Category Archives: Featured Stories

Sarah Mears, Paul Kio married in Maryland

Fourth Presbyterian Church in Bethesda, Maryland was the setting Aug. 2, 2013 for the marriage of Sarah E. Mears and Paul R. Kio.

Officiating was the Rev. Dave O’Connell.

The vocalists included member of the Fairfax Choral Society, conducted by Dr. Douglas Mears. Instrumentalists were Fred Markey, organ, Charles Glenndinning, bagpipes, Daniel Mears, percussion, Angelina Savoia, harp, and Eliana Schenk, oboe.

Douglas Mears composed the recessional song, “Toccata on the name Kio” and dedicated it to the couple.

The birde is the daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Douglas Mears of Bethesda, Maryland. The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Kelvin Kio of Oswego.

The maid of honor was Alison Mariano, cousin of the bride. Bridesmaids were Amanda Brooks, cousin of the bride, Rebecca Carson, friend of the bride, Nicole Kio, sister of the groom, and Heather Yunkin, friend of the bride. The flower girl was Scarlett Brooks, niece of the bride.

The best man was Elijah Tyler. The groomsmen were Samual Austin, James McNaire Meador, Daniel Mears and Robert Natoli, Jr..

Grandfathers of the couple, Charles Grovine and Frederick Mears, presented the wedding rings via heirloom Bibles. The reader was Laura Hardiman and the ushers were Nathaniel Pacheco and Kyle Rookey.

The bride is a graduate of Walter Johnson High School and Messiah College with dual majors in elementary and special education. She is employed by Montgomery Knolls Elementary in Maryland.

The groom is a graduate of Oswego High School and Messiah College with a major in history and social studies and English certifications. He is employed by Richard Montgomery High School in Maryland.

The couple resides in Rockville, Maryland

Knights celebrate 65th wedding anniversary

By Ashley M. Casey

Area residents Traver and Barbara Knight are celebrating their 65th wedding anniversary.

The Knights were married Nov. 6, 1948, at St. John’s Church in Oswego.

They met at Savas’ Soda Bar in Oswego in 1946.

“Ed Frawley, a Fultonian, introduced us,” Traver said of their late mutual friend.

Two years later, Barbara and Traver married at a small wedding attended by relatives from North Carolina, Michigan and elsewhere.

When asked for their favorite wedding day memories, Traver said “My beautiful wife,” and Barbara said she liked it all.

She recalled that Traver’s grandfather was very sick on their wedding day and they were not sure if he would recover.

“It was touch-and-go, but we called the hospital and the nurse, who was a friend of my mother’s, assured us that he was (still with us),” Barbara said. “Everything just fell into place.

As for the secret to a long, successful marriage, the Knights make it look easy.

“I went with the flow. You do your own thing. You make up your minds (to get along),” Barbara said. “We made up our minds.”

Traver said they share many interests, such as taking long rides together.

The Knights have not let any disagreements weaken their marriage.

“We didn’t have many fights. We’re both entitled to disagree … but you’ve got to work things out,” Barbara said. “We didn’t get married to break up.”

After moving to Zephyr Hills, Fla., the Knights discovered that their next-door neighbors in their mobile home park shared the same wedding anniversary. The couples celebrate together with dinner every year.

The couple has four grandchildren and five great grandchildren. Their only child, daughter Judy Myhill, died in 1991.

Michaud nursing home holds memorial service

Family, friends, residents and staff of Michaud Residential Health Services gathered recently to take part in an inter-faith Memorial Service held in honor of residents who have passed away during the previous year.

“We invited all gathered to join us in remembrance of those who have gone before us, and those we had the pleasure of knowing and caring for here at Michaud,” said Activities Director Sue Parkinson.

“These residents and their families put their trust in Michaud and we felt it fitting to celebrate their lives and share in the grief many of us may be experiencing as a result of their passing,” she said.

The ceremony began with words of welcome provided by Mary Costigan, administrator at Michaud and the Rev. David Nethercott, president of the Greater Fulton Area Council of Christian Churches.

Sharon Wheeler of the State Street United Methodist Church provided opening sentences with the opening prayer led by the Rev. Jeffrey Knox, director of Pastoral Care at Michaud.

Carole Lescarbeau of the Greater Fulton Catholic Community and the Rev. Marion Moore-Colgan of the State Street United Methodist Church offered readings.

The Gospel was proclaimed by Rosemary Occhino and a meditation was shared by the Rev. Anne Wichelns of the Prince of Peace Evangelical Lutheran Church. The Rev. Michael Weeden of the First United Methodist Church led prayers of gratitude and the Lord’s Prayer was led by Roxanne Stuart, president of the Michaud Resident Council.

As Parkinson recited the names of the residents who had passed during the previous year, a flower was placed on a Remembrance Wreath. Music during the ceremony was led by the Hamers and the Rev.Vivian Summerville offered a final blessing shared by all those gathered.

Agencies gear up for toy, food giveaway

There’s nothing quite like the look of a child’s face on Christmas morning as they discover their presents under the tree.

To ensure that that scene plays out in as many Oswego County homes as possible, the Oswego County Children’s Fund has begun their annual drive to collect toys for less fortunate children in Oswego County.

Established last year through collaboration with Catholic Charities of Oswego County, the Department of Social Services, and United Way of Oswego County, the Oswego County Children’s Fund provided more than 800 families with children’s toys for Christmas.

“We are excited to be a part of this collaboration,” said Helen Hoefer, supervisor of Catholic Charities Community Services.  “The combination our efforts, that of DSS, and the assistance of United Way, will help to make this year’s Children’s Fund the best ever.”

Committee member Deanne Myers of DSS said while the agencies and the committee members are the driving force behind the success of the Children’s Fund, it is the many community volunteers that make the distribution possible.

“We are very appreciative of our volunteers. Many return each year and graciously donate their time to ensure that the distribution goes well. They make it possible for us to keep this annual tradition alive,” said Myers.

As it has in the past, Hoefer said Catholic Charities would gladly pickup donations from businesses, organizations, or church groups that would like to make Christmas a little more enjoyable for children in need.

Monetary donations are also being accepted for the purchase of toys. The toys will be distributed through the Children’s Fund Dec. 14 and 15 at Oswego County DSS, 100 Spring St., Mexico.

Families receiving toys will be contacted with a specific date and time when they can choose their toys.

Families interested in requesting toys for their children may do so by visiting Catholic Charities of Oswego, 365 W. First St., Fulton; Oswego County DSS, 100 Spring St.,n Mexico, or by contacting Carol Lee at Oswego County DSS, 963-5426.

The deadline for toy applications is Nov. 22, any requests received after that date will be placed on a waiting list.

Families in need of food assistance for Christmas should contact Helen Hoefer at Catholic Charities of Oswego County, 598-3980. Food baskets will be distributed the wee of Dec. 16.

For more information on donating toys, non-perishable food items or to make a monetary donation, call Hoefer at 598-3980 or Lee at 963-5426. Monetary donations may be mailed to The Oswego County Children’s Fund, attn: Pam Austin, 100 Spring St., P.O. Box 1320, Mexico, NY 13114.

Vince Caravan was the “consummate gentleman publisher”

By Debra J. Groom

People around Oswego County are pouring onto social media leaving tributes for Vincent R. Caravan, former publisher and owner of The Valley News.
Caravan, 91, died Sunday at his Fulton home. By Sunday night, photos were posted on Facebook of old times at The Valley News and former employees and others were writing about the man they called “kind of a colorful character” and “consummate gentleman publisher.”

Caravan came to Fulton in 1950 after buying a small printing company. One could say he had ink in his veins, as he had been raised in the business –  his father, Italian immigrant Stephen Caravan ran a commercial printing company in Pottsville, Pa.

In the late 1950s, he was hired by Oswego Valley News owners Colson and Beatrice Carr and became the paper’s managing editor in 1958. He prided himself on putting out a paper filled to the brim with local news – there wasn’t a municipal meeting or local sporting event that didn’t get covered and written about.

“Vince built it into the paper it is now,” said Terry Bennett, public relations officer with Oswego County Emergency Management and former associate and managing editor at The Valley News.

What made him fit so well with The Valley News was his knowledge of the community, those who knew him said Monday. It seems he was involved in everything and knew almost everybody, so he always had story ideas to pass on to his reporters and editors.

“He went to the post office and would come back with tips to check on,” Bennett said. “He would point us in the direction of different places for news. He had a knowledge and understanding of every facet of the business.”

By 1972, Caravan bought the paper and changed its name to The Valley News to affirm its Fulton identity. Caravan expanded the The Valley News from a weekly newspaper to a twice a week paper. The paper also began winning awards from the New York Press Association by the end of the 1970s, becoming one of the leading community newspapers in the region.

“Vince was a true newspaperman,” said Carol Thompson, who was a reporter for The Valley News for more than 20 years. “He cared deeply about the Fulton community and the Oswego County community.”

Thompson said while Caravan owned the paper and was publisher, he made the atmosphere more like a family than a workplace.

“We worked with Vince, he never made us feel like we worked for Vince,” Thompson said. “He was a true mentor. He cared about making us the best we could be.”

She said when her stories won awards, Caravan was just as excited and proud as she was.

“When I broke the New York Chocolate story and the money laundering scheme, he was very proud and very excited. But he was so worried we’d get scooped on it,” Thompson said. “We would sit in his office and watch the 5 o’clock news on TV to see if any of the stations had the story. He was quite relieved when they didn’t.”

If people didn’t know Caravan personally, they might have thought they did through his column called “Vince the Caravan.” He would write about all types of issues, concerns, happenings and people in the Fulton area, bringing people together over the common bonds of community.

Outside of the newspaper, he was known as a sports fan and “liked to go to a friend’s house to watch games, like the World Series,” said his old friend Bob Green. He also liked his dark beer.

“We had a lunch club, an unofficial club with an unofficial president and unofficial minutes,” Thompson said chuckling. “We would travel all over the county to different restaurants.”

But at one eatery, Caravan ordered his usual dark beer and found the establishment didn’t have it to serve. He wanted to leave.

“We said ‘Vince, we can’t all get up and leave just because they don’t have dark beer,’” Thompson said. “So from then on, I had to call the restaurants ahead of time to be sure they had dark beer.”

Caravan was a World War II veteran, having served in the Army in Europe. Last year, he and Green took one of the Honor Flights to Washington, D.C., which fly WWII veterans to the nation’s capital to see the World War II monument and other monuments.

“He really liked that,” Green said. “But what was more momentous was when we came back to Rochester (airport), the reception we got. Service people in uniform were lined up on both sides saluting us.”

Caravan also was a charter member of the Oswego County Press Club and “was always supportive of everything having to do with the press club,” Bennett said.

Stories of Caravan were plentiful this week as news of his death spread through Fulton. It seems everyone has a “Vince” story.

“I worked for Vince for 30 years. He was a great boss,” said Carolyn Eaton, office manager at The Valley News. “ He tried to treat everyone fairly and with respect. To this day, customers come in and share little anecdotes about Vince. He was an icon in the community and will be greatly missed by many.”

Vincent Caravan, former Valley News publisher, owner

Vincent R. Caravan, 91, of Fulton, died Sunday, Nov. 3, 2013 at his home
of apparent heart failure. He was the publisher of The Valley News from
1972 until 2010 when ownership of the newspaper was taken over by The
Scotsman Press.

A native of Pottsville, Pennsylvania, he was born September 18, 1922,
the sixth of  ten children of Italian immigrants Stephen and Theresa
Caravan. After graduation from Pottsville High School, he entered the
U.S. Army and fought during World War II in the European Theatre. He was
the recipient of the Bronze Star and Purple Heart for wounds received in
action in Italy. He returned to the U.S. and was stationed for the rest
of his enlistment in western Pennsylvania where he met the late Isabelle
Slater with whom he was married in January 1946.

After the war, Vincent returned to Pottsville and worked for his
father’s commercial printing company. In 1950 he purchased a small
printing business in Fulton and moved there permanently. In the late
’50s, he was hired by Oswego Valley News owners Colson and Beatrice Carr
and became managing editor of the newspaper in 1958. Over the next
several years, he upgraded the news content of the small community
newspaper with exclusive coverage of municipal meetings and local
sports, including photography. He also wrote both news and sports
columns at various times for the publication.

In 1972, Vincent became owner of the newspaper and eventually changed
its name to The Valley News to further affirm its Fulton identity. By
the late ’70s, the newspaper was winning awards for its local news and
sports coverage from the New York Press Association, and developed into
one of the leading community newspapers in the region under his guidance.

He was a member of the American Legion Post 268 and the Fulton VFW Post
569. He was the recipient of several awards and honors for achievements
in journalism, and was inducted into the Fulton Athletic Boosters Hall
of Fame in 2008 as well as the Fulton City Bowling Association Hall of
Fame in 1976. He served on numerous civic boards and committees during
his career, including as Chairman of the Board of the Greater Fulton
Chamber of Commerce and as a member of the Fulton Board of Education in
the 1970s. In his later years he was a member of the Dexterville
Seventh-day Adventist Church.

He is survived by his son Ronald (Nancy) Caravan of Phoenix;
granddaughters Michelle (Herbert) Stockschlaeder of Buffalo, Adrienne
(Joseph) Gabalski of Manassas, Virginia, and Lisa Caravan of Auburn,
Alabama; six great-grandchildren; two sisters, Mary Caravan and Florence
Kane of Pottsville, Pennsylvania. He was predeceased by his wife,
Isabelle Slater Caravan, who died in 2007.

Calling hours are Thursday, Nov. 7, 4 to 7 p.m. at Sugar Funeral Home,
224 W. Second St., Fulton; funeral service is Friday, Nov. 8 at 10 a.m.
at the First United Methodist Church, 1408 Curtis Street, with Elders of
the Dexterville Seventh-day Adventist Church and Pastor David Grey of
Mt. Pleasant UM Church officiating. Burial will be in Mt. Adnah
Cemetery, Fulton.

Election 2013 results

Look for districts that are highlighted in black — those are the contested races. Those with the largest numbers of votes from Tuesday’s balloting have two asterisks before their name. Many close races will be decided after recounts and counting of absentee ballots.

So far there are a number of close races in the Oswego County Legislature.

Incumbent Douglas Malone in Oswego town is behind his challenger Joseph Susino by only eight votes in District 20. Incumbent John Brandt in the Schroeppel area is behind his challenger Richard Kline by seven votes in District 12. Incumbent Louella LeClair is behind her challenger Frank Castiglia in Fulton’s 25th district by 100 votes. Incumbent Ron Sakonyi in Constantia is about 44 votes behind his challenger, Roy Reehil.

Shane Broadwell in District 17 and Terry Wilbur in District 21, both incumbents, seemed to have cruised to victory. Stephen Walpole also has a large lead over Bradley Coe in District 14.

According to the New York Times, it looks like state propositions 1-5 are going to be approved, including the one to build up to seven new casinos in the state. The one measure that looks like it is failing is increasing the retirement age for Court of Appeals and state Supreme Court justices from 70 to 80.

Oswego County Legislature

District 1: Margaret A. Kastler, R-C-I

District 2: Milferd H. Potter, R-C-I

District 3: Shawn Patrick Doyle, R-C

District 4: David Holst, R-I

District 5: **Roy Reehil, 394; Ronald E. Sakonyi, 350

District 6: John J. Martino, R-I

District 7: John E. Proud, R

District 8: Daniel LeClair, R-C-I

District 9: James Weatherup, R-I

District 10: Robert J. Hayes, R-I

District 11: Linda L. Lockwood, R-C

District 12: John W. Brandt, 348; ** Richard P. Kline, 355

District 13: Kevin L. Gardner, R

District 14: Bradley T. Coe, 246; ** Stephen Walpole, 421

District 15: Jacob A. Mulcahey, D-Other

District 16: Amy M. Tresidder, D

District 17: ** Shane Broadwell, 458; Ken Cuyler, 145

District 18: Michael K. Kunzwiler, D, C

District 19: Marie C. Schadt, D-R-C

District 20: Douglas E. Malone, 246; ** Joseph Susino, 254

District 21: Michael P. Bukolt, 240; **Terry M. Wilbur, 696

District 22: James Karasek, R-C

District 23: Morris Sorbello Jr., R-C-Other

District 24: Daniel T. Farfaglia, D-C

District 25: ** Frank Castiglia Jr., 337; Louella LeClair, 237


Referendum 1: Adding another town justice to the town. NO

Referendum 2: Increasing the term of the supervisor from two to four years beginning Jan. 1, 2016. NO

Referendum 3: Increasing the term of the superintendent of highways from two to four years beginning Jan. 1, 2016. NO

Referendum 4: Increasing the term for the town clerk from two years to four years beginning Jan. 1, 2016. NO

Supervisor: **David Aaron Walter, 222; Carl E. Anson Jr., 202

Town clerk: Valorie A. Rose, D; Amy J. Ford, R

Town justice: Howard L. Allen Jr., R

Councilman: (pick 2) **Lonny L. Mattison, 234; **Randy L. Mattison, 294; Nancy A. Sheeley, 166

Superintendent of highways: Charles Sperling, 107; **Steven M. Cronk, 333


Supervisor: Barry D. Leemann, R.I

Town clerk: Mary Ann Clark, D

Town justice: Elizabeth A. Dunham, D-R

Councilman: (pick 2) Susan D. Halbrittter, 159; **Bruce E. Stone, 225; **Lawrence C. Rayder, 161

Assessor: Anne Miller, R; James L. Goldsberry, R

Tax collector: Regina Sampson, R

Superintendent of highways: John Perkins III, R-I


Supervisor: Ann M. Stacy, 97; **Charles Rose, 99

Town clerk:  **Paulette Skinner, 115; Doreen Macklen, 80

Town justice: David W. Lathrop, R

Councilman: (pick 2) **Jimmy J, Walker, 117; **Dale McNitt, 156; James Macklen, 76

Tax collector: Shirley McNitt, R

Superintendent of highways: Michael J. Stacy, R


Supervisor: **Charles R. Gilkey, 412; Dale Mussen, 327

Town clerk: Clare D. Hayes, D-R-C

Councilman: (pick 2) Thomas J. Moran, R-C; Chad Whitney, R

Superintendent of highways: Wayne Woolridge, R-C


Supervisor: Edward A. Williamson, R-C-Other

Town clerk: Janet L. Ingersoll, D-C

Town justice (pick 2): Edwin B. Winkworth, D-R-C-W-I-G; Bruce R. Wells, R

Councilman: (pick 2) Michael G. French, 325; Lynn M. Lyons, 366; ** Eric A. Clothier, 506; ** Brenda L. Frazier-Hartle, 477


Supervisor: Ronald C. Greenleaf, C

Town justice: (pick 2) Adam L. Labonoski, 285; ** Jack S. Beckwith Jr, 611; ** Eugene Hafner, 672

Councilman: (pick 2) Christopher J. Soper, 424; ** Virginia M. Wilbur, 643; **Randy J. Hendricks, 566

Superintendent of highways: Daniel J. Mahaney, 503; George H. Ritchie, 449


Superivsor: Tony Bush, R-C-I

Town clerk: Shelley Bombardo, R-I

Town justice: Ronald Myers, R-I

Councilman: (pick 2) John Coleman, R-I; Leonard Rice, R-I

Superintendent of highways: ** Robert Clark, 802; Linwood Woody Hall, 201


Town justice: (pick 1) Douglas B. Horton, 395; **Jon Moretti, 426; Brian Todd Windey, 39

Councilman: Eric Behling, R


Supervisor: William C. Dodds III, D-Other

Town clerk: Jennifer A. Allen, D-R

Councilman: (pick 2) Shawn McCrae, 207; **John L. Familo, 330; **Dominick A. Yacco, 325

Superintendent of highways: ** James R. Sharkey, 294; Keith J. Moody, 211


Supervisor: Russell E. Sturtz III, R

Town justice: Terry F. Searles, D

Councilman: (pick 2) Patricia A. Prosser, R; William Rombough, R


Supervisor: William G. Potter, R

Town clerk: Traci S. LaVeck, R

Councilman: (pick 2) Robert D. Crossett, R; Jeffrey Graham, R

Superintendent of highways: Douglas C. Henry, R-I-Other


Supervisor: Victoria M. Mullen, R-C-I

Town justice: (pick 2) Donald H. Dodd, R-C-I; Michael Sterio, R-C-I

Councilman: (pick 2) Tim DeSacia, R; Greg Herrmann, R


Superisor: Patricia A. Redhead, R

Town clerk: Jean M. Gulliver, R

Town justice: Edward N. Boisseau, R

Councilman: (pick 2) Thomas R. Hilton, R; Doris French, R-Other

Superintendent of highways: James Pettit, R


Referendum 1: Increasing the town clerk term from two years to four years. NO

Referendum 2: Increasing the supervisor term from two years to four years. NO

Referendum 3: Increasing the highway superintendent term from two years to four years. NO

Supervisor: Stephen J. Stelmashuck, D-C

Town clerk: **Kelly I. Reader, 362; Mary Ann Phillips, 287

Town justice: Carl L. Dayger, D-R-C

Councilman: (pick 2) **John E. Dunham, 418; **Carra P. Watson, 339; Douglas E. Jordan, 321

Tax collector: Mary L. Houghton, R

Superintendent of highways: David J. Reader, 275; **George R. Korthas, 380


Supervisor: Tanya M. Yerdon, D-R

Town clerk: Susan C. Hough, D-R

Town justice: (pick 1) Ralph L. Fox, 63; **Dory A. Dumas, 67

Councilman: (pick 2) **James A. Cheney, 74 Dora M. Hallock, 66;  **Erwin A. Webb, 94

Tax collector: Sue A. Harlander, D-R

Superintendent of highways: Paul E. Pratt, D-R-Other


Supervisor: Daniel C. Krupke, R

Councilman: (pick 2) Donna M. Gilson, R; Sue E. Haynes, R


Referendum 1: Increasing the highway superintendent’s term from two years to four years. YES

Referendum 2: Increasing the town clerk’s term from two years to four years. YES

Referendum 3: Increasing the supervisor’s term from two year to four years. NO

Supervisor: Nancy L. Ridgeway, R

Town clerk: Tammy L. Miller, R

Town justice: Terry E. Crast, R

Councilman: (pick 2) John W. Wood Jr., R; Ruth E. Scheppard, R

Superintendent of highways: **Michael C. Kastler Jr., 446; Timothy S. Crast, 186


Mayor: **Grant J. Rohrmoser, 93; Steven J. Washburn, 47

Trustee: Sharon L. Turo, R


Supervisor: **Lynett M. Greco, 897;  Patrick J. Nugent, 244

Town justice: Armen Nazarian, R

Councilman: (pick 2) Michael Lattimore, 511; ** Stephen Hutchins, 576; ** Timothy J Dunnigan, 580; Suzanne M. Duquette, 536

Receiver of taxes: George W. Simons, R


Supervisor: Kenneth E. Burdick, R

Town clerk: Rebecca A. Lavery, R

Town justice: Kenneth H. Adkins, R

Councilman: (pick 2) **Bradford Kennedy, 648; ** Eileen L. Santoro, 652; Kelly M. Lagoe, 568

Assessor: Kerry L. Barnes, R

Superintendent of highways: Michael J. Barry, 587; **Roger S. Myers, 608


Supervisor: Dennis Lockwood, R-C

Councilman: (pick 2) Gregory W. Hartranft, R-C; Kelvin K. Kio, R-C

Tax collector: Sandra L. Austin, R-C

Superintendent of highways: Roger A. Dunsmoor, R-C


Referendum 1: Increasing the town clerk’s term from two years to four years beginning Jan. 1, 2016. YES

Supervisor: John Messere, 272; **Vern O. Sundet, 400

Town clerk: **Cortney A. Rhinehardt, 494; Patrice M. Jock, 177

Town justice: Colleen A. Sullivan, R

Councilman: (pick 2) **Gary L. Harrington, 430; **Michael Hickey, 492; Debra A. Phillips, 134: Gary Sluzar, 178

Superintendent of highways:  Randall R. Shaw, R


Supervisor: John Chip Hamblin, R

Town clerk: Faith Ann Baker, R

Town justice: (pick 1) Ronald J. White, 102; **Michele M. Bull, 171

Councilman: (pick 2) Jeffrey A. Hopkinson, 134; **Sharon J. Kellogg, 142; Kimberly Ann Huntley, 135; **Susan Punch, 137

Tax collector: Rosalie B. Platt, R

Superintendent of highways: Henry H. Allen, R


First ward councilor: **Fran Enwright, 188; Brenda J. Rice, 134

Second ward councilor: Michael R. Myers, R

Third ward councilor: Robert E. Janey, 97; **Michael E. Todd, 150

Fourth ward councilor: Shawn P. Walker, R-C

Fifth ward councilor: Frank Clavelli, 167; **William ‘Billy’ Barlow Jr., 357

Sixth ward councilor: Eric Van Buren, D

Seventh ward councilor: Ronald T. Kaplewicz, R


City judge: David H. Hawthorne, R-I

First ward councilor: Ernesto Garcia, 45; **Thomas Kenyon, 188

Second ward councilor: **Daniel Knopp, 106; Douglas Chapman, 66

Third ward councilor: **Ryan M. Raponi, 194; Timothy Crandell, 172

Fourth ward councilor: Ralph E. Stacy Jr., 100; **James R. Myers, 103; Mark Sherman, 78

Fifth ward councilor: Norman Jay Foster, R

Sixth ward councilor: Lawrence E. Macner, D