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Opinion 7 The Informer

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Calendar 13 City Beat 2 Make it Snappy 5 Classifieds 12

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Dec. 30, 2010 Vol. 1 Issue 24

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Sick and tired of the violence that has gripped our city, the artist collective Social Studies 101... launched a six-month public art campaign focused on community responsibility and stopping violence.�

- Artist Carrie Weems, announcing the first part of the Social Change project, which launched last week. See it on electronic billboards on Erie Boulevard East and West Fayette Street. For more information visit theeaglecny.com.

360,000

Much of the beer on tap at Empire Brewing Company is made in-house in the Armory Square eatery.

Best Bets

ď Ź Bands gather for Jenni-Lyn ď Ź Elvis (sort of ) celebrates the New Year in Cicero, Havan Nights dance in the 2011 on the West Side Page 2

Downtown After Dark

ď Ź ’Turnip’ the New Year with Turnip Stampede ď Ź Red beans for luck? ď Ź Booze-free bash at Onondaga Lake Park  Page 11

Getting results with help from volunteers like you! To become a GEARUP volunteer contact us at: /:(&"361!4ZSBDVTF6OJWFSTJUZtQIPOFtFNBJMOZHFBSVQ!TZSFEV

‘Facts of Life’ debuts

Teen performers with the Media Unit launch an allnew show Thursday Dec. 30 at the Civic Center. “Facts of Life� explores teens and sex and is staged in collaboration with REACH CNY. Stay for the post-show talkback with REACH CNY and discuss adolescent teen pregnancy prevention; 478-8648.

09671

As the popularity of craft beer expands, See page 6 so do their makers.

The number of Civil War soldiers from New York State now researchable online through the Military Museum. To see the rosters, visit theeaglecny.com.


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Dec. 30, 2010

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CNY’s source for news, views & things to do

CNY’s source for news, views & things to do Ami Olson Editor 434-8889 Ext. 335

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David Tyler, Publisher, Ext. 302 Colleen Farley, Associate Publisher, Ext. 315 Gary Catt, Executive Editor, Ext. 330 Jennifer Wing, Managing Editor, Ext. 340 Lisa Congdon, Business Manager, Ext. 303 Office of Publication 2501 James St. Suite 100 Periodical Postage paid at Syracuse, N.Y. 13220 and additional mailing offices

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In brief

Sh-Shanley, Not Sh-Shakespeare

For the first time in its history, Syracuse Shakespeare Festival will produce a nonShakespeare show to help fundraise for the 2011 season. Kate Fahey and Mark Weatherup star in “Danny and the Deep Blue Sea,” a play by John Patrick Shanley, (of “Doubt” and “Moonstruck” fame), which follows a one-night stand turned life-changing encounter. The show is set for Friday and Saturday Jan. 7 and 8 in the SU Warehouse Theatre, 350 W. Fayette St.

WARNING: The hardest part about our online marketing service for your business is reading our small ad.

Media Unit calls for auditions

The Media Unit is currently holding auditions for the coming season, with Civic Center performance festivals in February, April and August, two weekends at Syracuse Stage, and a full-time paid summer performance tour of city neighborhoods in collaboration with the Syracuse Department of Parks, Recreation and Youth Programs. Singing and dancing is a must for performer auditions; tech crew positions are also open for sound design, lighting and video camera operation. Call 478-8648 for an appointment. --

Empire State College info sessions

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Tickets cost $20 for the adult-themed show, (suitable for age 18 and over, the SSF warns), and only 100 tickets are available. The show is produced and directed by Ronnie Bell. For tickets and more information visit syracuseshakespearefestival.org. --

Learn about SUNY Empire State College’s associate and bachelor’s degree programs at noon Wednesday Jan. 5 or 5:30 p.m. Wednesday Jan. 19, at 1 Telergy Parkway, 6333 Route 298, East Syracuse. Reserve a space at esc.edu or call 460-3155 or 800-847-3000.

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Dec. 30, 2010

Best Bets: Music Feliz AĂąo Nuevo at Ballybay

Havana Nights will celebrate New Year’s Eve with salsa dancing from 9:30 p.m. until 3 a.m. Friday Dec. 31, on Johnston’s Ballybay’s huge hardwood dancefloor, 550 Richmond Ave., on the city’s West End. DJ la Maquina will spin an exhilarating Latin mix direct from the streets of la Habana, Puerto Rico, New York, Colombia y todo el mundo! The recorded music ranges from salsa, to merengue, from chachacha to timba. While Ballybay operates a full-service cash bar, there will be a free champagne toast at midnight. Admission costs $5 and is open to everyone age 17 and older; lafamiliadelasalsa.com.

Gilbo = Elvis @ Damon’s

Elvis Presley would’ve celebrated his 76th birthday next month had he not died in 1977 at age 42. Central New York Elvis imitator Tom Gilbo channels the late King on New Year’s Eve, Friday Dec. 31 at Damon’s Party House, on Route 31, in Cicero. As he warbles “Hound Dog,� “Heartbreak Hotel� and “Jailhouse Rock,� Gilbo will be backed by The Blue Suedes, another incarnation of the band Southern Comfort, which will open the show at 8 p.m. Gilbo takes the stage as Elvis at about 10 p.m. Admission costs $10 in advance or $15 at the door. For info call 698-4382, or visit thebluesuedes.com.

Dirty Little Secret Unplugged. Admission costs $20 for adults, $15 for ages 11 to 21, and is free for youngsters age 10 and under. The ticket price includes a buffet dinner and one free beverage. For info, visit jennilyndancefundraiser.com, or call 382-7285.

by its lead alto player, Joe Riposo, who was recently featured an Eagle cover story. Admission is always free, and the Factory’s food pleases every palate as does the suds; 4712253; saltcityjazz.com.

Rhythm-Airs swing Wednesdays

Collective swings at Suds

On the first Wednesday of each month, the 16-piece Salt City Jazz Collective holds forth from 6 to 9 p.m. at the Syracuse Suds Factory, South Clinton and Walton streets in Armory Square. Led by trombonist Joe Colombo, the Collective performs hard-charging charts by Duke Ellington, Buddy Rich, Count Basie, Stan Kenton and Woody Herman. The band also performs compositions and arrangements

The Rhythm-Airs big band led by trumpeter Maureen Clum performs swing standards from 7 to 9 p.m. every Wednesday at McNamara’s Pub, 5600 Newport Road, in Camillus; $3/per person, $5/per couple; food and drinks available; 672-8872.

‘Auld Lang Syne’

In practically every English-speaking country around the world, the song “Auld Lang Syne� is heartily vocalized at midnight on New Year’s Eve. Penned by Scottish poet Robert Burns in the 1700s, it was first published in 1796, after Burns had shuffled off this mortal coil that summer. Early variations of the song were sung prior to 1700 and inspired Burns to produce the rendition we now sing set to the tune of an ancient Scottish folk melody. “Auld Lang Syne� literally means “old long since,� or simply, “the good-old days.� - Russ Tarby

       

     

 

    

wine making/tasting parties.

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Recent murder victim Jenni-Lyn Watson will be remembered at a multi-act musical benefit running from noon to 7 p.m. Sunday Jan. 2, at Sharkey’s Eclectic Sports Lounge, 7240 Oswego Road (Route 57), in Liverpool. “Syracuse Bands Together� for the JenniLyn Watson Dance Scholarship Fund will feature performances by Augustine, Born Again Rebels, Brand New Sin, Capricorn Black, Catastrophe Me, Feeding Affliction plus Rob Spagnoletti, Paul Taylor, Hendry, Chris Terra Band, Fab Five Paul, Hodson & Donelan and

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‘Bands Together’for Jenni-Lyn


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Dec. 30, 2010

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COLORING GAME

JAN. 5-9  The Oncenter PARENT’S NAME:

ENTER FOR A CHANCE TO WIN A FAMILY FOUR-PACK OF TICKETS!

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Dec. 30, 2010

Make it Snappy



‘True Grit’ might be the year’s best

Nancy

I confess I was skeptical about the Coen Brothers’ re-make of “True Grit,” based on Charles Portis’ 1968 novel and originally adapted for screen in 1969, starring John Wayne as crusty old Rhodes Rooster Cogburn. Despite pronouncements every few years that nancykeeferhodes@ Westerns are dead, the genre has endured, often in times of war and gmail.com political turmoil. Westerns, after all, re-tell our national tale, and since 9/11 they’re back again. The original “True Grit” came out of the Vietnam era, and another resurgence of Westerns; it closely followed Sam Peckinpah’s “Wild Bunch.” And in the Coens’ re-make two boys torture a tied pack mule with sharpened sticks, echoing Peckinpah, whose kids burned ants and a scorpion for play. More “Deadwood” than Andy Devine, this “True Grit” takes its central action out of the United States proper into 1873’s lawless “Indian territory” – the “ungoverned spaces” of the day – where a 14-year-old girl pursues her father’s killer, assisted by a drunken marshall and a dandy. She “earns her spurs” alright, but did she grow up to be happy? Read my review of “True Grit” and watch the trailer, along with other arts coverage from Eagle Newspapers, at theeaglecny.com – click A&E.

Keefe

Hailee Steinfeld and Jeff Bridges in the Coen Brothers’ remake of “True Grit.”

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Dec. 30, 2010

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Year of the beer geek

Craft breweries expand but beer lovers are the real winners By Ryan Marfurt Larry Bennett doesn’t need to look far to be reminded of the recent changes in the beer industry. Bennett, a press relations manager at Brewery Ommegang in Cooperstown, simply has to glimpse outside his office window at the 4,000 square foot café being constructed and he already has evidence of the rise of craft beer. “The past few years have been terrible for lots of people,” Bennett said. “But the craft beer industry has been growing 11 or 12 percent every year. We are clearly the wave of the future in this.” Closer to home, Empire Brewing Company also hopes to ride the upswing in the popularity of craft beer. The Syracuse restaurant already brews in-house at the Armory Square hot spot, but has plans to build a microbrewery in Cazenovia. When owner David Katleski addressed the Cazenovia Village Board in November he said the new facility could create up to 70 jobs, include a tasting room and probably provide tours, one way Ommegang has found success. “This is what these beer geeks do — I don’t get it, but they travel all over the place and go to these breweries,” Katleski said.

ami olson

Perusing a display of craft beer is amost as fun as drinking it.

Things are looking good According to the Brewers Association – a trade group for craft brewers based in Boulder, Colo. – beer sales in the U.S. were down an estimated 2.7 percent by volume in the first half of 2010. However, the craft beer industry saw a 9 percent increase. Craft beer is at a historically high demand and breweries across the nation, like Ommegang and Empire, are expanding their facilities in attempts to keep up with the rise in customer interest. Julia Herz, the craft beer program director at the Brewers Association, said that New York has the eighth most craft breweries out of any state in the country with 59, and that growth is currently a theme in the craft beer industry. “You can’t guarantee that every brewery is expanding,” Herz said. “But, if you take the top 50 brewing companies in the U.S. the majority of them did grow their sales in the last year. Over 40 of the 50 grew their sales.” Ommegang is currently on track to produce 24,000 barrels in 2010, and budgeting for a 25 percent increase to that number for 2011. The warehouse was completed earlier this year and Bennett said that the café will be finished in about a month. “We think it will help keep people here,” Bennett said. “We’ll probably make some money off the restaurant, but that’s not really what the restaurant is about. The restaurant is about encouraging the people to try beer and food.” Uncommonly common success Ommegang and Empire are far from alone in their efforts to expand. Brooklyn Brewery, located in Brooklyn, currently serves 24 states and 16 countries. Rich Jarvis, the northern New York manager for Brooklyn, said that expansion has been a hot topic for the brewery for a couple years and that the tough economic times actually helped them. “With the recession, the landlords finally eased up a little bit,” Jarvis said. “We were able to acquire another 20-year lease on the property and we are basically expanding right next door to where we are currently.” Brooklyn brews a total of 110,000 barrels a year, with only 30,000 of the barrels being brewed at the companies facility in Brooklyn, Jarvis said. The rest of the beer is brewed at the F.X. Matt Brewery in Utica, another craft brewery. The new expansion will allow the company to brew approximately six times more beer in the Brooklyn facility alone. To Jarvis the expansion is a clear sign of the rise of craft beers and the change of the entire industry itself. When craft beers first started in the U.S. the brewers would look to European style beers for ideas, but that has slowly changed. “Now Europeans are looking to us for inspiration,” Jarvis said. “That’s a great thing.”

Craft beer in ‘Cuse

Syracuse boasts its own microbrew scene and many bars with beer-heavy menus to boot. Check out these three local companies keeping the Syracuse brewing tradition alive, and raise a (pint) glass to their future. Empire Brewing Company 120 Walton St. empirebrew.com To try: Barley Wine packs a serious punch at 12.5 percent alcohol by volume and a fruity finish. Middle Ages Brewing Company 120 Wilkinson St. middleagesbrewing.com To try: The British-style Winter’s Wizard Ale is seasonal, so get it while you can; available at the brewery. Syracuse Suds Company 320 S. Clinton St. sudscompany.com To try: Black Cherry Lambic is brewed with black Bing cherries for tartness and a sweet flavor. What’s your favorite Syracuse-brewed beer? Tell us at editor@theeaglecny.com or facebook.com/theeaglecny! Slightly bitter finish Even though Herzog said that the increased awareness in craft breweries helped save his company, he still thinks there is an untapped beer market in the state. Herzog said that other cities across the country have hometown craft breweries that the community embraces. But in New York he doesn’t see such a company. “There is a huge void in the New York market for a craft beer that is the local favorite and is produced in this state,” Herzog said. “Other states seem to understand that and get it and support their local breweries. People in Albany just aren’t aware that Flying Bison exists.” And despite the expansion of all the smaller breweries in the state, the craft beer industry still only has a 4.3 percent hold on the total U.S. beer market, according to the Brewers Association. The bigger breweries in the country – like AnheuserBusch and MillerCoors – continue to battle for their declining share, while the craft brewers collectively attempt to spread awareness. To Bennett, there is no competition among the craft brewers. Rather, with every new brew house comes more momentum for the craft beer movement. “We don’t have to worry too much about the competitive issues directly to other craft breweries,” Bennett said. “We’re all focused on trying to get people to stop drinking Miller and Budweiser. We just want people to drink craft beer.” Ryan Marfurt is a student at Syracuse University. Have a comment on this story? E-mail editor@theeaglecny.com.


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Dec. 30, 2010

Viewpoints Our view

Lock down online

How secure is your online identity? On Dec. 11, hackers managed to break into the records for technology website Gizmodo and the gossip website Gawker (both websites are owned by Gawker Media). The hackers released a database of thousands of users’ e-mail addresses and passwords to the public. In theory, this should not have presented a problem -- at most, the hackers could use those passwords to login and make a comment on the website under someone else’s name. But the list of passwords leaked to the public taught us that if you’re like most people, you use the same password for everything. And that can be dangerous when some websites, like Gawker, are less secure than others. It isn’t too much of a stretch: If you use the same e-mail address and password on several sites — e-mail, online banking, shopping sites and social networking — and someone finds that same password, you could be vulnerable to an attack. But the fix is easy. When creating new passwords, try these tips: Include punctuation marks and numbers; mix capital and lowercase letters; include similar looking substitutions, such as the number zero for the letter ‘O’ or ‘$’ for the letter ‘S’; create a unique acronym; include phonetic replacements, such as ‘Luv 2 Laf.’ Don’t use a password that contains personal information, words or acronyms that can be found in a dictionary, keyboard patterns (asdf) or sequential numbers (1234), or repeating characters. And to maintain the security you’ve worked to achieve, keep your passwords secret, never send them by e-mail and periodically change passwords. Even if your online security is never threatened, regularly creating new passwords will help keep your memory sharp!

Letters policy The Eagle welcomes letters to the editor. All letters must bear a daytime telephone number, for verification purposes only. We reserve the right to edit for space, clarification or to avoid obscenity, but ideas will not be altered. Letters should be no more than 500 words long. Letters used do not necessarily reflect the newspaper’s opinions. Anonymous letters receive no consideration. Send letters to editor@theeaglecny.com.

Ghosts of Christmas Past It’s been said that Christmas is a child’s holiday and that it’s important for children to have toys and gifts. There’s nothing worse than a child whose parents didn’t plan for their obligations; the horror stories that I’ve heard this past week is enough to make an adult cry. The child at the corner Jackson store with a parent asks for a piece of candy and the adult looks down at them, angrily saying, “no, you ain’t getting’ s***,” as the store employee hands her a Vanilla Dutch and a 24-pack of Keystone beer. There are parents who intentionally shower one child with lavish gifts while relegating another child to the gift dust heap. If you recall the story of Cinderella the reason they called her Cinderella was because she

Ken Urban

CNY

had to sleep by the cinders of the fireplace. Treated badly by her evil stepsisters, she eventually found a way out by latching on to a handsome (not homely looking) prince via a lost glass slipper. Christmas for some adults is the worst time of the year because of the emotional trauma experienced as a child when things at home just didn’t go like those Andy Williams Christmas specials on NBC. Like a bubbling caldron, Christmas brings out the best in us and the worst. There are some people that hide the moment the first Christmas carol hits the department store intercom. There is so much emotional pain that they can’t be happy at this time and the season of joy becomes the reason for pain. Like any capitalist society, we place a value on everything. Christmas has a high value because of the bottom line of making a profit. Some large companies and small businesses have only that crucial holiday season

Christmas Eve at St. Joe’s I’m lucky to have lived in Syracuse for years without ever needing to know how long the drive to an emergency room is from my From the doorstep. But Christmas Eve morning, in a rush to bake the cookies I’d put off all week, I found myself wishing I had more than a general idea of how to get to the ER.

Ami Olson

editor

Perspective

It’s a funny thing to be embarassed by your own injury -- I stuck my aching thumb up for the physician assistant to inspect and was compelled to explain: I tried to find the Urgent Care, but couldn’t, and I ended up in a place reserved for real emergencies -- the kind that haven’t already stopped bleeding by the time you arrive. I was relieved to need three stitches, evidence that medical attention had at least been warranted. In less than an hour I was back in the car, resuming my pre-holiday chores, (baking



in which they can prosper. Somewhere in the middle of all the wrapping, toys, gadgets, goods and services is the premise that a child was born on this day and Christians around the world celebrate his birth. When we forget the real meaning of Christmas we become sad, disappointed, let down -- some people get downright depressed. Jesus is the reason for the season and when we forget this we all suffer. It doesn’t matter if you have money, status or things, it’s simply being there for the ones who need your love. Otherwise, you’ll relive the emotional ghosts of Christmas past and miss the true meaning, which is greater than any of us. Ken Jackson is editor of Urban CNY and weekly contributor to The Eagle. Contact him at kjackson@urbancny.com.

cookies was amended to purchasing them). I owe a big thumbs up to physician assistant Bader Masoud for stitching me back together, and a heartfelt thanks to the rest of the St. Joseph’s emergency medical team, hard at work on Christmas Eve and throughout the holidays for those of us who really didn’t feel like baking cookies, after all. Contact Ami Olson, editor of The Eagle, at editor@theeaglecny.com.


EAGLE

Dec. 30, 2010

The Informer While Joanie Mahoney’s appointment to the Cuomo transition team is designed to shine as a beacon of bi-partisanship, downstate Democrats will be sorely disappointed when she starts shining light on some of the state’s darkest corners. “They’re going to be tired of seeing me in Albany as part of the transition team,” the Republican Onondaga County Executive predicted in a recent interview. Specifically, Mahoney will demand state spending

THE

cuts. County governments across the state “are at the breaking point” as the result of mandated programs such as Medicaid, she said. “I‘m going to tell the state Legislature they have to stop being so generous with their social programs.” -One of the state mandates most troubling to municipalities statewide is paying pension costs. Mahoney puts it bluntly: “We can’t afford the pension program we

have,” she said. “When the pensions were first set up, they were to compensate government employees who were underpaid in comparison to employees in the private sector but that salary-inequality has evened out over the years,” she said. Now those overly generous retirement packages are bankrupting local governments from Bay Shore to Buffalo. -New 25th District Congresswoman

Ann Marie Buerkle doesn’t need Facebook in order to make friends. All she has to do is wander the corridors of the nation’s Capitol. When Buerkle found herself stuck in a snowstorm in Onondaga Hill on Dec. 14, her top aide in Syracuse, Jason Feulner, spoke in her place at the town of Salina Republicans’ Christmas party at the Holiday Inn on Electronics Parkway. Continues on next page.

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                    

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EAGLE

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Dec. 30, 2010

Informer

From page 8

Feulner said his boss was enjoying a warm reception in Washington. “When you haven’t made a vote yet,” he quoted her, “everybody wants to be your friend.” -After three decades of operation, the New York City Regional Off-Track Betting Corp. filed for bankruptcy and closed its four dozen Big Apple parlors on Dec. 7. More than 800 OTB employees lost their jobs, and horse breeders and racetracks will lose tens of millions of dollars a year. While Manhattan horse-players are now either inactive or busily hitching rides to the racetracks, Upstate bettors wonder

what will become of their OTB corporations. There’s a plan afoot in Albany to consolidate the five remaining OTB regional corporations – Capital, Catskill, Nassau, Suffolk and Western NY. It’s all a moot point for Onondaga County, which has steadfastly refused to be part of something so evil as gambling. So locals who play the ponies simply drive a few miles to nearby Oneida, Madison, Oswego, Cortland or Cayuga counties where green trumps the bluenoses. Assembly Racing and Wagering Committee Chairman J. Gary Pretlow (D-Mount Vernon) conducted hearings this month to get the consolidation ball rolling. A restructured OTB should have one

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right solution,” Violette said. “It needs to be easier for the public, not harder.” Others argue in favor of privatizing and taxing the whole shebang. In any case, it’s a safe bet that major changes are heading down the home stretch at OTB.

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marketing arm, a single administration and the ability for bettors to cash in a ticket at any OTB across the state, testified Rick Violette Jr., president of the New York Thoroughbred Horsemen’s Association. “It’s the 800-pound gorilla. It’s the obvious solution and it’s the



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EAGLE

Dec. 30, 2010

THE

In brief

Haag named director

St. Joseph’s Hospital Health Center has appointed registered nurse Dorothy Haag director of quality resources. Haag has 25 years of progressive nursing, healthcare leadership and management, teaching and research experience. She also currently serves as assistant professor at St. Joseph’s College of Nursing and Le Moyne College. A resident of Syracuse, Haag earned an

RN diploma from Crouse Hospital School of Nursing, and Bachelor of Science and Master of Science degrees in nursing from SUNY Upstate Medical University. --

Santa visits SBH

Syracuse Behavioral Healthcare celebrated recovering lives at a holiday celebration at its Women and Children’s facility Wednesday Dec. 22. In addition to food, music, and gifts, the eight women residents and 10 children received a special visit from Santa.

Your Community, Your News,

“The Women and Children’s Program provides a safe living space for mothers and their children while women continue on their road to recovery,� said SBH President and C.E.O. Jeremy Klemanski. For more information visit sbh.org. --

Upstate donates paint to Habitat for Humanity

Upstate Medical University recently donated approximately 120 gallons of paint in a variety of colors to Habit for Humanity.

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The paint was left over from the Upstate Golisano Children’s Hospital project and will be sold by Habitat at its ReStore, located at 308 Otisco St. All proceeds will benefit the non-profit agency that helps families find affordable housing. “We’re grateful to Upstate for thinking of us for this donation,� said the Rev. Gregory Wright of Habitat for Humanity. “This paint will be put to good use by our ReStore customers and in turn benefit Habitat’s overall mission.�

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Dec. 30, 2010

Downtown After Dark Lucky legumes for 2011 The teetotalers are trying to revive a booze-free New Year’s with First Night down at Onondaga Lake Park this year. OK, you can cram the kiddies into the family van and dig the sounds of the Todd Hobin Band and pop singer Sean Kingston while gawking at Lights on the Lake for the umpteenth time. Meanwhile, those of us who fully embrace Syracuse’s bluecollar brewery roots and barleycorn russtarby@ tastes will be netscape.net high-fiving friends and bussing strange babes at any number of New Year’s nightspots. They do things right at the worldfamous Dinosaur Bar-B-Que and that place’ll be packed again Friday night as jubilant jam band Turnip Stampede rocks the house and the kitchen serves up free plates of red beans and rice at the stroke of midnight to be washed down with a flute of champagne.

Russ Tarby

One of CNY’s most creative rock bands, Turnip Stampede will be joined by jazz keyboardist Dave Solazzo on New Year’s Eve at the Dinosaur Bar-B-Que in downtown Syracuse.

Why red beans?

In a word, legumes are lucky. For 150 years Southerners have celebrated the New Year by consuming black-eyed peas cooked along with hog jowls or ham. This dish, called “hoppin’ john,” is routinely served with a side of collard greens. Blackeyed peas and other legumes including red beans, black beans, lentils and garbanzo beans, are considered good luck in many cultures. While the round black-eyed peas resemble silver coins, and red beans look like copper coins, the greens resemble paper money. Eating these foods on the year’s first day should assure that your pockets overflow with cash throughout the next 12 months. The well-fed hog, and its meat, is also considered lucky because it symbolizes prosperity. It’s a bonus that the greasy meat also makes the beans taste really good! While sympathetic magic deems beans lucky, nutritionists say they’re truly good for you. Legumes are invariably high in protein and fiber and low in fat. Continues on next page.

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Dec. 30, 2010

THE

Downtown Turnip Stampede

From page 11

Back on the Bar-B-Que bandstand, Turnip Stampede will invoke musical magic to keep the dance floor grooving. One of CNY’s most creative bands, TS features rhythm guitarist John McConnell, bassist Max McKee, lead guitarist Adam Fisher and drummer Kinyatta King. Jazz keyboardist Dave Solazzo joins the combo Friday and will be along for the ride when the Stampede plays New Year’s Day night at the Dinosaur Bar-B-Que in Rochester. The vegetably-monikered musicians boast a decidedly uplifting sound all their own, a sound produced by carefully com-

bining funk, blues and psychedelic rock. Tunes include “In My Head,” “Sleep” and “Chameleon Man.” Anyhow, the Dinosaur is only one of dozens of local bistros that will rock in the New Year on Friday. Pick your party and prepare to pucker up at the witching hour.

No alcohol and no dogs!

While we’re reveling in bubbly beverages and crooning a maudlin “Auld Lang Syne,” abstainers will admire balloons and colored lights starting at 5 p.m. at AmeriCU Credit Union’s First Night at Onondaga Lake Park presented by the Burdick Family of Dealerships at Driver’s Village. First Nighters are invited to walk

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through Lights on the Lake, but don’t forget: NO alcohol and NO dogs! And apparently NO legumes… Despite the frigid clime, live music will be performed outdoors all evening from the NAPA Main Stage, culminating with a concert by Sean Kingston after the 9:30 p.m. reunion of local rock icon the Todd Hobin Band.  Kingston is a 20-year-old pop phenom who grew up in Jamaica where his father, known as Jack Ruby, is a successful reggae producer. Kingston started out as a rapper in Miami, Fla., before adopting a more melodic approach with his 2007 hit “Beautiful Girls.” More recent singles include “Me Love,” “Face Drop” and “Fire Burning.” At 11:59 p.m., former Syracuse Univer-

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sity basketball star Gerry McNamara will push a button to activate the descent of an illuminated giant orange. At the stroke of midnight, the Wegmans fireworks display over Onondaga Lake will usher in 2011.   First Night tickets cost $5 in advance, $8 at the gate; ages 4 and younger free; 4719597; firstnightcny.com.  

‘Lift the toddy’

However you spend New Year’s Eve, you might impress family and friends by reciting these ageless words of wisdom by the late Westchester County poet Phyllis McGinley: “Stir the eggnog, lift the toddy, Happy New Year, everybody!”

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Dec. 30, 2010

Get out: The guide day of festival. Firstnightcny.com. Hijacked Holiday. 6:45 PM. Acme Mystery Company presents mystery dinner theater. Spaghetti Warehouse, 689 N. Clinton St. $32.50 plus tax and tip.

SU Women’s Basketball. NOON. Against Bryant University. Carrier Dome. $. Hijacked Holiday. 6:45 PM. Acme Mystery Company presents mystery dinner theater. Spaghetti Warehouse, 689 N. Clinton St. $32.50 plus tax and tip. 7 Walkers. Doors at 7 PM. show at 8. Featuring Bill Kreutzmann of The Grateful Dead. Westcott Theater. $20. Thewestcotttheater.com.

Saturday Jan. 1

Home Depot Kids Workshops. 11 AM-2 PM. Children ages 5-12 accompanied by an adult learn about tool safety while building from project kits. Each child also receives an apron and pin. Free. Pre-register at Home Depot. SU Men’s Basketball. 3:30 PM. Against Notre Dame. Carrier Dome. $. SU Women’s Basketball. 6 PM. Against University of Arkansas Pine Bluff. Carrier Dome. $.

Friday Dec. 31

First Night at Lights on the Lake. 5 PM-12 AM. Music, fireworks, walk-through Lights on the Lake and other alcohol-free New Year’s events. Onondaga Lake Park. $5 pre-sale, $8

Help Wanted

Sunday Jan. 2

Free Sunday at the Sciencenter. Noon-5 PM. Free admission. Sciencenter, Ithaca. 607272-0600. Jazz Vespers. 2 PM. CNY Jazz Arts Foundation presents concert. Pebble Hill Presbyterian Church, 5299 Jamesville Road, DeWitt. Free, donations welcome. “The Hang� with RU HA. Doors at 7 PM, show at 8. Select Sundays in January, RU HA performs with different special guests. Westcott Theater. $. Thewestcotttheater.com.

encenter, Ithaca. Included with admission. 607-272-0600. SU Women’s Ice Hockey. 7 PM. Against Colgate University. Tennity Ice Pavilion. $.

Wednesday Jan. 5

Cross Country Ski Basics. 1:30-3:30 PM. Participants must bring their own skis. Beaver Lake Nature Center. $10. 638-2510. Multiple Moms Mingle. 6:30 PM. Club for mothers and expectant mothers of multiples. Ruby Tuesday’s, Dewitt. Free. 308-0277.

Tuesday Jan. 4

Math Time. 10:30 AM. Story and math activity for toddlers and preschoolers. Sci-

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Apartments For Rent Real Estate Automotive Wanted Garage Sales Employment 08421

Thursday Dec. 30

13

Sell it local, sell it fast! To place an ad, call Ashlee Trautner 434-8889 x307 or email classifieds@cnylink.com.

3PD, Inc., is a Freight Forwarder under contract with major retailers such as Lowe’s, Home Depot, Sears, OfďŹ ce Depot, etc., to provide Logistical support, solutions and warehousing needs. We are seeking established Motor Carriers to provide the last mile delivery and installation of our customer’s products. To be considered, your business must be able to satisfy our customer’s requirements and deliver outstanding customer service. If you are looking to build and diversify your current book of business and can meet our customer’s requirements then we would like to speak to you! We offer opportunities to deliver and install the product/freight which consists of appliances, furniture, building materials, cabinets, windows, ofďŹ ce supplies, and direct to home merchandise. If your company owns/leases any of the following equipment, you’re just what we’re looking for:

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Sell it local, sell it fast! To place an ad, call Ashlee Trautner 434-8889 x307 or email classifieds@ cnylink.com.


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Dec. 30, 2010

THE

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BEAUTIFUL roll top desk. Dark wood, electric box in back. Not an antique. $75 SNOW TIRES Avalanche X-trem. Top of the line OBO 315-440-6431. Snow Tires. 235/55R17 2 TV & ENTERTAINMENT studded tires $90 for set of CENTER: 25" Color TV, 2. 2 regular snow tires $85 VCR Player. Entertainment for set of 2. Mint condition. Center 50" wide, 54" high, Used less than 5,000 miles. 21" deep, 2 drawers, 2 cabiCall 446-7648 for appt. nets, one with glass front. CASH ONLY! Asking $100. 378-4932.

370 Musical Instruments CLARINET, VIOLIN, FLUTE, TRUMPET, Amplifier, Fender Guitar $75 each. Upright Bass, Cello, Saxophone, French Horn, Drums, $189 each. Others 4-sale 1-516-377-7907.

395 Wanted To Buy Wanted: Old Fishing Tackle, Any Amount. Will Pay Cash. Please Call Jim at 635-6357. WANTED: Used American made guitars- Martin, Gibson, Fender, Guild, Gretsch, Epiphone and Fender tube amps. Call 315727-4979.

500 Autos For Sale 1985 Mercury Grand Marquis. 78,000 original miles. $4000 315-697-7446. 2000 WINDSTAR SEL 118K miles, Black, all power (doors, windows), CD-Radio, tinted windows, bucket seats, roof-rack, drives very well. New Tires, breaks, rotors, belt. Very reliable car. Call 315256-3351. Asking $2850 OBO.

520 Autos Wanted

530 Boats

778 Timeshares

280 Business Opportunities

25 FT MERIT SAILBOAT with trailer. Very good condition, full set of sails: Jib; Genoa; Gennaker. Sleeps 4. $18,500 685-3177.

TIMESHARE SELL/RENT TODAY. FOR CASH!! We'll find you Buyers/Renters! 10+ years of success! Over $78 million in offers in 2009. www.sellatimeshare.com Call 1-877554-2429.

DO YOU EARN $800 A DAY? YOUR OWN LOCAL CANDY ROUTE. 25 MACHINES/CANDY FOR $9995. INVESTMENT REQUIRED. 1-877-9158222. AVAILABLE IN NY ONLY.

787 Vacation

285 Financial Opportunities

590 Trucks & Vans

1991 CHEVY CONVERProperty SION VAN 100,000 miles. Has rust but runs well. 655VACATION PROPERTY 9859. Asking $2200. FOR SALE OR RENT? With promotions to nearl 5 households and over 590 Trucks & million 12 million potential buyers, Vans a statewide classified ad can't be beat! Promote your 2001 Dodge Grand Cara- property for just $490 for a van 7-passenger. 6cyl. 15-word ad. Place your ad Roof rack. Trailer hitch. by calling 315-434-8889. Non-smoker. Highway miles. Dependable. Great for 1st time drivers. $3,000. 200 Help 315-427-3865.

Wanted

DONATE A CAR - SAVE 700 Apartment A CHILD'S LIFE! Timothy For Rent Hill Children's ranch: Helping abused and Neglected ***FREE FORECLOSURE Children in NY for over 30 LISTINGS*** Over 400,000 years. Please call 1-800properties nationwide. Low 252-0561. down payment. Call now 1DONATE YOUR CAR 800-749-3041. FREE TOWING "Cars for Kids" Any Condition. Tax SKAN. efficiency apt. Deductible Outreach Center $525/mo. 1 bdrm $700 furn./util. incl - need dep. 1-800-521-7566. Near Cedar House. More DONATE YOUR CAR, info 685-5353. "Food on Wheels" Program, Family relief Servic- 710 Buildings & es, Tax Deducion, Receipt Structures Given On The Spot, Any Condition, FREE TOW within 3 hrs, 1-800-364- HAS YOUR BUILDING SHIFTED? Contact Wood5849, 1-877-44-MEALS. ford Bros. Inc. for straightDONATE YOUR CAR, ening, leveling and foundaBOAT OR REAL ES- tion repairs at 1-800-OLDTATE. Fully tax deductible, BARN/ www.woodfordIRS recongized charity, bros.com Free pick-up & Tow. Any model or condition. Help needy children. outreach745 Land/Lots center.com 1-800-596-4011. DONATE YOUR CAR, Boat or Real Estate. Fully Tax Deductible. IRS Recognized Charity. Free PickUp & Tow. Any Model & Condition. Help Needy Children. outreachcenter.com 1-800-930-4543. VEHICLE DINATIONS UNITED BREAST CANCER FOUNDATION. Help us win A Pepsi Grant!! www.UBCF.info Tax Deductible 1-888-468-5964.

FOR SALE BASE CAMP W/5 ACRES UNDER $250/MONTH. Beautiful woods w/tons of stateland close by. Ideal for 4 season recreation. Excellent hunting area. Call 1-800-2297843. More tracts available at www.LandandCamps.com. Payment based on $29,990, 20% down, 15 years.

05285

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FREE DEBT CONSULTATION First 400 callers! Help reduce your credit card or unsecured debt! Decrease your expenses/help lower your payments. Free consultation/info call 1-800631-2404. (NYSCAN) REVERSE MORTGAGES Draw all eligible cash out of your homes & eliminate mortgage payments FOREVER! For senoirs 62 and older! Government insured. No credit/income requirements. Free catalog. 1-888660-3033. All Island Mortgage www.allismortgage.com

AIRLINES ARE HIRING: Train for high paying Aviation Career, FAA apprived program. Financial Aid if qualified. Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 1EMPLOYMENT OPPOR877-202-0386. TUNITY TO PROMOTE? Customer Service/Collec- Reach as many as 5 million tions - Local Company has potential candidates in cenmultiple openings for cus- tral and western New York tomer service/Collections with a 15 word classified ad representatives. First and for $350! Place your ad by Second shift opportunities. calling 315-434-8889. Customer service/Collec- ASSEMBLE MAGNETS & tions experience with good CRAFTS AT HOME! Yearcomputer skills required. round work! Great pay! Call Human resource and toll-free 1-866-844-5091. finance experience a plus. Purchasing and collections experience also a plus. Must be able to handle a heavy volume of phone calls and customer interaction. Please mail resume with any salary requirements to: HR Manager, P.O. Box 11009, Syracuse, NY 13218.

Sell it local, sell it fast! To place an ad, call Ashlee Trautner 434-8889 x307 or email classifieds@cnylink.com


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EAGLE

THE

Dec. 30, 2010

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EAGLE

Dec. 30, 2010

THE

Happy Holidays from Bersani Gallery

CASH FOR GOLD

Bring Me, Scrappin’ Jack all your gold and realize that this is the day you’ll always remember as the day you got an honest deal from a pirate, mate!

Bersani Gallery 4726172

217 SOUTH SALINA STREET DOWNTOWN SYRACUSE HOURS: MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 105:30 AND SATURDAY 114

07410

16

The eagle December 29, 2010  

The eagle December 29, 2010

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