Grass Fed t of Australia, Loin, Produc Fresh, Beef
Coupons, Circulars, and Savings! Spry Magazine, Parade Magazine, Smart Source, Rite Aid, Shoprite, CVS, Price Chopper, ALDI, Walgreens, Hannaford, and Spring Garden
Copyright 2017, Columbia-Greene Media Volume 234, No. 159
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Saturday-Sunday, August 11-12, 2018 • • •
Future cloudy for Rite Aid
n WEATHER FORECAST FOR HUDSON
TODAY TONIGHT SUN
By Amanda Purcell Cooler with a few showers
Cloudy with spotty showers
Some sun, a shower or two
CATSKILL — The future of Rite Aid locations in the Twin Counties is up in the air. Three weeks after the Rite Aid at 226 W. Bridge St., Catskill, closed July 23, the company did not have any details Friday on what would happen to the company’s two other locations in the Twin Counties: the Hudson store at 173 Fairview Ave., and the Greenville location at 5 Garland Lane. All the locations were acquired by Walgreens in September, according to Rite Aid spokeswoman Ashley Flowers.
Complete weather, A2
“As announced last October, we will be closing some store locations to help ensure we have the right stores in the right locations to create a more focused network of stores that can deliver the greatest value for our customers,” Walgreens spokeswoman Allison Mack said Friday. Walgreens Boots Alliance, the owner of the Walgreens brand, announced it would buy roughly half of Rite Aid’s stores for $5.18 billion June 29, 2017. The Federal Trade Commission approved an agreement Sept. 19, 2017 for Walgreens Boots Alliance to buy Rite See FUTURE A2
AMANDA PURCELL/COLUMBIA-GREENE MEDIA
Rite Aid, Catskill, 226 W. Bridge St., Catskill, closed July 23. Crews were cleaning out the store Tuesday.
County to aid firefighters with cancer coverage
By Richard Moody
that requires fire departments to offer insurance to volunteer firefighters with five years’ of interior experience for various types of cancer, including lung, prostate, breast, lymphatic, hematological, digestive, urinary, neurological, cancer of the reproductive
Columbia County is looking to transfer savings in workers’ compensation to help local fire departments pay for insurance they’ll be required to provide to volunteer firefighters beginning next year. The state passed a law Gov. Andrew Cuomo signed last October
See COVERAGE A2
Starting the season Keyes delivers big hit for Texans PAGE B1 LANCE WHEELER FOR COLUMBIA-GREENE MEDIA
Firefighters from New York and Massachusetts work to put out a blaze at the Congregational Church in Canaan. A new state law to take effect Jan. 1, 2019, will require fire departments to provide insurance covering certain cancers to volunteer firefighters with five years of interior experience. The Columbia County treasurer is looking to help towns and fire departments pay for the insurance.
n LOTTERIES Daily Numbers: Midday 7, 9, 3 Lucky Sum 19 Evening 0, 4, 6 Lucky Sum 10 WinFour: Midday 7, 1, 8, 6 Lucky Sum 22 Evening 6, 1, 1, 8 Lucky Sum 16 Mega Millions: $63M Powerball: $247M
n INDEX Region Opinion State/Nation Obituaries Sports Comics/Advice Classiied
A3 A4 A5 A5 B1 A8-9 B4-5
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FAA to pay for 90% of airport runway rehab By Richard Moody Columbia-Greene Media
HUDSON — The Federal Aviation Administration will cover 90 percent of Columbia County’s planned $1.98 million rehabilitation project for the runway at the county airport. The 5,350-foot-long by 100-foot-wide runway is about 20 years old. It was last paved in 1998. The Columbia County Board of Supervisors awarded a $1,783,951 contract to A. Colarusso & Son, Inc., of Hudson, in June, to rehabilitate the strip. The board of supervisors accepted a grant from the FAA at its meeting Wednesday that
September 8, 2018 1pm - 6pm Main Street, Catskill A Sonny Rock Production powered by Register-Star and The Daily Mail
will reimburse the county 90 percent, or $1.78 million, of the expenses for the runway rehabilitation. The county also received a state Aviation Capital Funding grant, covering 5 percent, or $99,105, of the project. Columbia County will be left to cover the remaining 5 percent of the project cost. The total price tag is $1,982,110, which includes the construction cost, project inspection, oversight, a mandatory FAA flight check of the new runway edge lighting and a replacement navigational aid on the south end of the runway. See RUNWAY A2
A jet on the tarmac of the Columbia County Airport in the fall. The Federal Aviation Administration will reimburse the county for 90 percent of the cost for rehabilitating the runway.
Win Tickets to Gavinstock! Enter for a chance to win a 3 Day Pass Plus Camping Visit www.hudsonvalley360.com/gavinstock What is Gavinstock, exactly? It’s an Irish music and culture Festival that just keeps getting bigger and bigger every year. This year, there will be over ten bands, including Shilelagh Law, Celtic Cross, The Canny Brothers Band, Jameson’s Revenge, Bangers and Mash, Ireland the Band, Slainte, The Crooked Jacks, The Narrowbacks, The Ruffians and The Prodigals.
COLUMBIA-GREENE MEDIA • REGISTER-STAR
A2 - Saturday - Sunday, August 11-12, 2018
Future From A1
FORECAST FOR HUDSON
TODAY TONIGHT SUN
Cooler with a few showers
Cloudy with spotty showers
Some sun, a shower or two
Variable clouds, a t-storm
A shower and t-storm around
Partly sunny and humid
Malone Potsdam 80/57 82/59
Lake Placid 75/52
Aid with 1,932 stores for $4.38 billion total. The purchased stores were primarily located in the Northeast and South, according to the statement from the company in September. “After all stores are acquired, stores are planned to be converted to the Walgreens brand in carefully planned phases over time,” according to the statement. But the company has not said which stores will be converted into Walgreens locations and which will be closed permanently and sold. The Rite Aid locations in Catskill and Hudson are across the street from two Walgreens — one at 165 Fairview Ave., Hudson, and the other is at 19 Central Ave., Catskill. There is no Walgreens located next to the Rite Aid in Greenville. Patient prescription records from the Rite Aid in Catskill are now available at the 19 Central Ave. Walgreens. “While we will be closing some stores in the AlbanySchenectady-Troy area, we will also be investing in the community through the process of
AMANDA PURCELL/COLUMBIA-GREENE MEDIA
Rite Aid, Catskill, 226 W. Bridge St., Catskill, closed July 23. Crews were cleaning out the store Tuesday.
converting other Walgreensowned Rite Aid stores to the Walgreens brand,” Mack said Friday. “We also plan to begin converting other Walgreensowned Rite Aid stores to the Walgreens brand. This process will begin later this year and continue in phases over the next 18 months or so.” Walgreens is the secondlargest drug-store chain behind CVS. Rite Aid now operates just over 2,300 stores compared with Walgreens’ 8,175 and CVS’ 9,800 pharmacies. The company also did not
say what will happen to the Catskill location after it is emptied out on Saturday. Husband-and-wife team James and Jean Mikel, owners of J&J Liquidations, of Elmira, were cleaning out the 14,000-square-foot Catskill store Tuesday. They began work on Aug. 5. “It’s too bad about it closing,” James said. “We’ve been doing this about 20 years. Mostly, we do fixture liquidation. A store closes, we go in and we sell whatever we can. And whatever we can’t sell, we ship it out, put it in the
and towns afford the added cost for offering insurance. The county could use savings in its workers’ compensation fund to reduce how much towns and departments pay for the insurance. Each January, the county bills the towns — along with warrants for property taxes — for workers’ compensation. In 2018, all the towns and county paid about $2.5 million into the workers’ compensation fund, and Keeler projects the amount will be about the same in 2019. “We have seen savings in workers’ compensation claims the last couple of years,” Keeler said. “We used to see significant claims from the Pine Haven Nursing Home. Since we sold the nursing home, we have seen savings.” The former county nursing home at 201 Main St., Philmont, was sold in 2015. The county would charge the towns less for workers’ compensation each year under Keeler’s plan, based on preliminary estimates, but then turn around and charge municipalities for the cost of the insurance, which would save the towns money on the insurance costs. The amount paid to workers’ compensation will decrease to about $2.3 million
under the plan — an overall savings of $156,999. “These numbers are still very preliminary,” Keeler said. “We will not know the total costs to the towns for the insurance until the fire departments get a quote from Hartford.” Keeler’s plan is budgetneutral, he said, and will not require an increase in taxes. FASNY is reaching out to fire departments to determine which are participating in its program. The participating departments will give FASNY the number of eligible firefighters by Jan. 1. For example, the Ancram Volunteer Fire Department, would pay $3,150 a year to provide insurance to its eligible firefighters through FASNY’s program, under preliminary estimates. But under Keeler’s plan, Ancram would be charged $1,672 less for workers’ compensation. The county would then come back and charge the town $1,610 for the insurance cost and cover the difference at roughly $110 per firefighter from the money saved by reducing the county’s contribution to the workers’ compensation fund. An estimated $102,569 in savings is estimated for 2019. In Ancram, the county would contribute $1,540 to pay for
Approach Path Indicator. “All of the existing runway lighting, airfield signage and the RW 3 end PAPI are 25-plus years old and nearing the end of their useful lives,” Knox said. “Thus, replacing all of these critical airport infrastructure components during the runway rehab work is the opportune time to do that work as well.” Some of the work may start at some point later this year, but most of it will be done in the late spring and early summer of 2019. The county expects the project will be completed in seven or eight weeks. “Maintaining an airport runway surface in good-to-excellent condition is one of the highest priorities for the safe operation of an airport, thus the implementation, funding and progression of a project to rehabilitate and resurface our only runway is of the utmost importance to all who fly in and out of our facility,” Knox said. “The replacement of old,
aging airfield lighting, signage and navigational aids is almost as important as the runway pavement condition.”
dumpster or recycle it for scrap metal.” After they finish cleaning up the store on Saturday they are heading to three stores in Massachusetts, James said. On Tuesday, crews were removing metal brackets, flooring, shelving, kiosks and booths. Ryan Grace was moving a shopping cart full of materials to a dumpster Tuesday afternoon. He recently moved from the Columbia County area to Catskill when he heard about the temporary job opportunity at the former Rite Aid. Grace said he had not heard what is going to happen to the store. “I am familiar with the area, so I decided to do something to help out,” he said. “I have been helping out now for the past two days. We are going to be working up until Saturday. By that time we are hoping to be done cleaning out the store, so there is absolutely nothing to do, so whoever comes in and buys this next can just come in and do what they’ve got to do.” To reach reporter Amanda Purcell, call 518-828-1616 ext. 2500, or send an email to firstname.lastname@example.org, or tweet to @amandajpurcell.
Shown is today’s weather. Temperatures are today’s highs and tonight’s lows.
SUN AND MOON
Statistics through 3 p.m. yesterday
Sunrise Sunset Moonrise Moonset
Yesterday as of 3 p.m. 24 hrs. through 3 p.m. yest.
Today 5:58 a.m. 8:02 p.m. 6:00 a.m. 8:27 p.m.
Sun. 5:59 a.m. 8:01 p.m. 7:16 a.m. 9:06 p.m.
YEAR TO DATE NORMAL
24.47 23.94 Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2018
CONDITIONS TODAY AccuWeather.com UV Index™ & AccuWeather.com RealFeel Temperature®
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 96/69 Seattle 73/58
New York 76/68
San Francisco 70/52
Kansas City 90/68
Los Angeles 87/68
Atlanta 88/70 El Paso 84/68
Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day.
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 Sun. Hi/Lo W Hi/Lo W 85/63 pc 86/64 s 61/56 c 63/56 r 88/70 pc 91/70 pc 83/73 t 83/74 t 86/68 t 84/70 t 103/68 s 95/62 s 92/71 pc 93/72 pc 102/63 pc 91/61 pc 74/67 sh 75/70 sh 91/77 t 89/75 t 83/64 t 80/64 c 90/71 t 91/68 t 86/54 pc 85/52 pc 87/69 s 86/67 pc 83/64 t 85/64 pc 82/67 t 82/67 pc 82/63 t 84/65 c 84/72 t 84/72 t 91/60 pc 91/57 pc 89/66 s 91/67 s 85/65 pc 86/65 pc 73/62 sh 77/69 sh 89/77 sh 90/77 pc 89/78 t 92/76 t 85/65 t 85/65 s 90/68 s 91/70 pc 85/66 t 85/65 pc 105/85 s 104/85 s
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 Sun. Hi/Lo W Hi/Lo W 92/70 pc 88/72 t 87/68 s 84/66 s 89/76 t 89/78 pc 85/67 pc 82/66 pc 92/70 s 91/71 s 91/69 c 90/67 c 90/74 c 91/78 pc 76/68 t 79/70 t 87/76 t 86/73 t 88/67 t 83/66 t 89/67 s 92/69 s 90/74 t 91/72 t 83/70 t 83/71 t 100/83 pc 104/82 s 78/64 t 78/64 t 72/62 pc 73/65 pc 77/59 c 81/59 s 78/68 sh 80/70 sh 89/69 t 88/69 t 85/70 t 85/71 t 95/59 pc 89/57 pc 88/70 pc 90/68 s 100/71 pc 96/69 pc 70/52 pc 67/53 pc 92/75 t 93/73 t 73/58 c 78/58 s 88/79 t 88/79 t 86/72 t 86/73 t
Weather(W): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.
Coverage From A1
systems, or melanoma. The law will take effect Jan. 1. The Firemen’s Association of the State of New York put together an insurance program for fire departments across the state, partnering with Hartford Insurance Company, which will offer insurance for certain types of cancer for $225 a year per eligible firefighter. “These costs would push a lot of the local fire departments and towns over their tax cap,” said Columbia County Treasurer PJ Keeler. “It’s another unfunded mandate. Fire departments have enough problems with recruiting and retaining people.” The county has about 900 to 1,000 firefighters — though not all may be eligible for the program. It’s possible, Keeler said, that older members of departments, who no longer participate in interior firefighting, will be eligible for the insurance coverage. Keeler, who is a firefighter with the A.B. Shaw Fire Company in Claverack, presented an idea to the Columbia County Board of Supervisors at its full board meeting Wednesday to help fire departments
Runway From A1
“There are a lot of substantial transverse cracks on the runway, with some occasional longitudinal cracking occurring as well,” said Columbia County Engineering Director Dean Knox. “All hot-mix asphalt pavements, be they on airports or public highways, have an average lifespan of about 15 to 20 years, so we are at the upper limit of the lifespan of our existing hot-mix asphalt runway pavement.” The project consists primarily of milling some of the runway pavement and resurfacing it with new layers of pavement; replacing the existing runway edge lighting with new LED runway lighting; replacing a few of the existing airfield guidance signs; and replacing the existing RW 3 end navigational aid called the Precision
the insurance. Fire departments do not have to participate in FASNY’s program, but the state must approve any insurance departments choose to use. Eligible firefighters can access their benefits as soon as the law takes effect Jan. 1. Firefighters who become eligible for the coverage after Jan. 1 will be able to access benefits a month after their eligibility. The program will provide lump-sum benefits — an amount based on the severity of the cancer — $6,250 for less severe cases and $25,000 for more severe cases. The money is drawn from a pool of $50,000 a firefighter, which would be available if the particular firefighter has more than one cancer diagnosis during his or her career, according to a statement from FASNY. Firefighters will also receive a flat $1,500 a month for 36 months should they become completely disabled. In the event of death, beneficiaries will receive $50,000, according to FASNY.
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7,839.11 Source: AP
HUDSON RIVER TIDES High tide: 2:53 a.m. 5.2 feet Low tide: 9:54 a.m. -0.6 feet High tide: 3:32 p.m. 4.6 feet Low tide: 10:02 p.m. -0.5 feet
Saturday - Sunday, August 11-12, 2018 - A3
COLUMBIA-GREENE MEDIA • REGISTER-STAR
COLUMBIA COUNTY POLICE BLOTTER
CALENDAR Saturday, Aug. 11 n Germantown History Department
9 a.m.-noon 1767 Parsonage, 52 Maple Ave., Germantown 518-537-6687
Monday, Aug. 13 n Canaan Town Board 7 p.m. Upstairs
Town Hall, 1647 Route 5, Canaan 518781-3144 n Citizens’ Climate Lobby Columbia County Chapter 6 p.m. location varies (either Hudson or Chatham) 518-672-7901 n Copake Parks and Recreation Commission 7 p.m. Park Building, Mountain View Road, Copake. 518-329-1234 n Hillsdale Planning Board 7:30 p.m. Town Hall, Main Street, Hillsdale 518-3255073 n Hudson City School District Board of Education 7 p.m. Hudson High School, 215 Harry Howard Ave., Hudson n Hudson Common Council organizational meeting followed by informal meeting at 7 p.m. at City Hall, 520 Warren St., Hudson, 518-828-1030 n Hudson Industrial Development Agency 5:30 p.m. City Hall, 520 Warren St., Hudson, 518-828-1030. Tentative. n Milan Town Board 7:30 p.m. Wilcox Memorial Town Hall, 20 Wilcox Circle, Milan 845-758-5133 n New Lebanon Town Board 7 p.m. Town Hall, 14755 Route 22, New Lebanon 518-794-8888 n Philmont Village Board 7 p.m. Village Hall, 124 Main St., Philmont 518672-7032 n Rhinebeck Town Board 6:45 p.m. Town Hall, 80 East Market St., Rhinebeck n Taghkanic Town Board 7 p.m. Town Hall, Route 82, West Taghkanic 518-8517638 n Tivoli Planning Board Workshop 7 p.m. Historic Watts dePeyster Hall, 1 Tivoli Commons, Tivoli 845-757-2021
Tuesday, Aug. 14 n Chatham Central School District
Board of Education 6 p.m. High School Library, Chatham 518-392-2400 n Chatham Planning Board 7 p.m. Town Hall, 488 Route 295, Chatham 518392-3262 n Claverack Town Board 5 p.m. Special budget workshop. Town Office Building, 91 Church St., Mellenville 518-6727911 n Copake Land Use Review Committee 7 p.m. Town Hall, 230 Mountain View Road, Copake 518-329-1234 n Hillsdale Town Board 7 p.m. Town Hall, Main Street, Hillsdale 518-325-5073 n Hudson Common Council Informal Meeting 7 p.m. City Hall, 520 Warren St., Hudson, 518-828-1030. n Red Hook Town Board 7:30 p.m. Town Hall, 7340 South Broadway, Red Hook 845-758-4606 n Rhinebeck Central School District Board of Education 7 p.m. High/Middle School Library, North Park Road, Rhinebeck 845-871-5500 n Rhinebeck Village Board 7 p.m. Village Hall, 76 East Market St., Rhinebeck 845-876-7015 n Roe Jan Library board of trustees 6:30 p.m. at the library, 9091 Route 22, Copake n Taghkanic Planning Board 7 p.m. Town Hall, Route 82, West Taghkanic 518851-7638, ext. 7 n Valatie Village Board 7:30 p.m. Village Office, Martin H. Glynn Building, 3211 Church St., Valatie 518-758-9806
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Editor’s Note: A charge is not a conviction. All persons listed are innocent until proven guilty in a court of law. Charges can be amended or dismissed.
STATE POLICE n
Donald J. Matteson, 25, of New York, was arrested at 6:40 p.m. Aug. 1 in Copake and charged with prohibited sale of an alcoholic beverage, a class A misdemeanor. He was issued an appearance ticket for a later court date. n Paul D. Drumm, 55, of Stuyvesant, was arrested at 1:38 p.m. Aug. 2 in Stuyvesant and charged with possession of child pornography, a class E felony. He was held in lieu of $5,000 bail or $10,000 bond. n Patrick A. Locke, 55, of the Bronx, was arrested at 12:23 p.m. Aug. 2 in Taghkanic and charged with second-degree criminal possession of marijuana with over 16 oz., a class D felony, and disorderly conduct, a violation. He was held in lieu of cash bail. n Wesley B. Minto, 41,
of Wellington, Florida, was arrested at 12:42 p.m. Aug. 2 in Taghkanic and charged with second-degree criminal possession of marijuana with over 16 oz., a class D felony; and disorderly conduct, a violation. He was held in lieu of cash bail. n Jamie P. Cormier, 40, of Washington, Massachusetts, was arrested at 5:05 p.m. Aug. 3 in New Lebanon and charged with first-degree aggravated unlicensed operation of a motor vehicle with 10 or more suspensions, a class E felony. He was released on his own recognizance. n Rebecca A. Brown, 41, of Marcy, was arrested at 5:20 p.m. Aug. 3 in New Lebanon and charged with seventh-degree criminal possession of a controlled substance, a class A
misdemeanor. She was issued an appearance ticket for a later court date. n Kendasha Barber, 23, of Buffalo, was arrested at 7:50 a.m. Aug. 4 in Kinderhook and charged with fourth-degree criminal possession of a controlled substance with a vehicle other than a motorcycle, a class E felony; and seconddegree aggravated unlicensed operation of a motor vehicle with three or more suspensions, an unclassified misdemeanor. She was held in lieu of police bail. n Michael Belgrave, 21, of Kingston, was arrested at 6:40 a.m. Aug. 5 in Greenport and charged with fifth-degree criminal possession of marijuana with over 25 grams, a class B misdemeanor; and a
traffic device violation of running a red light, an infraction. He was issued an appearance ticket for a later court date. n Sean P. Mullins, 29, of Averill Park, was arrested at 10:41 p.m. Aug. 5 in New Lebanon and charged with operating a motor vehicle with a blood alcohol content of .08 percent or higher, driving while intoxicated, both unclassified misdemeanors and first-time offenses, unlawful possession of marijuana, a violation; a speed violation of exceeding 55 mph and drinking alcohol in a motor vehicle on the highway. He was issued an appearance ticket for a later court date. n Kevin W. Haberland, 30, of Stuyvesant Falls, was arrested at 6:20 a.m. Aug. 6 in
Stuyvesant and charged with two counts of first-degree reckless endangerment, a class D felony; two counts of endangering the welfare of a child, criminal obstruction of breathing by applying pressure and fourth-degree criminal possession of a weapon with intent to use, all class A misdemeanors. Haberland’s arrest was not reported. n Laurice E. Haberland, 64, of Stuyvesant, was arrested at 9:53 a.m. Aug. 6 in Stuyvesant and charged with operating a motor vehicle with a blood alcohol content of .08 percent or higher and driving while intoxicated, both unclassified misdemeanors and first-time offenses. He was issued an appearance ticket for a later court date.
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COLUMBIA-GREENE MEDIA • REGISTER-STAR
A4 - Saturday - Sunday, August 11-12, 2018
REGISTER-STAR Established 1785 Published Tuesday through Saturday by Columbia-Greene Media
JOHN B. JOHNSON
JOHN B. JOHNSON JR.
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CEO AND CO-PUBLISHER
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MARY DEMPSEY MANAGING EDITOR
The DOT does the right thing As the construction of a roundabout on the Columbia County side of the Rip Van Winkle Bridge gets underway in earnest, the state Department of Transportation set an example of how a government agency can work with localities to make a complex process run smoothly for all concerned. Two days ago in this column, we took the DOT to task for sending trucks on a 9-mile sojourn through Hudson to avoid the construction zone and back again over already congested city truck routes and, topping that off, failing to tell city officials
about the detour plan. Today, we are praising the DOT for working with Hudson Mayor Rick Rector, city Department of Public Works Superintendent Rob Perry and Assemblywoman Didi Barrett, D-106, to come up with a simple solution to this rather circuitous problem. Instead of sending trucks through Hudson so they can get to the Rip Van Winkle Bridge, the loop at the intersection of Route 9G and Route 23 will be widened so trucks can make the turnaround more easily, bypass the existing heavily traveled truck routes and eliminate a
convoluted 9-mile detour. Although the roundabout project is less than two weeks old, the first sign of potential trouble was visible Thursday as slowed-down traffic in the single lane to the Route 9G-Route 23 intersection and fast-moving traffic on the Route 9G north ramp attempted to merge. The DOT’s action Thursday will help reduce the chance of accidents and preserve safety for motorists entering the construction zone. It also sets a positive example for admitting a mistake was made and moving with all possible speed to make things right.
An innate ethics issue in the House The Washington Post
Even if Rep. Chris Collins is not guilty of the insider-trading charges federal prosecutors lodged against himWednesday, the New York Republican’s story would still be a scandal. The words “how can that be legal?” come to mind in considering that the lawmaker sat on the board of Innate Immunotherapeutics, a pharmaceutical company, while holding a position of public trust directly related to Innate’s interests. Innate is a for-profit, publicly traded company both in Australia, where it is based, and on the U.S. over-the-counter market. Yet, amazingly, Collins was on the company’s board of directors and its largest shareholder, owning some 17 percent of Innate stock. At the same time, he served on the House Energy and Commerce Committee, which has jurisdiction over the pharmaceutical industry in which Collins was deeply invested. Collins’ directorship gave him early access to highly sensitive information, such as the results of a trial for a potentially revolutionary multiplesclerosis drug. Prosecutors allege that, when the company learned that the trial had gone sour, Collins promptly told his son, who, along with
other acquaintances, saved some $768,000 by selling Innate stock before the uninformed public could. Innate’s stock price subsequently dropped 92 percent. Collins, who has asserted his innocence, protested that he never sold any of his own stock. Actually, that would have been impossible; the congressman’s holdings, unlike his son’s, were unavailable for trading at the time. That is the substance of prosecutors’ insider-trading case, backed up by phone and text records. This is not the only instance of suspected insider trading involving Collins. In March 2017 - before the trading for which Collins has been indicted allegedly occurred - the Office of Congressional Ethics began investigating the congressman, ultimately referring him to the House Ethics Committee. The office found “substantial reason to believe” that Collins “shared material nonpublic information in the purchase of Innate stock” and that he “took official actions or requested official actions that would assist” Innate. The Ethics Committee took no action, even though a Daily Beast investigation found “at least four bills that Collins drafted or sponsored that would have directly affected the
The Register-Star 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
drug company.” When the Office of Congressional Ethics issued its findings, Collins defended himself by noting that his success in the private sector appealed to voters, and that with such success, “some issues arise.” Indeed they do. That is why congressional rules should require lawmakers to steer clear of potential conflicts of interest. Currently, the rules fall far short. Tthough the Senate forbids members from serving on boards of publicly held or publicly regulated companies, the House of Representatives does not impose such restrictions. Perhaps this made sense back in the day, when a local bank director got elected to Congress or a lawmaker was invited to sit on the board of a local hospital. But Collins’ case illustrates the danger of such arrangements. The House should forbid all of its members from sitting on the boards of for-profit companies, and the Senate should consider whether its own rules, which permit service on nonprofit boards, need tightening. The temptation for lawmakers to use Congress’ sprawling oversight and legislative powers to advance private interests is too great, and the appearance of impropriety practically unavoidable.
Book underlines axiom that if you want peace, prepare for war WASHINGTON — Scholars have already debated for decades, and will debate for centuries, the role U.S. policies — military, diplomatic, economic — played in bringing the Cold War to endgame and the Soviet Union to extinction. One milestone was Ronald Reagan’s 1983 Strategic Defense Initiative proposal, a technological challenge that could not be met by a Soviet economy already buckling under the combined weight of military spending and socialism’s ignorance. But before SDI there was Ocean Venture ‘81, initiated by Reagan as president-elect. The protracted strategy, of which this enormous operation — 15 nations’ navies, 250 ships, more than 1,000 aircraft — was a harbinger, came to be referred to by some Soviets as the “Lehman strategy.” In “Oceans Ventured: Winning the Cold War at Sea,” John Lehman, a Navy aviator who was secretary of the Navy during Reagan’s first six years, explains the Navy’s role in the “forward strategy” that implemented Reagan’s Cold War policy. Reagan explained the policy when asked about it in 1977: “We win and they lose, what do you think of that?” Among Reagan’s early actions — in addition to reinstating the MX missile and B-1 bomber programs that President Carter had suspended — was to increase by 11 percent Carter’s fiscal 1981 Navy budget, and increasing by 15 percent the fiscal 1982 request. By 1980, there was rough nuclear parity, and the Soviets, with 280 divisions, had superiority of land forces. Reagan campaigned on building the U.S. Navy to 600 ships and using it for purposes beyond merely keeping sea lanes open to deliver supplies for land forces. Those purposes included signaling U.S. confidence and ambition — what Lehman calls a “combat-credible forward naval presence” — in order to
WILL ratchet up psychological pressure on Soviet leaders. So, in the autumn of Reagan’s first year, Ocean Venture ‘81 surged U.S. naval power into what the Soviet Union had considered its maritime domain, especially the Norwegian and Barents Seas. (And eventually under the Arctic ice pack, where the Soviets had hoped to hide nuclear ballistic missile submarines.) By dispersing Ocean Venture ‘81 ships when Soviet satellites were overhead, the arrival of a large flotilla in northern waters was an unnerving surprise for Moscow. This “transformative” operation, Lehman writes, “came as a thunderclap to the Soviets, who had never seen such a NATO exercise on their northern doorstep.” “In preceding years,” he says, “during the hopeful pursuit of detente and arms control by Presidents Ford and Carter, such robust NATO activity would have been unthinkable, as provocative to the Soviets.” Provocation was a risk worth running, but a real risk: “The Soviets were particularly fearful of being attacked under cover of a forward U.S. exercise. Why? Because their own doctrine was to use military exercises to mask surprise invasions,” as with Poland in 1981. Soviet doctrine’s “central concept was a high-speed offensive launched [against NATO] under the cover of military exercises in East Germany and Czechoslovakia.” Lehman says that in 1986, with Mikhail Gorbachev inching crabwise toward
acknowledging the Soviet Union’s terminal sclerosis, “the most delicate period of the Reagan naval strategy began.” Reagan would continue to deploy and demonstrate the multiplying American military proficiencies, but would avoid a triumphalism that might provoke an anti-Gorbachev coup by the humiliated Soviet military. By the end of 1986, with the Soviets having learned that they could not interfere with U.S. aircraft carriers operating in Norwegian fjords, the Soviet general staff told Gorbachev that they could not defend the nation’s northern sector without tripling spending on naval and air forces there. Thus did the Cold War end because Reagan rejected the stale orthodoxy that the East-West military balance was solely about conventional land forces in central Europe, so NATO’s sea power advantage was of secondary importance. Today’s naval problems posed by a rising China, particularly in the South China sea, are unlike the problem of hastening the Soviet decline. Today’s U.S. ships are more capable than ever, but too few for comfort, as Lehman’s reader will realize when they consider what only the Navy can do. In the movie “A Few Good Men,” a furious Col. Nathan Jessup (Jack Nicholson) exclaimed to his courtroom tormentors — Navy officers — words that are actually true regarding almost all civilians in this age of complex professional military establishments configured for myriad and rapidly evolving threats: “You have no idea how to defend a nation.” Lehman’s book is a rare window on that world, and a validation of the axiom that if you want peace, prepare for war. George Will’s email address is email@example.com. (c) 2018, Washington Post Writers Group
The excuse for reckless violence The Washington Post
The surveillance video from the parking lot of the Circle A in Clearwater, Florida, leaves little to the imagination: Britany Jacobs and two of her children were waiting in a car for her boyfriend, Markeis McGlockton, and their 5-year-old son to return from a snack run last month. Another man, identified as Michael Drejka, approached the car and began to berate Jacobs for parking in a handicap spot. Hearing the commotion, McGlockton emerged from the store and shoved Drejka to the ground. He had just taken a step away when Drejka pulled out a gun and shot him in the chest. McGlockton then ran into the convenience store, where he bled to death as his 5-year-old son stood screaming beside him. There is no question that Drejka fired the killing shot. Yet a day later, Pinellas County Sheriff Bob Gualtieri announced that - thanks to Florida’s “stand your ground”
law - Drejka would not be arrested. Under the law, anyone who “reasonably believes” that deadly force is necessary “to prevent imminent death or great bodily harm” does not have a duty to retreat. As experts have pointed out, the “stand your ground” defense might not apply in Drejka’s case: The video footage clearly shows McGlockton backing away when he was shot, and Florida prosecutors are reviewing the case to determine if charges should be filed. That should be given serious consideration. But Gualtieri’s decision not to arrest Drejka highlights the many problems with these laws, which are on the books in 25 states. Supporters of the laws argue that they make communities safer. In fact, mounting evidence suggests just the opposite. A 2016 article in Epidemiologic Reviews found that “stand your ground” laws are correlated with higher homicide rates. Similarly, a Rand
Corp. review found “moderate evidence” that the laws result in increased rates of homicide. Because perceptions of risk are often based on biases, these laws can also exacerbate racial disparities in criminal justice: A 2015 study examining Florida’s law found that it had a “quantifiable racial bias,” with higher conviction rates in cases with white victims compared with those with nonwhite victims. It may not just be a coincidence in this case that the shooter is white and the victim African American. More than six years after George Zimmerman shot and killed Trayvon Martin in Sanford, Florida, this tragic incident has brought national attention to the issue yet again. There are growing movements in multiple states to amend or repeal “stand your ground” laws. State legislatures should reinstate the duty to retreat before more people are endangered by laws that tell people to shoot first and think later.
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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 email@example.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 firstname.lastname@example.org anytime. Any questions or for rate information, call 518828-1616, 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
James J. Bryfonski James J. Bryfonski of Koeppel Ave., Catskill passed away on August 7, 2018. He was 102 years young. Calling hours will be held on Sunday from 4:00 – 7:00 p.m. at Millspaugh Camerato Funeral Home, 139 Jefferson Hgts., Catskill. The Fortnightly Club of Catskill will gather at 5:00 pm for a service and the The
Catskill Elks Lodge #1341 will conduct a ritual at 6:00 pm. The funeral procession will form on Monday at 9:15 am from the funeral home. A Funeral Mass will be celebrated at St. Patrick’s Church, Catskill at 10:00 am. Interment will follow in St. Patrick’s Cemetery. Messages of condolence may be made to MillspaughCamerato.com.
Virginia Mae Race Wilber Virginia Mae Race Wilber of husband Kenneth and her sons Spencertown, NY, passed away Richard (Dorothy) and Stephen Thursday, August 9, 2018, she (Carol), her grandchildren Richard was 92 years old. She was born (Meg), Kristin (Patrick), Jason (Join Hudson, NY October 15, 1925, sephinea), Greta, and Amanda, the daughter of Arlington Race and her great grandchildren John, and Mildred Peters Kenneth, Josh, MadRace. She is the wife of eline, and Patrick. Kenneth C Wilber who Calling hour will be on spent a wonderful life toMonday, August 13th 10 gether in Spencertown. to 11 am with a service to Educated at Spencerfollow at 11:00 from the town Town School for Wenk Funeral Home in grades one through Chatham, NY. Immedieight, she graduated ately following burial at from Chatham High the Spencertown CemWilber School, Class of 1945. etery, a gathering will be Her hobbies were crafts, held at Stephen Wilber’s needlepoint, knitting, and paint- home on Big Woods Rd., Spening from what she learned at art certown, NY. school many years ago. She also Virginia and Kenneth enjoyed loved being surrounded by her 68 years together. family and friends, enjoyed cookIn lieu of lowers, donations ing and baking, and most of all may be made in Virginia’s name she enjoyed Christmas holidays to the Chatham Rescue Squad. together with family. She worked Special thanks to the staff at Fairat Berkshire Farms as a secretary view Hospital in Great Barrington, for twelve years. MA. For on-line condolences, She is survived by her loving visit wenkfuneralhome.com
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Desperate fight to save homes as Holy fire explodes to 18,137 acres By Ruben Vives and Alene Tchekmedyian Los Angeles Times (TNS)
LAKE ELSINORE, Calif. — As flames flickered behind Ana Tran’s McVicker Canyon home, she and her friend rushed to their car and sped past firefighters who were heading toward the blaze. Thick black smoke billowed above homes and cars blanketed in pinkish fire retardant. The residents, like many others, made a frantic escape Thursday after winds picked up in Lake Elsinore and pushed the raging Holy fire within feet of homes. The blaze had ravaged more than 18,000 acres in the Cleveland National Forest and had spread into Riverside County as on Friday morning. While the U.S. Forest Service said that no additional homes had been lost — at least 12 structures were destroyed earlier — the wildfire was only 5 percent contained. The firefight continued Friday morning, as more fireMARCUS YAM/LOS ANGELES TIMES/TNS fighters and aircraft poured Firefighters monitor a burn operation on top of a ridge near the into the area. Officials are extown of Ladoga, Calif., on August 7, 2018. pecting another hot day, with temperatures in the 90s. More off again. While homes in idea how the fire started. “I than 20,000 residents were and around Little John Way was asleep. I had two earplugs urged to leave their homes. were under threat after dusk, in,” Clark said, according to a Gov. Jerry Brown declared a many residents on the east of video obtained by KABC-TV state of emergency in Orange Grand Avenue hadn’t left their Channel 7. and Riverside counties. Authorities did not say how homes as the fire began comWhen Tran returned to her or why Clark ignited the fire. ing down the mountain. Most MARCUS YAM/LOS ANGELES TIMES/TNS neighborhood, she found her Firefighters monitor a burn operation on top of a ridge near the were shooting photos and vid- The Trabuco Canyon resident home — still standing — un- town of Ladoga, Calif., on August 7, 2018. eos as air tankers dumped fire faces one felony count each der a smoky sky. of aggravated arson of five or retardant. “It feels like a war zone,” request: Get home, flames are more inhabited structures, As hundreds of firefight“Tomorrow,” Apolonio she said, ash collecting on her arson of inhabited property, ers and 10 water-dropping nearby. Escalante said, “I go back to forehead as she snapped phoarson of forest and criminal helicopters worked to douse The couple loaded valu- work.” tos of flames igniting behind a threats, and two felony counts flames and stop them from ables and corralled their Josefina chimed in: “Me, row of homes on Woodbridge of resisting an executive offispreading, prosecutors 6-year-old German shepherd, too.” Street near Crest Drive. Thursday filed several charges cer. Thursday evening, fixed- against a man suspected of “I don’t even recognize the Muneca, into a dog crate and If convicted, Clark faces a put her onto the bed of their wing planes were tempo- setting the blaze. neighborhood,” added her maximum sentence of life in truck. Then they got the hoses rarily grounded because of friend, Bao Vinh. In an interview with a restate prison. A mile or so away, Apolo- out, watching flames rise 40 to poor visibility. Soon, air qual- porter before his arrest, ForMeanwhile, the Lake Elnio Escalante and his wife 100 feet high. ity improved and they took rest Clark, 51, said he had no sinore Unified School District “We were watering everywalked around scanning the thing,” his wife, Josefina Esaftermath of the fire that had swept through their Rice Can- calante, said. “It looked like yon neighborhood. Hundreds someone had poured gasoline of homes sit across from the on the fire. ... It took off.” The fire burned close to canyons; some are snuggled Rice Canyon Elementary deeper in the terrain. The fire School, but the campus did left trees stripped bare, everything black. Street signage not appear damaged. The Escalantes said their home was damaged. Escalante said he was at has water, power and gas, so his construction job when they won’t have to find shelter his wife called with an urgent elsewhere.
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announced that all schools would be closed Friday. In Los Angeles County, two men were charged with setting a separate brush fire near the Morris Dam, a reservoir in the San Gabriel Mountains. Christopher Paul Ortega, 20, of Glendora, and Santino Francisco Gnaulati, 21, of Covina, each face one felony count of arson of a structure or forest. Sheriff’s deputies and prosecutors say the men, who have pleaded not guilty, started the fire near Highway 39 in the San Gabriel Mountains north of Glendora early Tuesday. Firefighters quickly got a handle on the blaze, which burned a quarter of an acre. If convicted, Ortega and Gnaulati face up to six years in state prison. They are due back in court later this month. (c)2018 Los Angeles Times Visit the Los Angeles Times at www.latimes.com Distributed by Tribune Content Agency, LLC.
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A6 - Saturday - Sunday, August 11-12, 2018
Greenport Garden Club presents Youth Scholarship Award GREENPORT — The Greenport Garden Club announces that Brianna Tsitsera of Hudson, a 2018 Hudson High School graduate, is the recipient of the Greenport Garden Club/General Roll Leaf Manufacturing, Co., Inc. Scholarship Award. The award was presented by the Greenport Garden Club at the Youth Awards Dinner held on Aug. 2 at the Greenport Community Center. The $2,000 scholarship for post-secondary education is a combined scholarship given annually to a graduate of Hudson High School by the General Roll Leaf Manufacturing, Co., Inc. and the Greenport Garden Club. Selection of the award is based on the student’s essay, post-secondary educational
Randolph-Macon College in Ashland, Va. Brianna said, “I feel as if I am ready for my next chapter and can study what I strive for, to be an environmental lawyer.” In high school she not only has been a National Honor Society student for four years but has been involved in extracurricula activities such as the Environmental Club, Mock Trial, Envirothon,
Tri-M Music Honor Society where she plays flute, bass and saxophone. As a sophomore Brianna was also selected to join the Cornell Cooperative Extension’s new 4-H Invasive Species Action Team and was one of 16 teenagers from across New York State, and the only one from Columbia County, to be chosen for the team. Kathy Buscholsky,
president of the Greenport Garden Club, said, “Peter, Tom and Barbara Budelman of the General Roll Leaf Manufacturing Co., Inc. has generously pledged to support this program for six consecutive years. We sincerely thank them for their contribution and commitment to education for students in our community.”
PHOTO BY MARIA KOLODZIEJ-ZINCIO
Pictured from the left are Peter Budelman, Erin Tsitsera, Brianna Tsitsera and Tom Budelman.
goals and teacher recommendations. Brianna attended the dinner with her mother, Erin, and received recognition for her academic achievements and pursued goals. “We are moved by her essay and touched by
her passion and eagerness to help our environment” states Cindy Teator, Greenport Garden Club Youth Scholarship Program award coordinator. Brianna will be pursuing the Environmental Studies and Philosophy Program at
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Columbia-Greene Community College and Subaru University have joined forces to offer a new training option for Automotive Technology students!
Join us Thursday, August 16, from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m., to celebrate with food, giveaways, members of the Subaru Rally Team, and more.
For more information or to RSVP, call (518) 828-4181, or info@SUNYcgcc.edu.
Route 23 | Hudson, NY | 518-828-4181
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Saturday, August 11, 2018 A7
KINDERHOOK REFORMED CHURCH MISSION TRIP
VACATION BIBLE SCHOOL KINDERHOOK — The Kinderhook Reformed Church, 21 Broad St., Kinderhook, announces Vacation Bible School will be held Aug. 20 through Aug. 24. To register and for information, call 518758-6401.
Members of the Kinderhook Reformed Church recently partnered with REACH mission trips for a work camp. REACH is an inter-denominational organization whose mission is to assist elderly, disabled and low income homeowners with basic repairs to their homes, making them safer and more accessible. There is no cost to the homeowner. Local youth and adults from the Kinderhook area packed up their tools and headed off to New Berlin in July. Once there, the group joined approximately 500 hundred staff, leaders and youth in repairing houses throughout the week. At night the campers ate and slept in at a local high school and had evening programs with worship, music and games. The work embraced spending quality time with the families, building relationships as well as fixing homes. For information about how to participate with the Kinderhook Reformed Church on its next mission trip to Newfane in 2019, call the church at 518-758-6401. To bring your own group check out REACH online at REACHmissiontrips.org. Pictured are Liezl Visser, Elize Visser, Paul Zietsman, Hannah Schermerhorn, Paul Zietsman Jr., Carien Zietsman, Annake Visser, Elisha Clause, Niah Clause, Patti Varga and Austin Bailey.
Local soprano to hold benefit concert for cemetery TANNERSVILLE — Local artist Rachel Wagman will perform a concert at 2 p.m. Aug. 12 at the Orpheum Theatre, 6050 Main St., Tannersville, to benefit the Temple Israel of Catskill Cemetery Fund. Also appearing in the same program is flutist and her neighbor, Natalie Van Slyke, a passionate devotee of the instrument who plays “an array of musical genres” including classical, Indie, and Jazz. She is a graduate of Boston University earning her Bachelor’s Degree in Music Performance and her concerts include Carnegie Hall and the Boston Symphony Hall. Wagman is a graduate of Catskill High School, presently pursuing studies at SUNY Fredonia where she majors in Voice Performance. Her choral experience there varies from opera to pop and jazz, and her performances include Carnegie Hall. Having recently returned from the Rocky Ridge Music Center in Estes Park, CO, Rachel is excited about her upcoming role as understudy in the role of Don Elvira in Mozart’s Don Giovanni. She is honored to perform
in this benefit concert to support the Temple Israel of Catskill Cemetery Fund. Tickets are $20 or $15 for students, and may be purchased by calling 518-8211585 or 518-751-8986. Donations are tax deductible, and checks should be made out to Temple Israel of Catskill Cemetery.
COPAKE FALLS — Taconic Stage Company presents Lillian, a play about Lillian Hellman at 7 p.m. Aug. 24 and Aug. 25; 2 p.m. Aug. 18, Aug. 19 and Aug. 26 at St. John in the Wilderness Church, 261 Route 344, Copake Falls. Tickets are $20 (or pay what you can at the door); available at https://lillian.brownpapertickets.com/ or www.taconicstage.com or by calling 800838-3006; or at the door.
shop at Christ Church Episcopal, 431 Union St., Hudson, is open 10 a.m.-1 p.m. Saturdays, coinciding with the Hudson Farmers’ Market hours. New to You also features the “CC Cafe,” which will serve coffee and tea and cookies for a modest price. All proceeds from the thrift shop and cafe sales will be used for outreach ministries in our community. For information, call 518-828-1329.
including furniture, household items, Christmas items, jewelry, books, CDs/DVDs, children’s toys and supplies, games and puzzles, bikes, antiques, pictures and prints. For information, call Good Shepherd Church office at 845-876-4583.
SPEAKER RED HOOK — The Northern Dutchess Bible Church, 59 Fisk St., Red Hook, will host Janet Schliff from Ulster County at 1 p.m. Aug. 11. She will talk about facing difficult circumstances. Admission is free. Light refreshments will be served. For information, call the church at 845-7583141.
YARD SALE RHINEBECK — The Good Shepherd Church 37th Annual Yard Sale will be held, rain or shine, 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Sept. 7 and Sept. 8 and 9 a.m.2 p.m. Sept. 9 at the Father Brogan Center, 3 Mulberry St., Rhinebeck. Many items
SRC STITCHERS STUYVESANT — The Stuyvesant Reformed Church, SRC, Stitchers will not be meeting for the summer months. We resume mending beginning the third Saturday morning of September from 10 a.m.-2 p.m.
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A8 - Saturday - Sunday, August 11-12, 2018
Memories are just a point and shoot away I was going through my desk the other day and came across a packet of negatives. The long strips that had five or six negative images of pictures I had printed back in the ancient days of cameras that used film brought back distant memories. Almost everybody today carries a camera with them all the time. The smartphone has singlehandedly killed off the camera and film industry. I’m always pulling mine out and taking pictures of everything I find interesting or useful. I took a picture the other day of the mouthwash The Queen wanted. At the drugstore, I pulled out my phone, looked at the picture and was able
BROOKS to come home with the very product she wanted. After the drugstore, I stopped at a local thrift shop and saw something I thought she might be interested in so I took a picture of it and texted it to her. I always have hundreds of
STOCKPORT — Hudson American Legion Post 184 will meet at 7 p.m. Aug. 13 at the Post, 107 County Route 25, Stockport. Veterans interested in becoming a member of the Post need to bring a copy of their DD214. If interested in renting the hall, call either the Post at 518-828-4707 or Ed at 518-828-5071.
AUG. 14 STOCKBRIDGE, Mass. — Berkshire Botanical Garden, 5 West Stockbridge Road, Stockbridge, Mass., presents Berkshire Backyard Beekeepers 6-7 p.m. Aug. 14. Join local beekeepers on the second Tuesday of each month at 6pm on the grounds of Berkshire Botanical Garden. Each month’s meeting, will involve seasonappropriate discussions and demonstrations using the BBG apiary, weather permitting. We will focus on sustainable beekeeping techniques: raising and sourcing bees locally, managing pests and diseases ecologically, and creating beneficial habitats for honeybees and native pollinators alike. Admission is free. For information, call 413-298-3926. LATHAM — The local group of The Society of American Magicians, Assembly 24, meets at 7:30 p.m. Aug. 14 at the S.W. Pitts Hose Co., 226 Old Loudon Road, Latham. All persons, 16 and older, with any interest in the art of magic are welcome. For information about the organization, or for a link to a local magician, visit WWW.SAM24.SYNTHASITE. COM. HUDSON — Upstage Productions, Inc. is celebrating its 25th anniversary with a Grand Gala at 6:30 p.m. Aug. 14 at the Helsinki Hudson Ballroom, 405 Columbia St., Hudson. The evening will include a buffet dinner with a cash bar & cabaret style performances by some of Upstage’s finest. Tickets are $46 for adults; $23 for children under age 12. Reservations are required. Tickets may be purchased at www.upstageproductions. org/tickets.
AUG. 15 PORT EWEN — The Ulster BOCES Adult Career Education Center and SUNY Ulster are co-sponsoring an open house 5:30-7:30 p.m. Aug. 15 at the Ulster BOCES campus, 319 Broadway (Route 9W), in Port Ewen. Ulster BOCES Adult Career Education programs provide students with customized career training, as well as instruction on a wide variety of special interest topics. Courses are also available to help improve adult literacy and prepare students for college. If unable to attend but are interested in learning about any of the Ulster BOCES programs, call 845-331-5050 to schedule a visit. GHENT — Columbia County Soil & Water Conservation District, 1024 State Route 66, Ghent, announces Drop In,
attachment and flash bulbs or flash cubes, which plugged into the camera top. If you got serious about taking pictures, you bought a 35 mm camera with an adjustable lens, a light meter, a telescopic lens, a close-up lens, a flash gun and a tripod. You needed a bag about the size of a small suitcase to carry all this junk around. No matter what kind of camera you used, when you had taken the number of pictures on the roll of film in your camera, you had to open the camera, take out the roll of film, reload the camera with a fresh roll, then take your film to the drugstore or mail it to Kodak to have it developed.
There were even little booths in parking lots where you could drive up to and drop your film off. In a week or so, your pictures were ready and you went and picked up the fat envelope, opened it and got to see your masterpieces for the first time. The envelope contained your pictures and negatives so if you liked a particular picture, you could take the negative of that picture to the drugstore and get another print of that picture made. When you got your pictures home, you supposedly put them in photo albums. Most of mine wound up in shoeboxes in the closet. Despite my best intentions to write information about who was in the picture
or where it was taken, very few of them got the who, what and where written on them. So now, on the very rare occasions I thumb through a box of them, I have no idea who the people or places are. Such are the things memories are made of. Thought for the week: A lot of people don’t recognize opportunity, because usually, it goes around wearing overalls and looking like hard work. — Thomas Edison Until next week, may you and yours be happy and well. Reach Dick Brooks at Whittle12124@yahoo.com.
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pictures in my phone I can call up at a moment’s notice. Back in the day (a useful phrase I find I’m using more and more), you needed to have a camera and film to take a picture. Most folks had a basic pointand-shoot camera you could purchase at most drug stores or at one of the big-box stores of the time — Newberry’s, Woolworth’s, Montgomery Wards or Sears. Next, you needed film to fit the camera you bought. Most of the cameras I had used Kodak 126 film. You chose color or black-and-white and the number of pictures you wanted — usually 12 or 24 pictures per roll. If you were going to take pictures inside, you needed a flash
Hudson. Ever wonder what kinds of fish live in the Hudson River? Are you interested in learning how to fish but do not know where to start? Are you looking for something FREE and FUN to do with your family? Come fish with us this summer. Just bring yourself and we will handle the rest. We run a fully stocked fishing program. We will also have a fish display tank where you can observe some of the Hudson’s finned residents. The next free fishing event is 11 a.m.-2 p.m. Aug. 15 at Nutten Hook (Ice House Road), Stuyvesant. And the final event is 8-11 a.m. Aug. 17 at Ernest L. Lasher Memorial Park in Germantown. This is a drop in program, so no reservations are required. All children 18 and younger must be accompanied by an adult to fish. For information, call Pamela Price at 518-267-3313.
AUG. 16 ELIZAVILLE — Columbia Land Conservancy’s Sip & Stroll will be held 5:30-7:30 p.m. Aug. 16 at Sloop Brewing, 1065 County Route 19, Elizaville. Sample some tasty brew and talk about birds you might find this time of year on farms. The Sip & Stroll events are casual walks with local refreshments and drinks provided. Register so that we can be in touch in the event of a cancellation, https://clctrust.org/ event/sip-stroll-orioles-andorchards/
AUG. 17 STOCKBRIDGE, Mass. — Berkshire Botanical Garden, 5 West Stockbridge Road, Stockbridge, Mass., presents Animals Around the World - Family Fridays 10-11 a.m. Aug. 17. Take a trip around the world with us and find out where our live animals come from. This program explores the diverse habitats of our planet and the animals that live within them. See why some animals are well suited for certain areas and why some are not. Free for members and children under 12; free for nonmembers with admission to the Garden. For information, call 413-298-3926.
AUG. 18 COPAKE — Town of Copake Parks & Recreation Commission presents Music and More in the Parks at the Copake Town Park, 305 Mt. View Road, Copake. South Bound performs at 7 p.m. Aug. 18. Admission is free. CATSKILL — A Veterans Appreciation Cookout will be held noon-2 p.m. Aug. 18 at Green Meadows, 161 Jefferson Heights, Catskill. Green Meadows is hosting the free cookout to honor Greene and Columbia County Veterans, Active Service Members and families, Gold Star Mothers and Blue Star Mothers. Bill Williams of iHeart Radio 93.5 will be there with the Prize Wheel, and there will also be Live Music and many fun things to do. For information, call 518-943-9380.
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Saquon Barkley impresses in debut with Giants.Sports, B2
Saturday - Sunday, August 11-12, 2018 - B1
Brian Radewitz, Sports Editor: 1-800-400-4496 / firstname.lastname@example.org or email@example.com
Keyes drops the hammer on Chiefs
By Brian Radewitz Columbia-Greene Media
KANSAS CITY — If anyone was taking a nap during the third quarter of the Houston Texans against Kansas City Chiefs preseason football game on Thursday night, Chatham High graduate Josh Keyes woke them up. Keyes delivered a massive hit on Chiefs’ Kerwynn Williams, who caught a pass over the middle from Matt McGloin. With all of the talk about the new helmet rule, Keyes showcased how to deliver a clean hit on a receiver. “From the view that I had of it, just from the sideline, I definitely think he made an effort to try to hit him with his shoulder,” Houston head coach Bill O’Brien said at the postgame press conference. “I think obviously the officials saw it the same way. We will see more detail in the film, but I thought that that was what I saw.” Keyes had a standout night for the Texans, recording five tackles — three solos — which was good enough to be tied for second most on the defense. Keyes is new to the Texans, but has seen action with a number of teams since entering the league in 2015, including Tampa Bay, Atlanta, Los Angeles (Chargers), Kansas City and Cleveland. Anyone who has followed his
Columbia, Rensselear Counties get new ECO supervisor By Larry DiDonato For Columbia-Greene Media
JAY BIGGERSTAFF/USA TODAY
Kansas City Chiefs tight end Jace Amaro (89) is tackled by Houston Texans safety Kurtis Drummond (23) and linebacker Josh Keyes (49) in the second half at Arrowhead Stadium.
progress wouldn’t be surprised of the former Panthers’ performance on Thursday. “It’s something that we’ve been seeing for a long time and now we get to see it in live action,” Houston QB Deshaun Watson told Texans writer Drew Dougherty.
“It wasn’t a surprise for us, but it was a big hit — it was a great hit. Of course we’ll watch film on it and laugh about it.” Keyes described the play to Dougherty, saying, “Basically the quarterback looked my way, I saw the receiver coming in, I just put
my shoulders down and I hit the running back.” The Texans ended up winning the preseason opener, 17-10, and next face San Francisco on Aug. 18 at home.
JUSTIN PORRECA/COLUMBIA-GREENE MEDIA
The Hudson Bluehawks stand at center court with their championship shirts after defeating Catskill for the Boys Summer League title. Pictured, from left, is coach Dicel Jefferson, Noah Hedgepeth, Spencer Goldstein, Nick Bernockie, James Robinson, Dayquan Griffin, Leviticus, Jaylen Hartfield, Paul Gerido, Lavon Fernandez and coach Tyrone Hedgepeth.
Hudson claims boys summer league hoops crown By Tim Martin Columbia-Greene Media
GREENPORT — The Hudson boys basketball team showed the kind of explosive unit it can be when clicking on all cylinders during the championship game of the Columbia-Greene Summer Basketball League on Thursday at Columbia-Greene Community College. Down 14 points in the first half to arch rival Catskill, the Bluehawks went to work, outscoring the Cats 18-5 in the final six minutes of the first half, then going on a 36-17 run in the second to post a
61-43 victory and win the summer league title. Hudson earned a trip to the finals by grinding out a 47-44 semifinal victory over a tough Coxsackie-Athens team earlier in the evening. Catskill got to the finals by beating Saugerties, 60-43, in Thursday’s other semifinal. Hudson wraps up the summer season with a perfect 10-0 record, while Catskill closes with a 9-1 mark. Hudson varsity assistant Tyrone Hedgepeth served as head coach of the Bluehawks for most of the summer season and couldn’t have
been prouder of the team’s effort. “It was a grind for the simple fact that Catskill is a well-coached team and Andy Gonzalez does a great job with the guys in the summer. They play hard for him,” Hedgepeth said. “I’d like to give a big shout out to him because he gives up a lot of his summer to coach these guys and I respect that. It was tough, though, coming off one game and then coming back and playing another one 12 minutes later against a quality team like Catskill. “Our guys dug in, they came though and I’m just so glad they
believed in themselves, they believed in the system and what we were trying to do and the most important thing, they played unselfish. That gave us an opportunity to work on some things on the defensive end. I know we can score, but on the defensive end, that’s what pretty much won our game.” Catskill came out on fire in the title game, rolling to a 10-2 lead over Hudson, six minutes in. The Bluehawks narrowed the gap to 12-7, but Catskill ran off nine straight points to widen its lead See LOCAL B5
Lieutenant Jason DeAngelis is taking over the reigns as DEC’s Region 4 Division of Law Enforcement ECO supervisor covering Columbia and Rensselear Counties. Lt. Liza Bobseine, who has done an outstanding job in the zone across the river, has transferred to the Albany/Schenectady Zone. Lt. DeAngelis was most recently an ECO in Montgomery County where he lived and worked out of Duanesburgh for 10 years until his promotion earlier this month. DeAngelis, 42, is married and the father of two girls and one boy. He enjoys taking the family fishing and camping. Born and raised in Richmond County, the youngest of three brothers, DeAngelis joined his father and uncles in their avid pursuit of deer hunting and fishing. After years of hunting whitetail deer with them in the Catskills, DeAngelis has spent his time deer hunting in the Adirondacks for the past 15 years. As a youth, he spent summers in Delaware County, roaming the woods of Deposit, scouting for deer and other game. He received a bachelor’s degree in anthropology and biology and studied conservation and ecology in Botswana. Lt. DeAngelis began his career in law enforcement in 2001 and was a New York City Police Officer for nearly three years. He was a graduate of NYPD’s “9/11” Academy. In 2003 he fulfilled his dream of becoming an ECO and graduated DEC’s 15th Basic Police Academy. He was assigned as an ECO in Richmond County and after four years, transferred to the Montgomery/Schenectady County sector in 2007. During his 10-plus years there, DeAngelis became the local ECO known for his concentration on significant fish and wildlife offenses as well as quality environmental arrests. One notable case in Montgomery County in 2011, involved the jacking of 10 buck deer. His persistence in the investigation, arrest and conviction of members of a deer jacking ring is a testament to his commitment to the fight against serious wildlife crime. Always seeking ways to improve his capabilities to get the job done, he continued relevant training and became a member of the Division’s Chemical Immobilization Team (CIT). I personally observed his expertise in that role as he successfully pulled off a difficult shot, tranquilizing the infamous “Albany Bear” back in 2013. Lt. DeAngelis is a Division Firearms Instructor, a member of the Special Operations Group (SOG) and the Critical Incident Response Team (CIRT). In 2015, then ECO DeAngelis was elected to be the Director of the ECO and Investigator Union. During his nearly three years as a PBA director, Lt. DeAngelis successfully lobbied for the heart bill and, most recently, succeeded in getting the ECO 3/4 Disability Bill passed in both houses awaiting the Governor’s signature to become law. Fiercely independent and an ardent patriot who fully supports our fundamental right to hunt, fish, trap and use firearms in those and other pursuits, Lt. DeAngelis is a great fit for Columbia and Rensselear Counties. Please join me as I congratulate Lt. Jason DeAngelis on his promotion. I urge your support for his success as he takes on the important role of ECO supervisor in Columbia and Rensselear Counties. See OUTDOORS B5
Morales shines in USSSA All-American games By Justin Porreca Columbia-Greene Media
After qualifying for the United States Specialty Sports Association (USSSA) All-American Games in Florida in June, 10-year-old Cairo native Demetrio Morales competed against the best baseball players from across the nation in his age group this week. “It’s amazing,” Morales said. “It’s tough competition. Facing the best hitters in the country is a great challenge and gives me an opportunity to see where I stand with the skills that I’ve learned.” Morales, who plays for the Columbia Clippers and shines as a pitcher, got the oppportunity to start game one of Pool Play against the Midwest Region on Monday and tossed 3 1/3 innings of shutout baseball without allowing a walk and striking out four batters. The USSSA All-American
CON TRIBUTED PHOTO
Greene County native Demetrio Morales stands in the batter’s box for the Northeast Region at the USSSA All-American Games in Viera, Florida.
Games are being played at the new USSSA Space Coast Complex in Viera, Florida and the fields are turf, which has presented a new challenge for the Greene County product. “Playing on turf has its challenges because I’m used to playing on dirt fields,” he said. “The ball comes fast on a hop, so you have to be ready to move in either direction.” In games two and three Morales was used primarily in the field and at the plate, where he is hitting .400. The 10-year-old also got the opportunity to play first base, which he stated was a fun experience for him. On Thursday, Morales took the mound for bracket play against the Southeast Region. He finished the tournament with two hits in six at-bats with a walk.
Lt. Jason DeAngelis
B2 - Saturday - Sunday, August 11-12, 2018
NFL Preseason American Football Conference East W L New England 1 0 N.Y. Jets 0 0 Bufalo 0 1 Miami 0 1 South W L Houston 1 0 Indianapolis 1 0 Tennessee 0 1 Jacksonville 0 1 North W L Baltimore 2 0 Cleveland 1 0 Pittsburgh 1 0 Cincinnati 1 0 West W L Denver 0 0 Kansas City 0 1 L.A. Chargers 0 0 Oakland 0 0 National Football Conference East W L Philadelphia 0 1 N.Y. Giants 0 1 Dallas 0 1 Washington 0 1 South W L Carolina 1 0 New Orleans 1 0 Tampa Bay 1 0 Atlanta 0 0 North W L Chicago 0 2 Green Bay 1 0 Detroit 0 0 Minnesota 0 0 West W L San Francisco 1 0 Arizona 0 0 Seattle 0 1 L.A. Rams 0 1 Preseason Week 1 Thursday’s games Pittsburgh 31, Philadelphia 14 Carolina 28, Bills 23 Cincinnati 30, Chicago 27 Tampa Bay 26, Miami 24 Cleveland 20, N.Y. Giants 10 New Orleans 24, Jacksonville 20 Baltimore 33, L.A. Rams 7 New England 26, Washington 17 Green Bay 31, Tennessee 17 Houston 17, Kansas City 10 San Francisco 24, Dallas 21 Indianapolis 19, Seattle 17 Today’s games Atlanta at N.Y. Jets, 7:30 p.m. Detroit at Oakland, 10:30 p.m. Saturday’s games Minnesota at Denver, 9 p.m. L.A. Chargers at Arizona, 10 p.m.
T 0 0 0 0 T 0 0 0 0 T 0 0 0 0 T 0 0 0 0 T 0 0 0 0 T 0 0 0 0 T 0 0 0 0 T 0 0 0 0
MLB Thursday’s games Cleveland 5, Minnesota 4 NY Yankees 7, Texas 3 Toronto 8, Boston 5 Tampa Bay 5, Baltimore 4 Seattle 8, Houston 6 Washington 6, Atlanta 3 San Diego 8, Milwaukee 4 LA Dodgers 8, Colorado 5 Pittsburgh 10, San Francisco 5 Friday’s games Boston (Eovaldi 2-0) at Baltimore (Bundy 7-10), 7:05 p.m. Texas (Minor 8-6) at NY Yankees (Tanaka 9-2), 7:05 p.m. Tampa Bay at Toronto (Estrada 5-8), 7:07 p.m. Minnesota (Santana 0-0) at Detroit (Zimmermann 4-4), 7:10 p.m. Cleveland (Bieber 6-2) at Chi. White Sox (Rodon 3-3), 8:10 p.m. Seattle (Leake 8-7) at Houston (Cole 10-4), 8:10 p.m. Oakland (Anderson 2-3) at LA Angels (Pena 1-3), 10:07 p.m. Washington at Chi. Cubs (Hendricks 8-9), 2:20 p.m. Arizona (Buchholz 5-1) at Cincinnati (DeSclafani 5-3), 7:10 p.m. NY Mets (Wheeler 6-6) at Miami (Urena 3-11), 7:10 p.m. Milwaukee (Peralta 5-2) at Atlanta (Gausman 0-1), 7:35 p.m. LA Dodgers (Maeda 7-7) at Colorado (Gray 9-7), 8:40 p.m.
Giants RB Barkley makes dazzling impression The Sports Xchange Saquon Barkley didn’t wait long to make an impression with the New York Giants. Barkley lived up to the hype befitting a No. 2 overall draft pick in New York’s preseason opener, rumbling 39 yards on his first carry in a 20-10 loss to the visiting Cleveland Browns. The former Penn State standout finished with 43 yards on five rushes but it was his opening run, in which he deftly cut back and eluded multiple defenders before showing an outstanding burst, that likely had New York fans salivating. “Just a run, let’s not go berserk yet, alright?” observed Giants quarterback Eli Manning with a smile, per NJ.com. “It was a good run. Offensive line blocked things well. Had a good cut-back. Good play.” The preseason matchup featured a juicy subplot with Barkley going up against the Browns, who used the No. 1 overall pick to take quarterback
VINCENT CARCHIETTA/USA TODAY
New York Giants quarterback Eli Manning (10) hands off to running back Saquon Barkley (26) during the first half against the Cleveland Browns at MetLife Stadium.
Baker Mayfield. New York’s ground game was a train wreck last season and Barkley was viewed as the perfect fit after amassing 1,271 yards and 18 touchdowns last
season for the Nittany Lions. He also showed he was a threedown back with 54 receptions. The 6-foot-3, 233-pound Barkley continued to rocket up draft boards after lighting up
the 2018 NFL Combine with a spectacular workout, including a 4.40 40-yard dash and a 41-inch vertical jump. Following his debut, Barkley hardly sounded like a rookie,
telling reporters that he didn’t experience the expected pregame jitters. “It felt weird, the feelings are hard to describe,” Barkley told reporters, per NJ.com. “I really didn’t get that nervous for this game. I have been preparing for this moment my whole life, I was just excited to get out there and show my team what I have. I only got a couple of carries, but I wanted to show that I’m willing to get the gritty yards, break big plays, and be productive in this offense.” Barkley also sounded like a veteran in praising his blockers on his eye-opening first NFL carry. “The offensive line did a great job of creating space and creating a hole,” Barkley said. “I was able to have patience and (tight end) Evan (Engram) did an unbelievable job of blocking on the backside, and I was able to burst through the hole, make a guy miss and get up field.”
Judge behind schedule as Yankees in need of right-handed power By Kristie Ackert New York Daily News
Aaron Judge walked over to home plate at Yankee Stadium and pretended to hit before sprinting out of the box. It was just a running drill for Judge, because two weeks after he suffered a chip fracture on his right wrist, the Yankees slugger has not been pain-free enough to pick up a bat. But Aaron Boone was encouraged. “Aaron was out running bases today, continuing with his range of motion, which continues to improve,” the Yankees skipper said before the series-opening game against the Rangers in the Bronx. “Not at the point where he’s picking up a bat yet, but I feel like we’re getting closer to that point. He’s going to see a doctor tonight so we should have a better update.” The Yankees were initially optimistic that Judge would be
swinging a week after he was hit on the wrist by a 93 mile per hour pitch from Royals pitcher Jakob Junis. He is now a week behind that schedule, and with Gary Sanchez also on the disabled list trying to work his way back, the Yankees’ lineup is decidedly light on righthanded power hitters. That was evident last weekend as the Yankee lineup was silenced by the Red Sox. It was also a concern before the July 31 non-waiver trade deadline and had the Yankees kicking the tires on possible right-handed hitting outfielders as some insurance for this stretch. There are still some possible targets out there whom the Yankees could deal for before the Aug. 30 waiver trade deadline. Andrew McCutchen makes some sense for the Yankees. The quickest and best fit, however, would probably be a lot closer to home. As it always
seems to happen, however, it is complicated by the fact it would involve the Mets, because a simple and cheap solution would be a deal for Jose Bautista. Sources with both teams, however, have said that deals with the crosstown rivals are very difficult to work out. A Yankees source said the team had no interest in Bautista. Of course, the Yankees still have Giancarlo Stanton, who hit his sixth career grand slam to clinch the sweep in Chicago. Aaron Hicks, who can switch hit, also seems to be coming into his own in their lineup, hitting .302 with three homers and seven RBIs over his last 13 games. The Yankees also have Neil Walker with some potential right-handed power, and the Bombers brought up Luke Voit, just acquired at the deadline from the Cardinals, for some insurance there. The Yankees seem optimistic that with a lighter schedule
for the rest of this month, not facing a team currently over .500 until next month’s trip out west to face off against the surging A’s and Mariners, that they can hold on until they get their own big right-handers back in the lineup. The news on Sanchez, who is on the disabled list with a groin injury for the second time in the last three months, was encouraging this week. He was scheduled to run on the field Thursday and continue working on his running in Tampa over the weekend. He is expected to join the team in New York on Sunday night to begin working on catching. And after watching as Judge ran the bases Thursday before the game, it was clear Boone thinks that he will have his right-handed power bats back soon enough. In the Yankees’ initial announcement about Judge’s injury, the team said that it would be possible for
him to swing a bat in a game situation three weeks from the day of the injury. While that seems unlikely to be in a major league game, the Yankees seem to still be holding out hope for a possible minorleague rehab game. “Because it’s, ‘once the pain is out of there, it’s go.’ I believe it’ll move fast from there because he’s been able to lift, he’s been able to do all his conditioning,” Boone said explaining his optimism for having Judge back sooner rather than later. “We just gotta get to that point where the pain is all out of there at that end, then he gets a bat in his hand and it progresses quickly from there.” At this point, their return can’t be quick enough for Boone and the Yankees.
RED APPLE REALTY, INC. Licensed Real Estate Broker • State of New York • 518-851-9601 396 Rte. 23 B • Claverack • www.redappler.com
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Just one block from Warren St is where you’ll ind this beauty. With 4 bedrooms there’s plenty of room for everyone • 3 baths • Fully inished basement with wet bar • Hardwood loors throughout • Recently renovated kitchen • Call for appointment
COPAKE | $279,155
This country home boasts a sleek design, outdoor elbow room and inviting interior. Freshly reinished Wooden loors and attractive beamed ceiling • Open loor plan Living room/ Dining room • French Doors • Pellet Stove • Easy Kitchen • Screened Porch • 2 Bedrooms • 2 Baths • Huge New Deck and 3.16 Acres close to Copake Lake!
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This home features a lakeside deck with awning and master bedroom with door to deck. Community amenities include: golf driving range, tennis courts, 2 pools and so much move. HOME WARRANTY INCLUDE. Ask about 100% Money Back Guarantee. Can be sold furnished and with 6 boats. Listing Price $479,000. Call for details.
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4 bedroom, 2 full bath, 1952 sq ft – All the work has been done! Newly renovated contemporary overlooking beautiful Kinderhook Lake with Seasonal views from front deck. Frontage on Route 203 and Chapel Drive, with plenty of parking and newly paved driveways. NEW Kitchen w/ quartz counters and Shaker style cabinets. Fully fenced and perfect for kids or pets, with plenty of privacy and space for outside and indoor entertaining. The Kinderhook Lake boat launch is around the corner. Super Low Taxes! $330,000.
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Saturday - Sunday, August 11-12, 2018 - B3
After breakthrough win, Elliott as good a bet as any at Michigan Field Level Media Chase Elliott showed up for his Friday morning news conference at Michigan International Speedway still smiling. Five days after earning his first career Monster Energy NASCAR Cup Series win, who could blame him? The best part for the quietnatured 22-year-old might be that he’s absolutely a favorite to win again. This weekend. The two-mile super-fast Michigan oval – where the series races Sunday in the Consumers Energy 400 (2:30 ET, NBCSN, MRN, SiriusXM NASCAR Radio) – has long been one of Elliott’s finest tracks. He has, by far, the best driver rating here and has never finished outside the top 10 in five starts. He was – either remarkably or painstakingly, depending on how you look at it – runner-up in his first three races at the track. His ninth-place finish in June’s rain-shortened race in the No. 9 Chevrolet is his worst finish at the track. For it all, his
average finish is an amazing 4.6. Not only do Elliott’s stats earn him that good Michigan vibe, but his victory last weekend was so popular, former Hendrick Motorsports teammate and current NBC television analyst Dale Earnhardt Jr. started referring to Elliott as “Elvis.” “I think he needs to retire from giving nicknames,” Elliott said laughing. “For some reason he has always thought I look like Elvis and I really don’t know why. I know he has a little bit of an obsession with Elvis. He has an Elvis room in his house, which is kind of weird. “I’ve been in that room before and you wake up and there is this Elvis man staring at you. I don’t know if he just has a thing for Elvis or what.” Whatever Earnhardt’s motivation in the name, Elliott is certainly NASCAR’s current version of a beloved icon. His victory on the historic Watkins Glen road course last weekend formally turned positive potential into great result.
The former Xfinity Series champion had eight runner-up showings and eight third-place showings in his three-year fulltime Cup career prior to last weekend. That first victory was a long time coming – for him and for his H-U-G-E fan base. But Elliott never doubted it would come. The circumstances just hadn’t been right yet, he figured.
“As you move forward they don’t get any easier,” he said. “I definitely feel a lot of relief to have finally won a race after being so close so many times. I certainly feel like I have some more confidence that I haven’t had leading into a race weekend, which is nice, but that doesn’t mean things are going to get any easier, but I think that just a lot of relief for myself and
my team. “I’m excited to see where we go moving forward whether it gets better or worse I don’t know, but I feel good about it and that is all that matters.” And so do plenty of others. His father, NASCAR Hall of Fame member Bill Elliott, was spotting for him on The Glen and joined him at Victory Lane. Bill Elliott himself was a multiseason NASCAR Most Popular Driver before Earnhardt’s 15-year run with the honor, and it felt too many people like Earnhardt’s retirement from full-time Cup competition in 2017 was a passing of the torch for the honor to the younger Elliott. Yet even in the midst of Elliott’s career-defining day, it was also, simply, a proud dadand-son moment. It has been 54 years since a Cup driver (Billy Wade) scored his first and second wins in consecutive races. NASCAR Hall of Fame member Ned Jarrett did it in 1959. And considering
Saturday Aug. 11th 11:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Durham, New York – What a view from this Post & Beam home! This home sits proudly on 30 acres with views that rival Point Lookout. As you enter you are taken in by the sweeping view, with doors to a lg. deck. Living room has vaulted ceilings w/exposed framing, wd. loors & natural stone ireplace. Master is also on this level w/ sweeping views as well, beautiful tiled bath & propane stone ireplace. Kitchen open to dining rm. w/ french doors into a TV room w/ views as well. Powder room and mud room on this level as well. The upper level has 3 well sized bedrooms, full bath, and large open ofice, and exposed beams. First level houses the children’s bunk rooms, full bath, laundry, utility room and lg. family room with doors to the outside. This home has zoned radiant heat. Enter this lovely home through the two-car garage, currently used as a gym. This home has to be seen to appreciate all the lovely appointments. Located close to Windham & Durham Valley and all the amenities this area has to offer.
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Elliott’s past work at Michigan, there’s probably no venue on the schedule that offers better odds for him to make that happen. “I hope so,” Elliott said of a second straight win, allowing a grin. “This has been a pretty good track for us in general. “That’s not to say this weekend will go good. I feel like we were better here my first two years than we were in the spring race this year, unfortunately. So, yeah, I don’t know. I hope this weekend goes good and I think this weekend will be kind of a gauge of where we stack up for some of these race tracks that are coming up at Indy and not so much Darlington, but here and Indy and Vegas and some of the 1.5-mile and 2-milers coming up. We didn’t stack up very well here in the spring race. “I think we’ve gotten a little better at these style tracks since then, so hopefully. We’ll see.” And all of NASCAR will be looking.
“Licensed Real Estate Associate Broker” Mary F. Donovan 518-734-3300 www.gowindham.com
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in Homes Sold 2011-2017 * OPEN HOUSE
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Bring the horses & ATVs - this property is ready! A Heritage Building houses horses, there’s a paddock, garden, gazebo, & a lovely paio. Enjoy year-round comfort in this chalet: open concept living, gorgeous wood loors, and a cozy woodstove. Ashland $495,000
A dramaic home w/everything on your wish list! Quiet locaion adjacent to state land w/striking views of the slopes, 5 mins to the village, a great room, spectacular kitchen, ireplace & deck. But, the charm is in the details! Windham $475,000
This 3BD/3BA just-like-new ranch is move-in ready! Built in 2008 this home boasts an open loor plan perfect for entertaining. The living room features a gas ireplace & an adjacent deck. Basement den & lovely private grounds. South Cairo $239,900
Cute 3BD/2BA home set on a lovely 1 acre lot on a cul-de-sac. This features a bright sunny kitchen w/a side deck to enjoy your morning cofee! The pellet stove in the living room heats the enire home. Just 2 hours from NYC! Cairo $129,900
Meiculously cared for & convenient; close to shops & restaurants in Tannersville, & outdoor aciviies at Hunter & Windham Mtns. Features an expansive layout w/gleaming hardwood loors, high ceilings, & lots of natural light. East Jewet $329,000
Custom log retreat with magniicent far-reaching views & awesome sunsets. Rich woods accent a stone ireplace and the blue and green of the mountains. 5000 sq t of living space including a inished walk-out lower level. Ashland $749,000
ALL IN THE DETAILS
This beauifully maintained home on nearly 12 acres w/a pond is private & just 15 mins from Catskill & Windham. Loads of space, a massive inished basement, & an awesome bi-level deck for entertaining. Freshly painted w/ lots of architectural interest. Cairo $349,000
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Donut Tasing, & Animal Sanctuary Fundraiser Rale! Come check out this beauiful home in the scenic Catskill mountains. $325,000 152 Poic Mountain Road, Catskill
search homes | community proiles | market news | advice New Paltz 845-255-0615 Windham 518-734-4200
Kingston 845-331-5357 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.
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A piece of history, this home has 4 spacious, bright apartments, three of which are occupied. Of-street parking and a large yard overlooking a stream add value. The large porch is the perfect place to watch the world go by. Windham $224,000
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This meiculously maintained custom contemporary borders 245 acres of DEP land for recreaional use. With beauiful mt views, this home can serve as a year-round residence or as a relaxing vacaion home! Conesville $319,000
B4 - Saturday - Sunday, August 11-12, 2018
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Legals ARTICLES OF ORGANIZATION OF A PROFESSIONAL LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY DRAKEFORD LAW OFFICES, PLLC Notice of formation of a Professional Limited Liability Company ("PLLC"). Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State of New York ("SSNY") on April 26, 2018. Office location: Columbia County. SSNY has been designated as agent of the PLLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail a copy of any process to the PLLC to Drakeford Law Offices, 12 North Division Street, 3rd Floor, Peekskill, New York 10566. Purpose: To engage in any lawful activity. BLACKVERSE STUDIOS LLC Articles of Org. filed NY Sec. of State (SSNY) 6/27/18. Office in Columbia Co. SSNY design. Agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to The LLC 200 East 32nd ST Apt 12B New York, NY 10016. Purpose: Any lawful activity. LEGAL NOTICE OF ESTOPPEL The bond resolution, a summary of which is published herewith, has been adopted on August 8, 2018, and the validity of the obligations authorized by such resolution may be hereafter contested only if such obligations were authorized for an object or purpose for which the County of Columbia, New York, is not authorized to expend money, or if the provisions of law which should have been complied with as of the date of publication of this notice were not substantially complied with, and an action, suit or proceeding contesting such validity is commenced within twenty days after the date of publication of this notice, or such obligations were authorized in violation of the provisions of the Constitution. A complete copy of the resolution summarized herewith is available for public inspection during regular business hours at the Office of the Clerk of the Legislature for a period of twenty days from the date of publication of this Notice. Dated: Hudson, New York, August 9, 2018. Kelly S. Baccaro, Clerk of the Board BOND RESOLUTION DATED AUGUST 8, 2018. A RESOLUTION AUT H O R I Z I N G $8,812,000 BONDS OF THE COUNTY OF COLUMBIA, NEW YORK, TO PAY THE COST OF CERTAIN IMPROVEMENTS FOR THE COLUMBIA COUNTY SEWER DISTRICT NO. 1 IN AND FOR SAID COUNTY. Objects or Purposes: Increase and improvement of the facilities of the Columbia County Sewer District No. 1 in the County of Columbia, New York, consisting of the installation of a transmission line from an existing commerce park sewer plant along NYS Route 66 to the Town of Greenport wastewater treatment plant along with pump stations within the Columbia County Sewer District No. 1 Maximum estimated cost:$8,812,000 Period of probable usefulness: Forty years Amount of obligations to be issued: $8,812,000 bonds
NOTICE is hereby given that a license, number 2213742 for Beer Wine and Cider has been applied for by the undersigned to sell Beer Wine and Cider at retail in a restaurant under the Alcoholic Beverage Control Law at 795 Mountain Ave, Purling NY 12470 in Greene County for on premises consumption. Log Cabin Café & General Store Inc. Notice is hereby given that an order entered by the Supreme Court, Columbia County, on the 31stday of July 2018, bearing Index Number 13178-18 a copy of which may be examined at the office of, the clerk, located at 560 Warren Street, Hudson N.Y., grants me the right to assume the name of Adair Marie Kleinpeter-Ross. The city and state of my present address are Stuyvesant Falls, New York; the month and year of my birth are March, 1992; the place of my birth is Albany, New York; my present name is Adair Marie Kleinpeter. NOTICE OF FORMATION OF A LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY (LLC) The name of the LLC is Piggy Kitchen, LLC. Articles of Organization filed with Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on July 3, 2018. New York office location: 40 Worth Avenue, City of Hudson, County of Columbia and the State of New York. SSNY has been designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. The post office address to which the SSNY shall mail a copy of any process against the LLC served upon him/her is: 40 Worth Avenue, Hudson, New York 12534. Purpose/Character of business: Any lawful business purpose permitted under the New York Limited Liability Company Law. This notification is made pursuant to Section 206 of the Limited Liability Company Law. Notice of Formation of JULIA JAYNE LLC. Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State of NY (SSNY) on 7/25/2018. Office Location: Columbia County. SSNY has been designated as agent upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to 16 Gaffney Lane, Kinderhook, NY 12106. The registered agent of the limited liability company whom process against it may be served is Spiegel & Utrera, P.A., P.C., 1 Maiden Lane, 5th FL, NY, NY 10038. Purpose: Any lawful purpose. NOTICE OF FORMATION OF LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY. NAME: Casa Susan, LLC Articles of Organization were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on July 23, 2018. Office location: Columbia 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 against the LLC to Mark P. Cawley, Law Office of Mark P. Cawley, 175 Hunt Road, Hillsdale New York 12529. Mark P. Cawley, Law Office of Mark P. Cawley, 175 Hunt Road, Hillsdale New York 12529 is the registered agent. The registered agent is the agent of the LLC upon whom process against the LLC may be served. Purpose: For any lawful purpose. Notice of Formation of Long Bridge Partners LLC. Business org. filed with Secy. State of N.Y.
(SSNY) on 7/10/18. Office location: Columbia County. SSNY designnated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: 337 Warren St ., Hudson, NY 12534. Purpose: any lawful activitiy. NOTICE OF ORGANIZATION OF LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY FIRST:The name of the Limited Liability Company is GENERATION DIGITAL MEDIA, LLC (hereinafter referred to as the Company). SECOND:The Articles of Organization of the Company were filed with the Secretary of State on March 30, 2018. THIRD: The County within the State of New York in which the office of the Company is located is Columbia. 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 471 Schoolhouse Road, Ghent, NY, 12075. FIFTH: The Company is organized for all lawful purposes, and to do any and all things necessary, convenient, or incidental to that purpose. Dated: April 3, 2018 FREEMAN HOWARD, P.C. 441 East Allen Street P.O. Box 1328 Hudson, New York 12534 Please Take Notice The Greenport Town Planning Board will be holding a series of public hearings on the applications of JMMJ Development, LLC to permit the sub-division of a 36.1-acre parcel, located on Route 9 & Pulcher Avenue, Hudson N.Y. into two parcels of 7.35 & 28.74 acres and further subdivision of the 28.74acre parcel into four parcels of 1.04, .46, .23 & 27.01 acres. The public hearings will be held on Tuesday, August 28thm 2018 at 7:45 p.m. in the Greenport Town Offices at 600 Town Hall Drive, Hudson, N.Y. All interested persons will be given an opportunity to be heard. By order of the Board Jessica Mausolf Secretary NOTICE TO BIDDERS RFP 3-2018 TOWN OF CATSKILL HIGHWAY DEPARTMENT
The Town of Catskill will be accepting bids for the purchase and installation of replacement sets of insulated overhead doors at the Town of Catskill Highway Garage, 360 Tool House Rd., Catskill, NY. Bids submitted should include all of the work necessary to complete the project as a single bid. All proposals must be delivered in a sealed envelope marked "Bid" and stating Town of Catskill Highway Garage Overhead Doors, RFP 3-2018, to Catskill Town Clerk, no later than 10:00 am on August 27, 2018, at which time they will be opened. A non-collusive bidding certificate shall be submitted with each bid. Woman and minority owned businesses are encouraged to submit proposals. The Town of Catskill is an Equal Employment Opportunity/Affirmative Action Employer. The Town of Catskill will make any investigation it deems necessary to determine the responsibility of any bidder to perform the work. The Town reserves the right to reject any bid if an investigation of the bidder fails to satisfy the town that the bidder is responsible and can carry out the obligations of the contract. The Town of Catskill reserves the right to waive any informality in a bid or to reject any or all bids. Elizabeth Izzo, Catskill Town Clerk, 518-943-2141 x3, email@example.com. Specifications: Overhead Doors: 3 12'0" x 10'0" 2 - 14"0 x 12"0" 1 - 10'0" x 10'0" 1 - 14'0" x 10'0" 1 - 14'0" x 12'0" 1 - 12'0" x 12'0" Steel 2" insulated sectional overhead doors with top and bottom jamb seals. One row of insulated glass. Torsion springs, interior locking, standard lift tracks on 10" and 12" doors, white in color, heavy duty electric openers with safety photo-eye, removal and disposal of old doors Salt Candy LLC. Filed with SSNY on 5/31/18. Office: Columbia County. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served & shall mail process to: 66 River St Chatham NY 12037. Purpose: any lawful activity. Please Take Notice The Greenport Town Planning Board will be holding a public hear-
ing on the Site Plan Review application of the Yonder Farm Cold Storage facility to construct a 40" X 70' addition to the cold storage facility located at 301 Route 66 (Tax Parcel #110-1-29), Hudson, N.Y. The addition will be used for the storage of cardboard cartons. The public hearing will be held on Tuesday, August 28th, 2018 at 7:35 p.m. in the Greenport Town Offices at 600 Town hall Drive, Hudson, N.Y. all interested persons will be given an opportunity to be heard. By order of the Board Jessica Mausolf Secretary Rise & Run Permaculture LLC, Art. of Org. filed with SSNY on 5/18/18. Off. loc.: Columbia Co. SSNY designated as agent upon whom proc. may be served & shall mail proc.: 1769 US Rte. 9, Stuyvesant, NY 12173. Purp.: any lawful purp. TOWN OF TAGHKANIC DEMOCRATIC PARTY CAUCUS & GENERAL ELECTION INFORMATION MEETING The Taghkanic Democratic Party will hold its 2018 caucus in the Taghkanic Fire House on Old Route 82 on Saturday, August 25, 2018. The Town Justice position is open for nomination. An information session covering the other ten (10) Mid-Term General Election Positions and Candidates will follow the Caucus. Registration, for enrolled Democrats only, is at 9:30A.M., caucus starts at 10:00A.M. sharp. For the Taghkanic Democratic PartyJoyce Thompson (518851-3487). SUPREME COURT OF THE STATE OF NEW YORK COUNTY OF GREENE NOTICE OF SALE Index # 17-404 RJI # 19-17-9634 Hon. Lisa M. Fisher PREMISES: 45 Durham Woods Rd. Durham, NY 12422 TRUSTCO BANK P l a i n t i f f against CHRISTOPHER B. HUNT; MEGHAN A. McKERNON; DERMOT DONNELLY d/b/a DONNELLY BUILDERS; GNH LUMBER, INC.; MIDLAND FUNDING, LLC; and "JOHN DOE" (said name being fictitious, it being the intention of the plaintiff to designate any and all persons in possession of the mortgaged premises) Defendant(s)
Pursuant to a judgment of foreclosure and sale entered in the Greene County Clerk's Office on July 18, 2018, I, the undersigned, the Referee named in the judgment, will sell at public auction at the Greene County Courthouse, Main entrance, in Catskill, New York, on August 28, 2018, at 11:00 a.m., the premises directed by the judgment to be sold, which are described in Schedule A (Description) attached hereto. The premises are known as 45 Durhman Woods Road, Durham, NY 12422. DATED: /s/ Max N. Zacker MAX N. ZACKER Referee OVERTON, RUSSELL, DOERR & DONOVAN, LLP Attorneys for Plaintiff 19 Executive Park Drive Clifton Park, New York 12065 NOTE:WE ARE A DEBT COLLECTOR ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. SCHEDULE "A" LOT 4 A PORTION OF THE LANDS OF DURHAM WOODS DEVELOPMENT CORPORATION RECORDED IN LIBER 1036 OF DEEDS AT PAGE 309 ALL that certain piece or parcel of land situate, lying and being in the Town of Durham, County of Greene, State of New York known as Lot 4 as shown on a map entitled "Durham Woods Development Corporation Subdivision Plan" filed in the Greene County Clerk's Office on March 12, 2004, as
UNDER SEC. 182 NYS LIEN LAW, NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT PROPERTY DESCRIBED AS CONTENTS OF STORAGE UNIT, WILL BE SOLD AT AUCTION ON August 13, 2018 AT 12:00 NOON AT 90 HEALY BLVD. HUDSON, NY 12534. THIS AUCTION COULD BE CANCELED AT ANYTIME. CALL 518-828-5213. THE SALE OF SUCH PROPERTY IS TO SATISFY THE LIEN OF AFFORDABLE SELF STORAGE ON PROPERTY STORED FOR THE ACCOUNT OF: UNIT NUMBER NAME ADDRESS 1285 ELLEN NELSONCOPAKE, NY 145 CORREY HINDS HUDSON, NY 606 MONIQUE CARPENTER VALATIE, NY 594 MICHELE MAYER HUDSON, NY 1419CARLTON JACKSON JRC O V I N G T O N , GA 574 INDYA ROSCOEGLENS FALLS, NY 601 INDYA ROSCEGLENS FALLS, NY Map 2004-38 in Easi NORTH 82-47-30 File B, bounded and WEST 288.24 FEET along Lot 6 to an iron described as follows: BEGINNING at an iron pin set in the ground pin found set in the on the easterly bounds ground on the easterly of the cul-de-sac for bounds of a roadway the private roadway; known as Durham thence leaving said Woods Road in dis- iron pin on the followtance 25' perpendicu- ing two (2) bearings lar from the centerline and distances along thereof, said found iron the bounds of the said pin being at the north- roadway. westerly corner of Lot On a curve to the left, 4 and at the south- said curve having a rawesterly corner of Lot dius of 100.00' and a of NORTH 2 of Durham Woods chord WEST Development, SAID 29-47-50 FOUND IRON PIN be- 120.38 FEET, for a dising the POINT OF BE- tance of 129.17' to an GINNING of the lands iron pin found set in ground, and herein described; the 08-43-20 thence leaving said NORTH EAST 233.64 FEET to found iron pin SOUTH 80-10-35 the point or place of containing EAST 340.47 FEET beginning along Lot 2 to an iron 2.47 ACRES OF LAND pin found set in the be the same more or centerline of a stone less according to a wall; thence leaving survey run in the field said found iron pin on during November 2008 the following two (2) by Rudolph D. Snyder, bearings and distances L.S., P.C. of MiddleNew York along the lands of Paul burgh, All bearings and Corinne Biolzi 12122. (L.878/P.276) being are referenced to Magalong the centerline of netic North 1977. Together with all rights a stone wall: SOUTH 05-03-10 and privileges to the WEST 172.87 FEET, use of the said roadand SOUTH 04-00-35 way known as Durham WEST 141.62 FEET to Woods Road running an iron pin found set in in a generally southerly the stone wall; thence direction from New leaving said found iron pin
Saturday, August 11, 2018 B5
COLUMBIA-GREENE MEDIA • REGISTER-STAR York State Route #145 to and along the lands herein described. Excepting and reserving all rights and privileges granted to utility companies. All iron pins being 5/8" x 34" re-rod with yellow caps tagged "R.D.Snyder."
Apts. for Rent Other Area
CAIRO: NICE size Studio apartment located in quite country location. New vinyl wood plank & freshly painted. Laundry room on site. $500/mo, plus utilities, elec. heat - low cost. HUD section 8 accepted. Call Landlord Broker: 513-622-3214. No realtor fee.
Real Estate Houses for Sale 221
"MOBILE HOME" furnished - three bedrooms, living room, kitchen, two bathrooms, on 1.8 acres, with two small barns, in Jewett, N.Y. (near Hunter mountain). Tel. 609-6624878, cell 732-850-3887.
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Lots & Acreage
4BR Home on 1.34+/Acres in Quechee, VT. Foreclosure Auction: August 23 @ 11AM. Hardwood Floors, Fireplace, Partially Finished Basement, Beautiful Views. THCAuction.com ? 800634-7653 BUY A LAKE! 35 acres $149,900 5 ac lake, gorgeous views, old barns & sheds! Quiet twn rd, G'teed buildable. Fin avail. Call 888582-7207 or go to NewYorkLandandLakes.com for video and photos
BUY A LAKE! 35 acres$149,900 5 ac lake, gorgeous views, old barns & sheds! Quiet twn rd, G’teed buildable. Fin avail. Call 888-479-3394 or go to N e w Yo r k L a n d a n d Lakes.com for video and photos FARM LIQUIDATION! 42 ACRES– ABUTS STATE LAND- $69,900 3 hrs NY City. Big views, woods, pond, meadows! Twn rd, utils. Owner terms. 888701-864 NewYorkLandandLakes.com FARM LIQUIDATION! 42 ACRES - ABUTS STATE LAND - $69,900 3 hrs NY City. Big views, woods, pond, meadows! Twn rd, utils. Owner terms. 888-644-0366 NewYorkLandandLakes.com
Rentals Apartment for Rent 295
HUDSON - 59 Dodge St. Apt 2, 3 brd w/lg Kitchen & living room, no pets, (518)977-3848, or (518)8218541.
Home Care Helper Wanted Private residence, pleasant environment, exp. a plus, but not needed. Will train.518-828-2163
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Bulk Carrier looking for CDL-A Drivers. Will train on modern Specialized Equipment. Mostly under 100 Air Miles! Excellent Pay/Benefits. Email for application: firstname.lastname@example.org or 888-339-2900 x12 Saranac Central School District Clinton County, NY Elementary Art Teacher NYS Certification required. See application requirements on our website at w w w . s a r a n a c . org/home/employment. Application deadline: August 15, 2018.
Please Recycle This Newspaper
LOST: CELL PHONE on High Falls Road, Catskill on 8/6/18 Reward. Leave msg on 518-929-2218
Pay Rate: $11.84 per hour If interested, please send your resume to: Mrs. Linda Anderson, District Clerk 123 Main Street, Germantown, NY 12526 Or email: email@example.com by August 20, 2018 HOME SECURITY - Leading smart home provider Vivint Smart Home has an offer just for you. Call 877480-2648 to get a professionally installed home security system with $0 activation.
The Clinton, Essex, Warren, Washington BOCES Is Currently Accepting Applications For The Following Position: Director of Special Education Full Time/12 Month, Tenure Track Position Salary $95,000-$115,00 Effective November 1, 2018. Please reply by August 10, 2018. NYS SDA or SDL Certification required. Send Application, Updated Resume, Letter of Interest, and 3 Letters of Recommendation to: Employee Services, CVES, P.O. Box 455 Plattsburgh, NY 12901. Stacie @ (518) 957-2220 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org. BOCES is an EO/AAE
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Lost & Found
Pay Rate: $18.14 per hour
Maintenance Mechanic Part time position (M-F). Minimum 5 years experience in building/maintenance trade or related commercial plant management operation. Competitive pay, & Retirement offered. Apply in person to the Catskill Housing Authority, 32 Bronson Street, Catskill, NY 12414. For further details go to WWW.Labor.ny.gov
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trusted, local advisors help find solutions to your unique needs at no cost to you. Call: 1-800-404-8852 DIVORCE $349 - Uncontested divorce papers prepared. Only one signature required. Poor person Application included if applicable. Separation agreements. Custody and support petitions. - 518-2740380 HAVE AN idea for an invention/new product? We help everyday inventors try to patent and submit their ideas to companies! Call InventHelp , FREE INFORMATION! 888-487-7074 Struggling with DRUGS or ALCHOHOL? Addicted to PILLS? Talk to someone who cares. Call The Addiction Hope & Help Line for a free assessment. 1-855995-2069
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CATSKILL- 1768 High Falls Rd., Sat & Sun, 9-? Estate sale! Household goods, furniture, tools & much misc. CATSKILL, 271 Broome Street. MOVING SALE Fri. thru Sun. 9a-4p. Furniture, household items, tools, kids clothes, toys, and more. ESTATE SALE! 144 Loomis Rd., Chatham, NY. Fri., Aug. 10, 8a-4p & Sat, Aug 11, 8a-3p. Entire house & garage! Spectacular sale! Sale by Hammertown Estate Sales. Go to estatesales.com for pics. 518-965-5229 GHENT- 257 Co Rte 9, Fri. 8a-3p & Sat. 8a-12p. Antiques, tools, artwork, caned & rushed chairs, pewter, baskets, Oriental area rug, inversion machine, militaria, books.
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Outdoors From B1
NEWS AND NOTES — The Catskill Mountain Fish & Game Club has trap shooting open to the public on Tuesdays starting at 6 p.m. at their club at 167 Hylan Road in Hunter. Cost is $10 per round of 25. For more information, call Bob Monteleone at 518488-0240.
— Remember to report poaching violations by calling 1-844-DEC-ECOS. Happy hunting and fishing until next time. You can share any comments with our sports editor at email@example.com *If you have a fishing or hunting report, photo, or event you would like to be considered for publication, you can send it to: huntfishreport@ gmail.com
Local From B1
to 21-7. At that point, coach Hedgepeth switched up Hudson’s defense and the move paid off quickly. With Jaylen Hartfield pouring in nine points and Dayquan Griffin adding five, Hudson closed the deficit to 26-25 by halftime. “We were playing a zone, a 3-2, the 2-1-2 and we were playing a little box,” Hedgepeth said. “I saw that it wasn’t working and it kind of had everyone playing lazy a little bit, so my thought was let’s go man-toman so each man has to be accountable for their guy, plus helping out. So we changed and went man-to-man and
that changed the whole game around.” Catskill scored the first three points of the second half, but from that point on it was all Hudson. The Bluehawks took their first lead of the game, 3130, on a Griffin basket with 16:12 left in the game and then turned up the defensive intensity, limiting the cats to just three field goals in the final 20 minutes. Lavon Fernandez stepped up big time for Hudson, scoring 19 second-half points to finish with a game-high 23. Griffin added 15, Paul Gerido had 12 and Hartfield nine. Justice Brantley led Catskill with 20 points. Melik Christian had nine, Devon Haye five, Logan Scott four, Kellen Gibbs three and Vonis Donely two. “It’s good to beat a
quality team and Catskill is a quality team,” Hedgepeth said. “Everybody in the conference knows that Catskill is one of the top teams, so to beat them says something about us. We know if we can beat this team we can beat a lot of other teams that come in. I’ll sleep good tonight.”
SEMIFINALS Hudson’s road to the championship game was not an easy one as Coxsackie-Athens gave the Bluehawks all they could handle and then some. The Indians led by as much as seven in the first half and held a 24-23 edge at the intermission. C-A was still up, 38-37, with 9:16 to play in the game, but Hudson outscored the Indians 10-6 the rest of the way to escape with the victory. Fernandez paced Hudson
with 21 points. Leviticus Johnson had nine, Griffin seven, Noah Hedgepeth six and Hartfield four. Gil Bell had 10 points for C-A. Kane Schrader added nine, Aiden Boehm had eight, Tyler Oravsky seven, Josh Kiefer six and Jaylen Buckner four. The start of Thursday’s opening semifinal game between Catskill and Saugerties was delayed by a half an hour because the Sawyers were late getting to the gym, but once the game began the Cats quickly seized control, racing to a 32-14 lead by halftime and never looking back. Brantley had a monster game for the Cats, pouring in 32 points. Christian had eight, Gibbs seven, Haye six, Donely four and Scott two.
Ryan Arp with a nearly six-pound lunker bass caught in a local pond while fishing with his dad, ECO Mike Arp.
Lt. Jason DeAngelis’ daughters, Grace (left) and Zoey, hold up a fish caught by his son, Gabriel.
COLUMBIA-GREENE MEDIA • REGISTER-STAR
B6 Saturday, August 11, 2018
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Saturday, August 11, 2018 B7
COLUMBIA-GREENE MEDIA • REGISTER-STAR
Friend lends her wedding dress but isn’t invited to wedding My co-worker and supposed friend asked if she could borrow my wedding dress because she thought it was so beautiful. I was thrilled to lend it to her and paid for the alterations ($200 plus) as her wedding present. I acDEAR ABBY companied her to her fittings and helped her plan her wedding for approximately 100 friends and family. The kicker: My husband and I were not invited to the wedding, and when she returned my gown, it had lipstick on it and cake down the front. It wasn’t even in a bag — she just handed it to me. What should I think about this? Flabbergasted in Florida
would you suggest I do in order to help her improve her body image? Supportive in New Hampshire
You should conclude that your co-worker and “friend” is someone with no class whatsoever. Have the dress cleaned and packaged so it can be properly stored if you intend to keep it, and give HER the bill. Then distance yourself far enough from this person that if she asks for any more favors, you can comfortably say no.
I am going through a rough divorce. I’ll spare you the details, but suffice it to say, I had to get an order of protection against my soonto-be ex. I originally intended to keep my husband’s last name because we have a child together and I want my last name to be the same as my child’s. The thing is, Abby, I’m so disgusted with his behavior that the thought of keeping his last name makes me sick to my stomach. What should I do? Single Soon In Ohio
Other than continuing to reassure her that in your eyes she’s beautiful, there isn’t much you can do long-distance. However, there is plenty SHE can do. She should discuss her fixation with a doctor who can explain what a healthy weight should be for someone her height and build. If her problem is all in her head, it’s possible she needs counseling for body dysmorphia, a disorder in which people of normal weight are convinced they are heavy. It’s not uncommon. Classic Peanuts
I have been in a relationship with my girlfriend, who lives in her native Germany, for almost two years. We met online thanks to a mutual online friend of mine and school friend of hers. My girlfriend struggles with her body image, and I’m not sure how to help other than call her beautiful often. She’s thin and looks fine by “American standards,” as she puts it, but for a German she is larger than most, which is why she thinks she’s fat and ugly, despite the fact that she’s slim and pretty. What
Many parents have different names than their children. If keeping your almost-ex-husband’s last name makes you sick to your stomach now, in a few years you may have a major case of indigestion. Change your name when the divorce is final because the longer you wait to do it, the more complicated it may become.
The link between calcium supplements and late-onset dementia Please comment on the link between calcium supplements and late-onset dementia. I have taken calcium and vitamin supplements for 20 years, on the advice of my primary practitioners, to TO YOUR prevent osteoporosis. About GOOD HEALTH a month ago, I stopped the supplements and started drinking more skim milk and eating low-fat cheese. My reasons for doing this: I learned there is a link between the calcium supplements and dementia; I have a family history of late-onset dementia. I recently had an MRI to check for an acoustic nerve tumor (not found), but was told that the MRI showed that I had changes in my white matter that “likely represent chronic small vessel ischemic change,” which I understand is linked to risk of dementia. I also am heterozygous for the apolipoproteins e3/e4, which is associated with an increased risk of Alzheimer’s. I am 62 years old, take no prescription medicines, but have slightly elevated cholesterol.
DR. KEITH ROACH
A 2016 paper in the journal Neurology identified an increase in dementia risk in women taking calcium supplements, if the woman had a history of stroke or had white matter lesions, like the type you described on your MRI results. This result is in keeping with previous studies, which have suggested that there is an increase in heart disease among those taking supplemental calcium, but not in those who have high dietary calcium. While I am cautious about accepting new research, this particular study, combined
with previous work, makes me agree with your decision to stop calcium supplements. Given your family history, your MRI results and your genetic analysis I think doing what you can with lifestyle to reduce dementia risk is worth considering. This includes eating a diet rich in fruits and vegetables, getting regular physical exercise, having strong social connections and engaging in intellectual activity. With your elevated cholesterol (and the MRI findings), you should discuss taking a statin with your doctor, as it may help prevent blockages in the arteries of your heart and brain.
Hagar the Horrible
There are people who claim that the drugs used to kill death-row prisoners cause pain and suffering. Are there no drugs that can be used that could be considered humane? In the United States, the question of whether the death penalty is “cruel and unusual” is a constitutional issue that continues to be addressed by the courts. The question of whether it is ethical for a physician to be involved with it is one for physician organizations and for individual physicians to decide. This is of importance because those who have the expertise render a patient unconscious, and who would best enable as humane a death as possible in such circumstances, are ethically obliged not to participate. I believe physician participation in executions in any form is inherently unethical and antithetical to the physician’s calling.
Horoscope By STELLA WILDER Born today, you have been endowed with tremendous ability — and tremendous patience! This combination is rare and is likely to give you the advantage over others who may be equally capable and talented but who are in a hurry to enjoy the success to which they feel they are entitled. You are more than willing to work for your rewards and you never assume that you are entitled to anything. You are fair in all your dealings, and you treat others with respect — while demanding respect in return. You have a strong mind and an able body, and you can apply yourself to all manner of problems and solve them in creative ways. You are not always the most happy-go-lucky individual, as you are subject to rather foul moods upon occasion — but then, who is not? You find it best, when such a mood strikes, to limit your contact with others and work through whatever may have caused you to go to the “dark side.” Once you have recovered, it is usually as if nothing happened at all. Also born on this date are: Chris Hemsworth, actor; Hulk Hogan, wrestler and actor; Alex Haley, author; Pablo Sandoval, baseball player; Steve Wozniak, computer mogul; Joe Rogan, TV host and actor; Mike Douglas, producer and talk-show host; Jerry Falwell, evangelist. 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. SUNDAY, AUGUST 12 LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) — You can take pride in much that you do today, but there is one accomplishment that still eludes you, and you are more determined than ever. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — That which is diffi-
Baby Blues cult is certainly worth doing — and doing well. You have what it takes to go the distance when many others fall short. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) — You must take warnings seriously today — but you must also know which are true and valid, and which are merely meant to throw you off-balance. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) — You can avoid jealousy of all kinds today and keep a friend from falling victim to the “green-eyed monster.” Pay no mind to rumors. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) — A major development can happen without warning today — and have an almost immediate effect upon you and the plans you are making. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) — Despite any seeming conflict between you and a co-worker, there is much you can do together today without any escalation of hostilities. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) — You can be the first to make your mark today, though you can bet there will be others following in your footsteps in no time. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) — Be sure to do your homework today. You can’t expect to perform up to par without taking the time to prepare fully. ARIES (March 21-April 19) — You must be ready for any eventualities today. What a friend brings to the table can prove quite inspiring — provided you see its true value. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) — You may have recently gotten yourself into hot water without knowing it. You’re fully aware of it now and must do something about it. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) — You mustn’t let pride keep you from doing what is right by someone else. It’s a good day to set aside any differences and think of the future. CANCER (June 21-July 22) — You are expecting a lot today, and you can do much to improve your overall chances. It’s time to do what you’ve prepared to do, and then some. COPYRIGHT 2018 UNITED FEATURE SYNDICATE, INC.
Pearls Before Swine
Dennis the Menace
COLUMBIA-GREENE MEDIA • REGISTER-STAR
B8 Saturday, August 11, 2018 Close to Home
THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek
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.
Unscramble these four Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words.
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YGLEAL Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.
(Answers Monday) Jumbles: DRILL ABOVE REMEDY DRAGON Answer: Prices at the auction were going up and up. This would go on until the — “BIDDER” END
SOLUTION TO FRIDAY’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
www.sudoku.org.uk © 2018 The Mepham Group. Distributed by Tribune Content Agency. All rights reserved.
(e.g., What is the capital city of India? Answer: New Delhi.) Freshman level 1. On what river is Budapest? 2. On which continent are the Pampas? 3. Rotterdam is Europe’s largest ____. 4. Name a South American country that is landlocked. 5. In which country is the Simpson Desert? Graduate level 6. What is the modern name for Abyssinia? 7. What is the highest mountain in the Himalayas? 8. In which country is Timbuktu? 9. In which city is the Taj Mahal? 10. Which country completely surrounds Lesotho? PH.D. level 11. In which modern-day country is Transylvania? 12. The Koppen classification system is widely used to classify ____. 13. In which country is the Archaeological Site of Carthage? 14. Name Scotland’s longest river. 15. “Inuit” is a plural noun. What is the singular form?
SUPER QUIZ ANSWERS 1. Danube River. 2. South America. 3. Port. 4. Bolivia and/or Paraguay. 5. Australia. 6. Ethiopia. 7. Mount Everest. 8. Mali. 9. Agra, India. 10. South Africa. 11. Romania. 12. Climate. 13. Tunisia. 14. The River Tay. 15. Inuk. 24 to 30 points — congratulations, doctor; 18 to 23 points — honors graduate; 13 to 17 points — you’re plenty smart, but no grind; 5 to 12 points — you really should hit the books harder; 1 point to 4 points — enroll in remedial courses immediately; 0 points — who reads the questions to you?
Pickles For Better or For Worse
Hi & Lois
Crossword Puzzle ACROSS 1 Rubber tube 5 Folks from Belgrade 10 Lincoln & Vigoda 14 Hideous 15 Skirt fold 16 Suitor 17 Willow or spruce 18 All over 20 D.C. figure 21 Tack 22 Antlers 23 Entrances 25 Feminine pronoun 26 Can’t save money 28 Motive 31 Merchandise 32 Insurance policy seller 34 Dyer’s tub 36 Matures 37 Taters 38 Group of quail 39 Affirmative 40 Secluded valleys 41 Baseball’s Jeter 42 Gazed 44 Geometric shape 45 Solemn promise 46 Cheerfulness 47 Shining 50 Dwindle 51 Isn’t __ to; probably won’t 54 Creative idea 57 On the house 58 Give, but expect back 59 Sew lightly 60 Breakfast order 61 Female animals 62 Make a smudge worse 63 Gusto DOWN 1 Shacks 2 Meanie 3 Thinnest
Mother Goose & Grimm
Bound & Gagged
4 Needle’s hole 5 Singer Britney 6 Lisa Marie’s dad 7 Rod and __; fishing gear 8 Tavern 9 Pigpen 10 Detests 11 Michelob product 12 Deserve; merit 13 Takes to court 19 Kansas export 21 __ off; dozes 24 Billfold items 25 Female birds 26 Convince 27 Book leaves 28 Cincinnati team 29 Engage in price gouging 30 Belly button 32 Imitated 33 Top __ 35 Tricycle rider 37 Gobs 38 Lahr or Parks 40 __-up; adult
Friday’s Puzzle Solved
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41 Critical 43 Bypasses 44 Ash fragment 46 Island nation near Sicily 47 Capable 48 Got taller 49 “Penny __”; Beatles song
50 Astute 52 Cribbage markers 53 Exam 55 NBC competitor 56 Holiday entrée, perhaps 57 Felt hat with a tassel