Weekly top reads: Mentz crash, Auburn mental health discussion, Cayuga County basketball tourney
The Citizen staff
The Citizen's top 10 most-read stories of the week.
Green Shutters in Owasco sold to local buyers
The historic Green Shutters restaurant in Owasco has once again been sold, the fourth time its operations have changed hands since 2012.
In an email to The Citizen Dec. 20, longtime owner Bob Leonardi confirmed he has sold the restaurant to brothers Riccardo and Sebastian Galbato.
According to a property transfer recorded at the Cayuga County Clerk's Office Dec. 19, Leonardi sold the 6933 Owasco Road property for $130,500, which is also its assessed value. However, in his email, Leonardi said the property sale price is not reflective of the full amount of the transaction.
Though rumors of the restaurant's sale began spreading on social media months ago, Leonardi declined to confirm the sale until recently.
The Galbatos could not be reached for comment. Their father, Tom Galbato, has owned the Tom Thumb ice cream stand and restaurant about three miles south down state Route 38A since 1978.
In his email, Leonardi said he received "substantial interest" in Green Shutters after parting ways with its last operators, cousins Mike Schmidt and James White, in August. But Leonardi felt the Galbatos were "without question the right choice" to take the reins of Green Shutters.
"They were born and raised here, they know the business, they have an outstanding work ethic, they are kind, thoughtful, friendly, hard working and are the most qualified people to be successful of everyone I interviewed," Leonardi said. "They have my total confidence. I will offer them full cooperation while sharing my background and experience that they have humbly requested from me."
Leonardi clarified that the Galbatos have purchased Green Shutters, and are not leasing it like Schmidt and White did. The cousins began operating the restaurant in 2018. Prior to them, Green Shutters was purchased by local caterer Floyd House Jr. in 2014, but after defaulting on his agreement, the property returned to Leonardi's ownership. House's tenure was preceded by that of father and son Phil and Nick Siracusa, who leased the restaurant from 2012 to 2013. Leonardi operated the century-old restaurant for 12 years after buying and restoring it in 1999.
"It has been my privilege to restore this legendary landmark restaurant," Leonardi said in his email. "The Galbato brothers enthusiastically have pledged to bring it back to being the 'go to gathering place' for locals and visitors alike."
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Four seriously injured in Mentz crash
The Cayuga County Sheriff's Office is investigating a two-car collision in Mentz that seriously injured four people on Tuesday night.
The head-on crash involving two cars happened at about 6:57 p.m. on Centerport Road near the intersection with Nauvoo Road, according to a press release.
Four people were transported to Upstate University Hospital with serious injuries, the sheriff's office said. Additional details were not immediately available.
The sheriff's office said it expects to release more information "in the coming days."
'It's just so beautiful': Netflix star submits offer for Auburn mansion
AUBURN — The Victorian mansion at 113 North St. has commanded a lot of attention since it went on the market recently.
But if one prospective buyer is selected to move in, the mansion will be commanding attention for awhile.
Christine McConnell, star of the Netflix series "The Curious Creations of Christine McConnell," has submitted an offer for the historic Auburn property, she told The Citizen Friday inside one of its sitting rooms. McConnell is working with real estate broker Michael DeRosa and his partner, Kelli Idle, who said they were honored to help the star submit her offer to the city of Auburn.
"She would do so many fascinating things with the restoration of this property, if she's awarded the contract," DeRosa said.
Built in 1861, the three-story brick mansion totals 6,000 square feet, with 10 bedrooms and five bathrooms (three full, two half). A two-story carriage house sits in the back of the .9-acre property. The mansion's architect was John W. Venderbosch, who also worked on Holy Family and St. Mary's churches, among other historic Auburn buildings. It was built for Auburn banker and philanthropist James S. Seymour, founder of Auburn Community Hospital and Seymour Library. Later, it was occupied by Charles A. McCarthy of Auburn shoe manufacturer Dunn & McCarthy.
By 2019, the mansion had been converted to apartments. It was inhabited as recently as seven months ago, DeRosa said, and the city acquired the property through tax foreclosure in June.
Rather than selling the property at auction, however, the city of Auburn felt it warranted a special approach, City Manager Jeff Dygert said.
In September, Auburn City Council voted to award a contract to DeRosa to market some of the city's tax-foreclosed properties. That way, Dygert said, the city can select buyers who have the best interests of the properties in mind. In the case of the Seymour mansion, the city has asked all prospective buyers to complete a form that asks how they'll use the property, their timeline for restoring it, how much they expect the restoration will cost, how they plan to fund the restoration and more. The deadline for submitting offers is 5 p.m. Wednesday, Dec. 18.
Dygert said the city has received more than a dozen offers so far. He hopes city council can begin reviewing them as soon as possible after the deadline passes, and said the city may also schedule a public forum where community feedback about the prospective buyers and their plans are collected. If possible, Dygert said, the city will redact the names of those who have submitted offers.
Those names include some "very interesting buyers," DeRosa said. He attributes that to the mansion becoming a viral sensation in recent weeks, receiving coverage from Instagram account @cheapoldhouses and website Old House Dreams, as well as inquiries from national outlets CBS, NBC and Fox Business. And that coverage brought the mansion to the attention of McConnell.
"What the city is doing here is amazingly creative," she said. "It's such a clever idea."
A model, actress, designer and baker, McConnell has wanted to buy "a big old creepy Victorian mansion" on the East Coast for three years, she said there on, appropriately enough, Friday the 13th.
It was also about three years ago that McConnell first rose to viral fame. She decorated her parents' Los Angeles-area home for Halloween with large, demonic eyes and fangs, drawing thousands of visitors. Her brand of goth decor, elaborate themed cakes and more has since grown into a small media empire. It includes her Netflix show, which premiered in October 2018, as well as a Patreon-supported YouTube channel, "From the Mind of Christine McConnell," and an Instagram account that has more than 500,000 followers.
McConnell also has experience restoring homes. Her parents bought theirs when it was on the brink of being condemned, she said, so she spent her childhood there stripping floors and working with drywall and plaster. Her mother, Kathryn Evers, who accompanied McConnell to Auburn, was a general contractor. So McConnell is keenly interested in preservation, she said.
She'll balance that interest with her own "slightly sinister" aesthetics if she's selected by the city of Auburn to buy the Seward mansion, she said. Though McConnell wants to restore some of the historic character of the home, she also feels there's room for her to add a "tasteful twist" to it. She'd like the mansion to become an attraction people go out of their way to see.
"With these kinds of properties, you have to think about it not just for yourself, but for the generations that are coming in the future that are going to want to appreciate and enjoy it," she said.
Among the details of the mansion that have most captivated McConnell are its four marble fireplaces, one of which features a "creepy" visage in its fireback, she said. Having recently gotten into woodworking, she's also excited about the curved wooden staircase, pocket doors and built-in cabinetry. The arched ceilings of the third floor make it look "like a fairy tale," she added.
McConnell's main concern about the mansion is privacy. Being on North Street, and having little separation from neighbors, it would have to be secured "in a way that's aesthetically pleasing" if the star is going to live there with her husband, dog and cats, she said. For that reason, she posted on Instagram Friday afternoon that the mansion "wasn't the right fit," but DeRosa later clarified that McConnell will keep her offer on the table. She is revising it and updating her restoration plan, he said.
And if she is selected to become the mansion's next owner, McConnell would like to hire local contractors to stabilize the home immediately and move in as soon as March, she said. The Auburn mansion would then become a focus of her YouTube series, she continued, as she both restores and reimagines it as only she can.
"It's just so beautiful," she said. "The bones are all here to do something incredible."
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Grinch busted: State police say upstate NY man stole packages from porches
An upstate New York man has been arrested after allegedly stealing packages from porches.
The New York State Police in Oneonta received several complaints of packages being stolen from porches in the city's west end, according to a news release. One house had a doorbell camera. The video was used to identify a suspect and his vehicle.
Police said a resident saw a man who matched the description of the suspect and contacted authorities.
Andrew J. VanDusen, 38, of Gilbertsville, was arrested and charged with two felony counts of second-degree burglary, fourth-degree criminal mischief and six counts of petit larceny.
VanDusen was arraigned by a judge at Otsego County Central Processing and Arraignment. He was released on his own recognizance. He is scheduled to appear Jan. 2 in Oneonta Town Court.
Troopers found the packages near a snowbank on West Street Extension in Oneonta. One package had its contents damaged, according to police. Troopers also recovered other packages that hadn't been reported stolen. The packages were returned to their owners.
Court records detail Owasco supervisor's handling of misconduct claims
The report, obtained by The Citizen in publicly available court records on the case, alleges that in spring 2017 Bruno "did utilize town of Owasco funds to purchase more than $1,000 in various parts for his personally owned Caterpillar 302.5 Excavator and did direct a town employee to install the parts on the excavator while employed and being paid by the town of Owasco."
Bruno, Owasco's elected highway superintendent, was charged by state police Dec. 5 with the misdemeanor of official misconduct and issued an appearance ticket. Bruno was first elected to the seat in 2012 and just won another re-election campaign last month.
In January 2019, state police took depositions from highway department employee Sam Schoonmaker — who first came forward with complaints about Bruno to the state attorney general's office — and Wagner, who could not be reached for comment on Monday.
In a prepared statement to The Citizen earlier this month, Wagner said the misconduct charge stemmed from Bruno's authorized use of town funds on one repair to a back hoe window, which he said was broken during a town project. He called the charge "unwarranted" and said it was a result of a "clerical error."
"To be clear, it was Mr. Bruno loaning the town his equipment and not the other way around," Wagner said in the prepared statement. The supervisor also cited an agreement the town and Bruno signed in June regarding the use of Bruno's personal equipment for town projects.
However, the alleged misconduct occurred in spring 2017, two years prior to that agreement, according to the police report filed with court. And in his interview with state police in January 2019, according to court records, Wagner said that Bruno was not authorized by any written agreement to use his personal equipment for town projects or use town funds to purchase parts for his equipment.
In his statement to police, Wagner said that Schoonmaker and another employee named John Carter came to him with concerns that Bruno was using town employees for his personal business and using town money to make purchases. "I reviewed records from the highway department but did not locate anything specific to address," Wagner said.
Bruno's arrest came after a nine-month audit of the Town of Owasco by the state comptroller's office. State police confirmed that they were working with the comptroller's office as part of the criminal investigation.
Schoonmaker said in his police statement that Bruno directed him in spring 2017 to install windows, replace electrical relays and install lights in his Caterpillar 302.5 Excavator during his normal work hours. He said he was being paid by the Town of Owasco while doing the maintenance on Bruno's equipment.
He said he also located several vouchers for "windows and parts" through a Freedom of Information Law request that matched Bruno's excavator. The items were purchased with town money prior to Schoonmaker installing them.
"I know that the town of Owasco does not own any excavators even similar to Robert Bruno's excavator, therefore there should be no reason that the Town of Owasco would need to purchase these excavator parts," Schoonmaker said in his deposition take by state police.
Schoonmaker said he brought the vouchers to Wagner. "Edward Wagner then stated that he was going to see if he could get Robert Bruno to resign his position as Owasco Highway Superintendent," according Schoonmaker's deposition.
Court records also reference an allegation that Bruno had a former seasonal town employee named Mason Ianiri do work for his private business, Bob Bruno Excavating, on town time.
When Wagner was asked about this claim by a state police investigator, Wagner said Bruno denied letting Ianiri record town hours while working for him. "Bob also stated that he paid Mason cash for his hours worked with him," Wagner said.
Wagner also revealed that he took Ianiri's concerns to the town board but they decided to end the investigation into Bruno's use of Ianiri for his private business because Ianiri was no longer working for the town.
In response to Schoonmaker's allegations, Wagner told state police that Bruno stated he used the machine for town use and needed a windshield installed for safety. "Robert Bruno was directed not to do this again and to remove all personal equipment from Town property," Wagner said in the interview with the state police investigator.
Syracuse-based defense attorney Michael Vavonese is representing Bruno on the official misconduct charge. In an interview Monday, Vavonese said Bruno will be entering a plea of not guilty at his arraignment.
"He enjoys an unblemished reputation in the community and we'll look at this whole situation and see what it's about," Vavonese said, declining to comment further on the allegations.
Bruno was scheduled to appear Dec. 16 in Owasco Town Court, but his case was transferred into Town of Sennett Court after Judge Mary Jones recused herself and his arraignment was postponed.
Steuben County District Attorney Brooks Baker, who is acting as special prosecutor, has not returned calls for comment.
In court on Tuesday, Piedmont said he sold cocaine on March 30, 2018, in the area of North Street in Auburn. He pleaded guilty to one count of third-degree criminal sale of a controlled substance, a class B felony, in satisfaction of the second identical charge.
In exchange, he will likely be sentenced to three years of incarceration with an order to participate in a shock camp program. Piedmont is also required to pay $100 in restitution and serve two years of post-release supervision.
• An Auburn man who is being held in Cayuga County Jail on pending drug possession and paraphernalia charges was ordered to be released from custody on Dec. 27 under the Bail Elimination Act of 2019.
Christian Rivera, 34, of 7 Woodruff Place, Apt. 1, is charged with third-degree criminal possession of a narcotic drug, a class B felony, and three misdemeanors: fourth-degree criminal possession of marijuana and two counts of second-degree criminal use of drug paraphernalia.
Cayuga County District Attorney Jon Budelmann requested that Judge Mark Fandrich postpone an immediate release for Rivera. "I think it would be imprudent to release him earlier than we have to," he said, citing flight risk and prior conviction history.
Rivera's defense attorney, Thomas Turturo, said it had been 13 years since his client's last conviction. "I think it would simply be malicious" to hold Rivera for the holidays, Turturo said.
Fandrich ultimately continued the bail on Rivera, which was set at $10,000 cash or $20,000 bond, until his release on Dec. 27.
Cayuga Veterinary Services didn't overhaul its building; it created a brand new one just for the non-human residents of the area. It was enlig…
Rockin' 4 Purpose: Auburn music community coming together at benefit show
Fans of rock and metal in Auburn can see local bands perform live several nights a year.
But only one night a year can they see the members of those bands collaborate, on covers of the bands that inspired them, and for a good cause.
Taking place Dec. 28 at Falcon Lanes, the second annual Rockin' 4 Purpose will bring together members of bands both in and from the Auburn area. Sharing the stage that night will be members of Denman, Stone Soul Foundation, Motley Crouton, Fatal Curse, Murder in Rue Morgue, Dirty Hot Supper, Chain Reaction and more, plus students of the Way of Guitar Lesson Studio. Together, they'll cover songs by Metallica, Megadeth, Black Sabbath, Mötley Crüe, Pantera, Dio and Auburn's own metal legends, Manowar.
Jeff Wiggins, guitarist for Stone Soul Foundation and owner of Way of Guitar, organizes the concert with Denman's Dakota Denman, of Niles.
Wiggins told The Citizen Monday that Denman came up with the idea for the concert last year while visiting the area from Nashville, where his hard rock band is now based. Only being in the area for the holidays, Wiggins said, Denman wanted an opportunity to play with other members of the local rock and metal community. The two then decided to make the concert a fundraiser for Perform 4 Purpose, the local nonprofit that teaches children musicianship and organizes concerts to support other causes.
"Just because it revolves around kids and music," Wiggins said of Perform 4 Purpose. "Helping kids learn music who may not have a lot of extra money to take lessons."
Wiggins said any given song at Rockin' 4 Purpose could see members of up to three different area bands playing together. At the first concert last year, members of Stone Soul Foundation and Thumb shared the stage at one point, as did members of Murder in Rue Morgue and Dirty Hot Supper. That first concert drew a few hundred people, Wiggins said. And he thinks the uniqueness of the event will make it an enduring one for the Auburn music community, as will the fact that he and Denman want to hold it every Saturday after Christmas.
"It draws in a lot of the local community because there are so many different musicians they can see," Wiggins said. "The community makes the event work."
'It's OK if you're feeling bad sometimes': Mental health explored at public group in Auburn
AUBURN — Luciana Torous wants to help people contend with mental health through tea and community.
Torous, owner of 3 Leaf Tea, held a mental health discussion at the shared location of the tea and the yoga studio Zen Den in Auburn Saturday. Speaking before the discussion began, she said she has held these events elsewhere before. She plans on holding more, including one at Seymour Library in Auburn next month.
"I started it because I had anxiety and OCD, and tea was actually the vessel that helped me, because I was able to be very mindful with it and just become one with the tea," she said.
She added that she got into matcha, a Japanese green tea with physical and mental health benefits.
'It's very calming but uplifting at the same time, so I figured I'd start a group sharing this beverage, just giving it out and helping others see how this beverage (can) help them but tie it into mental health," Torous said.
Torous said she realized there aren't many public groups people can attend that tackle mental health, so she wanted to start a small group within in the community. She added that she donates 1% of all of her sales online to the nonprofit Brain & Behavior Research Foundation. She said she plans to grow the group within the community and beyond it, as she sees creating mental health awareness as a "world-wide mission."
At the start of the discussion, Torous spoke briefly about why she wanted to start the group and took the matcha orders of those who didn't already have tea, with Julia Pascucci facilitating the discussion. Pascucci asked the group how they wanted to start, suggested talking about what helps them with their mental health. Torous' boyfriend, Arthur Hutchinson, said he thought that was a good idea, to start "on a positive note."
Michelle Milewski kicked off the topic, saying she started journaling about three to four months ago, to write down "everything I'm feeling without judgment." She noted that she finds exercise to be especially helpful, but a recent injury has made it much harder to work out for about a month now. She added with a laugh that she "didn't want to sound negative," which made the rest of the group laugh.
"One of the things that made me feel stuck for a long time is people only want to think positively, or you feel like, 'I should be feeling positive right now,' and that makes you feel even worse," Hutchinson said. "It's OK if you're feeling bad sometimes ... instead of trying to block it all, the way that you feel, you allow yourself to feel it 100%, and it helps you get through it, and for me art's really helped me do that" he said.
The group talked about things that help them, such as meditation. Hutchinson said people think mediation is always supposed to be peaceful, but "sometimes there's noise, sometimes it's just chaos in your mind, and you just have to watch that chaos and be OK with it." Anita Grosso advocated for the benefits of showers and naps. Milewski said creating lists is helpful for her.
At one point, Pascucci asked Justeen Tanner, who was with her mother, Shannon, what kind of self-care she does. Justeen, 17, explained that taking care of her hair helps her, saying she finds it satisfying. Justeen's tension visibly lessened as she spoke, and her shoulders dropped at one point between words.
Torous said what might work for one person might not work for someone else.
"It took a long time for me to get to a better place," she said. "I'm still tweaking things. I think it's just a part of the process."
Grosso later said mental health shouldn't be stigmatized.
"When people hear 'mental health,' they go negative with it, like, 'What's wrong with you?'' she said. "Mental health is about health, the mental side of it. Anything that can help, we all have mental health, it's just we're in different places with it."
Union Springs boys basketball powers past Port Byron, will play Weedsport for county title
AUBURN — Union Springs will play for its first Cayuga County Holiday Tournament title since 2010.
The Wolves overcame an early deficit to defeat Port Byron 75-45 in an opening-round game at Cayuga Community College Thursday.
After the Panthers got out to a 9-7 lead, the Wolves went on a 20-4 run to end the first quarter. Union Springs' half-court defense forced Port Byron to commit turnovers. The Wolves capitalized on those turnovers at the other end of the floor.
Wolves head coach Dan Cerro credited senior Kobe Haight for sparking his team's run. Haight entered the game and scored four quick points off turnovers.
AUBURN — With Weedsport boys basketball's lead down to single digits, the Warriors needed so…
"When we play defense, usually it leads to some easy buckets and that's what really got us going tonight," Cerro said.
After Haight had baskets on consecutive possessions, Jose Reyes scored six straight points late in the quarter and Hunter Martin had a pair of threes to give the Wolves a lead they wouldn't relinquish.
Union Springs led 46-21 at the half after another strong quarter. The Wolves had four 3-pointers, including two by Ryan Bailey.
The Wolves' dominance at both ends of the floor continued in the second half. Reyes had two 3-pointers early in the third quarter to pad Union Springs' lead.
"We shot the ball extremely well," Cerro said. "Hopefully we take that into (Friday)."
Reyes led the Wolves with 14 points. Ryan Bailey and Hunter Martin each had 10 for the Wolves. Kody Kurtz scored a game-high 15 points for the Panthers.
Union Springs returns to the county tournament championship game for the first time since 2016 when the Wolves lost to Weedsport. That was the first of three consecutive holiday tourney titles for the Warriors.
On Thursday, Weedsport defeated Southern Cayuga to advance to the title game. The Warriors will play for a fourth consecutive crown.
Cerro wants to see the same intensity his team displayed against Port Byron carry over to the title game against Weedsport.
"Every game for us right now is building toward sectionals," he said. "I think (Thursday) was a good team-building game. Everybody got in. I really saw everybody out there enjoy playing."
A win in the title game would be a significant moment for the Union Springs' program, which won this tournament seven out of eight times between 2002 and 2010.
Since the Wolves last won the tournament in 2010, Weedsport has captured the title four times.
Cerro knows what his team is up against. The Warriors are ranked No. 6 in the state and boast a balanced attack.
"Weedsport is a really good team," Cerro said. "They're all the things you want a program to be. My goal is we will get there at some point as well. To be there, you've got to beat the best. Tomorrow, we get to play against the best."
Weedsport girls basketball begins county tourney with win over Southern Cayuga
AUBURN — Weedsport girls basketball is aiming for its sixth straight Cayuga County Holiday Tournament championship.
The Warriors' title defense is off to a good start.
Weedsport defeated Southern Cayuga 60-38 in the tournament semifinals Thursday at Cayuga Community College behind a 32-point performance from junior Suzie Nemec.
Nemec, one of the Warriors' top returners from last season, scored 21 of her points in the first half.
"I looked up and she had 30 points, but it was a quiet 30 points," Weedsport coach Chris Vargason said. "She made some really nice passes to teammates and they got buckets out of it. I think she must've had 15 boards. She's worked really hard at her game and I think she was really patient tonight. I'm excited for her."
Weedsport was in control most of the way, leading by seven at the end of the first half and 12 at halftime.
A 3-pointer by Emma Stark with seconds left in the third quarter gave the Warriors a 54-30 lead, and Weedsport cruised through the remaining eight minutes. Stark, fresh off a school record nine 3s in a game against Cato-Meridian last week, finished with 14 points.
Bridget Davis and Lillien Colton both scored nine for Southern Cayuga.
With the win, Weedsport continues its strong start to the season. While the Warriors only roster one senior, the team has played like a veteran squad in the first half of the season and is currently ranked among the best in New York state in Class C.
So far, the relative young hasn't been a factor.
"This team that I have this year is young," Vargason said. "But they've all played basketball. They've been battling all summer long. We played in three leagues. I think there's a lot of shooters on this team, so it gets spread around. You can't just focus on one kid to defend."
Weedsport will face either Port Byron or Union Springs in the tournament championship Friday, which could result in the program's sixth straight county title. The Warriors already possess the longest consecutive winning streak in the girls tournament's history since its inception in 1999.
Despite that, Vargason will be telling his team to approach the championship just like any other game.
"Every basketball game bears the same weight," Vargason said. "It's just another game. It doesn't matter if its the championship of the holiday tournament or the game to get into the championship. We treat them all the same."
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