Category Archives: Hannibal News

Oswego County fishing is focus of TV show

Submitted by Oswego County Tourism

“Outdoor Passion” television host and producer Ray Carignan’s enthusiasm for fishing is contagious, and viewers will get a glimpse of the phenomenal brown trout fishing Carignan experienced in Oswego County on “The Early Summer Brown Trout Run in Oswego County” airing in April on the World Television Network.

Carignan, host of the Montreal-based “Outdoor Passion” weekly television series, fished with Capt. Kevin Keller of Fishchopper Charters last June out of Mexico Bay.

The episode will air on the World Fishing Network at 9:30 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. Saturday, April 5; at noon and 9 p.m.  Thursday, April 10; and at 2 a.m. Friday April 11.

“If you love early summer brown trout fishing, you must watch this show,” said Carignan. “Fishing for big brown trout is a challenge. They are smart.”

The group caught their limit both days trolling for mid-depth brown trout with  Keller off Mexico Bay.

“This world class fishery is full of excitement and fun – a great family outing,” said Keller.

Carignan and his cameraman, Claude Roulleau, also visited the Salmon River Fish Hatchery, Salmon River Falls and Sandy Island Beach on their visit to Oswego County, where they were hosted by Wally and Cheryl Kimmel, owners of Catfish Creek Fishing Camps.

“Outdoor Passion” has received numerous awards, including eight “Golden Moose” awards for best outdoor series in North America.

For additional information on the show, visit http://www.outdoorpassion.tv/schedule.html.

For Oswego County fishing conditions and visitor information, go to www.visitoswegocounty.com or call 1-800-248-4FUN (4386).

Louisa Parry, retired from GE

Louisa R. Parry, 91, of North Syracuse, formerly of Zephyrhills, Florida passed away Thursday, March 27 at Malta House.

She was born in Sterling, a daughter to the late John Henry and Lena Belle Switzer and lived most of her life in Sterling.

Louisa retired from General Electric where she worked for more than 20 years. After her retirement, Louisa and her husband moved to Zephyrhills, where she was a longtime volunteer at the Pasco Regional Medical Center.

In addition to her parents, she is predeceased by her husband, George Parry, Sr., who died in May 1994, and by a daughter, Bonnie Lou LeBlanc.

Louisa is survived by six children, George Parry, Jr., Brenda Smith, John Parry, Barbara Barber, Roger Parry and Michael Parry; 16 grandchildren and several great grandchildren.

There are no calling hours. Graveside services will be in the spring at Springbrook Cemetery in Sterling.

Foster Funeral Home, Fulton has care of arrangements. Contributions in memory of Mrs. Parry may be made to a charity of one’s choice.

News in Brief

Does a life of mistakes always equal a life sentence? How did I become this person? Can I ever get past these sins? Will I ever be free of them?

River of Life Assembly of God, 815 Oneids St., Fulton, is offering a series of programs titled “Nothing’s Too Hard for God,” in which many of these questions will be addressed.

The first in the series is at 10 a.m. Sunday April 6.

The church is devoting the first Sunday of each month to talk about issues people ace today and the first Sunday in April wil deal with God’s message of hope, joy, love and peace with a special emphasis on the topic of forgiveness.

For more information call 598-7100 or check out our website at www.riveroflifeaog.org. Everyone is welcome!

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Elim Grace Christian Church will feature Dr. Jonathan Sarfati teaching from Genesis at 9 and 11 a.m. Sunday, April 6.

Sarfati, from New Zealand, will give a talk titled “Design, Deluge and Dilemma.”

He works full-time for Creation Ministries International, Atlanta, GA, is co-editor of Creation magazine, and has written several books including ‘By Design: Evidence for Nature’s Intelligent Designer-the God of the Bible’ and ‘The Greatest Hoax on Earth? Refuting Dawkins on Evolution,’ a response to one of Richard Dawkins’ books.

The church is at 340 W. First St., Oswego.

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The Oswego County Farm Bureau will host the last Coffeecake Meeting of the winter season at 1 p.m. Monday, April 7 at the Oswego County Federal Credit Union Community Room located at 5828 Scenic Ave., Mexico.

This session will include a presentation by Cornell Cooperative Extension of Oswego County, with a discussion about its offerings, from agriculture to human ecology to youth services including 4-H.

There is a revival of all things local and Cooperative Extension has a vast knowledge base available to the public. Come and enjoy a cup of coffee and a piece of coffeecake with us.

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There will be a craft, bake and lunch sale from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday, April 12 at the Hannibal United Methodist Church, 320 Church St., Hannibal.

Takeouts will be available for lunch.

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An all-you-can-eat Belgian waffle breakfast is set for 8 to 11:30 a.m. Saturday, April 12 at the Lamson Grange #588.

The breakfast buffet will feature made-to-order waffles with raspberry topping, eggs, bacon, sausage, white and wheat toast, English muffins, jam, cereals, whipped topping, juice, coffee, tea and milk.

Lamson Grange is located at 9108 Fenner Road, Lysander.

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The public comment period for the high Speed Rail Empire Corridor Tier 1 Draft Environmental Impact Statement has been extended.

The draft plan outlines plans for improving passenger and freight rail service on the Empire Corridor between New York City and Niagara Falls.

Public comments will be accepted through Wednesday, April 30. The comment period originally was to close March 24.

It started Jan. 31, when the draft environmental impact statement was published in the Federal Register.

You can read more about the project and find a comment form at https://www.dot.ny.gov/empire-corridor. You also can leave a comment by going to that website and clicking on contact us in the body of the information on the page.

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A blood drive is set for 11:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. April 1, 2 and 3 in the arena at the Campus Center at SUNY Oswego.

Parking for those without a campus parking sticker is $1 — go to oswego.edu/administration/parking.

For more information, call 312-2301.

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A chili, soup and salad luncheon is set for 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Thursday, April 3 at the Oswego Center United Methodist Church.

The church is on County Route 7, Oswego.

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Palermo United Methodist Church is hosting a chicken and biscuit dinner from 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. Thursday April 3 in the church dining room.

For one low price, a family-style, all you can eat dinner will include chicken and gravy, biscuits, mashed potatoes, salad, vegetable, dessert and beverage.

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The 19-member ensemble of the U.S. Army Field Band will perform big band swing, bebop, Latin contemporary jazz, popular tunes and Dixieland selections from a variety of jazz greats, plus patriotic favorites and a salute to veterans in a free concert at 7:30 p.m. April 3 in the ballroom at Hewitt Union, SUNY Oswego.

Parking for those without a campus parking sticker is $1 — go to oswego.edu/administration/parking for more infomration.

Tickets are available at SUNY Oswego box offices, by calling 312-2141, and online ($3 online processing fee) at tickets.oswego.edu.

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Bob Moritz, chairman and senior partner of the U.S. accounting firm of PwC (formerly PricewaterhouseCoopers) and a 1985 graduate of SUNY Oswego, will discuss “Global Trends and Your Role in a Sustainable Future” at 7 p.m. Thursday, April 3, in the auditorium of the college’s Campus Center, Room 132.

The lecture will be webcast live at http://oswego.edu/academics/webcast.html.

Moritz, who earned an accounting degree at Oswego, is also a member of the PwC global network leadership team, which includes the senior partners from the network’s four largest territories.

Prior to July 2009, he served as the assurance leader of the U.S. firm from 2006 to 2009; and from 2004 to 2006 was the managing partner of the New York office and Metro Region.

He joined the firm in 1985 and became a partner in 1995. From 1998 to 2001, he served as the metro region financial services leader.

From 2001 to 2004, he led the financial services audit and business advisory practice, which includes the banking, capital markets, insurance, investment management and real estate sectors.

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Friends of the Hannibal Free Library will host a Book and Bake Sale to help offset some of the Hannibal Library’s needs for this coming year.

The event is 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday April 5 and 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Sunday April 6 at the Community Center on Oswego Street.

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The Minetto History Buffs are hosting  Jim Farfaglia, author of “Of the Earth: Stories from Oswego County Muck Farms,” at 1 p.m. Wednesday April 9 at the Minetto Town Hall.

Farfaglia also has written “Fulton: The Stories From Our Past That Inspire Our Future” and a book of poems, “ People, Places & Things: The Powerful Nouns of My Life.” He co-authored “Camp Hollis-The Origins of Oswego County Children’s Camp “and offers workshops on writing, publishing and editing books.

Farfaglia will present a slideshow of Oswego County muck farms, the farmers and their families. A book signing and sale will follow and refreshments will be served.

All are welcome. For more information, contact Cathy Mulcahey at 343-4227 or Karen Capeling at 593-7853.

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The Pennellville United Methodist Church, 389 County Route 54 in Pennellville, will be having a roast pork and dressing dinner at 4 p.m. Saturday, April 12.

The menu will consist of roast pork, dressing, mashed potatoes, gravy, green beans, coleslaw, rolls and butter.  You may choose from a wide selection of homemade pies and other desserts.

Coffee, tea, Kool-Aid and water will also be available. The dinner is served family style.

The ladies from the church also have a variety of crafts and goodies for sale.  There is a large supply of used books available at reasonable prices.

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Rupert Racing is having a chicken barbecue and 50/50 drawing at noon, Saturday April 12 at Gorman’s Tavern, Hannibal Street, Fulton.

Dinners are a half chicken, cole slaw, salt potatoes and roll. A half chicken only also is available.

Entertainment will be provided by Millenium Music. The 50/50 drawing will be at 4 p.m. There also will be a silent auction.

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The Amboy 4-H Environmental Education Center will present a public program Poking About with Porcupines at 2 p.m. Sunday, April 13.

At first glance, the North American porcupine may seem to have a carefree and leisurely approach to life. However, biological stress, natural predators and human interaction frame a different perspective of porcupine life.

Pat Carney, facilities naturalist, will talk about the natural history of this fascinating forest animal. Following the indoor presentation, there will be a hike through the spring woodlands to search for signs of porcupines and their activity. Dress for an early spring hike.

The fee is $3 per person with a family rate of $12. Children under the age of 3 are free.

The Amboy 4-H Environmental Education Center is located at 748 State Route 183 in Amboy, eastern Oswego County.

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There will be a planetarium show at 7 p.m. April 20 and 27 on the second floor of the Shineman Center at SUNY Oswego.

Limited seating: first-come, first-served. The event is free and includes parking in the Washington Boulevard lot (E15 or C15) or Campus Center lot off Centennial (E10).

For more information, call 312-2790.

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The annual Earth Day Expo and Oswego County GENIUS Olympiad will be April 22 at SUNY Oswego.

The Olympiad will feature high school environmental science projects. The Expo will feature an exhibition by SUNY Oswego’s sustainability team.

The event will be from 10:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. in the Shineman Center Nucleus and Wilber Hall.

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A symposium titled “Astrophysics for the New Century” is set for the SUNY Oswego campus April 25 and 26.

The 110th symposium of the joint meeting of the New York section of the American Physical Society and Astronomy Society of New York will feature talks on cutting-edge astronomy, including recent advances gleaned from Cassini, extra-solar planets, interstellar dust, multi-wavelength observations of planetary nebulae and cosmology.

There will be a banquet at 6 p.m. Friday open to the public with keynote talk on “Computational Astrophysics.”

For more information, call 312-2679 or email shashi.kanbur@oswego.edu.

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The 50th reunion of the Class of 1964 from Fulton High School will be held Aug. 15, 16 and 17.

The reunion committee is trying to locate the following classmates: James Kevin Howard, Kathleen Pyzdrowski Stevens, Becky Burns, Cheryl Travet, Jean Furlong Cole, Gary Weldin and Patricia Rondomanski Quinn.

To provide contact information, call or email Sharon Wardhaugh Flood at 593-7401 or sflood@twcny.rr.com

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A committee working to add to the New York State Fair’s daily parade is seeking input from the public as it designs a State Fair float to serve as the centerpiece of a reinvigorated event.

Designs and ideas for the float are being solicited by the committee, which is being headed up by a member of the State Fair Advisory Board.

The committee has reached out to some school and community groups to solicit design ideas. Any individual or group is welcome to submit design sketches.

Sketches received by April 1 will receive consideration. Those involved in creating a winning sketch will receive recognition during the parade along with admission to the Fair and parking passes.

Submissions can be sent to nysfair.entry@gmail.com.  More information about the requirements for submissions can be found at www.nysfair.org/contact-us/parade/.

Hannibal High presents 2 one-act plays April 9, 10

Submitted by Oswego County BOCES

Hannibal High School’s Purple Gallery Club will present two one-act plays at 7 p.m. April 9 and 10 in the school’s auditorium.

The all-female cast will act in comedy ‘Camp Confidence’ by Diana Raffle, and drama ‘Fighting for Myself’ by Renee J.Clark.

In ‘Camp Confidence,’ a group of four women with their own idiosyncrasies enroll in a program to build their self-esteem. Led by character Julia and her uncertain assistant Fiona, the four women learn a great deal about each other, and themselves.

‘Fighting for Myself’ is a dramatic portrayal of the pressures that young girls feel from society. Characters struggle to win back their self-reliance and hold on to their identities in the face of very real stresses.

Though focusing on women’s issues, ‘Fighting for Myself’  is vital for all, offering a message of hope. The play features topics that are mature in nature.

Tickets will be sold at the door. A $5 donation is asked. Donations will help fund the Purple Gallery Club’s trip to SUNY Oswego’s annual drama festival.

Learned chosen as Hannibal Library’s Woman of the Year

3-29_HANlearnedBy Debra J. Groom

Christine Learned has been named Hannibal Library’s Woman of the Year.

It was the sixth time the award has been presented. She was honored during a special lunch and program March 22 at the library.

Learned, 41, worked as a certified nursing assistant at St. Luke’s in Oswego for seven years before she was diagnosed with breast cancer.

She took time out for surgery and treatment, all the while also taking care of her family, which includes three daughters and a granddaughter.

“I loved my job — I love taking care of the elderly,” she said during a phone interview Wednesday.

She tried to go back to her job, but found the mastectomy surgery made it difficult to care for the nursing home residents properly.

She was diagnosed with an aggressive form of cancer in 2004, but did go into remission. But in September 2013, she was diagnosed with stage 4 metastatic breast cancer.

“There is no cure for my cancer, so I am taking medications that help in stabilizing it,” she said. “Now, I’m living life, taking care of my family and doing what I can. I remain hopeful.”

Her family includes daughters Kayla, 22, who worked in Radisson; Sarra, 16, who attends Hannibal High; and Amanda, 13, a student at Kenney Middle. She also has a granddaughter Claire, 2 1/2, who she looks after during the day.

Learned received a plaque and certificates for being named Woman of the Year.

“I am very honored,” she said. “I was in total shock — it was totally unexpected.”

Women nominated for the honor this year were: Donna Blake, Linda Ford,  Christine Bortel Learned, Kim Heins, Carol Newvine, Linda Remig, Lenore Richards and Shelly Stanton.

Residents of the area voted on the nominees through March 15.

The annual award was begun by librarian Shelly Stanton as a way of recognizing outstanding women in the community. It always is done in March — which is Women’s History Month.

OCO holding elections for board of directors position April 1, 2 and 3

Oswego County Opportunities is holding its annual election for open seats representing the low-income sector on its board of directors.

Election will take place at several OCO program sites on April 1, 2 and 3.

Five candidates are participating in this year’s election, said OCO Executive Director Diane Cooper-Currier. Voters may choose up to five candidates on the ballot.

“Our corporate structure requires one-third of our board to be composed of members who represent the low-income sector, either through economic eligibility or employment or volunteer activities that serve low-income populations,” she said.

All Oswego County residents, with the exception of OCO employees, who consider themselves to low-income residents, are eligible to vote for participant representation on the OCO board of directors.

“It is a requirement that the low-income representatives be elected by their peers,” Cooper-Currier said. “We encourage our program participants and members of the community to stop at one of the sites and (cast) a ballot.”

Here is some brief information about each candidate:

John Zanewych is the owner of Big John Sales, Inc.. He is very active in the community and is a board member for the Oswego County Child Advocacy Center, Oswego County Habitat for Humanity and the Oswego-Fulton Chamber of Commerce.

He believes his involvement with the Child Advocacy Center and Habitat For Humanity is very connected to the work of OCO and as a board member on all three organizations, he can make a strong link between them and their service to  low income people and those who struggle for stability and safety in their lives.

Karen Paterniti is the chief financial officer at Northern Oswego County Health Services, Inc. (NOCHSI).

NOCHSI is the county’s federally qualified health center focused on providing health care to the low income.

As an OCO board member, Paterniti would welcome the opportunity to better serve community members and look to strengthen the partnership between OCO and NOCHSI.

Carissa Seaton is a Head Start parent and has served on a Head Start Center Committee and the Head Start Policy council since September of 2012.

Seaton is an artist and has used her talents in this area to help others out through benefits and fundraisers.

She is interested in helping in the community and feels that serving on the OCO board of directors is a good way to do this.

Gidget Stevens is the director of assistance programs for the Oswego County Department of Social Services. This provides her with insight to the needs of the community, particularly the low income.

Stevens was in a low income environment and chose this line of work as a way to assist individuals to self-sufficiency.

She believes in the mission and vision of OCO and works with OCO on many committees and collaborations.

Jeanne Unger is the executive director for Farnham, Inc., responsible for overall operation and expansion of services related to chemical dependency treatment and prevention.

She serves on a number of professional committees and boards including the Governor’s Advisory Council on Alcoholism and several OCO advisory committees.

Unger has a bachelor’s degree in political science and a master’s in counseling and psychological services from SUNY Oswego. She resides in Oswego with her husband and children.

Voting dates are Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday, April 1 through April 3, 2014, at the following sites during normal program hours unless otherwise noted:

Oswego:

  • Oswego Reproductive Health, 10 George St. – 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
  • Crisis & Development – Midtown Plaza – 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
  • Oswego WIC, 10 George St., Suite 400 (April 3 only – 8:30 a.m. to 6:30 p.m.)

Fulton:

  • OCO Administrative Office, 239 Oneida St. – 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
  • Fulton Reproductive Health, Lee Medical Office Building-Suite 400
  • Fulton Senior Meal Site, Municipal Building – 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
  • Backstreet Books & Bistro, 201-203 Oneida St. – 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
  • Fulton WIC Site, Believers Chapel, 614 S. Fourth St. across from McDonald’s (April 1 only, 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.)

Phoenix:

  • Discovery Day Care/Head Start – County Route 59 (off Route 481)

Other Locations:

  • Senior Dining and Activity Center sites are open from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
  • Constantia Senior Meal Site, St. Bernadette’s –County Route 49 (April 2 and 3)
  • Mexico Senior Meal Site, Presbyterian Church – (April 2)
  • Parish Senior Meal Site, Presbyterian Church – (April 3)
  • Phoenix Senior Meal Site, Congregational Church (April 2)
  • Hannibal Senior Meal Site, Community Library (April 2)
  • Sandy Creek Senior Meal Site, United Methodist Church – (April 2 and 3)

For more information, visit OCO’s website at oco.org.

Oswego County health clinics set for week of March 31

The Oswego County Health Department offers a variety of services to all residents of Oswego County, including preventive health services, certified home health care, long-term home health care, certified hospice, and a maternal and child health program.

Walk-in influenza clinics are held weekdays from 9 to 11 a.m. and 1 to 3 p.m. at the Nick Sterio Public Health Clinic, 70 Bunner St., Oswego for people age 19 and older.

No appointment is needed; walk-ins are welcome.

Children’s flu vaccine is now available every Tuesday from 12:30 to 3:30 p.m. in Oswego, and the third Tuesday of every month from 9 to 11 a.m. at the H. Douglas Barclay Courthouse, Pulaski.

The children’s flu vaccine is available at no cost to all children who qualify for the Vaccines for Children Program provided by the New York State Department of Health. For those who do not qualify, the cost is $37 for the inactivated vaccine.

Patients with private insurance, Managed Medicaid, Managed Medicare, Medicaid, Medicare, and Medicare Part B should bring their benefit cards with them to the immunization clinic.  No one will be turned away due to inability to pay.

The following services will be offered during the week of March 31 at the Nick Sterio Public Health Clinic, 70 Bunner St., Oswego.

OSWEGO:

** Adult Influenza Clinic: Monday through Friday, 9 to 11 a.m. and 1 to 3 p.m., walk-in clinic.

** Immunization Clinic: Tuesday, April 1, 12:30 to 3:30 p.m., walk-in clinic.

** Pregnancy Testing: Free pregnancy testing is available. Call 349-3391 to schedule an appointment.

** Sexually Transmitted Disease Testing and Treatment Services: Call 349-3547 to schedule an appointment.

** HIV Counseling and Testing Service:  Call 349-3547 to schedule an appointment.

Immunization clinics are held every Tuesday from 12:30 to 3:30 p.m. at 70 Bunner St., Oswego, and the third Tuesday of every month from 9 to 11 a.m. at H. Douglas Barclay Courthouse, Pulaski.

For more information about public health services, contact the County Health Department, weekdays, phone 349-3547 or 1-800-596-3200, ext. 3547.

BOCES graduates medical assisting students

Pictured are Oswego County BOCES Medical Assisting students prior to their March graduation ceremony. Seated, left to right, are: Lauren Pepper, Shaina Eusepi, Pamela Margetin, Suezette Dunham, Tina Winnie, and Judy Campany. Standing, left to right, are: Oswego County BOCES Director of Adult and Migrant Education Paul Gugel, BOCES Medical Assisting Instructor Shelly Spencer, Stephanie Razavi, Andrea Ball, Grace Paige, Marissa Laun, Dalores Bowering, Tara Stoddard, Barbara Kowanes, Venus Waters, BOCES Board of Education President John Shelmidine and BOCES District Superintendent Christopher J. Todd.
Pictured are Oswego County BOCES Medical Assisting students prior to their March graduation ceremony. Seated, left to right, are: Lauren Pepper, Shaina Eusepi, Pamela Margetin, Suezette Dunham, Tina Winnie, and Judy Campany. Standing, left to right, are: Oswego County BOCES Director of Adult and Migrant Education Paul Gugel, BOCES Medical Assisting Instructor Shelly Spencer, Stephanie Razavi, Andrea Ball, Grace Paige, Marissa Laun, Dalores Bowering, Tara Stoddard, Barbara Kowanes, Venus Waters, BOCES Board of Education President John Shelmidine and BOCES District Superintendent Christopher J. Todd.

Submitted by Oswego County BOCES

The Adult Education Program at Oswego County BOCES hosted a ceremony in late March to honor graduates completing the 730-hour Medical Assisting class.

Director of Adult and Migrant Education, Paul Gugel, served as the emcee for the ceremony, congratulating the graduates on their academic achievement and thanking those in the audience for their support during the students’ time in the program.

“When an adult goes back to school, so does his or her family,” Gugel said, recognizing the sacrifices an entire family makes to support a mom, dad, spouse or significant other returning to the classroom.

Also invited to speak was the BOCES Board of Education President John Shelmidine, who concurred with Gugel’s sentiments and talked about the skills that characterize a person who decides to reenter the classroom as an adult student.

“It requires skill, dedication and perseverance as well as a high level of courage and determination,” Shelmidine said.

Shelmidine went on to talk about the importance of the medical profession and the vital role medical assistants play in a hospital or medical practice and in each patient’s life.

“You are the glue which holds the medical profession together,” he said.

Sharing the stage for the ceremony with Gugel and Shelmidine was former Oswego County BOCES Medical Assisting graduate Brandi LeBeau.

LeBeau shared her professional journey following graduation and said the BOCES program gave her a good foundation and opened her eyes to see her full potential.

LeBeau works as a certified medical assistant with the Cardiology PC practice in Syracuse and has returned to school to pursue her registered nursing degree.

Graduates of the Medical Assisting program earning recognition at the ceremony include: Andrea Ball, Dalores Bowering, Judy Campany, Suezette Dunham, Shaina Eusepi, Barbara Kowanes, Marissa Laun, Pamela Margetin, Grace Paige, Lauren Pepper, Stephanie Razavi, Tara Stoddard, Venus Waters and Tina Winnie.

Special awards were presented during the ceremony. Valedictorian distinction went to Judy Campany and salutatorian distinction to Andrea Ball.

In addition, the following students were inducted into the National Technical Honor Society: Andrea Ball, Dalores Bowering, Suezette Dunham, Shaina Eusepi, Pamela Margetin, Stephanie Razavi and Tara Stoddard.

For more information about the Medical Assisting program or other programs offered through the Adult Education Department at Oswego County BOCES, visit OswegoBOCES.org or call 963-4256.