Page 1

CMYK

The Daily Mail Copyright 2017, Columbia-Greene Media Volume 226, No. 242

All Rights Reserved

Windham Journal SEE PAGE A6

The nation’s fourth-oldest newspaper • Serving Greene County since 1792

Price $1.50

THURSDAY, DECEMBER 6, 2018

Guilty plea in deadly crash

n FORECAST WEATHER FOR HUDSON/CA TODAY TONIGHT

FRI

By Daniel Zuckerman Times of clouds and sun

HIGH 40

Columbia-Greene Media Partly cloudy Partly sunny

LOW 26

35 15

Complete weather, A2

n SPORTS

ALBANY — A Hannacroix man pleaded guilty Wednesday in Albany County Court to charges stemming from a September motorcycle accident that left his passenger dead, according to the Albany County District Attorney’s Office. Alex Hamilton, 23, pleaded guilty to second-degree vehicular manslaughter, a class D felony; before Judge William A. Carter, according to a statement from the Albany County

District Attorney’s Office. Hamilton was accused of drunken driving Sept. 2 on his motorcycle on Route 403 in Westerlo with his passenger, Leanne Rose Prudhomme, 23, of Berne, when he veered off the road and struck a telephone pole. Hamilton and Prudhomme were both ejected from the motorcycle, which was sheared in half. Prudhomme was pronounced dead at the scene. The cause of death was exposure to blunt-force trauma, Albany

County Sheriff’s Office Chief Deputy William Rice said in September. Hamilton suffered internal inju- Alex Hamilton ries from the accident and was charged with driving while intoxicated, an unclassified misdemeanor. Police also charged Hamilton with having no insurance, operating a motorcycle without a license,

having unregistered motorcycle switch plates and driving an uninspected vehicle, all violations. He was also charged with crossing road-hazard markings, a moving violation, Rice said. An investigation following the accident determined Hamilton drank several alcoholic beverages throughout the day prior to the crash, according to the District Attorney’s Office. A blood analysis test was taken two hours after the crash and found Hamilton’s blood alcohol content was .08 percent, the

legal limit. Hamilton was released on bail. He faces between one and three years in state prison, according to the Albany County District Attorney’s Office. His sentencing is scheduled for Feb. 4. Hamilton will be subject to a minimum six-month license revocation, which is subject to the determinations of the Albany County Department of Motor Vehicles, and having an ignition interlock device installed for three years upon his release.

IDA chief vows hotel project will advance Brantley reaches milestone Justice Brantley scored his 1,000th career point PAGE B1

n LOCAL

A Coxsackie Christmas

SARAH TRAFTON/COLUMBIA-GREENE MEDIA

Greene County Industrial Development Agency Executive Director Rene VanSchaack updates the Catskill Town Board on the demolition of the former Quality Inn on Route 23B Tuesday.

It was a Dickensian day by the Hudson River PAGE A3

n NATION

Eulogies praise Bush legacy He was ‘America’s last great soldier-statesman’ PAGE A5

n INDEX Region Opinion State/Nation Obituaries Sports Comics/Advice Classiied

A3 A4 A5 A5 B1 B2 B5-6

On the web www.HudsonValley360.com Twitter Follow: @CatskillDailyMail Facebook www.facebook.com/ CatskillDailyMail/

By Sarah Trafton Columbia-Greene Media

CATSKILL — The former Quality Inn on Route 23B at Exit 21 in Catskill is scheduled to be demolished this month, following court action and some delays with the contractor. Greene County Industrial Development Agency Executive Director Rene VanSchaack updated the Catskill Town Board on the Quality Inn project and a separate project on Route 23B on Tuesday. The adjacent property is an eight-lot, 64-acre parcel where the IDA demolished four houses in September. A garage on the parcel was left intact. Kolath Hotels & Casinos Inc., the former owner, had been attempting to retrieve the Quality Inn property after it foreclosed in 2012, citing their back taxes were minimal in comparison to the value of the property. Kolath owed approximately $800,000 in back taxes, VanSchaack said in October.

The property was transferred to the IDA in September 2017. The U.S. Northeastern District Court ruled in favor of the IDA on Sept. 28 following an appeal Kolath filed on Aug, 16, 2017, allowing the site plans to move forward. The court found that Kolath failed to produce competent evidence to support its case, Greene County Attorney Ed Kaplan said Wednesday. “They failed to meet the burden and prove they received less than the reasonable equivalent value in exchange for the transfer of the property to the IDA.” Kolath had also not absolved their debt, Kaplan said. Kolath has filed an appeal with the U.S. Court of Appeals in the Second Circuit, VanSchaack told the board, but the IDA is sticking to its game plan. The appeal was filed on Nov. 27. “We are absolutely moving forward,” he said.

The IDA had initially planned to have the hotel down before Thanksgiving, VanSchaack said in October. “We are just waiting for the contractor,” VanSchaack told the board. Bronze Contracting of Remsen, New York, the IDA’s choice for the project, has been busy with other jobs. VanSchaack did not want to put the project back out to bid because the IDA received a good price for the work. The demolition will cost approximately $148,000, VanSchaack said. “There’s still disposal costs,” he said. “Altogether, we’re looking at around $400,000.” The county received $250,000 from the Restore New York program in February to help cover the costs, VanSchaack said in October. Another reason VanSchaack does not want to rebid the project is the county must use the Restore New York

“We are just waiting for the contractor. There’s still disposal costs. Altogether, we’re looking at around $400,000. We want something that will be good for tourism and generate sales tax.” —GREENE COUNTY INDUSTRIAL DEVELOPMENT AGENCY EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR RENE VANSCHAACK

See PROJECT A2

Bush honored on Van Buren’s 236th birthday By Daniel Zuckerman Columbia-Greene Media

KINDERHOOK — Eighth President Martin Van Buren, a Kinderhook native, was honored Wednesday on his 236th birthday during an annual ceremony at his gravesite in the Kinderhook Reformed Church Cemetery. The event’s master of ceremonies, Kinderhook Mayor James Dunham, held a moment of silence for the late President George H.W. Bush, as his funeral procession was held Wednesday morning and early afternoon at the National Cathedral in Washington, D.C. His body will be flown to Houston to lie in repose at St. Martin’s Episcopal Church before a service on Thursday, according to plans released by the military. Bush will then be taken by motorcade to the Union Pacific Railroad Westfield Auto Facility in Spring, Texas, and then by train to the George Bush Presidential Library and Museum

DANIEL ZUCKERMAN/COLUMBIA-GREENE MEDIA

Martin Van Buren’s gravesite decorated with wreathes.

in College Station, where he will be buried Thursday. Bush will be interred alongside his

wife, who died in April at 92, and his daughter Robin, who was 3 years old when she died in 1953 of leukemia.

Accomplishments of Bush’s tenure include sending American troops into Panama to overthrow the regime of Generla Manuel Noriega and sending 118,000 troops from allied nations to free Kuwait from Iraqi rule in what is known as Operation Desert Storm, according to the White House’s website. Throughout Wednesday’s ceremony in Kinderhook, speakers noted comparisons between Van Buren and Bush. Van Buren, who was born Dec. 5, 1782, served as the eighth president of the United States from 1837 to 1841. A founder of the Democratic Party, he previously served as the ninth state governor, the 10th U.S. secretary of state and the eighth vice president of the United States from 1833 to 1837 under President Andrew Jackson. Van Buren and Bush were two of only four sitting vice presidents that See HONORED A2


CMYK

COLUMBIA-GREENE MEDIA • THE DAILY MAIL

A2 Thursday, December 6, 2018

Weather FORECAST FOR HUDSON/CATSKILL

TODAY TONIGHT

Times of clouds and sun

FRI

SAT

35 15

LOW 26

MON

Sunny to Sunny to Partly sunny partly cloudy partly cloudy

Partly cloudy Partly sunny

HIGH 40

SUN

33 19

38 20

35 16

Ottawa 32/14

Montreal 34/20

Massena 36/19

Bancroft 29/6

Ogdensburg 35/14

Peterborough 34/14

Plattsburgh 35/23

Malone Potsdam 33/14 35/16

Kingston 36/19

Rochester 37/22

Utica 33/21

Albany 39/26

Syracuse 34/22

Catskill 40/26

Binghamton 31/19

Hornell 35/23

Burlington 35/25

Lake Placid 29/13

Watertown 36/18

Batavia Buffalo 35/22 35/22

DANIEL ZUCKERMAN/COLUMBIA-GREENE MEDIA

Brigadier General John Andonie speaks about accomplishment of President Martin Van Buren’s tenure at the

Hudson 40/26

DANIEL ZUCKERMAN/COLUMBIA-GREENE MEDIA

DANIEL ZUCKERMAN/COLUMBIA-GREENE MEDIA

Elected officals stand around the grave of President Martin Van Buren’s gravesite.

Charles NaJaime Sr. leads visitors to a ceremony honoring Martin Van Buren in a rendition of the “The Star Spangled Banner.”

Shown is today’s weather. Temperatures are today’s highs and tonight’s lows.

SUN AND MOON

ALMANAC Statistics through 3 p.m. yesterday

Temperature

Precipitation

Sunrise Sunset Moonrise Moonset

Yesterday as of 3 p.m. 24 hrs. through 3 p.m. yest.

High

0.00”

Low

YEAR TO DATE

Fri. 7:10 a.m. 4:23 p.m. 7:14 a.m. 4:59 p.m.

Moon Phases

41.96 35

Today 7:09 a.m. 4:23 p.m. 6:12 a.m. 4:18 p.m.

NORMAL

36.95

New

First

Full

Last

Dec 7

Dec 15

Dec 22

Dec 29

18

Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2018

CONDITIONS TODAY AccuWeather.com UV Index™ & AccuWeather.com RealFeel Temperature®

0

1

1

1

1

1

1

1

0

0

0

23

27

31

34

35

36

36

38

35

33

30

8 a.m. 9 a.m. 10 a.m. 11 a.m. Noon 1 p.m. 2 p.m. 3 p.m. 4 p.m. 5 p.m. 6 p.m. The higher the AccuWeather.com UV Index number, the greater the need for eye and skin protection. 0-2 Low; 3-5 Moderate; 6-7 High; 8-10 Very High; 11+ Extreme. The patented AccuWeather.com RealFeel Temperature is an exclusive index of effective temperature based on eight weather factors.

NATIONAL WEATHER TODAY Winnipeg 4/0

Seattle 44/28 Billings 29/13

Montreal 34/20

Toronto 36/22 Detroit 37/23

Minneapolis 18/4

New York 40/32

Chicago 29/16

San Francisco 59/46 Kansas City 31/16

Denver 31/19

Los Angeles 60/50

Washington 44/33

Atlanta 50/36 El Paso 68/47 Houston 68/60

Chihuahua 71/51

Miami 74/65

Monterrey 73/60

ALASKA HAWAII

Anchorage 35/32

-10s

-0s

0s

showers t-storms

Honolulu 82/71

Fairbanks 18/13 Juneau 38/34

10s rain

Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day.

Hilo 80/66

20s flurries

30s

40s

snow

50s ice

60s

70s

cold front

80s

90s 100s 110s

warm front stationary front

NATIONAL CITIES City Albuquerque Anchorage Atlanta Atlantic City Baltimore Billings Birmingham Boise Boston Charleston, SC Charleston, WV Charlotte Cheyenne Chicago Cincinnati Cleveland Columbus, OH Dallas Denver Des Moines Detroit Hartford Honolulu Houston Indianapolis Kansas City Knoxville Las Vegas

Today Hi/Lo W 51/34 pc 35/32 sn 50/36 pc 44/36 pc 42/29 pc 29/13 s 51/35 pc 30/13 pc 41/30 pc 55/34 s 42/29 c 49/31 pc 23/12 c 29/16 c 41/22 sn 36/26 sn 39/21 sn 53/41 sh 31/19 pc 24/9 pc 37/23 sf 39/25 pc 82/71 s 68/60 c 37/18 sn 31/16 c 44/32 pc 50/45 sh

Fri. Hi/Lo W 49/34 r 41/35 i 53/38 pc 43/27 s 40/23 s 36/22 s 50/38 c 32/18 pc 39/20 s 59/40 pc 36/20 pc 53/31 pc 33/15 s 25/18 s 34/20 pc 31/22 pc 33/20 pc 48/39 r 39/20 pc 24/13 s 32/22 c 36/17 pc 80/71 sh 71/61 r 30/19 s 32/22 pc 44/32 c 58/41 pc

City Little Rock Los Angeles Miami Milwaukee Minneapolis Nashville New Orleans New York City Norfolk Oklahoma City Omaha Orlando Philadelphia Phoenix Pittsburgh Portland Portland Providence Raleigh Richmond Sacramento St. Louis Salt Lake City San Francisco Savannah Seattle Tampa Washington, DC

Today Hi/Lo W 44/34 c 60/50 r 74/65 s 29/14 pc 18/4 pc 47/33 pc 63/54 pc 40/32 pc 46/36 pc 44/27 c 22/5 pc 69/49 s 40/31 pc 60/53 sh 36/23 sn 38/23 pc 44/29 s 40/28 pc 48/32 pc 45/31 pc 58/34 s 38/18 sn 35/24 c 59/46 s 55/34 s 44/28 s 67/50 s 44/33 pc

Fri. Hi/Lo W 40/32 r 67/49 s 77/70 pc 23/16 s 20/6 s 43/31 c 68/58 c 38/26 s 47/32 pc 35/30 i 23/5 s 74/58 pc 39/25 s 65/50 r 30/18 c 35/11 pc 44/35 s 38/20 s 51/28 pc 46/24 s 57/32 pc 31/22 pc 36/25 pc 58/44 pc 60/41 s 45/36 s 74/59 s 42/27 s

Weather(W): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.

OMS Implantology Free Consultation & 3D Bone Scans

Honored From A1

were elected to the following presidential term as president, Dunham said, adding Van Buren was the last president to be elected in this fashion until Bush was elected to the presidency in 1988. “This didn’t occur again until the 41st president [Bush],” Dunham said. Bush served as the nation’s 43rd vice president under Ronald Reagan from 1981 to 1989 and as president from 1989 to 1993. He was succeeded by Bill Clinton. Various lawmakers in atDANIEL ZUCKERMAN/COLUMBIA-GREENE MEDIA tendance Wednesday laid Fourth graders from Ichabod Crane Elementary School ready to read out loud the accomplishments wreaths to honor Van Buren, of President Martin Van Buren. including Brigadier Gen. John Andonie who did so on behalf your wonderful accomplish- Van Buren’s grave that states parallels between Bush and of President Donald Trump. ments.” his date of birth and death and the eighth president fascinatThe White House honors The ceremony was a mo- identifies him as the nation’s ing. former presidents on their ment to celebrate Van Buren’s eighth president. “The parallels are more birthday every year at their life and also mourn the loss of “That was something very than coincidental,” Callahan gravesites with a wreath. Bush, who were both active in much needed — he did a great said. Andonie shared tidbits public life and national poli- job on it,” Miller said. “I was A highlight of the event for about the eight president. tics after their terms ended, very happy about it.” Patricia McKay, of KinderVan Buren was the first Andonie said. Van Buren was a true prod- hook, was seeing fourth-grade president to be born as a citi“It truly is a special day in uct of Columbia County and students from Ichabod Crane zen of the United States — the that regard,” he added. after his presidency, he re- Elementary School read aloud only one whose first language Van Buren and Bush had turned to Kinderhook where important dates from Van Buwasn’t English, but Dutch, and parallels in their political ca- he became a conservationist ren’s life, she said, adding havis responsible for implement- reers and were both well-liked, and farmer — fitting in with ing the children know their ing government programs honest people, Friends of Lin- many agricultural families of history is important. such as an independent trea- denwald board member Jane the era, Miller said. “It makes you feel hopeful “Back in the 19th century, about democracy,” McKay sury system and a 10-hour Miller said after the ceremony. work day for federal employ- The group helped to organize probably 80, 90 percent of said. “The children are the the families living in Colum- flowers of the community.” the ceremony. ees, Andonie said. “I think that’s as good a leg- bia County farmed,” Miller Van Buren also coined the The New York Times connow commonly, and interna- acy as being president is being said. “He’s really a wonderful tributed to this report. a person who’s honest, forth- model for farming and today, tionally, used phrase “OK.” “It became popular dur- right [and] stands up for what we see farming coming back to To reach reporter Daniel ZuckerColumbia County.” ing his 1836 presidential he believes in,” Miller said. man email dzuckerman@thedaiVan Buren is a good figure lymail.net or follow him on TwitBoy Scout Charlie NaJaime campaign,” Andonie said of the phrase. “Mr. Presi- completed a Star Scout proj- to represent Columbia County ter @DZuckerman_CGM. dent, we take the time today ect this year where he raised and Jerry Callahan, of KinCOLUMBIA-GREENE MEDIA to remember you and all of money to install a plaque on derhook, said he found the

Project From A1

grant by the end of March. Hotels have already been contacting the IDA about the property, Van Schaack said. “We will be putting out an RFP for the property,” he said. The request for proposals will allow the IDA to have some control over the marketing that the hotel employs. “We want something that will be good for tourism and generate sales tax,” VanSchaack said. Town Supervisor Doreen

Davis voiced her support for a hotel coming to Catskill. “I’m hopeful for a hotel — that’s everyone’s priority,” she said. “I hope we can attract commercial interest that will enhance our tax base.” The hotel took three weeks to clean out, VanSchaack said, adding about 70 percent of the items were repurposed. The adjacent property, known as the Exit 21 West project, will not be marketed until after the Quality Inn site, Van Schaack said. The site cost the IDA $45,000 for demolition and $9,000 for grading, seeding and mowing, Van Schaack said. The eight lots will be

merged into three. One will have the existing garage and the other two will be open to developers. VanSchaack will come before the town planning board to do the lot line adjustment in January. Businesses have already expressed interest in leasing the garage, VanSchaack said, although the town may continue to use the site as a staging area for construction equipment. The IDA will not request formal proposals for businesses for the West site, VanSchaack said, adding that businesses are often referred to the IDA by realtors or the state.

he Register-Star/he Daily Mail are publishedTuesday through Saturday mornings by Columbia-Greene Media (USPS 253620), One Hudson City Centre, Suite 202, Hudson, NY 12534, a subsidiary of Johnson Newspaper Corp. Periodicals postage paid at Hudson, N.Y., and additional mailing oices. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to he Register-Star, One Hudson City Centre, Suite 202, Hudson, NY 12534. TO SUBSCRIBE To order a subscription, call our circulation department at (800) 724-1012 or logon to www.hudsonvalley360.com SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Digital Pass is included with print subscription Daily (Newsstand) $1.50 Saturday (Newsstand) $2.50 Carrier Delivery (3 Months) $71.50 Carrier Delivery (6 Months) $143.00 Carrier Delivery (1 Year) $286.00 EZ Pay Rates: 3 months $65.00 6 months $130.00 1 year $260.00 DIGITAL PASS ONLY RATES: Includes full access to HudsonValley360.com and the e-edition. 3 Months $30.00 6 Months $60.00 1 Year $120.00 Home Delivery & Billing Inquireries Call (800) 724-1012 and reach us, live reps are available Mon.-Fri. 6 a,m - 5 p.m., Sat. 6 a.m. - noon Sun. 8 a.m. - 11:30 a.m.

• Full Implant Solutions • Teeth in a Day

Visit Our Oral Surgery Center Right Here in Greene County!

Dr. Kurt Froehlich, DDS Family and Cosmetic Dentist

Dr. Bruce Trott, DDS Orthodontist

Dr. Steven Essig, DDS Dentist

Dr. Gary Wadhwa, DDS Oral & Maxillofcial Surgery

12077 STATE RT. 9W • WEST COXSACKIE, NY • 518-731-8008 • COXSACKIEDENTIST.COM


CMYK

Thursday, December 6, 2018 A3

COLUMBIA-GREENE MEDIA • THE DAILY MAIL

CALENDAR Thursday, Dec. 6 n Ashland Planning Board 6 p.m. at

the Town Hall, 12094 Route 23, Ashland n Cairo Town Planning Board 7 p.m. at the Town Hall Meeting/Court Room, 512 Main St., Cairo n Catskill Department Heads 9:30 a.m. at the Town Hall, 439 Main St., Catskill n Coxsackie-Athens Central School District board of education presentation 6 p.m. in the high school library n Coxsackie Village Workshop 6 p.m. at Village Hall, 119 Mansion St., Coxsackie

Monday, Dec. 10 n Ashland Town Board 7:30 p.m. at

the Town Hall, 12094 Route 23, Ashland n Catskill Village Planning Board 7 p.m. at Catskill Senior Center, 15 Academy St., Catskill n Coxsackie Village Board 7 p.m. December 10 at Village Hall, 119 Mansion St., Coxsackie n Greene County Legislature county services and public works 6 p.m. at the Greene County Office Building, 411 Main St., Catskill n Greenville CSD BOE 6:30 p.m. in the MS/HS Library, 4976 SR 81, Greenville

Tuesday, Dec. 11 n Catskill Town Planning Board 7 p.m.

at Town Hall, 439 Main St., Catskill n Coxsackie Town Board 7 p.m. at Town Hall n Coxsackie Village Historic Preservation Committee 6 p.m. at Village Hall, 119 Mansion St., Coxsackie n D.R. Evarts Library board of trustees 7 p.m. at the library, 80 Second St., Athens n Lexington Town Planning Board 6 p.m. at the Town Hall, 3542 Route 42, Lexington n Cairo-Durham CSD Capital Project Vote 1-9 p.m. Cairo-Durham Middle School Cafeteria; www.cairodurham.org/ capitalproject

Wednesday, Dec. 12 n Athens Village Board 6:30 p.m. at Village Hall, 2 First St., Athens n Catskill Town Zoning Board 6 p.m. at Town Hall, 439 Main St., Catskill n Catskill Village Board 7 p.m. at the Senior Center, Academy Street, Catskill n Coeymans Conservation Advisory Council 6 p.m. Coeymans Town Hall, 18 Russell Ave., Ravena n Jewett Town Board 7 p.m. at the Jewett Municipal Building, 3547 County Route 23C, Jewett

Thursday, Dec. 13 n Coeymans Town Council 7 p.m.

Coeymans Town Hall, 18 Russell Ave., Ravena n Greene County Legislature finance audit 4 p.m. at the Greene County Office Building, 411 Main St., Catskill n Windham-Ashland-Jewett CSD Board of Education 7 p.m. in the School Library, 5411 Route 23, Windham

Coxsackie kicks off the holiday season By Sarah Trafton Columbia-Greene Media

COSACKIE — Despite the gray and drizzly weather, cars lined the streets for Coxsackie’s 23rd annual Christmas by the River. The holiday event took place from 10 a.m. until 4 p.m. on Sunday. Visitors could browse crafts, snacks, take hay or wagon rides, enjoy live music and a petting zoo. “It’s a community event to share the holiday season with the town folk,” said Joanne Adamo-Conway, who sits on the committee for the event. “The rain isn’t stopping people,” she added, noting the flux of people. “It’s early yet.” About eight individuals serve on the committee each year, Conway said, but the event is a town-wide effort. “The Flachs donated the hay ride and the Twelve Tribes [Yellow Deli owners] have the horses and wagons for the wagon ride,” she said, citing two examples. Roughly 45 crafters presented their goods at the event, Conway said. “They come from all over.” Courtney Chambers, of Selkirk, comes to the event every year. “It’s a nice town event and a good opportunity to support craft vendors,” Chambers said. “The homemade goods are very nice and you can tell they [the crafters] take pride in their works.” The National Bank of Coxsackie offered a rotating schedule of entertainment, with a new performance coming on every hour from 12-3 p.m. The Coxsackie Food Pantry has been a regular at the event for the past four years, committee member Tony Wolf said. The pantry sells 50/50 raffles as a fundraiser for those in need. Wolf encourages donors to address their tickets to the food pantry so the full amount goes to the pantry.

LIANA LEKOCEVIC/COLUMBIA-GREENE MEDIA

Carolers entertain the crowd with holiday tunes during Christmas by the River in Coxsackie on Sunday.

“I think we raised about $500 last year,” Wolf said, adding that half of that went to donors and half went to the pantry. Wolf’s goal is $1,000. “We’ve only reached it once,” he added. Alex Johnk, of Greenville, attended the event for his fourth year with his rabbit Marta, goat Cinderella and calves Taco and Burrito. “Marta is a big draw,” he said. “The little kids love to pet her.” Cinderella, on the other hand, was not so sure how she felt about all the people, Johnk said. “It’s been a day in training,” he said.

SARAH TRAFTON/COLUMBIA-GREENE MEDIA

Alex Jonhnk of Greenville (right), brought animals from his farm for a petting zoo.

Serving Greene and Columbia Counties

Did You Know? Your prepaid funeral plans can be transferred from another funeral home to Millspaugh Camerato Funeral Home?

Monday, Dec. 17 n Athens Town Board 6:45 p.m. at the

Town Hall, 2 First St., Athens n Greene County Legislature economic development and tourism, gov. ops., finance and Rep. and Dem caucus 6 p.m. at the Greene County Office Building, 411 Main St., Catskill n Greenville Town Board 7 p.m. at the Town Hall, 11159 Route 32, Pioneer Building, Greenville

We accept and honor funeral prearrangements from other funeral homes.

Contact us and we will complete the transfer for you.

Bob Gaus Licensed Manager

Tuesday, Dec. 18 n Athens Planning Board 6:30 p.m. at Village Hall, 2 First St., Athens n Durham Town Board 7:30 p.m. at Town Hall, 7309 Route 81, East Durham n Hunter Town Board 7 p.m. at the Town Hall, 5748 Route 23A, Tannersville n Ravena Village Board 6 p.m. Ravena Village Building, 15 Mountain Road, Ravena

• Prepay installment plans • Guaranteed funeral home charges • Revocable and Irrevocable trusts through NYS PrePLAN

Millspaugh Camerato Funeral Home www.MillspaughCamerato.com • (518) 943-3240 SARAH TRAFTON/COLUMBIA-GREENE MEDIA

The Yellow Deli in Coxsackie provided horse-drawn wagon rides at Coxsackie’s 23rd annual Christmas by the River on Reed Street on Sunday.

Wednesday, Dec. 19 n Catskill Central School District BOE

7 p.m. in the CHS Library, 341 West Main St., Catskill n Catskill Town Board Committee 6:30 p.m. at Town Hall, 439 Main St., Catskill

TODAYS SHOP SMALL WINNER IS

PAMELA FROM GREENVILLE (CHECK YOUR EMAIL FOR CONFIRMATION & INSTRUCTIONS)

Exclusive Sponsor

ENTER FOR YOUR CHANCE TO WIN A $25 GIFT CARD TO ONE OF THESE LOCAL BUSINESSES!

The Chatham Berry Farm The he Best est in Columbia olumbia County ounty

WINNERS DRAWN MON. & WED. WEEKLY, ENTER ONLINE AT

WWW.HUDSONVALLEY360.COM/SHOPSMALL

Our family to yours, offering compassionate, professional, and Affordable Services since 1926


CMYK

COLUMBIA-GREENE MEDIA • THE DAILY MAIL

A4 Thursday, December 6, 2018

THE DAILY MAIL Established 1792 Published Tuesday through Saturday by Columbia-Greene Media

JOHN B. JOHNSON

JOHN B. JOHNSON JR.

HAROLD B. JOHNSON II

CEO AND CO-PUBLISHER

CHAIRMAN

VICE CHAIRMAN AND CO-PUBLISHER

HAROLD B. JOHNSON EDITOR AND PUBLISHER 1919-1949

JOHN B. JOHNSON EDITOR AND PUBLISHER 1949-2001

JOHN B. JOHNSON JR. CO-PUBLISHER 2001-2013

MARK P. VINCIGUERRA One Hudson City Centre, Suite 202, Hudson, N.Y. 12534 MARY DEMPSEY LOCAL PUBLISHER MANAGING EDITOR Phone (518) 828-1616 Fax (518) 671-6043

Let’s support and protect the Jamal Khashoggis still at work, and at risk By Vance Serchuk Special To The Washington Post

OUR VIEW

Fighting climate change can start at home By adopting a resolution creating a Climate Smart Communities task force, the village of Catskill joined 243 communities in the state to form an alliance with state government to build a resilient, low-emission future. The towns and villages represent more than 7.5 million people, reflecting 39 percent of the state’s population. Climate Smart Communities in Greene County are the towns of Cairo, Hunter and Jewett, and the village of Catskill, according to the state Department of Environmental Conservation. Columbia County is represented by the towns of Ancram, Austerlitz, Chatham, Copake, Ghent, Hillsdale and Kinderhook, and the villages of Kinderhook and Philmont. Catskill has been working on integrating the program into the village

since 2017. Climate Smart Communities gives municipalities a list of options to reduce greenhouse gas emissions including carbon dioxide. Greenhouse gases can trap heat in the lower levels of the atmosphere and increase the Earth’s temperature. Climate Smart Communities focuses on carbon emissions into the atmosphere. Rising temperature is a major factor in climate change. The first step for Catskill, said Liz LoGiudice, founder of Resilient Communications and Consulting, is taking an inventory of village-owned buildings and vehicles. This, for example, is a way for the village to reduce emissions, exercising options of acquiring more energy-efficient vehicles or upgrading old heating systems. A less global and more

immediate problem for Catskill is flooding. Proposed solutions include proper zoning and management of private and public land to prevent flood damage. Another local project is planting trees on village streets to cut down on carbon dioxide emissions and for beautification. By becoming a Climate Smart community, the village is eligible for state and federal aid, but the funding is not earmarked for any specific projects at this time. No single town or village can hope to reverse or even halt climate change, but that should not stop Catskill and the other 12 Twin County communities in the Climate Smart program from marshaling their forces and work to save our little corner of the world.

ANOTHER VIEW

End-runs around democracy (c) 2018, The Washington Post

Wisconsin’s Republicancontrolled legislature sprinted Tuesday to pass a hastily drafted package of bills that would strip power from the governor and state attorney general. Michigan Republicans are trying a similar maneuver. The reason: Democrats won elections last month, and Republican lawmakers will have to share power with them come January. But sharing does not seem to be on their minds. Refusing to accept their fair-and-square electoral losses, these GOP legislators instead want to keep their hold on power by changing the rules. Does anyone really want this to be the standard practice after a party loses a governor’s mansion? With the final package in flux, Wisconsin Republicans were considering stopping the new Democratic governor and attorney general from pulling the state out of an anti-Obamacare lawsuit, though the two won the election with a promise to do so. GOP lawmakers

might empower themselves to appoint lawyers to defend state laws, usurping the role of the attorney general. And the governor’s powers over the state’s voter-ID law, economic development board and benefits programs could be limited. The legislature could also cut early voting, seen as helping Democrats, while the current Republican governor is still in power. Michigan Republicans are considering similar end-runs around democracy. And they are looking to use their lame-duck session with a duplicitous end-run around voters on a minimum-wage law. They passed the law earlier in September, when it was poised to be on the November ballot, preventing voters from considering the policy. Now they are moving to weaken it, which they can do with a simple majority in the legislature because voters did not impose it. Scott Fitzgerald, R, Wisconsin’s Senate majority leader, admitted Monday that Republicans would not be trying to limit the

The Daily Mail welcomes letters to the editor. All letters must contain a full name, full address and a daytime telephone number. Names will be published, but phone numbers will not be divulged. Letters of less than 400 words are more likely to be published quickly. The newspaper reserves the right to edit letters for length, clarity and content. Letters should be exclusive to this publication, not

governor’s powers if outgoing GOP Gov. Scott Walker had won a third term, explaining that Republicans do not trust the incoming Democrat. It does not matter if they trust the next governor. Wisconsin voters chose to do so. The GOP’s underhanded dealing in Wisconsin and Michigan is just the latest in a trend of Republicans upending principles of good government and democratic accountability for political gain. The party’s massive resistance to President Barack Obama culminated in a debt-ceiling fiasco and an improperly denied Supreme Court seat. Republicans in state after state have imposed new election rules designed to deter Democrats from voting. North Carolina Republicans stripped powers from the governor after they lost the 2016 gubernatorial election, a dirty play that has poisoned the state’s politics. There’s a common thread: Unable to change voters’ minds, they choose instead to change the rules.

Senate leaders who emerged from a closed-door briefing by CIA Director Gina Haspel on Tuesday were unequivocal: Saudi Arabian Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman was directly involved in the murder of Post columnist Jamal Khashoggi on Oct. 2 at the Saudi Consulate in Istanbul. The debate between Congress and the Trump administration will now intensify over various potential forms of retaliation against Riyadh, such as targeted sanctions and limiting military assistance. But one straightforward response to this appalling crime should be undertaken immediately: increasing U.S. support for the world’s remaining Jamal Khashoggis — namely, the courageous but increasingly embattled Arab journalists, academics, rights activists and public intellectuals who risk their lives in pursuit of a better Middle East. There are hundreds such individuals in the Middle East today who seek to expose corruption and advocate fundamental liberties such as exercising freedom of expression. They persist despite intensified threats directed against not only them but also their loved ones. Some have been driven into exile, as Khashoggi was, but even abroad, many continue to be targeted. The United States can do a great deal more to help and protect these people. Most fundamentally, American officials at the highest level should make clear to their counterparts in Arab governments that the fate of journalists, dissidents and government critics is not a matter of indifference to Washington or to the American public. Independent of U.S. security or economic interests, Arab leaders must understand that abuse of their citizens will have a direct impact on relations with the United States. Top U.S. leaders — including the president, vice president and secretary of

state — can reinforce this message by personally engaging representatives of Arab civil society, welcoming them and their family members to the White House and the State Department, and meeting with them when traveling in the Middle East. This is also something that members of Congress and their staffs should be doing, independent of the administration. Senators and representatives seized by the Khashoggi murder would do well to open their offices to Arab dissidents and activists, and to champion the cases of those being unjustly detained or harassed. For those uncertain where to start, there is no shortage of nonpartisan think tanks and other advocacy organizations — including the Project on Middle East Democracy, Freedom House and Human Rights Watch — that can connect congressional offices with respected individuals doing heroic work in dangerous circumstances. Congress can also increase funding for organizations such as the National Endowment for Democracy that help embattled civil society across the Middle East, and for U.S.-sponsored Arabic-language media such as Alhurra that give these organizations a platform. And Washington must do more to address the growing problem of advanced cybertools and other spyware technologies that are being sold to Middle Eastern governments, enabling more sophisticated surveillance and repression. Greater U.S. support for Arab journalists, activists and intellectuals is especially critical at this moment. The grotesque circumstances of Khashoggi’s killing have captured global attention, but the murder fits into a broader trend of worsening repression across the Middle East. After the neardeath experience of the 2011 Arab uprisings, the region’s autocrats have grown even

less tolerant of criticism and craftier in monitoring and controlling their populations. Since late October, for example, the Egyptian government has arrested at least 40 humanrights workers, lawyers and political activists, Human Rights Watch reported. Meanwhile, in Saudi Arabia, prominent women’s rights campaigners remain imprisoned, in one instance after having been renditioned from abroad. Unfortunately, the United States has largely failed to respond to these developments in a coherent or effective way. To be clear: Defending the human rights of journalists and activists does not mean launching a democratic crusade to overthrow the region’s governments. In fact, a case for these efforts can be made on hardheaded self-interest alone. When senior U.S. officials convey that they are attentive to the rights of dissidents, despotic governments are more likely to proceed with greater caution against them. Conversely, when Washington signals its ambivalence, dictators are more likely to conclude that they can indulge their darkest impulses with impunity. The latter path, as Khashoggi’s tragic fate illustrates, ends up disastrous for all parties - resulting in a horrific act of evil that offends our values, and also a crisis in an important relationship that undermines America’s interests. Khashoggi’s killers likely intended not only to snuff out one of the Arab world’s most prominent public intellectuals but also to terrify others like him into silence. There can be no more fitting response by the United States than to protect and amplify precisely such voices of principled dissent — while giving pause to those tempted to harm them. Serchuk is an adjunct senior fellow at the Center for a New American Security.

duplicates of those sent to other persons, agencies or publications. Writers are ordinarily limited to one letter every 30 days.

SEND LETTERS: n Mail: Letters to the editor, The Daily Mail

1 Hudson City Center, Hudson, NY 12534 n E-mail: editorial@thedailymail.net

A good question on De-stressing: Have you ever said… “Someday, we’ll laugh about this?” Why wait?

MEDIA

Columbia-Greene

Columbia-Greene Media

DIRECTORY

The Daily Mail

Mark Vinciguerra Publisher - ext. 2401

MAIN NUMBER

NEWS EXECUTIVES

To place an ad, report news or contact us, call 518-828-1616 For contact by mail: One Hudson City Centre Suite 202, Hudson, NY 12534

Mary Dempsey Executive Editor -ext. 2533 Sue Chasney Editorial Representative ext. 2490

Kate Lisa Managing Editor - ext. 2495 Ray Pignone Managing Editor - ext. 2469 Brian Radewitz Sports Editor - ext. 2306 Leigh Bogle Editorial Art - ext. 2470

BUSINESS EXECUTIVES Peter Dedrick Circulation Manager - ext. 2411 Gregory Appel Advertising Director - ext. 2463 Tammi Ullrich HR/ Business Manager ext. 2402

COMMUNITY RELATIONS CGM Cares For information about Columbia-Greene Media’s role in the community, including charitable donations, sponsorships, and matching grants:

Contact Erica Izer at cgmcares@ columbiagreenemedia.com. Erica Izer Promotions Manager - ext. 2468

ONLINE www.hudsonvalley360.com


CMYK

Thursday, December 6, 2018 A5

COLUMBIA-GREENE MEDIA

How to submit obituaries and death notices Obituaries: Are paid notices. We reserve the right to edit all copy. Funeral directors may email us the information at obits@columbiagreenemedia.com anytime. Include life background information on the deceased, a full list of immediate survivors, services and the name of the funeral home. Any questions or for rate information, call 518-828-1616, ext. 2461. Funeral notices: Are paid follow-ups to obituaries. We reserve the right to edit all copy. Funeral directors may email us the information at obits@columbiagreenemedia.com anytime. Any questions or for rate information, call 518-828-1616, ext. 2461. Death Notices: Are free notices that don’t exceed 20 words. For more information, funeral directors may call 518-828-1616, ext. 2461. In memorium ads: Are paid ads that are guaranteed to run. Call the Classified department at 518-828-1616, ext. 2461

Claude Williams Jr. Claude Williams jr., born Oconomowoc ,Wisconsin, Cory Hudson ,NY January 3,1936 M. Williams and Gary R. Wildied October 2nd, 2018 liams (Joy) both of Fort in Sebring,Florida. Myers, Fl., a grandMr. Williams is prededaughter, Pamela ceased in death by his Propp,(Ryan) and two parents Claude Wilgreat grandchildren, liams Sr and his wife Kendall Henning and Julia of Hudson, NY. Aubrie Propp of WaterMr. Williams is surtown, Wisconsin. vived by his wife of 43 A private family years, Ann Schroeder memorial will be held Williams Williams; three children, on his date of birth in Patricia Schlosser(Charles) of Sebring,Fl.

Joan T. Vining Joan T. Vining (86) of Maplec- at Windham-Ashland-Jewett rest passed away peacefully Central School and at Hunter at her home on November 28, Elementary School for over 37 2018. She was born in Greens- years. Joan was a remarkable piaburg, PA to the late Orestes and nist/organist and was Edna Tessaro on June known as being an ex8, 1932. ceptional vocalist. She Joan is survived touched many lives by her husband of 63 through her love for the years, Lemuel; daughLord and setting a tireters Deborah (Rick) Pelless Christian example. ham and Denise Vining; There will be a prisons Fred (Theresa) vate graveside service Vining and Jeff (Ritafor immediate fammary) Vining; and her Vining ily members at the Ma10 grandchildren and 7 plecrest Cemetery in the spring. great-grandchildren. Joan attended Roberts In lieu of lowers, memorial doWesleyan College where she nations can be sent in her name received a Bachelor of Arts in to: Albany Medical Foundation Music. She then attended The Attn: Students Care for Kids College of Saint Rose where she 43 New Scotland Avenue received a Master of Science in Special Education. Joan taught MC119 Albany, NY 12208.

Alan ‘Al’ Dole Alan “Al” Dole, longtime Chatham resident, peacefully departed this life on Sunday, November 11, 2018 in Waterbury, CT after a lengthy illness. His family was by his side. Born on April 13, 1943 in Springield, MA, Al was one of three children: J. Robert Dole (deceased) and Janice Dunn. Son of the late Helen Louise (Abbott) and John Markham Dole. Al spent his adult life in Chatham, NY. He was married for forty-nine years to his college sweetheart, Jane who died in 2015. Educated in the East Longmeadow, MA school system, Al graduated from East Longmeadow High School. He attended the University of Massachusetts at Amherst, Stockbridge School and completed his college studies at Westield State University. After college, he enjoyed a long career in agriculture and sales. Alan was active in the Chatham community. He supported school and athletic activities particularly when his daughter, Kim, was a participant. Family was everything to Al and he was devoted to Kim; his sonin-law, Thomas Allen, and his grandsons Jaiden Gray, Kai Robert and granddaughter, Maila Jane. An avid isherman, Al and his beloved Jane spent winters in Florida where he and his friends enjoyed the peren-

nial sunshine. Al was also a dedicated football enthusiast. He was involved with the Empire Football League (EFL) operations for almost 40 years as a player, coach, owner and Deputy Commissioner. He was a respected leader and mentor who was held in high regard by everyone he met. There are numerous stories that describe Al as a wise, compassionate coach who saw unrealized potential in athletes and challenged them with opportunities to play when other doors were closed. Al’s contributions to semipro/minor league football led to his selection to the prestigious American Football Association’s Hall of Fame in 2006. In addition to his immediate family, daughter Kimberly (Thomas) Allen of Watertown, CT and grandchildren Jaiden, Kai and Maila, Al leaves myriad family and friends to cherish his life and memory including: his sister, Janice Dunn; nephews Sean Dunn (Jung Kwak); Harley Dole (Debbie); nieces Julie Smith (Marshall); Heather Hampton (Charlie); Sherry Dole and many great-nephews and nieces. A memorial service is planned for Spring 2019. For condolences you may email his daughter Kim at allenk@edadvance.org.

Hildegard Maxwell Hildegard Maxwell passed peacefully on Tuesday, December 4th at the Pines Nursing Home in Catskill, NY. She was 91. A longtime resident of Windham, she operated Hilde’s Antiques on State Route 23 for many years. Hildegard led a long and colorful life. Born in Germany she grew up in Astoria Queens and raised her family in West Hempstead, LI. The family vacationed in the Greene County region for many years, with summer homes in the Round Top area before moving to Windham permanently in 1986. Her love of collecting led her to open Hilde’s Antiques. Besides the antique shop which made her a well-known character in the area, she enjoyed going to auctions, and restoring furniture and began her own line of teddy bears, called Hilde Bears. She loved to travel, for

many years driving an RV throughout the South with her late husband Ignatius. She also took extended vacations to Europe and Asia. She also enjoyed meeting people on her long walks around and through Windham and at the Jewett Senior Center. Hildegard is predeceased by her husband Ignatius. She is survived by five children, Bill, Tom, Liz, Mike and Tina; 12 grandchildren and 7 greatgrandchildren. Calling hours will be held 2-4PM and 7-9PM on Friday, December 7, 2018 at Decker Funeral Home, 5312 State Route 23, Windham, NY. A funeral mass will be held on Saturday, December 8 at 9:30AM at St. Theresa Roman Catholic Church, 5188 NY-23, Windham. Interment to follow at Pleasant Valley Cemetery, Ashland, NY.

Christopher Peter ‘Pete’ Fitting, Sr. Christopher Peter “Pete” Fit- Albany, one sister Marie Shook ting, Sr. 89, of Livingston and of Ghent, grandchildren: Jenformerly of Hudson, NY died nifer and (Billy) Brown, Robert peacefully in the early morning and (Erica) Hill, Alesha Marie Fitof Tuesday December 4, 2018. ting, great-grandchildren: Dale Born in Ghent, NY on August 10, Hill, Billy Brown, Sydney Hill and 1929 he was the son of the late Logan Hill. Calling hours will be Henry and Clara (KohlFriday December 7, meier) Fitting. Christo2018 from (10:00ampher served honorably 1:00pm) at the Saccoin the U.S. Air Force McDonald-Valenti Fuduring the Korean War neral Home 700 Town and later was a foreman Hall Drive Hudson. for many years with Services will follow at the Hudson D.P.W. He 1:00PM at the funeral was a life member of home with Pastor Jonthe Stockport Fire Co. athan Hodges officiFitting and honorary member ating. Burial will be in of C.H. Evans Hose in Hudson. Cedar Park Cemetery. Memorial After his retirement he assisted contributions are requested to at Sacco-McDonald-Valenti Fu- the Humane Society of Columneral Home for over 15 years. bia-Greene 1 Humane Society He will be greatly missed by his Road Hudson, NY 12534 or to loving wife Peggy Ann (Sch- the Alzheimers Assoc. online at meichel) Fitting, his son Chris- www.alz.org A note of thanks topher Peter Fitting, Jr. and and heartfelt appreciation to the wife Darlene, daughters: Clara staff at The Pines at Catskill, for and (Robert) Hill of Rineyville, their professional and caring atKY, Hilda and (Joe) Jahns of tention given to Pete throughout Livingston, Brenda Fitting of his stay.

Margaret Jane ‘Janie’ Choros Margaret Jane “Janie” Choros, 98, formerly of Stuyvesant Falls, died Monday, December 3, 2018 at The Grand at Barnwell. Born November 10, 1920 in Hudson, she was the daughter of the late John and Margaret (Laughlan) Stevens. Janie and her late husband were the owners of Janie’s Grocery in Stuyvesant Falls for 25 years. She was a charter member of the Stuyvesant Falls Fire Co. Ladies Auxiliary and a communicant of the Church of St. Joseph and former member of their Ladies Guild. She is survived by her son: Paul Michael Choros of Middletown, NY; two grandsons, Michael John and Mitchell James Choros and several nieces, nephews and cousins.

She was predeceased by her husband Paul John Choros and five siblings, Marie Bryfonski (Louis), Helen Stevens, Daniel Stevens (Sylvia), John Stevens and Thomas Stevens (Margaret). A Memorial Mass will be held 11:00 am on Saturday, December 8 at the Church of St. Joseph, Stuyvesant Falls, with Rev. Gary Gelfenbein officiating. Burial will follow in St. Marys Cemetery. There will be no calling hours. In lieu of flowers, memorials may be made to Church of St. Joseph, Stuyvesant Falls, NY 12174 or the Suyvesant Falls Fire Co. Ladies Auxiliary. The family would like to thank the staff at The Grand at Barnwell for their kind and compassionate care of Janie while she was there.

Find us on www.Hudson Valley360.com

George H.W. Bush funeral: Historian calls Bush ‘America’s last great soldier-statesman’ By John Wagner and Felicia Sonmez The Washington Post

WASHINGTON - Mourners from across the nation gathered Wednesday morning in Washington to pay their respects and celebrate the life of former president George H.W. Bush at a state funeral at the Washington National Cathedral. With President Donald Trump and four living former U.S. presidents in attendance, Bush was remembered as “America’s last great soldier-statesman” by biographer Jon Meacham, one of four people delivering eulogies. Meacham delivered the first of the eulogies, calling Bush “America’s last great soldier-statesman.” “An imperfect man, he left us a more perfect union,” Meacham said of the 41st president. His remarks included some gentle ribbing of Bush for what the former president had acknowledged wasn’t his strongest suit: public speaking. “‘Fluency in English,’ President Bush once remarked, ‘is something that I’m often not accused of,’” Meacham said, adding: “His tongue may have run amok at times, but his heart was steadfast.” Meacham also recounted Bush being shot down as a Navy pilot in 1944 and barely escaping death. “And so we ask, as he so often did: Why him? Why was he spared?” Meacham

WASHINGTON POST PHOTO BY KATHERINE FREY

People gather along Pennsylvania Avenue to pay their respects as the motorcade with the hearse carrying the remains of President George H.W. Bush left the Capitol and made its way to the National Cathedral for a funeral service there Dec. 5, 2018 in Washington.

said. “The workings of Providence are mysterious, but this much is clear: the George Herbert Walker Bush who survived that fiery fall into the waters of the Pacific made our lives, and the lives of nations, freer, better, warmer, nobler.” The second eulogy was given by former Canadian prime minister Brian Mulroney, whose last four years in office overlapped with Bush’s term as president. “Fifty or 100 years from now, as historians review the accomplishments and the context of all who have served as president, I believe it will be said that in the life of this country, the United States - which is, in my judgment, the greatest democratic republic that God has ever placed on the face of this earth - I believe it will be said that no occupant of the Oval Office was more courageous,

more principled and more honorable than George Herbert Walker Bush,” Mulroney said. He hailed Bush’s foreign and domestic policy achievements, including the NAFTA agreement, which he said had been “modernized and improved by recent administrations,” in what appeared to be veiled swipe at President Trump’s efforts to terminate the deal. Mulroney said that when world leaders dealt with Bush, they “knew that they were dealing with a gentleman, a genuine leader, one that was distinguished, resolute and brave.” Former senator Alan Simpson prompted some laughs from the crowd with a self-deprecating speech in which he celebrated his friendship with Bush, which began more than five decades ago in 1962. Bush

The touching gesture by George H.W. Bush that his Secret Service ‘family’ will never forget By Lindsey Bever (c) 2018, The Washington Post

George H.W. Bush sat near a flower garden in Kennebunkport, Maine, in 2013, holding a 2-year-old child. The pair wore matching blue polo shirts and khaki pants - and sported the same hairstyle. Bush had learned that the boy, the son of an agent on his Secret Service detail, had been diagnosed with leukemia. The toddler had lost his hair and, to show their support, members of the detail were planning to shave their heads. So the former president did, too. His wife, Barbara, snapped a picture, which soon went viral. “When little Patrick got leukemia, a lot of the agents shaved their heads,” Bush explained to his granddaughter Jenna Bush Hager, a contributing correspondent for NBC’s “Today” show. “I said, ‘Well why not me?’ It was the right thing to do.” “They’re a wonderful group of people,” Bush said. “They’re like family with us.” The agents thought of the president the same way.

stood by him through his darkest times, Simpson said. “My life in Washington was rather tumultuous,” he said. “I went from the ‘A’ social list to the ‘Z,’ and never came back to the ‘A.’ In one dark period I was feeling awful low, and all my wounds were self-inflicted.” When he questioned Bush about his decision to stay by him, Simpson said Bush responded, “This is about friendship and loyalty.” Bush loved a good joke, Simpson added, but he “never, ever could remember a punchline - and I mean never.” In an interview with The Post’s Karen Tumulty on Tuesday, Simpson said of his eulogy: “You cry while you’re preparing it, so you won’t cry while you’re giving it.” The Washington Post’s Elise Viebeck, Sueng Min Kim, Patricia Sullivan and Michael E. Miller contributed to this report.

FUNERAL DIRECTORS

Copake, N.Y. (518) 329-2121 Pine Plains, N.Y. (518) 398-7777

VITO LAWRENCE

SACCO Sacco-McDonald-Valenti Funeral Home 700 Town Hall Drive Hudson, New York 12534 • 518-828-5000 e-mail: smvfh700@gmail.com

M. GRIMALDI FUNERAL HOME & CREMATION SERVICES 25 Railroad Ave., Chatham, N.Y.

The Secret Service reshared the touching photo Tuesday on Twitter, referring to the 41st president by his code name, “Timberwolf.” The agency said it “wanted to share a memory” the day before his funeral at Washington National Cathedral. The boy’s battle with leukemia hit close to home for the former president: He and his wife lost their 3-year-old daughter, Robin, to the disease in 1953. Following the gesture in 2013, the family of Patrick, whose last name was not disclosed, said in a statement to “Today” that they were “humbled and honored by the support and generosity that President and Mrs. Bush and our Secret Service family have shown towards our son.” Three years later, Bush posted the photo on his personal Twitter account, along with an updated one showing the boy several years older with a full head of hair. “Incredibly #thankful that my friend Patrick, the courageous young man (with hair!) to my left, is feeling and doing

much better these days,” he wrote at the time. CNN analyst Jonathan Wackrow, a former Secret Service agent, remembered that moment Tuesday in an op-ed for the network, saying that members of the security detail considered Bush family. “Over the 38 years that members of the Secret Service had the privilege of protecting Bush and his family, he, in turn, became part of the Secret Service family. Each day, he led by example, teaching us how to live with dignity and respect,” Wackrow wrote. “With his passing, a part of the soul of the Secret Service is gone as well. However, it will never be forgotten. Instead, his legacy will live on in the hearts of the countless people he touched. “It was an honor and privilege to protect you, Timberwolf.” Lindsey Bever is a general assignment reporter for The Washington Post, covering national news with an emphasis on health. She was previously a reporter at the Dallas Morning News.

(518) 822-8332 Mario A. Grimaldi, Manager

RAYMOND E. BOND FUNERAL HOME Kinderhook Street, Valatie, N.Y. (518) 758-7031 David B. Scace, Richard J. Gagnon Andrew P. Scace

ATTENTION FUNERAL DIRECTORS Obituaries, Death Notices Or Funeral Accounts Should Be Submitted Before 2PM Daily For The Next Day’s Paper.

Notices should be emailed to: obits@registerstar.com or obits@thedailymail.net

Call Patti to advertise your funeral home: (518) 828-1616 x2413

For

CURRENT OBITUARY LISTINGS be SURE to CHECK our WEBSITE: hudsonvalley360.com


CMYK

Windham Journal

COLUMBIA-GREENE MEDIA

THURSDAY, DECEMBER 6, 2018

Hunting season built lifetime friendships December: what do you feel when you flip the calendar page to December? Are you feeling the stress of one major holiday down, but the big one on its way? We love to bring so much color and bling into our houses to dispel the gloom of early winter nights, but the actual decorating takes so much time. Do you grit your teeth and get it all done in one day, or do you spread it out? Real or artificial tree? Outdoor decorations? I used to adorn each and every surface with decorations old and new. Now that I’m all alone, it doesn’t seem worth it to decorate just for me. I am thankful for friends that share theirs with me. Roberta Banks is one busy, talented lady. Anyone who knows her, knows how she loves animals, and has a mini farm in Jewett, complete with mini horses, chickens and goats. She started making goat’s milk soap and is selling it online to make good use of the goat milk. Her house is done in a rustic motif, so she made a beautiful fleece patchwork quilt. When that was done, she needed a table so made one herself from a stump and glass. What more can we expect? A shoutout to Ruth Cady Muller in Shokan. As a librarian, she has access to many local papers and has been reading this column for awhile. She loves how it gives her a chance to get news from and about people from Windham-Ashland-Jewett. Don’t disappoint her, send in your news. Rose Hudecek had a quiet Thanksgiving this year with only 14 attending. In contrast, the “Clifford Thompson” family from Jewett had 47. Following tradition, Josh and Stefanie Holdridge had the family over at the farmhouse. It makes for a very hectic, but fun and enjoyable, dinner. The nest at Jessica Franz is quiet as all relatives have

returned home — to Australia, Switzerland and local family who were here for Thanksgiving. Kyle (Hunter) Creech, got his first deer this year. Speaking of Jewett activities, the Jewett Presbyterian Food Pantry is in dire need of volunteers. The pantry is open every Sunday and they need people to distribute the food. Also, someone, very strong with a truck, is needed to pick up the food at the Regional Food Bank in Catskill once a month. The pantry serves many people and it would be a shame to discontinue it because of a lack of willing helpers. Call Jessica at 518-4242919. It would be a good project for high school seniors who need volunteer hours. The pantry has just posted its December schedule. Dec. 9 and 16 are regular pick ups. No holiday items. The Christmas dinner pick up, ham, pies and holiday items will be on Dec. 23. This will be Christmas baskets only. No general food. They will be closed on Dec. 30. Do you need furniture or a stove? Call me, I have access to many items again. Another Spam alert!! Local people are getting calls from Publisher’s Clearing House — you won, but we need money for expenses. Not true. Do not fall for it. Never give your credit card information over the phone, never cash a check that you get in the mail UNLESS you are expecting it. It’s hard to do, but safer in the long run. Remember, donate personally, and locally. Do NOT let anyone have access to your accounts. It’s unfortunate that these low lifes prey on older people. Show them that we are smarter than they are. WAJPL Golden Age Club will be hosting a bus trip to the Log Cabin in Holyoke, Mass. to enjoy a tribute concert to “The Legends Of Country Music” on Tuesday, April 9, 2019. Cost is $55. For reservations, please

ASHLAND SPEAKS

LULA

ANDERSON call Mary Louise at 518-6223397. Don’t forget to ask Mary Louise about the trip to Proctor’s and the trip to the lovely Chez Josef in Agawam, Mass. On Tuesday, May 21, 2019, to enjoy a tribute to “The Carpenters.” Cost is $60. Please call Mary Louise at 518 622-3397 for reservations. Ashland residents. It’s time to vote for Fire Commissioner, 6-9 p.m. Dec. 11 at the Fire Hall in Ashland.

PRAYERS AND CARES Prayers for the family of Jodi Vining who passed this week. Graveside services will be held in the spring. Condolences to the family of Walter Higgens of Hunter and Gladys Carmen of Prattsville. Many prayers, sympathy and love to the family of one of our own, Larry Partridge who was only 66 years old. Larry had been sick a long time and time was winding down. He decided to end treatments and made peace with his family, both personal and spiritual. He had the opportunity to plan his final farewell. Visiting hours for Larry will be 2-4 and 7-9 p.m. Dec. 7 at Decker’s. The funeral service will be at 11 a.m. Dec. 8, also at Decker’s with fellowship to follow at the Ashland Town Community Center.

UPCOMING EVENTS Dec. 6: WAJPL Holiday Luncheon 1 p.m. Windham Country Club Dec. 6: Christmas Concert St. Theresa’s RVW brass quintet 7 p.m. Dec. 8: Ashland United Methodist Church Cookie

Walk from 10 a.m.-1 p.m. Dec. 10: Holiday Luncheon Mt. Top Golden Agers at noon VanWinkle’s Restaurant Hunter Dec. 16: Gift wrapping for the veterans at Ginny Gurley’s house Dec. 16: 2 p.m. Mason’s dinner at Brandywine. Call Bruce Maben at 518-7344491 Dec. 17: trip to Albany VA to deliver gifts Dec. 24: Candlelight service Ashland Community Church 7 p.m.; Windham 9 p.m. Please send me the times and dates of your church’s Christmas services so plans can be made. I like to put all in a separate section to remind people. Are you having a special fundraiser or activity in December? January is right around the corner, I know we are all busy with holiday events, but please let me know ahead of time so I can get it in the paper. — lmgeand@yahoo.com; 518-7345360.

AS I REMEMBER IT When driving around the area during Thanksgiving week, it was great to see at least two cars in every driveway. So what you say: Everyone has company. No, these are second homes, vacation homes, many unused much of the year. It told me that many people were taking advantage of our early winter and ski season. It was also deer hunting season which takes me back... To the ’40s, ’50s and ’60s. Before ski slopes, the time of the family farm, for instance. Starting at South Street and Route 23 was the Sportsman Lodge (before all you did was sit home and watch TV), when you could go in your hunting clothes for lunch and dinner and could dance on Saturday nights. The Henry Wowk farm, then Dot and Walt Alle. Next, the Holdridge farm, Pauline and Orville Case. Alice and Claude Cook on North

HIGH HONOR ROLL

Desgaches, Noah Desgaches, Nevaeh Dippold, Kyle Donahue, Emma Drum, Sophia Dyjak, Donald Ferry, Casey Garraghan, Kimberly Gonzalez, Ashtyn Hansen, Nicholas Holmok, Paris InterdonatoCarreras, Gabrielle Ireland, Rhianna Johnston, Lukas Knudsen, Sophia Lane, Dylan Langdon, Tyler Lashua, Caleb Lendo, Augustus Mason, Shayna Meztger, Faith Montie, Rocco Morelli, Charles Mulholland, Nicole Nilsen, Olivia Pedrick, Brooke Pennington, Gabrielle Pidgeon, Madison Poehmel, Gwaylen Sahner-Stiles, Stephanie Sandleitner, Alexis Schwarz, Tenjing Sherpa, Jacob Smith, Ariel Valencia-Ramirez, Alexis Walsh.

Samantha Aplin, Adrian Aristy, Cassandra Coe, Ashton Compton, Luke

Sophia Banks, Priya Beckmann, Serena Beckmann,

HONOR ROLL Connor Aplin, Haley Benson, Jacob Carl, Sean Coughlin, Connor Darcy, Julia Dyjak, Brent Emerton, Morgan Fancher, Monica Glennon, Jez Gofmanas, Keith Hewitt, Skyler Hogan, Breana Hoyt, Ryan Landi, Joe Lane, Alexandra Levine, Jazmin Lopez, John Lucania, Jason Maeurer, Hannah Mattice, Carli McNab, Ryleigh Mele, Joe Pettignano, Rory Pranchak, Emily Smith, Brian VanValin, Chris Viola, Faith Viola, Gabrielle Younes.

PRINCIPAL’S LIST

Ruby Glennon, Kameron Greene, Leon Honge, Adam Ismail, Erik Langdon Potts, Brianna Leishear, Alex Li, Luke Maeurer, Grace Moran,

Alexis Moss, Amanda Nilsen, Emma Otten, Sadie Otten, Liliana Pranzo, Peter Pranzo, Caroline Sandleitner, Victoria Shuster, Cassidy Terrill.

Curtis A. Cunningham • Scott M. Zielonko • Emily N. Evans

Greenville

Ravena

P.O. Box 146 4898 State Route 81 Greenville, NY 12083

P.O. Box 92 9 Main Street Ravena, NY 12143

1898

518-966-8313

518-756-3313 ajcunninghamfh.com

Our Family Serving Your Family For Over 115 Years

When you give this holiday season, you also receive...

Enjoy a complimentary pierogi appetizer with every gift card purchase.

Sitcer

Seamless Gutters 518-731-3103

Have a wonderful week — Lula

Sat., Dec 8

Holiday Fair Gift shopping 11-3

12pm Book Signing with Hudson Talbot: “Picturing America: Thomas Cole and the Birth of American Art”

Cuban Dinner Family style seatings 5:30 & 7pm $35, Call for reservations

Bees Knees Café & Farm Store

Open every Sat & Sun 11am-3pm Grassfed Meats & Pastured Poultry

Heather Ridge Farm 989 Broome Center Rd Preston Hollow 518-239-6234 Complete calendar and menus at

We will help you put your best foot forward.

A.J. Cunningham Funeral Home

For this week’s Prattsville Scoop and Out Lexington Way columns, visit HudsonValley360.com.

Over 30 Colors Available Fully Insured • scott24@statetel.com

would pick up the stragglers, the men would come in, divest hunting gear, wash up and eat. You would see everyone sitting around in long johns, and wooly socks. Stories would be told of the one that got away, and who saw what. The lucky one who got a deer would help hoist it up in the tree, the bag holding the liver and heart would be brought in to be cleaned and stored. This was a very long, grueling two weeks for the family, but at the end of it, my mother would have enough money to buy gifts for all of her children and grandchildren. It was hard work, but those who came once generally came every year and stayed friends for a long, long time.

Heather-Ridge-Farm.com

WAJ announces first quarter honor roll WINDHAM — WindhamAshland-Jewett Central School announces the first quarter honor roll for the high school.

Settlement, the Partridges, Kelly Acres and Babe Goos on county Route 10 and so many more. Basically, if you had extra rooms in your house, you took in hunters. A quick and easy way to make money for the hard times. Beginning around Nov. 15, the hunters came. Farm homes open to 30 or more. Sleeping everywhere they could. Cots were set up in rooms with just enough room to go from door to bed. Sometimes you knew your roommates, often times you just bunked with whoever. It didn’t matter because the men were all up at 4 a.m. for 4:30 a.m. breakfast. If you got there at 5 a.m., you got cold coffee. It was a full breakfast — not just toast and coffee. The meal had to be hearty enough to sustain you for the long trek into the woods. Sandwiches were made and packed up to be taken with the men. Hunting gear was hung by the door for easy dressing. Lunches were put in the knapsack with the bullets, knives, bags for the hearts and liver, and off they would go. My dad had an old Ford tractor and would bring the hunters across the stream to the mountain, then he would start the milking and normal farm chores, feeding the animals, mucking out the barn, gathering eggs. For mother, and her helpers, the day would start with breakfast cleanup, making the beds, making pies, snacks, soups, setting the clean dishes back on the table for supper, peeling many potatoes, getting the roast ready for the oven, and, hopefully, a little rest, or the normal routine of shopping, laundry, stocking the furnace. Around 3:30 p.m., the roast went in the oven, potatoes went on the boil, jars opened for the vegetable, a relish tray put out. Hunting was over at dusk, (just before the sun went down), father

New York Restaurant 353 MAIN ST. CATSKILL, NY | 518 943 5500 NYRESTAURANTCATSKILL.COM

g Now Acceptin New Patients! Dr. Andrew Hune • Dr. Douglas Tumen • Dr. Daniel Longo Dr. Michael Keller • Dr. David Kim • Dr. Amanda Maloney

H U D S O N VA L L E Y F O OT A S S O C I AT E S A Partnership of Board Certiied Podiatric Physicians

ALBANY • (518) 458-1771 HUDSON, RED HOOK • 1-877-339-HVFA W. COXSACKIE • (518) 731-5444 KINGSTON • (845) 339-4191 www.hvfa.com


CMYK

Sports

SECTION

COLUMBIA-GREENE MEDIA

B

& Classifieds

Thursday, December 6, 2018 B1

Tim Martin, Sports Editor: 1-800-400-4496 / sports@registerstar.com or sports@thedailymail.net

Brantley reaches milestone in Cats’ victory Columbia-Greene Media

CATSKILL — Justice Brantley reached a career milestone and helped Catskill remain unbeaten with a convincing 67-47 victory over Maple Hill in Tuesday’s Patroon Conference boys basketball game. “We circle Maple Hill on the calender every year; they are well coached, well disciplined, hardworking basketball team.” Catskill boys’ basketball coach, Doug Lampman said. “I wasn’t going to call ourselves anything special until we were able to play against Maple Hill.” Maple Hill played tough, but Catskill was able to contain the Wildcats’ offense in the second quarter allowing Justice Brantley, Devon Haye and Logan Scott to build and maintain a lead. Brantley finished with 29 points and eight assists and reached the 1,000-point mark for his career in the second half. After scoring just two points in the opening quarter, he put up 10 in the second, six in the third and 11 in the fourth. “Justice is an amazing addition to this program. He has been a program player in every sense of the word, on and

JUSTIN PORRECA/COLUMBIA-GREENE MEDIA

Catskill guard Justice Brantley puts his head down and dribble and drives around the tight defense of Maple Hill’s Evan Kulpa during the third quarter of action Tuesday night.

off the court,” Lampman said “He is a very unselfish player, a very hardworking player and was just honored by his teammates in the locker room when no crowd was watching.” Junior Devon Haye also had

Deja Beauford leads Hudson to victory; Graham’s 27 spark ICC Columbia-Greene Media

HUDSON — Four days after dropping 20 points against Cairo-Durham, Deja Beauford torched Rensselaer for 30 as Hudson earned a 71-41 Patroon Conference girls basketball victory over the Rams on Tuesday. Hudson dominated the opening quarter, jumping out to a 12-0 lead. The Bluehawks extended the margin to 2512 at halftime and 49-22 after three quarters. Katie Jepsen scored 13 points for Hudson. Nya Robinson added 12. Mackenzie Brown and destiny spence each had 12 points for Rensselaer. Hudson (2-1) hosts Albany Leadership on Friday at 6:30 p.m. RENSSELAER (41): Brown 3-5-12, Bynum 3-1-7, Cancer 2-1-5, Endres 0-1-1, Spence 4-0-12, VanWie 1-2-4. Totals 13-10-41. 3-pointers: Spence 4,

Brown. HUDSON (71): Alert 3-0-6, Beauford 14-2-30, Conte 2-05, K. Jepsen 6-1-13, Jones 1-25, Robinson 4-3-12. Totals 308-71. 3-pointers: Robinson, Jones, Conte. Taconic Hills 51, Coxsackie-Athens 43 COXSACKIE — Kayla Kilmer and Marleah Perry combined for 25 points to help Taconic Hills post it first victory of the season, a 51-43 decision over Coxsackie-Athens in Patroon Conference girls basketball action on Tuesday. The Titans jumped out to a 19-5 first quarter lead and never looked back. They were up 32-18 at halftime and 39-29 after three quarters. Kilmer finished with 13 points and Perry had 12 for TH. Ryan Carroll’s 17 points led Coxsackie-Athens. Anya Josberger had 13. See BEAUFORD B4

an electric game, recording a double-double with 14 points and 10 rebounds. Brantley and Haye both had one 3-pointer. “Devon continues to perform for us, he had a strong double-double again tonight,”

Lampman said, “When Justice gets stalled, we start dumping to Devon inside and he has done nothing but take care of that inside game.” See BRANTLEY B4

JUSTIN PORRECA/COLUMBIA-GREENE MEDIA

Maple Hill center Nate Mannion drives through the paint and goes up for the layup as Catskill’s Bervonis Donely (left) and Devon Haye extend to block the attempt.

Fink, Plaza stand out at TH Aquatic Club meet

PHOTO CONTRIBUTED

Logan Fink, 11, dives into the pool during the Taconic Hills Aquatic Club’s inter-club meet at Taconic Hills High School on Saturday. Columbia-Greene Media

CRARYVILLE — Logan Fink and Daisy Plaza each recorded four first-place finishes to highlight the Taconic Hills Aquatic Club’s inter-club meet at Taconic Hills High School on Saturday. Fink, 11, took first in the 50 freestyle,

100 freestyle, 25 fly and 200 medley relay. He also took third in the 200 freestyle relay. Plaza, 12, won the 50 backstroke, 100 free, 50 free and 200 free, while taking second in the 200 medley relay and 200 free relay.

Nine-year-old Henry Semp took first place in the 50 back, 50 breast and 200 freestyle relay and was second in the 50 free and third in the 200 freestyle relay. Charlotte Coalter, 10, was first in three See AQUATIC B4

Nationals’ signing of Corbin proves Yanks can be outbid Billy Witz The New York Times News Service

When the first big free-agent domino fell Tuesday, the biggest surprise was not that Patrick Corbin landed a six-year, $140 million contract, it was the team with whom he signed it. Corbin, the top pitcher on the market, did not sign with the two suitors close to his hometown in upstate New York: the Philadelphia Phillies, whose owner was prepared to spend “stupid” money over the winter, and the New York Yankees, who have crafted a book on it. Instead, the Washington Nationals landed Corbin, a 29-year-old left-hander. The Nationals were flush with cash — the expiring contracts of Bryce Harper, Daniel Murphy, Gio Gonzalez and Matt Wieters free nearly $62 million from their payroll — and probably fueled by last season’s collapse, they were willing to outbid the competition by adding a sixth year to the offer. Corbin, for his part, also gave a little, allowing the Nationals, as is their habit, to defer some of the money, according to a baseball official familiar with the agreement. The deal sends a signal that is heartening for baseball: At least in the National League East, most everyone is trying to win. The division champion Atlanta Braves landed third baseman Josh Donaldson, the American League Most Valuable Player three years ago, on a

JAKE ROTH/USA TODAY

Arizona Diamondbacks starting pitcher Patrick Corbin (46) pitches during a game against the San Diego Padres at Petco Park.

one-year, $23 million flier. The Mets acquired an elite closer in Edwin Diaz and an aging middle-of-the-lineup bat in Robinson Cano.

And while the Phillies may have lost out on Corbin, they should be in the chase for the premier free agents in this class: Manny Machado

and Harper. In Washington, Corbin joins a rotation where he will be third fiddle — behind Max Scherzer and Stephen Strasburg, who are down for $37 million and $38 million next season. Those are the types of salaries that used to regularly dot the Yankees’ ledger. Sometimes it was money well spent (C.C. Sabathia) and sometimes it was not (Jacoby Ellsbury), but the deals had at least commonality: They reinforced the notion that the only bottom line that mattered was winning the World Series. Now it is no longer so. Fiscal responsibility reigns. The Yankees, though they did take on what remained of Giancarlo Stanton’s 13-year, $325 million contract last December, went through financial contortions to stay below the luxury tax threshold for the first time last season. General manager Brian Cashman has said that he has been given a budget by Hal Steinbrenner, but has declined to say if it is above the new luxury tax threshold of $206 million, which is $9 million more than last season. The Yankees have occasionally lost out on free agents over the years — Greg Maddux didn’t care much for New York, and Curt Schilling was intrigued by the possibility of ending the Red Sox playoff drought — but it is See SIGNING B4


CMYK

COLUMBIA-GREENE MEDIA

B2 Thursday, December 6, 2018 Close to Home

SUPER QUIZ

THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME By David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek

CNAIP NTTEH LBPBEE RULLAP ©2018 Tribune Content Agency, LLC All Rights Reserved.

Yesterday’s

Score 1 point for each correct answer on the Freshman Level, 2 points on the Graduate Level and 3 points on the Ph.D. Level.

Get the free JUST JUMBLE app • Follow us on Twitter @PlayJumble

Unscramble these Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words.

Geography Level 1

2

3

4

Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.

(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: GRIME PILOT JAGGED PIGEON Answer: He didn’t want to pay much for the off-road vehicle and was trying to get it — DIRT “JEEP”

12/6/18

Solution to Wednesday’s puzzle

Complete the grid so each row, column and 3-by-3 box (in bold borders) contains every digit, 1 to 9. For strategies on how to solve Sudoku, visit

Heart of the City

sudoku.org.uk © 2018 The Mepham Group. Distributed by Tribune Content Agency. All rights reserved.

(e.g., Which major city is served by the port city of Piraeus? Answer: Athens.) Freshman level 1. Which country consists of 26 cantons? 2. In which country is the world’s highest uninterrupted waterfall? 3. Which country’s national airline is LOT? Graduate level 4. Zanzibar is part of which country? 5. Which country has a cedar tree on its flag? 6. To which country do the Galapagos Islands belong? PH.D. level 7. Which country’s parliament is called the Storting? 8. Which country makes up two-thirds of the region known as Bengal? 9. The Andaman Sea is part of what ocean?

SUPER QUIZ ANSWERS 1. Switzerland. 2. Venezuela. 3. Poland. 4. Tanzania. 5. Lebanon. 6. Ecuador. 7. Norway. 8. Bangladesh. 9. Indian Ocean. 18 points — congratulations, doctor; 15 to 17 points — honors graduate; 10 to 14 points — you’re plenty smart, but no grind; 4 to 9 points — you really should hit the books harder; 1 point to 3 points — enroll in remedial courses immediately; 0 points — who reads the questions to you?

Mutts

Dilbert

Pickles For Better or For Worse

Get Fuzzy

Hi & Lois

Crossword Puzzle Mother Goose & Grimm ACROSS 1 Lasso 5 __ Wayans 10 Word in some high school names 14 Singles 15 Actress Durance 16 Outdoor feast 17 __ the fool; behaves stupidly 18 Timid mama’s boy 20 Encountered 21 Gigantic 22 __ at; alludes to 23 Up in arms 25 Summer cooler 26 Soothe; make peaceful 28 Long-time host of “The Tonight Show” 31 In the air 32 Neckwear 34 11/11 honoree 36 Bench board 37 Ice skate’s feature 38 Uncovered 39 Command to Fido 40 Rowing teams 41 Soothing ointment 42 Shun 44 Bugs 45 Lay down the __; give orders 46 Short-lived 47 Despise 50 Cry 51 To and __ 54 Hairdresser 57 “The __ Piper of Hamelin” 58 Come to shore 59 __-cotta; patio pot clay 60 Like eclairs 61 Nervous 62 Grains planted 63 Kennedy & Cruz DOWN 1 Meander 2 In the past

Bound & Gagged

Created by Jacqueline E. Mathews

3 Undergarments 4 Feminine ending 5 Barney Fife’s title 6 In __; furious 7 “Your guess is as good as __” 8 Fall month: abbr. 9 Certain vote 10 Flatlands 11 Wreak havoc on 12 Vane direction 13 __ up with; tolerates 19 Dock 21 Sword handle 24 Fissure; split 25 Price to ride 26 Go by 27 TV’s “Kate & __” 28 Womanizers 29 Place for Trump’s desk 30 Bold; brash 32 Murdered 33 Crow’s comment 35 Golf shop purchase 37 Make tea

12/6/18

Wednesday’s Puzzle Solved

Non Sequitur

©2018 Tribune Content Agency, LLC All Rights Reserved.

38 Source of woe 40 Diagram 41 Make a tiny cut 43 Weather forecast 44 Stadiums 46 Facial hair 47 Up to the task 48 Rosary piece

12/6/18

49 “__ in there”; encouraging phrase 50 Telegram 52 Donna of old TV 53 Chances 55 “__ a Small World” 56 Average grade 57 Peach stone

Rubes


CMYK

Thursday, December 6, 2018 B3

COLUMBIA-GREENE MEDIA

EDITH CASEY CHRISTMAS STOCKING FUND

REGISTER for holiday gifts for children ages birth to 17 years

Join our

APPLICATIONS AVAILABLE (Open to Columbia County residents only)

Christmas Service Page

November 19th until December 7th MONDAY – FRIDAY (EXCEPT HOLIDAYS) 8AM – 4PM at the COLUMBIA COUNTY DEPARTMENT OF SOCIAL SERVICES 25 RAILROAD AVENUE, HUDSON, NEW YORK, 518-828-9411

Publishing December 22, 2018 in the Register-Star and The Daily Mail

*GIFT SHOPPING and PICK UP*

Prices start at $46.00 for Places of Worship. Call or email for details. 518-828-1616 ext. 2413 or pmckenna@registerstar.com

for registered families on December 10th – 14th, 9am-12pm and 1pm-4PM at NEW LOCATION in FAIRVIEW PLAZA (The old Radio Shack Store)

RED APPLE REALTY, INC. Licensed Real Estate Broker • State of New York • 518-851-9601 396 Rte. 23 B • Claverack • www.redappler.com

The Original Tiny House!

Call 518-828-1616 to list your property today!

Privacy!

INVEST in HUDSON!

GREENPORT | $159,900

COPAKE | $272,155

Perfectly sized with sweet proportions and charming décor! Galley Kitchen • Open Living room with hardwood loors • 2 Bedrooms • 1.5 Baths • Large Deck • Enclosed Porch • Detached Garage • Completely remodeled and move in ready! Attractive home or fabulous Airbnb Rental, you decide; moments to Hudson, Catskill, Olana, Amtrak & more!

Privacy! That’s the name of the game in this Contemporary Cottage that lies just moments away from Copake Lake! Gleaming wideboard loors • Beamed ceilings • Open loorplan between Living room & Dining room • Galley Kitchen • 2 Very Large Bedrooms • 2 Baths • Enclosed, Screened Porch • Great New Deck • 3.1 Acres and no one in sight!

Visit www.hvpropertysearch.com and ind your new home!

2

1.5

2

HUDSON | $285,000 Invest, Invest, INVEST in HUDSON! This little City is Big on Art, Antiques, Boutiques and more! Three-story Brick Townhouse awaits your restoration, ready for rediscovery as your gracious home, two-family, or think investment as an Airbnb rental. Even better, it also includes an extra 60’ x 108’ lot that can be built upon for future development/ investment! No other property like it, Walk to the Riverfront and Amtrak!!!

2

Call us: 518-851-9601 www.redappler.com

the

LOCAL EXPERTS

VILLAGE GREEN REALTY

#1

in Homes Sold 2011-2017 *

PRICE REDUCED

MAIN STREET MUST HAVE

JUST RIGHT

EASY RANCH LIVING

ESTABLISHED & PROFITABLE

SKI HOUSE SERENITY

A rare double lot in the heart of Catskill! Great deck w/seasonal Hudson River views, of-street parking, & it’s close to beauiful downtown & the Lumberyard! Loved for the past 45 years - bring your vision and make this fabulous house your own! Catskill $179,000

Super cute on a sweet piece of land! This great get-away cotage is ready for a litle furniture & a lot of fun! Enjoy mt. views & mature trees from the 3 season porch. The drive-under garage w/a workshop space is the perfect place for storage. Preston Hollow $137,000

This charming raised ranch in Ulster Heights is set back from the road w/a lovely, private backyard. A spacious, detached two car garage is perfect for car lovers. The parially inished basement provides opportunity for addiional living space or an art studio. Ellenville $159,000

This auto body shop is in a high trafic locaion on Route 28 w/great exposure for business - property is zoned for commercial use. Also included, is a 1632 sq t log cabin to rent or live full ime! Seller will train new owner and ofer full support, if necessary. Margaretville $569,000

Looking for a cozy cabin in the woods? This afordable, low maintenance 2BD/1BA is tucked on a private road between Hunter and Tannersville. Municipal water and sewer, wood, ile and linoleum loors & a wood stove for those chilly nights. Perfect AirBNB! Hunter $99,000

PRICE REDUCED

LOVELY LOG

EAT, SKI, RELAX

IT’S ALL ABOUT LOCATION

OPPORTUNITY KNOCKS

Being ofered fully furnished, this is the quintessenial vacaion home buyers or investors are looking for. Rusic log interior w/hard wood loors & stone ireplace ofers a very appealing weekend getaway vibe; plus, lovely seasonal mountain views. Windham $299,000

Enjoy the cozy wood burning ireplace ater a great day of skiing in this charming 3BD/2BA cotage. Just minutes to Windham Mountain and local restaurants; this home is close to all your desires. Enjoy it for yourself or take advantage of the great rental history. Windham $169,500

In the heart of Windham, perched on a hill and drenched in sunlight, this charming 3BD/2BA has a large living room with huge windows to capture the far reaching mountain views! The one-level living is convenient & cozy. Windham $380,000

This property consists of just under 10,000 sq. t & includes a laundromat & rental space occupied by a beauty parlor. Plus, there are 2 apartments & room for several more. This property is just waiing for someone with imaginaion to bring out its full potenial. Red Hook $950,000

search homes | community proiles | market news | advice Catskill 518-625-3360 Rhinebeck 845-876-4535

Kingston 845-331-5357 Windham 518-734-4200

New Paltz 845-255-0615 Woodstock 845-679-2255

*According to Hudson Valley Catskill Region MLS. ©2016 Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. All Rights Reserved. Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC fully supports the principles of the Fair Housing Act. Each Oice Is Independently Owned And Operated. Coldwell Banker and the Coldwell Banker Logo are registered service marks owned by Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC.

LE

BRAT

27 YEARS

G IN

v i l l a g e g r e e n r e a l t y. c o m

CE

BEAUTY WITH BALCONIES This carefully maintained home is situated on 5+ acres w/a mix of hardwoods & evergreens, providing the perfect balance of year-round sunlight & seclusion. This home is the perfect weekend getaway or full ime retreat you can enjoy for years to come. Round Top $449,000


CMYK

COLUMBIA-GREENE MEDIA

B4 Thursday, December 6, 2018

Pro basketball GB — 3.0 6.0 12.0 12.0 GB — 1.5 2.0 10.5 11.5 GB — .5 2.0 2.5 7.0 GB — .5 3.5 4.5 5.0 GB — 1.0 2.0 4.0 12.5 GB — 1.0 2.5 2.5 3.0

When Brantley surpassed the 1,000 point mark in the third quarter, it was a spark for the Catskill team and Catskill fans. Coach Lampman called for a timeout, allowing Brantley’s friends and family time to greet him. The commemorative white basketball was also brought out at that time, with teammates and opponents congratulating Brantley on his success. Maple Hill played a solid game as well, with several standout players. Senior Quinn Pratico was a threat from the beyond the arc, connecting on four 3-pointers. Junior Rian Jewett played a solid defensive game and also draining two three’s. Senior Tyler Hanrahan contributed 10 points. “Tonight we played against well against Maple Hill,” Lampman said “They are buying into the system, now we just have to see how far we can take the system.” Catskill (3-0, 5-0) visits Cairo-Durham and Maple Hill (2-1) hosts Taconic Hills on Friday at 6:30 p.m. MAPLE HILL (47):

From B1

Pro basketball NHL GF GA 114 85 102 73 89 82 71 69 88 90 81 93 87 91 100 114 GF GA 95 83 96 92 77 75 80 88 66 71 89 87 76 88 75 91 GF GA 90 67 102 79 94 78 78 72 83 76 77 104 74 85 GF GA 100 82 70 83 85 89 82 78 71 83 66 66 82 102 58 82

Taconic Hills (1-2) plays host to Maple Hill and Coxsackie-Athens (0-3, 1-3) goes to Greenville on Friday at 6:30 p.m. TACONIC HILLS (51): Hoose 2-3-9, Kernan 0-4-4, Kilmer 5-1-13, Leipman 1-0-2, Mottoshiski 1-2-4, Perry 3-312, Rivera 2-0-6, Shumsky 0-11. Totals 14-14-51. 3-pointers: Perry 3, Rivera 2, Kilmer 2, Hoose 2. COXSACKIE-ATHENS (43): Carroll 6-5-17, Colon 1-1-3, Josberger 4-2-13, Keller 1-0-2, Mathes 1-0-2, Pascuzzi 2-2-6. Totals 15-10-43. 3-pointers: Josberger 3. Maple Hill 44, Catskill 15 CASTLETON — Maple Hill jumped out to a 19-point firstquarter lead and went on to defeat Catskill, 44-15, in Tuesday’s Patroon Conference girls basketball game. The Wildcats led 20-1 after one quarter, 30-8 at halftime

Signing From B1

Carolina at San Jose, 10:30 p.m.

Pro football NFL American Football Conference East W L T Pct PF New England 9 3 0 .750 331 Miami 6 6 0 .500 244 Bufalo 4 8 0 .333 178 N.Y. Jets 3 9 0 .250 243 South W L T Pct PF Houston 9 3 0 .750 302 Indianapolis 6 6 0 .500 325 Tennessee 6 6 0 .500 221 Jacksonville 4 8 0 .333 203 North W L T Pct PF Pittsburgh 7 4 1 .625 346 Baltimore 7 5 0 .583 297 Cincinnati 5 7 0 .417 286 Cleveland 4 7 1 .375 266 West W L T Pct PF Kansas City 10 2 0 .833 444 L.A. Chargers 9 3 0 .750 340 Denver 6 6 0 .500 276 Oakland 2 10 0 .167 220 National Football Conference East W L T Pct PF Dallas 7 5 0 .583 247 Washington 6 5 0 .545 220 Philadelphia 5 6 0 .455 230 N.Y. Giants 4 8 0 .333 267 South W L T Pct PF New Orleans 10 2 0 .833 419 Carolina 6 6 0 .500 304 Tampa Bay 5 7 0 .417 318 Atlanta 4 8 0 .333 296 North W L T Pct PF Chicago 8 4 0 .667 344 Minnesota 6 5 1 .542 275 Green Bay 4 7 1 .375 281 Detroit 4 8 0 .333 254 West W L T Pct PF L.A. Rams 11 1 0 .917 419 Seattle 7 5 0 .583 319 Arizona 3 9 0 .250 175 San Francisco 2 10 0 .167 255 Week 14 Thursday’s game Jacksonville at Tennessee, 8:20 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 9 N.Y. Jets at Bufalo, 1 p.m. N.Y. Giants at Washington, 1 p.m. New Orleans at Tampa Bay, 1 p.m. New England at Miami, 1 p.m. Baltimore at Kansas City, 1 p.m. Indianapolis at Houston, 1 p.m. Carolina at Cleveland, 1 p.m. Atlanta at Green Bay, 1 p.m. Denver at San Francisco, 4:05 p.m. Cincinnati at L.A. Chargers, 4:05 p.m. Detroit at Arizona, 4:25 p.m. Philadelphia at Dallas, 4:25 p.m. Pittsburgh at Oakland, 4:25 p.m. L.A. Rams at Chicago, 8:20 p.m. Monday, Dec. 10 Minnesota at Seattle, 8:15 p.m.

3-pointers en route to an 80-47 victory over Coxsackie-Athens in Tuesday’s Patroon Conference boys basketball game. Killian Schrader and Gil Bell each had 17 points for the Indians. Tyler Oravsky and Kane Schrader chipped in with 14 apiece. Devon Charron pumped in a game-high 18 for taconic Hills. Kolby Clegg added 17. Coxsackie-Athens (2-1) goes to Greenville and Taconic

Hills (0-2, 1-2) vistis Maple Hill on Friday. TACONIC HILLS (47): Preusser 1-0-2, Charron 7-0-18, Clegg 6-2-17, Teator 1-0-2, Colwell 2--4, New 2-0-4. Totals 19-2-47. 3-pointers: Charron 4, Clegg 3. COXSACKIE-ATHENS (80): Kiefer 3-0-7, Bell 6-317, Oravsky 5-2-14, Killian Schrader 7-0-17, KAne Schrader 6-0-14, Boehm 2-1-5,

and took a 32-14 advantage into the final stanza. Lydie Chittenden paced the Wildcats with 13 points. MaryKate Glass and Kiana Salierno each had three points for the Cats. Catskill travels to CairoDurham, while Maple Hill visits Taconic Hills on Friday. CATSKILL (15): Brantley 1-0-2, Dubois 1-0-2, Glass 1-03, Holt 1-0-2, OConnell 0-1-1, Salierno -1-1-3, Aaliyah Shook 1-0-2. Totals 6-2-15. 3-pointers: Glass. MAPLE HILL (44): Berger 0-2-2, Bleau 0-6-6, Brewer 1-14, Chittenden 4-3-13, Coyne 2-0-4, Smith 2-0-4, Strock 1-03, Tacy 0-2-2, Utter 2-0-6. Totals 12-14-44. 3-pointers: Utter 2, Chittenden 2, Strock, Brewer. Greenville 73, Albany Leadership 37 ALBANY — Tess Fitzmaurice and Isabella Trostle each hit double figures in scoring in Greenville’s 73-37 Patroon Conference girls basketball victory over Albany Leadership on Tuesday. Fitzmaurice scored 19

points and Trostle had 18 for the Spartans, who rolled to quaterly leads of 22-8, 44-23 and 63-29. Jamira Galloway had 13 points and Dayari Daniels 10 for Albany Leadership. Greenville (3-0) hosts Coxsackie-Athens on Friday. GREENVILLE (73): Fitzmaurice 8-0-19, Pfleging 3-0-6, Trostle 9-0-18, Krasney 3-0-6, Misuraca 2-0-4, Rauf 4-0-8, Caprio 1-3-5, Haque 3-0-7. Totals 33-3-73. 3-pointers: Fitzmaurice 3, Haque. ALBANY LEADERSHIP (37): Poole 2-0-4, Stratton 1-02, Johnson 1-1-3, Abduafi 2-05, Galloway 6-1-13, Daniels 3-1-10. Totals 15-2-37. 3-pointers: Daniels 3, Abduafi. COLONIAL COUNCIL Ichabod Crane 55, Mohonasen 46 VALATIE — Maddie Graham poured in 27 points, including three 3-pointers, to lead Ichabod Crane to a 55-46 victory over Mohonasen in Tuesday’s Colonial Council girls basketball action.

The Riders bulit quarterly leads of 10-6, 23-19 and 38-35, putting the game away with a 17-11 scoring advantage over the final eight minutes. Breanna Lott had 17 points for Mohonasen. Kateri Vumbaco contributed 15. “Overall it was an exciting game,” Ichabod Crane coach Adam Vooris said. “Our defense played consistent for all 32 minutes. We were able to overcome some mental lapses down the stretch and settle down to secure the win.” Ichabod Crane (1-1) plays at Lansingburgh on Friday at 6 p.m. MOHONASEN (46): Caldwell 0-2-2, Fasolino 3-08, Hunter 1-0-2, Lott 6-2-17, Purzycki 1-0-2, Vumbaco 4-715. Totals 15-11-46. 3-pointers: Lott 3, Fasolino 2. ICHABOD CRANE (55): Beaucage 1-2-4, Duso 0-1-1, Elliott 5-1-11, Graham 12-027, Kowalski 1-0-2, Paul 1-6-8, Verbraska 1-0-2. Totals 21-1055. 3-pointers: Graham 3. NON-LEAGUE

Millbrook 54, Germantown 24 GERMANTOWN — Erin Fox and Sam McKenna combined for 31 points to power Millbrook to a 54-24 victory over Germantown in Tuesday’s non-league girls basketball game. Fox had 16 points and McKenna added 15 for the Blazers, who posted quarterly leads of 17-7, 36-9 and 44-16. Kaycee Hayes led Germantown with nine points. Germantown hosts Webutuck today in a non-league game. MILLBROOK (54): McKenna 6-2-15, Harkenrider 3-06, E. Fox 5-5-16, Halpin 2-0-4, Martell 3-0-6, McNutt 1-0-2, N. Fox 1-3-5. Totals 21-10-54. 3-pointers: Fox, McKenna. GERMANTOWN (24): Dunn 1-0-2, Denninger 0-11, Ljutich 2-0-4, Hayes 4-0-9, Gibbons 1-2-4, Stagno 1-0-2, Handelwich 1-0-2. Totals 103-24. 3-pointers: Hayes.

trade for him last winter — but one who had several middling seasons after Tommy John surgery before blossoming last season. He was 11-7 with a 3.15 ERA, making the All-Star team and finishing fifth in the NL Cy Young voting. The Yankees liked Corbin plenty, but they did not view him as a top-of-the-rotation pitcher and thus did not want to give him a sixth year. Their final offer, according to a baseball official familiar with the negotiation, was five years and $100 million.

So, instead of reading tea leaves last week — the order of Corbin’s visits was Washington, Philadelphia, New York, and the report that Corbin’s brother put on a Yankees cap while delivering a toast at Corbin’s wedding — it was better to have listened. Cashman was asked Friday, a day after Corbin’s visit, if he was waiting on Corbin as a primary target. “There’s a lot of players of interest to us and a lot of players that can improve us, both in free agency and trade, so I wouldn’t designate anyone as a primary,”

Cashman said. “There’s a lot of attractive players that are available for various price points.” Now the Yankees will pivot. Their pursuit of pitching to augment Luis Severino, Masahiro Tanaka and Sabathia already resulted in a trade with Seattle for James Paxton, and will now shift toward the next-level free agents — Dallas Keuchel, Nathan Eovaldi and J.A. Happ — and what could be a robust trade market with Cleveland’s Corey Kluber headlining it. Only time will tell if the Yankees were wise not to invest

in Corbin. Cashman has been shrewd in rebuilding the Yankees through their farm system, but his reluctance to take on the salary of Justin Verlander two years ago and — to a lesser degree — his unwillingness to part with a prospect like Miguel Andujar to land Gerrit Cole loom as what-ifs. But there was no equivocation about what happened Tuesday. If this season’s Yankees do win the franchise’s 28th World Series title, it will not have been at any cost.

From B1

Beauford

Houston at Utah, 10:30 p.m.

Eastern Conference Atlantic Division GP W L OT SO Pts Tampa Bay 29 21 7 1 0 43 Toronto 28 20 8 0 0 40 Bufalo 29 17 8 4 0 38 Boston 27 14 9 4 0 32 Montreal 28 13 10 5 0 31 Detroit 28 12 12 1 3 28 Florida 26 11 10 3 2 27 Ottawa 28 12 13 3 0 27 Metropolitan Division GP W L OT SO Pts Washington 26 15 8 2 1 33 Columbus 27 15 10 1 1 32 NY Islanders 26 13 10 1 2 29 NY Rangers 28 13 12 2 1 29 Carolina 26 12 10 3 1 28 Pittsburgh 26 11 10 3 2 27 Philadelphia 25 11 12 2 0 24 New Jersey 26 9 12 5 0 23 Western Conference Central Division GP W L OT SO Pts Nashville 28 19 8 0 1 39 Colorado 28 16 7 4 1 37 Winnipeg 27 17 8 1 1 36 Dallas 28 15 10 3 0 33 Minnesota 26 14 10 1 1 30 Chicago 28 9 14 4 1 23 St. Louis 25 9 13 3 0 21 Paciic Division GP W L OT SO Pts Calgary 28 17 9 1 1 36 Anaheim 29 14 10 3 2 33 San Jose 28 13 10 3 2 31 Vegas 28 14 13 0 1 29 Edmonton 27 13 12 2 0 28 Arizona 25 12 11 2 0 26 Vancouver 29 11 15 1 2 25 Los Angeles 27 10 16 1 0 21 Monday’s games Tampa Bay 5, New Jersey 1 Nashville 2, Bufalo 1 Tuesday’s games Florida 5, Boston 0 Winnipeg 3, NY Islanders 1 Pittsburgh 6, Colorado 3 Calgary 9, Columbus 6 Toronto 4, Bufalo 3, OT Montreal 5, Ottawa 2 Tampa Bay 6, Detroit 5, SO Minnesota at Vancouver, 10 p.m. Washington at Vegas, 10 p.m. Arizona at Los Angeles, 10:30 p.m. Today’s games Edmonton at St. Louis, 8 p.m. Chicago at Anaheim, 10:30 p.m.

Hanrahan 4-2-10, Jewett 3-08, Kulpa 2-2-6, Mannion 2-4-8, Pratico 5-1-15. Totals 16-9-47. 3-pointers: Pratico 4, Jewett 2. CATSKILL (67): Allen 1-0-2, Brantley 10-8-29, Donely 3-06, Gibbs 6-1-13, Haye 5-3-14, Scott 1-1-3. Totals 26-13-67. 3-pointers: Brantley, Haye. Coxsackie-Athens 80, Taconic Hills 47 COXSACKIE — Coxsackie-Athens knocked down 10

Brantley

NBA Eastern Conference Atlantic W L Pct Toronto 20 5 .800 Philadelphia 17 8 .680 Boston 13 10 .565 Brooklyn 8 17 .320 New York 8 17 .320 Central W L Pct Milwaukee 15 7 .682 Detroit 13 8 .619 Indiana 14 10 .583 Cleveland 5 18 .217 Chicago 5 20 .200 Southeast W L Pct Orlando 12 12 .500 Charlotte 11 12 .478 Washington 10 14 .417 Miami 9 14 .391 Atlanta 5 19 .208 Western Conference Northwest W L Pct Denver 16 7 .696 Oklahoma City 15 7 .682 Portland 13 11 .542 Minnesota 12 12 .500 Utah 12 13 .480 Paciic W L Pct L.A. Clippers 16 7 .696 Golden State 16 9 .640 L.A. Lakers 14 9 .609 Sacramento 12 11 .522 Phoenix 4 20 .167 Southwest W L Pct Memphis 13 9 .591 Dallas 12 10 .545 New Orleans 12 13 .480 Houston 11 12 .478 San Antonio 11 13 .458 Monday’s games Oklahoma City 110, Detroit 83 Golden State 128, Atlanta 111 Cleveland 99, Brooklyn 97 Washington 110, New York 107 Denver 106, Toronto 103 Minnesota 103, Houston 91 Tuesday’s games Indiana 96, Chicago 90 Orlando 105, Miami 90 Dallas 111, Portland 102 Utah 139, San Antonio 105 Sacramento 122, Phoenix 105 Today’s games Golden State at Cleveland, 7 p.m. Denver at Orlando, 7 p.m. Washington at Atlanta, 7:30 p.m. Oklahoma City at Brooklyn, 7:30 p.m. Philadelphia at Toronto, 8 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Memphis, 8 p.m. Detroit at Milwaukee, 8 p.m. Charlotte at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Dallas at New Orleans, 8 p.m. San Antonio at L.A. Lakers, 10:30 p.m. Thursday’s games New York at Boston, 8 p.m. Phoenix at Portland, 10 p.m.

Buckner 2-2-6. Totals 31-8-80. 3-pointers: Killian Schrader 3, Ane Schrader 2, Oravsky 2, Bell 2, Kiefer. Colonial Council Mohonasen 71, Ichabod Crane 27 ROTTERDAM — Duncan Tallman scored 27 points to spark Mohonasen to a 71-27 victory over Ichabod Crane in Tuesday’s Colonial Council boys basketball game. The Mighty Warriors led 1912 after one quarter and 33-18 at halftime, before putting the game out of reach with a 23-3 run in the third stanza. Zach Kennedy was the Riders high scorer with seven points. Ichabod Crane (0-2, 2-2) returns home to play Lansingburgh on Friday at 6 p.m. ICHABOD CRANE (27): Boham 1-0-3, Halpin 0-2-2, Holzhauer 2-0-5, Kennedy 2-1-7, Ogden 1-1-4, Pesano 1-2-4, Vecellio 1-0-2. Totals 8-6-27 3-pointers: Kennedy 2, Boham, Holzhauer, Ogden. MOHONASEN (71): Calkins 3-2-8, Coelho 1-0-2, Febbie 2-0-4, Johnson 1-0-2, Gannon 1-0-3, Gillisslee 2-0-4, Monroe 4-1-9, Reinke 3-0-6, Richmond 3-0-6, Tallman 9-5-27. Totals 29-8-71. 3-pointers: Tallman 4, Gannon.

PA 259 300 293 307 PA 235 279 245 243

exceedingly rare for them to pursue one of the top players on the market and be outbid. About the only example that comes to mind is Cano, whom the Yankees were wary of committing to for 10 years. The Yankees made a similar calculus with Corbin, whom they viewed as a very good pitcher — they had tried to

JUSTIN PORRECA/COLUMBIA-GREENE MEDIA

Cats’ freshman guard Kellen Gibbs dribbles around Wildats’ forward Quinn Pratico during the third quarter of action Tuesday night.

PA 282 214 371 312 PA 327 249 262 367 PA 223 229 253 315 PA 269 306 355 333 PA 241 270 287 316 PA 298 259 310 336

PHOTO CONTRIBUTED

PHOTO CONTRIBUTED

Charlotte Coalter, Arabella Rex and Isabella Valentin all took part in the Taconic Hills Aquatic Club’s inter-club meet at Taconic Hills High School on Saturday.

Aquatic From B1

events, winning the 50 free, 50 back and 200 freestyle relay, while finishing second in the 100 free. Eleven-year-old Maddy

Manzi won the 100 free and 200 free relay, was second in the 25 fly, 200 free and 200 free relay and fourth in the 100 free. Adalyn Miller, 8, won the 25 free and 25 back and was fourth in the 25 breast, and eight-year-old Otto Semp finished first in the 25 back and

Nine-year-old Henry Semp competes in a relay race at Saturday’s Taconic Hills Aquatic Club inter-club meet at Taconic Hills High School.

25 breast, second int he 25 free and sixth in the 200 free relay. Twelve-year-old Arabella Rex collected two first-place finishes, winning the 50 free and 200 free relay, taking second in the 50 back and fourth in the 50 breast. Charlotte Herzhauser, 14, won the 50 breast and was

second in the 50 free, 100 free and 200 free relay. Three seven-year-olds stood out during the meet. Logan Pace won the 25 free, was second in the 25 breast, third in the 25 back and sixth in the 200 free relay. Louisa Linehan was first in the 25 free, second in the 25 back and sixth in the

200 free relay. Braelyn Miller took first in the 25 breast, second in the 25 free and fifth in the 25 back. A packed house viewed a total of 35 swimmers taking part in the event, with each swimmer competing in a meet for the first time.


CMYK

Thursday, December 6, 2018 B5

COLUMBIA-GREENE MEDIA

Register-Star

·

The Daily Mail

·

The Ravena News-Herald

·

Shop & Find

Reach our readers online, on social media, and in print - RUN IT UNTIL IT SELLS FOR ONLY $25!

MEDIA

Columbia-Greene

Classifieds Place your classified ad online at: www.hudsonvalley360.com

(518) 828-1616 Please select option 5

Fax 315.661.2520 email: classifieds@registerstar.com

NOTICE TO ALL ADVERTISERS

Open Monday-Friday 8 a.m. - 5 p.m.

Report errors immediately. To ensure the best response to your ad, please take time to check that your ad is correct the first time it appears. If you see an error, please call immediately to have it changed. We can correct any errors in the next day’s p aper. (except Sunday and Monday). If Columbia-Greene Media is responsible for the error, we will credit you for the cost of the space occupied by the er ror on the first day of publication. However, the publishers are responsible for one incorrect day only, and liability shall no t exceed the portion of the space occupied by the error and is limited to the actual cost of the first ad. The publishers shall not be liable for any adver tisement omitted for any reason.

Legals ADE CAPITAL PARTNERS, LLC Articles of Org. filed NY Sec. of State (SSNY) 10/4/2018. Office in Greene Co. SSNY desig. agent of LLC whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail process to c/o Simple Innovations, INC., 89-09 249th St., Bellerose, NY 11426. Purpose: Any lawful purpose. ALYCINA ENTERPRISES, LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with the SSNY on 10/02/18. Office: Greene Conty. SSNY designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to the LLC, 50 Division Street, Catskill, NY 12414. Purpose: Any lawful purpose. ARTICLES OF ORGANIZATION OF J. DECKER EXCAVATING LLC Under Section 203 of the Limited Liability Company Law FIRST: The name of the limited liability company is: J. DECKER EXCAVATING LLC. SECOND: The county within this state in which the office of the limited liability company is to be located is: Greene County. THIRD: The latest date on which the limited liability company is to dissolve is: Thirty years from the date of filing. FOURTH: The Secretary of State is designated as Agent of the Limited liability Company upon whom process against it may be served. The Post Office address within or without this state to which the Secretary of State shall mail a copy of any process against the Limited Liability Company served upon him or her is: 3040 Route 23A, Catskill, New York 12414. FIFTH: The future effective date of the Articles of Organization is upon filing. SIXTH: These Articles of Organization have been filed with the Secretary of State on November 7, 2018. Charles H. Schaefer, Esq. Deily & Schaefer, Esqs. One Bridge Street Catskill, New York 12414 (518)943-6632 M S Van Wie Advisors LLC, with SSNY on 10/04/2018. Office: Columbia Cty SSNY desg as agent for process & shall mail to: 684 County Route 25, Stuyvesant, NY 12173. Any lawful purpose.

ARTICLES OF ORGANIZATION OF LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY RED STAR CAFE & BAKERY, LLC Notice of formation of Limited Liability Company (“LLC”). Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State of New York (“SSNY”) on 08/22/2018. Office location: Greene County. SSNY has been designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail a copy of any process to the LLC to Shahen Guiragossian, 1261 Route 20, Cairo, NY 12413. Purpose: To engage in any lawful activity. COUNTY OF COLUMBIA TOWN OF STOCKPORT NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE TOWN BOARD OF THE TOWN OF STOCKPORT WILL HOLD A SPECIAL MEETING ON THURSDAY, DEC. 13, 2018 BEGINNING AT 6:00 PM AT THE STOCKPORT TOWN HALL, 2787 ATLANTIC AVE., STOTTVILLE, NY. THE PURPOSE OF THIS SPECIAL MEETING IS TO INTERVIEW INTERESTED ATTORNEYS FOR LEGAL SERVICES FOR THE YEAR 2019 AND ANYTHING ELSE THAT MAY BECOME BEFORE THE BOARD. SANDRA M. NOVAK, TOWN CLERK LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Annual Election of the Windham Fire District No. 1 will be held at the Windham Town Hall, Main Street, Hensonville, New York, on the 11th day of December, 2018, from 6:00 o'clock p.m. to 9:00 o'clock p.m., on said day, during which time the polls will be open for the receipt of ballots for the election of a Fire District Commissioner for a term of five years, commencing January 1, 2019, and expiring December 31,2023, and for the Fire District Treasurer to become an appointed office. Dated: November 13, 2018 By Order of Windham Fire District No. 1 Katherine Murray Notice of Formation of Pemberley Holdings LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on 11/16/18. Office location: Columbia County. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: Deborah D'Arcy, 55 Liberty St., Apt. 9B, NY, NY 10005. Purpose: any lawful activity.

PIZZA TAKEOUT Mt Carmel Shrine 442 Fairview Ave Friday, December 7th, 2018 Call in orders 12pm-6pm - 828-8775 10.00ea / toppings @ $1.00ea Order Pickups 3:30-6:30pm Bake at home also available (RTE 9 between entrances Lowes/Walmart)

NOTICE OF ORGANIZATION OF LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY FIRST:The name of the Limited Liability Company is 5100 South Street, LLC, (hereinafter referred to as the "Company"). SECOND:The Articles of Organization of the Company were filed with the Secretary of State on November 28, 2018. THIRD: The County within the State of New York in which the office of the Company is located is Columbia County. FOURTH: The Secretary of State has been designated as agent upon whom process against the Company may be served. The post office address to which the Secretary of State shall mail process is P.O. Box 151, Spencertown, New York 12165. FIFTH: The Company is organized for all lawful purposes. DATED: November 28, 2018 GUTERMAN SHALLO & ALFORD, PLLC 21 North Seventh Street Hudson, New York 12534 (518) 828-5400 Legal Notice of Snow Plow Bids Notice is hereby given that the Windham Fire District. #1 of the Town of Windham, State of New York, seeks bids for the plowing of snow from the parking areas around and about the Windham Fire House and the Hensonville Fire House for the 2018 - 2019 Winter Season. A Qualified Contractor must be fully insured. Sealed bids will be opened on Wednesday, December 19, 2018 at 7:00 PM at the Windham Town Hall, 371 St Rt 296, Hensonville, NY 12439, in the Town of Windham, State of New York. Sealed bids can be submitted at the meeting or mailed on or before December 14, 2018 to Windham Fire District #1 PO Box 91 Hensonville, NY 12439 By order of the Board of Fire Commissioners of the Windham Fire District #1. Dated: November 28, 2018 Board of Fire Commissioners Windham Fire Dist.#1 371 St Rt 296 Hensonville, NY 12439 LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF SPECIAL MEETING KINDERHOOK CENTRAL SCHOOL DISTRICT NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that pursuant to a resolution adopted

by the Board of Education of the Kinderhook Central School District on December 12, 2018 from 8:00 a.m. until 9:00 p.m. prevailing time for the purpose of voting on the following proposition: SHALL the Board of Education of the Kinderhook Central School District be authorized to (1) construct additions to and reconstruct various District buildings and facilities, including site work thereat, acquire original furnishings, equipment, machinery or apparatus and pay incidental costs related thereto, at a maximum cost of $27,115,200, (2) expend such sum for such purpose, (3) expend $1,000,000 of available funds, (4) levy the necessary tax therefor, taking into account State aid received and the amount expended from available funds, to be levied and collected in annual installments in such years and such amounts as may be determined by the Board of Education, and (4) in anticipation of the collection of such tax, issue bonds and notes at one time or from time to time in the principal amount not to exceed $26,115,200, and levy a tax to pay the interest on said obligations when due? The vote upon such proposition shall be registered upon voting machines or by absentee ballot. The hours during which the polls shall be kept open shall be from 8:00 a.m. to 9:00 p.m. prevailing time or for as long thereafter as necessary to enable qualified voters who are in the polling place at 9:00 p.m. to cast their ballots. Pursuant to Education Law Section 2014 personal registration of voters is required and no person shall be entitled to vote at said meeting whose name does not appear on the District's register or who does not register as hereinafter provided, or who is not registered to vote under the provisions of Election Law Article 5. The Election register shall include all persons who shall be registered for and who shall have voted at any annual or special District meeting or election held or conducted within the four calendar years prior to 2018. Individuals may register to vote with the District Clerk on school days from 8:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. at the District Clerk's office. An individual must

be registered at least five days preceding an election in order to vote in that election. The register of voters will be open for inspection between 9:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m. Monday through Friday and Saturday (by appointment) on each of the five days prior to and the day of the meeting, except Sunday, December 9, 2018. Any person may register to vote not less than five (5) days preceding the vote during regular office hours at the office of the School District Clerk, 2910 Route 9, Valatie, New York. The register of registered voters shall be filed in the office of the District Clerk, 2910 Route 9, Valatie, New York and will be open for inspection immediately upon its completion by any qualified voter of the School District during regular office hours on each business day until the date of the vote. Absentee ballots may be applied for at the office of the School District Clerk. Applications for absentee ballots must be received by the School District Clerk at least seven days prior to the vote if the ballot is to be mailed to the voter, or on or prior to December 11, 2018, if the ballot is to be delivered personally to the voter. Absentee ballots must be received by the School District Clerk not later than 5:00 p.m. on December 12, 2018. A list of all persons to whom absentee ballots shall have been issued will be available in the office of the School District Clerk from 9:00 a.m. until 4:00 p.m. Monday through Friday and Saturday (by appointment) on each of the five days prior to and the day of the meeting, except Sunday, December 9, 2018. Any qualified voter may challenge the acceptance of the ballot of any person on such list, by making his challenge and reasons therefor known to the Inspector of Election before the close of the polls. Mindy M. Potts District Clerk Notice of BandM LLC. Arts.of Org.filed w/ SSNY on 11/28/18. Off. loc.:Columbia County.SSNY designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to:711 Wiltsie Bridge Road, Ancram, NY. 12502 Purp:any lawful purpose.

NOTICE OF SALE SUPREME COURT COUNTY OF COLUMBIA Nationstar Mortgage LLC, Plaintiff AGAINST Marilyn Coleman a/k/a Marilyn E. Coleman; et al., Defendant(s) Pursuant to a Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale duly dated October 15, 2018 I, the undersigned Referee will sell at public auction at the Columbia County Courthouse, Hudson, New York on January 8, 2019 at 11:00AM, premises known as 64 Tipple Road, Hudson, NY 12075. All that certain plot piece or parcel of land, with the buildings and improvements erected, situate, lying and being in the Town of Ghent, County of Columbia, State of NY, Section 102. Block 1 Lot 6. Approximate amount of judgment $62,160.81 plus interest and costs. Premises will be sold subject to provisions of filed Judgment Index# 10046-16. Cathryn Doyle, Esq., Referee Shapiro, DiCaro & Barak, LLC Attorney(s) for the Plaintiff 175 Mile Crossing Boulevard Rochester, New York 14624 (877) 430-4792 Dated: November 5, 2018 NOTICE OF ADOPTION OF RESOLUTION SUBJECT TO PERMISSIVE REFERENDUM NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that on November 26, 2018 the Board of Fire Commissioners of the Germantown Fire District duly adopted the following

resolution, subject to permissive referendum: A RESOLUTION AUTHORIZING THE BOARD OF FIRE COMMISSIONERS OF GERMANTOWN FIRE DISTRICT TO EXPEND FUNDS FROM THE CAPITAL RESERVE TRUCK FUND WHEREAS, the Board of Fire Commissioners for Germantown Fire District has determined that the District is in need of an EngineRescue Fire Truck Pumper and associated equipment for public safety and fire response purposes; and WHEREAS, the Germantown Fire District appointed a Truck and Equipment Committee in 2015 to prioritize new apparatus and equipment purchase; and WHEREAS, the Truck and Equipment Committee considered new and used fire apparatus as a replacement for current older and aging apparatus and has recommended the purchase of a used Engine-Rescue Fire Truck Pumper as a means of saving taxpayers potentially hundreds of thousands of dollars in costs; and WHEREAS, the funds for the payment of this vehicle and associated equipment and costs, including advertising and incidental expenses, will come from the District's previously established Truck Capital Reserve Fund; and WHEREAS, the Germantown Board of Fire Commissioners has reviewed and approved the bid specifications and requirements; and WHEREAS, the Germantown Board of Fire Commissioners agrees to authorize the expen-

diture of a maximum sum not to exceed $375,000.00 from the Truck Capital Reserve Fund for the purchase of a used Engine-Rescue Fire Truck Pumper and associated equipment, costs, and incidental expenses; NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED by the Board of the Fire Commissioners of the Germantown Fired District in regular session duly convened as follows: 1. The Board of Fire Commissioners hereby authorizes the expenditure of a maximum sum not to exceed $375,000.00 from the Truck Capital Reserve Fund for the acquisition of a used EngineRescue Fire Truck Pumper, associated equipment and costs, including advertising and incidental expenses. 1. The resolution is subject to permissive referendum. BY ORDER OF THE BOARD OF FIRE COMMISSIONERS OF THE GERMANTOWN FIRE DISTRICT KERRIE ABELA Secretary/Treasurer

Notice of Formation of BEEBE HILL LLC. Articles of Organization filed with NY Secy. of State on 11/26/2018. Office location: Columbia County. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: P. O. Box 149, Austerlitz, New York 12017. No registered agent. Purpose: Any lawful purpose. Flint Law Firm P.C., 75 Main Street, P. O. Box 363, Chatham, NY 12037, (518) 392-2555


CMYK

COLUMBIA-GREENE MEDIA

B6 Thursday, December 6, 2018 NOTICE OF FORMATION OF LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY. NAME: Southern Comfort Cabin, LLC Articles of Organization were filed with the Secretary of State of New York on November 27, 2018 Office location: 51 Deyo Rd Leeds NY 12451 Greene County. The Secretary of State of New York has been designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served. The Secretary of State of New York shall mail a copy of process to the LLC, at 51 Deyo Rd Leeds NY 12451 Purpose: For any lawful purpose.

Town of Ghent, Columbia County, New York PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that the Town of Ghent Zoning Board of Appeals will a Public Hearings at the Town Hall, located at 2306 State Route 66, Ghent, NY on Wednesday the 12th day of December, 2018 at 7 pm to consider the following: An AREA VARIANCE for Farm & Field to operate a working and lodging Real World Farm located on 1100 Harlemville Road, Ghent. Property Tax No. 104.1-6 PLEASE TAKE FURTHER NOTICE that all persons interested will be heard at the above time and place. Notice of Formation of Lewis Streeter Nusbaum Wu & Part- Chairman ners LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with Secy. of NOTICE OF SALE State of NY (SSNY) on SUPREME COURT 10/22/18. Office loca- COUNTY OF GREENE tion: Columbia County. J.P. Morgan Mortgage SSNY designated as Acquisition Corp., agent of LLC upon Plaintiff whom process against AGAINST it may be served. Tammy Grillo; et al., SSNY shall mail pro- Defendant(s) cess to: 470 Harring- Pursuant to a Judgton Dr., Austerlitz, NY ment of Foreclosure 12017. Purpose: any and Sale duly dated lawful activities. June 28, 2018 I, the undersigned Referee NOTICE OF PUBLIC will sell at public aucHEARING tion at the Greene The Town of Catskill County CourtZoning Board of Ap- house,320 Main Street, peals will hold a Public Catskill, New York on Hearing pursuant to January 9, 2019 at Article 160-10 (D) (26) 9:15AM, premises of the Town of Catskill known as 2320 Sleepy Zoning Laws to allow Hollow Road, Athens, interpretation of per- NY 12015. All that mitted uses on lands certain plot piece or owned by North Mnt. parcel of land, with the Game Farm LLC locat- buildings and improveed at 104 Haines Rd, ments erected, situate, Catskill, New York. lying and being in the Application Interpreta- Town of Athens, tion # I-5-2018 , North County of Greene, Mnt. Game Farm LLC State of NY, Section Tax Map # 152.00-2- 105.6 Block 4 Lot 3. 13. Approximate amount The Public Hearing will of judgment be held on the 12th $199,357.84 plus interday of December, est and costs. Premis2018 at 6:00 p.m., at es will be sold subject the Town Hall located to provisions of filed at 439-441 Main Judgment Index# Street, Catskill, New 2017-188. York to allow public Max Zacker, Esq, Refcomment on the appli- eree cation. Shapiro, DiCaro & BaThe above application rak, LLC is open for inspection Attorney(s) for the at the Office of the Plaintiff Zoning Board of Ap- 175 Mile Crossing peals located at 439 Boulevard Main Street, Catskill, Rochester, New York New York between the 14624 hours of 10:00 a.m. & (877) 430-4792 2:00 p.m. Dated: November 27, By order of Lyn Zubris, 2018- #96045 Chairman Zoning Board of Ap- NOTICE TO BIDDERS peals - Town of Cats- The Board of Education of the Greenville kill Central School District NOTICE OF PUBLIC will receive separate HEARING sealed bids for: The Town of Catskill SURPLUS ITEMS Zoning Board of Ap- The Board of Educapeals will hold a Public tion reserves the right pursuant to Article to reject any or all bids 160-11 and waive any inforof the Town of Catskill malities or defect in Zoning Laws to allow such bid. placement of Prefab Sealed bids will be reenclosed porch. ceived in the Business on lands owned Nadia Office of Greenville Hujtyn Central School until: located at 17 Rt 385 DATE: Tuesday, DeApplication Area Vari- cember 18, 2018 anceV-16-2018 T a x TIME: 10:00 AM Map # 156.10-1-23 Specifications and bid The Public Hearing will forms may be obtained be held on the 1 2 t h on the District's webDay of December , site www.greenvil2018 at 6:00 PM , a t lecsd.org or at the the Town Hall located Business Office, at 439-441 Main Greenville Central Street, Catskill, NY. to School, 4982 SR 81, allow public comment Greenville, NY 12083. on the Note: Designated The above application times to review surplus is open for inspection items - Tuesday, Deat the Office of the cember 11th from Zoning Board of Ap- 9:00am to 12:00pm peals located at 439 and Thursday, DecemMain Street, Catskill, ber 13th from 12:30pm New York between the to 3:30pm. Contact hours of 10:00 a.m. Richard Outtrim, Direcand 2:00 p.m., or by tor of Facilities III @ appointment. (518)966-5070 ext. 462 By order of Lynne Zu- to make arrangements bris Chairman, to meet on site. Zoning Board of Ap- Robyn Bhend peals, Town of Catskill Business Official NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING The Town of Catskill Zoning Board of Appeals will hold a Public pursuant to Article160-11 of the Town of Catskill Zoning Laws to allow construction of addition on lands owned L e a Boyer located at 91 Kaaterskill Ave. Application Area VarianceV-15-2018 T a x Map # 199.08-5-7 The Public Hearing will be held on the 1 2 t h day of December ,2018 at 6:00 PM , at the Town Hall located at 439-441 Main Street, Catskill, NY. to allow public comment on the The above application is open for inspection at the Office of the Zoning Board of Appeals located at 439 Main Street, Catskill, New York between the hours of 10:00 a.m. and 2:00 p.m., or by appointment. By order of Joseph Izzo Chairman, Zoning Board of Appeals, Town of Catskill

Scheduled for December 17th 2018 at 6:30pm located at West Ghent Vol Fire Co 74 Bender Blvd, Ghent NY 12075 regarding the purchase of a New/Replacement Fire Apparatus. All are welcome to Attend. SKY VIEW ACRES, LLC Articles of Org. filed NY Sec. of State (SSNY) 10/26/2018. Office in Greene Co. SSNY desig. agent of LLC whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail process to 1600 Front St., East Meadow, NY 11554. Purpose: Any lawful purpose. SUPREME COURT COUNTY OF GREENE QUICKEN LOANS INC., Plaintiff against VINCENT J. MANCUSO, et al Defendant(s). Pursuant to a Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale entered on November 2, 2018. I, the undersigned Referee will sell at public auction at the Green County Courthouse, 320 Main Street, Catskill, N.Y. on the 7th day of January, 2019 at 9:00 a.m. premises described as follows: All that certain plot, piece or parcel of land, with the buildings and improvements thereon erected, situate, lying and being in the Town of Greenville, Greene County, New York. Said premises known as 85A Old Plank Road, Greenville, N.Y. 12083 a/k/a 591 Old Plank Road, Greenville, N.Y. 12083. (Section: 23.00, Block: 5, Lot: 24). Approximate amount of lien $ 136,920.26 plus interest and costs. Premises will be sold subject to provisions of filed judgment and terms of sale. Index No. 171-17. Ian L. Crimmins, Esq., Referee. Stern & Eisenberg, PC Attorney(s) for Plaintiff Woodbridge Corporate Plaza 485 B Route 1 South Suite 330 Iselin, NJ 08830 (732) 582-6344 *For sale information, please visit www.auction.com or call 800280-2832* SUPREME COURT OF THE STATE OF NEW YORK - COUNTY OF COLUMBIA U.S. BANK NATIONAL ASSOCIATION, V. LORI A. MCHUGH; ET. AL. NOTICE OF SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a Final Judgment of Foreclosure dated May 07, 2018, and entered in the Office of the Clerk of the County of Columbia, wherein U.S. BANK NATIONAL ASSOCIATION is the Plaintiff and LORI A. MCHUGH; ET AL. are the Defendant(s). I, the undersigned Referee will sell at public auction at the COLUMBIA COUNTY COURTHOUSE, 401 UNION STREET, FRONT LOBBY, HUDSON, NY 12534, on January 8, 2019 at 10:00AM, premises known as 39 OLD MOUNTAIN RD, NEW LEBANON, NY 12125: Section 10.3, Block 1, Lot 32: ALL RIGHT, TITLE AND INTEREST IN THE FOLLOWING DESCRIBED PROPERTY IN THE TOWN OF NEW LEBANON, COUNTY OF COLUMBIA, STATE OF NEW YORK Premises will be sold subject to provisions of filed Judgment Index # 9331/2015. Barry David Sack, Esq. Referee. RAS Boriskin, LLC 900 Merchants Concourse, Suite 310, Westbury, New York 11590, Attorneys for Plaintiff. For sale information, please visit www.auction.com or call (800) 280-2832.

PUBLICATION NOTICE: 287 WHR LLC, a domestic LLC, filed with the SSNY on 10/26/2018. Office location: Columbia County. SSNY is designated as agent upon whom process against the LLC may be served. SSNY shall mail process to 287 Wolf Hill Road, Hillsdale, NY 12529. Purpose: Real estate management and de- TOWN OF NEW BALvelopment and general TIMORE business purposes. NOTICE OF SLECIAL MEETING PUBLIC NOTICE FOR Notice Is hereby given GERMANTOWN FIRE that the Town of New DISTRICT Baltimore will hold a MEETING OF special Meeting on BOARD OF COMMIS- Thursday December 6, SIONERS 2018 at 7:00 PM atPLEASE TAKE NO- Town Hall, 3809 CR 51 TICE that due to the Kannacroix, NV 12087 Christmas holiday, the to address the adjustregular monthly meet- ment of the Court ing of the Board of Fire Grant and to conduct Commissioners of the and other business Germantown Fire Dis- that comes before the trict of the Town of Board. Germantown, Colum- BY THE ORDER OF bia County, will be THE TOWN BOARD held on Monday, De- BARBARA M. FINKE cember 17, 2018 at TOWN CLERK 7:00 p.m. at the Germantown Firehouse at THE TOWN of New 181 Main Street, Ger- Baltimore is seeking a NOTICE OF Public mantown, N.Y. full time Court Clerk for Kerrie Abela, Secretary Hearing 32.50 hours a week, A Zoning Board of Ap- Germantown Fire Dis- court clerk is respontrict peals sible for maintaining

records of a court and to assist the judges with their administrative functions. Specific duties entail: Preparing dockets/calendars of cases to be called and utilizing a variety of computer software and case management systems. Recording payment of court fines and fees. Wilf be required to answer inquiries from the generaf public regarding judicial procedures, court appearances, trial dates, adjournments, and other court related matters. Prepare and issue orders of the court, including probation orders, protective orders, release documentation, sentencing information, and summonses as well as prepare documents regarding the outcome of court proceedings. Responsibilities will include: searching files and contacting witnesses, attorneys, and litigants, in order to obtain information for the court. Must be able to work independently, as well as have strong communications and inter-personal skills. Legal or prior court clerk experience preferred. Interested applicants may obtain an application from the New Baltimore Town Hall. Submit application along with resume by December 6, to New BaEtimore Town Court, PO Box 67 Hannacroix, NV 12087. Attn: Dawn Palmateer BY THE ORDER OF THE TOWN BOARD BARBARA KINKE TOWN CLERK

T.I.G.W. LLC filed NY Sec. of State (SSNY) 11/27/2018. Office in Greene Co. SSNY design. agent of LLC whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail process to c/o T.I.G.W. LLC 615 Bross Street Cairo, NY 12413 Purpose: Any lawful purpose.

ULTRA C SOLUTIONS LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with the SSNY on 09/12/18. Office: Columbia County. SSNY designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to the LLC, 6404 Peters Lane, Valatie, NY 12184. Purpose: Any lawful purpose.

Real Estate 220

Houses for Sale Other Area

Village of Catskill. 3bdr, 1bth. $89k, 518-947-0906.

Rentals

The Greenport Fire Commission is seeking proposals for the following for the year 2019: • District Secretary • District Treasurer • Snow Plowing • Facilities Handyman • Facilities Janitor Submit interest to the; Greenport Fire Commission PO Box 41 Hudson, NY 12534

Professional 435

& Technical

Bulk Carrier looking for CDL-A Drivers. Will train on modern Specialized Equipment. Mostly under 100 Air Miles! Excellent Pay/Benefits. Email for application: cscott@Lynnhscott.com or call 888-339-2900 x12 SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS - Cambridge Central School District Board of Education is seeking a Superintendent of Schools for its 868 pupil PreK-12 district. A salary range of $125,000-$145,000 is being offered. A brochure and application can be found at wswheboces.org/page/superintendent-vacancies. Mail or submit electronically a letter of interest, resume, completed application, three letters of reference specific to this position, transcripts, and proof of certification by January 7, 2019 to: James Dexter, District Superintendent of Schools, WSWHE BOCES, 1153 Burgoyne Avenue, Fort Edward, NY 12828. (518) 746-3310, Ext. 8; jdexter@wswheboces.org

298

Greene County

COXSACKIE- LG 2 bdr $950, 4 bdr $1250, heat incld, Call: 518-622-3849 smoke1410@verizon.net

Employment 415

General Help

HOME HEALTH Aide with agency wanted in the Hillsdale NY area. Call Mariam @ (518)755-4822.

SCHOOL BUS DRIVERS needed. Do you want a rewarding career? We'll train you to become a school bus driver, starting as a substitute. Must have a clean driving record. $18.82/hour. Call Steve at Chatham Central Schools 418-392-1520 for information and an application.

VALATIE- 2982 St. Rt 203. Sat., Dec. 8, 9a-3p. Moving Sale! Furniture, books, ladders, Flue cleaning rods & brushes, elec. leaf blower, havahart trap & much more!

Merchandise Miscellaneous 730

for Sale

HOME SECURITY - Leading smart home provider Vivint Smart Home has an offer just for you. Call 877-480-2648 to get a professionally installed home security system with $0 activation.

The Town of Chatham is seeking a ZONING BOARD member for a five year term to commence on January 1, 2019 through December 31, 2023. Submit a letter of interest and resume by 4PM on December 14th, 2018 to: Maria Lull, Supervisor Town of Chatham 488 State Route 295, Chatham, NY 12037 518-392-0044 supervisor@chathamnewyork.us

445 Situations Wanted A PLACE FOR MOM has helped over a million families find senior living. Our trusted, local advisors help find solutions to your unique needs at no cost to you. Call: 1-800-404-8852 HERO MILES - to find out more about how you can help our service members, veterans and their families in their time of need, visit the Fisher House website at www.fisherhouse.org

Services 514

Services Offered

$250+ Paid Daily for giving away free websites. FT/PT. Work Online/Offline. You decide. No experience needed. For full details visit: www.PaidDailyGroup.com 612-504-0277 COMPUTER ISSUES? FREE DIAGNOSIS by GEEKS ON SITE! Virus Removal, Data Recovery! 24/7 EMERGENCY SERVICE, Inhome repair/On-line solutions . $20 OFF ANY SERVICE! 855-385-4814 NEW AUTHORS WANTED! Page Publishing will help you self-publish your own book. FREE author submission kit! Limited offer! Why wait? Call now: 1-877-6353893 Over $10K in debt? Be debt free in 24-48 months. Pay a fraction of what you owe. A+ BBB rated. Call National Debt Relief 1-855-4033654. Sleep Apnea Patients- If you have Medicare coverage, call Verus Healthcare today, Healthy Sleep Guide and More- FREE!! Our customer care agents await your call. 1-888-689-4341 to qualify for CPAP supplies for little or no cost in minutes. Home Delivery

Medical Aides Apartment for Rent

Garage Sales

550

& Services

LUNG CANCER? And Age 60+? You And Your Family May Be Entitled To Significant Cash Award. Call 866951-9073 for Information. No Risk. No Money Out Of Pocket. OXYGEN - Anytime. Anywhere. No tanks to refill. No deliveries. The All-New Inogen One G4 is only 2.8 pounds! FAA approved! FREE info kit: 1-855-8391738 VIAGRA & CIALIS! 60 pills for $99. 100 pills for $150 FREE shipping. Money back guaranteed! Call now Save 1-800-870-8711 564

Services Wanted

DENTAL INSURANCE. Call Physicians Mutual Insurance Company for details. NOT just a discount plan, REAL coverage for 350 procedures. 855-434-9221 or h t t p : / / w w w. d e n tal50plus.com/44 DIRECTV CHOICE All-Included Package. Over 185 Channels! ONLY $45/month (for 24 mos.) Call Now- Get NFL Sunday Ticket FREE! CALL 1-866-731-3285 Ask Us How To Bundle & Save! DIRECTV CHOICE All-Included Package. Over 185 Channels! ONLY $45/month (for 24 mos.) Call Now- Get NFL Sunday Ticket FREE! CALL 1-866-731-3285 Ask Us How To Bundle & Save! DISH TV $59.99 For 190 Channels $14.95 High Speed Internet. Free Installation, Smart HD DVR Included, Free Voice Remote. Some restrictions apply. Call 1-855-401-9066 DISH TV - Over 190 Channels Now ONLY $59.99/mo! 2yr price guarantee, FREE Installation! Save HUNDREDS over Cable and DIRECTV. Add Internet as low as $14.95/mo! 1-800-8711312 Do you owe more that $5000 in Tax Debt? Call Wells & Associates INC. We solve Tax Problems! Personal or Business! IRS, State and Local. 30 years in Business! Call NOW for a free consultations at an office near you. 1-888-7429640

Earthlink High Speed Internet. As Low As $14.95/month (for the first 3 months.) Reliable High Speed Fiber Optic Technology. Stream Videos, Music and More! Call Earthlink Today 1-855-970-1623 Earthlink High Speed Internet. As Low As $14.95/month (for the first 3 months.) Reliable High Speed Fiber Optic Technology. Stream Videos, Music and More! Call Earthlink Today 1-877-933-3017

Wanted

795

to buy

BATHROOM RENOVATIONS. EASY, ONE DAY updates! We specialize in safe bathing. Grab bars, no slip flooring & seated showers. Call for a free in-home consultation: 866-2486408

Transportation

GOT SOMETHING TO SAY? Be heard with a statewide ad in the New York Daily Impact from NYNPA! Put your 25-word ad in front of MILLIONS of people with a single order for one great price. Call 315-661-2446 or contact this paper today!

CARS/TRUCKS WANTED!!! We buy 2002-2018 Cars/Trucks. Running or Not! Nationwide Free Pickup! Call 1-888-416-2208

Have a CPAP machine for sleep apnea? Get replacement FDA approved CPAP machine parts and supplies at little or no cost! Free sleep guide included! 1877-411-9455

DONATE YOUR CAR TO CHARITY. Receive maximum value of write off for your taxes. Running or not! All conditions accepted. Free pickup. Call for details. 1-855-587-1166

IF YOU own a home, you need Homeowners Insurance. Protect your house, belongings, valuables & more. Call now for a free quote. Don’t wait! 844-338-3881

TOYOTA AVALON- 2007. V6, auto, 4 dr, black w/ tan int., 198,000 miles. Ex. Cond. $3500. Call 518-7586478 or 518-522-0398

OXYGEN - Anytime. Anywhere. No tanks to refill. No deliveries. The All-New Inogen One G4 is only 2.8 pounds! FAA approved! FREE info kit: 866-9412913 Spectrum Triple Play! TV, Internet & Voice for $29.99ea. 60 MB per second speed. No contract or commitment. More channels. Faster Internet. Unlimited Voice. Call 1-888-3835155 Spectrum Triple Play! TV, Internet & Voice for $29.99 ea. 60 MB per second speed. No contract or commitment. More Channels. Faster Internet. Unlimited Voice. Call 1-855-977-7198 Stay in your home longer with American Standard Walk-In Bathtub. Receive up to $1500 off, including a free toilet, and lifetime warranty on the tub and installation! Call us at 1-855-4655426 VIAGRA & CIALIS! 60 pills for $99. 100 pills for $150 FREE shipping. Money back guaranteed! Call now Save 1-800-870-8711

Automobiles 930

for Sale

Autos/Trucks 995

Wanted

Donate your car to Wheels for Wishes, benefiting Make-A-Wish. We offer free towing and your donation is 100% tax deductible. Call (855) 376?9474 SELLING YOUR CLASSIC CAR? Get your 10-word ad in daily and weekly papers across New York State and reach MILLIONS for just $199. Call 315-661-2446 or contact this newspaper's classified's department today!

See What You’re Missing In Our

CLASSIFIEDS!

~ AUCTION ~ 81 Water St. Catskill, NY December 8th 10:00 a.m. Preview Friday 12-3 pm & 8:30 a.m. auction day A nice diverse sale to close out the year. Vintage holiday, santas etc., tin litho wind up toys, early teddy bears and other creatures, 20 trays of costume jewelry, 19th and 20th C furniture, beer sign collectibles, tools, china, glassware, tray and box lots and much more. Must sell to make way for a January estate sale More extensive listing and photos at auctionzip.com auctioneer # 14163 or phone 518-258-3108 for details. we accept most major CC, check/cash. There is a 14% BP, 2% discount for cash/check. We exercise phone bids and absentee bids. Directions: from exit 21 NYS Thruway left at light and travel to Main St. Catskill, right on West Bridge St. and left into the parking lot. Auction facility is on the creek side of Water St.

LINCOLN AUCTIONS LLC linkonauction@aol.com, Auctionzip.com auctioneer #14163

518-731-8444/cel 518-258-3108

START EARNING EXTRA CASH TODAY!

DENTAL INSURANCE. Call Physicians Mutual Insurance Company for details. NOT just a discount plan, REAL coverage for 350 procedures. 866-679-8194 or http://www. dental50plus.com/41 Ad# 6118

$400 STAY ON

BONUS EARN EXTRA CASH AS A COLUMBIA GREENE MEDIA NEWSPAPER CARRIER. ROUTES AVAILABLE IN COLUMBIA AND GREENE COUNTY CONTACT US TODAY AND GET STARTED www.timesunion.com/carriers or call (518) 454-5689


CMYK

Thursday, December 6, 2018 B7

COLUMBIA-GREENE MEDIA

Mom makes travel plans without being invited I gave birth to my daughter three months ago, after 44 grueling hours of labor. My mother, assuming I would want her in the delivery room, booked her flight, flew across the country and stayed at my house without asking DEAR ABBY when I’d like her to come to help me. During her stay, she made comments about how she had flown 2,000 miles to “dog-sit” for me, that she knew she wasn’t wanted, and had she known my daughter wasn’t going to come on time (I was induced), she wouldn’t have “wasted her vacation” to fly in early. The entire visit was miserable. Without consulting my husband and me, she has now booked a flight to come and stay with us for Christmas. Christmas is my favorite holiday, and I’m dreading the thought of her being here. I’d like my daughter’s first Christmas to be a happy occasion. I asked my mother to change her flights and come in after the holiday, only to be met with the accusation “you’re being selfish” from her and my stepfather. How do I tell them that I don’t want them here for Christmas while minimizing hurt feelings? Pushed Too Far In Pennsylvania

JEANNE PHILLIPS

It appears you not only have a pushy mother, but also one who has no filter. When she made the comments she did when she came to “help” after the delivery, did you tell her how offended you were? If you didn’t tell her how you felt, you have a communication problem.

Give your mother one more chance. Welcome her and your stepfather at Christmas and, if she makes a demeaning or unkind comment, CALL her on it! And when you do, tell her that in the future you and your husband prefer to invite your houseguests rather than have them descend upon you. Because my husband and I are reaching advanced years, we know we will soon have to downsize to a senior living facility. In anticipation, we have begun distributing keepsakes we have accumulated over the years. Many were gifts with special meaning. Some are heirlooms that have been passed down from previous generations. When I helped my son with his garage sale recently, I was shocked to discover several of the keepsakes on display. I didn’t know how to react, but I did speak to him about it. Apparently, he doesn’t value them! How should I handle future distribution of keepsakes, as there are more of them, some of which I had intended for him and his family? Apparently, his wife and son also have no interest in them. Sentimental In Wisconsin You now have two choices. You can either give the items as gifts to other family members, after first ensuring that they will be appreciated and treasured, or sell them and use the money to cover any expenses that may come up in the future. P.S. If they have historical value, consider donating them to a museum or your state historical society.

Seniors can have adverse reactions to BP meds I wonder if you could comment on the negative side effects of various blood pressure medications for those over 65 — particularly folks who are 80-plus. Should a person be on more than two medications if one’s blood pressure is generally 150160/70-80? Does the answer change if the person also has TO YOUR chronic atrial fibrillation? GOOD HEALTH I am on three blood pressure medications meds, have chronic atrial fibrillation and have had extremely bad lightheadedness, to the point of altering my quality of life. I am on one medication (clonidine) that was listed as having many side effects, like the ones I mentioned. I checked with my pharmacist and got the same info: It’s not good for seniors. Atenolol also was listed as not being good for seniors. Websites said clonidine could cause older adults to have “memory issues,” such as brain fog, which I have experienced. No fun for sure. I am currently going off of clonidine and did a dumb thing. I stopped it suddenly and had really bad side effects. I know better, but my doctor was out of town and I was dealing with severe side effects. Now those are slowly subsiding. I am currently taking two meds and awaiting advice from my doctor on which meds to stay on or a change in dosages. I would appreciate your thoughts on blood pressure medications and their adverse reactions, especially in seniors.

DR. KEITH ROACH

In an ideal world, people with high blood

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) — You’re going to have to take certain shots standing up today — or be prepared to do so, which amounts to the same thing. Center yourself. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — An early start yields an early end to the day if all goes right. If not, it at least gives you something of a head-start. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) — You may spend

Classic Peanuts

Garfield

Blondie

pressure could control it with a single medication that would not have any side effects. Unfortunately, it doesn’t always work that way. Some people do need two, three or even four different medications to control their blood pressure. The guiding principal often becomes not what is ideal, but what is best in a difficult situation. Sometimes that means using medications like clonidine and atenolol, neither of which is the first drug a clinician would Hagar the Horrible use for an older person with high blood pressure. It often takes extensive trials to find the right combination of medications to get the blood pressure in an acceptable range while still having an acceptable level of side effects. It’s not clear that you have achieved either of those goals: 160/80 is not adequate blood pressure control, and lifealtering lightheadedness and “brain fog” are not acceptable. It’s dangerous to stop taking beta blockers like atenolol suddenly, but clonidine is even worse: The blood pressure can rebound higher than Zits it ever was, leading to stroke. I understand your frustration, but please wait on your doctor before discontinuing blood pressure medication. A new regimen is called for, and maybe a complete re-evaluation of the possible causes of high blood pressure. For example, when I see clonidine used, I often consider whether the diagnosis of obstructive sleep apnea has been missed. Readers may email questions to Dr. Roach at ToYourGoodHealth@med.cornell.edu.

Baby Blues

Horoscope By Stella Wilder Born today, you are down-to-earth and rarely one to let your emotions overtake your solidly rational approach to life. Sometimes called “blunt,” you are plainspoken to a fault. You prefer the truth over all else — even when it may in fact turn on you in some way. You are not always right, but you are always moving toward that which you can trust and rely on, whether at work or in relationships. You will go out of your way to support the underdog in any grievous situation. You see yourself as easily approachable. You may not always enjoy the best health, and you may be unusually subject to fatigue — but you don’t let physical ills stand in your way. You will continue moving forward even when it seems that circumstances have all conspired against you. You firmly believe that as long as you keep trying, you will succeed eventually. Also born on this date are: Steven Wright, comedian; Tom Hulce, actor; Dave Brubeck, musician; Agnes Moorehead, actress; Ira Gershwin, lyricist; Lynn Fontanne, actress. To see what is in store for you tomorrow, find your birthday and read the corresponding paragraph. Let your birthday star be your daily guide. FRIDAY, DECEMBER 7

Family Circus

much of your time today waiting for things to line up just so — and there’s only so much you can do to make that happen. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) — A shoddy job attracts more than criticism today; it also puts you in a vulnerable position from which it is difficult to extricate yourself. ARIES (March 21-April 19) — You’ll be waiting on others on at least two important occasions today, one of which can be anticipated. Brace yourself for the other. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) — Now is no time for your confidence to abandon you; you need faith in your abilities to see you through an assignment that is daunting indeed. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) — You have much in common with a certain rival, and today you can make that awareness work for you as you seize the advantage — perhaps permanently. CANCER (June 21-July 22) — You must be very clear in your desires today; a vague notion of what you want isn’t enough as you navigate at least one slippery slope. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) — You’ve been heading down the same path for some time, and today you may realize that you have the freedom to make a change if you so desire. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — You cannot guarantee another complete satisfaction today, but you can certainly offer some enjoyment as you both face key challenges. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) — You may have to step back and let someone else take the leading spot today. That person has much to offer you — if only indirectly. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) — You and a competitor may choose to work together toward a common goal today — and that can set the tone for many days yet to come. COPYRIGHT 2018 UNITED FEATURE SYNDICATE, INC.

Beetle Bailey

Pearls Before Swine

Dennis the Menace


CMYK

COLUMBIA-GREENE MEDIA

B8 Thursday, December 6, 2018 Close to Home

SUPER QUIZ

THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME By David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek

CNAIP NTTEH LBPBEE RULLAP ©2018 Tribune Content Agency, LLC All Rights Reserved.

Yesterday’s

Score 1 point for each correct answer on the Freshman Level, 2 points on the Graduate Level and 3 points on the Ph.D. Level.

Get the free JUST JUMBLE app • Follow us on Twitter @PlayJumble

Unscramble these Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words.

Geography Level 1

2

3

4

Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.

(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: GRIME PILOT JAGGED PIGEON Answer: He didn’t want to pay much for the off-road vehicle and was trying to get it — DIRT “JEEP”

12/6/18

Solution to Wednesday’s puzzle

Complete the grid so each row, column and 3-by-3 box (in bold borders) contains every digit, 1 to 9. For strategies on how to solve Sudoku, visit

Heart of the City

sudoku.org.uk © 2018 The Mepham Group. Distributed by Tribune Content Agency. All rights reserved.

(e.g., Which major city is served by the port city of Piraeus? Answer: Athens.) Freshman level 1. Which country consists of 26 cantons? 2. In which country is the world’s highest uninterrupted waterfall? 3. Which country’s national airline is LOT? Graduate level 4. Zanzibar is part of which country? 5. Which country has a cedar tree on its flag? 6. To which country do the Galapagos Islands belong? PH.D. level 7. Which country’s parliament is called the Storting? 8. Which country makes up two-thirds of the region known as Bengal? 9. The Andaman Sea is part of what ocean?

SUPER QUIZ ANSWERS 1. Switzerland. 2. Venezuela. 3. Poland. 4. Tanzania. 5. Lebanon. 6. Ecuador. 7. Norway. 8. Bangladesh. 9. Indian Ocean. 18 points — congratulations, doctor; 15 to 17 points — honors graduate; 10 to 14 points — you’re plenty smart, but no grind; 4 to 9 points — you really should hit the books harder; 1 point to 3 points — enroll in remedial courses immediately; 0 points — who reads the questions to you?

Mutts

Dilbert

Pickles For Better or For Worse

Get Fuzzy

Hi & Lois

Crossword Puzzle Mother Goose & Grimm ACROSS 1 Lasso 5 __ Wayans 10 Word in some high school names 14 Singles 15 Actress Durance 16 Outdoor feast 17 __ the fool; behaves stupidly 18 Timid mama’s boy 20 Encountered 21 Gigantic 22 __ at; alludes to 23 Up in arms 25 Summer cooler 26 Soothe; make peaceful 28 Long-time host of “The Tonight Show” 31 In the air 32 Neckwear 34 11/11 honoree 36 Bench board 37 Ice skate’s feature 38 Uncovered 39 Command to Fido 40 Rowing teams 41 Soothing ointment 42 Shun 44 Bugs 45 Lay down the __; give orders 46 Short-lived 47 Despise 50 Cry 51 To and __ 54 Hairdresser 57 “The __ Piper of Hamelin” 58 Come to shore 59 __-cotta; patio pot clay 60 Like eclairs 61 Nervous 62 Grains planted 63 Kennedy & Cruz DOWN 1 Meander 2 In the past

Bound & Gagged

Created by Jacqueline E. Mathews

3 Undergarments 4 Feminine ending 5 Barney Fife’s title 6 In __; furious 7 “Your guess is as good as __” 8 Fall month: abbr. 9 Certain vote 10 Flatlands 11 Wreak havoc on 12 Vane direction 13 __ up with; tolerates 19 Dock 21 Sword handle 24 Fissure; split 25 Price to ride 26 Go by 27 TV’s “Kate & __” 28 Womanizers 29 Place for Trump’s desk 30 Bold; brash 32 Murdered 33 Crow’s comment 35 Golf shop purchase 37 Make tea

12/6/18

Wednesday’s Puzzle Solved

Non Sequitur

©2018 Tribune Content Agency, LLC All Rights Reserved.

38 Source of woe 40 Diagram 41 Make a tiny cut 43 Weather forecast 44 Stadiums 46 Facial hair 47 Up to the task 48 Rosary piece

12/6/18

49 “__ in there”; encouraging phrase 50 Telegram 52 Donna of old TV 53 Chances 55 “__ a Small World” 56 Average grade 57 Peach stone

Rubes

eedition Daily Mail Dec. 6  
eedition Daily Mail Dec. 6  
Advertisement