Category Archives: Featured Stories

Customer service topic of upcoming Women’s Network program

Kelly Sullivan, of Core Skills, True Impact, will show business owners how to attract and retain customers at the 8 a.m. Dec. 5 Women’s Network for Entrepreneurial Training’s (WNET) monthly breakfast meeting at the SUNY Oswego Phoenix Center in the Oswego County Industrial Park, Phoenix.

In this workshop, attendees will learn strategies for creating a relationship with customers that will keep them coming back. Sullivan will show those at the workshop how to dazzle customers with excellent customer service.

Sullivan is a strategic consultant, trainer and catalyst for change. In business since 1996, she has worked with manufacturers, universities, service-sector businesses and non-profit organizations to help them harness the potential of their people.

A certified facilitator and a member of the Society for Human Resource Management, Sullivan has helped organizations develop employees, build skills, execute strategy, enhance leadership capability, improve collaboration and cultivate customer relationships.

Through networking, presentations and information sharing, the Women’s Network for Entrepreneurial Training provides professional development and personal growth for women business owners.

The cost for each seminar is $12 for members and $15 for non-members. Pre-registration is required by calling Operation Oswego County, weekdays, at 343-1545, or via e-mail Payments may also be made via Credit Card on our website.

For more information about WNET, visit

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State Senate Report, by state Sen. Patty Ritchie

How does hundreds of extra dollars in your pocket each year sound?

If you’re a homeowner, that’s what you could be receiving through the state’s STAR program, which provides 2.6 million homeowners in New York state — including nearly 85,000 in our region — with savings on their school property tax bills each year.

Recently, dozens of people in the Central and Northern New York region re-registered for the program through my STAR workshops, held in Pulaski, Watertown and Gouverneur. Made possible with the help of local assessors, these events helped those who currently receive Basic STAR re-register for the benefit.

A new state law mandates re-registering to streamline administration of the program and help prevent fraud. The requirement does not affect senior homeowners enrolled in Enhanced STAR.

The Basic STAR exemption is available for owner-occupied, primary residences where the combined income of resident owners and their spouses is $500,000 or less. Married couples with multiple residences are only eligible to receive one Basic STAR exemption.

I’ve been working hard to spread the word about re-registering for this money-saving program, and as a result, more than 1,100 homeowners have clicked through my website to reapply online for Basic STAR.  But, state officials say more than 20,000 Basic STAR enrollees in our region still need to re-register.

Recently, Gov. Andrew Cuomo issued a warning regarding deceptive STAR program solicitations. State officials said companies have been sending letters to homeowners offering to help them apply for their Basic STAR exemption in exchange for the first year’s tax savings.

Please know if you’re a homeowner, you can reapply on your own for free.

If you still need to re-register, you can find a link to do so on my website,  You can also call the special STAR hotline at (518) 457-2036.  Representatives will be available Monday through Friday from 8:30 a.m. to 8 p.m. and Saturdays from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.

Jerry’s Journal

The night the lights went out: 

How many people remember that night of the Northeast Power Failure?

Mary Ann Cartner does. With her permission, I share with you now her personal account of that very scary event:

“It was a dark, cold and rain-stormy night in Buffalo, New York on November 9, 1965. I was expecting my first child and was home alone as my husband was working the night shift.

“I lay on the couch covered with an afghan while listening to a Canadian radio station. The music playing was soothing and I started to doze off when suddenly it sounded as though the music was playing on a warped record.

“The lights went out. The room was silent except for the sound of heavy raindrops on the parlor windows. There was total darkness and I thought a fuse blew, but I had no flashlight so I couldn’t take the chance to get to the basement.

“I eventually found the way to my bedroom and was happy that we had a gas space heater to keep me warm until the power finally came back on. My son was born two days later on Nov. 11, 1965.”

I thank Mary Ann for her memory-sharing and for suggesting a website about the ‘Power Failure” that, according to the New York Times, not only snarled the Northeast, but left 800,000 caught in subways in NYC, tied up auto traffic, left the city groping in the dark, and lasted for 13 hours.

“The snarl at rush hour in New York City spread into nine northeastern states and two provinces of southeastern Canada. Some 80,000 square miles, in which perhaps 25 million people live and work,” the reporter Peter Kihss wrote.

The lights and the power went out first at 5:17 p.m. somewhere along the Niagara frontier of New York state and spread outward from there. “The tripping of automatic switches hurled the blackout eastward across the state” and all over the northeast… “It was like a pattern of falling dominoes,” he said.

While some people wondered if sabotage was the cause, that idea was dismissed by the government and soon after President Lyndon Johnson called for a study of the power failure and a task force was formed.

 In Popular Culture: 

With my curiosity wetted by Mary Ann’s email and the write up in the New York Times, I googled Wikipedia (the free online encyclopedia) to learn what the study showed.

“The cause of the failure was human error,” it basically said, and that “a lack of voltage and current monitoring was a contributing factor to the blackout.”

That discounts the sabotage notion but, if you’re a fan of UFO sightings, this is what the section of Wikipedia entitled “In Popular Culture” has to say about an idea that continues to float around even today:

“When no cause for the blackout was immediately apparent, several UFO writers (including John G. Fuller, in his book Incident at Exeter) postulated that the blackout was caused by UFOs. This was evident by numerous sightings of UFOs near Syracuse prior to the blackout.”

Well, Dear Reader, I don’t know much about UFOs in and around Syracuse or anywhere else, but I do know that Mary Ann’s recollection is sure to prompt a lot of memories for many of you out there.

Do you remember what were you doing that dark night 48 years ago? (PS: not every place in the Northeast had a long blackout because they had their power plant.)

Sunrise, sunset:

As it has become the custom over the years — my mother used to do it and before her my grandmother — I will be hosting several of my family members to sit down to a turkey dinner with all the trimmings with Ed and me on Thanksgiving Day.

Actually, everyone — men and women and children — help out with the food, the table setting up and the cleaning up afterward. I couldn’t do it other wise.

As I tell my kids, I want to do it as long as I can. When I can’t, I say, they will have to take over at one of their houses!

My mother’s been gone a year and I miss her. My grandmother’s been gone several years and I still miss her. That’s how it goes, years fly by and people you love come and go.

That’s why, as I grow older, I have become more aware of this “sunrise, sunset” thing they sing about in “Fiddler on the Roof”.

We humans sure do fiddle a lot of our life away, spending too much of our time on things that don’t really count.

Why aren’t we grateful for the goodness in our lives instead of dwelling on all the bad things we have no control over? Who cares if So and So does such and such? Aren’t they struggling with how to get through this life like everybody else is?

Watching the news on TV and seeing so much misery in this world makes me wonder what the heck I have to complain about.

Sure, I have my share of old age aches and pains, but who doesn’t? And sure, my house is not quite as tidy as it used to be, but who’s to judge?

And if I sit in my recliner with my feet up and rest a little more than I used to, so what?  I have it good. That’s all there is to it. I hope you do, too. Happy Bird-day, everyone.

Now, here’s my caveat: Reader beware! I write for fun. I am not a historian, nor a reporter. I write from memory and from what others want to share. Sometimes I look things up; sometimes I mess things up.

I hope you have fun reading my stuff. Your comments, additions and corrections are always welcome.

You may contact me at 133 Tannery Lane, Fulton, phone 592-7580 or email Please put Jerry’s Journal in the subject line. Thanks!

Hodgepodge, by Roy Hodge

A-choo! A-choo!  And may God Bless You!

The sneeze – that sudden outburst from within that lets everyone around know that you are alive and well.

“Where,” you may sometimes wonder, “did that come from?”

My dictionaries are for the most part in agreement as to the definition of “sneeze.”

From Webster’s Scholastic Dictionary: “To emit air through the nose (and mouth) by a kind of involuntary convulsive effort.”

From The Random House College Dic-tionary the primary definition is quite the same. A second explanation is for the term, “nothing to sneeze at.” “Informal, to treat with contempt. Scorn (usually in negative construction):  ‘That sum of money is nothing to sneeze at.’”

Sneezing has been linked to sudden exposure to bright lights, a sudden drop in temperature, a breeze of cold air, a particularly full stomach or a viral infection.  There are sneezes to fit every person – every personality.

Some medical authorities think there are sneezing patterns, that is, in the number of times we sneeze and in the particular way we do it. This may be hereditary and vary in different families.

I seem to remember my mother sneezing only once at a time but making quite a production of it, finishing up with a scream that scared the wits out of everyone nearby.

I don’t remember my father sneezing.  If he did he may have done it quietly into a handkerchief, but in my memory he more often used his handkerchief to clean a spot off of his shirt, to put a quick shine on his shoes, and for various other reasons, but almost never to blow his nose or quell a sneeze.

I fondly remember my Uncle Les. At least once during every time we saw him, while in conversation with my father or someone else, he would go through all the motions of getting ready to sneeze.

His face would get bright red, he would get excited, bend over, make some loud noises as if he was going to sneeze violently. But instead of sneezing he would laugh hysterically and pound his knees. And that was our entertainment for that visit.

Unlike my father, I do sneeze – often four at a time. Recently, I have had bursts of up to 15 sneezes spread over a few minutes.

The nose is the proper channel for the air we live by, and our brain is so constructed that when anything interferes with that channel we breathe it out violently through the nose, and that is a sneeze.

Sneezing cannot occur during sleep; however, sufficient external stimulants may cause a person to wake from their sleep for the purpose of sneezing.

Sneezes move fast

In case you don’t know as much about the mighty sneeze as you should, read on.

*Sneezes travel at about 100 miles per hour.

*Exercise can make you sneeze.

*The longest sneezing spree is 978 days, a record set by Donna Griffith of Worcestershire, England.

*Sunshine may make you sneeze.

*The custom of saying “God Bless You” when someone sneezes was adopted by the Christian world from Pagan practices.

There’s more:

*It is good to sneeze while reading.

*It is lucky to sneeze while beginning an argument.

*It is lucky to sneeze while going to bed.

*If anyone looks at you when you want to sneeze you can’t do it.

There have been suggestions of how to cure sneezing.

One suggestion is to shoot off a revolver or anything to produce sudden fright.  It might be a lot less scary if you follow the second suggestion, which is to press your upper lip hard while reciting the alphabet backwards. I’ll get you started: zyxw.

Sometimes a sneeze can be stopped when we feel it coming by pressing on the nose, halfway down, just where the bone ends.

The following superstitious lines are still widely believed:

“Sneeze on Monday, sneeze for danger.

“Sneeze on Tuesday, kiss a stranger.

“Sneeze on Wednesday, receive a letter.

“Sneeze on Thursday, something better.

“Sneeze on Friday, sneeze for sorrow.

“Sneeze on Saturday, see your lover tomorrow.

“Sneeze on Sunday, your safety seek, or the devil will have you for the rest of the week.”

And, finally, this from A. A. Milne’s “Now We Are Six”: Sneezles

Christopher Robin had wheezles and sneezles,

They bundled him into his bed.

They gave him what goes with a cold in the nose,

And some  more  for  a  cold  in  the head. . .

All together now – “Ah – ah – ah-Chooooooooo!

I hope you covered your mouth and nose and tried to get away from innocent bystanders.

“Gesundheit!”  (And, by the way, I discovered some of the above information in Claudia De Lys’s fascinating book, “8,414 Strange and Fascinating Super- stitions”.

“Oh, No!” Colton

We sent our great grandson, Colton, a photo of our Halloween pumpkin sitting on our deck covered with four inches of snow.

When Colton, who is two and lives in North Carolina, saw it he said to his mommy, Courtney, who is our granddaughter, “Oh, no, there is snow on that pumpkin; where’s his coat?”

                                 . . . Roy Hodge

Step One Peewees win 2, tie 1 and lose 1

The Step One Creative Peewee Independent Hockey Team of the Oswego Minor Hockey Association was in action recently in Rochester and Oswego, losing 4-3 against the Rochester Amerks Blue Minor travel team, winning and tying against the Rochester Amerks Red Minor travel team (3-1 and 2-2), and then shutting out Fulton at home 7-0.

Rochester Amerks Blue 4 Step One 3

In their lone loss over the past two weekends, the Step One Creative Peewees battled in Rochester against the Amerks Blue team.

After Oswego jumped out to an early 1-0 lead off a goal by Tyler Eckert from Nick Burnett, the Amerks Blue team scored four unanswered goals heading into the third period.

Oswego would score the next two on goals by Christian Talamo and Monica Cahill, both coming off assists by Derek Morgia. Despite a flurry of shots late in the period by Oswego, the Amerks held off the Oswego team to capture the win.

Oswego goalie Tyler Wallace had 22 saves in the loss.

Step One 3 Rochester Amerks Red 1

On home ice at Crisafulli Rink, the Step One Creative Peewees played strong throughout against the Rochester Amerks Red Minor travel team.

Eckert got the scoring started at 9:40 of the first period, and would later pick up an assist on one of two Morgia goals in the third.

Despite a number of shorthanded opportunities for the Amerks Red team, Oswego’s strong penalty killing and defense led by Cahill, Burnett, Brandon Graham, Drake Morgia, Bryson Bush, Jack Rice and Isaiah Raby helped with the win.

Wallace played strong in the net stopping 18 of the 19 shots.

“What a great effort,” said Step One Creative Peewee Head Coach Dave Morgia. “Tyler made some incredible stops in net, and all of our kids contributed in this win.”

Step One 2 Rochester Amerks Red 2

Oswego once again played strong against Amerks Red, picking up a tie after being behind throughout most of the matchup.

After Derek Morgia picked up Step One Creative’s initial goal in the second period, Gavin Neuland scored late in the third period on a power play to secure the tie.

“This was a good, aggressive hockey game,” said Morgia. “I was proud of the way our players battled throughout and came back to get the tie.”

Step One 7 Fulton 0

After a scoreless first period against Fulton of the Snowbelt Hockey League, Step One Creative tallied three goals in the second and added another four in the final period to pick up the big win.

Wallace captured his first shutout of the season, playing strong and stopping all 15 Fulton shots.

Cahill got the Bucs on the board early in the second, and then assisted Morgia just minutes later to make it 2-0. Spencer Stepien then scored on a top shelf goal past the Fulton blocker at 10:11 of the period, off a feed from Neuland.

In the third period, Dylan Reitz delivered a slap shot from the blue line, off assists from Morgia and Neuland. Graham and Burnett would each follow with their own goals minutes later, before Morgia finished the scoring off an assist from Reitz.

“It was a strong performance offensively for us with the seven goals,” said Morgia. “But the defense and the net minding were equally strong in the win.”

Step One is now 3-2-1 on the season.

Coaching staff includes head coach Dave Morgia and assistants Bill Cahill, Bob Graham and Rob Raby.

Fulton senior signs to play lacrosse at Binghamton University

Submitted by Oswego County BOCES

Fulton varsity girls’ lacrosse player, Amelia Coakley, signed her letter of intent to play Division I lacrosse at the State University of New York at Binghamton.

District officials, teammates and friends joined with Coakley and her family in the G. Ray Bodley High School library media center for the prestigious ceremony.

“Less than 1 percent of all high school athletes get a Division I scholarship,” said Fulton Athletic Director Chris Ells. “This is a huge honor.”

Coakley is the daughter of Jeff and Gretchen Coakley and her interest in lacrosse began early.

“My father played lacrosse in high school and in college,” she said. “I started in seventh grade and it went from there.”

Coakley played competitively on club teams and has played on the Fulton varsity lacrosse team since her freshman year.

That year she was all-league honorable mention, in her sophomore season she earned first team all-league honors, and last year she was second team all-league and also an Academic All-American.

A two-year captain for the Raiders, Coakley has been a leader on and off the field.

“She is a very focused student as well as athlete,” said her coach, Drew White. “She’s a hard worker. She puts in more time than anybody else I know. She’s got a bright future ahead of her.”

At Binghamton, Coakley thinks she will play midfield or defensive middy based on her excellent foot skills, which she feels is one of her better qualities.

She considered other schools, including Albany and Cornell, before deciding upon Binghamton, which she said was the right fit for her.

Coakley will study biology while attending Binghamton University and plans to attend the State University of New York Health Science Center at Syracuse physician assistant program following her undergraduate graduation.

Senior citizen news

Phoenix Senior Citizens Club

The next business meeting is at 1:30 p.m. Friday Dec. 6 at the town of Schroeppel building on Route 57A in Phoenix.

(Note: if Phoenix schools are closed due to inclement weather, no senior meeting or covered dish, birth and anniversary meetings will be held).

At the Nov. 1 meeting, elections were held for 2014. The newly elected officer that will be installed at the club’s annual Christmas party Dec. 12 will be: president Joanne Czajkowski; first vice president Bonnie Frawley; second vice president Leon Smith; secretary Janice Nielsen; treasurer Peggy Sayles; trip coordinator Martha Arnold; sunshine Ruth Plantz.

Diana Gardnier was appointed chaplain.

Fifty-six senior club members traveled by charter bus to the Beeches in Rome for their annual Christmas show Nov. 19.

Trip Coordinator Martha Arnold has all the reservations in for the Christmas party at 1:30 p.m. Friday, Dec. 13, being catered by Monirae’s. If you like, you can bring a $5 gift to exchange. Mark your gift for a man or a woman or either. Table service will be provided along with coffee, tea, hot chocolate and lemonade.

The senior club is alwasy looking ofr new members age 50 and over to join in our fun activities. Dues are $5 per year an can be paid to newly installed Treasurer Peggy Sayles at any meeting or dinner. For more information about the club, call Czajkowski at 622-1239.


Granby Senior News

On Nov. 7, we had a good crowd of 45 members who got out for our luncheon. Everybody brought lots of good food that was enjoyed by all.

Sandy Palmitesso won the 50/50. Chaplain Ruth Sheldon said our prayer and we all pledged allegiance to our beautiful flag.

Secretary Emma Martin read the secretary’s report and Treasurer Estelle Holmes read the treasurer’s report. Vice President Fran Wadas stated we will have a singer and keyboard player for our next meeting.

The kitchen committee for the Nov. 21 meeting will be Fran Wadas, Jeanne Smith, Pat Russell, Joanne Gardner, Karen Potter and Ruth Sheldon.

We will have our Christmas lunch Dec. 5 and Bingo Dec. 19


Volney Senior News

Our first meeting wa a great day with no rain. We sure have had a lot of it lately. It sure makes it hard for farmers to get the crops in.

As usual, our president started off with some great jokes. He always has some funny ones.

The Thanksgiving dinner was at noon Nov. 20 at Bristol Hill Church. Dec. 14 will be the Christmas dinner at Seneca Hill.

I sure enjoy their Christmas tree. It is so beautiful. They are always decorated so much it takes a while to look at all the pretty things.

We had quite a few birthdays for October. Wilford Decon, Marion Arcadi, Connie Rudd, Sam Rudd and Rosemary Bartlett.

We also had tow new members. Barbara Knight and Tre Knight joined in October and Barbara Wallace joined this month. Welcome aboard folks. You will enjoy all the fun things we get to do.

March 17 will be a trip to the Turning Stone and the theme is Ireland.

November birthdays are Rita Murphey and Betty Hockstetler. The 50/50 for October was won by Leona Smith and the 50/50 for November was won by Mary Sugar.

G. Ray Bodley first quarter honor roll

The following students were named to Fulton’s G. Ray Bodley High School High Honor Roll and Honor Roll for the first quarter of the 2013-2014 academic year:

9th-grade high honor roll (with an academic average of 89.5 or above): 

Erin Baker, Aryelle Barbagallo, Frank Barbagallo, Joseph Barbagallo, Evan Beckwith, Trent Berry, Miwa Burdic, Nicholas Burrescia, Emily Bush, Marshall Carvey, Catherine Cianfarano, Colin Cornell, Kenneth Deloff, Emily Gerth, Sydney Gilmore, Bryce Guernsey, Kimberly Hall, Mallory Harter, Nicholas Hicks, Mariah Holcomb and David Houck,

Also, Victoria Izyk, Trey LaRock, Lexi MacDonald, Gage McHenry, Daniel Mt. Pleasant, Megan Nicholson, Kyle Perry, Miranda Prosser, Brianna Ray, Sarah Rice, Alysa Rosenbarker, Cole Rothrock, Paige Rowlee, Stacey Sereno, Nathaniel Shatrau, Alexis Shaw, Nathan Shaw and Philip Summerville.

Also, Sydney Tetro, Cara Todt, Abiu Velasquez, Makhali Voss, James Ward, Emma Warren, Malcolm Wettering, Jr., Marissa Whaley, Ethan Wright, Andrew Yankowsky and Shannon Zych.

9th-grade honor roll (with an academic average of 84.5 or above):

Brittney Alton, Suzan Bean, Amber Boiko, Connor Broderick, Alexis Carpenter, William Caster, Ethan Cimino, Darrin Cooper, Daquan Davis, Dylan DeLong, Ashli Dodge, Michael Flynn, Stephanie Fowler, Andrew Gilbert, Cameron Gray-Blasczienski and Austin Greenier.

Also, Nicole Hansen, Sydnie Harrington, Jeremy Herlowski, Daniel Hotaling, Karly Kearns, Nicholas Kinney, Carissa Lee, Michael Mankiewicz, Jared Marden, Austin McDonald-Hackett, Lane Melton-Gould, Jarred Miller, Deirdre Murphy, Lauren Nichols, Zoe Norton, Michael Peck II, Zachary Pepper, Zachary Pettit, Mackenzie Phelps, Austin Poirier and Patricia Pryor.

Also, Michael Savich, Mikaela Schleicher, Rebecca Segouin, Kelsi Smith, Breanna Stoutenger, Sarah Tallents, Tanner Trovato, Ryan Vant, Jossmar Vasquez-Heaney, Sabrina Verdoliva, Nicholas Walberger, Brynn Waloven and Taylor Wells.

10th-grade high honor roll:

Donna Aiken, Caleb Almeter, Zachary Almeter, Gina Babcock, Jacob Bailey, Callie Beckwith, Hannah Bennett, Michael Bolster, Michael Brooks, Kevin Cavalier, Haley Chesbro, Olivia Coakley, Keegan Condon, Shawna Cooper, Victoria Crego, Amber DeStevens, Ian Devendorf, Ethan Dexter, Kayla Dingman and Andrew Distin.

Also, Jonathan Earl, Kailee Fantom, Cody Green, Hunter Hartranft, Althea Henderson, Justin Hood, Sage Hourihan, Joshua Hudson, Emilee Hyde, Cassandra Jones, Taylor Kesterke, Mathew Kitts, Gabriella Lanza, Allen LaPage, Marisa LiVoti, Grant Marriner, Timothy McAfee, Jacob McDermott, Benjamin McKay and Paige Noel.

Also, Lane Perl, Tattiana Pierce, Autumn Proto, Daniel Richards, Nicholas Riciputo, Liliana Rivera, Jacqueline Schwanke, Ella Stacy, Dakota Stoutenger, David Tallents, Austin Wilde and Abbey Zych

10th-grade honor roll: 

Charles Alton III, Dylan Batchelor, Austin Beckwith, Amanda Blake, Mackenzie Bogart, Zachary Britton, Mykayla Calkins, Adrian Cayer, Cameron Clarke, Madison Cook, Meghan DeMott, Samuel DeMott, Kyle Denson, Daniel DeStevens, Julianna Duca, Victoria Eckhard and Mykenzie Finch.

Also, Nathan Gilchrist, Justin Grower, Erika Hahn, Michael Ireland, Jamie Johnson, Jr., Aneisia Kauffman, Jake LeVea, Kendyl Lutz, Mitchell Nelson, Kaylin Pafumi, Bailey Perry, Erica Perwitz, Alesha Phelps, Robert Pollock and Julia Polly,

Also, Bayley Raponi, Christina Ravesi, Garet Roik, Kimberly Rombough, Devon Ruckdeschel, Victor Runeare, Jared Shepard, Jared Simpson, Antonio Smith, Elizabeth Sweeting, Julia Warner, Evan Waugh, Brandon Webb, Michael Welch, Jr. and Scott Wells.

11th-grade high honor roll: 

Nicholas Abbott, Alexia Abelgore, Emily Aubin, Jacob Batchelor, Jacob Belcher, Zoe Bolio, Robert Borrow III, Kara Bricker, Karli Bricker, Brett Campolieta, MaKenna Cealie, Jonathon Cummins, Jacob Cuyler, Amanda Deavers and Thomas Distin.

Also, Kimberly Edwards, Katelyn Ely, Kara Farrands, Abigail Field, Stephen Heywood, Tashia House, Brian Hudson, Kylie Jacklett, Christopher Jones, Thomas Kerfien III, Lena Kimball, Angeline Kimbrell, Kaitlyn Kinney, Jennah Lamb, Alexandra LaRock, Cheyenne Laun, Dominique Lockwood, Bailey Lutz, Jessica Marvin, Casey McCann, Nicholas McIntyre, Susan McRae, Geoffry Michaels and Tracie Murphy.

Also, Courtney Parsons, Erica Pawlewicz, Zachary Perry, Justina Race, Nicholas Reitz, Amanda Rice, Daric Richardson, Madden Rowlee, Kathryn Salmonsen, Alaina Schopp, Jacob Seymour, Courtney Smith, Taylor Smithers, Kendra Tryniski, Julia Velasquez, Erika Wallace and Cayla Weaver.

11th-grade honor roll: 

Adam Bruska-Ostrander, Joshua Buskey, Madison Coulon, Chlarissia Crast, Shelby Drake, Katlynn Firenze, Samantha Fox, Lauren Gaido, Emilio Garcia, Emily Gould, Kristopher Grow, Zeanna Hall, Emma Harvey, Emily Hein, Miki Iijima, Bryce Knight,and Chelsie Knopp.

Also, Johnna Lamie, Cinda Laribee, Bran Leyva, Makenzie Loomis, Matthew Marshall, Courtney Parker, Zoe Perez, Shania Phillips, John Russell, Trae Sheldon, Breanna St.Onge, Hannah Stanski, Grace Trepasso, Quinn Webb, Michaela Whiteman, Carly Williams, Hope Williams, Margaret Williams, Jolene Willis, and Mitchell Woodworth.

12th-grade high honor roll: 

James Bailey, Savannah Bray, Seth Britton, Ruth Brown, Kristen Budd, Rylie Bush, Logan Carvey, Nattalie Castellano, Oliver Child-Dauphin, Amelia Coakley, Seth DeLisle, Courtney DeLong, Meriah Dishaw, Monica Falanga, Ross Gardner, Sophia Giovannetti, Mackenzie Grow, Anna Guernsey and Mikayla Guernsey.

Also, Sarah Halstead, Laura Hamdan, Austin Haskins, Paige Havener, Erin Hayden, Kari Holbrook, Michael Holcomb, Jenna Hudson, Yusra Humayun, Emily Hyde, Samantha Ingersoll, Merrick Kilpatrick, Jeremy Langdon, Tessa LiVoti, Julia Ludington, James Martin, Ashley McCann, Maureen McCann, Augusto Mendes Siega and Konner Myers.

Also, Matthew Nelson, Jensen Paget, Derek Prosser, Justin Purtell, Coral Reynnells, Alissa Robinson, Danielle Rupert, Dawson Samson, Anthony Semeraro, Casey Shannon, Abigail Shatrau, Tevin Simard, Taylor Simpson, Noah Sorbello, Jordyn Stone, Jacob Strauss, Nicholas Summerville, Courtney Whaley and Mariah Whipple.

12th-grade honor roll: 

Jessica Abelgore, Connor Aldasch, Michael Alder, Zarina Amirzoda, Dominique Baker-Lanning, Mellissa Bennett, Montana Blair, Mattison Burdick, Neal Burke, Courtney Carr, Alyssa Crandon, Bradley Crofoot, Elizabeth DeSantis and Johnelle Dishaw.

Also, MacKenzie Fanciulli, Scott Favata, Jr., Fabiane Fernandes Da Silva, Connor Goss, Frances Green, Chase Halstead, Christine Hotaling, Kirby LaBeef, Brandon LaClair, Alexi Lastra, Julia Lee, Samantha Miller, Angela Paul, Lena Pawlewicz, Keisha Pierce, Mark Pollock and Richard Prent.

Also, Daniel Renner, Paul Reynoso, Angelina Rinn, Taylor Rose, Jessica Suphan, Alec Thomas, Mitchell Towsley, Jessica Vaccaro and Jeffrey Waldron.