OCR Interpretation


Eagle-bulletin. ([Fayetteville, N.Y.]) 1979-current, February 12, 1986, Image 2

Image and text provided by Fayetteville Free Library

Persistent link: http://dev.nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn88075724/1986-02-12/ed-1/seq-2/


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CM Q) Ol CO CD CM a 3 © c © 3 CD CD a UJ 'Patriot 9 Honored R. David Carhart of Minoa has been named one of \Today's Pat­ riots\ for 1986 by the Knights of Columbus. Mr Carhart has been a teacher and supervising princi­ pal in the Liverpool School Dis­ trict since 1955. Besides his teaching duties he has coached football, baseball and golf. Professional memberships in­ clude serving as president of the Liverpool School System Ad­ ministrators and belonging to the National Assn. of Secondary School Principals and the New York State School Adminis­ trators Assn. Also, he worked for the New York Central Railroad for 17 years. Mr. Carhart is a life member of the Minoa Fire Dept. and i s a member of the American Leg­ ion, the National Federation of Decency, National and Syracuse Right-to-Life foundations, and Morality in Media. Additionally, he is chairman of the Syracuse area LeMoyne College Alumni Assn. and a member of the college's board of governors. He is a member of the Father Leo P. Finley Council 5186, Knights of Columbus, where he served as grand knight from 1972 to 1974, corporation presi­ dent and a member of the board* of directors Mr Carhart was later a dis­ trict deputy in the Central New York chapter of the Knights of Columbus and faithful navigator of Bishop Curley As­ sembly from 1977-78 Cur­ rently, he is worthy master of the Fourth New York District, St Isaac Province, presiding over 17 assemblies. A member of St. Mary's DogControl: A Never-endiilg Jolj R. David Carhart Church in Minoa, he has been president of the parish council and an usher. He is a eucharistic minister. Mr. Carhart is chairman of a committee planning St. Mary's 150th anniversary observance, which will be held in 1987. Additionally, he has worked with committees that sponsor the Special Olympics for the Handicapped. Mr. Carhart is a benefactor of LeMoyne College and the Diocese of Syracuse. He is a graduate of Christian Brothers Academy, LeMoyne, where he received a bachelor's degree in mathematics and sci­ ence, and Syracuse University, where he received a master's de­ cree in education administra­ tion He has also earned a cer­ tificate of advanced studies in education from SU Mr Carhart and Jean Terry of North Syracuse will be honored by the Knights of Columbus as \Today's Patriots\ at a dinner- dance February 22 at the Knights of Columbus Hall on East Taft Rd For reservations, call 458-2777 or 45,8-5336 by Wednesday, February 19' Dog \ * control is a , s 24-hour-a-day, 365-day-a-year jobffor the dog control officers in Fayetteville, Manlius village and Minoa. While the officers are only paid for part-time work, they must be available whenever there-is a problem. John Sprague of Fayetteville, Richard Eberhard of Manlius village and Edward Yaroski of Minoa spend many hours each week patrolling their villages watching for wandering dogs. The three .days for village trash collection each week are busy ones for Mr. Sprague. He is out in his car patrolling the particular quadrant of the village ready for trash as early as 6 a.m. In addition to females in heat, garbage is one of the great attractions for wandering dogs. The other officers have their own systems and patrol areas where there are recurring problems. Each picks up stray dogs and attempts to find their owners. Some dogs, generally repeat offenders, are familiar to the officers and easy to return. Others, unfamiliar to the officers, are taken to local veterinarians where they are boarded for specific time periods. A seizure fee must be paid the municipality by the owner of each dog picked up by the officers. Those taken to either Stack's Animal Hospital in Fayetteville, for animals seized in both Fayetteville and Minoa, or to Manlius Veterinary Hospital in Manlius cannot be collected until a boarding fee, in addition to the seizure fee, has been paid. The officers can also issue appearance tickets to the dog owners, usually after repeated problems with particular dogs The owner must appear in court and pay a fine, generally up'to a Upstate New York's LARG CLOCK Don't miss our traveling display at the Home Show Kjj in Fayetteville Mall Make Black Forest Your Clock Shop Blaclf Forest Clocli Shopfet We Service What We Sell Financing Available VfSA at Southard Mattress BUck Fcxi-K Cock Shop 410 E. Genesee St. FAYETTEVILLE Behind Mr. Steak 637-5811 Mon.-Fri. 10-8 SaL 10-4 Sun. 12-4 maximum $50. Mr. Yaroski said many dogs in Minoa are not licensed. Village ordinance limits the number of dogs to two for each residence. A residence with more than two dogs-is defMed'as Akenn|l j 'tf-use algiD restricted'by village, ordinance. V.. - ,~ : Licensingistni^i^siponsibility - of the to wif, r which also is required-to.take a cobntof the number of dogs in town. According to a r€ submitted to the town* >by Councilman R. A. Bird, there are 426 dogs in Fayetteville, 380 in Manlius and 268' in MinQa. Outside village limits there are about l,600\dogs; —; ~~ Fayetteville and Manlius each have budgets of $ll< ? 00Qfor dog enforcement. Minoa has $8,000 in its budget. The dog control officers have; all been called to respond to problems outside their village limits, which is also the limit of their jurisdiction. Mr., Yaroski said he has received numerous calls from the Fremont area. Mr. Eberhard said many of the dogs he, sees are from outside the village; Difficult though their task may become some days, all the officers are. happy with their work. J 'This is one village where you can jog or walk 24 hours a day ^without being, bothered^'!: said Mr ^^prroski ^ab%ut||Minpa. r -Kis^Kife, ArlenCllii - l&r. ^apsl^dejmty/' Sfeeggdlher nefgK ^picsSwere the idnes^vho petitior ^djthe yillagejkl^ut 10 ^r^i^^t'!^o^^|^^says] she ddesl^d^e^jp ^^r' do;\ her husband ^t^^^^o^fen-the •->«•.-:viae*- •-. r vy •.v^«.-> / .-.«&.«>'• ' ••• phone?^p:d v takes^essages in addition to/ac<»mpa^yihg him frequently on^jiis^patrols,^ Tiert©^ w!^^ected to adopt nance 4 ^^rw ^Y-^^/ ..... 80jpnr. : m;i:re§poji8e|,to:. repeated ^m^ap ^Sr ^^l ^aC'i^i^^ts tn^%^#i^.'^j|2ila^^p. i has a^i^al£tpn^ *atteia|^-%D mive;the tow^^d ^l^ ati'bii^j&ce .waa^in 1978, -but\ residents' of the less-populated North , Manlius and, Eagle Village ~ areas overruled Hbmewood and Fremont residents and defeated the idea. Eagle Village and Homewood residents have .joined in the current attempt, which will be discussed at a public hearing in March. Change Village Meeting The Fayetteville Village Board has canceled its February 24 meeting and rescheduled it for Tuesday, February 18. Two members ofthe board will be out of town February 24. Since the board will have to meet February 18 for Grievance Day, it was decided that the vil­ lage board meeting would also be held at that time. Grievance Day hours are 4 to 8 p.m. The village board meeting will be held at 7 p.m. in the Fayetteville Municipal Building board meeting room. 1 BIRD-FEEDING STATION \All About Birds\ Enjoy Purple Martins in your yard! Early order-Trio Martin Houses 5% discount until Feb. 28 137 First St., Liverpool 457-1881 (Next to Liverpool Sportcenter) Open 9 to 5 (except Sun. & Thurs.) Make your feelings crystal clear. With the FTD® Crystal Hearts**\ ' Bouquet '* Valentine's Week starts February 9, so send early. Call or visit us today. F O R T I N O OF FAYETTEVILLE - ARTISTRY IN FLOWERS Old Limestone Hotel Syracuse Fayetteville • 637-9885 Syracuse • 428-8650 ^Registered trademark ol FTUA.

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