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Jan. 27, 2011 Vol. 1 Issue 28

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Every student I know has an iPhone tethered to their side.�

Event co-founders Briana Kohlbrenner, left, and Stasya Panova pore over the ballots to determine which project proposal will win $1,000 (photo maren guse) in funding.

- Jen Hamilton, SU School of Design faculty

Downtown After Dark

ď Ź Belafonte still sings of social justice ď Ź Tough topic, pungent play Page 8

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

In February, an iPhone app developed by SU students and faculty will launch in collaboration with the Centro pilot program. The app, called USE, (a play on SyracUSE), will include a bus tracker, events calendar and social networking elements.

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ď Ź Mike Powell showcases Saturday ď Ź SSYO, SSO both offer special events this weekend Page 6

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The number of months, beginning in January, that Centro will run a pilot GPS program giving passengers access to an interactive map of 20 buses, including those on the Connective Corridor routes. The system allows riders to enter their location and destination on the Centro website and track their bus up to the minute. Audio announcements of upcoming stops and an LED display system will also help riders navigate the bus system.

SUBPAR art project awarded first minigrant, money raised through community dinner

Best Bets

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Jan. 27, 2011

EAGLE

City beat Greyhound Canada introduces Ottawa to Syracuse service By Ami Olson editor@theeaglecny.com Looking to get away Friday? Hop on a bus and be in Ottawa by dinnertime. Greyhound Canada announced Jan. 20 that direct bus service on Fridays and Sundays would begin the following morning. The routes will run from Syracuse Hancock International Airport to Ottawa on two schedules every Friday and Sunday. Leaving Syracuse, travelers will depart the airport at 1:30 p.m. Fridays and Sundays and arrive in Ottawa at 5:15 p.m. Coming home, the bus leaves Ottawa at 7:30 a.m. Friday and Sundays and arrives back in Syracuse at 11:15 a.m. Previously, to ride Greyhound from Syracuse to Ottawa meant an 11- to 16-hour trip with several transfers, according to the Greyhound website. The longer route traveled through Rochester, Buffalo and Toronto before arriving in Ottawa. The new, direct route cuts travel time significantly to just four hours and 15 minutes. One-

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THE way tickets for the trip cost $96, the same cost to take the trip on the longer routes. Crossing the border requires a United States passport or enhanced driver’s license. Travelers were able to purchase tickets for the new direct line on the Greyhound website beginning Friday Jan. 21. Visit greyhound.com for ticket and scheduling information. --

Corbett won’t seek ninth term By Ami Olson editor@theeaglecny.com Onondaga County Legislator James Corbett (R) announced last week that he will not run for a ninth term in the legislature. Corbett represents the 8th district, which includes parts of Solvay, Geddes and Camillus, and currently serves as chair of the Environmental Protection Committee and vice chair of the Ways and Means Committee.

He entered politics in 1989 when he was elected a town councilor for the Town of Geddes. In 1995, he was appointed to fill the legislature seat by then-County Supervisor Nick Pirro. Corbett was re-elected and to the post for seven subsequent terms.

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Armory Square renovation will create 12 apartments By Ami Olson editor@theeaglecny.com First things first: Don’t worry, Al’s will continue to operate throughout construction. Now onto the news. A $2.7 million construction loan will be used to renovate the vacant space of the South Clinton Street building that houses Al’s Wine and Whiskey Lounge in Armory Square. The Community Preservation Corporation recently announced it would gut and rehabilitate the historic five-story building at 315-319

S. Clinton St., creating 12 new two-bedroom residential units that would lease for $1,000 to $1,700 a month. The now vacant retail space on the ground floor will also be renovated and remain commercial retail. The project is in the hands of Robb Bidwell and Doug Balle, the team responsible for converting unused space into 15 loft-style apartments at 121-129 W. Fayette St., just a block north of the new project location. That project was also funded through the CPC. In addition to the CPC loan, Bidwell and Balle received a $600,000 Restore New York grant and $150,000 in construction financing from the city of Syracuse to renovate the property.

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Jan. 27, 2011

Get out: The guide Thursday Jan. 27

Trail Tales. 1 PM. Ages 3-5. Stories and walk with a naturalist. Free w/park admission. 638-2519. Weekday Snowshoe Jaunt. 1:30 PM. Hour-long outing with a naturalist. Beaver Lake Nature Center. $3/snowshoe rental. 638-2519. Harry Crocker and the Saucerer’s Stove. 6:45 PM. Interactive mystery dinner theater presented by ACME Mystery Company. Spaghetti Warehouse, 689 N. Clinton St. $32.50 plus tax and tip. Acmemystertheater.com.

Friday Jan. 28

Dolce Flutes. 11 AM. Concert. Storer Auditorium, OCC. Free. Sunyocc.edu. HOPE Club. 3:30-5:30 PM. Social group for teens and adults with special needs. Northside Baptist Church, Liverpool. 243-8897. Poet Judith Harris. 7 PM. Award-winning author and poet reads. Downtown Writer’s Center, 340 Montgomery St. Free. Syracuse Crunch Hockey. 7:30 PM. War Memorial at Oncenter. $. 473-4444. Arctic Death/Real People. 8 PM. Rock concert. Spark Contemporary Art Space, 1005 E. Fayette St. $3. Sparkartspace.com. Conspirator With Special Guests. Doors at 8 PM, show at 9. Members of Disco Biscuits, RAQ and The New Deal perform as Conspirator; with The Manhattan Project and Pax Effex. Westcott Theater. $20. Thewestcotttheater.com. Mozart’s ‘The Impresario’ and Haydn’s ‘La Canterina.’ 8 PM. Short operatic comedies presented by SU Opera Theatre. Setnor Auditorium, Crouse College, SU. $10; free for SU students with ID. 443-2512 or ejohns01@syr.edu. Shaun Cassidy Fan Club Improv Comedy. 8:30 PM. Short-form featuring SUNY Oswego college team with special surprise guest. Salt City Improv Theater, Sears Wing, ShoppingTown Mall, DeWitt. $8; $6 for students. Saltcityimprov.com.

phony Orchestra Community Foundation Family Series presents local dance group performance. Crouse Hinds Concert Theater, Civic Center. $10 adults; $5 children. 424-8222. Snowshoe Syracuse. 10:30 AM-noon. Snowshoe Heath Park. Sponsored by Baltimore Woods. Meet at Conifer Drive entrance. $5/snowshoe rentals. Pre-register. 673-1350. Dance Fever. 10:30 AM. Local dance companies featured at the Syracuse Symphony Family Series. Mulroy Civic Center. $5/children, $10/adults. 424-8222. Magic Circle Children’s Theatre. 12:30 PM. Interactive children’s theater featuring Sleeping Beauty. Spaghetti Warehouse, Syracuse. $5/person. Pre-register. 449-3823. SU Women’s Basketball Game. 1 PM. Syracuse University. $. 443-2121. The Lorax. 3 PM. The Palace Theatre. 19 Utica St, Hamilton. Free but donations accepted to support youth theater camps. 824-1420. Don’t Feed the Actors Dinner Theater. 6:45 PM. Audience-interactive improv comedy; show begins at 8. Fire and Ice Banquet Hall, The Locker Room, 528 Hiawatha Blvd. $20 single; $38 couple; $10 show only (if available day of show). Dontfeedtheactors.

com. Mike Powell. 7:30 PM. Words and Music Songwriter Showcase hosted by Jeffrey Pepper Rodgers. Jazz Central, 441 E. Washington St. $10. Myspace.com/wordsandmusicshowcase. Syracuse Crunch Hockey. 7:30 PM. War Memorial at Oncenter. $. 473-4444. Erica Russo, Doug Campbell, Liana Gabel, Marc Pinansky. 8 PM. Concert. Spark Contemporary Art Space, 1005 E. Fayette St. $6. Sparkartspace.com. Mozart’s ‘The Impresario’ and Haydn’s ‘La Canterina.’ 8 PM. Short operatic comedies presented by SU Opera Theatre. Setnor Auditorium, Crouse College, SU. $10; free for SU students with ID. 443-2512 or ejohns01@syr.edu. ‘Sullivan’s Travels.’ 8-10 PM. Spoiled director sets out to make serious film on the poor, disguised as a hobo. ArtRage Gallery, 505 Hawley Ave. $5 suggested. Artragegallery.org.

Sunday Jan. 30

Fun, 2, 3, 4 Opening Weekend. 10 AM-5 PM. Learn the fun of applying math to everyday life in this new exhibit. Sciencenter, Ithaca. Included with admission. 607-272-



0600. Don Giovanni Preview. 1 PM. Performances and insights to composer and score, costuming and staging. Barnes & Noble, 3454 Erie Blvd. East, DeWitt. Free. 475-5915. Sunday Showshoe Wanders. 2 PM. Brief instructional clinic on snowshoe technique followed by a short wander through the woods and wetlands. Amboy 4-H Environmental Education Center. Route 183 between Routes 13 and 69. $3/person or $12/family. 963-7286. Can Images Bear Witness: The visual culture of AIDS activism. 3 PM. Roger Hallas, assistant English professor at SU and author, delivers University Neighbors lecture. Westcott Community Center. $10; $5 students Stained Glass Series: Gabriel’s Oboe. 3 PM. Syracuse Vocal Ensemble presents, featuring conductor Ron Spigelman and Anna Petersen Stearns on oboe. Most Holy Rosary Church, 111 Roberts Ave., Syracuse. The Jazzuits. 4 PM. Le Moyne College’s vocal jazz ensemble presents jazz and pop standards from 1960s and 70s. Assumption Church, 812 N. Salina St. Free, donations accepted.

See The Guide, page 7



  

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Fun, 2, 3, 4 Opening Weekend. 10 AM-8 PM. Learn the fun of applying math to everyday life in this new exhibit. Sciencenter, Ithaca. Included with admission. 607-2720600. Kids Performing for Kids. 10 AM-8 PM. Robotics, speech and debates, singing, music, and a variety of performances by kids. Strong Museum, Rochester. Admission. 585-263-2700. Dance Fever. 10:30 AM. Syracuse Sym-

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Saturday Jan. 29


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Jan. 27, 2011

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Salt City DISHES links artists with community to fund projects By Ami Olson editor@theeaglecny.com Only one of the nine project proposals would walk away with the $1,000 minigrant from the debut Salt City DISHES dinner on Sunday, but the intangible benefits, the networking and exposure each project gained from the event were just as invaluable. And that was the goal all along. DISHES debuts Held in the beautiful Saint Clare Theater on the North Side, the DISHES dinner offered a little bit of everything: a sophisticated meal, an informal community gathering, a concert, a networking opportunity and the chance to award one of nine proposed public art projects with a $1,000 minigrant, generated by the $10-$15 admission price each participant paid. A huge group of volunteers and vendors joined forces to make DISHES possible, beginning with co-founders and organizers Rachel Somerstein, Briana Kohlbrenner and Stasya Panova. Their efforts were validated by a sell-out crowd of 135 people. Organizers announced Saturday that the theater would be at maximum capacity, and tickets they had planned to sell at the door would not be available. “Once we knew that it was sold out and that people had gotten tickets in advance we all felt comfortable knowing it was going to be really successful,” Panova said. “It met my expectations, even though my expectations were set high and I was hoping for a really amazing turnout and something outstanding.” The future of funding? With money tight all around and arts taking an especially hard hit in every budget process, are community generated funding systems like DISHES the future of public art? Kohlbrenner and Panova think so. The DISHES event was modeled after the FEAST program already popular in cities throughout the country, and the reception Syracuse gave the inaugural is a positive sign. “I think this trend got teed up with the recession, there has been a lot of pullback in funding

maren guse photos

DISHES organizers Stasya Panova and Briana Kohlbrenner, above, introduce the debut event to the 135 attendees Sunday Jan. 23. Presenters Mark Povinelli and Brendan Rose personify the clash between art and science. for the arts in a lot of cities across the county,” Kohlbrenner said. “People don’t want to wait around for corporate things going on outside the city, they’re saying ‘we should focus our energy right here,’ and they’re throwing the gloves off.” “This idea of DIY economy is growing in all aspects … I think that as the economy does worse and worse people are taking things into their own hands more,” said Joel Weissman, part of the team who won the first DISHES minigrant. A method that uses small amounts of seed money given directly by community members is an idea that can be applied in a lot of ways, Kohlbrenner said. Weissman called it “DIY philanthropy.” By asking for support from the community, artists can get the word out about their ideas and communicate with one another about common goals – often a problem for artists in Syracuse, Panova said.­ Kohlbrenner said she was - Briana Kohlbrenner, surprised to see how many of Salt City DISHES co-founder the submitted proposals were

“You think Syracuse is so small, and you think you know about everything that is going on, then you realize it’s really bigger than we’re all claiming it to be.”

SUBPAR sets the bar By Ami Olson

The project that won over the crowd at Sunday’s debut DISHES dinner was Tonja Torgerson and Joel Weissman’s proposal to create art that is also activism as part of their collaborative called SUBPAR, or Syracuse Urban Beautification Public Art Resistance. Both graduate students at SU, (Minneapolis native Torgerson is studying print making student; Weissman, from Montana, ceramics), the idea for SUBPAR originated in a class last semester. The classmates were charged with developing a project that would combine their two mediums in a public and meaningful way. They chose to create street art installations, “forcing beauty into urban surroundings,” and SUBPAR was born. The SUBPAR proposal will create “unconventional street art”

using hand-made, screenprinted ceramic tiles mortared permanently into place in an otherwise unused, unnoticed public space. “Imagine a series of tiles that add a splash of color on a drab grey wall or boarded up window,” the team said during their presentation Sunday. The project received 30 votes. Like many of the ideas presented at DISHES, Torgerson and Weissman had plans to realize maren guse their project and agreed they Joel Weissman and Tonja Torger- would have it to fruition with or son present SUBPAR. without DISHES funding. “We were planning on actualizing the project no matter what, but DISHES allows us a lot of leeway in what we’re going to do,” Weissman said.

projects already being realized. Several of Sunday’s presenters made it clear that their projects would become a reality with or without the DISHES funding. The extra cash, they said, would allow them to take their art to a new level. “I found that really exciting,” she said. “These projects are going on right now, and I don’t even know about them. You think Syracuse is so small, and you think you know about everything that is going on, then you realize it’s really bigger than we’re all claiming it to be.” To see more of Maren Guse’s photos from the DISHES dinner, check out the gallery at facebook.com/theeaglecny. Upload photos of your own or tell us about your experience at DISHES there, too! That extra $1,000 certainly opens some doors for the artists. “A couple hundred dollars can make a big difference,” Torgerson said. “A lot of artists aren’t looking for a lot of money, they just need a little help. And people who like the arts feel like they can help the artists.” Their presentation included examples of similar projects by other artists, a detailed tentative timeline for completion and an estimated budget. Though the other eight presentations were delivered in a variety of formats, from improvisational comedy exercise to well-rehearsed skit, co-founder and organizer Stasya Panova said anyone who submitted a proposal had to also submit a budget and project outline. “This is a pretty interesting approach to granting money,” Panova said. “I’m not sure that every artist in the world could make a presentation for their work.” In the runner-up spot with 25 votes was Daniel Aguilera’s Syracuse Community Cookbook Series project. For information on how to submit a proposal for the next DISHES dinner, set for May 1, e-mail saltcitydishes@gmail.com.


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Jan. 27, 2011

Viewpoints Our view

Activate and create We’ve heard this word being tossed around before in certain arts-centric circles, and it was prevalent again at Sunday’s Salt City DISHES dinner: activate. We weren’t sure exactly what that meant, so we had to ask. Brianna Kohlbrenner, one of the co-founders of the DISHES program and a North Side entreprenuear, agreed that the A-word is a popular one, and she tried to help us nail down what it means. “A lot of people are feeling like it’s their civic duty to activate these spaces that aren’t being utilized,” she explained. As in “activate the space,” with art, energy and meaning. Give something underutilized, neglected and forgotten a purpose by activating it. That was certainly a theme among the nine presentations delivered at Sunday’s dinner. From installing public art on bare, neglected exterior surfaces to creating short-term galleries and event spaces in empty storefronts, all of the projects up for consideration Sunday aimed to, yes, activate. There’s just one catch: only one project won the DISHES minigrant, $1,000 to invest in the winning idea. There is a second DISHES dinner scheduled for May 1, but from the energy present at last week’s event we wonder if the community can really wait until May. The other eight projects still need your support. We’ve outlined all of the proposals given at the DISHES dinner online at theeaglecny.com. If you’re interested in helping those projects be realized, we want to help connect you with the people trying to complete them! Whether you have time, money or knowledge to share, these projects are hungry for help. Contact us at editor@theeaglecny. com, 434-8889 ext.335 or at facebook. com/theeaglecny.com for help in supporting these worthwhile projects.



Your voice Editor’s note: We got a great response from readers about last week’s feature article, “How coupons got cool,” (The Eagle, Jan. 20, 2011). Your feedback was so informative and useful that we’ve included it in this week’s edition to share it with other readers. “Using Groupon has actually boosted our E-commerce. Groupon customers clicked through to our site quite a bit. It was a significant loss however in my “margins.” One always hopes that these deals pan for the long term. One thing that would help is if Groupon sent me the check right away instead of in 3 monthly installments.” - Matt Godard, owner, Cafe Kubal -“Lauren’s site has been such a blessing to my family. Learning how to properly use coupons to save my family the most money has helped us to stick to a grocery budget, and pay down debt. These two sites can

really change a person’s life, and their whole outlook on shopping! Great article!” - Laura M., online reader -“Andrea’s MyCNYMommy.com is great the weekly ad match-ups help me maximize my coupons at stores like Rite Aid!” - Christi, online reader -“Because of the space limitations of my apartment, I don’t stock up much, (also because my husband would rather I not buy unneeded items simply because they are on sale). I will buy almost anything that is free unless I absolutely have no need for it (like men’s Rogaine) and things that are very cheap, if I will use them in the next three months. At drugstores, most of my purchases are for items like toothpaste, deodorant, shampoo, dish soap and cough drops. I keep an extra of all of these under my sink cupbord and if I have the opportunity to get another for free before I use it, I

give it away. My family usually won’t refuse an offer like that. When it comes to food, I stock up as much as I can, but those opportunities are fewer and farther between. I can more easily justify to myself buying an extra box of cereal or can of soup on sale when I know it will be eaten soon and would cost twice as much to wait until my cupboards were empty.” - Sarah Hallock, reader who answered the question, “How do apartment-dwellers, with limited space to stock up, take advantage of coupons?” Have a question or comment about something in this issue of The Eagle? We love to hear from you! Submit your feedback to editor@ theeaglecny.com or comment on our wall at facebook.com/theeaglecny, or call us up and tell us what you think directly at 434-8889 ext.335.

Perspective

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.

Writer’s bloc

COLD

Cold hands and feet Cold face and ears Cold homes and cars Cold eyes with tears Frozen cars that can’t start. Frozen pipes that burst When they freeze. Salt that turns snow to grease Especially at zero degrees. Schools that are closed With kids at home But it’s so cold They do not roam. Wind-chill is low But snow piles high. How cold can it be And still have folks get by? Cold wind Cold air Cold breath Out there. Can’t wait For the day Several months away When we all can rejoice With a warm and loud voice That spring is really here! Bob Oberst Syracuse


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Jan. 27, 2011

Make it Snappy

Best Bets: Music SSO hosts local dancers Saturday Mike Powell at Jazz Central

‘Rent’ opens at Syracuse Stage Last Friday night the weather outside was just like that last scene in McCabe and Mrs. Miller when Warren Beatty freezes to death in the blizzard. But inside Syracuse Stage, things were sizzling. Based on Puccini’s beloved La Boheme, Jonathan Larson’s rock opera Rent won the Pulitzer Prize for best drama and took home four Tony Awards in 1996, updating the age-old story of young Bohemians intoxicated by the theatre life even in the midst of big city hardships. Directed and choreographed by Anthony Salatino, this production is a joint venture by Syracuse Stage and SU’s Drama Department. It runs through Feb. 13 and is way better than the ill-fated movie version of a few years ago. Read my review, along with other arts coverage Keefe Rhodes from Eagle Newspapers, at nancykeeferhodes@ theeaglecny.com – click A&E. gmail.com

Nancy

Students from two local dance studios will perform with the Syracuse Symphony Orchestra in a program called “Dance Fever,� at 10:30 a.m. Saturday Jan. 29 at the Mulroy Civic Center, 411 Montgomery St. This community-collaborative, family event features students from Dance Centre North and Center of Ballet & Dance Arts. Conducted by Ron Spigelman, the concert will feature Cesare Pugni’s “Pas de Quatre� featuring four dancers from the Center of Ballet & Dance Arts, Deborah Boughton, director. Next, the orchestra will perform the Presto movement from Felix Mendelssohn’s “Symphony No. 4.� Finally, students from Dance Centre North, Cathy Napolitano Mucci, director, will dance to Johann Strauss, Jr.’s “Graduation Ball.� At 9:30 a.m., kids are invited to explore the instruments of the orchestra at Instrument Petting Zoo, located in the orchestra-level lobby. Children and parents can nibble on breakfast treats provided by Tops Friendly Markets.  Tickets cost $10 for adults and $5 for children; 424-8200; SyracuseSymphony.org.

 

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Fayetteville-Manlius High School flutist Katherine Zhang will be featured when the Syracuse Symphony Youth Orchestra presents its Winter Concert at 4:30 p.m. Sunday Jan. 30 at the Crouse Hinds Concert Theater at the Civic Center, 411 Montgomery St. Conducted by Dr. James Tapia, the SSYO will perform Tchaikovsky’s “Romeo and Juliet Overture� and Brahms’s “Two Hungarian Dances.� SSYO Concerto Competition winner Katherine Zhang will perform Charles Griffes’ “Poem for Flute and Orchestra.� In addition, the Syracuse Symphony Youth String Orchestra’s chamber group will perform arrangements of Vivaldi, Tchaikovsky and Dvorak conducted by Muriel Bodley. Tickets for the Winter Concert cost $8 for children ages 12 and younger, and $12 for adults. To order, call 424-8200. Tickets will also be available at the door.

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Mike Powell (a.k.a. The Polite Rebel) kicks off the new year of the Words and Music Songwriter Showcase at 8 p.m. Saturday Jan. 29 at Jazz Central, 441 E. Washington St., in downtown Syracuse. The Dylan-esque songs of the former Syracuse University lacrosse star have made Powell a fast-rising talent on the Northeast music scene. Also performing Saturday at Jazz Central will be songwriters Joanne Perry, Sarah Aument and series host Jeffrey Pepper Rodgers. Admission costs $10; for reservations, e-mail showcase@wordsandmusic.info; 479JAZZ.

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Jan. 27, 2011

The Guide

From page 3

Adema. Doors at 6:30 PM, show at 7. With Augustine, Feeding Affliction, Born Again Rebels, Nine Round. Westcott Theater. $10-12. Thewestcotttheater.com. Mozart’s ‘The Impresario’ and Haydn’s ‘La Canterina.’ 8 PM. Short operatic comedies presented by SU Opera Theatre. Setnor Auditorium, Crouse College, SU. $10; free for SU students with ID. 443-2512 or ejohns01@syr.edu.

Monday Jan. 31

Harry Belafonte for Syracuse Peace Council. Doors at 6 PM, show at 7. Pop singer and social activist helps SPC cel-

ebrate 75th anniversary. Archbold Theater, Syracuse Stage. $25; $15 low-income; $50$500 for supporters. Peacecouncil.net. Teen Book Discussion Group. 7 PM. For grades 6 and up. Dewitt Community Library. Free. Pre-register. 446-3578.

Tuesday Feb. 1

Olivia Gude Visiting Artist Lecture. 6:30 PM. Award-winning educator and public artist presented by SU School of Art and Design. Shemin Auditorium, Shaffer Art Building, SU. Free. Mickey Factz. Doors at 7 PM, show at 8. With Kendrick Lamar, Apache Chief and Myles P. Westcott Theater. $12-15. Thewestcotttheater.com.

       

     

     

 

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Meridian Phase 2. 8 PM. NYC-based ensemble presented by SU School of Music. Setnor Auditorium, Crouse College, SU. Free.

Wednesday Feb. 2

Most Holy Rosary Open House. 10-11 AM. Tours available for Pre-K-grade 6. 1031 Bellevue Ave, Syracuse. 476-6035. Civic Morning Musicals. 12:30 PM. Andrew Saplatynsky on violin and Kevin Moore on piano. Hosmer Auditorium, Everson Museum. Free.



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. Groundhog Day. 7-8 PM. Explore the history of Groundhog Day. Refreshments provided. Baltimore Woods. $8/person, $25/family. 673-1350. Piano Concert. 7 PM. Featuring Andrew Russo. Temple Society of Concord. 910 Madison St, Syracuse. Free. 475-9952.

Niagara Mohawk Power Corporation d/b/a National Grid PURPOSE: THE FILING OF A TARIFF REVISION TO P.S.C. 219 GAS AS PROVIDED FOR IN THE COMMISSION’S ORDER DATED DECEMBER 21, 2010 IN P.S.C. CASE NO. 08-G-0609. TEXT: In accordance with the New York Public Service Commission’s December 21, 2010 Order in Case 08-G-0609, notice is hereby given that Niagara Mohawk Power Corporation d/b/a National Grid has filed a revision to its Schedule for Gas, P.S.C. 219. On July 31, 2010 in order to mitigate bill impacts on customers, the Company submitted a Petition to combine the results of the previously approved sub-groups for Service Classification Nos. 1 and 2 for the purpose of calculating the Revenue Decoupling reconciliation surcharge or credit. The Commission approved the Company’s proposal to combine the results of the two sub-groups within Service Classification No.1 finding that the previously approved methodology produced unintentional and inappropriately skewed results. The request to combine the sub-groups for Service Classification No. 2, however, was denied. With the commission’s approval, the proposed revision and accompanying statement went into effect on January 1, 2011. Niagara Mohawk Power Corporation d/b/a National Grid CE-5


Jan. 27, 2011

Downtown After Dark Belafonte still sings of social justice

Russ

work he did to advance civil Council office, ArtRage Gallery rights in America and around (505 Hawley Ave.), Famous Artists the globe. (241 West Fayette St.) and Syracuse Tarby The movie’s title derives Cultural Workers (400 Lodi St.); russtarby@ from what Paul Robeson 472-5478; peacecouncil.net. netscape.net told Belafonte when he was a young man: “Get them to sing Tough topic, pungent play! your song, and they will know who you are.” If you’re like me, you’ll need extra convincing Asked by Reuters reporter Bob Tourtellotte to get you to attend a live stage play about a guy what he believed his song was here in the eighth dying of AIDS. decade of his life, Belafonte said, “The same Last Friday, the Red House dragged me Born in Harlem, raised in Jamaica and hav- melody. It just needs to be sung again. What it – whining and worrying – to the opening night of ing risen to the top of the entertainment world needs are more voices of harmony. It’s a beauti- “Odysseus DOA,” a new play by Stephen Svoboda during the turbulent 1950s and ’60s, singer-actor ful chord that everybody gets to sing in the same set in an Ithaca hospital ward. Harry Belafonte remains a committed social place at the same time with the same purpose. All my whining and worrying was for activist at age 83. The song is the same: justice.” naught. Last week, he attended the Sundance Film Belafonte is booked to sing at 7 p.m. Monday Svoboda’s ambitious script deftly blends his Festival which screened a new biographical Jan. 31 at Syracuse Stage, as the Syracuse Peace lead character’s obsession with Greek tragedy documentary, “Sing Your Song.” Council kicks off a year-long celebration of its with snappy streetwise dialogue delivered by While the title may suggest it’s about his music 75th anniversary. dying patients, frustrated medical staffers and – including early hits such as “Banana Boat Song” “Ticket prices for Monday’s concert range a couple of mothers – one solicitous and one a.k.a. “Day-O” – the film actually focuses on the from $15 to $1,000 and are available at the Peace bitter. The one-act play, which clocks in at just less than two hours, moves swiftly as a stiff Mediterranean breeze buoyed by a bounty of humor to offset inevitable sad endings. Unique Opportunity Like all great plays, however, what makes We are looking for a part time or full time “Odysseus” work is Svoboda’s ability to create characters for which the audience actually cares professional individual with great drive and and cares deeply. determination. Must be a goal oriented Elliot, the new patient whose ability to talk is self-starter with good organizational skills hampered by brain lesions, is played by John Bixwho believes in customer service. Past ler who skillfully segues from monosyllabic outbursts to eloquent fantasy speeches. His mother, sales experience a plus but will train the Mrs. Hayes, is portrayed by Laura Austin, whose right candidate. bravura performance encompasses emotions

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EAGLE

THE

from giddiness to rage to tears. Mrs. Hayes’ counterpart is Mrs. Collins (Binaifer Dabu), the angry mother of Adam (Adam Perabo) whose promiscuous lifestyle led to his affliction, though his imminent death fails to quell his capacity for love. Even the perfunctory doctor and nurse (Darian Sundberg and Kate Metroka) display human qualities with which we can all identify. Most entertaining, however, are Elliot’s fellow patients. Maha McCain plays the spirited Maha, whose final wish is a meal at McDonald’s. Muscular Brett Davenport embodies the macho Nick, who blindly denies that he’s even infected. Best yet is Temar Underwood as Resean. His bosomy transvestite is quick with a ribald riposte at every turn, but also connects deeply with Elliot as she becomes Athena to his Odysseus. Nathan Young appears in a late dream sequence as Elliot’s departed boyfriend, but Young makes the most of his small role, reminding us that – despite its dire circumstances – “Odysseus DOA” is more about love than death. Go see this show! “Odysseus DOA” continues at 8 p.m. Thursday, Friday and Saturday Jan. 27 to 29 at the Red House, 201 S. West St., on the outskirts of Armory Square. Tickets cost $25 or $20 for students and seniors; 425-0405. The Red House cast and crew will take “Odysseus” to Manhattan March 16-20, to the Lion Theatre on 42nd Street. The play is a co-production of Red House and the Adirondack Center for the Arts at Blue Mountain Lake, where playwright Stephen Svoboda is the director.

Email to: Heidi Tyler, Niche Publication Manager at htyler@cnylink.com Or Mail to: 2501 James Street, Syracuse NY 13206, Attn: Heidi Tyler THE

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Jan. 27, 2011

Service Directory General Employment

Real Estate

General

Automotive

Apartments For Rent Wanted 09688

Help Wanted For Sale Garage Sales

Sell it local, sell it fast! To place an ad, call Chelsea Dorado at 437-6173 or email classifieds@cnylink.com.

CHILDCARE

MANLIUS

SUBURBAN PARK APTS.

Open 7am to 6pm, Monday-Friday. From our cozy infant room to our active school age program, come see what makes us special!

03885

ALBANY ST.

06562

175 Katherine Street Buffalo, NY 14210 1-800-562-1332 Fax (716) 847-0338 Email: jsather@ntts.edu

505 Factory Ave., Syracuse Garage Doors & Openers Featuring Amarr Garage Doors & Specialty Carriage House Sales, Installations & Service

09686

Peter Baker PH: 662-3002 Owner Cell: 289-2170 Email: PB9889@aol.com www.bakerconstruction.org

Full time for ages 3-5 years, $147 per week. Certified teachers, keypad security system, award winning curriculum.

2 English Bulldog Puppies for adoption that will warm you heart and life. Registered puppies to good homes. If interested contact me visa EMAIL: hjanell99@gmail.com

5820 Heritage Landing Dr. East Syracuse Call today! 701-1107 x1 bpenrod@littlelukes.com for a personal tour and information.

PETS FOR ADOPTION 06587

General Contracting, Home Improvements, Additions, Garages, Replacement Windows, Siding, Electrical Work w/post hole digger, Mini Excavator Work, Kitchen/Bath and Basement Remodeling

M-F 8-5, Sat by Appt. 455-5736

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CONSTRUCTION

Preschool Childcare at Dewitt Little Lukes.

08850

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315-391-1712 or 315-382-4679

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RENTALS

Winter Special Offering room rentals. For more information, please call 315-655-9101. Reasonable Rates.

Sell it local, sell it fast! Email: classifieds@cnylink.com

09750

1 & 2 bdrms. starting at $825 heat & hot water incl., hrdwds, FM schools.

DRIVERS

Marcellus Community Childcare Center 09749

APARTMENTS


EAGLE

Jan. 27, 2011

Employment For Sale

Service Directory

General

Apartments For Rent Real Estate Automotive Wanted Garage Sales Employment 06557

Help Wanted

THE

10

Sell it local, sell it fast! To place an ad, call Chelsea Dorado at 437-6173 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:

CDL–A TRAINING Learn to Earn

Average First Year per D.O.L., A.T.A., grad employers

Financial Aid & Pell Grants

Bonuses! Regional. No-Touch. 85-95% D&H. CDL-A. 866-460-8464 or Apply gomartini.com

CDL drivers needed for local service company. Full time positions available. Company paid health benefits. Please mail resume with any salary requirements to:

editor@theeaglecny.com

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First and second shift opportunities for Dispatch support. Self motivated individual with computer experience required. Must be familiar with Onondaga County to support customer routing and dispatching applications. Please mail resume with any salary requirements to: HR Manager, P.O. Box 11009, Syracuse, NY 13218.

C U S TO M E R S E R V I C E REP NEEDED FOR OUR D E A R CO M PA N Y.

08715

09739

The Human Resources Department Code HRA, P.O. Box 4743 Syracuse, New York 13221

)3.BOBHFSt10#PY 4ZSBDVTF /: or apply in person at 4UBUF'BJS#MWE 4ZSBDVTF

DISPATCH CLERK

08716

DRIVERS

For immediate consideration, please forward a current resume to:

APPLICANT MUST SPEAK ENGLISH OR FRENCH FLUENTLY. MUST HAVE GOOD TYPING SKILLS. WILL EARN $3100 MONTHLY PLUS WAGES AND ALLOWANCES. EMAIL ME AT (scott.jack909@gmail.com) IF INTERESTED

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Editor 434-8889 Ext. 335

Our customer’s requirements include background checks, good driving record, valid state and/or federal operating authority, knowledge of home furnishings and installations, and strong customer service skills.

Drivers: Top Pay. + BeneďŹ ts/

Haylor, Freyer & Coon, Inc. is seeking a part time Human Resources Assistant to work 5 days a week. A background in either Human Resources or as an Administrative Assistant is essential. The ideal candidate should have general secretarial and administrative duties experience and good oral and written communication skills.

Olson

By contracting with 3PD, Inc., your business can expect: opportunities to run multiple trucks, high annual gross revenues, run multiple stops per day, 7-day freight availability in most markets, your employees home every night, weekly settlements, and exible delivery requirements.

To learn more about this opportunity, call Ome at 315-453-8914.

(Branch)

Human Resources Assistant

Ami

06561

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CNY’s source for news, views & things to do Office of Publication 2501 James St. Suite 100

06586

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Contract Carriers Wanted


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Jan. 27, 2011

Service Directory General Employment

Real Estate

Automotive

Classifieds

Apartments For Rent Wanted 06438

Help Wanted For Sale Garage Sales

11

Sell it local, sell it fast! To place an ad, call Chelsea Dorado 437-6173 or email classifieds@cnylink.com.

100 Announcements

100 Announcements

PRODUCT OR SERVICE TO PROMOTE? Reach as many as 4.9 million households and 12 million potential buyers quickly and inexpensively! Only $490 for a 15-wordad. Place your ad by calling 437-6173 ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE FROM HOME. *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal,*Accounting, *Criminal Justice. Job Placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. 1-800-494-2785. www.CenturaOnline.com CLARINET, VIOLIN, FLUTE, TRUMPET, Amplifier, Fender Guitar $75 each. UprightBass, Cello, Saxophone, French Horn, Drums, $189 each. Others 4-sale 1-516-377-7907 VONAGE UNLIMITED CALLS AROUND THE WORLD! Get U.S.A & 60+ countries. ONE MONTH Free, then ONLY $25.99/mo. PLUS 30-Day money back guarantee!1-888-6980217 FREE HD FOR LIFE! DISH NETWORK $24.99/mo Over 120 Channels. Plus $500 bonus! 1-866-760-1060

DIVORCE $175-$450* NO FAULT or Regular Divorce. Covers Children, Property, etc. Only One Signature Required! *Excludes Govt. Fees. Locally Owned!1-800-522-6000 ext.100. Baylor & Associates, Inc.

FREE ADT-MONITORED HOME SECURITY SYSTEM & a $100 VISA gift card from Security Choice. Find out how! Call today 1-877-402-1042 WEIGHTLOSS MEDICATIONS Phentermine, Phendimetrazine etc. Office visit, onemonth supply for $80. 1-631-462-6161; 1-516-754-6001; www.MDthin.com COINS WANTED-TOP CASH PAID! Buying Silver & Gold Coins & Bullion. buyyourcoins@gmail.com. 1-888602-5550 LIFE INSURANCE, EASY TO QUALIFY, NO MEDICAL EXAMS. Purchase through 86.Fast acceptances. 1-800-938-3439, x24; 1-516-938-3439, x24

200 Help Wanted

315 Articles For Sale

520 Autos Wanted

2000 WINDSTAR SEL118K miles, Black, all power (doors, windows), CD-Radio, tinted windows, bucket seats, roof-rack, drives very well. New Tires, breaks, rotors, belt. Very BEAUTIFUL roll top desk. Dark reliable car. Call 315-256-3351. AskReach as many as 5 MILLION STANDARD DESIGN AND CUSTOM wood, electric box in back. Not an ing $2850 OBO. BUILT POST FRAME STRUCTURES. POTENTIAL BUYERS in central and antique. $75 OBO 315-440-6431. $$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT CASH NOW!!! Injury Lawsuit Dragging? $500$500,000++ within 48/hrs? Low rates 1-800-568-8321 www.lawcapital.com

ANTIQUE school desk c1900 good condition $50, 1950’s Flexible Flier sled $30, dresser $75 good con-dition, tall narrow wood bookcase $30. Moving-must sell. 655-9484.

Visit us online at www.cbstructures- western New York with your classified ad for just $350 for a 15- FOR SALE: Cherry Dining Room Set inc.com 1-800-940-0192 BEST OFFER! only $200. Call 315word ad. 437-6173 200 Help Wanted U.S. GOVERNMENT NOW HIRING! 559-6109. REFRIGERATOR: 14 cu. ft. Gibson 2011 POSITIONS. $9.00/Hr. Entry Frost Clear, white. Asking $100. AIRLINES ARE HIRING: Train for Level up to$125,000 per year. high paying Aviation Career. FAA Office Assistant - Materials Handler, 378-4932 approved program. Financial Aid if Auditor, Social Services CALL TODAY TV & ENTERTAINMENT CENTER: qualified. Job placement assistance. 1-866-477-4953 Ext 237. 25” Color TV, VCR Player. EntertainCALL Aviation Institute of ment Center 50” wide, 54” high, ASSEMBLE MAGNETS & CRAFTS 21” deep, 2 drawers, 2 cabi-nets, Maintenance 1-877-202-0386 AT HOME! Year-round work! Great one with glass front. Asking $100. pay!Call Toll-Free 1-866-844-5091 378-4932. 200

Help Wanted

AVON--Earn Extra $$ Sell from DO YOU EARN $800 A DAY? LOCAL work, home or on-line. Reps. needCANDY ROUTE. 25 MACHINES/CANDY ed--All areas. Call: 1-800-976-2622 - $9995. INVESTMENT REQUIRED. ISR 1-877-915-8222.

Customer Service/CollectionsLocal Company has multiple openings for cus-tomer service/Collections representatives. First and Second shift opportunities. Customer service/Collections experience with good computer skills required. Human resource and 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. EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY TO PROMOTE? Reach as many as 5 million potential candidates in central and western New York with a 15-word classified ad for just $350! Place your ad online at fcpny.com or call 1-877-275-2726

285

Household Items for sale: retro deep fryer in like new condition $20, 1900’s school desk very good no rust $55, Pier One wicker chair $5 like new. 655-9484.

315 Articles For Sale

NISSAN GXE SEDAN 1998 Sentra 62,000 miles. Auto, PW, PL, PM, tilt 2 AIR CONDITIONERS- Wall Units. steer-ing, cruise control, AM/FM. Excellent condi-tion. 6,000 BTU $50, Ruby Red Metallic Paint. New brakes 12,000 BTU $249 Whirlpool. 315- & tires. $3995 OBO. MUST SELL TO 440-6431 SETTLE ESTATE! call 378-3162.

Facebook

745

Lots/Land

ABANDONED FARM LAND SALE! 20 Acres-$39,900 Woods, views, pond, next to State Land! Gorgeous So. 2001 Dodge Grand Caravan Tier Setting! Terms available! Hury! 7-passenger. 6cyl. Roof rack. Trailer 1-888-905-1869

1991 CHEVY CONVERSION VAN 100,000 miles. Has rust but runs well. 655-9859. Asking $2200.

hitch. Non-smoker. Highway miles. RIVERFRONT FARM! 4 acresDependable. Great for 1st time driv- $24,900. 41 acres-$59,900. Soar1985 Mercury Grand Marquis. ers. $3,000. 315-427-3865. ing views,whitewater river, mins. 78,000 original miles. $4000 315697-7446.

699

DONATE A CAR - SAVE A CHILD’S LIFE! Timothy Hill Children’s Ranch: Helping Abused and Neglected Children in NY for over 30 years. Please Call 1-800-252-0561.

Real Estate

SEARCHING FOR THAT PERFECT PROPERTY IN CENTRAL NEW YORK, includingSchoharie, Otsego, DONATE YOUR VEHICLE UNITED Delaware, Chenango & Madison BREAST CANCER FOUNDATION. Counties...go to Free Mammogram www.ubcf.info www.townandcountryny.com RECEIVE $1000 GROCERY COUPON 1-888-468-5964 DONATE YOUR CAR, BOAT OR REAL ESTATE. Fully tax deductible, IRS recognizedcharity, Free pick-up & Tow. Any model or condition. Help needy children. outreachcenter.com 1-800-596-4011

8hp ariens snowblower 245.00. Fireplace insert 245.00. Both GC. DONATE YOUR CAR, Boat or Real Estate. Fully Tax Deductible. IRS 395-1884 RecognizedCharity. Free Pick-Up & REVERSE MORTGAGES -Draw all Tow. Any Model or Condition. Help eligible cash out of your home & 395 Needy Children. outreachcenter.com Wanted To Buy eliminate mortgagepayments FOR1-800-930-4543 EVER! For seniors 62 and older! GovDONATE YOUR CAR, “Food on Wanted:Old Fishing Tackle, Any ernment insured. No credit / income Amount. Will Pay Cash. Please Call Wheels” Program, Family Relief Serrequirements. Free catalog. 1-888vices, TaxDeduction. Receipt Given Jim at 635-6357. 660-3033. All Island Mortgage On-The-Spot, Any Condition, FREE WANTED: Used American made www.allislandmortgage.com TOW within 3 hrs ,1-800-364-5849, guitars- Martin, Gib-son, Fender, 1-877-44-MEALS. ACTORS/ MOVIE EXTRAS $150Guild, Gretsch, Epiphone and Fender $300/DAY depending on job. No tube amps. Call 315-727-4979. DONATE YOUR CAR. FREE TOWING experience, all looks needed. 1-800“Cars for Kids” Any Condition. Tax Outreach Center 1-800385-2392 A110 500 Autos For Sale Deductible 521-7566

Financial

590 Vans & Trucks

700

Apartment For Rent

CAZ: 2 bedroom townhouse. Opposite Burton St Elem School. (315) 655-3027. www.windmill-courts.com FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apartment in New Woodstock, utilities included. Years lease. References and no pets. 662-7035 or 662-7378. SKAN. efficiency apt. $525/mo. 1 bdrm $700 furn./util. incl - need dep. Near Cedar House. More info 685-5353.

745

Lots/Land

UPSTATE NEW YORK LAND BARGAINS ATV & snowmobile trails, state game lands.19 acres valley views - $29,995. 5 acres camp lot - $15,995. Adirondack River 530 Boats - WAS:$119,995, NOW $69,995. 24 25 FT MERIT SAILBOAT with trailer. acres - Tug Hill -$17,995. Scheduling Very good condition, full set of sails: land tours 7days/week.Call 1-800Jib; Genoa; Gennaker. Sleeps 4. 229-7843 or visit www.LandandCamps.com $18,500 685-3177.

to Capital Region & NYS Thruway! Owner selling short! Call NOW! 1-888-459-6970 ABANDONED FARM! 8acres - Barn$39,900. Gorgeous barn suitable for horses, great views, stream, near Cooperstown! An incredible bargain! Terms avail! 1-888-430-9306. www. NYForclosedLand.com

787

Vacation

VACATION PROPERTY FOR SALE OR RENT? With promotion to nearly 5 million households and over 12 million potential buyers, a statewide classified ad can’t be beat!Promote your property for just $490 for a 15-word ad. Place your ad by calling 434-8889.

787

Vacation

MYRTLE BEACH, SC JUST RELEASED Bank Liquidation Pricing. Area’s Finest NewResort Development. 27hole Championship Golf Course: Golf Memberships available.160+ Acre Boatable Lake, $4+million Amenity Center w/owners Club House, 3 Largepools, kids water playground, marina, tennis. Myrtle Beach’s best location. Minutes toschools, shopping, medical, airport, beaches. Limited offer. Homesite Prices from $24,900. 1-888-243-0133

Find out what we’re up to and tell us what you want to see in print at Facebook.com/theeaglecny


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The Eagle Vol. 1 Issue 28