. Jerry Douglas Band. Sun. 8 p.m. Grammy

Award winner and his band perform at The Haunt, 702 Willow Ave., Ithaca. $25/advance, $30/door. (607) 275-8588, dspshows.com.

Skunk City. Sun. 9 p.m. Celebrate Sunday

Funkday with the boys serving up grooves at Funk N Waffles, 307 S. Clinton St. Free/ages 21 and older, $5/ages 18 and older. funknwaffles. ticketfly.com.

M O N DAY 8/14 Studio Two. Mon. 7-9 p.m. The Beatles tribute show rocks out during the Liverpool is the Place concert series at Johnson Park, corner of Route 57 and Vine Street, Liverpool. Free. (315) 457-3895. Wage War. Mon. 7 p.m. Florida metalheads headline a skin-pulsing evening, plus Gideon, Varials, Birthplace/Burial Plot and Secrets Kept at the Lost Horizon, 5863 Thompson Road. $13/ advance, $15/door. (716) 893-2900, thelosthorizon.com, nonzerosumpresents.com. Pearly Baker’s Best. Mon. 9 p.m. Get down with the Grateful Dead sounds, plus Sinners & Saints at Funk N Waffles, 307 S. Clinton St. $5/ages 21 and older, $10/ages 18 and older. funknwaffles.ticketfly.com.

T U E S DAY 8/15 SkanFest U: Following Mozart. Tues. 3 p.m. The annual music festival features a weekly educational series at First Presbyterian Church, 97 East Genesee St. Skaneateles. $25/good for all remaining sessions. (315) 685-7418, skanfest. org. Blaze Bayley. Tues. 6 p.m. Former frontman of

Iron Maiden continues his solo career with this outdoor show, plus Jim Crean Band and Level VII at Sharkey’s Bar & Grill, 7240 Oswego Road, Liverpool. $15/advance, $20/door, $30/VIP. (315) 807-7403, nonzerosumpresents.com, ticketfly. com.

Drums vs. DJ. Tues. 6 p.m. Beat-focused happy

hour show at Funk N Waffles, 307 S. Clinton St. Free. funknwaffles.ticketfly.com.

Magical Mystery Tour with Paul Davie.

Tues. 6-8 p.m. The Beatles tribute show concludes the summer concert series at Clay Park Central, 4821 Wetzel Road, Clay. Free. (315) 652-3800.

shirers happily headline a heavy evening, plus Esquela and Bone Mask at Spark Contemporary Art Space, 1005 E. Fayette St. $5/advance, $8/ door. (315) 807-7403, nonzerosumpresents.com.

Joe Bonamassa. Tues. 8 p.m. Central New York native bluesman returns to the Saratoga Performing Arts Center, 108 Avenue of the Pines, Saratoga Springs. $66-$375. (518) 5849330, spac.org. Late Earth. Tues. 9 p.m. Enjoy a triple bill of

blues, rock and reggae, plus Oogee Wawa and Of Good Nature at Funk N Waffles, 307 S. Clinton St. $5/ages 21 and older, $10/ages 18 and older. funknwaffles.ticketfly.com.

W E D N E S DAY 8/16 Black Creek. Wed. Aug. 16, 6-8 p.m. Enjoy

the music during the weekly concert series at Lonergan Park, Route 11, North Syracuse. Free. (315) 458-8050.

Michael Houston and the Fifth Edition.

Wed. Aug. 16, 7-9 p.m. The soul outfit performs during the Liverpool is the Place concert series at Johnson Park, corner of Route 57 and Vine Street, Liverpool. Free. (315) 457-3895.

Joe Bonamassa. Wed. Aug. 16, 8 p.m. The bluesman bends some strings and riffs the night away at Lakeview Amphitheatre, 490 Restoration Way. $77-$365. (315) 435-5100, lakeviewamphitheatre.com. Santana. Wed. Aug. 16, 8 p.m. Classic rocker and guitar hero brings back his blend of Latin-infused rock to the Turning Stone Resort and Casino’s Event Center, Thruway Exit 33, Verona. $61, $66, $71, $91. (877) 833-SHOW, turningstone.com. Vessel. Wed. Aug. 16, 8 p.m. One-part psychedelic, one-part bluegrass and 100 percent fun at Funk N Waffles, 307 S. Clinton St. $10/ages 21 and older, $15/ages 18 and older. funknwaffles. ticketfly.com.

S TAG E

LISTED ALPHABE TIC ALLY: Alice in Wonderland Jr. Thurs.-Sat. 10 a.m. & noon. The family-friendly production concludes the summer of Kiddstuff treats at the Hangar Theatre, 810 Taughannock Blvd. (Route 89), Cass Park, Ithaca. $10. (607) 273-8588, (607) 273-4497.

Appointment with Death. Wed. Aug. 9, 2 &

7:30 p.m., Thurs.-Sat. 7:30 p.m.; closes Sat. Aug. 12. The annual Agatha Christie mystery puzzler, which continues the summer season at Cortland Repertory Theatre, 6799 Little York Lake

MUSIC BOX

phonic summer series features the string quartet and brass quintet, plus fireworks at Camillus Erie Canal Park, 5750 Devoe Road, Camillus. Free. (315) 299-5598, experiencesymphoria.org.

NOW PLAYING SHOWTIME Playing Friday 9-11 at The Heist of Fulton 114 Oneida St. 10369

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AUGUST 18TH & 19TH, 2017

BROUGHT TO YOU BY PREFERRED MUTUAL CHENANGO COUNTY FAIRGROUNDS NORWICH, NY • Camping • On-Site with Facilities • Kids Fun • Free Supervised Activities • Foods & Crafts • See website for vendors and menus TICKETS: $25 advance • $35 at gate • 17 & under FREE

FRIDAY, AUGUST 18, 2017 FREE Friday night show 6:00 - 7:00 pm .. Reverend Shawn Amos 7:15 - 8:30 pm.... Dawn Tyler Watson with the Ben Racine Band 9:00 - 10:30 pm . Lil’ Ed & the Blues Imperials SATURDAY, AUGUST 19, 2017 Kerry Bio-Science Infield Stage 11:30 - 12:45 pm Gracie Curran & the High Falutin’ Band 1:45 - 3:00 pm ... Muddy Magnolias 4:00 - 5:15 pm ... Mannish Boys 6:30 - 7:45 pm ... Tommy Castro & the Painkillers wsg Magic Dick 9:00 - 10:30 pm . North Mississippi Allstars wsg John Medeski Nelson & Flanagan/Grouse Ridge Kennel Tent Stage 12:45 - 1:45 pm .. Alvin Youngblood Hart 3:00 - 4:00 pm .. Jason Ricci and JJ Appleton 5:15 - 6:30 pm.... Ghost Town Blues Band 7:45 - 9:00 pm... Victor Wainwright and the Wild Roots

Like us on facebook  Follow us on twitter & Instagram  chenangobluesfest.org D E S T I N AT I O N

Chenango

Visit www.chenangoNY.org or call 607-334-1400

®NYSDED

This program is made possible with public funds from the New York State Council on the Arts, which is administered by the Chenango County Council of the Arts, with support from Governor Andrew Cuomo and the NYS Legislature.

syracusenewtimes.com | 8.9.17 - 8.15.17

19


FRIDAY, AUGUST 18 • SATURDAY, AUGUST 19 • SUNDAY, AUGUST 20 Early Buying Friday 8am-Noon • Admission $25 Early buyers pass good for unlimited re-entry GENERAL ADMISSION: Friday $7 Noon-5pm • Saturday $7 8am-5pm • Sunday $7 9am-5pm

RAIN OR SHINE • 8 BIG-TOP TENTS WITH 100s OF QUALITY EXHIBITORS • FESTIVAL FOODS & DINING TENTS Original Big Field of Madison-Bouckville Antiques Show, RT 20, Bouckville, NY 13310 (GPS 3200 Canal Rd) FREE UNLIMITED PARKING (From SYR & West, right on Canal Rd. to parking) • 315-686-5789 • allmanpromotions.com

August 18-20

LOOK FOR FREE VIP TICKETS TO THE SHOW FROM DESTINY USA

Road, off Route 281, Preble. $29-$31/evenings; $24-$26/matinees. Students and senior discounts available. (607) 756-2627, (607) 753-6161, (800) 427-6160.

As You Like It. Fri. & Sat. 5:30 p.m., Sun. 2 p.m.; through Aug. 20. Syracuse Shakespeare Festival’s outdoor production of the Bard’s comedy takes place at Thornden Park’s amphitheater, bounded by Ostrom and Ackerman avenues and Madison and South Beach streets, off the Syracuse University campus. Free; $20/premium seating. (315) 476-1835, syrsf.org.

The Best Little Whorehouse in Texas. Wed. Aug. 9, 2 & 7:30 p.m., Thurs. 7:30 p.m., Fri. & Sat. 8 p.m., Mon. 2 p.m., Tues. & Wed. Aug. 16, 2 & 7:30 p.m.; closes Aug. 23. The naughty musical continues the season at the Merry-Go-Round Playhouse, Emerson Park, 6877 East Lake Road (Route 38A), Auburn. $45-$55/adults; $42-$52/ seniors; $25/students and under age 22. (315) 255-1785, (800) 457-8897. Bye Bye Birdie. Fri. & Sat. 8 p.m., Sun. 3 p.m.;

closes Sun. Aug. 13. Rollicking rock spoof of Elvis, Ed Sullivan songwriters and small burgs is performed at the CNY Arts Center, River Glen Plaza, Route 481S, Fulton. $15/adults, $12/students and seniors. (315) 598-ARTS.

Deadly Inheritance. Every Thurs. 6:45 p.m.;

through Aug. 24. Interactive dinner-theater whodunit; performed by Acme Mystery Company. Spaghetti Warehouse, 689 N. Clinton St. $29.95/plus tax and gratuity. (315) 475-1807.

The Foreigner. Wed. Aug. 9, 2 & 7:30 p.m., Thurs. 7:30 p.m., Fri. 8 p.m., Sat. 3 & 8 p.m.; closes Sat. Aug. 12. Larry Shue’s farce about a man who pretends not to know English at a Georgia fishing lodge, which continues the summer season at the Hangar Theatre, 810 Taughannock Blvd. (Route 89), Cass Park, Ithaca. $22-$49. (607) 273-8588, (607) 273-4497. Nana’s Naughty Knickers. Wed. Aug. 16, 7:30 p.m.; closes Aug. 26. This senior citizen comedy continues the summer season at Cortland Repertory Theatre, 6799 Little York Lake Road, off Route 281, Preble. $29-$31/evenings; $24$26/matinees. Students and senior discounts available. (607) 756-2627, (607) 753-6161, (800) 427-6160. 1984. Fri. & Sat. 8 p.m., Sun. 2 p.m.; closes Aug.

19. The Central New York Playhouse troupe presents the George Orwell sci-fi classic at the company’s Shoppingtown Mall venue, 3649 Erie Blvd. E. $20/Fri. & Sat., $17/Sun. (315) 885-8960.

The Pitch. Wed. Aug. 9 & Thurs. 7:30 p.m., Fri. 8 p.m. The five-week rotating roster of new tuners concludes with The Showmen, a new wrinkle on backstage MGM musicals, in this Finger Lakes Musical Theater Festival production at the Theater Mack, within the Cayuga Museum of History and Art. 203 Genesee St., Auburn. $20. (315) 255-1785, (800) 457-8897.

Snow White. Every Sat. 12:30 p.m.; through Sept. 30. Interactive version of the children’s

classic, as performed by Magic Circle Children’s Theatre. Spaghetti Warehouse, 689 N. Clinton St. $6. 449-3823.

Steel Magnolias. Fri. 7 p.m. Rita Worlock

heads the cast for Robert Harling’s comedy-drama about Southern-fried hairdressers in Theatre Du Jour’s dinner theater package at GS Steamers, 70 E. First St., Oswego. Eis House, 144 Academy St., Mexico. $60/5 p.m. cocktails, 6 p.m. dinner. (518) 253-6930.

Steel Magnolias. Tues. 7 p.m. The Theatre Du Jour’s dinner theater package moves to Barnes-Hiscock Mansion, 930 James St. $60/5 p.m. cocktails, 6 p.m. dinner. (518) 253-6930. AUDITIONS AND REHEARSALS The Media Unit. Central New York teens ages

13-17 are sought for the award-winning teen performance and production troupe; roles include singers, actors, dancers, writers and technical crew. Auditions by appointment: (315) 478-UNIT.

C LU B D AT E S W E D N E S DAY 8/9 Andrew Russo & James Vatter. (OASIS Center, 6333 Route 298, East Syracuse), 11 a.m.

Billionaires. (Links at Erie Village, 5900 N. Bur-

dick St., East Syracuse), 7 p.m.

Cadleys. (Ridge Tavern, 1281 Salt Springs Road,

76th Central New York

Brought To You By:

SCOTTISH GAMES & CELTIC FESTIVAL AUGUST 12

TH ◆

9AM-8PM

Chittenango), 7 p.m.

Djug Django. (Lot 10, 106 S. Cayuga St., Ithaca), 6 p.m.

Frenay & Lenin. (Sheraton University Inn, 801 University Ave.), 5 p.m.

Gary Johnson. (Vernon Downs Casino Terrace,

WITH CENTRAL NEW YORK

LONG BRANCH PARK LIVERPOOL, NY

Vernon), 5 p.m.

Guise. (Borio’s, 8891 McDonnell’s Parkway,

Cicero), 5 p.m.

Headphones. (Ellis Field Park, 500 McCool Ave., East Syracuse), 6:30 p.m.

Jennifer Westwood & Handsome Devils.

(Al’s Wine & Whiskey Lounge, 321 S. Clinton St.), 9 p.m.

SEARSON

CHARLIE ZAHM

Join us August 12, 2017 at Long Branch Park, Liverpool

Tickets

♦ Enjoy Traditional Scottish & Irish Entertainment throughout

Adults $10, Senior Citizens $7 Children 5-12 $4 (under 5 free)

the day by Searson & Charlie Zahm ♦ Ceilidh immediately after closing ceremonies from 6pm-8pm! ♦ Games from 9 am - 6 pm (Rain or Shine)

In Advance: Adults $8, Senior Citizens $6 Children 5-12 $3 (under 5 free)

CALL OR VISIT US ON THE WEB: 315.399.4116 WWW.CNYSCOTTISHGAMES.ORG

20

8.9.17 - 8.15.17 | syracusenewtimes.com

Open Mike w/Tom Barnes. (Shifty’s, 1401

Burnet Ave.), 9 p.m.

Paul Davie. (Saratoga Race Course, 267 Union Ave., Saratoga Springs), 11 a.m.

PK. (Spencer’s Ali, 128 W. Second St., Oswego), 6 p.m.

Tim Herron. (Oak & Vine, 6141 W. Lake Road, Auburn), 7:30 p.m.

TJ Sacco. (916 Riverside, 916 Route 37, Central

Square), 6 p.m.

Vaughn Faison. (Erie Canal Museum, 318 Erie

Blvd. E.), 5 p.m.

T H U R S DAY 8/10 Abraham Santos. (Spencer’s Ali, 128 W. Second St., Oswego), 6 p.m.

Caution. (Lukin’s, 640 Varick St., Utica), 10 p.m. Chiggin. (Al’s Wine & Whiskey Lounge, 321 S. Clinton St.), 9 p.m.

Chris Reiners & DJ Skeet. (Lava Nightclub, Turning Stone Resort, Verona), 10 p.m. Cousin Jake. (Dominick’s Pub & Grub, 155 Camic Road, Central Square), 6 p.m. Dirtroad Ruckus. (West Linear Park, 5 W. Bridge St., Oswego), 6:30 p.m.

DJ Canned Beats. (Coleman’s Irish Pub, 100 S. Lowell Ave.), 10 p.m.

DJ Gary Dunes. (Asil’s Pub, 220 Chapel Drive),

6 p.m.

Dueling Pianos. (The Gig, Turning Stone Resort, Verona), 9 p.m. Frank Diskin. (TS Steakhouse, Turning Stone Resort, Verona), 6 p.m. Isreal Hagan & Stroke. (Borio’s, 8891 McDonnell’s Parkway, Cicero), 7 p.m.

James Armstrong. (Dinosaur Bar-B-Que, 246 W. Willow St.), 8 p.m.

Jim Scala. (Anyela’s Vineyards, 2433 W. Lake Road, Skaneateles), 5 p.m.

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

6 p.m.

Jess Novak Band. (Jake’s Grub & Grog, 7 E. River Road, Central Square), 6 p.m.

Karaoke. (Bull & Bear Roadhouse, 6402 Colla-

p.m.

Just Joe. (Kosta’s, 105 Grant Ave., Auburn), 7

Karaoke. (Bull & Bear Roadhouse, 8201 Oswego Road, Liverpool), 10 p.m.

mer Road, East Syracuse), 10 p.m.

Karaoke w/DJ Rob. (Blue Spruce Lounge, 400

Karaoke. (Moondog’s Lounge, 23 State St.,

Seventh N. St.), 7 p.m.

Auburn), 9 p.m.

Karaoke w/Mr Automatic. (Singers, 1345

Karaoke. (Pricker Bush, 3642 Route 77, Oswe-

Milton Ave.), 9 p.m.

go), 8 p.m.

Kofi Baker’s Cream Experience. (Dinosaur Bar-B-Que, 246 W. Willow St.), 8 p.m.

Karaoke. (Phoenix American Legion, 9 Oswe-

Lisa Lee Duo. (Alex’s on the Water, 24 E. First

Karaoke. (Tin Rooster, Turning Stone Resort,

St., Oswego), 6 p.m.

Verona), 9 p.m.

Michael Crissan. (The Retreat, 302 Vine St.,

Karaoke. (Virgil’s, Tioga Downs Casino, Nich-

Liverpool), 7 p.m.

ols), 6 p.m.

go River Road, Phoenix), 6:30 p.m.

Mr Monkey Open Jam. (Dinosaur Boneyard,

Karaoke w/DJ Chill. (Singers, 1345 Milton

246 W. Willow St.), 6 p.m.

Ave.), 9 p.m.

Novak Nanni Duo. (Jake’s Grub & Grog, 7 E.

Lisa Lee Trio. (Lacona Farmers Market, 5

River Road, Central Square), 6 p.m.

Maple Ave., Lacona), 5 p.m.

O-Ryon. (Abbott’s Village Tavern, 6 E. Main St.,

Mark Macri. (Motif, Turning Stone Resort,

Marcellus), 6 p.m.

Verona), 8 p.m.

Open Mike w/Tamaralee & Friends.

MoonRabbit. (Moondog’s Lounge, 23 State

(Byblos, 316 S. Clinton St.), 5 p.m.

St., Auburn), 6 p.m.


Morris & the Hepcats. (Shifty’s, 1401 Burnet

DJ Bill T. (The Gig, Turning Stone Resort, Vero-

Sugardaddies. (Kitty Hoynes Irish Pub, 301 W.

Fate. (Blue Spruce Lounge, 400 Seventh North

Novak Nanni Duo. (Trapper’s Pizza, 5950 But-

Ener-G R&B Show Band. (Blue Spruce

TJ Sacco Band w/Briana Jessie. (Whiskey

Flipside. (916 Riverside, 916 Route 37, Central Square), 6 p.m.

Fulton Chain Gamg. (Ring Eyed Pete’s, Ver-

Liverpool), 8 p.m.

Route 3, Pulaski), 8:30 p.m.

Gina Rose & the Thorns. (Timber Tavern,

Tuff Luck. (Sharkey’s 7240 Oswego Road Liverpool), 6 p.m.

Isreal Hagan & Stroke. (Turquoise Tiger,

Two of Us. (Lukin’s, 640 Varick St., Utica), 6 p.m.

Janet Batch. (Two Goats Brewing, 5027 Route

na), 7:30 p.m.

Ave.), 8 p.m.

Lounge, 400 Seventh North St., Liverpool), 7 p.m.

ternut Drive, East Syracuse), 6 p.m.

O-Ryon. (Camillus Municipal Building, 4600 W. Genesee St., Camillus), 7 p.m.

non Downs Casino, Vernon), 9 p.m.

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

Open Mike w/Tribal Heat. (Rooters Tavern,

7153 State Fair Blvd.), 8 p.m.

Redline. (Sharkey’s Bar & Grill, 7240 Oswego

Stone Resort, Verona), 8 p.m.

Gridley Paige Unplugged. (Motif, Turning

4141 S. Salina St.), 7 p.m.

Grit N Grace. (Wild Horse Bar & Grill, 720

Road Liverpool), 6 p.m.

Ripcords. (Lakeland Park, 17 Forman St.,

Route 37, Central Square), 8:30 p.m.

Salt City Chill. (Dinosaur Boneyard, 246 W.

Ave.), 10 p.m.

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

Cazenovia), 6:30 p.m.

Willow St.), 6 p.m.

Sam Domicolo. (Bistro 197, 197 W. First St., Oswego), 6:30 p.m.

tral Square), 6 p.m.

Boots, 192 State St., Auburn), 9 p.m.

Trumptight315. (Uriah’s, 7990 Oswego Road,

Up & Downs. (Owera Vineyards, 5276 E. Lake Road, Cazenovia), 7 p.m.

Walrus. (The Heist, 114 Oneida St., Fulton), 9

p.m.

B Mills. (Lava Nightclub, Turning Stone Resort,

Just Joe. (Heart & Courage Saloon, Yellow Brick Road Casino, Chittenango), 7 p.m.

James Wesley. (Tin Rooster, Turning Stone

Beale Street Rockers. (Dinosaur Boneyard,

Karaoke. (Bull & Bear Roadhouse, 8201 Oswego Road, Liverpool), 10 p.m.

Jodogs. (Lakeside Vista, 2437 Route 174 Mari-

Bobby Green & A Cut Above. (Shifty’s, 1401

Verona), 10 p.m.

Joe Whiting & Terry Quill. (Centrifico, del Lago Resort, Waterloo), 9 p.m.

Bold Acquaintance. (Rainbow Shores Restau-

John Spillett Jazz-Pop Duo. (Bistro Elephant, 238 W. Jefferson St.), 7 p.m. Just Joe. (Limp Lizard, 201 First St., Liverpool),

6 p.m.

Analogue Sons. (Two Goats Brewing, 5027

Karaoke. (Spinning Wheel, 3784 Thompson

Route 414, Hector), 8:30 p.m.

Bradshaw Blues. (Salt City Grille, 1333 Buckley

Road, North Syracuse), 9 p.m.

Road, Liverpool), 6 p.m.

Karaoke Happy Hour w/Holly. (Singers,

Brett Falso. (916 Riverside, 916 Route 37, Central Square), 6 p.m.

Karaoke w/DJ Dale. (Village Lanes, 201 E.

1345 Milton Ave.), 6 p.m.

Manlius St., East Syracuse), 9 p.m.

Brian Spencer Blues Project. (Boathouse

Karaoke w/DJ Mars & DJ Voltage. (Singers,

Beer Garden, 6128 Route 89, Romulus), 7 p.m. Golf Club, 1017 Golf Course Lane, Oneida), 5 p.m.

Lisa Lee Trio. (Spencer’s Ali, 128 W. Second St.,

Chapter Eleven. (Local 315 Brewing, 3202

M-Dub, DJay 360. (Lava Nightclub, Turning

Oswego), 6 p.m.

Warners Road, Warners), 6 p.m.

Stone Resort, Verona), 10 p.m.

Classified. (Turquoise Tiger, Turning Stone Resort, Verona), 9:30 p.m.

Forge), 9 p.m.

Coachmen w/Kia. (Fireside Inn, 2347 W. Genesee Road, Baldwinsville), 7 p.m.

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

Bradshaw Blues. (Gances at Green Lakes, 7900 Green Lakes Road, Fayetteville), 5:30 p.m. Bruce Tetley. (Kelley’s Pub, 2098 Route 49, North Bay), 8 p.m.

Cliff Diver. (DJ Inn, 2208 Le Moyne Ave., Mattydale), 8 p.m.

Delta Mike Shaw Band. (Boathouse Beer Gar-

den, 6128 Route 89, Romulus), 6 p.m.

Dougie Diamond & the Gems. (State Craft

Tap Room, 9461 Brewerton Road, Brewerton), 8 p.m.

Erika Holmes

Dave Hanlon’s Cookbook. (Shifty’s, 1401

Ripcords. (Dinosaur Bar-B-Que, 246 W. Willow

Dennis Veator. (Heart & Courage Saloon, Yel-

Scars N Stripes. (The Gig, Turning Stone

Diana Jacobs Band. (Tinkers Guild, 78 Frank-

Steve Cali. (Abbott’s Village Tavern, 6 E. Main

Dirtroad Ruckus. (Dominick’s Pub & Grub,

Steve Laureti. (TS Steakhouse, Turning Stone Resort, Verona), 6 p.m.

Burnet Ave.), 9 p.m.

$5,000

REFER-A-FRIEND PROGRAM

Mickie Brown Band. (Dinosaur Boneyard, 246

Prime Time Horns. (Greenwood Winery, 6475 Collamer Road, East Syracuse), 6 p.m.

Karaoke w/DJ Corey. (Western Ranch Motor Inn, 1255 State Fair Blvd.), 7 p.m.

Karaoke w/DJ Dale. (Village Lanes, 201 E.

Manlius St., East Syracuse), 9:30 p.m.

MONIRAE’S Friday August 11th

free outdoor show

Featuring:

SIDE EFFECT

Saturday August 12th

CONTACT

Damdog. (Bistro 197, 197 W. First St., Oswego),

to learn more!

315-632-2292 eholq@allstate.com

4th annual free 95x Locals only fest 2 STAGES GATES 11AM, SHOW AT NOON! 18 TO ENTER, 21 TO DRINK

St.), 10 p.m.

low Brick Road Casino, Chittenango), 6 p.m.

155 Camic Road), Central Square), 8 p.m.

rant, 186 S. Rainbow Shores Road, Pulaski), 6:30 p.m.

Mark Macri. (Daiker’s, 161 Daikers Circle, Old

7 p.m.

lin St., Auburn), 7 p.m.

246 W. Willow St.), 6 p.m.

1345 Milton Ave.), 9 p.m.

Bruce Tetley. (Lakeview Restaurant, Oneida

Jess Novak Band. (Spencer’s Ali, 128 W. Sec-

Jam Factor. (Ridge Tavern, 1281 Salt Springs

Burnet Ave.), 9 p.m.

F R I DAY 8/11

Jeffrey Pepper Rodgers. (Owera Vineyards, 5276 E. Lake Road, Cazenovia), 7 p.m.

Resort, Verona), 6 p.m.

ond St., Oswego), 6 p.m.

etta), 7:30 p.m.

6 p.m.

414, Hector), 8 p.m.

Abraham Santos. (Spencer’s Ali, 128 W. Sec-

Travis Durfee & Scot Muir. (Two Goats BrewUKP. (Coleman’s Irish Pub, 100 S. Lowell Ave.),

Turning Stone Resort, Verona), 9:30 p.m.

Jill Smith Duo. (TS Steakhouse, Turning Stone

Resort, Verona), 10 p.m.

ing, 5027 Route 414, Hector), 5 p.m.

Gina Rose & the Thorns. (Merv’s Place, 8461

ond St., Oswego), 10 p.m.

S AT U R DAY 8/12

Tim Burns. (AT Walley, 119 Genesee St., Auburn), 7 p.m.

St., Liverpool), 8 p.m.

Infrared Radiation Orchestra. (Moondog’s Lounge, 23 State St., Auburn), 9 p.m. Road, Chittenango), 8 p.m.

Strangers. (916 Riverside, 916 Route 37, Cen-

Fayette St.), 9 p.m.

Resort, Verona), 10 p.m.

St., Marcellus), 7:30 p.m.

Wanderers’ Rest Humane Association is putting a 70’s spin on the annual event, Canine Classic...

Sept. 9th • 10am-3pm

Jim Marshall Farms, Chittenango

Bring your dog too! Kids area with inflatables and face painting, live music, food, dog agility area, pet contests and more! To participate and be a vendor, call Heather Saxton at (315) 697-2796

EXCELLENT CAREER OPPORTUNITY

$2 hot dogs & Burgers FRESH OFF THE GRILL AND DRINK SPECIALS ALL DAY LONG!

Allstate is looking for 2-3 entrepreneurial, moneymotivated leaders to grow existing territories in CNY.

Featuring:

GREAT EARNING POTENTIAL WORK/LIFE BALANCE INTERESTING, FULFILLING WORK

THE STACY WHITE SUITE BORN AGAIN SAVAGES - THE ALPHA FIRE MURDER IN RUE MORGUE MATTYDALE MUSIC COLLECTIVE ONE STEP FROM FALLING TOWNHOUSE WARRIOR - ETHERNAUTS ENDLESS CIRCLES... - DOWN YOUR ARMS PAPERSHIP - THE COLLATERALS - NATE BETWEEN HOPE & FEAR PHANTOM CHEMISTRY 688 County Rte 10, Pennellville moniraes.com

syracusenewtimes.com | 8.9.17 - 8.15.17

21


Karaoke w/DJ Denny & DJ Hyrule. (Singers, 1345 Milton Ave.), 9 p.m.

Lisa Lee Duo. (Parish Olde Home Days, W.

Rick Pallatto & Geno Gabbard. (View Sports

Way Cool. (AT Walley, 119 Genesee St.,

Ripcords. (Lukin’s, 640 Varick St., Utica), 10

Windshield Bugs. (Dinosaur Bar-B-Que, 246

Bar, 4568 Octagon Road, Tully), 6 p.m.

Auburn), 9 p.m.

p.m.

W. Willow St.), 10 p.m.

Lisa Lee Band. (KOA Association Island, 15530 Snowshoe Road, Henderson), 8 p.m.

RJ Scouten. (Motif, Turning Stone Resort,

Yardcats. (Ring Eyed Pete’s, Vernon Downs

Magical Mystery Tour. (Moondog’s Lounge,

Scars N Stripes. (Whiskey Boots, 192 State St.,

Mark Macri. (Winds of Cold Springs Harbor,

Showtime. (The Gig, Turning Stone Resort,

Main St. & S. Railroad, Parish), 11 a.m.

23 State St., Auburn), 9 p.m.

3642 Hayes Road, Baldwinsville), 7 p.m.

Mark Zane. (Uriah’s, 7990 Oswego Road, Liv-

erpool), 8 p.m.

Measure. (Local 315 Brewing, 3202 Warners Road, Warners), 5 p.m.

Michael Crissan. (Centrifico, del Lago Resort, Waterloo), 9 p.m.

Mick Fury, DVDJ Biggie. (Tin Rooster, Turning Stone Resort, Verona), 10 p.m.

Modern Mudd. (Limp Lizard, 4628 Onondaga Blvd.), 7 p.m.

Painted Blue. (Bistro 197, 197 W. First St., Oswego), 7 p.m.

Paul Davie. (Firelight Camps, 1150 Danby Road, Ithaca), 7 p.m.

Verona), 8 p.m.

Auburn), 9 p.m.

Verona), 10 p.m.

Soul Risin’. (Coleman’s Irish Pub, 100 S. Lowell Ave.), 10 p.m.

Tangled Roots. (Finger Lakes on Tap, 35 Fennell St., Skaneateles), 8 p.m.

Thunderchild. (Jack’s Irish Beer Shack, 1706 Route 11, Hastings), 8 p.m.

Timeline. (Hullar’s, 411 E. Genesee St., Fayette-

ville), 8:30 p.m.

Tumbleweed Jones. (George O’Dea’s, 1333 W.

Fayette St.), 9 p.m.

Umpteenth Time. (Bridge Street Tavern, 109 Bridge St., Solvay), 8 p.m.

Walrus. (Soft Rock Café, 2026 Teall Ave.), 7 p.m.

Casino, Vernon), 9 p.m.

S U N DAY 8/13 Bradshaw Blues. (Paddlefest, Stone’s Marina, 9247 North St., Bridgeport), 2 p.m. Denn Bunger. (Tailwater Lodge, 52 Pulaski St., Altmar), 2 p.m.

Dennis Veator. (Micieli’s Lake View, 9633 Lewis Point Road, Canastota), 11 a.m.

Dirtroad Ruckus Trio. (916 Riverside, 916 Route 37, Central Square), 3 p.m.

DJ Adam Simeon. (Otro Cinco, 206 S. Warren St.), 11 a.m.

Donal O’Shaughnessey. (Coleman’s Irish Pub, 100 S. Lowell Ave.), 4 p.m. Frenay & Lenin. (Sherwood Inn, 26 W. Genesee St., Skaneateles), 4 p.m.

Jazz Jam. (Funk N Waffles, 307 S. Clinton St.), 3 p.m.

Jess Novak Trio. (Dinosaur Boneyard, 246 W.

Willow St.), 4 p.m.

John Spillett Jazz-Pop Duo. (Blue Water Grill, 11 W. Genesee St., Skaneateles), 5 p.m. Just Joe. (Shifty’s, 1401 Burnet Ave.), 4 p.m. Karaoke w/DJ Logic. (Singers, 1345 Milton

Ave.), 9 p.m.

Mark Macri. (Slickers Adirondack Tavern, 3132 Route 28, Old Forge), 1 p.m. Novak Nanni Duo. (Midnight Sun, 406 S.

Franklin St.), noon.

Off the Reservation. (LakeHouse Pub, 6 W. Genesee St., Skaneateles), 10 p.m.

Open Mike. (Auburn Public Theater, 8 Exchange St., Auburn), 7:30 p.m.

Open Mike. (Maxwells, 122 E. Genesee St.), 9 p.m.

Open Mike w/Bob Holz. (Gathering Lounge, 7871 Oswego Road, Liverpool), 9 p.m.

Open Mike w/Joe Henson. (Green Gate Inn, 2 Main St., Camillus), 7:30 p.m.

Sean Fitzpatrick & Brad Martin. (Moondog’s Lounge, 24 State St., Auburn), 7 p.m.

Tuesday Bluesday w/Danny P & Friends. (The Dock, 415 Taughannock Blvd., Ithaca), 6 p.m.

W E D N E S DAY 8/16 Bog Brothers. (Ridge Tavern, 1281 Salt Springs Road, Chittenango), 7 p.m.

Brian Golden Blues Experiment. (Dinosaur Bar-B-Que, 246 W. Willow St.), 8 p.m.

Cast of Thousands. (Erie Canal Museum, 318 Erie Blvd. E.), 5 p.m.

Djug Django. (Lot 10, 106 S. Cayuga St., Ithaca), 6 p.m.

Edgy Folk. (Oak & Vine, 6141 W. Lake Road, Auburn), 7:30 p.m.

FabCats. (Goettel Park, 755 N. Main St., Central Square), 6:30 p.m.

Faded Vinyl. (Clifford Field, Auburn), 6:30 p.m. Frank Rhodes. (916 Riverside, 916 Route 37, Central Square), 6 p.m.

Frenay & Lenin. (Sheraton University Inn, 801 University Ave.), 5 p.m.

Goodfellas. (Borio’s, 8891 McDonnell’s Parkway, Cicero), 5 p.m.

Just Joe. (Vernon Downs Casino Terrace, Ver-

non), 5 p.m.

Peg Newell. (Al’s Wine & Whiskey Lounge, 321

Karaoke w/DJ Rob. (Blue Spruce Lounge, 400 Seventh North St.), 7 p.m.

Sean Farley. (Two Goats Brewing, 5027 Route

Milton Ave.), 9 p.m.

Strangers. (St. Stephen Lutheran Church, 873

Mick Fury. (Al’s Wine & Whiskey Lounge, 321 S. Clinton St.), 9 p.m.

Tuff Luck. (Swifty’s 45 Perrine St. Auburn), 6

246 W. Willow St.), 6 p.m.

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

414, Hector), 4 p.m. DeWitt St.), 4 p.m.

p.m.

M O N DAY 8/14 Bruce Tetley. (Harpoon Eddie’s, 611 Park Ave., Sylvan Beach), 6 p.m.

Isreal Hagan. (Dinosaur Bar-B-Que, 246 W.

Willow St.), 8 p.m.

Karaoke w/DJ Dale. (The Dock, 415 Old

Taughannock Blvd., Ithaca), 9 p.m.

Karaoke w/DJ Smegie. (Singers, 1345 Milton Ave.), 9 p.m.

Open Mike. (The Road, 4845 W. Seneca Tpke.), 7 p.m.

T U E S DAY 8/15 Brian Alexander. (Borio’s, 8891 McDonnell’s Parkway, Cicero), 5 p.m.

Just Joe. (916 Riverside, 916 Route 37, Central

Square), 6 p.m.

Karaoke & Open Mike. (Pat’s Bar & Grill, 3898 New Court Ave.), 8 p.m.

Karaoke w/DJ Streets. (Singers, 1345 Milton

Ave.), 9 p.m.

Mark Macri. (The Retreat, 302 Vine St., Liver-

pool), 7 p.m.

MoonRabbit. (Dinosaur Bar-B-Que, 246 W. Willow St.), 8 p.m.

8.9.17 - 8.15.17 | syracusenewtimes.com

Rick Melito. (Limp Lizard, 201 First St., Liverpool), 7:30 p.m.

Open Bluegrass Jam. (Funk N Waffles, 307 S.

Clinton St.), 6 p.m.

22

Open Jam w/Edgar Pagan, Irv Lyons Jr.,

Karaoke w/Mr Automatic. (Singers, 1345

Mr Monkey Open Jam. (Dinosaur Boneyard,

Novak Nanni Duo. (Mohawk Valley Winery, 706 Varick St., Utica), 6 p.m. Open Mike w/Tom Barnes. (Shifty’s, 1401

Burnet Ave.), 9 p.m.

CO M E DY

Matt Bergman. Thurs. 7 p.m. Conversational

comedian brings the funny, plus Sheba Mason at The Vine, del Lago Resort & Casino, 1133 Route 414, Waterloo. $20. (315) 946-1777, dellagoresort.com.

Comedy Night. Every Thurs. 7 p.m. ComedyFLOPS hosts an evening of improv and standup comedy at The Dock, 415 Old Taughannock Blvd., Ithaca. Free, donations appreciated and benefits local charities. (607) 319-4214, thedockithaca.com. Mark Normand. Thurs. 7:30 p.m., Fri. 7:30 & 10 p.m., Sat. 7 & 9:45 p.m., Sun. 7:30 p.m. Latenight show frequent flier returns to Funny Bone Comedy Club, Destiny USA. $10/Thurs. & Sun., $15/Fri. & Sat. (315) 423-8669, syracuse.funnybone.com. Stand-Up Comedy Open Mike. Every Thurs. 7:30 p.m. Seasoned, intermediate and new comedians looking to try out some material welcome for the sake of a good laugh, hosted by James Fedkiw at George O’Dea’s, 1333 W. Fayette St. Free. (315) 478-9398.


SPORTS

Auburn Doubledays. Wed. Aug. 9, Thurs. &

Wed. Aug. 16, 7:05 p.m. The Single-A affiliate of the Washington Nationals battles Connecticut (Wednesday & Thursday) and Williamsport (Aug. 16) at Falcon Park, 108 N. Division St., Auburn. Box seats: $8/adults, $7/children and seniors; general admission: $6/adults, $5/children and seniors. 255-2489.

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

p.m.; closes Nov. 4. Harness racing continues the 64th horsey season at Vernon Downs, 4229 Stuhlman Road, Vernon. Free. (877) 88-VERNON.

Syracuse Chiefs. Tues. & Wed. Aug. 16, 6:35

p.m. The boys of summer battle the Durham Bulls at NBT Bank Stadium, 1 Tex Simone Way. $8-$14/adults, $6-$12/children and seniors. (315) 474-7833.

SPECIALS

Lunch & Learn. Wed. Aug. 9, noon. Valerie

Ross talks about the Dillon Brothers, vaudeville and more, plus a performance by William Dillon at Cortland County Historical Society, 25 Homer Ave., Cortland. (607) 756-6071, cortlandhistory. com.

Wednesday Walks. Every Wed. noon & 6 p.m. Downtown Committee, SUNY Oswego Metro Center and Cornell Cooperative present weekly history-focused walk-and-talks, beginning at Clinton Square, 2 S. Clinton St. Free. (315) 3994100, downtownsyracuse.com. Wild Wednesdays. Wed. Aug. 9 & 16, 1 p.m.; through Aug. 16. A family-friendly weekly event with engaging activities at Beaver Lake Nature Center, 8477 Mud Lake Road, Baldwinsville. Free with nature center admission. (315) 638-2519, events.onondagacountyparks.com. Grill N Chill. Every Wed. 4-7 p.m.; through Aug. 23. Rotating lineup of live music, food and drink specials per week to take you over the Hump Day at Eleven Waters in Marriott Syracuse Downtown, 100 E. Onondaga St. No cover, $10/all-you-can-eat, $5/drinks. (315) 554-3541, elevenwaters.com.

Puppets Tell a Story. Thurs. 1 p.m. Children

use puppets to act out a tale read by a naturalist at Beaver Lake Nature Center, 8477 Mud Lake Road, Baldwinsville. Free with nature center admission. (315) 638-2519, events.onondagacountyparks.com.

Overpassfest. Every Thurs. 5-7:30 p.m. The weekly outing returns for its second year, encouraging artists, musicians and creatives of all kinds to participate in and for everyone else in the community to enjoy while walking along Onondaga Creekwalk in downtown Syracuse. Free. Civics on Tap: Mayoral Forum. Thurs. 5:30-

7:30 p.m. Meet the candidates running for mayor, ask a question and contribute to a positive discussion about the future of the city at Syracuse CoWorks, 201 E. Jefferson St., second floor. Free. 40belowsyracuse.com.

Hops for Hope. Thurs. 6-9 p.m. Salvation

Army’s local young adult-focused group holds an interest meeting and networking opportunity to see what they’re all about at Full Boar Craft Brewery, 628 S. Main St., North Syracuse. Free. (315) 475- 1688, sasyr.org/echelon.

Stargazing with CNY Observers. Thurs. 8 p.m. (Rain date Aug. 17) Enjoy an outdoor lecture about late summer stars, constellations, Perseid meteor showers and more at Beaver Lake Nature Center, 8477 Mud Lake Road, Baldwinsville. Free with nature center admission. (315) 638-2519, events.onondagacountyparks. com. Food Truck and Music Fridays. Every Fri. 11

a.m.-2 p.m. Grab some lunch and listen to live music throughout the summer at the Everson Museum of Art, 401 Harrison St. (315) 474-6064, everson.org.

Brown Bag Talk. Fri. noon-1 p.m. Learn about the 200-year history of Auburn Prison with a lunchtime discussion led by Eileen McHugh in the garden of Seward House Museum, 33 South St., Auburn. Free. (315) 252-1283, sewardhouse. org. Ithaca Artist Market. Fri. 2-8 p.m. The annual arts and crafts vendor fair features more than 80 artists and food vendors at Ithaca Farmers Market at Steamboat Landing, 545 Third St., Ithaca. Free. (607) 273-5072, artspartner.org.

Junior League Recruitment Social. Wed.

Breakfast Canoe Tour. Sat. 7:30 a.m. Enjoy

Aug. 9, 6-8 p.m. The organization of women dedicated to making an impact in the community is looking for members. CNY Philanthropy Center, 431, E. Fayette St. Free. (315) 423-9773, jlsyracuse.org.

a canoe ride, admire great blue herons and other wildlife, plus enjoy a campfire pancake breakfast at Beaver Lake Nature Center, 8477 Mud Lake Road, Baldwinsville. $5/adults, $3/ kids, $10/canoe rental. (315) 638-2519, events. onondagacountyparks.com.

Wednesday Night Throwdown. Wed. Aug. 9, 7 p.m. An evening of bull riding, barrel racing, sorting and much more at Chenango County Fairgrounds, 168 E Main St., Norwich. $10. (607) 331-9198, (315) 422-7011, cnytix.com, meentertainmentny.com.

Breadcrumbs Productions Launch Event.

Sharing Nature With Your Child. Every

CNY Folksmarch. Sat. 8 a.m. Non-competitive

Thurs. & Fri. 10-11:30 a.m.; through Aug. 24. Each week parents and kids can learn together about a particular topic at Beaver Lake Nature Center, 8477 Mud Lake Road, Baldwinsville. $7/ session, $30/all five sessions. (315) 638-2519, events.onondagacountyparks.com.

Classic Horse Show. Thurs. noon-4 p.m., Fri.-

Sun. 8 a.m.-4 p.m. Tactful trotters show off their stuff in this family-friendly spectacle inside the Toyota Coliseum, New York State Fairgrounds, 581 State Fair Blvd. Free. (315) 678-2358, classichorseshowseries.com.

Fayetteville Farmers Market. Every Thurs.

noon-6 p.m. Weekly market takes place rain or shine at the Towne Center, 102 Towne Drive, Fayetteville. fayettevillefarmersmarketcny.com.

Field Guide Series. Thurs. 1-3 p.m. The installment of the monthly summer series focuses on birding via canoe at Beaver Lake Nature Center, 8477 Mud Lake Road, Baldwinsville. $5/person, does not include admission. (315) 638-2519, events.onondagacountyparks.com.

Sat. 5-8 p.m. Check out what the latest theater and performance art company has to offer, meet some new people and network at ArtRage Gallery, 505 Hawley Ave. Free. (413) 344-7997, breadcrumbsproductions.com.

5K or 10K walk/run to take place at the Phoenix Bridge House, 53 State St., Phoenix. $4/adults, $1/ages 6 to 18, $9/family.

Mule Skinner 5K. Sat. 9 a.m. Enjoy a morning run to celebrate 200 years of the Erie Canal and Towpath Day, plus a fundraiser for Camillus-Solvay-Geddes Rotary at Camillus Erie Canal Park, 5750 Devoe Road, Camillus. $15. (315) 488-3409, eriecanalcamillus.com. Scottish Games & Celtic Festival. Sat. 9 a.m.-8 p.m. Family fun at Long Branch Park, 3813 Long Branch Road, Liverpool. $10/adults, $7/seniors, $4/ages 5 to 14, free/ages 4 and under. (315) 463-8876, cnyscottishgames.org. GiGi’s Playhouse 5K. Sat. 9:30 a.m. Participate in a race to benefit the achievement center for individuals with Down Syndrome at Willow Bay at Onondaga Lake Park, 3832 Long Branch Road, Liverpool. $30. (315) 228-7529, gigisplayhouse.org/syracuse. Public Fishing. Every Sat. 9:30-11:30 a.m. Spring is here, so it’s time to enjoy a little upstate sporting at Carpenter’s Brook Fish

syracusenewtimes.com | 8.9.17 - 8.15.17

23


Hatchery, 1672 Route 321, Elbridge. $5/person, registration required. (315) 689-9367, events. onondagacountyparks.com.

Sterling Renaissance Festival. Sat. & Sun. 10 a.m. Last weekend for this year’s 40th anniversary festival with live music and entertainment, re-enactments and iconic food at 15385 Farden Road, Sterling. $28/adults, $17/children, $48/ two-day pass. (800) 879-4446, sterlingfestival. com.

SyraParaCon. Sat. 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Syracuse

Paranormal kicks off its first convention featuring psychics, mediums, cryptozoologist, vendors, guest speakers and more at the Barnes Hiscock Mansion, 930 James St. $15/advance, $20/door. (315) 422-7011, cnytix.com.

World Elephant Day. Sat. 10 a.m. Celebrate the kickoff to the weeklong celebration, celebrating and highlighting Asian elephants, plus Siri’s birthday next weekend at Rosamond Gifford Zoo, 1 Conservation Place. Free with zoo admission. (315) 435-8511, rosamondgiffordzoo. org. Zine Workshop. Sat. 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Instructor Trevor Clement leads a class and discussion about the medium, techniques and more at Light Work Gallery, 316 Waverly Ave. $185. (315) 443-1300, lightwork.org.

Junior League Recruitment Social. Mon.

6-8 p.m. The organization of women dedicated to making an impact in the community is looking for members. Sharkey’s Bar & Grill, 7240 Oswego Road. Free. (315) 423-9773, jlsyracuse. org.

FILM S TA R TS FR I DAY F I L MS, T HEAT ER S A N D T IM E S S UBJ EC T TO CHA N GE. Annabelle: Creation. Another helping of

horror in another spinoff from The Conjuring franchise. Destiny USA/Carousel 19 (Digital presentation/RPX/Stadium). Daily: 1:30, 4:30. 7:30 & 10:20 p.m. Destiny USA/Carousel 19 (Digital presentation/Stadium). Daily: 1, 4, 7 & 10 p.m. Finger Lakes Drive-In (Auburn; 252-3969). Thurs.-Sun.: 8:45 p.m. Great Northern 10 (Digital presentation). Daily: 1:10, 4:10, 7:10 & 10:10 p.m.

Atomic Blonde. Charlize Theron plays rough in this Cold War thriller. Destiny USA/Carousel 19 (Digital presentation/Stadium). Daily: 12:15, 3:25, 6:15 & 9:25 p.m. Finger Lakes Drive-In (Auburn; 252-3969). Thurs.-Sun.: 10:45 p.m. Captain Underpants: The First Epic Movie.

Towpath Day. Sat. 11 a.m.-10 p.m. Enjoy a day

with voices by Owen Wilson and the late Paul Newman. Hollywood (Digital presentation). Daily: 1:45 & 6:55 p.m.

Sampling Syracuse Food Tours. Every Sat.

noon. The three-hour walking tour gives a perspective on the sights and history, a taste of food and beverages found in downtown Syracuse, rain or shine. $41/person. (315) 371-3050, syracusefoodtours.com.

Art Fair at the Center. Sat. 3-6 p.m. Enjoy an afternoon with vendors and creative people of all types, plus learn about the offerings at Brewerton Center for the Arts, 9660 Brewerton Road, Brewerton. Free. (315) 676-5838, brewertoncenterforthearts.org. Star Party: Perseid Meteor Shower. Sat.

8:30-11 p.m. (Rain date Sun.) A celestial sight not to be missed, so bring a blanket and a lawn chair to Baltimore Woods Nature Center, 4001 Bishop Hill Road, Marcellus. $9. (315) 673-1350, baltimorewoods.org.

Mindfulness Meditation. Every Sun. 10 a.m.; through Aug. 27. Focus on deep breathing and open up your mind at Auburn Public Theater, 8 Exchange St., Auburn. $5. (315) 253-6669, auburnpublictheater.com. Syracuse City Market. Sun. 10 a.m.-4 p.m.

The monthly market returns every second Sunday of the month, held in the plaza adjacent to Everson Museum of Art, 401 Harrison St. Free. citymarketsyracuse.com.

Girls Trip. Raunch on the road to the Big Easy with Queen Latifah and Jada Pinkett Smith. Destiny USA/Carousel 19 (Digital presentation/ Stadium). Daily: 1:25, 4:25, 7:25 & 9:50 p.m. The Glass Castle. Dysfunctional-family drama

Yoga with heART. Sat. 10:30 a.m. Enjoy a morning of alignment-based yoga led by Dara Harper at Everson Museum of Art, 401 Harrison St. $15; free/first-time drop-ins. (315) 474-6064, everson.org. of boat rides, tours, music, food and more, plus an evening Symphoria concert and fireworks at Camillus Erie Canal Park, 5750 Devoe Road, Camillus. Free. (315) 488-3409, eriecanalcamillus.com.

tation/Stadium). Daily: 12:20, 3:35, 6:20 & 9:35 p.m. Great Northern 10 (Digital presentation). Daily: 12:30, 2:45, 5:10, 7:40 & 10:05 p.m.

Cartoon silliness with voices by Kevin Hart and Ed Helms. Hollywood (Digital presentation). Daily: 11:45 a.m.

Cars 3. Another animated Pixar treat revs up,

The Dark Tower. Idris Elba and Matthew McConaughey in Stephen King’s fantasy yarn about a mystical gunslinger. Destiny USA/Carousel 19 (Digital presentation/Stadium). Screen 1: 1:05, 3:50, 6:40 & 9:15 p.m. Screen 2: 1:35, 4:20, 7:10 & 9:55 p.m. Great Northern 10 (Digital presentation). Daily: 1, 4:30, 7:25 & 9:50 p.m. Despicable Me 3. Steve Carell returns with his

with Brie Larson, Naomi Watts and Woody Harrelson. Destiny USA/Carousel 19 (Digital presentation/Stadium). Daily: 1:20, 3:45, 7:15 & 9:40 p.m.

The Hero. Sam Elliott as an aging western-movie star who hopes for a comeback in this comedy-drama. Manlius (Digital presentation/stereo). Daily: 7 p.m. Sat. & Sun. matinee: 2:30 p.m. An Inconvenient Sequel: Truth to Power.

Al Gore’s follow-up about the climate change crisis. Destiny USA/Carousel 19 (Digital presentation/Stadium). Daily: 12:45, 4:35, 7:05 & 10:30 p.m.

Kidnap. Action yarn with Halle Berry as a mad

mom chasing down the perps who swiped her young son. Great Northern 10 (Digital presentation). Daily: 1:15, 4:40, 7:45 & 10:25 p.m.

Lady Macbeth. Florence Pugh as a young

bride who gets hot and bothered with a handyman in this tale of 19th-century forbidden romance. Manlius (Digital presentation/stereo). Daily: 9 p.m. Sat. & Sun. matinee: 4:30 p.m.

The Nut Job 2: Nutty By Nature. Will Arnett and Jackie Chan lend their voices to this animated squirrely sequel; presented in 3-D in some theaters. Destiny USA/Carousel 19 (Digital presentation/3-D/Stadium). Daily: 10:10 p.m. Destiny USA/Carousel 19 (Digital presentation/ Stadium). Daily: 12, 2:30, 5 & 7:40 p.m. Great Northern 10 (Digital presentation/3-D). Daily: 9:55 p.m. Great Northern 10 (Digital presentation). Daily: 12:20, 2:40, 5:05 & 7:30 p.m. Pirates of the Caribbean: Dead Men Tell No Tales. Johnny Depp returns as the slurring,

lovable Minions in this third cartoon. Destiny USA/Carousel 19 (Digital presentation/Stadium). Daily: 12:25, 4:15, 6:30 & 8:50 p.m. Great Northern 10 (Digital presentation). Daily: 12:25, 2:35, 4:50, 7 & 9:30 p.m.

swishy swashbuckler in this fifth action romp. Hollywood (Digital presentation). Daily: 4:10 & 9:20 p.m.

Detroit. Director Kathryn Bigelow’s epic drama

Spider-Man: Homecoming. Umpteenth

about the events leading up to the 1967 Motor City race riot. Destiny USA/Carousel 19 (Digital presentation/Stadium). Daily: 12:40, 3:20, 6:25 & 9:20 p.m. Great Northern 10 (Digital presentation). Daily: 12:35, 3:50, 7:05 & 10:15 p.m.

Dunkirk. Director Christopher Nolan’s impec-

cable recreation of the epic World War II battle. Destiny USA/Carousel 19 (Digital presentation/ IMAX/Stadium). Daily: 1:10, 4:10, 6:50 & 9:30 p.m. Destiny USA/Carousel 19 (Digital presentation/ Stadium). Daily: 1:40, 4:40, 7:20 & 10:05 p.m. Great Northern 10 (Digital presentation). Daily: 12:55, 4:20, 6:50 & 9:40 p.m.

The Emoji Movie. James Corden and Anna

Faris lend their voices to this expressive cartoon. Destiny USA/Carousel 19 (Digital presen-

cinematic reboot for the Marvel Comics webspinner has Michael Keaton, Robert Downey Jr. and Marisa Tomei on board. Great Northern 10 (Digital presentation). Daily: 12:50, 4:05, 7:15 & 10:20 p.m.

War for the Planet of the Apes. More mon-

F IL M, OTH ERS L IS TED A L P H A B E TI C A L LY: A Beautiful Planet. Wed. Aug. 9-Sun., Tues. &

Wed. Aug. 16, 12, 2 & 4 p.m. Jennifer Lawrence narrates this large-format flick about International Space Station astronauts who take pictures of planet Earth at the Bristol IMAX at the MOST, 500 S. Franklin St. Film: $10/adults, $8/children under 11 and seniors. Film and exhibits: $20/adults, $18/children under 11 and seniors. (315) 425-9068.

Café Society. Fri. 1 & 7 p.m., Sat. 3 & 7 p.m., Wed. Aug. 16, 7 p.m. Woody Allen’s Depression-era homage to Hollywood and Manhattan at the Auburn Public Theater, 8 Exchange St., Auburn. $6. (315) 253-6669. Capitolfest 15. Fri. 11:30 a.m.-10:30 p.m., Sat. 9:30 a.m.-11 p.m., Sun. 9:30 a.m.-6 p.m. Three-day rare-movie blowout with a mix of 35mm and digital screenings at Rome’s Capitol Theater, 220 W. Dominick St. Weekend pass: $60; two-day pass: $49; single-day pass: $29; separate sessions: $19. (315) 337-6453, romecapitol.com. Dawson City: Frozen in Time. Thurs. 3 & 5:45 p.m., Fri.-Sun. 1, 4 & 7 p.m., Mon. 7 p.m. Fascinating documentary about the discovery of old movies buried in the Yukon permafrost. Cinema Capitol Twin, 234 W. Dominick St., Rome. $7/ adults, $5/students. (315) 337-6453.

Dragons. Wed. Aug. 9-Sun., Tues. & Wed. Aug. 16, 1 p.m. Explore the world’s fascination with these winged fantasy creatures in this large-format outing narrated by Max Von Sydow. Bristol IMAX at the MOST, 500 S. Franklin St. Film: $10/ adults, $8/children under 11 and seniors. Film and exhibits: $20/adults, $18/children under 11 and seniors. (315) 425-9068. A Ghost Story. Fri.-Thurs. (8-17): 4:15 & 7:15

p.m. Casey Affleck and Rooney Mara in a spectral meditation on love and death. Cinema Capitol Twin, 234 W. Dominick St., Rome. $7/adults, $5/students. (315) 337-6453.

Journey to Space. Wed. Aug. 9-Sun., Tues.

& Wed. Aug. 16, 3 p.m. Blast off with this large-format adventure. Bristol IMAX at the MOST, 500 S. Franklin St. Film: $10/adults, $8/children under 11 and seniors. Film and exhibits: $20/adults, $18/children under 11 and seniors. (315) 425-9068.

Salome. Thurs. 1 p.m., Sat. 10:30 a.m. The

National Theatre Live production, presented digitally at the Manlius Art Cinema, 135 E. Seneca St., Manlius. $18/adults, $15/students and seniors. 682-9817.

Sing and This Is Spinal Tap. Tues. 8 p.m.

Weekly double-feature movie series concludes at the Lakeview Amphitheater, 490 Restoration Way. Free admission and parking. (315) 4355100, events.onondagacountyparks.com.

key business with Andy Serkis. Destiny USA/ Carousel 19 (Digital presentation/Stadium). Daily: 12:55, 3:10, 6:35 & 9:45 p.m. Great Northern 10 (Digital presentation/Stadium). Daily: 12:40, 3:55, 6:55 & 10 p.m.

12 Angry Men. Tues. 1 p.m. Henry Fonda heads the all-star cast in the classic 1957 courtroom drama. Auburn Public Theater, 8 Exchange St., Auburn. Free. (315) 253-6669.

Wonder Woman. The DC Comics super-heroine gets her own big-screen action epic. Destiny USA/Carousel 19 (Digital presentation/ Stadium). Daily: 12:10, 3, 6:10 & 9 p.m.

We Don’t Belong Here. Fri. 1 & 7 p.m., Sat. 3 & 7 p.m., Wed. Aug. 9, 7 p.m. Family drama with Catherine Keener at the Auburn Public Theater, 8 Exchange St., Auburn. $6. (315) 253-6669.

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When it comes to great food, these places can’t be beat. Asian

Ichiban Japanese Steakhouse 302 Old Liverpool Road Liverpool, NY 13088 315-457-0000

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174 Township Blvd. Camillus, NY 13031 315-488-8898 mitsubasushi.com

Peach Blossom Restaurant at Turning Stone Resort 5218 Patrick Road Verona, NY 13478 1-800-771-7711 Turningstone.com

Bakery

Cathy’s Cookie Kitchen 266 W. Jefferson St. Syracuse, NY 13202 315-263-9363 cathyscookiekitchen.com

Harrison Bakery

1306 W. Genesee St. Syracuse, NY 13204 315-422-1468

Opals at Turning Stone Resort 5218 Patrick Road Verona, NY 13478 1-800-771-7711 Turningstone.com

The Sweet Praxis

203 E. Water St. Syracuse, NY 13202 315-216-7797 thesweetpraxis.com

Tous les Jours

2743 Erie Blvd. E Syracuse, NY 13224 315-449-0170 biwonsyracuse.com

Limp Lizard BBQ

201 1st St. Liverpool, NY 13088 315-451-9774 limplizardbbq.com

Monirae’s

668 County Route 10 Pennellville, NY 13132 315-668-1248 moniraes.com

The Blue Tusk

165 Walton St. Syracuse, NY 13202 315-472-1934 bluetusk.com

The Ridge Tavern

1281 Salt Springs Road Chittenango, NY 13037 315-687-6900 TheRidgeRocks.com

Diner

Stella’s Diner 110 Wolf St. Syracuse, NY 13208 315-425-0353 stellasdinersyracuse.com

The Bearcat Diner 2409 Milton Ave. Solvay, NY 13209 315-802-7567

The Gem Diner

832 Spencer St. Syracuse, NY 13204 315-314-7380

Cajun/Creole Creole Soul Cafe

128 E. Jefferson St. Syracuse, NY 13202 315-530-4178 creolesoulcafe.com

Bar/Lounge/Pub Chinese Exit 33 at Turning Stone Resort 5218 Patrick Road Verona, NY 13478 1-800-771-7711 Turningstone.com

Jakes Grub & Grog

7 East River Road Central Square, NY 13036 315-668-3905 jakesgrubandgrog.com

New China Pavillon 2318 W. Genesee St. Syracuse, NY 13219 315-488-2828

Fine Dining Arad Evans Inn

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Daniel’s Grill 69 North St. Marcellus, NY 13108 315-673-1656 danielsgrillrestaurant.com

Fabio’s Antica Cucina 344 S. Warren St. Syracuse, NY 13202 315-303-1630 fabiosdowntown.com

Lemon Grass 238 W. Jefferson St. Syracuse, NY 13202 315-475-1111 lemongrasscny.com

Nestico’s 412 N. Main St. North Syracuse, NY 13212 315-458-5188 nesticosrestaurant.com

Pino Restaurant at Turning Stone Resort 5218 Patrick Road Verona, NY 13478 1-800-771-7711 Turningstone.com

The Brae Loch Inn

Indian Dosa Grill

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Irish

Kitty Hoynes Irish Pub & Restaurant 301 W. Fayette St. Syracuse, NY 13202 315-424-1974 kittyhoynes.com

Italian

Casa Di Copani 3414 Burnet Ave. Syracuse, NY 13206 315-463-1031 casadicopani.com

Japanese

Mizu Japanese Steakhouse 2841 Erie Blvd. E Syracuse, NY 13224 315-445-5686 mizuus.com

German

Wolff’s Biergarten 106 Montgomery St. Syracuse, NY 13202 315-299-7789 wolffsbiergarten.com/ syracuse-new-york

Phoebe’s Restaurant & Coffee Lounge 900 E. Genesee St. Syracuse, NY 13210 315-475-5154 phoebesyracuse.com

Pizza

Gino & Joe’s Pizzeria 700 Old Liverpool Road Liverpool, NY 13088 315-451-7337

Nick’s Tomato Pie 109 Walton St. Syracuse, NY 13202 315-472-7703

Patsy’s Pizza

The Food Hall at Turning Stone Resort

Seafood

2130 W. Genesee St. Syracuse, NY 13219 315-468-4767 fishcovesyracuse.com

7300 E. Genesee St. Fayetteville, NY 13066 315-637-9999

Elm Hill Towne Center 3783 Milton Ave. Camillus, New York 315-488-7045

Ole’ Ole

Westvale Fish Cove

Limestone Grille

Mexican

5 Albany St. Cazenovia, NY 13035 315-655-3431 braelochinn.com

239 E. Genesee St. Syracuse, NY 13202 315-468-3474 thefishfriar.com

104 Limestone Plaza Fayetteville, NY 13066 315-632-4907 groverstable.com

1205 Erie Blvd. W Syracuse, NY 13204 315-472-4626 patsyspizza.net

Azteca Mexican Grill

The Fish Friar

Grover’s Table

2803 Brewerton Road Mattydale, NY 13211 315-455-5653 oleolesyracuse.com

Papa Gallo

205 E. Genesee St. Fayetteville, NY 13066 315-632-4789 papagallorestaurant.com

New American 916 Riverside

916 County Route 37 Central Square, NY 13036 315-668-3434 916riverside.com

Dave & Buster’s

10335 Destiny USA Drive Syracuse, NY 13290 315-401-3706 daveandbusters.com/syracuse

5218 Patrick Road Verona, NY 13478 1-800-771-7711 Turningstone.com

Polish

Eva’s European Sweets 1305 Milton Ave. Syracuse, NY 13204 315-487-2722 evapolish.com

Sports Bar The Distillery

3112 Erie Blvd. E East Syracuse, NY 13214 315-449-BEER (2337) thedistillery.com

The Wildcat Pizza Pub 3680 Milton Ave. Camillus, NY 13031 315-487-2222 wildcatpizzapub.com

Upstate Tavern at Turning Stone Resort 5218 Patrick Road Verona, NY 13478 1-800-771-7711 Turningstone.com

Spanish Otro Cinco

206 S. Warren St. Syracuse, NY 13202 315-422-6876 otro5cinco.com

Steakhouse

Daniella’s Steakhouse 670 State Fair Blvd. Syracuse, NY 13209 315-471-9874 daniellassteakhouse.com

Scotch ‘N Sirloin 3687 Erie Blvd. E Syracuse, NY 13214 315-446-1771 scotchnsirloin.com

TS Steakhouse at Restaurant at Turning Stone Resort

Sandwich Shop A Taste of Philadelphia

5218 Patrick Road Verona, NY 13478 1-800-771-7711 Turningstone.com

2533 James St. Syracuse, NY 13206 315-463-9422

Entertainment

Brooklyn Pickle 2222 Burnet Ave. Syracuse, NY 13206 315-463-1851 brooklynpickle.com

Funk ‘N Waffles

307 S. Clinton St. Syracuse, NY 13202 315-474-1060 funknwaffles.com

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LEGAL NOTICE Articles of Organization of AC Hammer, LLC (“LLC”) were filed with Sec. of State of NY (“SSNY”) on 7/14/2017. 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: PO Box 515 Syracuse, New York 13205. Purpose: Any lawful business purpose. Articles of Organization of Gilcon, LLC (“LLC”) were filed with Sec. of State of NY (“SSNY”) on 7/20/2017. 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: PO Box 515 Syracuse, New York 13205. Purpose: Any lawful business purpose. Articles of Organization of LPHH, LLC (“LLC”) were filed with Sec. of State of NY (“SSNY”) on 07/14/2017. 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:3384 West Lake Road, Skaneateles, New York 13152. Purpose: Any lawful business purpose. Articles of Organization of ROAL REAL ESTATE HOLDINGS, LLC (“LLC”) were filed with Sec. of State of NY (“SSNY”) on 7/6/2017. Office Location: Onondaga County. CT Corporate System, 111 8th Avenue New York, NY

has been designated as agent upon whom process against the LLC may be served. CT Corporate System shall mail a copy of any process to Fred L. Levy 601 13th Street NW, Suite 600, Washington, DC 20005. Purpose: Any lawful business purpose. Notice of Formation of 105 MERZ AVE,LLC. Articles of Organization were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY ) on 05/31/2017. Office is located of Onondaga. SSNY is designated as agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to 114 Windemere rd syracuse ny 13205. Purpose is any lawful purpose. Notice of Formation of 12 BRATTLE ROAD, LLC. Article of Organization were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on July 25, 2017. Office is located in the County of Onondaga. SSNY is designated as agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to The Sposato Companies, 109 Seventh North Street, Liverpool, New York 13088. Purpose is any lawful purpose. Notice of Formation of 1622 Burnett Avenue, LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on 7/24/17. Office location: Onondaga County. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: 170 Summerhaven Drive, East Syracuse, NY 13057. Purpose: To own commercial rental real estate. Notice of Formation of 3061 Route 417, LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on 7/18/17. 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, Attn: David Shiroff, 3545 John Glenn Blvd., Syracuse, NY 13209. Purpose: any lawful activity. Notice of Formation of 5849 East Circle Drive, LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with SSNY on 6/30/17. Office location: Onondaga SSNY desg. as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY mail process to 6085 Court Street Road Syracuse, New York, 13206. Any lawful purpose. Notice of Formation of 5BAR, LLC Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on 6/27/2017. 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: LLC, 45 Edgewood Drive, Baldwinsville, NY 13027. Purpose: any lawful purpose.

E M P L O Y M E N T

Notice of Formation of 604/606 HELEN ST, LLC. Articles of Organization were filed with the Secretary of State of New Yo r k ( S S N Y ) on 5/30/2017. Office is located in the County of Onondaga. SSNY is designated as agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to 114 Windemere rd syracuse ny 13205. Purpose is any lawful purpose.

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Notice of Formation of 8Mode, LLC. Articles of Organization were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on May 12, 2017. Office is located in the County of Onondaga. SSNY is designated as agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to Legalinc Corporate Services, INC. 1967 Wehrie Dr., #086, Buffalo, NY 14221. Purpose is any lawful purpose. Notice of Formation of American Memorial Products, LLC. Articles of Organization were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on May 9, 2017. Office is located in the County of Onondaga. SSNY is designated as agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to PO Box 802, McGraw, NY 13101. Purpose is any lawful purpose. Notice of Formation of Bada Bang, LLC. Articles of Organization were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on July 7, 2017. Office is located in the County of Onondaga. SSNY is designated as agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to Mark Benenati, 107 Eagle Crest Drive, Camillus, NY 13031. Purpose is any lawful purpose. Notice of Formation of Bark Avenue Doggy Day Care and Grooming Spa LLC. Articles of Organization were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on 2/14/17. Office location: Onondaga County. SSNY is designated as agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy to: C/O Bark Avenue Doggy Day Care and Grooming Spa LLC, 111 Sunset Avenue, Syracuse, NY 13208. Purpose is any lawful purpose. Notice of Formation of Building J Development LLC Articles of Organization filed with the

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Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on 7/28/2017. 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: LLC, 1153 West Fayette Street, Syracuse, NY 13204. Purpose: any lawful purpose. Notice of Formation of CNY Land Management, LLC. Articles of Organization were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on June 15, 2017. Office is located in the County of Cortland. SSNY is designated as agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to 4515 N Tower Rd Cincinnatus, New York, 13040. Purpose is any lawful business. Notice of Formation of Colbrium, LLC. Articles of Organization were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on 07/13/2017. Office is located in the County of Onondaga. SSNY is designated as agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to 1409 Dutch Hill Rd. Tully, NY 13159. Purpose is any lawful purpose. Notice of Formation of Dang Organization, LLC. Articles of Organization were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on 5/15/2017. Office is lo-

to an evolving team of Analysts to source, produce, and report data to assist the Leadership of Aspen Dental Management, Inc., and the network of dental practices that it is our mission to support. Req.: Bachelors or higher in IT, MIS or related & 2 yrs of exp. working w/ business intelligence systems, datamarts and datawarehouses, Microsoft BI stack (SSIS, SSAS, SSRS) and Tableau. Resumes to: Code NP-BID, Tina Bough, Aspen Dental Management, 281 Sanders Creek Parkway, E. Syracuse, NY 13057.

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cated in the County of Onondaga. SSNY is designated as agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to Dang Organization LLC 1432 N. Salina St. Syracuse, NY 13208. Purpose: any lawful purpose. NOTICE OF FORMATION OF DOMESTIC LIMITED LIABILIT Y COMPANY; Name of LLC: M.H. & D.S. Enterprises, LLC; Date of Filing: 8/01/2017; Office of the LLC: Onondaga Co.; The NY Secretary of State (NYSS) has been designated as the agent upon whom process may be served. The NYSS may mail a copy of any process to the LLC at 600 S. Geddes Street, Syracuse, NY 13204; Purpose of LLC: Any lawful purpose. Notice of Formation of Eden Hospitality, LLC. Articles of Organization were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on 6/27/17. Office is located in the County of Onondaga. SSNY is designated as agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to 118 E Genesee St. Syracuse, NY 13202. Purpose is any lawful purpose. Notice of Formation of ERIEVILLE RD., LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on 6/1/17. Office location: Onondaga County. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon


whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: Gilber ti Stinziano Heintz & Smith, PC, 555 East Genesee Street, Syracuse, NY 13202. Purpose: any lawful activity. Notice of Formation of GD Information, LLC. Articles of Organization were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on June 16, 2017. Office is located in the County of Onondaga. SSNY is designated as agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to 4564 Reliant Road, Jamesville, NY 13078. Purpose is any lawful purpose. Notice of formation of Gertrude Street Holdings, LLC. Filed with SSNY on 7/11/17. Office: Onondaga County. SSNY designated as agent for process & shall mail to: 114 Gertrude St. Syracuse NY, 13203. Purpose: any lawful purpose. Notice of formation of Infinity Express, LLC. Filed with SSNY on 6/16/17. Office: Onondaga County. SSNY designated as agent for process & shall mail to: 4265 Coye Rd, Jamesville NY, 13078. Purpose: any lawful purpose. Notice of Formation of JJS Solutions LLC Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on 7/5/2017. 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: Sarah Miller, 1060 Lancaster Avenue, Syracuse, NY 13210. Purpose: any lawful purpose. Notice of Formation of Julie Castellitto, LLC. Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on 6/16/2017. 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: 212 Wellesley Road, Syracuse, NY 13207. Purpose: any lawful purpose. Notice of Formation of LEFTIES #9, LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on 7/26/17. 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, 320 Kensington Place, Syracuse, NY 13210. Purpose: any lawful act or activity.

Notice of Formation of Limited Liability Company (LLC) 100 NORTH BURDICK STREET, LLC. Articles of Organization filed with Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on May 12, 2017. 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: 8524 Lamp Post Circle, Manlius, NY 13104. Purpose: to engage in any and all business for which LLCs may be formed under the New York LLC law.

daga County. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to: 8524 Lamp Post Circle, Manlius, NY 13104. Purpose: to engage in any and all business for which LLCs may be formed under the New York LLC law. Notice of Formation of Limited Liability Company (LLC) 1844 WEST LAKE ROAD, LLC. Articles of Organization filed with Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on May 12, 2017. 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: 8524 Lamp Post Circle, Manlius, NY 13104. Purpose: to engage in any

Notice of Formation of Limited Liability Company (LLC) 108 SOUTH DERBY AVE., LLC. Articles of Organization filed with Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on May 12, 2017. Office Location: Onon-

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and all business for which LLCs may be formed under the New York LLC law.

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Notice of Formation of Limited Liability Company (LLC). The name of the LLC is: Vanni Trucking, LLC. The Articles of Organization of the company were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on 06/22/2017. The office of the company is located in Onondaga County. The principal business location is: P.O. Box 161, Manlius, New York 13104. The Secretary of State has been designated as agent upon whom process against the Company may be served. The address to which the Secretary of State shall mail process is Vanni Trucking, LLC, P.O. Box 161, Manlius, New York 13104. The

Notice of Formation of Limited Liability Company 1101 Avery Ave., LLC. Articles of Organization filed with Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on June 19, 2017. 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: 5396 South Bay Road, North Syracuse, NY 13212. Purpose: to engage in any and all business for which LLCs may be formed under the New York LLC law. Notice of Formation of Limited Liability Company 1219 Milton Ave., LLC. Articles of Organization filed with Secre-

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Notice of Formation of Market Street Potsdam, LLC, Art of Org. filed Sec’y of State (SSNY) 07/07/2017 Office location: Onondaga County. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process: 6838 East Genesee Street Fayetteville, NY 13066. Purpose: any lawful purpose. Notice of Formation of Marsansha Properties, LLC. Articles of Organization were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on 6/26/17. Office is located in the County of Onondaga. SSNY is des-

ignated as agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to 7014 13th Avenue, Suite 202 Brooklyn, NY 11228. Notice of Formation of Mary C. Adam Healthcare Solutions, LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on 6/22/17. Office location: Onondaga County. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: P.O. Box 252, Lafayette, NY 13084. Purpose: any lawful activity. Notice of Formation of MG4 Enterprises, LLC. Articles of Organization were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY ) on 7/18/2017. Office is located in the County of

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Notice of Formation of Limited Liability Company Morseville, LLC. Articles of Organization filed with Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on June 20, 2017. 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: 101 Piercefield

Drive, Syracuse, NY 13209. Purpose: to engage in any and all business for which LLCs may be formed under the New York LLC law.

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tary of State of New York (SSNY) on June 19, 2017. 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: 5396 South Bay Road, North Syracuse, NY 13212. Purpose: to engage in any and all business for which LLCs may be formed under the New York LLC law.

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Onondaga. SSNY is designated as agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to 8914 Beeler Dr., Tampa, FL 33626. Purpose is any lawful purpose. Notice of Formation of ML/LG ACQ GRP 1 LLC Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on 7/28/2017. 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: LLC, 100 Madison Street, Suite 1905, Syracuse, NY 13202. Purpose: any lawful purpose. Notice of Formation of MNL PROPERTIES LLC. Articles of Organization were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on July 17, 2017. Office is located in the County of Onondaga. SSNY, is designated as agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to James T. Meggesto, Esq. 2812 Ridge Road Drive Alexandria, VA 22302. Purpose is any lawful purpose. Notice of Formation of Nite Owl Brewing Co., LLC. Articles of Organization were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on 6/20/2017. Office is located in the County of Onondaga. SSNY is designated as agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to Stephen T. Goffredo 220 Elm St. Minoa, NY 13116. Purpose is any lawful purpose. Notice of Formation of Orange Terrier, LLC. Articles of Organization were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on May 17, 2017. Office is located in the 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 UNITED STATES CORPORATION AGENTS, INC. 7014 13TH AVENUE, SUITE 202 BROOKLYN, NEW YORK,11228. Purpose is any lawful purpose. Notice of Formation of Russell 152, LLC Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on 8/4/2017. 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: LLC, 32 Ely Drive, Fayetteville, NY 13066. Purpose: any lawful purpose. Notice of formation of SBMCrafters, LLC. Filed Arts of Org with Secy of

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State of NY (SSNY) on 7/10/2017. Office location Onondaga County. SSNY designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail process to 8400 Transit Ln, Baldwinsville, NY 13207. Purpose: Any business permitted under law.

04/25/2017. Office is located in the County of Onondaga. SSNY is designated as agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to TODD HOBBS 102 Grand Ave Suite 2 Syracuse, NY 13204. Purpose is any lawful purpose.

Notice of Formation of Schines Theater, LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on 7/17/17. 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, 6308 Fly Road, East Syracuse, NY 13057. Purpose: any lawful activity.

Notice of Formation of Tubular Technologies LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with SSNY on 6/23/17. Office location: Onondaga SSNY desg. as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY mail process to 2594 Case Hill Road Lafayette, New York, 13084. Any lawful purpose.

Notice of Formation of SJL Office Services, LLC. Articles of Organization filed with Secretary of State of New York on July 7, 2017. SSNY is designated as an agent of LLC upon whom process can be served. SSNY shall mail a copy of process to: SJL Office Services, LLC, P.O. Box 266, Skaneateles, New York 13152. Purpose: Any lawful purpose. Notice of Formation of Student-craft, LLC. Articles of Organization were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on July 24, 2017. Office is located in the County of Onondaga. SSNY is designated as a gent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to 2267 Crego St. Baldwinsville, NY 13027. Purpose is any lawful purpose. Notice of Formation of TECHUNLIMITEDTRAFFICBIT, LLC. Articles of Organization were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on 5/08/2017. Office is located in the County of Onondaga. SSNY is designated as agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to 811 Woods Rd. #1, Syracuse, NY 13209. Purpose is any lawful purpose. Notice of Formation of The Upstate Vintage Company, LLC. Articles of Organization were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on June 8, 2017. Office is located in the County of Onondaga. SSNY is designated as agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to 815 Hillside Street, Syracuse, NY 13208. Purpose is any lawful purpose. Notice of Formation of TLH HOLDINGS LLC Articles of Organization were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY ) on

Notice of Formation of WS Masonry Concepts, LLC, the Articles of Organization were filed with the Secretary of State of State of New York (SSNY) on May 12, 2017. A Certificate of Change was filed on July 13, 2017. Office location: Onondaga County, New York. SSNY is designated as agent of the Company upon whom process against it may be served. The Post Office address to which the secretary of state shall mail a copy of any process against the LLC is: WS Masonry Concepts, LLC. 277 West Lafayette Avenue, Syracuse, New York 13205. Notice of Formation of: Thai Flame LLC. Articles of Organization were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY ) on: 7/6/2017. 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: Supaporn Bassett, 6171 Diffin Road, Cicero, New York 13039. Purpose: any lawful purpose. Notice of Qualification of NC Brands L.P. Fictitious Name in NY State: NC Brands DE L.P. App. for Auth. filed with Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on 7/24/17. Office location: Onondaga County. LP formed in Delaware (DE) on 10/1/12. SSNY designated as agent of LP upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: 40 Richards Ave., Norwalk, CT 06854. DE address of LP: 874 Walker Road, Ste. C, Dover, DE 19904. Name/ address of each genl. ptr. available from SSNY. Cert. of LP filed with DE Secy. of State, 401 Federal St., Dover, DE 19901. Purpose: any lawful activity. Order to Show Cause Index No. 2017EF2546 RJI: # 33-17-1911 At an IAS Part ___, of the Supreme Court of the State of New York, held in and for the County of Onondaga, at the On-

8.9.17 - 8.15.17 | syracusenewtimes.com

ondaga County Court House in Syracuse, NY, on the 10 day of July, 2017. Present: Hon. Deborah H. Karalunas, J.S.C.Supreme Court County of Onondaga State of New York In the matter of the Application of Bruce D. Cleveland, Jr., Individually and as administrator of the Estate of Bruce D. Cleveland, Sr. Petitioner v. Hawk Sales, Co. Inc. Lisa Dell, Onondaga County Clerk Respondents _________ Upon the annexed petition of Bruce D. Cleveland, verified March 24, 2017, and the official search of the clerk’s office of Onondaga, New York, attached hereto, it is hereby Ordered that the clerk of Onondaga, New York, and all other persons interested show cause at an IAS Part ___ of this court to be held in and for the County of Onondaga, in the courthouse, 401 Montgomery St., Syracuse, NY 13202 in the County of Onondaga and State of New York, on September 27, 2017, at 10:00 am and, or as soon thereafter as counsel can be heard, why an order should not be made herein discharging of record a certain mortgage for $12,300.00 dated July 26, 1972, between Bruce D. Cleveland and Gail E. Cleveland, mortgagor, and Hawk Sales Co., Inc., mortgagee, which mortgage was recorded in the clerk’s office of the County of Onondaga, in Liber 2480 of Mortgages at Page 709, and which mortgage is now a lien on the property designated as All that certain tract or parcel of land, situate on Lot 72, Town of Otisco, County of Onondaga, State of New York bounded and described as follows: Beginning at the intersection of the center lines of the Amber Road and the Fish Gulf Road and running thence from said point of beginning and along the center line of the said Amber Road, south 2º 0” east, 122 feet to an angle point therein; thence continuing along the center of the said Amber Road, south 7º 0” east, 539 feet to the center of a culvert through which the Amber Creek flows; thence easterly along the center of the said Amber Creek, 304 feet, more or less, to a point in the westerly bounds of lands owned by Roy Krakau; thence along the westerly bounds of said lands owned by Roy Krakau, north 10º 30” east, 310 feet to a point in the center of the said Fish Gulf Road; thence along the center of the said Fish Gulf Road, north 48º 00” west, 577 feet to the place of beginning, containing three (3) acres, more or less. and commonly known and

referred to as 3200 Fish Gulf Road, Marietta, NY and previously known as 2560 Amber Road, Marietta, NY County of Onondaga and State of New York, and it is further Ordered that service of this Order, together with the petition upon which it is based, be made on or before August 2, 2017, upon the clerk of Onondaga, and upon Hawk Sales Co., Inc. By service on the Secretary of State and by publication pursuant to CPLR section 316, in the Syracuse post-standard in Syracuse new times, once a week for four successive weeks a copy of the petition and Order to Show Cause, and such service shall be deemed good and sufficient service thereof. ENTER Dated: 7/10, 2017 S/ Deborah H. Karalunas _______ Hon. Deborah H. Karalunas, J.S.C. 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. 2017-272 LAKEVIEW LOAN SERVICING, Plaintiff, -against- AMY L. FARRON a/k/a AMY L. BAKER; et al. Defendants. TO THE DEFENDANT(S): AMY L. FARRON a/k/a AMY L. BAKER 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 it carefully. Summons 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 your local legal aid office to obtain advice on how to protect yourself. Sources 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 1-800-3423736 or visit the Department’s website at www. dfs.ny.gov. RIGHTS AND OBLIGATIONS YOU ARE NOT REQUIRED TO LEAVE YOUR HOME AT THIS TIME. You have the right to stay in your home during the foreclosure process. You are not required to leave your home unless and until your property is sold at auction pursuant to a judgment of foreclosure and sale. Regardless of whether you choose to remain in your home, YOU ARE REQUIRED TO TAKE CARE OF YOUR PROPERTY and pay property taxes in accordance with state and local law. 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 Hon. Kevin G. Young, Justice of the Supreme Court of the State of New York, signed on the 17th day of July, 2017 in the 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 above named defendants as specified in the complaint filed in this action. The above named defendants have failed to comply with the terms and provisions of the said mortgage and said instruments secured by said mortgage, by failing and omitting to pay the balance due and owing and the Plaintiff has commenced a foreclosure action. Plaintiff is seeking a judgment foreclosing its mortgage against the real property and premises which situates in the former Town of DeWitt (now City of Syracuse), County of Onondaga and State of New York and is commonly known as 134 Ashdale Ave., Syracuse, New York 13206 and all other relief as to the Court may seem just and equitable. DATED: July 19, 2017 SCHILLER, KNAPP, LEFKOWITZ & HERTZEL, LLP BY: WILLIAM B. SCHILLER, ESQ. Attorneys for Plaintiff 950 New Loudon Road Latham, New York 12110 Telephone: (518) 786-9069. SUPPLEMENTAL SUMMONS WITH NOTICE MORTGAGED PREMISES: 110 ACADEMY GREEN, SYRACUSE, N.Y. 13207. SBL #: 069 – 06 – 15.0. Plaintiff designates Onondaga County as the place of trial; venue is based upon the county in which the mortgaged premises is situate. SUPREME COURT OF THE STATE OF NEW YORK: COUNTY OF ONONDAGA DEUTSCHE BANK NATIONAL TRUST COMPANY, AS TRUSTEE FOR EQUIFIRST MORTGAGE LOAN TRUST 2004-3, ASSET-BACKED CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2004-3, Plaintiff, -against- UNKNOWN HEIRS TO THE ESTATE OF ROGER J. WILLIAMS, if living, and if dead, the respective heirs at law, next of kin, distributees, executors, administrators, trustees, devisees, legatees, assignors, lienors, creditors and successors in interest and generally

all persons having or claiming under, by or through said defendant who may be deceased, by purchase, inheritance, lien or otherwise of any right, title or interest in and to the premises described in the complaint herein, and their respective husbands, wives, or window, if any, and each and every person not specifically named who may be entitled to or claim to have any right, title or interest in the property described in the verified complaint; all of whom and whose names and places of residence unknown, and cannot after diligent inquiry be ascertained by the Plaintiff, GEORGE HARRIS, DAVID SUTKOWY, STATE TAX COMMISSION, LORETTO HEALTH REHABILIATION CENTER, THE PEOPLE OF THE STATE OF NEW YORK BY TOWN OF GEDDES, NEW YORK STATE CRIME VICTIMS BOARD OBO CLAIMANT, CITY COURT CLERK OBO PEOPLE OF THE STATE OF NEW YORK, PEOPLE OF THE STATE OF NEW YORK BY ONONDAGA COUNT Y COMBINED COURTS ONONDAGA CRIMINAL COURT BLDGS, UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, INTERNAL REVENUE SERVICE, NEW YORK STATE DEPARTMENT OF TAXATION AND FINANCE, JAKIRA MICHELE BRELAND AS HEIR TO THE ESTATE OF ANDREA MICHELE DIXON WHO WAS HEIR TO THE ESTATE OF ROGER J. WILLIAMS, NIQUEL BRELAND AS HEIR TO THE ESTATE OF ANDREA MICHELE DIXON WHO WAS HEIR TO THE ESTATE OF ROGER J. WILLIAMS, LAKISHA MONAY DIXON AS HEIR TO THE ESTATE OF ANDREA MICHELE DIXON WHO WAS HEIR TO THE ESTATE OF ROGER J. WILLIAMS, TAMARA D. HARRIS AS HEIR TO THE ESTATE OF ROGER J. WILLIAMS, WANDA YVETTE BECKWITH-LEE AS HEIR TO THE ESTATE OF ROGER J. WILLIAMS, DAVID D. DENSON AS HEIR TO THE ESTATE OF ROGER J. WILLIAMS, JOHN DOE (NAME REFUSED), Defendants. TO THE ABOVE NAMED DEFENDANTS: YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED to answer the complaint in this action and to serve a copy of your answer, or, if the complaint is not served with this summons, to serve a notice of appearance on the plaintiff’s attorneys within twenty (20) days after the service of this summons, exclusive of the day of service (or within thirty (30) days after service is complete if this summons is not personally delivered to you within the State of New York); and in case of your failure to appear or answer,


judgment will be taken against you by default for the relief demanded in the complaint. 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. THE OBJECT of the above captioned action is to foreclose a Mortgage to secure $95,000.00 (said loan was modified to $97,276.99 by loan modification agreement dated as of August 11, 2011) and interest, recorded in the Office of the Clerk of Onondaga on April 15, 2005, in Book number 14352 Page number 0642, covering premises known as 100 Academy Green, Syracuse, New York 13207, County of Onondaga and State of New York – SBL#: 069 – 06 – 15.0. 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. The Plaintiff also seeks a deficiency judgment against the Defendant and for any debt secured by said Mortgage which is not satisfied by the proceeds of the sale of said premises. TO the Defendant UNKNOWN HEIRS TO THE ESTATE OF ROGER J. WILLIAMS, the foregoing Supplemental Summons with Notice is served upon you by publication pursuant to an Order of the Hon. Deborah H. Karalunas of the Supreme Court of the State of New York, County of Onondaga, dated July 10, 2017. Dated: New Rochelle, NY July 13, 2017 MCCABE, WEISBERG & CONWAY, P.C. /s/_________________ Donna Akinrele, Esq. Attorneys for Plaintiff 145 Huguenot Street, Suite 210 New Rochelle, New York 10801 p. 914-

636-8900 File # 15315167 HELP FOR HOMEOWNERS IN FORECLOSURE NEW YORK STATE LAW REQUIRES THAT WE SEND YOU THIS NOTICE ABOUT THE FORECLOSURE PROCESS. PLEASE READ IT CAREFULLY. SUMMONS 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 YOUR LOCAL LEGAL AID OFFICE TO OBTAIN ADVICE ON HOW TO PROTECT YO U R S E L F. SOURCES 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 Banking Department at 1-877-BANK-NYS (1877-226-5697) or visit the department’s website at WWW.BANKING. STATE.NY.US. RIGHTS AND OBLIGATIONS YOU ARE NOT REQUIRED TO LEAVE YOUR HOME AT THIS TIME. You have the right to stay in your home during the foreclosure process. You are not required to leave your home unless and until your property is sold at auction pursuant to a judgment of foreclosure and sale. Regardless of whether you choose to remain in your home, YOU ARE REQUIRED TO TAKE CARE OF YOUR PROPERTY and pay your taxes in accordance with state and local law. 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. SUPREME COURT OF THE STATE OF NEW YORK COUNTY OF ONONDAGA Plaintiff designates ONONDAGA as the place of trial situs of the real property SUPPLEMENTAL SUMMONS Mortgaged Premises: 721 HILLSIDE STREET SYRACUSE, NY 132082408 Section: 71 Block: 11 Lot: 9 INDEX NO. 574/2016 HSBC BANK USA, N.A., AS INDENTURE TRUSTEE FOR THE REGISTERED NOTEHOLDERS OF RENAISSANCE HOME EQUITY LOAN ASSET-BACKED NOTES, SERIES 2005-2, Plaintiff, vs. CAROLINE HARMER AKA CAROLINE DEPALMA AS HEIR AND DISTRIBUTEE OF THE ESTATE OF CARMELLA DEPALMA; any and all persons unknown to plaintiff, claiming, or who may claim to have an interest in, or general or specific lien upon the real property described in this action; such unknown persons being herein generally described and intended to be included in the following designation, namely: the wife, widow, husband, widower, heirs at law, next of kin, descendants, executors, administrators, devisees, legatees, creditors, trustees, committees, lienors, and assignees of such deceased, any and all persons deriving interest in or lien upon, or title to said real property by, through or under them, or either of them, and their respective wives, widows, husbands, widowers, heirs at law, next of kin, descendants, executors, administrators, devisees, legatees, creditors, trustees, committees, lienors and assigns, all of whom and whose names, except as stated, are unknown to plaintiff; NEW YORK STATE DEPARTMENT OF TAXATION AND FINANCE; UNITED STATES OF AMERICA; NIAGARA MOHAWK POWER CORPORATION D/B/A NATIONAL GRID; COUNTY OF ONONDAGA COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT DIVISION; SANDRA SCHEPP, IN HER CAPACITY AS ONONDAGA COUNTY CLERK, “JOHN DOE #1” through “JOHN DOE #12,” the last twelve names being fictitious and unknown to plaintiff, the persons or parties intended being the tenants, occupants, persons or corporations, if any, having or claiming an interest in or lien upon the premises, described in the complaint, Defendants. 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 Attorney within 20 days after the service of this summons, exclusive of the day of service (or within 30 days after the service is complete if this summons is not personally delivered to you within the State of New York) in the event the United States of America is made a party defendant, the time to answer for the said United States of America shall not expire until (60) days after service of the Summons; 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 OF NATURE OF ACTION AND RELIEF SOUGHT THE OBJECT of the above caption action is to foreclose a Mortgage to secure the sum of $57,600.00 and interest, recorded on April 1, 2005, at Liber 14338 Page 0778, of the Public Records of ONONDAGA County, New York, covering premises known as 721 HILLSIDE STREET SYRACUSE, NY 132082408.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. ONONDAGA County is designated as the place of trial because the real property affected by this action is located in said county.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 the mortgage company will not stop the 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: July 31, 2017 Westbury, New York RAS BORISKIN, LLC Attorney for Plaintiff BY: Samantha Flores, ESQ. 900 Merchants Concourse, Suite 106 Westbury, NY 11590 516280-7675.

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ARIES (March 21-April 19) I hope you’re

making wise use of the surging fertility that has been coursing through you. Maybe you’ve been reinventing a long-term relationship that needed creative tinkering. Perhaps you have been hammering together an innovative business deal or generating new material for your artistic practice. It’s possible you have discovered how to express feelings and ideas that have been half-mute or inaccessible for a long time. If for some weird reason you are not yet having experiences like these, get to work! There’s still time to tap into the fecundity.

TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Uruguayan writ-

er Eduardo Galeano defines “idiot memory” as the kind of remembrances that keep us attached to our old self-images, and trapped by them. “Lively memory,” on the other hand, is a feisty approach to our old stories. It impels us to graduate from who we used to be. “We are the sum of our efforts to change who we are,” writes Galeano. “Identity is no museum piece sitting stock-still in a display case.” Here’s another clue to your current assignment, Taurus, from psychotherapist Dick Olney: “The goal of a good therapist is to help someone wake up from the dream that they are their self-image.”

GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Sometimes, Gemini, loving you is a sacred honor for me, the equivalent to getting a poem on my birthday from the Dalai Lama. On other occasions, loving you is more like trying to lap up a delicious milkshake that has spilled on the sidewalk, or slow-dancing with a giant robot teddy bear that accidentally knocks me down when it suffers a glitch. I don’t take it personally when I encounter the more challenging sides of you, since you are always an interesting place to visit. But could you maybe show more mercy to the people in your life who are not just visitors? Remind your dear allies of the obvious secret -- that you’re composed of several different selves, each of whom craves different thrills. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Liz, my girlfriend

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when I was young, went to extreme lengths to cultivate her physical attractiveness. “Beauty must suffer,” her mother had told her while growing up, and Liz heeded that advice. To make her long blonde hair as wavy as possible, for example, she wrapped strands of it around six empty metal cans before bed, applied a noxious spray, and then slept all night with a stinky, clanking mass of metal affixed to her head. While you may not do anything so literal, Cancerian, you do sometimes act as if suffering helps keep you strong and attractive -- as if feeling hurt is a viable way to energize your quest for what you want. But if you’d like to transform that approach, the coming weeks will be a good time. Step One: Have a long, compassionate talk with your inner saboteur.

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know the truth in our own way, says astrologer Antero Alli. “For some it is wild and unfettered,” he writes. “For others it is like a cozy domesticated cat, while others find truth through their senses alone.” Whatever your usual style of knowing the truth might be, Leo, I suspect you’ll benefit from trying out a different method in the next two weeks. Here are some possibilities: trusting your most positive feelings; tuning in to the clues and cues your body provides; performing ceremonies in which you request the help of ancestral spirits; slipping into an altered state by laughing nonstop for five minutes.

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Would you scoff if

I said that you’ll soon be blessed with supernatural assistance? Would you smirk and roll your eyes if I advised you to find clues to your next big move by analyzing your irrational fantasies? Would you tell me to stop spouting nonsense if I hinted that a guardian angel is conspiring to blast a tunnel through the mountain you created out of a molehill? It’s OK if you ignore my predictions, Virgo. They’ll come true even if you’re a staunch realist who doesn’t believe in woo-woo, juju or mojo.

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) This is the Season of

Enlightenment for you. That doesn’t necessarily mean you will achieve an ultimate state of divine grace. It’s not a guarantee that you’ll be freestyling in satori, samadhi or nirvana. But one thing is certain: Life will conspire to bring you the excited joy that comes with deep insight into the nature of reality. If you decide to take advantage of the opportunity, please keep in mind these thoughts from designer Elissa Giles: “Enlightenment is not an asexual, dispassionate, head-inthe-clouds, nails-in-the-palms disappearance from the game of life. It’s a volcanic, kick-ass, erotic commitment to love in action, coupled with hard-headed practical grist.”

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Some zoos sell the urine of lions and tigers to gardeners who sprinkle it in their gardens. Apparently the stuff scares off wandering house cats that might be tempted to relieve themselves in vegetable patches. I nominate this scenario to be a provocative metaphor for you in the coming weeks. Might you tap into the power of your inner wild animal so as to protect your inner crops? Could you build up your warrior energy so as to prevent run-ins with pesky irritants? Can you call on helpful spirits to ensure that what’s growing in your life will continue to thrive? SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) The fates have conspired to make it right and proper for you to be influenced by Sagittarian author Mark Twain. There are five specific bits of his wisdom that will serve as benevolent tweaks to your attitude. I hope you will also aspire to express some of his expansive snappiness. Now here’s Twain: 1. “You cannot depend on your eyes when your imagination is out of focus.” 2. “Education consists mainly in what we have unlearned.” 3. “It is curious that physical courage should be so common in the world and moral courage so rare.” 4. “When in doubt, tell the truth.” 5. “Thunder is good, thunder is impressive; but it is lightning that does the work.” CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) “My grandfather used to tell me that if you stir muddy water it will only get darker,” wrote I.G. Edmonds in his book Trickster Tales. “But if you let the muddy water stand still, the mud will settle and the water will become clearer,” he concluded. I hope this message reaches you in time, Capricorn. I hope you will then resist any temptation you might have to agitate, churn, spill wine into, wash your face in, drink or splash around in the muddy water. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) In 1985, Maurizio Cattelan quit his gig at a mortuary in Padua, Italy, and resolved to make a living as an artist. He started creating furniture, and ultimately evolved into a sculptor who specialized in satirical work. In 1999 he produced a piece depicting the pope being struck by a meteorite, which sold for $886,000 in 2001. If there were ever going to be a time when you could launch your personal version of his story, Aquarius, it would be in the next 10 months. That doesn’t necessarily mean you should go barreling ahead with such a radical act of faith, however. Following your bliss rarely leads to instant success. It may take years (16 in Cattelan’s case). Are you willing to accept that? PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Tally up your

physical aches, psychic bruises and chronic worries. Take inventory of your troubling memories, half-repressed disappointments and existential nausea. Do it, Pisces! Be strong. If you bravely examine and deeply feel the difficult feelings, then the cures for those feelings will magically begin streaming in your direction. You’ll see what you need to do to escape at least some of your suffering. So name your griefs and losses, my dear. Remember your near-misses and total fiascos. As your reward, you’ll be soothed and relieved and forgiven. A Great Healing will come.


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nominations Are In! Upcoming Events SyraParaCon at the Barnes Hiscock Mansion AUGUST 12, 2017

The Soul Rebels at Photo City AUGUST 12, 2017

Joe Louis Walker at Photo City AUGUST 16, 2017

McLovins w/ The Clock Reads at Photo City AUGUST 17, 2017

Big “G” Jam Music Festival AUGUST 18, 2017 - AUGUST 20, 2017

STAY TUNED FOR VOTING! Voting Begins Wednesday, August, 23

Two Brothers’ Light Golf Tournament SEPTEMBER 23, 2017

Bobby Long at Photo City SEPTEMBER 28, 2017

PU R CHAS E YOU R TI CKE TS TO DAY

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Syracuse New Times 8-9-2017  

Syracuse New Times 8-9-2017

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