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Eagle-bulletin. ([Fayetteville, N.Y.]) 1979-current, July 30, 1986, Image 1

Image and text provided by Fayetteville Free Library

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn88075724/1986-07-30/ed-1/seq-1/

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.^#*i &&*^r >**mm^^ ' f>l .sift\ V ViX^**/**- o JjJSJiS 1636-6000), Wednesday, July 3 VOL \l63 NO. 31 Second o'iii P&i&e fayettev.iV. 1704 3 03/01/89 FAYETTEVILLE FREE L 111 GENESEE ST FAYETTEVILLE NY ects ^F^v^^^i^ii^^Aergenc^^epair^ approved ffoffiffiwg'ft &ttg planned for thp MantiilfH^lflntre. lA^oJtiqn of the $75,000 state historic preserva­ tion gr^freceived the village in the spring will be u^^jt»'nind the'projects. An amphitheater for stage and musical produc­ tions ^U ^D ^constructed on the hillside between the baseball .and soccer fields south of Manliusj Village^ntre.^^cienient pad poured in a pejjto- gortal shape large (enough for about 60 musicians seated orchestra-style wli %rm the stage, which will have a roofandJrernovable see-through panels fot *!md£&^^ be built of same roughvcutniaterials used in the Centre Pond \me 4 gl)$^m b&^ggdejLfgat in,front of,th> stag^tq all6 ^8pace f0 rows of seating and the rest,will4>e^terFaced. A seating capacity of .400 onTawn chairs and blankets is planned. JBffie 'rft hoping tp.get itbiiilt within the $20,000 to $25,000 price range,\ said Vincent Palermo, the village's master plan coordinator. The village will award bids at its September 9 meeting. The second project the village will undertake is expected to begin almost immediately. r ' Village officials nave observed that the prevail­ ing winds and resulting waves have eroded the northern banks of Centre Pond and its island. The village has solicited cost proposals, to riprap the shores of the island and pond and hopes to com­ plete the project for $7,000 to $10,000. ^Because the board has determined that the pro­ blem needs to be corrected under emergency pro­ visions, it is not required to seek.bids. It was standing room gorily in In addition to fielding ques- the DeWitt town offices Monday tibns about the tow|[*s;^imtended night as 100 people came to the, use of the school property, the meeting t» discii &s the ;> town*s; I ^0oi ^fu ^p &ul ^e4 ':the interest; ifi b^ngHthe^nese^f ^m ^^-!^SmA |^|^-li'Be»- Hills^ school property on* lea^bio? on the property and Thompson Rd.^ * whether the, school district *gmm$$m to more than.? \fould? accept ¥bid?ontttiQned' twtfhou%6f winlmeritafromthe^ on « ful^^wn^ferendum. audiencey* \ *~ J ~—A*.it ^r*i.„ 1 at explained that town voters would have to approve a bond issue before the town could pro* ceed with its bid. He suggested that the referendum would hkve to include all costs needed to make the school building usable for town purposes. in issues and any other expenses that would have to be included in a bond referendum. JSlaynje' O'Brien, deputy supervisor, conducted the^enib- tioiially chargedmeeting on the request of Burton Lowitz, super­ visor, who is also member ofjhe ^fi^^y^^g^S^P have i6]liy;e,^ge|her:'' r - ^.Ambng^those in the-.aUffience were'Ami Wright,, Jbhn-flayes aiidlLarry Ziegler, members of the JD school board; Mark Field, Jewish Community Center. The president of the JCC and Marty JCC, the current tenants of the Goldberg, JCC director, school, also wish to buy the Early in the meeting, Jack property. Gallagher, DeWitt attorney, 5825555*?®* Jubilant Fayettevillef^ left, and Herb Goodhines lift a golden sWqf^Jfufotdirt on the site of the addition to thJ-^ye1tMr^|Mg#t A cookout and groundbreaking ceremony were^h 24 by the Faylett^yilJe Fi^hief the end of a long approval'.prope^s^ot. th1| addition. The Fayertevllle Village'Board awarded bidj for construc­ tion of the four-bay garage addition'and connecting one-story structure at its July 14 meeting. Mr; Duda, now a resident of Liverpool, is a life member, past lieutenant and past president of the association. Mr. Goodhines is a current member and past lieutenant. Photo/Cindy Loomis. -¥-— —f — ~— \\ J ; -r--,- . v the schoors.bond is^e, saying, \It seems that we woWd be Buy­ ing a building we ' already own.^ Mrs. O'Brien, a member of the town's building committee, said she felt the school district tax­ payers had made an investment in the building and, \should have\ the use and enjoyment of the land.\ She also -asked, the town board toBubinit a purchase offer to the achobl board by Au­ gust!, contingent upoii referen- duni;ap^|^y^^v - ;<^/.>'. [ jBwa ^^ill that if the town sold i^^li^'depai^eht in East Syracuse, Which she gues­ sed was worth $100,000, and if they received the $495,000 for the towrt\ offices, a sum compar­ able to the asking price of the Eastern Milk Producers Cooperative next door on Kinne ltd., those proceeds would go a long way towards the price tag of the school. Many people attending the meeting expressed concern over having the DeWitt police use the building, ano! said they were worried about criminals being jailed there, as well as holding, night, court in an area where children play. One Syracuse resident spoke on behalf of the JCC, claiming that the programs the center of­ fers are of great service to the community and said she hoped, the town would consider main­ taining the JCC as tenants of the building. , Cecilia Patalita, of 201 Oak- mont Dr., said, \No one will deny the JCC is an honorable ^com­ munity organization, but that's not the point. The point is what can we do for the good of the citi­ zens of DeWitt. We are not dis­ criminating against the JCC, we just \^antto keep the grounds in public hahds. Please dqn't make this ethnic or religious division.\ subdivision ^to *e located HI-' ^p ^8ed -for^eigHt'?acfe& of a mps| entirely, within tho flood 55-acre parbei op Rt. i290 bet- plain- of limestone-Creek east ween South'Manor Dr. and of Fprnprit^ < ,<• . . the Manliest ^Center -burial Thetboard studied a report ground, which is maintained July ^^rom-the Town of by the Town of Manlius. Maniius En.wqnm(ehta] Coun- There are already, projects cil that stated many yards of for more than 800 new resi- dirt frll^ wouj^xbe retired to dences in various stages of de- raise the p>6prty; .aBo ^ve. the sign and development in that 100-year, flobd, pl ^irl *td a level area, including:-Erie^ .Village, which would .perhiit<iaeVelop- Fremont\ Meadows, Kendall ment. It suggested that hous- - — - ing without basements would be required. David Hannig, surveyor and Dr. East Extension and Clark Hill. The land is currently zoned restricted agricultural. The land planner,-representing the restricted _ Massachusetts' landowner, said developer will request a the developer .proposes to ex- =. change in the zoning classifi- cavate dirt fromrhis remaining *, JcatioiLto Resi^ntial Three in property to 7 fill \t^e\ building keeping with other residential area and to expand the wet-' property in FreinSnt. lands. At its July 21 meeting, the Jan Farr, planning board planning board tabled action attorney, suggested that, be- on the development proposal cause of the matty environ- pending a response to Mr. mental issues raised about the Farr's query about what proposed development, the agency should take the lead county or the state Dept. of concerning the development's Environmental .Conservation environmental issues. The up-again, down-again stop signs on Westfield Dr. in the Academy Hill section of Man­ lius are. once again in place pending the results of an at­ tempt to resolve the disagree­ ment about their use as a method to control speed on the street. The sign in the foreg­ round, at Abington Circle, and its mate oh the opposite side of the street, and the one in the background (circled) at Lin- wood Lane^and its mate have been the subject of con­ troversy since they were put up. and then vandalized. Trustee Thomas Hennlgan, village liaison with the' police depart- merii^Police Chief Leo Capria; Thomas Cushman, a propo­ nent of the stop signs, and JoAnne Buckingham, an op­ ponent, were named; td~the committee scheduled to meet July 29 to hash out the differ­ ences. Photo/Cindy Loomis.

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