OR TH SA
RA TO GA N
A TIMES UNION PUBLICATION
APRIL 11, 2019 • Volume 1 • No. 38
INCOME DIVIDE RUNS DEEP
The largest-circulation print newspaper in New York’s Capital Region
YOUR WEEKLY GUIDE TO NEWS AND SHOPPING
CAIRNS HAPPY WITH HONOR, WANTED TITLE
Saratoga County has one of the widest chasms between its rich. 3
Saratoga point guard happy for another shot. 3
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PAGE 2 LOCAL FIRST - SAN • APRIL 11, 2019
Wilton Wildlife Preserve & Park Announces Earth Day Student Essay Contest WILTON - Wilton Wildlife Preserve & Park invites students to participate in an essay contest in honor of the 49th annual Earth Day on April 22nd, 2019. The theme for the Earth Day Essay Contest is How Protecting the Earth is Protecting Ourselves. There are four categories: high school, middle school, and lower and upper elementary school. High School entries must be no longer than 650 words. Middle School entries must be no longer than 500 words. Elementary School entries must include a minimum of 10 sentences and accompanying illustrations are also encouraged. The contest winner from each of the categories will receive a $50 cash prize.
The deadline for entries is Monday, April 15, 2019. Winners will be announced in mid-May and prizes awarded at the Preserve & Park’s Annual Wildlife Festival on Sunday, June 2nd. Submissions may be mailed to Wilton Wildlife Preserve & Park at 80 Scout Road Gansevoort, NY 12831 or emailed to email@example.com by the deadline. Please include the student’s name, grade level, teacher’s name, and school that they attend. Also include the address, email, and phone contact information with the submission. For more information, please call the Preserve & Park office at 518-4500321 or via email at info@ wiltonpreserve.org.
New York International Auto Show CAPITAL DISTRICT - Saratoga Automobile Museum. 518-587-1935. www.
saratogaautomuseum.org - If you love automobiles, then be sure to join us on our yearly pilgrimage to the New York International Auto Show. This is our fifth year making the journey to the world’s most amazing automotive event. Spend a day at the NYIAS and in New York City! We have two buses planned this year, giving you two chances to see some of the newest and most exciting vehicles the industry has to offer! The first is on Monday, April 22 and the second is on Saturday, April 27. Time is running out, get your tickets now! $85 for Museum members and $100 non-members. The bus will depart from the Museum’s parking lot promptly at 7 a.m. and will depart New York City at 6:30 p.m. to return to Saratoga Springs. Price includes: round trip motor coach transportation to and from New York City and your admission to the
New York International Auto Show.
Call for Vendors to Maple in April Festival HADLEY - Looking for vendors offering crafts, food, art, local produce, non-profit organizations and commercial businesses. Well attended spring festival Saturday and Sunday, April 27 & 28 8am-4pm . Register for a 10’ x 12’ space for the twoday event $75. Well advertised and visible event along Rockwell St, County Rte 4, Hadley, NY. Contact Tyrone Nichols 518-6963693 or via email firstname.lastname@example.org
Dance Alliance Pat & Sven Peterson Summer Dance Scholarship CAPITAL DISTRICT The Dance Alliance of the Capital Region is proud to announce the Pat & Sven Peterson Summer Dance
Scholarship program for Summer 2019! Dancers in grade 7 through sophomore year in college who are planning on attending a summer dance intensive program are encouraged to apply. Applicants must be a current student member of the Dance Alliance and for a small fee of $6.00 may join to become a member by going to http://www.dancealliance.org/membership/ join/ .The scholarship will be awarded on the basis of the applicant’s past dance experience and potential to make a contribution in dance to the applicant’s local dance community or to the field of dance in general. Preference is given to those who are in the Capital District and those who have not recently received a scholarship from the Dance Alliance. The deadline to apply is Sunday, April 28th and all scholarship applicants will be notified of their status by Monday, May 20,
2019. To apply go to www. dancealliance.org/scholarship/ . For questions contact Tina Baird at 518581-1791 or tfbtap@nycap. rr.com.
Nick’s Fight to Be Healed Night at the Empire CAPITAL DISTRICT Saturday, May 4th, 2019. Help support Nick’s Fight to Be Healed Foundation. Enjoy a fun night out at the Times Union Center as the Albany Empire take on the defending champion Washington Valor! Kids will get to watch pre-game warmup ON the Albany Empire team bench! Proceeds from tickets purchased will support Nick’s Fight to be Healed Foundation. Tickets $27. Tickets will be located in section 209. To purchase tickets visit our website: fighttobehealed.org - If you have any questions please contact Liz Carr: lizcarr@fighttobehealed. org - (518) 256-8992.
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Ballston Spa Elks Lodge 3rd Annual Spring Vendor/ Craft Fair BALLSTON SPA - Ballston Spa Elks Lodge will be hosting its 3rd Annual Spring Vendor/Craft Fair on Saturday May 4, 2019 10am to 3pm. We will have a nice variety of crafters/ artisans along with Direct Sales representatives for your shopping pleasure. If you are interested in renting a table please contact Shelly Bessey at 518-7918013 or email BPOEvendorcraftfair@gmail.com All proceeds from this event will go to Wreaths Across America.
Spring ESL Classes Announced SARATOGA COUNTY - The Latino Community Advocacy Program (LCAP) offers free English as a Second Language classes and tutoring for people living in Saratoga, Warren and Washington counties. Classes are held 9 - 10:30 a.m. Wednesday and Friday at 39 Bath St. in Ballston Spa. Tutoring is available for those who cannot make it at that time. All levels are welcome. For more information, to enroll or to arrange a new small group or one-on-one support, contact Cecily Corbett at 518-339-4609 or email@example.com. LCAP is a service of the Saratoga County Economic Opportunity Council (EOC).
P.O. Box 1450, Clifton Park, NY 12065 • 518-454-5501 • Fax 518-454-5541 www.crwnewspapers.com
YOUR WEEKLY GUIDE TO NEWS AND SHOPPING
APRIL 11, 2019
Income divide runs deep Saratoga County has one of the widest chasms between its rich, the rest, study says ByLINE: WENDY LIBERATORE
Saratoga Springs - Tracts of trailer parks, a tent colony for the homeless and impoverished children aren't images most people would associate with the state's fastest-growing county. But while Saratoga County might be better known for luxury estates and thoroughbred racing, it also has one of the widest income gaps between rich and poor residents of any county in the nation.
That's the finding of a study by the Economic Policy Institute in Washington, D.C., a nonprofit and nonpartisan think tank focused on economic policy and its impacts on low- and middle-income workers. Of 3,061 counties it LORI VAN BUREN / TIMES UNION ranked nationally, the think tank puts Phila Street in Saratoga Springs reﬂects the more wealthy side of Saratoga County at 28th in income Saratoga County. But winter shelters in the city ran at capacity inequality, just three spaces below San every night. Francisco. Statewide, Saratoga County of the county's families. ranked behind Manhattan and WestNationwide, EPI said, the average 1-perchester County. center family has an income of $1.31 million. The study, titled "The New Gilded Age," says Saratoga County's 1-percenter households households in the county's top 1 percent earn average double that income. The study was $2.55 million a year, about 45 times more than Please see DIVIDE 14 the average $56,124 annual income of the rest
Cairns happy with honor, but wanted team title Saratoga point guard happy for another shot ByLINE: JAMES ALLEN
SARATOGA SPRINGS - Athlete of the Year: Dolly Cairns, Saratoga SpringsThe accolades continued to amass for Cairns as she completed her junior season with the Blue Streaks. It marked her fifth campaign on varsity and netted the standout point guard Suburban Council Player of the Year honors. While she is appreciative of the honor be-
stowed upon her by the league's coaches, something is still missing for Cairns as she has yet to experience the thrill of winning a Section II Class AA title. The Blue Streaks advanced to the sectional final in March and, despite a game-high 27 points from Cairns, dropped a 62-54 verdict against Shenendehowa. "I wanted to get it done this year, especially with it being Kerry's senior year," Cairns said regarding teammate Kerry Flaherty, a player she played with for five years on varsity. "I am already on the younger kids to get them in the gym with me."
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“American Pickers” to Film in New York!
James Williams 1882 patented mole killing device.
Mole Max repellent.
Moles are fascinating creatures but it really is hard to love them. They seem to have caused more damage than usual this spring. Now that our lawns have thawed out they are building new tunnels in their never-ending search for grubs and earthworms to eat. Ever since there have been lawns, men have tried to figure out how to rid them of moles. An illustration from a patent application filed in 1882 by James Williams for a mole killing device using a handgun. In his application Williams wrote “This invention may also be used in connection with a door or window, so as to kill any person or thing opening the door or window to which it is attached.” I can just see DEC and ATF trying to figure out how to classify this device. Not only would it kill the mole or intruder but the gunshot would alert you that it had been triggered. I hope Mr. Williams kept his day job. A few years after the mole gun was invented a medieval-looking mole skewering device came along and is still sold today. There’s something about moles that really incites the killing instinct. As time marched on poison gas bombs were developed to rid our lawns of burrowing rodents. They are still around. They are exciting to use but rarely effective since the moles have an undiscovered escape hatch that they use to avoid the gas. There are poisons that can be placed in the mole’s tunnels that, if they happen to find and eat, will kill them. Of course moles prefer earthworms and grubs to poison so these are of limited effectiveness. I also worry about pets and wildlife that may be killed if they find the dead mole and eat it so I avoid poison in my lawn. Modern times have brought us the sonic Mole chaser that runs on batteries. The idea is that “penetrating sonic pulses radiate through the soil causing nearby rodents to run for cover”. They might work a bit in sandy soil but I’m skeptical of the “up to 9,000 sq ft of coverage”. Finally we have a truly effective mole repellent. MoleMax is a granular product that you put on your lawn and water in. The active ingredient is made from castor beans and mole and other rodents can’t stand it. It works fast too. Moles generally vacate the area within a few days. MoleMax can be used in lawns and flowerbeds. It can even be used in the planting holes of bulbs to keep chipmunks from digging them up. Remember moles are solitary creatures and young moles are kicked out of their mother’s burrow in late summer and they have to find someplace to set up their own territory before winter. If you apply MoleMax in early fall the young moles won’t set up house in your yard and you won’t have mole damage again next spring. Thanks for the read.
CAPITAL DISTRICT Mike Wolfe, Frank Fritz, and their team are excited to return to New York! They plan to film episodes of the hit series AMERICAN PICKERS throughout the region in May 2019! AMERICAN PICKERS is a documentary series that explores the fascinating world of antique “picking” on History. The hit show follows Mike and Frank, two of the most skilled pickers in the business, as they hunt for America’s most valuable antiques. They are always excited to find sizeable, unique collections and learn the interesting stories behind them. As they hit the back roads from coast to coast, Mike and Frank are on a mission to recycle and rescue forgotten relics. Along the way, the Pickers want to meet characters with remarkable and exceptional items. The pair hopes to give historically significant objects a new lease on life, while learning a thing or two about America’s past along the way.
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Mike and Frank have seen a lot of rusty gold over the years and are always looking to discover something they’ve never seen before. They are ready to find extraordinary items and hear fascinating tales about them. AMERICAN PICKERS is looking for leads and would love to explore your hidden treasure. If you or someone you know has a large, private collection or accumulation of antiques that the Pickers can spend the better part of the day looking through, send us your name, phone number, location and description of the collection with photos to: firstname.lastname@example.org or call 855-OLDRUST. Facebook: @ GotAPick
Adirondack Fiddlers SCHUYLERVILLE New style and Old Tyme Fiddling. Sunday, April 14th 1:00 pm to 4:30 pm. American Legion Hall, Clancy St. Schuylerville. All fiddlers and musicians young and old and Public welcome. Round and square dancing. Food Available. For more information call (518) 274-6817.
Free home Bible study BALLSTON SPA - great way to study through the Bible at your convenience. Exciting and informative study that could change your life. Compliments of Free Spirit Fellowship. 518-885-3149.
Saratoga Veterans Chorus SARATOGA SPRINGS The newly-formed Saratoga Veterans Chorus invites both male and female veterans, active, guard and reserve service members to enjoy the camaraderie of a cappella singing every Monday evening, 7:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m. in a relaxed, informal setting. No audition or public singing required. American Legion Post 70, 34 West Avenue, Saratoga Springs. Instruction by a professional choral director. Free. Contact Amy Hughes at 518 884-4999 for more information.
645 Albany-Shaker Rd., Albany, NY 12211 • 518-454-5501 • Fax: 518-454-5541 PUBLISHER Todd Peterson • 518-454-5703 ADVERTISING EXECUTIVES Jennifer Morrell .... 518-454-5513 Email: email@example.com Kriston Delisio .... 518-454-5051 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org ART DEPARTMENT Laurie Phelps, Roberta Mullins, Rick Mullins, Hailey Verenini CLASSIFIED DEPARTMENT Dianna Gregory • 518-454-5502 Margaret Bunkoff • 518-454-5503 Email: email@example.com • Fax 518-454-5542 Hours are: Monday-Friday 8:30am-4:00pm Distributed Weekly To Over 185,000 Homes 518-454-5501; Fax 518-454-5541
PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY To Our 185,000 Customers CLASSIFIED AD DEADLINE: Monday at 4:00pm Reproduction without permission is prohibited. The majority of the ads in this publication were created by and are the sole property of Capital Region Weekly Newspapers and cannot be reproduced without express permission from the publisher.
APRIL 11, 2019 • LOCAL FIRST - SAN P AGE 5
The Knights of Columbus 246 Fish Fry Fridays SARATOGA SPRINGS - 50 Pine Road, Saratoga Springs. 518-584-8547. The Knights of Columbus 246 will be hosting a Fish Fry each Friday throughout Lent, until April 19th, from 5:008:00 p.m. Dinner will include a generous portion of Haddock (either fried or baked), French Fries, Cole Slaw, Tartar Sauce, and Cocktail Sauce for the cost of $12.00 ($1.00 extra for take-out). Also available for purchase will be Fried Clams, New England Clam Chowder, Macaroni and Cheese, and Dessert. All events are open to the public and families are always welcome. Your support of these events help the Knights to continue to support our local schools and other charitable causes within the community.
Home Made Theater holds Open Auditions for MAMMA MIA SARATOGA SPRINGS - Home Made Theater announces open auditions for their October production of MAMMA MIA, book by Catherine Johnson, music and lyrics by Benny Andersson and Björn Ulvaeus (some songs with Stig Anderson), and directed by Dawn Oesch. Auditions will be held on Monday, May 6th and Tuesday, May 7th from 6:308:00pm at the Spa Little Theater in Saratoga Spa State Park. Callbacks will be held Wednesday May 8th in the evening. There are 12 roles plus ensemble available for actors 17+. Production dates are weekends, October 12 – 27. Rehearsals will begin the week of August 25th and are Sunday through Thursday evenings. For a detailed flyer with character descriptions and more
audition information, visit www.homemadetheater. org, or call (518) 587-4427.
Step Volunteers Needed for Saturdays & Evening CAPITAL DISTRICT - Equine Assisted Therapies & Activities. STEP the Saratoga Therapeutic Equestrian Program a 501 ( c ) 3 not -for –profit organization, is seeking additional SATURDAY & EVENING VOLUNTEER assistant SIDEWALKERS,HORSE LEADERS, AND WRANGLERS for expanded programming. Horse experience is not needed but a plus. A caring heart and a love of SPECIAL NEEDS PEOPLE/ CHILDREN & HORSES is a must! CALL (518) 374.5116 or email firstname.lastname@example.org Website www.stepup-nfec.org or PM on Facebook STEP “Success Through Equines & People!”
Essay Writers Earn Patriot Flight Seats CAPITAL DISTRICT - Connor Danz of Rensselaer, a ninth grader at Catholic Central High School, Lansingburgh, and Matthew Conforti of Guilderland, an 11th grader at Guilderland High School are essay contest winners. Connor, son of Marcia Caryofilles and Gregg Danz, and Matthew, son of Karen Conforti, were selected as winners of a Capital District Patriot Flight Inc. essay on “Our Freedoms, Our Veterans, Our Flag” contest. Their winning essays earned them seats on an Honor Flight and a one-day all-expense paid trip to war memorials and historic sites in Washington, D.C. They will visit the sites along with World War II, Korean War and Vietnam War veterans. The winners were selected from approximately 100 entrants who sent in 300-500 word essays.
Saratoga County EOC Head Start Offers Free Preschool Programs For Children 6 Weeks To 5 Years • NYS day care licensed classrooms • NYS certified pre-kindergarten teachers • Breakfast and lunch daily • Programs for children with disabilities • Home-based programs for pregnant women, infants, toddlers and pre-schoolers • Services vary by location
ARE WE NEAR YOU? Ballston Spa, Burnt Hills/Ballston Lake, Clifton Park, Corinth, Galway, Greenfield, Mechanicville, Saratoga, Schuylerville, South Glens Falls, Stillwater, Waterford
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Monthly Program of Glens Falls-Saratoga Chapter of Adirondack Mountain Club SARATOGA SPRINGS - Wednesday, April 17, 2019. Saratoga Springs Public Library, “Adirondack Place Names: Why Is that Thing Over There Called That?” present-
ed by Erik Schlimmer. Monthly program of Glens Falls-Saratoga Chapter of Adirondack Mountain Club. Co-Sponsored by Saratoga Springs Public Library. Free. 7 pm. For more info: Sarah King at email@example.com
Saratoga Senior Center senior support services SARATOGA SPRINGS - 5 Williams St., Saratoga Springs, (518) 584-1621. Community Connections - Do you need help with transportation, respite, home visits, etc.? Please call Jane at 5841621 ext. 206. Volunteer Opportunities - Do you have an hour to assist with transportation, friendly visiting, or shopping? Flexible hours and no time commitments! Please contact Lisa at 518584-1621 ext. 210.
FREE PRESCHOOL HEAD START IS FREE FOR LOW-INCOME FAMILIES
The next Patriot Flight will leave from and return to the Albany International Airport on May 4. Seats are available for the Patriot Flight’s May 4 and one in the fall excursion. Veterans are free. Their guardians pay $380 each. Veteran and guardian applications can be downloaded from PatriotFlight. com. For information, contact Director Frank DeSorbo at 518 439-9265 or firstname.lastname@example.org or Lois Wilson at 518 732-2793 or email@example.com
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PAGE 6 LOCAL FIRST - SAN • APRIL 11, 2019
Step From The Ground Up Horses CAPITAL DISTRICT - STEP the Saratoga Therapeutic Equestrian Program a 501 (c) 3 not -for –profit organization, is offering a non-mounted four week “horse sensory experience” as part of STEP’s Equine Assisted Therapies and Activities at its home stable in Glenville NY for ages 8 and up with focus on those with Anxiety, depression and psychosocial issues in addition to other special needs. STEP from the GROUND -UP Equine educational program is offered in a safe environment guided by a PATH ESMHL instructor and other professionals. Topics covered include horse safety, leadership, nonverbal communication and bonding, grooming, tacking, and horse handling. Fee for program. Please contact (518) 374.5116 or email: stepatnfec@yahoo. com Web:stepup-nfec.org, or PM on FACEBOOK.
JDRF Sets One Walk Great Escape for Saturday, May 11 CAPITAL DISTRICT - JDRF (formerly Juvenile Diabetes Research Foundation) Northeastern New York Chapter, the local branch of the national non-profit organization dedicated to type 1 diabetes (T1D) research and The Great Escape & Splashwater Kingdom, are teaming up again for this year’s One Walk Great Escape. One of the largest fundraising walks in the northeast, the event will take place at the popular Queensbury theme park on Saturday, May 11, the park’s opening weekend. Registration begins at 9:30 a.m. and the walk starts at 11 a.m. The route meanders through the park and ends back at the pavilion where lunch is served to all walkers. The festivities include a Kid’s Zone, photo booth station, DJ, jumbotron, magician, and refreshments courtesy
of SYSCO Albany. Since the walk will take place on Mother’s Day weekend, JDRF plans to provide a special Moms’ Tent for all mothers of children with T1D. Sponsored by CAP COM Federal Credit Union, the tent will feature massage chairs, delicious mocktails and a flower for each mom. Event parking is free. A discount room block is also available at Six Flags Great Escape Lodge & Indoor Waterpark. JDRF participants should use code “GES.” For more information and to register, visit walk. jdrf.org/GreatEscape or call (518) 477-2873.
BLIA Offers Power Squadron Boating Course BALLSTON LAKE - Ballston Lake Improvement Association (BLIA) will sponsor a United States Power Squadron basic boating course for four
evenings beginning May 14 at the Ballston Lake Firehouse on Rt. 146A. This course, which is approved by New York State, will be conducted by Dr. Peter Herman, a certified Power Squadron instructor. It consists of eight hours, split between four nights, two hours each night. The classes will be held from 6:30 – 8:30 pm on Tuesday, May 14th, Wednesday, May 15th, Tuesday, May 21st and Wednesday, May 22nd. Upon completion of all eight hours, the student will receive a registered card and certificate. Students must be at least 10 years of age to take the course. New York State requires ALL operators of personal watercraft (jet skis) to hold a NYS approved boating certificate and be at least 14 years of age. Non personal watercraft (motor boat) operators between 10 and 18 must have passed the course and earned the certificate. The cost of the course is $40.00 for the
first family member and $15.00 for each additional family member. To register for the course, or for any other questions, please contact Peter Herman at pandsherman25@gmail. com or 518-399-5803.
Horace D. Washburn American Legion Post 533 Memorial Day Parade CORINTH - Horace D. Washburn American Legion Post 533 will hold their Memorial Day Parade in Corinth on May 30th, at 6 PM. Since the American Legion is 100 years old this year,we want to have the best parade we’ve ever had. We are inviting all organizations (Fire Departments, Military Organizations, Boys and Girl Scouts. , EMS Squads, and anyone else who may want to participate). Please respond to Bill Deuval by email, firstname.lastname@example.org or phone, (518) 222-9471. We will
send you full information about the parade.
Annual Milton Grange Garage Sale MILTON - The Milton Grange will hold its Annual Garage Sale on April 13th this year. The location will again be 644 Rock City Road and the hours will be from 8am to 3pm. Members of the community are encouraged to donate kitchenware, dishes, jewelry, small pieces of furniture, antiques, tools, and other household items in good condition for the sale(no electronics or clothing). Proceeds from the garage sale are used to support programs in the community including the ECHO Food Pantry and vegetable plants for Head Start students. Please contact Sam at 885-6606 to make donation arrangements.
APRIL 11, 2019 • LOCAL FIRST - SAN P AGE 7
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Golf Course Open for the 2019 Season Semi-Private 18 Hole Championship Course Daily Specials and Junior Golf Programs Junior Golf Program
open to boys & girls, 8-14 years old 5 sessions (Tuesday,Wednesday & Thursday) Camp runs from 7:45 am till 11:45 am Ron Choquette, PGA Junior Achievement Award (518) 674-1770 or email email@example.com Applications at the website burdenlakecountryclub.com
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PAGE 8 LOCAL FIRST - SAN • APRIL 11, 2019
AROUND YOUR CO
Jones & 50
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2019 Spring Auto Show at Saratoga Automobile Museum SARATOGA SPRINGS - 518-587-1935. www. saratogaautomuseum. org - Join the Saratoga Automobile Museum for our Annual Spring Auto Show in the historic Saratoga Spa State Park on Saturday, May 18 from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m (rain date is Sunday, May 19). While all cars, motorcycles and trucks are welcome we will be featuring “Cars of the 1960’s!” We will also be debuting the fully restored Hoffman Car Wash/Jiffy Lube Model T! Hope to see you there - preregistration is only $10 per car!
Craft Festival Seeking Applicants CAPITAL DISTRICT Applications are currently being accepted for the 40th Annual Friendship Craft Festival sponsored by the Church Of Christ
Wine Tasting Every Friday 4-7pm Uniting in Richfield Springs. It will take place on Saturday, June 8th from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. in Spring Park on Scenic US Route 20. For information, an application and festival details go to www.rschurchofchristuniting.com or call Lani King at 315-858-9451.
Spring Garage And Rummage Sale SARATOGA SPRINGS - Friday and Saturday, April 26th and 27th the Saratoga Springs United Methodist Church will welcome the season with our annual Spring Garage and Rummage Sale at 175 Fifth Avenue. The sale will take place at church from 9am – 5pm Friday and 9am – 12pm on Saturday. Donated items can be dropped off at the church 9am-7pm April 23rd, 24th and 25th. Please no exercise equipment or heavy tvs. 518.584.3720.
Care The Way It Should Be!
A faith based, private facility.
When’s the last time that you were able to spend quality time with one of your residents? Well, our outstanding staff/resident ratio allows you to do just that, and to provide holistic care in a way that leaves you feeling satisfied. Be a part of our team and practice nursing the way it should be.
Present Openings: REGISTERED NURSES
Per Diem Needed for all shifts and days Unencumbered NYS license required
Per Diem Needed for all shift and days So, consider working in a comfortable environment where you provide the quality care that is so deserved of our senior population!
Please send resumes to:
Mary Ellen McCabe, Daughters of Charity 96 Menand Road, Albany, NY 12204 • 518-462-1811
Or complete an application at our facility
CAPITAL DISTRICT - To benefit local pets for medical needs and to find their forever homes. If you are Spring cleaning and find unneeded pet supplies to include old towels, sheets or blankets, bring them and we will provide them to people adopting a pet or the shelters will take what they need. We will give you a donation receipt. Sunday, May 5, 2019 at Benson’s Pet Center, 3083 NY-50, Saratoga Springs. 10am-3pm. Local shelters and vendors will be on hand. All proceeds will be shared with shelters that bring pets for adoption! Hugs From Henry is a Saratoga County New York Not-For-Profit 501 (c) (3) Corporation. PO Box 2713, Malta, NY 12020.
SaratogaRec.com and click Programs for additional information and to download forms. Contact the Recreation Department at (518) 587-3550 x2300 or email recreservations@ saratoga-springs.org with questions.
Fish Creek Rod and Gun Club Monthly Breakfast VICTORY - Come join The Fish Creek Rod and Gun Club for our Monthly Breakfast on Sunday, April 14, 2019, starting at 8:00am through 11:00am. Menu: Eggs cooked to order, Bacon, Sausage, Toast ( White or Wheat ), Pancakes ( Regular, Blueberry, Buckwheat, Apple Cinnamon ), French Toast, Home Fries, Orange Juice, Coffee, Tea, Hot Chocolate. Cost: $8.00 Adult, $4.00 Child. EVERYONE will be welcome to join us. 518-695-3917.
Vendors Needed for Spring Into Summer Malta Marketplace
Saratoga/Wilton Elks Lodge #161 Breakfast Buffet
CAPITAL DISTRICT - The Malta Department of Parks and Recreation is announcing the date for their Spring Into Summer Malta Marketplace as Saturday, June 1, 2019 from 9:00am3:00pm. Vendors selling art, handcrafts, seasonal products and more are being sought for this lovely indoor/ outdoor market at the Malta Community Center, 1 Bayberry Drive in Malta. Outdoor space fee is $40 each and indoor space fee is $50 each . Call 518-899-4411 or visit www. MaltaParksRec.com for a show application.
SARATOGA/WILTON - Eggs to order, Fruit Cocktail, French Toast / Pancakes, Potatoes, Breakfast Sausage and Ham, Corned Beef Hash, Sausage Gravy and Biscuits, Scrambled Eggs, Eggs Benedict, Juice, Coffee and Tea. Sunday, April 21, 2019. 8:30-11:00 am. Donation Requested: Adults $9.00; Seniors(62 Years) and Military (Active/Retired with ID Card) $8.00; Children 5-12 $7.00, Under 5 Free. Takeouts $9.00. 1 Elks Lane, Rt. 9, Saratoga Springs. Call (518) 584-2585 for more information.
Mark Your Calendars For Another Summer Of Fun With The Recreation Department!
Attention Capital District: PGA Travelers Championship Bus Trip to the Final Sunday Round is on June 23, 2019
SARATOGA SPRINGS - A variety of engaging sporting activities are available, including baseball, boys and girls basketball, boxing, field hockey, ice skating, running, skateboarding, soccer, tennis, and volleyball. Visit
CAPITAL DISTRICT Join the Rotterdam Elks for another memorable Sunday at the Travelers Championship PGA golf tournament on June 23rd. Bubba Watson will not only will defend his
title win from last year but will be looking for his 4th career win at River Highlands in Cromwell, CT. Last year, Bubba expressed his affection for the tournament with a $200K donation to the major charity, the Hole in the Wall Gang Camp. The overall amount of money raised from this one tournament in 2018 was $2M. “Let Wade Tours Do The Driving.” Ride with us to Cromwell, CT via coach, stopping along the way at the Springfield Elks and Hartford Elks Lodges for breakfast and dinner respectively. Once at the tournament, enjoy great food, beverage and fun activities alongside the golf. The tournament welcomes children ages 15 and under for free with a ticketed adult. Complimentary admission is also offered to Active Military, Reserve and Retired Military as well as Military Veterans – and these guests are invited to visit the Patriots’ Outpost Hospitality Tent for free food and beverage. A computer link must be filled out for our special military guests. Trip pricing for nonmilitary is $115 but for Vet related families will be $85 each for them since they are awarded a free ticket. 15 or younger will also be $80. All proceeds will go to Cerebral Palsy at the “Center for Disability” which is the NYS Elks Major Project. Call Chairman Paul Ungerland at (518) 3840221 to reserve your seat with payment. We will board the bus at 7:30 AM leaving at 8:00 AM from the Rotterdam Elks Lodge. Deadline is May 23, 2019. Tickets will go fast. Early commitments to this year’s Travelers Championship already include five players currently ranked in the top 15 in the world: Brooks Koepka, Justin Thomas, Bryson DeChambeau, Francesco Molinari and Tony Finau. Please email me with your intentions at firstname.lastname@example.org. I’ll send you a form to fill out with payment for your spot on the bus. There is limited seating.
Saratoga Springs Heritage Area Visitor Center Brown Bag Lunch Series SARATOGA SPRINGS - The Saratoga Springs Heritage Area Visitor Center, in partnership with the Saratoga Springs Public Library, is excited to announce the launch of their Spring 2019 Brown Bag Lunch Series, an annual educational program meant to highlight the rich history, culture and traditions of our city and Heritage Area. Thursday, May 9, 2019 program: “Saratoga Lake and Her Lost Steamboats”, presented by Captain Hal T. Craven Join Captain Hal T. Raven, owner of the Adirondack Cruise and Charter Company for a look back in time at the elegant steamboats and hotels that once graced Saratoga Lake. Relive the golden years of Saratoga Lake! All Brown Bag Lunch Lecture programs are FREE and open to the public – no registration is required. The programs take place from Noon – 1:00 pm and meet in the H. Dutcher Community Room, Saratoga Springs Public Library, 49 Henry Street, Saratoga Springs, NY 12866. For more information, please contact the Saratoga Heritage Area Visitor Center, 297 Broadway, Saratoga Springs, NY 12866. 518-587-3241. www.saratogaspringsvisitorcenter.com
Saratoga/Wilton Elks Lodge #161 Italian Dinner SARATOGA/WILTON - Soup, Antipasto Salad, Fettuccine Alfredo, Baked Ziti , Chicken Riggies, Meatballs, Italian Sausage & Peppers, Garlic Bread & Butter, Dessert, Coffee, Tea . Wednesday April 24, 2019. 4:30-6:30 pm. Donation Requested: Adults $12.00; Seniors and Military (Active/Retired with ID card) $11.00; Children 5-12 $8.00, Under 5 Free. Takeouts $12.00. Cash Bar Available. Saratoga/Wilton Elks Lodge #161. 1 Elks Lane, Saratoga Springs.
OMMUNITY Crafts and Antiques Vendors Wanted CAPITAL DISTRICT - The Saratoga County Historical Society at Brookside Museum in Ballston Spa is holding a craft and antique fair. Seeking vendors of handmade crafts, antique/historic collectibles and farm products. Saturday, July 13. 10am-4pm. Contact Beth Silvestri for more infor (518) 885-4000 or email@example.com
Crafters & Vendors Wanted For Fall Fair GLENVILLE - Centre Glenville United Methodist Church. Corner of Sacandaga and Bolt Roads. 5th Annual Fall Craft/ Vendor Fair Sept. 28; 10-4pm. Fee $35.00; INSIDE SOLD OUT; outside room for 40 10x10. This is our fifth year and each year we have grown our vendor participation. Last year’s fair, in spite of some
steep competition, was double the size from the previous year! Our local girl scouts have always sponsored a bake sale and we will set up a “Chuck Wagon” to serve a variety of hot and cold menu items throughout the day. We are looking into adding additional “attractions” for 2019 to draw even more patrons. We hope to see some of the same vendors from years past and look forward to meeting new entrepreneurs as well. For more information please visit us our website: www. centreglenvilleUMC.org/ vendor-fair
Mechanicville High School Class of 1969 50th Reunion CAPITAL DISTRICT - Classmates who have relocated in the last 10 years please notify either PScam98@aol.com or 518-664-7964 for Pam Sgambati (Camerato); firstname.lastname@example.org or 518664-7236 for Sue Peluso
APRIL 11, 2019 • LOCAL FIRST - SAN PAGE 9
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(Ryan) - October 11th & 12th events planned this year.
Camp Saradac Registration Has Begun SARATOGA SPRINGS - Mark your calendars for another summer of fun at Camp Saradac! Everyone age 5-12 is welcome. For over 70 years Camp Saradac has offered exciting field trips, creative recreational and educational programs, and intriguing arts & crafts. This summer there will also be daily trips to the East Side Rec to take advantage of the wide open outdoor spaces, playgrounds, and interactive spray fountain. Visit SaratogaRec.com and click Summer Camps for additional information and to download forms. Contact the Recreation Department at (518) 587-3550 x2300 or email recreservations@saratoga-springs. org with questions. See you this summer!
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Support Group for Myasthenia Gravis CAPITAL DISTRICT Announcing the presence of a regularly-scheduled support group for individuals, family members, or caregivers coping with the neuro-muscular disease, myasthenia gravis. The group meets on the second Saturday of each month at the Latham Fire Department located at 226 Old Loudon Road, Latham, NY 12110. The group is free of charge and provides updated educational information and emotional support to those suffering from this condition. For further information contact Barry Levine at (518) 439-5377 or (518) 251-2695 or David Newkirk at (518) 725-7187.
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MOREAU PARK EVENTS Moreau Overlook Hike at Moreau Lake State Park GANSEVOORT - April 12, 2019. 10:00a.m.12:30p.m. This hike is one of our most strenuous here at Moreau. We will be hiking 0.9 miles up to the beautiful view of Moreau Lake. This is a steep hike and towards the end it gets a bit rocky. Bring plenty of water and a snack or lunch to eat at the overlook. Registration is required with 24 hours advanced notice, please call 518-793-0511. Please meet and pay at the park office, $1 for 62+ and children, $2 for everyone else. Rating: Expert.
Egg Hunt at Moreau Lake State Park GANSEVOORT - April 13, 2019. 10:00a.m.2:00p.m. Come to this spring event that is free for the whole family! There will be games, crafts and refreshments including a scavenger hunt and egg coloring. Reservations are
required with 24-hour advanced notice, please call 793-0511.
Lake Bonita Hike at Moreau Lake State Park GANSEVOORT - April 15, 2019. 10:00a.m.12:00p.m. This hike has a couple ups and downs that travel around Lake Bonita. This hike is about 2+ miles and has some beautiful views of the Lake. Keep your eyes peeled and you will see some lovely rock outcroppings and maybe some neat wildlife. Registration is required with 24 hours advanced notice, please call 518-7930511. Please meet and pay at the park office. Rating: Beginner.
Moreau Overlook Hike at Moreau Lake State Park GANSEVOORT - April 17, 2019. 12:00p.m.2:00p.m. This hike is one of our most strenuous here at Moreau. We will be
hiking 0.9 miles up to the beautiful view of Moreau Lake. This is a steep hike and towards the end it gets a bit rocky. Bring plenty of water and a snack or lunch to eat at the overlook. Registration is required with 24 hours advanced notice, please call 518-793-0511. Please meet and pay at the park office, $1 for 62+ and children, $2 for everyone else. Rating: Expert.
Turkey Path Hike at Moreau Lake State Park GANSEVOORT - April 18, 2019. 1:00p.m.3:00p.m. This moderate hike scales half-way up the Palmertown mountain range. Learn from the park educator how this trail got its name. Reservations are required with 24 hours advanced notice, 518-7930511. Please meet and pay at the park office. Fees apply. Rating: Moderate.
hvcc.edu/kidscamps • Athletics • Circus Theatricks • Cooking • Forensics • Legos
• Minecraft • Painting • Technology Enrichment • Youth Theater and more!
Knee High Naturalist at Moreau Lake State Park Full Moon Hike at GANSEVOORT - April Moreau Lake State 18, 2019. 10:00a.m. AND Park 2:00p.m. This class is intended for children ages 1-6 and their parents/ guardians along with any siblings. We will read a short story or two based on the outdoors and then go for a short hike hoping to see some cool wildlife. Registration is necessary with 24-hour advanced notice, please call 518-7930511. Please stop at the office first to pay for the event. Each child costs $1.
GANSEVOORT - April 19, 2019. 7:00p.m.9:00p.m. Our Park Naturalist will be leading this month’s Full Moon Hike. While walking around the lake, we will point out flora and fauna as the sun is setting and the moon is rising. Call for reservations with 24-hour advanced notice, 518-793-0511. Program fees apply. Rating: Beginner.
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court, Cairns is smooth and steady. Her unique abilities to create offense for herself and her teammates set her apart. Cairns utilizes a step-back move to create separation from defenders to take jumpers. It is a move defenders have been unable to solve. Cairns averaged 17.0 points, 5.3 rebounds and 3.6 assists per game this season. She knocked down 43 3-pointers and converted 95 of 106 free throws (89.6 percent). The 5-foot-7 standout reached the 20-point plateau six times during her junior season, including in all three sectional games. Cairns also pumped in a season-high 29 points in a 68-56 loss at Shenendehowa on Jan. 31. Beyond her skills as a player, Cairns believes she has made major strides in other regards.
"I think I have gotten better at being a leader," Cairns said. "It is going to be different next year." When Cairns takes the court with the Blue Streaks for the 2019-20 season, it will mark the first time in her varsity career Flaherty will not be in the backcourt with her. Competing during the spring and summer months with the Albany City Rocks, Cairns has already received interest from nearly 40 Division I programs. "Right now, I am narrowing it down a little bit," Cairns said. "When I go to college, I want to be able to play right away." Cairns plans to make her college selection in the fall prior to the start of her senior season. Cairns realizes securing what has proven to be an elusive sectional championship will not be easy next winter, but she plans on doing everything within her power to lead the Blue Streaks to a title.
"It has been a great journey so far," Cairns said. "We just have to do better next year and go out with the title." First team Cat Almeida, Sr., Shenendehowa: Headed to play next at Metro Atlantic Athletic Conference power Quinnipiac, Almeida elevated her all-around game to a new level in her final scholastic season -- averaging 12.3 points, 7.5 rebounds, 3.2 assists and 3.2 blocks per game. The 6-foot-5 senior shot 48 percent from the field and garnered Section II Class AA Tournament MVP honors after helping lead the Plainsmen to their third title since 2016 with a 62-54 triumph over Saratoga Springs. Dolly Cairns, Jr., Saratoga Springs: A three-time Times Union first-team selection, Cairns garnered Suburban Council Player of the Year honors from the league's coaches after averaging 17.0 points, 5.3 rebounds and 3.6 assists
per game. The junior star will enter her senior season have scored 1,479 career points. Kerry Flaherty, Sr., Saratoga Springs: Elevated along with Dolly Cairns to the varsity early in her eighth-grade year, Flaherty compiled a stellar career for the Blue Streaks. Bound for Division I Holy Cross, Flaherty averaged a team-high 18.3 points to go along with 3.3 rebounds and 2.0 assists per game. The shooting guard, a Suburban Council firstteam all-star, finished her career having scored 1,398 points. Hope Sullivan, Jr.,
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Queensbury: Sullivan proved solid as a sophomore performer for the Spartans and made sure she returned ready to heighten her game in a number of different areas. That work on her game helped the star guard land a Foothills Council firstteam selection. Sullivan produced averages of 18.6 points, 7.0 rebounds, 4.1 assists and 3.2 steals in helping lead Queensbury to the Section II Class A final. Sullivan shot 51.8 percent, including 41.8 percent on her 3-point attempts. She converted 46. Kelsey Wood, Jr., Averill Park: The Warriors' resil-
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Your home Refresh • Maintain • Remodel
6 options for funding your next home improvement project Before starting a home improvement project, either on one’s own or with the assistance of a professional contractor, homeowners must first consider the costs involved. According to the home improvement resource HomeAdvisor, more than one-third of homeowners do not understand what hiring a professional will cost, and then cannot successfully budget and secure financing once they have set their sights on a renovation project. HomeAdvisor says that some of the more popular
projects, such as remodeling a kitchen or bathroom or building a deck, can cost, on average, $19,920, $9,274 and $6,919, respectively. Homeowners may find that the more expensive renovations require them to secure some type of financing. Those who have never before sought such financing may want to consider these options. 1. Cash-out refinancing: With cash-out refinancing, a person will begin the mortgage process anew with the intention of paying off the current mortgage balance, and then taking out additional funds for other purposes. Cash-out refinancing is a way to tap into a home’s existing equity for use on Mechanicville
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improvements or other expenses, such as college tuition. 2. Home equity line of credit: The financial experts at Bankrate indicate that a HELOC works like a credit card, with the house as collateral. There is a credit limit, and borrowers can spend up to that limit. The interest rate may or may not be fixed. However, the interest may be tax-deductible if the financing is used to improve, buy or build a home. 3. Home equity loan: Individuals also can borrow against equity in their homes with a fixed interest rate through a home equity loan. Most lenders will calculate 80 percent of the home value and subtract a homeowner’s mortgage balance to figure out how much can be borrowed, according to the financial advisory site The Simple Dollar. 4. Personal loan: Homeowners can shop around at various financial institutions for competitive personal loans to be used for home improvement purposes. Funds may be approved within one business day, which can be ideal for those who want to begin their improvements soon.
5. Personal line of credit: A personal line of credit allows borrowers to borrow only the money needed at the time, and offers a variable interest rate that is generally lower than fixed loan rates. Again, like a credit card, PLOC gives a person a maximum borrowing amount and is ideal for ongoing purchases. 6. Credit cards: In a pinch, credit cards can be used to finance improvements, but they do come with the cost of very high interest rates if the balance is not paid in full by the time the bill comes due. However, for funding smaller projects and maximizing rewards points through home improvement retailers or specific credit card company promotions, credit cards can be a way to earn various perks in addition to the benefit of improving a home. Homeowners looking to finance their next improvements should speak to a financial advisor and shop around for the best types of funding for them.
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— helping to improve mood and functionality. That can extend to other areas of a person’s life and well-being. Putting the task of designing a home’s interior in someone else’s hands frees up time to focus on other projects as well. Designers can look at a space with a careful eye and not be influenced by items that have sentimental attachment. He or she can help decide if anything should be repurposed or removed. Plus, an interior designer can help homeowners stay on budget. Designers also can serve as liaisons for clients who have difficulty communicating with builders and architects. Designers are trained to think about things that homeowners tend to overlook, such as placement of lighting, outlets and room flow. He or she also likely has contacts within the industry that can be utilized, saving even more time and money. A good designer can be worth the investment. The end results will be an interior that homeowners will be proud to call home.
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ing over a home magazine wishing your rooms could be ripped from its pages? Some people are gifted with a natural talent to impart a space with perfectly balanced colors and schemes that fit with one’s lifestyle and design preferences. Others are not as equipped. But that doesn’t mean design has to suffer. An interior designer with knowledge and resources who’s in your corner can make all the difference. Many people are hesitant to bring in professional designers because of cost. But contrary to popular belief, working with an interior decorator is not something reserved for the rich and famous. Designers actually can save homeowners money in the long run. A good designer will choose the right amount of high-quality elements that will be durable and timeless. This means less money will ultimately be spent on replacing cheap materials or redesigning rooms that have gone out of style. According to the design experts at Homepolish, utilizing a designer to transform a space can create rooms that are more in tune and balanced with homeowners’ needs
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Your home Refresh • Maintain • Remodel
How tree services can protect your property
Cold weather can take its toll on a property, especially in regions of the world where winters are harsh. Most parts of the landscape are vulnerable to damage from winter storms, but trees may be especially susceptible. By the end of winter, many homeowners wonder if their trees would benefit from some professional TLC. Tree services provide a host of services. While fall is a popular time to remove trees from a property, doing so in spring is not unheard of, especially if trees were affected by winter storms and now pose a threat to a home and the people who live inside it. Homeowners considering tree services can explore the following ways that some professional arbor attention can protect them and their homes. • Tree services can help protect a home’s foundation. Old trees that stretch well into the sky can be captivating, but they also can pose a threat to a home’s foundation. Such trees may have especially large root zones that may extend beneath walkways and even a home. In the latter instance, foundations may crack as roots try to stake their claim to the ground beneath a home. According to the home improvement resource HomeAdvisor, homeowners pay an average of just over $4,000 to repair foundation issues, though major problems can cost considerably more than that. A professional tree service can remove aging trees that might be beautiful and awe-inspiring but still pose a threat to a home and the areas surrounding it. • Tree services can improve visibility. Trees that have aged a bit since their last trimming might affect
the view of a property from inside a home. Overgrown branches can compromise residents’ ability to see and experience the natural beauty just outside their windows. The average homeowner may be able to trim short trees on his or her own, but if views from the second floor of a home or higher have been compromised, it’s much safer to call a professional tree service. Such services have the right tools and experienced personnel necessary to safely trim high branches on tall trees. • Tree services can help prevent future damage. Even if trees made it through a recent winter unscathed, that’s no guarantee next winter or even the coming seasons of spring, summer and fall won’t ultimately prove their undoing. Travelers Insurance notes that weather-related roof damage, including damage resulting from falling limbs and branches weighed down by snow during the winter months, accounted for more than half of all Travelers property loss claims between 2009 and 2016. According to BNC Insurance and Risk Advisors, homeowners may be liable if a tree they
knew posed a threat falls onto a passerby or a neighbor’s property and causes damage or injury. Having all trees properly trimmed each year, but especially those that can fall on your home and your neighbors’ homes, may prevent future damage and legal issues. Tree services can ensure trees maintain their awe-inspiring beauty and help homeowners protect their homes and their belongings.
Quick and simple ways to make a front door pop
Visitors’ impressions of a home are often dictated by the home’s entryway. Must as one may judge a book by its cover, the same can be said about the impression that a front door and entryway can create, regardless of how accurate that impression is. Making certain changes to an entryway can go a long way toward improving curb appeal. Entryways also can set the scene for a home’s interior. Whether one chooses to be classic or bold, modern or traditional, there are various ways to quickly transform a home’s entryway. • Bold front door color: Color can dramatically
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enhance an entryway. Painting an existing door or replacing it with a more vivid option can do the trick. The DIY Network says certain colors stand out as favorites. These include turquoise, yellow, red, indigo, orange, and black. The door color should complement the other shades of the home, such as those on siding and trim. • Custom walkway: Guide guests right to the front door with an attractive (and safe) walkway. Stamped concrete or decorative paver blocks may fit the bill. This walkway can extend to the street or to the driveway. • Contain plants. Landscaping around the entryway should be neat and well-tended. Overgrown plants or shrubbery may give off an air of neglect. Container plants and care-
fully curated shrubs can create a neat and inviting aura. • Highlight the address. Make sure the home can be found easily with bold and decorative house numbers. Consider two different address signs: one illuminated and easily viewed from the curb, and another closer to the front door. • Utilize high-end mate-
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released last July and used data from 2015. Ron Deutsch, executive director for the Fiscal Policy Institute, a nonprofit thinktank in Albany that is separate from the Economic Policy Institute, said the imbalance is particularly stark in Saratoga Springs. "Saratoga is quickly becoming a city of haves and have nots," Deutsch said. Gordon Boyd, president of Mercy House of Saratoga, a church-affiliated affordable housing initiative, echoed that sentiment. "Saratoga is a contradiction," he said. "It's a seasonal tourist destination with a mix of hospitality businesses that the tourists demand, but the people who work in those businesses, the restaurants and hotels, have to commute 25 miles." Programs want more While some may look to the city and county for solutions, the Rev. Peter Cook, executive director of the New York State Council of Churches, who has joined with advocates for the poor throughout the state and Saratoga Springs, said the state could and should do more to bridge the gap. "County governments are limited to raise property taxes," said Cook, who headed up the New Hope for all of New York Budget campaign, which traveled throughout the state with that message. "They have to figure out other ways to raise revenue as the state flatlines or shrinks their allocation." Cook, Deutsch and a coalition of advocates for the poor unsuccessfully pressed state officials, including Gov. Andrew M. Cuomo, to increase funds to programs that support education, health care and other services by imposing a 1.5 percent tax on those who earn $5 million or more.
"In some areas of the state, 50 percent of our children live below the poverty line," Cook said. "Our faith tells us a measure of our faithfulness is evaluated on how we treat our children. It's appalling when we have more billionaires in this state than in any other state in the union ... that we can have poverty levels at that height for children is really wrong. It's just wrong." Deutsch said he was disappointed by the recently passed budget. "Obviously there are some good things in the budget, but for our campaign, we wanted to see a much larger investment in programs and services for lower income New Yorkers. They were largely ignored in this budget." In addition to seeking higher taxes on those earning $5 million or more, Cook and his coalition are critical of the 2 percent tax cap, which they say forces austerity on counties, towns, cities and schools. "This whole property tax cap is kind of a gimmick because it does not address the reason we have higher property taxes," he said. "We could be addressing that problem if the state picked up more of its responsibility." County says it lifts burden County officials offered a different perspective on economic issues. Clifton Park Supervisor Phil Barrett said the state should do more by lifting the burden of unfunded mandates that he said cost more -- $63.2 million -- than the county takes in on property taxes -- $60.6 million. Barrett, who chairs the county's economic development committee, said the county helps residents prosper by keeping property taxes down. "The county has done a great deal of lessening the financial impact of businesses and residents within the county with low taxations. We are among
the lowest taxed counties or the lowest taxed county in the state, and we do not over-regulate," Barrett said. "We are already promoting an environment in Saratoga County that helps with any issues regarding economic inequality. High taxes and overregulation are what lead to economic inequality." Halfmooon Supervisor and the county Board of Supervisors Chair Kevin Tollisen said there are training programs in the county through its Department of Employment and Training, which connects those seeking employment or more training for better jobs with resources that can help them achieve it. "We work to help everyone that has the desire to maximize their potential (to) do so in Saratoga County," Tollisen said. "The county is also efficient in administering federal, state, and local social services programs to those who need them. Our diverse county allows people in rural and urban communities to excel in their chosen careers in a variety of important and impactful industries." He concluded that the county is "the best place to live, work and raise a family." City's homeless problem Yet income inequality persists and those who aid the poor say it presents itself most visibly in Saratoga Springs as homelessness. In Saratoga Springs, Boyd said there are people living in their cars and more living on the streets. Some homeless people have put up tents in woods near the Saratoga Springs train station. Shelters of Saratoga Executive Director Karen Gregory said Code Blue, the city's winter homeless shelter ran at capacity every night with an average of 60 people. Another 33 sleep at its year-round sober shelter. She said families, which her agency does not serve, typically
are housed in motels and hotels. CAPTAIN Community Human Services, which is based in Clifton Park and Glenville, houses homeless school-age youth (ages 13 to 17) in its emergency shelter in Malta. It identified 664 homeless children (kindergarten to grade 12) in Saratoga County in the 2017-18 school year. Of those, CAPTAIN has housed 98. Andy Gilpin, CAPTAIN's associate executive director, said he has seen an increase in poverty and homelessness in the last three years. "It's not just youth," Gilpin said. "There are veterans and victims of domestic violence." Housing possibilities Gilpin is optimistic as affordable housing units are being built in several places in Saratoga Springs, including the Intrada, a 157-unit project on Washington Street and West Avenue, near the train station. The New Jefferson/Vanderbilt 24-unit apartments have also been approved on Jefferson and Vanderbilt Street. Several projects are in the final stages: The Link at SoBro on South Broadway will have 110, The Promenade on West Circular plans to have 63 units and Allen Drive Reserve on Allen Drive and Tait Lane will add 200 units, making for a possible total of 554 new units for those seeking affordable homes. The Rev. Joseph Cleveland, minister at the Unitarian Universalist Congregation of Saratoga Springs, said such projects are necessary. He gets anywhere from one to several calls every month from people who need help paying rent. "If I haven't gotten a call in four or five weeks that means I'm going to get a call that week on rent," Cleveland said. "If it's not that, it's transportation issues. Since you can't afford to live in the town, you have to depend on a car. And if your car breaks
WILL WALDRON / TIMES UNION
Poverty exists, too, as seen by tent camps in the woods near the train station off West Avenue. Beyond the city, Saratoga County's income inequality is wide; one indicator is the higher number of students getting free or reduced-price meals.
down, you don't have the means to repair it or buy another one." Deutsch, who said that the top 1 percent get a third of all the income in the state, pointed out that many Saratoga County residents on tight budgets often move to one of the county's many trailer parks. A look at the website www.mobilehome. net shows that Saratoga County hosts 122 of the state's total 723 trailer parks, more than any other county. "Trailer parks are Saratoga's affordable housing," Deutsch said. Inside the schools Disparities can also be seen in the schools, where nearly every district tracked by the Washington-SaratogaWarren-Hamilton-Essex BOCES has seen an uptick in students eligible for free or reduced lunches. In Saratoga Springs, 22 percent of school-age children are eligible. Eight years ago, it was 14 percent. In Mechanicville, 40 percent are eligible for free and reduced lunches. Eight years ago, it was 32 percent. The numbers on that measure of childhood poverty are even greater in the county's rural areas. In Corinth, 49 percent are eligible for free and reduced lunches, while at Hadley-Luzerne School district (partly in Warren County), 51 percent of students are eligible. Cook said that the state budget is a moral docu-
ment that should address income inequality by lifting up those with less. "A moral budget, according to our faith, gives a lot more preference to the poor and disenfranchised than is currently the case," Cook said. "That is the lens that we need, to be asking if this budget is a moral budget. Instead, this (state) budget tends to favor the needs of the very rich at the expense of poor people, people who are not able to fully participate in this economy. Our faith calls us to share more of God's abundance with everyone instead of engaging in this vision of austerity that suggests there are very few resources and those resources need to flow more to those who already have plenty." The Economic Policy Institute concludes that the problems caused by income inequality affect every corner of the country. It also underscores what Cook says, that policies are needed to address the disparities. "The abundant fruits of workers' labors should be spread much more widely than they are now," the study's authors wrote. "In short, making America great is about making the economy serve the lives of the many, not the narrow interests of the gilded few." email@example.com - 518-454-5445 - @wendyliberatore
APRIL 11, 2019 • LOCAL FIRST - SAN P AGE 15
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PAGE 16 LOCAL FIRST - SAN • APRIL 11, 2019
P O W E R T R A I N WA R R A N T Y
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