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Hoping a grant gets approved for local movie theaters Page 6

August 11, 2012

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Serving the Upper Hudson River Region



Stuff to do Hoss’s Authors’ Night set for Aug. 14


J’burg Town Board tackles sign issue PAGE 3 RIPARIUS/NORTH CREEK

By Katherine Clark


Willie Playmore performs at Wayne Stock V Saturday, Aug. 4 at the Ski Bowl Park in North Creek. See the story on page 10. Photo by McKenna Kelly

RR freight to move soon on Tahawus line By Andy Flynn NORTH CREEK — Officials from the Saratoga & North Creek Railway (SNCRR) held a ribbon-cutting ceremony Wednesday, Aug. 8 at the North Creek train station to celebrate the opening of the Tahawus freight line to North River. After the ribbon-cutting, VIPs took a

By Andy Flynn P2-3

















ceremonial inspection train on the first 6 miles of the 30-mile line that have been refurbished. They stopped behind the Barton Mine plant before returning to North Creek. It was the first time a train had run on the tracks since the Tahawus mine closed in 1989. Dignitaries involved in the ceremony included: Ed Ellis, president, Iowa Pacific Holdings, Inc.; Steve Torrico, general manager, Saratoga & North Creek Railway; Steve Gregory, executive vice president marketing, SNC

Railway; Mike McConville, executive vice president operations, SNC Railway; officials from the town of Johnsburg; officials from the Federal Railroad Administration; and officials from Canadian Pacific Railway. The SNCRR offers daily passenger service from Saratoga Springs to North Creek, but officials are counting on the freight coming out of the Barton garnet mine and the old Tahawus mine in the town of Newcomb to be profitable. CONTINUED ON PAGE 5


School super visits on bike trip across America PAGE 8

Audie Blaylock to play at bluegrass festival next weekend


More than 300 compete in Race the Train event NORTH CREEK — The 9th Annual Upper Hudson Bluegrass Festival returns to North Creek Aug. 17-19 with more than a dozen acts providing more than 30 hours of music, including several national stars and regional favorites. National headline acts will in-

clude Audie Blaylock & Redline, Goldwing Express, Vern Young and James King. Regional favorites will include Smokey Greene of Queensbury, Dave Nichols and Spare Change of Malone and the Atkinson Family of Harrisville. Audie Blaylock & Redline is noted for hit songs such as “I’m Going Back to Old Kentucky,” “Cry, Cry Darlin’” and “Out in the Cold.” Their new album is called “Hard Country” and includes the single “A

Natural Thing.” Goldwing Express performs more than 200 shows a year on stage in Branson, Mo. Vern Young has been performing for more than 60 years and has won the Society for the Preservation of Bluegrass Music Association mid-west vocalist of the year award six times, most recently in 2003. “If James King’s rendition of ‘Bed by the Window,’ the song that launched his stellar bluegrass career, doesn’t bring you to tears, I’m

not sure what will,” said Upper Hudson Bluegrass Festival co-organizer Lloyd Burch. Remington Ryde, of McClure, Pa., returns this year along with HoneyGrass, of Ontario. New to the North Creek stage will be the No One You Know Band, of West Virginia. The rest of the acts not already mentioned will be Rivergrass of the Thousand Islands Region, Cedar CONTINUED ON PAGE 10

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LONG LAKE — The artists of the Adirondacks will gather for a night of musical jam sessions and book signing Tuesday, Aug. 14 at the Adirondack Authors’ Night behind Hoss’s Country Corner. “We have been holding this event for almost 28 years,” said Hoss’s owner Lorrie Hosley. “People plan their vacations around the event, and we can’t disappoint them.” The evening will include more than 57 authors, songwriters, and storytellers who have been published and featured at Hoss’s and have been hand selected by Hosley. “It’s a lot of fun for people who have enjoyed a book to meet the author, and it gives the authors a spark and says thank you to them for creating their works,” Hosley said. “It’s a very vibrant evening.” All selected authors have been chosen because their

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Letter to the Editor

August 11, 2012

North River Fire Co. chicken BBQ

Thanks for support To the News Enterprise: My family and I would like to thank our many friends and relatives for all they have done to make life so much easier for us at the time of Mort’s passing. We appreciated everyone that came, brought food, cards and their condolences. At a time like this, it’s surprising how many friends that do care. We thank you all for being there for us. I love you all for everything and thank you so much again. Carol Morse Bakers Mills

Friends of the Long Lake Library Annual Meeting & Picnic Aug. 15 LONG LAKE — A potluck picnic, annual meeting and social gathering, all followed by a concert, will be held Wednesday, Aug. 15 at 5 p.m. at Mt. Sabattis Pavilion. There will be a short meeting with election of the Board of Directors, officers and financial report, as well as recognition of library staff and volunteers. The meeting and picnic are open to all members of the Friends, who have recently conducted a membership drive. However, anyone can come, and memberships will be available at the event. Please bring a dish to pass, beverage and table service. Dessert will be provided. Then stay on for the “Howl at the Moon” concert.

NORTH RIVER — The North River Fire Company will host its annual chicken barbecue from 4 to 7 p.m. on Saturday, Aug. 18 at the firehouse on 13th Lake Road. Take-outs will be available at 3:30 p.m. The cost is $8/adults and $4/children. There will also be a raffle for prizes. It will be held rain or shine. Inside dining is available.

Guide Boat Day in Newcomb NEWCOMB — The first-ever Guide Boat Day is scheduled for Aug. 11 at the Adirondack Interpretive Center on State Route 28N. Starting at 9 a.m., there will be a Guide Boat Gathering on Rich Lake with a morning of exploring, rowing and meeting other guide boats, owners and enthusiasts. Bring your own boat or come and enjoy others on the beach and lake. Rich Lake provides superb public access to a beautiful undevel-

oped Adirondack Lake. Access is limited to non-motorized boats. The group will break for lunch. At 1 p.m., Adirondack Museum Curator and boat historian Hallie Bond, of Long Lake, will give an engaging and informative presentation titled, “Of Guides and Guide boats.” She will explore the evolution of the boat and how it mirrors the lives of the people who used it. At 2 p.m., there will be a “Welcome Home Party” for the Warren Cole-built Arbutus Beaver. When the Huntingtons donated this forest estate that bears their name to the SUNY College of Environmental Science and Forestry in 1939, they took their collection of 11 guide boats with them. Until November of 2011, the whereabouts of only three were known. This guide boat, discovered in Connecticut is now back home at Huntington Wildlife Forest after an 80-year absence. Come celebrate this remarkable event with cake and ice cream.

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August 11, 2012

News Enterprise - 3

J’burg board tackles sign issue By Mike Mender JOHNSBURG — A fairly straight-forward question about where to better place an existing sign at the entrance to the hamlet of North Creek led to a far-ranging conversation about signs in general at the Aug. 7 Johnsburg Town Board meeting. Johnsburg Supervisor Ron Vanselow sought his board’s input on where the town could move the sign that currently sits on the edge of the Cunningham property along Route 28 that directs motorists to turn onto Main Street to get to the hamlet’s business district. Vanselow said the Business Alliance has had some discussions on the issue and he wanted the board’s input. The problem, Vanselow said, is that if motorists turn onto Main Street, they must travel more than a mile through a residential neighborhood and past the school to get to the business district. A more straight-forward approach, Vanselow suggested, would be to place the sign closer to the intersection of Route 28 and Route 28N, which would lead motorists more directly to the business district. Vanselow wondered if the sign might temporarily be placed on the Ski Bowl Park side of Route 28 near Route 28N so that motorists would see it in time to make the turn onto 28N. Some, including Town Secretary Cherie Ferguson, suggested that the sign would be more visible on the other side of the road for cars traveling north on 28. Ferguson suggested placing the sign on town-owned land near the intersection with Peaceful Valley Road. Resident Dave Bulmer suggested that if the town is going to move signs, perhaps the timing is right to look at creating a comprehensive plan for signs in the town, especially with the upcoming Main Street Improvement Project. Bulmer wondered if the town could tie into the grant that is funding the project to get reimbursed for sign work in the corridor. Councilman Peter Olesheski said that as long as the town is considering looking at a comprehensive sign plan, perhaps the timing is right to revisit the town’s sign ordinance. Olesheski noted the proliferation of sandwich signs in the town and wondered if an enhanced sign ordinance might make enforcement more manageable. “That’s a huge undertaking,” Vanselow responded. “But it’s got to be done. There are tons of issues to look at. But your point is well taken.” Councilman Arnold Stevens’ interest in the issue was more pragmatic. “All I want to know is who is going to pay for it?” Stevens asked. After more than 30 minutes of discussion and not many conclusions, Vanselow asked the board to give it some more thought and agreed to revisit the issue in the future.






Dan Stec visits meeting Tuesday’s meeting was noteworthy by the attendance of Warren County Board of Supervisors Chairman Dan Stec, R-Queensbury, who is seeking to succeed Teresa Sayward as the State Assemblyman representing the newly configured 114th Assembly District. Glens Falls attorney Dennis Tarantino is also running for the seat. Sayward chose not to run for re-election. Stec said it is his goal to visit as many meetings of the 40 town boards and 1 city common council in the district before the election. Tuesday’s meeting of the Johnsburg Town Board is his 27th such meeting. “I don’t participate unless I’m asked to,” Stec said. At Tuesday’s meeting, he listened but did not comment. Stec said that there are similarities among all town boards but each has its own character. “A lot of things are universal,” Stec said. “But there are differences.” For example, Stec said, the Johnsburg Town Board meeting is a lot more relaxed, and the public is allowed to offer comment throughout the meeting. “It’s a lot like a public hearing,” Stec observed. As to why Stec is putting himself through the rigors of sitting through 41 board meetings in the months leading up to the election, Stec said it serves multiple purposes. “It’s good government and good politics,” he said. “It provides a snapshot of each town. I can put faces with names and get a flavor of what types of issues the towns in the district are dealing with.” Stec said he started visiting town board meetings in April.



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August 11, 2012

Racers challenge train for the 10th time By McKenna Kelly NORTH CREEK — In all, 349 runners turned out on Saturday, Aug. 4 Race the Train’s 10th year. Of those, 69 managed to best the train it its 8.4-mile ride from Riparius to North Creek. Most of the racers and their families were at the North Creek train station by 8 am. Despite the early hour, the mass of people gathered outside the station was buzzing with life. Everyone started boarding either the train or buses around 8:15, for an 8:30 departure to Riparius. It was a bit of a late start, due to mechanical issues with the train, but once it got started everything ran smoothly for the duration of the event. Participation this year was at an all-time high. Long-time Race the Train volunteer and former town Supervisor Bill Thomas was surprised by the turn out. He attributed it to Race the Train’s one year hiatus, saying it gave the event a “heightened sense of anticipation.” The race couldn’t happen last year due to complications with the new rail road. Johnsburg Dollars for Scholars treasurer Larry Blackhurst was also quite pleased with this year ’s record numbers. “It’s just a mass of people,” Blackhurst said. “It’s really cool.” The race proper started at 9:15 am. The runners got little bit of a head start as spectators board the train for its return trip. The seats were filled with the racers’ families – parents, siblings, children, and friends all showed up to support their loved ones. The train stopped about 2/3 of the way through

Paul Allison, of Jericho, Vt., was the first to cross the finish line Saturday, Aug. 4 at the Race the Train event in North Creek with a time of 46:59. Photo by Andy Flynn

the course so spectators could cheer the racers on and then again a few minutes before arriving back in North Creek at 10:20 am. The race staff weren’t the only people who were pleased with the event. All of the racers seemed to enjoy themselves as well. Many praised the uniqueness of racing against a train, loved the scenery, and thought the race itself was extremely well organized. “It’s really well run,” said Dee Jacobs, who

With the local winners plaque are overall winner, Paul Allison and Suzanne Tomb, fastest local female finisher. Photo provided

both beat the train and placed first in the 60+ age category. This was her first year participating. Jacobs enjoyed the fact that the race has a defined goal, and was pleased with the dirt track. Racers were also surprised by the water stations set up along the course. This year ’s race featured a competition for the best water station, so many of the volunteers running them decorated and dressed up in costume. Several racers commented on how in-

Colin Glascock watches his mother — Kimberly Glascock, of Queensbury — run by at this year's Race the Train. She came in 242nd place with a time of 1:26. Photo by McKenna Kelly

spiring the displays were. There was only one criticism; the difficultly of the track. Many racers found the many hills along the way especially challenging. “The hills didn’t end!” said first time racer Fiona Recchia. Recchia missed beating the train by mere seconds. Despite the hills, she says she’d definitely participate again. This seemed to be consensus among all the racers. The track may be difficult, but the experience as a whole was amazing.

Patrick Riedinger and Casey and Shemus Tomb, all 12 years old, pose after the race. They were the winners in their age category. Patrick had a time of 1:08 and just barely missed beating the train. All are Johnsburg Central School students. Photo provided

RACE THE TRAIN - RESULTS Included are the top 10 overall finishers from the Aug. 4 Race the Train event, plus the racers from our region. In all, there were 321 racers listed in the results, including the train, which came in 70th. Results provided by Do Right Timing. Place 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 14 17 22 27 28 30 33 40 42 43 44 47 51 52 53 57 61 63 65 66

Name Paul Allison Gary Messina Volker Burkowski Nolan Graham Anthony Anderson William Venner Jay Thorn Carly Wynn Adam Bowman Kyle Curry Rachel Bachman Tim Bardin Justine Mosher Michael West Seth Thomas Eric Bott Vanglus Chakalis II Tyra Wynn Rob Demuro Ryan Carruthers Austin Washburn Christopher Kunkel Jen Taft Lance Decker Frank Collins Stephen Layden Tim Russell Steven Benway Mark Sager Will McGivney Moses Mulvey

City Jericho, Vt. Queensbury Gansevoort Troy Whitefield, Me. Granville Valatie Queensbury Castle creek Blue Mt. Lake Queensbury Queensbury Queensbury Warrensburg Glens Falls Warrensburgh South Glens Falls Queensbury Elizabethtown Glens Falls North Creek Pottersville Queensbury S. Glens Falls Queensbury Lake George Glens Falls Willsboro Kaatskill Bay Diamond Pt North Creek

Time 46:59 50:38 51:19 54:16 55:11 55:14 56:35 56:45 57:06 57:46 57:48 59:15 1:00:02 1:01:37 1:01:57 1:02:01 1:02:08 1:02:17 1:03:04 1:03:33 1:03:40 1:03:42 1:04:39 1:05:09 1:05:17 1:05:20 1:06:33 1:06:39 1:06:59 1:07:10 1:07:22

69 70 73 76 77 82 83 85 98 100 102 106 107 109 110 114 117 122 123 124 130 132 143 145 149 151 152 158 159 164 170 172 177 179 184 185 187

Patty Moore Queensbury The Train North Creek Bart Hayes Elizabethtown Eric Messer Pottersville Patrick Riedinge Bakers Mills Daniel Weber Elizabethtown Mark Hummel Elizabethtown Kevin Hoffman-SmithBolton Amanda Millington Chestertown Terry Allard North Creek Nathan West Chestertown Rob Hemsing Warrensburg Jim Goodpseed Queensbury Casey Tomb North Creek Sarah McCarty Plattsburgh Bridget Reese Queensbury Jolene Hlavaty Newcomb George Brown Ticonderoga Stuart Mesinger So Glens Falls Christine MacPhersoGlens Falls Robert Ferguson Thurman Gary Wilson Riparius Ray Deck III Pottersville Anthony Collins Glens Falls Brian Teague Glens Falls Seamus Tomb North Creek Suzanne Tomb North Creek Ron Brenner Lake Placid Holley Bedell Chestertown Billie Brown Minerva Ashley Maresca Brant Lake Kelly Collins Queensbury Mike Regan Queensbury Claudia Gersten Queensbury Eduardo Munoz Olmstedville Rob Reidinger Bakers Mills Colleen Brown Ticonderoga

1:07:37 1:07:43 1:07:53 1:08:36 1:08:42 1:09:29 1:09:30 1:09:48 1:11:02 1:11:10 1:11:25 1:12:49 1:12:50 1:13:08 1:13:11 1:13:22 1:13:33 1:13:55 1:13:56 1:14:05 1:15:04 1:15:08 1:16:29 1:16:44 1:17:05 1:17:10 1:17:10 1:18:03 1:18:07 1:18:31 1:19:04 1:19:12 1:19:51 1:19:59 1:20:25 1:20:26 1:20:34

188 190 192 202 207 210 214 215 216 231 234 239 241 242 243 244 245 246 247 248 251 252 253 254 256 260 266 268 278 283 289 292 293 2305 313 314 317

Emily Burns North River Emily Whitney Schroon Lake Melanie Olson Chestertown Jessie Benway Willsboro Mary Desantis Glens Falls Gregory Canale Queensbury Andy LeBlanc Indian Lake Amanda West Chestertown Jodi Thompson Paradox Amy Taylor Lake Placid Kimberly Alessi Glens Falls Eric Johnson Plattsburgh Linda Sherman Westport Kimberly Glascock Queensbury Christiaan Van Nisp Chestertown Tim Collins Queensbury Lee Silvernail Schroon Lake Kass McCarthy Newcomb Sharon Shannon Queensbury Colleen Collins Queensbury Michael Andrews Warrensburg Kendyl Morse North Creek Heather Siegel-SawmKaatskill Bay Kathleen Wiley Keene Valley Jill Pederson Lake George Sarah McGee Glens Falls Kathleen Herold Queensbury Lisa Gorton Glens Falls Lisa Davis Queensbury Trip Shannon Queensbury Erin Hayes Brant Lake Amy Secor Wevertown Abbianne Huizing Pottersville William Powers Diamond Point Jim Elliot Indian Lake Natalie Swinton Lake George Deborah Bedard Glens Falls

1:20:42 1:20:55 1:21:00 1:22:25 1:22:48 1:23:02 1:23:29 1:23:32 1:23:34 1:25:29 1:26:00 1:26:19 1:26:28 1:26:32 1:26:54 1:26:56 1:27:02 1:27:14 1:27:30 1:27:34 1:28:28 1:28:45 1:28:49 1:28:54 1:29:04 1:30:01 1:31:37 1:31:51 1:34:47 1:36:26 1:38:55 1:39:34 1:39:46 1:46:08 1:54:05 1:57:43 2:05:24

August 11, 2012

UMC Summer Luncheon BLUE MOUNTAIN LAKE — On Saturday, Aug. 11, from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m., a Summer Lunch will be served at the Blue Mtn. Lake Fire Hall on Rte. 28 across from the beach. Hotdogs, Burgers, Veggie Burgers, Salads, Baked Beans, Strawberry Shortcake and Cold Drinks.Menu prices are al a carte. Sponsored by the Blue Mountain Lake United Methodist Church. Come and enjoy classic summer cookout favorites.

National Geographic journalist at Indian Lake Theater Aug. 13 INDIAN LAKE — National Geographic journalist and author Scott Wallace will be at the Indian Lake Theater on Monday, Aug. 13 at 7 p.m. to present his book, “The Unconquered,” as the Hamilton County Reads summer selection. Wallace will present a richly illustrated multimedia lecture on his journey into the land of an uncontacted indigenous tribe in Front row from left: Rodney Wolfe, Gabe Smith, Ryan Morris, Nick Watson, Jordan Colon. Back row from left, head coach Randy LaFountain, Anthony Galle, Matt Richards, Jon Lorensen, Tom Fuller, Bill Cameron, Ken Mulvey, assistant coach Bill Cameron. Photo provided

J’burg youngsters spend summer playing baseball NORTH CREEK — A select group of local baseball players formed a 9- and 10year-old travel team for the summer. They started playing in mid June and finished in early August. After many practice they played 17 games this summer. Played teams from Corinth, Luzerne, Lake George, Glens Falls, Ticonderoga, Granville and Lake Region Vt.. “This group of kids really loves playing baseball,” said coach Randy LaFountain. “Most teams had more talent then we did but no team played harder and showed more heart then the boys from Johnsburg.” There was one game that the kids will remember forever, playing a team from Lake George. The game went into extra innings before Johnsburg lost 7-6 in 8 innings. The

Tahawus RR from page 1 The Tahawus Line will now be called the Sanford Lake Branch of the Saratoga & North Creek Railway. Freight will primarily include rock from current and

boys played great defense that day and gave the fans an very exciting game. “To the best of my knowledge this is the first youth baseball team from Johnsburg to get to play a game under the lights (at Corinth), that will stand out to the kids forever,” LaFountain said. The team held a coin drop to earn money for the tournaments. The team would also like to than the following for their donations: T.C. Murphy Lumber Co., Community Bank N.A. and Sara Brennan (aunt of one of the players). “I would also like to take this time to thank the parents, who spent many summer weekends at the ball field supporting the players,” LaFountain said.

decades-past mining operations that can be used in road building and other projects. The freight cars will also be available to carry lumber, minerals, and other materials. It is also ex-

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Authors’ Night from page 1 work is centered around the Adirondacks. Hosley said authors write historical fiction, biographies, poetry, non-fiction, history of the Adirondacks and other genres. Visitors will have a chance to visit, enjoy live music and move freely to meet the authors of their choice and enjoy refreshments. Hoss’s Country Corner opened more than 40 years ago, and Saranac Lake author/publisher Maitland DeSormo suggested to Hosley during a book signing at the store that she should hold an event with many au-

News Enterprise - 5 the deepest jungles of the Amazon. Wallace wrote much of The Unconquered while working in Blue Mountain Lake in 2008 and 2009 and at his family's summer home in Ticonderoga. Tickets to the event are $5. Hamilton County Reads is funded in part by the NYSCA Hamilton County Decentralization Program and the Glenn and Carol Pearsall Adirondack Foundation.

A.F. Tait lecture at museum BLUE MOUNTAIN LAKE — Join Adirondack Museum Senior Art Historian/Director Emerita Caroline Welsh on Monday, Aug. 13 for “A.F. Tait: Artist of the Adirondacks.” The program is part of the Monday Evening Lecture series. The presentation will be held in the Auditorium at 7:30 p.m. The lecture will be offered at no charge to museum members; the fee for non-members is $5. For additional information, please visit or call (518) 352-7311. thors. “We started it that year with two events held in July and August, and over the years it just became too big to hold two events so we’ve bundled them together and hold a big event every year,” Hosley said. “It’s grown wonderfully.” Authors and artists who plan to attend include photographer Carl Heilman, musician Chris Shaw and regional authors Hallie Bond, Mason Smith, Andy Flynn, Lana Fennessy, Lawrence Gooley, Kathleen Larkin, Perky Granger, Carol Gregson and Don Williams. There is no admission. For more information, call Hoss’s Country Corner at 624-2481.

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News Enterprise Editorial


Is there hope for a sequel?


veryone likes to get away for a while, to escape their worries and the daily grind and escape, even if it is just for a couple of hours. One of the best ways to do that is by going to the movies, where audiences are taken on an adventure, made to laugh or cry, and even given a chance to think. Don’t believe us? Then let’s look at the numbers. The top three grossing movies of 2011 (“Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows, Part II,” “Transformers: Dark of the Moon,” and “Pirates of the Caribbean: On Stranger Tides”) made $947.5 million. However, people throughout the North Country may soon lose their access to Hollywood, and it will be Hollywood’s fault. You see, by the end of next year, every motion picture studio will be making the changeover to 100-percent digital distribution. Your children will soon view 35mm film in the same way they view dial-up internet connections, phones with cords, floppy disks and cell phones you could not text on. So how are the movie companies helping theaters out? In the case of several small, independently owned local establishments, they are not. Their message is loud and clear: either pay an average of $100,000 per screen to convert to digital or find yourself as extinct as the featured characters in “Jurassic Park.” Another option is to lease the digital equipment from the movie companies. Sounds good, right? Wrong. Any theater that entered into a lease would be under the control of, “the man,” only being able to show the movies given to them by the companies. For places like the Palace Theater in Lake Placid, the Hollywood in Au Sable Forks or the Strand in Schroon Lake, this would mean all of the special shows that they put on during the holidays or to support local volunteers would go out the window. The cold truth is, why would the movie companies care about these three theatres, when they only have seven screens total ? (Palace - 4, Hollywood - 2, Strand - 1) Why would they care about the one-screen State Theater in Tupper Lake, the one-screen Strand in Plattsburgh, the single screen at the Indian Lake Theater, or the two screens at the Glen Drive-In of Queensbury? That’s a grand total of 12 screens. Think about that. In the entirety of the Adirondack Park, there are only nine movie

August 11, 2012


6 - News Enterprise

screens (the Glen and Plattsburgh Strand are located outside the Blue Line). Why would big movie companies care about these theaters when there are 21 screens between the Cumberland 12 and Regal Cinemas 8? While Cumberland is an independent multiplex, Regal Cinemas at Champlain Centre also has the backing of 6,463 screens in 555 locations across the United States. Again, why would big companies care about nine screens in an area the size of several states when they have all of these others? Another case of the little man getting stepped on. And if you are thinking that this is no big deal, here’s some data for you. According to a study done by the Adirondack Film Society, the local Adirondack movie screens attract over $11 million in spending to the region each year. That is almost $1.3 million in estimated sales tax revenue (state and local) that is desperately needed by the communities and counties that make up the park. That is another big hit when you add the fact that another big man—the state—is keeping the little man down with a two-percent tax cap. These theaters need to survive. They need the help of the state and their local communities, or they are going to be gone forever. We urge the North Country Regional Economic Development Council to do all that they can to provide funding so these theaters can purchase their own digital projectors and screens so they can continue to provide entertainment to their communities. We note that it is also alarming that during a press conference last week, those who have been seeking grant funds for this undertaking said that they were refused entrance into the NCREDC funding pool because they were, “five minutes late,” in submitting their application. We thought the NCREDC was here to work with local businesses, not add more red tape to their plight. Luckily, the group was able to get in an application for a consolidated grant directly to the state, which we feel must be approved. If not, this could be the biggest cliffhanger ever seen for these local theaters, with no hopes of a sequel. This editorial is the collaborative opinion of a board comprised of Thom Randall, Fred Herbst, Shaun Kittle, Keith Lobdell, Stephen Bartlett, Andy Flynn, and John Gereau. Comments should be directed to

Four more years of gridlock


ridlock, and the continued widening of the gap between the two political parties on the federal level, leaves most Americans questioning how we will ever resolve the many problems facing the nation. Both parties have taken political spin mastery to outrageous new levels. Playing to the outer limits of their political bases has done nothing positive for the country and thus it leaves only division, anger, confusion and misinformation among the masses. More and more American citizens are realizing that neither party has their best interests at heart. Playing chicken, showing complete disrespect for each other and the offices they hold, leaving the country deep in debt while failing to control spending and yet promising that their party alone can solve the ever growing problems facing our nation is leaving citizens with little choice and opportunity. The American political system is now seriously broken and no one in a leadership role nor established party seems prepared to modify their approach in an effort to fix it. Instead this election is shaping up to be just another head bashing, over promising, negative and deeply dividing event sure to leave many frustrated voters wondering how much longer we can tolerate the sad state of the country. It’s doubtful we will see well recognized national figures break ranks from the established parties, join together and provide serious solutions while proving their genuine sincerity. I fear we will be left once again hoping something will change. We need to face the simple fact that neither party candidate will win with a national mandate, thus forcing the losing party to dig in their heels even further causing even greater stonewalling, and the only things growing will be gridlock, unemployment and the national debt. We all know it’s going to happen like the car accident that happens before your eyes in slow motion. Gridlock is the only thing Washington has mastered over the last 20 years and it ensures the status quo of “If we can’t win then we’ll keep you from being successful at all costs so we have a better chance next time around.” That game may work for the politicians but it’s done little for the country and its future generations. Somehow, some way we need to break this cycle and scare the “you know what” out of the two established parties. They need to understand that they stand, oh so close, to the abyss, and the American public won’t tolerate this foolishness any longer. The big question is, is there a nationally recognized and well fi-

nanced figure out there who could step in at this late date and make a serious bid for the presidency? The inDan Alexander dividual or group Thoughts from Behind the Pressline would have to be very well established, not seen as a polarizing figure, have unlimited funds and be fearless in the face of a tremendous onslaught from both parties. While such a candidacy might not succeed, it could be just enough to bring the two parties to the simple realization that they had better find solutions now or surely be prepared to face an even tougher challenge in 2016. Currently there are five major third or alternative parties in the United States and dozens of lesser-known third parties. Gary Johnson, the former governor of New Mexico, ran for the 2012 Republican presidential nomination, running on a platform based on legalization of marijuana, and is the leading candidate for the Libertarian party nomination. Despite dropping out of the Republican race a week before the Iowa caucuses, Mr. Johnson has not given up his hopes of competing for the White House in November. Having switched to the third party, Mr. Johnson said he is confident that he will be one of three people to compete in all 50 states in the fall along with Jim Gray, a former California judge, as his vice presidential running mate. I find it hard to believe Mr. Johnson’s candidacy will have an impact on the results this fall. Despite how frustrated the American public may be with the Washington leadership, and the current two established choices, a third party candidate like Mr. Johnson is just not up to the monumental task of even making a dent in the 2012 political scene. But a serious dent is exactly what’s needed to shake up the established parties and bring them back to getting things done. Until the two parties see their existence and power seriously threatened, why should they alter the good thing they have going? It’s sad but it seems no one is prepared to save us from yet another four years of gridlock reruns, Washington bickering and further indebtedness, and that is my greatest fear of exactly what we’ll have more of regardless of who we elect in 2012. Dan Alexander is publisher and CEO of Denton Publications. He may be reached at

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August 11, 2012

For those of you that are not Chamber members, we encourage you to take a look at what we have to offer. Applications for membership can be downloaded from our website, or contact the Chamber office at 251-2612 /  to have one sent. 

New officers, board members Chamber Happenings


ne of the most important missions of our Chamber is to be an Information Center. Using our website, Facebook page, calendars of events, as well as displaying brochures and event flyers at our office in the Tannery Pond Community Center — we push information about our member businesses/organizations and our region's events and activities.    Over the past couple of years, we have worked hard  to improve our ability to present that information within our region, Warren County and beyond. We've upgraded our website to include more information and make it easier for the user to find businesses, events and activities.  We provide information on our members and events to other key websites — SNCRR, Warren County, Visit Lake George, Denton Publications, Glens Falls Post-Star,, and more.    Additionally, our recent website upgrades include banner ads, an Overnight Stay Packages page, and coupons. Our Facebook page is very active and can get up to 2,000 viewers. We keep in contact with our partners within the region to keep current on "what's happening" and we participate in event organization and promotion. We look forward to another year of increasing  these services  for our  members and the Gore region.   To existing Chamber members, we say "Thank You" for  your continued support.  Without you, we would not be able to maintain our forward moving momentum.  

As our new fiscal year began July 1, our Chamber Board has elected new officers and approved new board members. New officers are: Marko Schmale, President (Whitewater Challengers); Tom Welsh, Vice President (Rustic Homestead and Streamside Fly-Shop); Judy Brown, Treasurer (JandJ Brown Garnet Studio); Gail Setlock, Secretary (Gore Mountain/Ski School). New board members include: Reisha Thissell (Office Mgr., Saratoga and North Creek RR); Lori DeMars (VP, Community Bank na); Carolyn Bischoff (Copperfield Inn); Lisa Cameron (The Exchange at North Creek); and Peter Olesheski (Board Member, Town of Johnsburg).

Corporate member incentives For an annual fee of $500, you can become a Corporate Member of our Chamber. Incentives for Corporate members include: Free three months of banner ads on the Chamber's website. ($150 value); free tee-box sponsorship at the Chamber's Annual Golf Outing ($50 value); and free vendor booth space at the Annual Adirondack Adventure Festival (2 days — $50 value). The annual fee includes all of these new incentives, plus all other Chamber member benefits: website listing; promotion of events/activities on the Chamber's calendars; brochure display at the Chamber office; health insurance options; energy savings programs; business development training/seminars; and coop ad discounts.

Golf outing Sept. 13 Sign up now for the Chamber ’s Golf Outing, on Sept. 13 at Cronin’s Golf Resort in Warrensburg. Family owned and operated since 1945, Cronin’s is a chal-


ast week it was “hotter than the hinges of Hades.” That was my grandmother ’s expression, and I love it for three reasons: alliteration, description, and it reminds me of her. In order to find some relief from the oppressive humidity I decided to go to the mall. I jockeyed between air conditioned stores, a restaurant, my cool car, and finishing my shopping at Walmart. One of my purchases was a new pack of pens. My special “bluey” was out of ink. I found a four pack of Pilot Precise Pens

Op/Ed • News Enterprise - 7

lenging, top rated 18-hole par 70 course. The cost for the Golf Outing is $65 per golfer, which includes 18-holes with cart, lunch, beverages on the course, and dinner. For Cronin’s members, the cost is $35. It is $25 for dinner only guests. Prizes for: Closest to Pin (men’s and women’s); Longest Drive (men’s and women’s); Hole-in-One; and other surprises! Registration and lunch from 11:30-12:30pm. Shotgun start at 12:30pm. Dinner and awards at 6:00pm. This event is open to everyone – Chamber membership is not required. For more information and registration form call 251-2612 or e-mail us at

Start-up business training James Murphy, executive director of Adirondack Economic Development Corporation, will conduct a 12-week course in starting up a business. The training will begin on Oct. 1 at the Tannery Pond Community Center, from 5:30 to 8:30 p.m. The cost of the program will be $100, a reduced cost thanks to a generous contribution from Community Bank in North Creek. Thanks also to TPCC for providing the space at no cost. If you are interested in signing up for this training program, contact the Chamber office at 518-251-2612 or  This program is open to everyone; Chamber membership is not required.  For more information on the training program or AEDC, visit  

Upcoming events The Chamber is currently working on a Gore Region Bridal Show. At this time, we are seeking vendors that are interested in participating in that Show. It will be held at the Copperfield Inn on Sept. 14. Cost for vendor booth is $30. If interested, contact the Chamber office at 518251-2612 or Another event being planned for the Fall is a Gore Region Winter Business Expo. This Expo will showcase what businesses in our Region have to offer visitors during the winter months. Watch for more information to come soon.

with red, black blue and green ink. Those of you who know me realize I’m partial to green, as evidenced by my little green car, Sprout. You can guess my new favorite pen is the “greeny”. I believe using a special pen brings me luck. The words seem to flow as smoothly as the ink rolls from the fine tip. As I was driving home through Warrensburg, the temperature in front of Glens Falls National Bank registered 124. I looked twice to be sure I hadn’t confused it with the time, 2:30 pm. Of course it wasn’t really that hot. It was probably only 94 degrees. Arriving home, I stepped out of my air conditioned car and carried my packages inside. It felt like I’d arrived in Hades. The moral of this little story, if there is one, is the strong power of suggestion. If we believe in something, even if we know it can’t actually be true, it can still be pretty convincing.

Question of the Month

What is the best gift you’ve ever given someone? What made it the best? Johnsburg Central School Mrs. Flanagan’s Kindergarten “I gave my friend Alex, Barbies when we had a play date. She really likes Barbies.” (Candence LaVergne) “I gave a toy with a fairy and a horse to my friend Candence. She really liked it.” (Alex Butler) “I gave Mia a set of Legos. It was her birthday party and I thought she would like it. She did.” (Caroline Williams) “I made a cup for someone. It was their birthday. I made it myself.” (Mackenzie Mulligan) “I gave Aidan a Rescuebot. I have one and now Aidan does, too.” (Cole Sears) “I gave a Transformer to Cole. He likes Transformers and his birthday was about Transformers.” (Aidan Perez) “I gave a balloon to Mommy. She flew it around and she liked it.” (Alesha John-

ston) “I gave a toy to my mom because it was her birthday.” (Deszeray Moffitt) “I gave a hug to my dad. He likes hugs.” (Orlando Conlon) “I gave hugs and kisses to my Mammy and Pop Pop. They liked it.” (Nate Robinson) “I gave a dinosaur to Tanner when it was his birthday. It was good because Tanner likes dinosaurs! He knows they are prehistoric! They are now extinct!” (Hayden Baker) Johnsburg Central School Mrs. Knickerbocker ’s Kindergarten “I gave my grandma a teddy bear that said, “I love my grandma.” It’s the best gift because it showed her that I love her.” (Minnie Bibby) “I gave my dad a toy hot rod from a collection that I have. It’s the best gift be-

cause he loved it.” (Sean Bibby) “The best gift I’ve ever given was probably the flower that I made in the school on Mother ’s Day. I gave it to my mom, she said it was the best project she’d ever been given.” (Mia Connelly) “The best gift I’ve ever given was the flower I made in school for Mother ’s Day, and the bear card I made, too. My mom liked them.” (Angelo Galle) “The monster truck that I gave to Tristan was the best gift I’ve ever given. I gave to him for his birthday. He loves trucks.” (Kayla Gonyo) “I gave Sean a monster truck. I just felt like giving it to him. He really liked it.” (Tristan Millington) “The best gift that I’ve ever gave my mom was helping her clean up. She really needed some help cleaning up. She said, “Thank You.” (Lilian Monroe)


he PHA Conference will be held at Camp Triumph Saturday, Aug. 11 at 9 am.

The Allen Engine Show on Edwards Hills Road will be Aug. 17 and 18. Camper space will be available. Kurt and Nate Fuller and Dauphin Conlon enjoyed two weeks at a camp near Diamond Point. They stayed in cabins, learned so many things, and enjoyed the activities. The Dunkley-Conlon family enjoyed a great cookout on Saturday at the Fish Hatchery in Warrensburg. So many memories and laughs. Despite the extreme HOT weather many attended the Washington County Fair over the weekend. On Saturday, Keisha Sprague took me to the SNHHS 8th Annual Tea-Luncheon at the Pyramid Lake Camp near Paradox Lake. Many people enjoyed wearing a hat and everyone picked the one they liked the best. The winner was given a great basket full of goodies. What a fun time. I loved the fancy cup and saucers and the great tea pots special teas were served in. Mike Leddick is at Adirondack Tri-County Nursing Home for rehab after having a quadruple by-pass surgery at Albany Med. Andy Cleveland and his daughter, Dezore, celebrated their birthday together on Saturday with family and friends at Joe Cleveland’s. On Sunday, Dezore shared her 15th birthday with family and friends at Camp Triumph. Alonzo Conlon and sons, Aaron and Ian, spent the weekend with Grandma Jerstie. They also helped Papa Earl. What a picture it was to see Papa Earl driving the Farmall Tractor with Alonzo, Aaron and Ian on the trailer when I was going down the road. Rhonda Coleman Galarza and her husband from Beacon, New York enjoyed coming to the area over the weekend. Rhonda use to live on South Johnsburg Road. Her mother ran a diner on Main Street in North Creek. I’m sorry to hear about the deaths of Paul Scott and Ralph Richard Fuller Sr. Agnes Straight enjoyed a breakfast celebration on Wed morning for her 84th birthday at Rosalie Russells. She received several gifts and many phone calls. Harleigh Marie Blair was born July 17 at 8 a.m. to Lucas Donohue and Ashley Snow. She weighed 8 lbs 1.8 oz and was 18.5 inches long. Happy Birthday to: Kim Lehrer Smith, Randy Heath, Morgan Whitney, Rachelle Grimes, Tom Russell, Connie Warner, Beverly Millington, Eddie Gage, Lauren Grace Cleveland, Daphne Millington. Happy Anniversary to: Bruce and Amy Cleveland. Hester ’s History (cont.) My sister, Bessie Rist married a man named Frank Call. They had several children: Bethel Joy Call and Elizabeth E. Call, and a little one named Grace Lelah, I believe. Elizabeth died just before Christmas when she was about 8 months old. Baby Grace Lelah lived just a few days. Another girl, Ellen Lois Call, is now living in Arkansas. Ellen Lois marred Beecher Hitchcock, then later married Harold Peterson. Ellen had one daughter, Rosalie, by Beecher Hitchcock. Ellen now has James, Joanne, Jerry, and Jill Peterson. Jill married Nathan Moore. He was in the USA Service for some time. They have one son. Rosalie married a Mr. Stanfield, then separated from him. They had three children, I believe. Mr Stanfield married a Cleveland girl. Ellen Lois and Harold had one son John who I believe was killed on his bicycle near Erie, Pa. My sister, Bessie, married Ludwig Carlsen after Frank Call died. Ludwig was killed by a drunken driver while he and Bessie were on their way home from church one night in Pa. My sister Lillian (Lily) married Lewis Morehouse. They adopted two children, Leona and Raymond. Raymond was our cousin Maggie Hitchcock Vanderwalker's son. She died and left her baby. I think he was about three weeks old when his mother died. Esther married John Knipes. After he died she married Bert Allen. After Bert died Esther married William Bauer, but he was a drinking man so she didn't stay with him very long. William boarded for some time at Griffin's in Warrensburg. I went to see him in the hospital after he had been hurt in an accident. That is where I met his daughter. Anne Murray (Mrs Harold Murray). Enjoy each and every day.

Letter to the Editor Race the Train organizers give thanks To the News Enterprise: The 10th Anniversary of Race the Train was a resounding success! There were a record 349 registered runners from as far away as Florida, California and Canada. A record number of local students participated in the 8.4 mile race, held on August 4 in North Creek. The age of runners ranged from 12-72. The overall winner was Paul Allison, of North Creek and Jericho, VT, with a time of 46:59. The top female finisher, with a time of 56:45, was Carly Wynn from Queensbury. In all, sixty nine runners beat the train’s time of 1:07:43. More than 50 runners participated in the Family Fun Run follow-

ing the race. Sincere gratitude is extended to Saratoga & North Creek Railroad for hosting this popular event. Special thanks go out to our major sponsors including The Town of Johnsburg, National Grid, North Country Imports, Basil & Wick’s, Barton Mines, Creative Stage Lighting, Braley & Noxon Hardware, O.P. Frederick’s, T.C. Murphy Lumber Company, Gear Source, Hornbeck Boats, Adirondack Spirits, Garwood Boats, RJ Sweet Lumber, Riparius Volunteer Fire Co, Northeast Promotional Group, Lox of Bagels & Moor, and JH Schrade Enterprises. Many local businesses contributed to our raffle and offered special discounts to our runners and we thank you as well.

The many volunteers that assist at the race are invaluable. From water stops to safety, from timing to registration, each component of the race is important to its success, and we are sincerely grateful for your support. Proceeds from Race the Train will assist Johnsburg Dollars for Scholars in funding scholarships for JCS graduates as they continue their education. Many thanks to one and all! 2012 Race Committee Gary Wilson, Robin Jay, Jill Pederson, Bob Sherwood, Sarah Liebelt, Larry Blackhurst, Tracy Watson, Stan Williford, Debbie Bedard, Sam Allison, and Heather Flanagan

8 - News Enterprise

August 11, 2012

LEADING BY EXAMPLE School super visits region on bike ride across America Raised awareness, funds for Leader Dogs for the Blind By Andy Flynn NEWCOMB — When Mark Mansell gets back to school in the fall, he can easily answer the question of “What did you do this summer?” with four simple words: I rode across America. Mansell is the superintendent for La Center Central School, a small district of 1,500 students in southwest Washington state in the shadow of Mount St. Helens. On June 16, he left the West Coast on a seven-week bicycle journey from Portland, Oregon to Portland, Maine. On Thursday, Aug. 2, he traveled through the Adirondack Park and into Vermont, leaving Newcomb and staying the night in Ticonderoga on his way to Vermont. “I can see why people love this part of the country so much. Simply gorgeous!” Mansell wrote Aug. 3 on his blog at The mission for this 52-year-old amateur cyclist was to raise awareness and funds for Leader Dogs for the Blind, which provides guide dogs and other needed services for people who are blind. It was started by the Lions Club in 1939. Since that time, they’ve given away more than 14,000 dogs to clients. “And so raising awareness and those funds to provide those dogs is a cause that’s near and dear to the Lions and, as a member of Lions, it’s therefore near and dear to me,” Mansell said. After spending a night at the High Peaks Campground in Newcomb, Mansell stopped at the Newcomb Central School parking lot off State Route 28N for an early morning interview before heading to Ticonderoga.

The idea

Mark Mansell gets ready to leave the High Peaks Campground in Newcomb on the morning of Thursday, Aug. 2 on his way to Ticonderoga.

Mansell said he started bicycling as a cross-training sport for his long-distance running regimen. Several years ago, a fellow superintendent said that when he retired, he wanted to ride his bicycle across America. “And I thought, ‘That’s nuts. Who would want to do that?’” Mansell said. “I mean, I wouldn’t want to ride across in a car for the fun of it, let alone a bicycle, and yet here I am three years later. I’m doing it.” Pondering the idea, Mansell thought a bike ride across America could have meaning beyond a solo trek for the fun of it. So he began to think about his community service work with the Lions Club, and he thought about his students. “The idea sort of rooted in my mind, and one thing led to another, and I’m always up for a good challenge,” Mansell said. “And what’s interesting as a school superintendent, as an educator, we challenge our kids all the time to do things, to push beyond their limits, but I wonder how many times as adults we do that ourselves. And so I thought, heck, why not give it a shot and see if I can do it. And the tie to the Lions and the leader dogs was a natural connection, and as they say, the rest is history.” This wasn’t a personal trip for Mansell. He didn’t know anyone who had used a guide dog or had the experience of being blind. “To hear the stories and to begin to know people who face those challenges, turn them into opportunities, has been very inspiring for me,” Mansell said. “So the personal piece that started was just the challenge to see if I could do that, to put yourself in a situation

Mark Mansell with Maria at Niagara Falls Photo provided

Photo by Andy Flynn

where you challenge what you think is possible. That’s what I was looking for, and what I found was that and so much more.”

American stories What Mansell found was a beautiful America, one with spacious skies, amber waves of grain and purple mountain majesties. Yet it was those face-to-face encounters with strangers where he found the inner beauty of America, even as tragedies unfolded, such as the July 20 killing of 12 people in a Colorado movie theater. “The scenery is wonderful, being out in the fresh air, but it’s the people, it’s the people in this country that are amazing,” Mansell said. “People have invited me into their home, they’ve stopped me alongside the road, they’ve asked me about what I’m doing. They’ve been tremendously kind, and with all the craziness that’s going on in the country and Colorado, to know that there are so many people that just are so unselfish and caring and excited about their communities and about life. It is just uplifting to me personally.” For his accommodations, Mansell camped out, spent nights in motels and stayed with Lions Club members. He always felt at home in communities — such as Newcomb — that post the Lions Club logo on their welcome signs. “When I come into a community and see that ‘L’ there, a big smile comes across my face because I know there are other Lions just like me that are doing what they can,” Mansell said. “Not everybody can ride a bike 3,500 miles, but everyone’s doing their part ... It’s been very inspiring for me to meet them and get to know their causes and see their efforts in each of their communities.” And everywhere he went, Mansell never forgot his mission, proudly wearing guide dog tags around his neck. He and his wife spent three days in April at a leader dog school in Rochester, Mich., where he received those tags. “We actually got to do a blindfold walk where we got to experience firsthand what that’s like to trust the dog and let the dog guide you across streets and so on,” Mansell said. “They asked me to carry the tag of a leader dog, a yellow lab named Lacey, that actually served 12 days short of nine years. And so I carry this tag with me. The original hole actually wore through and they had to drill another hole, and the edges are all

curved, but 6035 is the tag number, and so it’s like I have my own leader dog with me.” Mansell explained that when a guide dog dies, the tag is returned. It’s a time-honored tradition, and the tag is a badge of courage, one that is well respected among leader dog owners. While walking with his bike in Niagara Falls, Mansell saw a young woman, Maria, with a leader dog. She was there with her father, and they were both from Croatia. “And he came up to me and was saying, ‘leader dog, leader dog,’ and he was tapping me on the shoulder,” Mansell said. “Maria, she turned around and got all excited. She’d actually been following me online and wanted to meet me. And here, serendipitously meets me at Niagara Falls, and one of the first things she says is, ‘I want to see the tag. I want to touch the tag.’ And so I pulled the tag out and she was just feeling the edges, almost to the point of tears.” A couple stopped Mansell in Three Forks, Mont. after they saw his yellow shirt. They had donated a dog to Leader Dogs, which has its own breeding colony and training school. “They were so proud that the dog made it through training and helped a client go to law school, and so they proudly announced to me that they had a lawyer in the family because the dog went through law school,” Mansell said. “It was like their own kid.”

The Adirondacks Mansell grew up in Idaho, where the mountains are much taller than in New York. So his first impression when biking through the Adirondack Mountains was, “What mountains? These are hills.” He entered the Adirondack Park from the west, leaving Boonville on his way to Old Forge, and traveled northeast along State Route 28 then 28N through Inlet, Raquette Lake, Blue Mountain Lake, Long Lake and Newcomb. Mile after mile, he warmed up to the region and started to respect its rolling “hills.” “The more I ride these mountains, I’m becoming more used to saying, ‘Yeh, that was a pretty good mountain I climbed right there,” Mansell said. “The ups and downs mixed with the lakes and the forests ... it’s very pretty here, and I can see why people love to come back in the fall with all the leaves turning. Everything is so green. It would be nice to come back in the fall, but I’ve got a school to run. Maybe when I retire

I’ll come back.” Adventure Cycling in Missoula, Mont. picked the route for his trek and sent him through some of the most remote parts of the Adirondack Park. On paper, it looked like the quickest route. Yet Mansell wasn’t prepared for the technological challenges that face residents and visitors every day in the Central Adirondacks. “The challenge is finding cell coverage,” Mansell said. “I anticipated having better cell coverage here in New York and New England than I’m having. The last time I had this was in central Idaho in the Salmon Wilderness Area, so it’s a sign of remoteness, and some people probably come here because of that. For some of us trying to journal every day, it can be a real challenge, and thankfully I had a chance to find a place that had Internet last night in town and got caught up.” With a Bluetooth headset and a smartphone, Mansell was used to communicating with the world from his bike — making and taking phone calls, blogging and uploading GPS coordinates so people could live track his progress. Mansell was supposed to take the Blue Ridge Road from Newcomb to North Hudson on his way to Ticonderoga, but he missed the turn. Instead, he continued on Route 28N and didn’t realize his mistake until he got to Minerva. “Once I sorted it all out I found a new route to Ticonderoga,” Mansell wrote on his blog. “What a great little exploration (never lost) I found myself on. In the end, with beautiful quiet roads like this I am glad I missed that turn.” After getting wet in the rain and spending extra time on the road, Mansell decided to stay the night of Aug. 2 in Ticonderoga. His original destination that day was Middlebury, Vt. He posted a note on his blog about the decision the morning of Aug. 3. “Even though I began yesterday thinking I was going to wake up this morning in Vermont, I am really glad I stopped in Ticonderoga and got a motel,” Mansell wrote. “Having the chance to really dry everything out and do my laundry in a actual washer and dryer instead of in a sink or the shower (my normal process) has become one of those small joys in life for me after these many weeks on the road. Clean, dry clothes is a beautiful thing!” See BICYCLE RIDE, page 9

Typical day On a typical day during his cross-country trip, Mansell woke up, got his gear together, ate breakfast, rode for 8-10 hours (eating lunch on the road), stopped for the night and spent the evening posting on Facebook and journaling on his

Mark Mansell’s dog tags Photo by Andy Flynn

Finish line With a front-wheel tire in the Atlantic Ocean, Mansell finished his trip in Portland, Maine on Monday, Aug. 6. He spent 45 days bicycling (with some rest days), traveling 3,343 miles across America and a portion of Canada. He raised about $70,000 for Leader Dogs for the Blind. All the money goes to Leader Dogs; he and his wife financed the trip by themselves. Rumor has it that Mansell will be riding his bicycle in a community parade when he returns home. He’ll also be incorporating bicycling as part of the physical education program at La Center Central School. His trip’s impact on the La Center community has only just begun. It started on June 16 and continued throughout the trip, as people livetracked him online. “One of my students actually did that, caught me just outside of Livingston, Mont.,” Mansell said. “They were going to see their grandmother, and a van pulled over, and out popped one of my second-grade students, Steven, and I was so excited, I’ve got some pictures of him online. But it’s fun and heart warming to see they’re excited about it as well ... From my board to staff to community members to our students, (they) have tremendously supported this effort, and I’m excited to

Mark Mansell finishes his bicycle trip across America Monday, Aug. 6 at Fort Allen Park in Portland, Maine. Photo provided

see what this next school year will bring, more than my normal enthusiasm for school every year.” So when people ask Mark Mansell about his summer, he can proudly tell his students that he “talked the talk” and “walked the walk.” Asked what he learned on the trip that he didn’t know before, he said there wasn’t any lesson that stands out, but there was a confirmation. “I think that you realize that you are part of something that’s bigger than you, with Lions. You know those

KK &


things when you’re a Lion, but then to actually be out there and experience it. And I think the other thing I confirmed is that when you set your mind to something, you can do it. And if you don’t dream big, don’t be surprised that big things don’t happen in your life. And so I love to dream big and here’s another example of, you know, who would have thought that a 52-yearold school superintendent could say, ‘I’m going to ride across the country,’ and then go out and do it and then have the chance to meet so many wonderful people.”

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On Aug. 3, Mansell crossed Lake Champlain on the Ticonderoga ferry, biked through Middlebury and stayed at a campground in South Royalton. “As I left the shores of Lake Champlain, I traveled steadily up hill on my way towards Middlebury, VT,” he wrote. “There was mostly open farm ground with a mix of dairy cows, hay fields, some corn (albeit only waist high stalks) and a few orchards.”

Pop Tarts,” Mansell said. “When you get to the bottom of the food bag, every morsel tastes good ... I don’t know if I could say the worst meal, other than my own cooking.” Mansell stopped in Inlet to pick up some canned fruit, oranges, bananas and peanut butter, which he liked to roll up in soft tortillas. Along his journey, he tried to find grocery stores with healthy food. Riding by himself, there was plenty of work to keep him busy. “And so, keeping that schedule, keeping communications online, keeping fed, keeping the bike working, it’s just a giant juggling act, not too much unlike my job as a superintendent keeping everything going,” Mansell said. “So it’s been a fun challenge. I like those things. And it’s definitely been a summer of adventure for sure.” Mansell had no accidents or injuries on his trip, only a couple of flat tires and a stretched chain. He rode what he called “a touring bike with custom pieces.” It was a blue Surly Long Haul Trucker bicycle with a rolloff speed hub, and the frontwheel Dyno hub generated power for his safety lights. He pulled his gear in a yellow-and-black Burley trailer, decorated with Lions patches and accented with an small American flag waving in the wind.

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from page 8

blog. Sometimes he attended special events to talk with people about Leader Dogs for the Blind. Asked what his best meal was on the trip, Mansell said, “When you burn seven to 10 thousand calories a day, when you’re hungry, any meal tastes really good. But I have been known for my love of bacon cheese omelettes, and probably the best bacon cheese omelette I had was after I went through the Salmon Wilderness Area. Basically I lived off some fruit and some Pop Tarts. I came into this lodge at the ranger station and, oh, it tasted so good. So bacon cheese omelettes with lots of crisp bacon it is my favorite. I could probably write a book on where to get the best bacon cheese omelettes across America.” How about the worst meal? “Oh, the worst meal, I don’t know. Probably those


Bicycle ride

News Enterprise - 9



August 11, 2012

10 - News Enterprise

August 11, 2012

Wayne Stock V rocks past expectations for organizers By McKenna Kelly NORTH CREEK — Despite temperatures in the 90s, the North Country Hardship Fund hosted its fifth annual Wayne Stock Music Festival Saturday, Aug. 4 at the Ski Bowl Park to a record crowd. Close to 1,000 people attended, with almost $22,000 raised for the organization. Both these numbers rocket past anything the North Country Hardship fund has done in the past. Tamara and Wayne Bukovinksy, who founded the North Country Hardship Fund after Wayne was involved in a devastating motorcycle accident, were overcome with emotion at how many people turned out to support their organization. Wayne couldn’t find words to describe how touched he was by everyone’s kindness. He compared it to the 2000 film “Pay it Forward,” in which a chain of good deeds branches out from one to many. Tamara echoed the sentiment. “A lot of people who we’ve helped walked through this gate,” Tamara said as she handed out event passes. “Pass it on and pay it forward.”

Wayne Stock is a free event. All of the money raised came from donations, merchandise sales and charity auctions. There were five live auctions featuring donations from people all over the Adirondacks. Artwork, baked goods, clothing, and even a sail board lined tables waiting to be auctioned off. Local businesses donated gift certificates for silent auctions which were drawn throughout the evening. The most exciting items were held until the end of the 11-hour festival. The last auction of the evening featured a slew of bigname music memorabilia. A one-of-a-kind Meatloaf Netherlands tour jacket sold for $110. An autographed Phish poster netted $160. A 1980s electric guitar signed by eight different musicians closed at $750. This was bested only by a hand-made “Squealer by Wheeler” electric guitar, which sold for $850. The most highly anticipated item of all, a brand new Harley-Davidson motorcycle, was raffled off at the end of the last auction. Jeff Britton, whose wife Donna performed earlier that evening, walked away the winner. There were a few new additions this year to the festival. Gore Mountain provided a

Bluegrass festival

Steve Studnicky and his crew auction off items Saturday, Aug. 4 during a break from the music at Wayne Stock V, held in the Ski Bowl Park. Photo by Andy Flynn

snow gun to spray mist over guests who needed a break from the heat, and the stage boasted new lights to awe crowds after dark. A small group of people was allowed to


from page 1 Ridge and, giving a Sunday morning gospel set, Mary and Mike Robinson. Green Mountain Music (Pete “N” Cora Bolster) is providing sound and Don Sprague will return as the emcee. There will be free camper parking for the weekend and food and craft vendors on site. Advance tickets are $50 per person; send a check with a SASE to Upper Hudson Festivals, Inc., PO Box 276, North Creek, NY 12853 (or email Tickets at the gate are $60 for three days; $25 for Friday; $30 for Saturday; and $15 for Sunday. After 5 p.m. on Friday and Saturday, tickets are $10. Children 15 and under, accompanied by a parent, are free. For more information, visit

Friday, Aug. 17 12-12:45 p.m. Dave Nichols & Spare Change 12:45-1:30 p.m. Cedar Ridge 1:30-2:15 p.m. Rivergrass 2:15-3 p.m. Vern Young 3-3:45 p.m. No One You Know 3:45-4:30 p.m. HoneyGrass 4:30-5:15 p.m. James King 5:15-6 p.m. Rivergrass 6-6:45 p.m. Cedar Ridge 6:45-7 p.m. Raffle drawings 7-7:45 p.m. Dave Nichols & Spare Change 7:45-8:30 p.m. Vern Young 8:30-9:15 p.m. HoneyGrass 9:15-10 p.m. No One You Know

camp out in the Ski Bowl that evening, a trial run for possible event camping options in the future.

10-10:45 p.m. James King Saturday, Aug. 18 9-9:45 a.m. Rivergrass 9:45-10:30 a.m. Atkinson Family 10:30-11:15 a.m. No One You Know 11:15 a.m. - 12 p.m. Remington Ryde 12-12:45 p.m. Vern Young 12:45-1:30 p.m. Atkinson Family 1:30-2:15 p.m. Smokey Greene 2:15-3 p.m. Dave Nichols & Spare Change 3-3:45 p.m. Audie Blaylock & Redline 3:45-4:30 p.m. Smokey Greene 4:30-5:15 p.m. Goldwing Express 5:15-6 p.m. James King 6-6:45 p.m. Vern Young 6:45-7 p.m. Raffle drawings 7-7:45 p.m. Remington Ryde 7:45-8:30 p.m. No One You Know

8:30-9:15 p.m. Goldwing Express 9:15-10 p.m. Audie Blaylock & Redline 10-10:45 p.m. James King Sunday, Aug. 19 9-10 a.m. Gospel Sing 10-10:30 a.m. Cedar Ridge 10:30-11 a.m. Dave Nichols & Spare Change 11-11:30 a.m. HoneyGrass 11:30 a.m. - 12 p.m. Remington Ryde 12-12:30 p.m. Atkinson Family 12:30-1:15 p.m. Smokey Greene 1:15-2 p.m. Rivergrass 2-2:45 p.m. Cedar Ridge 2:45-3:30 p.m. HoneyGrass 3:30-4:15 p.m. Remington Ryde 4:15-5 p.m. Atkinson Family 5-5:45 p.m. Smokey Greene






& E E N N T T E E R R T T A A I I N N M M E E N N T T

August 11, 2012

News Enterprise - 11

North Creek gets naked for benefit calendar Big ‘reveal’ set for Sunday, Aug. 12 at Riverfront Park By Andy Flynn and McKenna Kelly

about a group of British women who posed naked for a calendar to raise funds for a local hospital. And Beaudin’s daughters in Vermont had sent her the 2002 and 2003 calendars of “The Men of Maple Corner,” a similar project featuring naked men that raised money to keep the Maple Corner Community Center open in Maple Corner, Vt. “They’re funny, they’re fun, and I just always loved the project,” Beaudin said. “And I always had it in the back of my mind that I’d like to do a naked calendar.” Unlike the British and Vermont calendars,

Heritage Festival set for Saturday

Art Walk to return Aug. 16 By McKenna Kelly NORTH CREEK — Local artists are set to showcase their work on Aug. 16 from 5 to 7 p.m. for this month’s Third Thursday Art Walk. The Third Thursday Art Walk, currently in its third year, gives community members a chance to experience the best in the region’s artistic talent. North Creek businesses volunteer space for local artists to hold receptions. Some venues even offer refreshments. Every business that participates will be marked with a red felt “balloon,” letting everyone on the street know to come inside and meet the artists. The following artists and businesses will participate in the Aug. 16 walk: •The Alpine Lodge: Bob Fisher (photography)

the North Creek calendar has gone co-ed. Men and women from their 40s to age 80 come from all walks of life. “Everyone in the calendar is naked; however, it’s done very tastefully,” Beaudin said. “There is no genitalia, no breasts are shown. We’re not fuzzing out anything; we’re posing our models so that it’s done very tastefully.” So, who’s in the calendar? The committee wants to keep most of the names secret until the reveal party on Aug. 12, but Beaudin gave up a few names to help whet the ap-

•The Barking Spider: TBA •barVino: Ken Brzozwski (painting) •Foothills: Marilyn Holford (jewelry) •Hudson River Trading Co.: TBA •Izzy's Market and Deli: TBA •Owen's House: “A Country Doctor” (local artifacts and photography by Dr. Daniel Way) •Pete's Ahh: Tanya Sawn •Poiema and the Vault: Janelle Meyers (jewelry) •7 Sisters: Frances Gaffney (mixed media art) •Tannery Pond Community Center: Elise and Woody Widlund (photography) •Town of Johnsburg Library: TBA •The Exchange: Judy Stafford (North Creek apron), John Stafford (North Creek chair), Mary Stewart (pottery) For more information contact Mary Ann Bowers at 251-5732 or visit the North Creek Art Walk Facebook page.

WARRENSBURG — Warren County will again have a full-fledged fair as in past decades, as the Warren County Rural Heritage Festival & Youth Fair will be held Saturday Aug. 11 on the county fairgrounds off Schroon River Road. Due to a new partnership between the Warren County Historical Society and the 4H program of Cornell Cooperative Extension, the daylong event will feature a square dance, horseshoe and croquet competitions, 19th century game and story telling, one of the event organizers said. The event is set for 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Visitors to the festival can see spinners and weavers at work, join a quilting “bee” and see the skills of braid-

she said. Haskell Brothers VFW of Warrensburg will offer an old fashioned chicken barbecue, with other food vendors on site. Adirondack Folk School will be exhibiting, as well as local museums and historical organizations. Warren County Historical Society will present a program on “Barns of Warren County” and the Warrensburgh Historical Society will present an exhibition croquet game as well as a competition between county supervisors. Entry fee for the fair and festival is $2 per individual or $5 for a family. There is no charge for Youth Fair or 4-H participants and volunteers.


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ing, finger weaving and inkle loom weaving demonstrated. Fairgoers can learn to tie flies and the skills of effective fly casting. Mike Rivette will demonstrate knife making and blacksmith skills; Willard Grande will exhibit and talk about his unique collection of 1th century Fort Edward Pottery. Joan Robertson is scheduled to demonstrate how she makes her intricate pine baskets, Strodel said. The Rural Heritage Festival will also focus on the rising trend of small, agrarian businesses thriving in Warren County today that produce maple syrup, cheese, and other goods, as well as home and community gardens, and farmers’ markets,

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NORTH CREEK — Who’s in North Creek’s 2013 naked calendar? That’s classified information, says calendar co-creator Nancy Beaudin, who will be “exposing” the calendar with her committee on Sunday, Aug. 12 at Riverfront Park near the train station. The party, including music by Adirondack Bluegrass and Decadence, runs from 2 to 5:30 p.m. The name of the project is the North Creek All Aboard 2013 Calendar, and it all began with an urge to help others. Beaudin has helped with fundraising efforts for the Elizabeth Nash Foundation, which supports cystic fibrosis research. “And I was interested in creating something to give funds to that foundation,” Beaudin said. So she got a committee together, and they decided to sell a naked calendar to raise money for six not-for-profit organizations: the Elizabeth Nash Foundation for Cystic Fibrosis, North Country Ministry, North Country Hardship Fund, Johnsburg Historical Society, the Tannery Pond Community Center Association, and the Adirondack TriCountry Nursing and Rehabilitation Center. The committee started work on the first Sunday in January and has met almost every Sunday since to create the calendar. The idea was inspired a couple of projects, including “Calendar Girls,” a 2003 movie

petite of the calendar-seeking public. Beaudin’s husband, Joel, is Mr. March. He posed at his maple sugar shack in North River. Joel is a managing member at the Copperfield Inn and the co-chair of the North Creek Business Alliance. “My husband first kind of grumbled because he says that I offered him as the first model,” Nancy said. “However, he’s very proud to tell people now, ‘I was the first one to have my picture taken.’” Nancy didn’t escape with her clothes on; she and other committee members also posed naked for the calendar. The cover photo taken by Craig Murphy features Sally and Bill Heidrich, Mary Ellen Dowling, Sharalee Falzerano and Linda Combs welcoming railway visitors to town at the North Creek train station. Richard Stewart, in his garden on Peaceful Valley Road, is Mr. April. And Frank Conti, playing his saxophone, is Mr. October. But those are all the names Nancy was willing to release until Sunday. “I think people are very, very curious,” Nancy said. “A lot of people are excited about the project and are anxious for Aug. 12 to come. So once we expose the calendar, they can buy the calendar and it’s out in the open.” Four photographers helped with the project: Craig Murphy, Stephanie Leonard, Dave Braley and Elise Woodlund. Suzanne Murtha was the graphic artist. Even before the first calendar is released, some people want to know if there will be a sequel. “We’re hoping that we have a lot of success and that we can do at least one more,” Nancy said.

August 11, 2012


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August 11, 2012

News Enterprise - 13

Adirondack Museum hosts annual mountain men encampment By McKenna Kelly BLUE MOUNTAIN LAKE — Representatives from the American Mountain Men organization will camp out at the Adirondack Museum on Aug. 17-18. The mountain men, clad in period dress, will entertain visitors with a variety of survival skill demonstrations and displays. The cost of the event is covered in the museum’s admission fee. Demonstrations include knife and tomahawk throwing, campfire cooking, shooting, and fire starting. In addition to seeing those skills in action, visitors will also be able to enjoy displays of different furs and pelts, period firearms, and

clothing. Many of the skill demonstrations will have an interactive element, including a camp tour and tee-pee building for children. This is the 11th year the American Mountain Men have staged an encampment at the museum. Katherine Moore, the Adirondack Museum’s marketing manager, says the event has gathered quite a following over the past decade, and that visitors always enjoy interacting with the mountain men in the camp. “The American Mountain Men encampment showcases the era of the fur trade as a part of Adirondack history,” Moore said. “While the encampment will be sharing information about mountain men in general, it’s important to share with our visitors that trapping and trading furs took place here.”

The encampment features members from the Brothers of the New York, Vermont, New Hampshire, and Massachusetts segment of the national American Mountain Men organization. Between 15 and 20 people participate in the encampment each year. The American Mountain Men organization is dedicated to researching and preserving the lifestyles of both mountain men and Native Americans. They describe themselves as a “brotherhood” whose mission is to “to keep alive the skills of the freest men our great nation ever birthed” and “to preserve his abilities and emulate his way of life as historically accurately as possible.” For more information about this year ’s encampment, visit the Adirondack Museum online at, or call at 352-7311.

Cuomo signs massive land deal By Keith Lobdell LAKE PLACID — There will soon be a lot more to the Adirondack Park experience for tourists and sportsmen. Gov. Andrew Cuomo made a trip to the Lake Placid Conference Center Sunday, Aug. 5, to officially sign off on the state’s acquisition of 69,000 acres of land formerly owned by Finch Pruyn for inclusion into the Adirondack Park Forest Preserve. The state will partner with the Nature Conservancy to conserve the land as well as provide access to areas previously off-limits to many. “This is a stellar accomplishment and a beautiful gift that we can leave to our children,” Cuomo said. “This is going to make the park even better if that is possible.” Cuomo and others touted the deal as a win from both an environmental and economic standpoint. “We also need to have an infrastructure that is functional, where there are going to be economic and commercial experiences that were not available before. There are now more ways to enjoy the park while conserving it, but also generating revenue for the area,” Cuomo said. “This deal will perma-




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through the Finch Pruyn company and will now have to shut down. “There are several leases for hunting clubs that were made over 10 years in length as this has been worked out,” Martens said. “As these leases come up and expire, they will be phased out over time.” The full land acquisition will take place over the next five years, but Martens said that they hope to create accessibility to a majority of the lands involved in the deal “within the next few months.” The purchase includes numerous tracts inside and outside the Adirondack Park’s “Blue Line,” such as the McIntyre Tracts in the town of Newcomb, the Boreas Ponds Tract in the towns of North Hudson and Newcomb, the Essex Chain Tract in the towns of Minerva and Newcomb, the OK Slip Pond Tract in the town of Indian Lake, the Ice Meadows Tract in the town of Chester.

Ken Mulvey is at bat during a tennis baseball match at the Johnsburg Youth Program. In the background are Dominic Selleck and Gabe Smith. Photo provided

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nently protect the outstanding natural resources of the park while enhancing and expanding economic opportunities,” Department of Environmental Conservation Commissioner Joe Martens said. “This is a record commitment to a grand conservation project,” said Bill Ulfelder, executive director of the Nature Conservancy. “This is a project that benefits all New Yorkers and is the most ambitious undertaking that we have ever performed at the Nature Conservancy.” Cuomo said that he was aware that there have been many disputes and disagreements that have gone along with the acquisition. “This has been large, complicated and not without controversy,” Cuomo said. “But big things that are worth doing in the long run take dialogue and time and have differing opinions.” One of those topic is the future of numerous hunting camps that were leased out


14 - News Enterprise

August 11, 2012

Submit to the calendar at

LONG LAKE — Long Lake Library Annual Book Sale, Long Lake Central School. Thursday night preview reception with food and entertainment., 5-7:30 p.m.; Friday, 9 a.m. - 4 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. - noon. Admission donation during preview to benefit the Long Lake Library. Admission free on Friday and Saturday. Call 624-3825.

Friday, Aug. 10 NORTH CREEK — Pre-school story hour and crafts at the Johnsburg Library; 10 a.m. until 11 a.m. LONG LAKE — Float Night, 5-7 p.m., Long Lake Town Beach. Cardboard Box Face-Off. Build your own cardboard boat. Last boat floating wins. Cardboard and duct tape will be provided to first come first serve. Music by the Adirondack DJ. Lifeguards on duty. Call 624-3077. INDIAN LAKE — Music in Byron Park. The Washington County Line Bluegrass Band, 7 p.m. at Byron Park Pavilion. Free; donations accepted. Call 648-5828.

Saturday-Sunday, Aug. 11-12 BLUE MT. LAKE — Antiques Show and Sale, Adirondack Museum. 10 a.m. - 5 p.m. Dealers in quality antiques and art from across the U.S. will feature antiques at home in the Adirondacks. Tickets available at the door and online at Call 352-7311.

Historic children’s camps program in Long Lake Aug. 11 LONG LAKE — Some residents of Long Lake are here because they first attended a children’s camp on Long Lake. Anyone with stories to share from that era, up to the present, is urged to attend this meeting, where the featured speaker will be Hallie Bond, curator at the Adirondack Museum. She will set the scene for memory sharing with some wonderful pictures. The annual meeting of the Long Lake Association will be held on Saturday morning, Aug. 11, at 10 a.m. at the Long Lake Town Hall. Following a welcome, featuring coffee and pastries, there will be a short business meeting followed by a presentation by some of the boat launch stewards, and a short address and discussion with the Town Supervisor Clark Seaman. This will be followed by the program speaker. Everyone is welcome, so come and enjoy some of the history of the lake that is so important in all of our lives.

Monday, Aug. 13 NORTH CREEK — The Johnsburg Central School meets at 7 p.m. in Room 126 for its organizational meeting. BLUE MT. LAKE — “A.F. Tait: Artist of the Adirondacks” lecture with Adirondack Museum Senior Art Historian/Director Emeritus Caroline Welsh at the Adirondack Museum. 7:30 p.m.

Saturday, Aug. 11

Tuesday, Aug. 14

LONG LAKE — Town-Wide Garage Sale, 9 a.m. - 4 p.m. Treasures to be found for everyone throughout the town. Stop by the Town Offices or Town Hall to pick up a map of local garage sales. Call 624-3077. NEWCOMB — The first-ever Guide Boat Day is scheduled at the Adirondack Interpretive Center on State Route 28N. Starting at 9 a.m., there will be a Guide Boat Gathering on Rich Lake. At 1 p.m., Adirondack Museum Curator and boat historian Hallie Bond, of Long Lake, will give an engaging and informative presentation titled, “Of Guides and Guide boats.” At 2 p.m., there will be a “Welcome Home Party” for the Warren Cole-built Arbutus Beaver with cake and ice cream. LONG LAKE — Long Lake Association Meeting, 10 a.m., Long Lake Town Hall. Open to public. Lecture and presentation by Hallie Bond. BLUE MT. LAKE — A Summer Lunch will be served from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Blue Mtn. Lake Fire Hall on Rte. 28 across from the beach. Hotdogs, Burgers, Veggie Burgers, Salads, Baked Beans, Strawberry Shortcake and Cold Drinks. Menu prices are al a carte. Sponsored by the Blue Mountain Lake United Methodist Church. NORTH CREEK — The Muddy River Consort will present a concert at the Tannery Pond Community Center at 1:30 p.m. Cost: $10 pp, children under 12 free. Sponsored by the Upper Hudson Musical Arts. Call Jill Harrington at 681-1715. NORTH CREEK — Music By the River Concert Series. 69 p.m. Riverfront Park, near the train station. Music by the Willy Playmore Band. Free.

INDIAN LAKE — Book reading, 11 a.m., Indian Lake Library. ”Balto.” With the OTTG Penny Readers. Call 648-5444. LONG LAKE — 28th Annual Authors Night, 7 p.m., Hoss’s Country Corner. Adirondack authors, performers, musicians and storytellers gather under the big red tent. Come get your books signed by your favorite Adirondack authors or pick-up some new reads. Call 800-952-HOSS.

Sunday, Aug. 12 NEWCOMB — Art Along the Trails, 1-4 p.m., Adirondack Interpretive Center, Route 28N. Artist-in-Residence Bill Elkins will be leading this workshop out on the trails and covering basic skills for sketching and painting outdoors. All skill levels are welcome. Call 582-2000 to register. NORTH CREEK — Concert for All Aboard! 2013 Calendar, 2-5:30 p.m., Riverfront Park with music by Adirondack Bluegrass and Decadence. The calendar, which features tastefully photographed locals in the nude, was created by a group of friends interested in a fun, artistic calendar to raise funds for several not-for-profit organizations in the town of Johnsburg.

Wednesday, Aug. 15 BLUE MT. LAKE — Plein air painting workshop, Adirondack Museum. Register online at CHESTERTOWN — Chestertown Farmers’ Market, 10 a.m. - 1 p.m. on the front lawn of the Town Hall. Assortment of fresh fruits and vegetables, cheeses, breads, herbs, plants, wine, featured entertainers, artists, and more. LONG LAKE — Friends of the Long Lake Library potluck picnic, annual meeting and social gathering, all followed by a concert, will be held at 5 p.m. at Mt. Sabattis Pavilion. There will be a short meeting with election of the Board of Directors, officers and financial report, as well as recognition of library staff and volunteers. The meeting and picnic are open to all members of the Friends, who have recently conducted a membership drive. LONG LAKE — Howl at the Moon with a Wild Thing Tune with Tom Seiling, 7 p.m., Mt. Sabattis Pavilion. Singalong tunes and a family-friendly program along w/ the Long Lake Library annual picnic.

Thursday, Aug. 16 NORTH CREEK — North Creek Business Alliance meets at barVino from 8:30-9:30 a.m., Main Street. NORTH CREEK — North Creek Farmers’ Market, 3-6 p.m., North Creek Train Station. NORTH CREEK — Antique Appraisal fundraiser, Town of Johnsburg Library, 3-6 p.m. Ted Comstock will appraise your antiques at $5 for one or $12 for three. Proceeds to be given to the library. No coins, stamps or jewelry are accepted. NORTH CREEK — Artists’ reception for the Widlund Photographic Team’s exhibits at Tannery Pond Community Center. 4:30-6:30 p.m. Images by Elise and Woody Widlund. Refreshments will be available as well as images on

canvas, photo note cards and matted prints for immediate purchase. Call 251-2421 or visit NORTH CREEK — Third Thursday Art Walk. Held between 5 and 7 p.m. Participating businesses on Main Street in North Creek will host receptions that are free to the public. NORTH CREEK — Cruise Night, 5:30-8:30 p.m. on Main St. Features classic vehicles, sports cars, hot rods. Live music. Free. NORTH CREEK — Seek Your Irish Ancestors with Bernadette Zappala, 7 p.m., Town of Johnsburg Library. This workshop will teach participants how to gather genealogical research to search for their Irish ancestors. Call to register, 251-4343. NORTH CREEK — Launch Your Novel Tool-Kit, 6-8 p.m., Town of Johnsburg Library. Judith Harper will teach this writer's class. Call to register, 251-4343. LONG LAKE — “The Fantasticks” theatrical production, 7:30 p.m., Long Lake Town Hall. Call 352-7715 for tickets. INDIAN LAKE — Performance by the 10th Mountain Division Concert Band from Fort Drum. 7 p.m. Byron Park. Free. Sponsored by the American Legion Parker-Benton Post 1392 and the Town of Indian Lake. Call 648-5828.

Friday-Saturday, Aug. 17-18 BLUE MT. LAKE — American Mountain Men Encampment. Adirondack Museum. Educational interpreters in period dress bring the historic fur trade to life, and showcase a variety of survival skills. Call 352-7311.

Friday, Aug. 17 NORTH CREEK — Pre-school story hour and crafts at the Johnsburg Library; 10 a.m. until 11 a.m. LONG LAKE — Historical Society Showcase and Lecture, Long Lake Town Hall. Exhibit opens at 6 p.m., lecture at 7:30 p.m. Lecture by Caroline Welsh on Long Lake artist and author Arthur Fitzgerald.

Saturday, Aug. 18 NORTH RIVER — The North River Fire Company will host its annual chicken barbecue from 4 to 7 p.m. at the firehouse on 13th Lake Road. Take-outs will be available at 3:30 p.m. The cost is $8/adults and $4/children. There will also be a raffle for prizes. It will be held rain or shine. Inside dining is available. LONG LAKE — Historical Society Showcase and Lecture, Long Lake Town Hall. Exhibit opens at 1 p.m., lecture at 7:30 p.m. Lecture by Chris Jennings Blumberg on the history of the schools, teachers, and students of Long Lake. LONG LAKE — RondeauFest, noon - 7 p.m., Long Lake Town Ball field. Look for seven bands to rock it up. Acts on the roster include The Blind Owl Band, Fat River Kings, The Grip Weeds, The 4i Band, The Dark Marbles, Jamie Sutliff

ONGOING WATER AEROBICS — At the Copperfield, TuesdayFriday, 11 a.m. - noon. Call 251-2225 for information.

& Barry Gregson, and Jeff Umbehauer and more. Rain or shine. Tickets are $15, kids under 12 are free. Call 6243077.

Sunday, Aug. 19 LONG LAKE — Summer Jam Session, 4-6 p.m., Quackenbush’s Long View Lodge. Traditional music jam sessions featuring a variety of acoustic folk instruments. Free. Listeners welcome.

Monday, Aug. 20 BLUE MT. LAKE — “Art, Furniture and Sculpture: Influenced by Nature” lecture, 7:30 p.m., Adirondack Museum. With rustic furniture artisan and painter, Barney Bellinger.

Tuesday, Aug. 21 INDIAN LAKE — Film screening, 10 a.m., Indian Lake Theater. ”Balto.” Call 648-5444. NORTH CREEK — American Legion Post 629’s monthly meeting at 3:30 p.m. at the North Creek Firehouse.

Wednesday, Aug. 22 CHESTERTOWN — Chestertown Farmers’ Market, 10 a.m. - 1 p.m. on the front lawn of the Town Hall. Assortment of fresh fruits and vegetables, cheeses, breads, herbs, plants, wine, featured entertainers, artists, and more.

Thursday, Aug. 23 NORTH CREEK — North Creek Business Alliance meets at barVino from 8:30-9:30 a.m., Main Street. NORTH CREEK — North Creek Farmers’ Market, 3-6 p.m., North Creek Train Station. NORTH CREEK — Cruise Night, 5:30-8:30 p.m. on Main St. Features classic vehicles, sports cars, hot rods. Live music. Free.

Friday, Aug. 24 NORTH CREEK — Pre-school story hour and crafts at the Johnsburg Library; 10 a.m. until 11 a.m.

Friday, Aug. 24 BLUE MT. LAKE — Paddle-making workshop, Adirondack Museum, 8:30 a.m. - 5 p.m. Register online at

Saturday, Aug. 25 BLUE MT. LAKE — Adult packbasket workshop, Adirondack Museum. Register online at LONG LAKE — Long Lake Summer Concert Series. Sponsored by the Long Lake Friends of Music. Held in the sanctuary of the Long Lake United Methodist Church, 7:30 p.m. Ann and Carroll VanCleve, accompanied by Herb Chatzky, folk, soft rock and Broadway. Call 624-2056. NORTH CREEK — Music By the River Concert Series. 69 p.m. Riverfront Park, near the train station. Music by the Collette and the Mudcats. Free.

Wednesday, Aug. 29 CHESTERTOWN — Chestertown Farmers’ Market, 10 a.m. - 1 p.m. on the front lawn of the Town Hall. Assortment of fresh fruits and vegetables, cheeses, breads, herbs, plants, wine, featured entertainers, artists, and more.



Friday-Saturday, Aug. 10-11

RICHARD PAUL EBERSBACH JULY 27, 1918 - JULY 28, 2012 American Chemical Society Crown Point for over 50 years and also a Richard Paul Ebersbach died member of the Air Force Ason Saturday, July 28 2012 at sociation, the American Lethe age of 94. gion and St. Mary's MemoriBorn on July 27, 1918 in Paal Episcopal terson, NJ, he Church of Halewas the son of don, NJ and SigMax and Anna ma Pi fraternity. (Brueckman) He is survived Ebersbach. by his wife Amy, He was raised in sons Paul (KarPatterson, NJ la), Thomas and after his (Ann), William marriage to Amy (Sally) and Leonhard spent Robert (Jo-Ann); many years in his grandchilHaledon, NJ bedren, Eric, fore coming to Stephen, Amy, Gregory Julia Crown Point. He was a gradBeth, Andrew and Laura; uate of Newark College of and his great grandchildren, Engineering and Montclair Kirstin and Cooper. State College. He was a reFamily and friends may call tired school teacher and also on Wednesday, Aug. 1, from worked as an engineer and 10:00-11:00 am at the Harchemist in the rubber indusland Funeral Home in Port try. Henry, NY. A funeral service He served in World War II will follow at the funeral and was wounded in action home at 11:00, Rev. David in Europe as a pilot in the Sullivan of the Church of the Army Air Corps. He was a Good Shepard officiating. Lt. Col. in the Civil Air Patrol Burial will follow in the serving as an Aerospace EduIronville Cemetery, Crown cation Officer. Point, NY. In lieu of flowers He was an Eagle Scout and memorial donations may be 70 plus year veteran of the made to the Boy Scouts of Boy Scouts of America and America, Twin Rivers Counserved in many capacities. cil. He was a member of the

August 11, 2012

OBITUARIES FRANCIS WILLIAM BARNES JULY 08, 1924 - JULY 22, 2012 Ticonderoga his son-in-law Peter AnderFrancis William Barnes, age son, his parents, four broth88, died peacefully at his ers and three sisters. home in Ticonderoga on July He is survived by his sister 22, 2012. He will be greatly Shirley Anderson; oldest missed. daughter Tamara He was born in Anderson,and Vergennes, Vt. her children, on July 8, 1924, Stephen Woods, the son of Jennifer Holman, William and Larry Rabideau Beatrice (Martin) Jr, and his partBarnes of Port ner Kishia PatHenry. naude; son RayHe was a proud mond Barnes Sr., veteran of the his wife Cheryle Navy having and their chilserved 32 years dren LCDR Rayas an electrician and achievmond Barnes Jr. USN and ing the rank of Chief Petty wife Angel and Christopher Officer. During World War II Barnes and fiancĂŠ Tearny Uy; he served in the USS Santa and his youngest daughter Fe, a cruiser which was inHolly Barnes and partner volved in some of the heaviRobert Gonyo and their chilest fighting of the conflict. He dren, Francis W. R. Barnes, was decorated with 13 battle Chandler Barnes and stars. After his military serReachel Barnes; great grandvice, he was actively inchildren include Tyler volved in the American LeWoods, Daytona Holman, gion and Knights of ColumWyatt Barnes, Carli and Presbus, and was a life member ley A. Barnes; also numerous of the Disabled American cousins, nieces, nephews, exVeterans, the Fleet Reserve tended family and friends alAssociation, the Retired Enso remain to carry the memolisted Association, the Ameriries. There will be a Catholic can Military Society and the Mass at St. Mary's Church in National Association for UniTiconderoga at 10:00 am and formed Services. a graveside military service An avid sportsman, he ento follow at St. Patrick's joyed hunting and fishing in Cemetery in Moriah. In lieu his retirement. of flowers the family invites Francis was predeceased by donations in Mr. Barnes' his wife of 60 years, Geormemory to be given to the logianna E. (Fleury) Barnes, his cal Ticonderoga VFW Post. daughter Margaret Barnes,

ALBERT R. TUCKER MAY 01, 1916 - AUG 04, 2012 Riverbank: Green Mountain College and Albert R. Tucker, a longtime the Hudson Headwaters executive with Colgate PalHealth Network, and was an molive International who latEmeritus board member of er settled in Bolton on the both institutions. He also eastern banks of supported many the Schroon RivMethodist er near his churches during beloved Sherhis life, most reman Lake, cently Empassed away manuel United peacefully, SatMethodist urday evening, Church in Bolton August 4, 2012 at Landing. his home at Mr. Tucker was Riverbank. He predeceased by was 96 years old. his wife, Joan. Born on May 1, He is survived 1916, Mr. Tucker attended by his son, Edward, and EdBrooklyn Poly and New York ward's wife, Gail, and University, and graduated daughter, Nancy; three from Harvard University's grandsons, David and his executive MBA program. He wife, Cynthia; Richard and worked for Colgate Palmohis wife, April; and Kenneth live for 44 years, starting in and his wife, Emily. He is al1937 and retiring as vice so survived by seven greatpresident of Colgate Palmograndchildren: Samuel, live International in 1981. Katharine, Nathan, Ian, CaroIn 1937, he married the love line, Elise and Katelyn. of his life, Joan Bayley, after In his final years, Mr. Tucker, wooing her during summers a unique and independent at Sherman Lake. He first visman, loved spending time on ited the Adirondack lake, Sherman Lake, and taking then called Daisy Lake, in boat rides around the lake, 1924, arriving by two horse recalling memories of longflatbed with his family and ago and simpler times. In adhis dog, Teddy. His father dition to his family, Mr. had responded to an ad in Tucker is survived by many, the Jersey Journal. Later in many friends, too numerous life, Mr. Tucker became a histo mention here, who contorian of Sherman Lake and nected with his passion for Riverbank, delighting in life, genuinely admired his telling stories from the sumgenerosity and giving spirit, mers of his youth. and appreciated his zest for With Colgate, Mr. Tucker life and his love of people. spent a year in Cuba to set Friends may call on Albert's up an analytical lab, and was family from 5-8 pm Thursresponsible for a 1940's day, August 9th at the demonstration featured in Alexander-Baker Funeral Life Magazine in which a sinHome, 3809 Main Street, gle box of Super Suds was Warrensburg. used to fill a large trailer with Services to celebrate his life suds. During World War II, will be conducted 2 pm, Frihis chemical and manufacday at Emmanuel United turing skills were utilized to Methodist Church, 19 Stewsupport the war effort, thus art Ave., Bolton Landing making him part of the with the Rev. Henry Frueh, "Greatest Generation." Pastor officiating. His duties with Colgate inPrivate interment services cluded plant manager of Colwill be in Green-Wood gate Kansas City, U.S. direcCemetery in Brooklyn. tor of manufacturing of Expressions of sympathy household products, and may take the form of donaeventually Vice President of tions to Hudson Headwaters Colgate International. As vice Health Network or to Green president, he visited Colgate Mountain College, Poultney, subsidiaries in 52 countries VT. on four continents, all of Please visit them several times. for onMr. Tucker was a generous line guest book and condosupporter and served on the lences. boards of directors of both

ELEANOR D MCMENIMEN MAY 13, 1919 - JUL 30, 2012 Eleanor DeCamp McMeniin East Orange, NJ, to men, 93, formerly of TiconWilliam H. DeCamp and deroga, NY and Maplewood, Marion (Dede) DeCamp. On NJ, passed away peacefully May 31, 1941,she married on July 30, 2012 at the home Robert V. 'Mickey' McMeniof her son Bill in White Lake, men, who pre-deceased in MI, due to complications 2001 on the eve of their 60th from dementia. wedding anniversary. Her husband spent his career as a El, as she was known to her journalist and was the last many friends, had a great Managing Editor of the passion for life and lived it to Newark Evening News the the fullest. She especially time of his retirement in loved the summers she spent 1972. in Ticonderoga on the shores of Lake George from her teen In addition to her son Bill years to the end of her life. and his wife Libby, El is surShe was a masterful bridge vived by a son, Thomas, of player and also a director of Winston-Salem, NC; a duplicate bridge at Baltusrol daughter, Patricia Havas, of Country Club, as well as othTiconderoga; former son-iner New Jersey clubs, for law Jack Havas and his wife many years. El was an acAnita of Potomac, MD; a complished golfer and longbrother, Wlliam H. DeCamp time member of the Ticonand his wife Anne, of Bethlederoga Country Club and hem, PA; brother-in-law Geserved one year, in the offrey Wilson, of German1960's, as Womens' Club town, PA; two grandsons, Champion. She loved to parMichael P. Havas and his ty and was well regarded by wife Michelle; and Thomas B. her friends as a marvelous Havas; one great-grandson, and gracious hostess. She Ryan Havas; and many treaonce appeared as the sole sured nieces and nephews. El guest on a food-themed radio was pre-deceased by her parbroadcast, "Being A Guest At ents and her two sisters, Your Own Party". A lifelong Janet Harper, of Ticonderoga fan of the New York Yanand Elizabeth 'Huny' Wilson kees, in 1969 she authored a of Germantown, PA. piece in the Newark (NJ) Sunday News magazine entiIn order to respect Eleanor's tled "A Red-Hot Yankees' wishes there will be no serFan", extolling baseball from vices. The family asks that a female fan's perspective. any donations in her memory be made to the ASPCA or the El was born on May 13, 1919 Alzheimers' Association. CARL PETER SCHMIDT JUL 01, 2012 Severance and The Villages, study abroad, and for the Fl.; Carl Peter Schmidt next few decades he spent passed away on July 1, 2012. many summers teaching in He was born in 1933 in JaChina and Japan. In the maica Queens, NY, the 1990's he created and directyoungest of ed and academic three children program called born to the late "Images of Paul and Vivian Home" that enSchmidt of Bayabled elementary side, NY. and high school As a young man students from Carl was an acavarious countries demic and athto learn by interletic prodigy; he acting and comwas advanced municating with two grades each other ahead while in through brand grade school. Carl received new technologies like email an offer with a signing bonus and the internet. from the NY Yankees when Carl enjoyed many sports inhe was just 15 years old, but cluding golf, tennis, and skiwith strong persuasion from ing; he was a voracious readconcerned parents he decider and enjoyed intellectual ed to first attend SUNY Cortand political discourse. Anland to gain his undergraduother favorite activity for ate degree in English. Carl and Lynn was sailing on After graduating from colLake Champlain on their 34lege at just 19 years old Carl foot Catalina,"Seafarer". Upenlisted in the Army during on retiring from teaching, the Korean conflict. He was Carl and Lynn relocated not in combat, and actually from Long Island to their vaspent his time in the service cation home in Severance. in Europe playing for a miliAbout a decade ago, when tary baseball team that won Adirondack winters became the European championship too cold and difficult, Carl in 1957, alongside major and Lynn purchased a home league players like the and spent half of the year in Brooklyn' Dodgers' Johnny The Villages, Fl.; he passed Roseborough. Upon his disaway at this home with his charge from the military, loving family by his side. Carl played minor league Carl is survived by his wife baseball for three seasons as of 49 years, Lynn, his daugha pitcher with the NY Yanters Jeneane Schmidt, Catherkees organization. After his ine Walker and his son Curt baseball career ended in Schmidt; his sons-in-law 1958, Carl gained his masters Norman Walker and Anthodegree from Hofstra Univerny Pick and his three grandsity and taught elementary children Ashley Walker, and high school in Valley Alexander Walker and Trey Stream NY. He dated a felWalker; his brother Paul low teacher named Lynn BeSchmidt and sister-in-law craft; they married in 1963, Florence, and his sister Jean raised three children and Ott, and numerous nieces were together for almost half and nephews. He is truly a century. missed by all his friends and In 1963 Carl was awarded a family and will be in our Fulbright Teaching Fellowhearts forever. ship, and immediately after A memorial service will be getting married he and Lynn held at 2:00 PM Saturday Auwent to teach in Japan. Dr. gust 18, 2012 at the Edward Carl P. Schmidt received his L. Kelly Funeral Home 1019 PhD in humanities from Rt. 9 in Schroon Lake, NY. NYU in 1967. Asian studies The family suggests that in continued to be his major foLieu of flowers donations cus for the remainder of his may be made to the Carl P. 33 years at NYU. He was inSchmidt Memorial Scholarstrumental in creating and ship Fund, in care of Schroon directing an NYU program Lake Central School, Schroon for graduate students to Lake, NY 12870.

News Enterprise - 15 STEPHANIE SARAH PELL DECHAME SEP 04, 1923 - JUL 30, 2012 Ticonderoga. Stephanie volunteer librarian at St. Sarah Pell Dechame, 88, of Mary's School. Ticonderoga passed away on She had a great love for aniMonday, July 30, 2012 at the mals, whose care and welfare Fletcher Allen Health Care she never tired of trying to Center of ensure. Burlington, VerStephanie's passmont. ing was a peaceBorn, September ful one, sur4, 1923, in Paris rounded by France, she was loved ones. the daughter of She was pre-deAlice Moore ceased by her Harding Pell husband, Roger (Allen) and R.P. Dechame in Robert Thomp1994. She was son Pell, and the also pre-degranddaughter ceased by one of Stephen H.P. Pell and brother, William Harding Sarah G.T. Pell, who reconPell. structed Fort Ticonderoga, Survivors include her three and William P.G. Harding, sons, Francis Pell Dechame first Governor and Chairman and his wife, Suzanne of Fair of the U.S. Federal Reserve Haven, VT, Stephen Pell Board. Dechame of Somerville, MA, She attended the Couvent and Robert Pell-Dechame of des Oiseaux in Paris, the Ticonderoga; four siblings, Denny School in Switzerland, Comtesse Mary Elizabeth de the Madeira-School in VirLyrot of Paris, France, Anginia and Barnard College in thony D.S.M. Pell of Weston, New York. MA, Frederick H.S. Allen of At age 19, she became an InWallingford, VT, and firmiere de la Liberation - a Alexandra Pell Kuhel of New nurse in the medical corps York City; and many nieces formed by Dr. General Le and nephews. She is also Dantec - at the liberation of survived by her dear friends, the French mainland, 1943 Vicki Smith and Pope Sim1945. mons. On of her proudest moments Calling hours for relatives was her christening of the and friends were held Friday, aircraft carrier USS TiconAugust 3, 2012 at the Wilcox deroga in May, 1944. & Regan Funeral Home, 11 In February 1945, she wed Algonkin St., Ticonderoga. Roger R.P. Dechame of the A Mass of Christian Burial French Navy. was celebrated on Saturday, Stephanie and Roger came to August 4, 2012 at St. Mary's live in Ticonderoga in 1947 at Catholic Church of Ticonthe invitation of her grandfaderoga by The Rev. Kevin D. ther and this is where her McEwan and the Rev. Alan heart always remained and D. Shnob. where she hoped her family The Rite of Committal folwould remain. lowed at the family plot of Her love of the town and her the Mt. Hope Cemetery of many friendships here gave Ticonderoga. her the greatest happiness. Donations in Mrs. Dechame's Stephanie was active in many memory may be made to the facets of Ticonderoga, includNorth Country SPCA, 23 ing her long tenure as a Lake Shore Road, Westport, Trustee of Fort Ticonderoga NY 12993. and her twenty-five years as JOANNE BURFORD BROWN AUG 21, 1933 - JUL 30, 2012 Silver Bay. Joanne Burford zest for life and a breadth of Brown died on July 30, 2012 intelligence and talent to take after a long battle with part in many dimensions of alzheimers disease. She died it. She had a beautiful voice at the Arbors Nursing Home and sang in many church in Shelburne, and community Vermont. choral groups. Joanne was born She became a in New York very passable City on August painter, doing 21, 1933 daughwatercolors and ter of Dr. George oils her family and Elizabeth loved. Burford. She Joanne was a graduated from leader outside Teaneck High the realm of eduSchool in Teacation. She was neck, NJ and rethe first female ceived a bachelor's degree president of the Board of from Cornell University in Trustees of the Silver Bay As1955. On June 18, 1955 she sociation. She was a leader of married John M. Brown, Jr. in the Rotary Club of Silver Bay the Community Church of and headed choral groups in Teaneck, in Teaneck, NJ. several communities in Joanne was an ardent wife, which she lived. Joanne was teacher, mother, grandmotha person of broad interests er, administrator, singer and and followed them with enartist. Everything she did she thusiasm, competency and did with intelligence, energy joy. and enthusiasm. She started The part of life that was most teaching in a two room counimportant to Joanne was her try schoolhouse in Pooleville, children and their endeavors. NY. She taught the fourth, She attended basketball, volfifth and six grades in her leyball, tennis, baseball, footone room. From there she ball games and dance recitals went to teach at schools in of her six children - Andrew, Binghamton and TrumansElizabeth, John, Geoffrey, Suburg, NY. She taught the san and Thaddeus (Tad). The fourth grade and high school children continued to make English in Trumansburg and her happy by producing ultimately became the Eleeighteen grandchildren she mentary School principal could play in the lake with there. After retiring she beand teach to swim, read to came elementary principal in and do picture puzzles with. Ticonderoga, NY. She loved She was a lady in love with learning and focused on delife and learning and was veloping the ardor for it in willing to share it with everythe children with whom she one. came in contact. As a princiIn spite of all her accomplishpal she encouraged her ments what she may be most teachers to continue to develremembered for is her laugh. op their own talents and inIt was a laugh that would terests for the benefit of the launch a thousand smiles on students and their own prothe faces of the people who fessional growth. heard it and for that we can She was always part of the all be thankful. mix of activities in the school In lieu of flowers contribushe was at; be it dressed up tions in Joanne's memory can as the tooth fairy for a Halbe made to the Silver Bay Asloween parade or working on sociation, an organization the construction of a new that meant a great deal to playground for the elemenJoanne. tary children. Joanne had a

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SENIOR HOUSING 55yrs. + in Essex County, Westport/Wadhams - 2 bedroom home with extra rooms in the Summer. Call for details. 508-839-4551, 508-845-9424, 508-612-5636.

PORT HENRY 2nd Fl in owner occupied home. Spacious kitchen, LR & BR. 4th room can be used as BR, office or DR. Stove, Refrig, W/ D hook-up. Some storage space. No Pets. Incl heat. $600/mo plus dep. & ref. 518-546-9759. PORT HENRY 1-2 Bdrm 800 sq. ft. Ground Floor, newly renovated, hardwood floors, heat & all utilities included, pets considered, no smoking, 1st & security, $700$750/mo.Call 518-572-8800 PUTNAM STATION 2 bdrm apartment $600/mo. + utilities & security, includes satellite TV, quite country setting, no pets, no smoking. 518-547-8476 or 914-8793490

2155 RT 74, Ticonderoga One BR/ BA, Lake view furnished apt. on Eagle Lake. Private porch, fireplace, private beach/boathouse to use. Year-round rental includes wireless-internet/all utilities/cable. $900/month 516-984-8900 CROWN POINT 2.5 BR Home. Available immediately. Cozy, efficient, fully carpeted, quiet area. Deposit required, 1 year lease. $550/mo. 518-597-3372 Leave Message. ELIZABETHTOWN 1 BR Unfurnished Cottage, Private Setting, No Close Neighbors. Easy 15 walk to P.O. & Shopping $420/month + Utilities. 1st month rent and security required. Please call Annemarie Denton 873-6402 FOR RENT Studio Apartment Ticonderoga, 5 Dudleyville Drive. Tenant pays electric & propane heat. Deposit required. Available August 1st. 802-825-8700 NORTH CREEK Efficiency units for working adults, all util. and cable TV incl, NO security, furnished, laundry room, $125/week 518-251 -9910

N O T I C E S •




Denton Publications in collaboration with participating newspapers, the New York Press Association, and the New York Newspaper Publishers Association provides online access to public notice advertisements from throughout New York and other parts of the country. You can access the legal notices on the publication landing pages under the home button at WHAT ARE PUBLIC NOTICES? Public Notices are advertisements placed in newspapers by the government, businesses, and individuals. They include: government contracts, foreclosures, unclaimed property, community information and more! 20913

• M Y

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MY PUBLIC NOTICES Now Available at...

N O T I C E S •


MOBILE HOME NORTH RIVER 3 Bdrm, 2 Bath, updated mobile home. Avail Sept 1st. $525/mo tenant pays util. Sec. & Ref. required. 518-251-3990.

VACATION PROPERTY OCEAN CITY, MARYLAND. Best selection of affordable rentals. Full/ partial weeks. Call for FREE brochure. Open daily. Holiday Real Estate. 1-800-638-2102. Online reservations:


TICONDEROGA ment, Dudleyville pays util. Deposit, quired. $800/mo. 825-8700.

4 brdm apartDrive. Tenant lease & ref. reHUD ok. 802-

TICONDEROGA NEW luxury apartments. Quiet, all appliances, no pets/no smoking. References required. (732) 433-8594 TICONDEROGA DOWNSTAIRS apartment 1 bedroom on Warner Hill Road. Range & Refrigerator incl., cable avail, no pets/smoking. 518-585-6832. TICONDEROGA 1 BR, 2nd Floor, Pad Factory by the River. Includes heat, hot water, trash & covered parking. Security & references required. 518-338-7213. $550/mo. TICONDEROGA MT. Vista Apts 3 bdrm $572+ rent. Appliances/ trash/snow. No smokers. Rental assistance may be avail; must meet eligibility requirements. 518584-4543 NYS TDD Relay Service 1-800-421-1220 Handicap Accessible Equal Housing Opportunity. TICONDEROGA 2 bedroom, all appliances, heat included, no pets, no smoking, Suitable for professional couple, $750/mo, 1 1/2 month sec., credit check 845561-5983


CHESTERTOWN GARAGE Sale, Extra Room Storage Rte. 9, Sat. Aug 11th 9am-2pm, rain date Sunday Aug. 12th. DELMAR, YARD SALE 44 Nathaniel Blvd., 8/11-12, 9-3. Furniture, vintage clothes and linens, depression glass, glassware, kitchen items, etc. NEB

ESTATE SALE CROWN POINT Estate Sale 1965 Creek Road. August 10th, 11th & 12th, 9am-4pm. WWII Memorabilia, Precious Moments, Avon collectibles including President's Club, postcards, horse drawn sleigh, tools, women's clothes.

GARAGE SALE/BARN SALE ATTN: GARAGE SALE ENTHUSIASTS! Buying or selling second-hand treasures?The NYS Department of State's Division of Consumer Protection, in conjunction with the Free Community Papers of New York, recommends checking the following websites to help assure that the item has not been recalled or the subject of a safety warning: http:/ and the Consumer Product Safety Commission at For other important recall and product safety information visit the Division of Consumer Protection at

GARAGE SALE Route 8, Brant Lake. August 4 & 5, 9am. Horicon Day Celebration. St. Theresa's Church, Route 8, Brant Lake, NY. Furniture, Antiques & lots of Adirondack Collectibles.

MYSTERY SHOPPERS Needed Earn up to $150 per day Undercover Shoppers Needed to Judge Retail & Dining Establishments Experience Not Required Call Now 888-380-3513

GARAGE SALE - Ticonderoga 98 Park Avenue. July 28th & 29th and weekends beginning August 11th, 9am-4pm.

OVER 18? Can't miss limited opportunity to travel with successful young business group. Paid training. Transportation/Lodging. Unlimited income potential. 877-6465050

Must be 62 or older or disabled regardless of age. Rent based on income. New stove and refrigerator included. New carpeting and kitchen cabinets. On-site laundry room. Mail delivery right to your apartment. Intercom Access Building. Lovely tree lined setting.

Please call for an application: 518-532-0144 • TDD 711 Email: Baldwin Real Estate Corporation is an equal opportunity provider, employer and lender.

YARD SALE Mulitple Homes Amherst Ave, Ticonderoga, NY, Saturday August 11th from 9 to 3

BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY MEDICAL CAREERS BEGIN HERE Train ONLINE for Allied Health and Medical Management. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified.SCHEV certified. Call 1800-494-2785

HELP WANTED **2012 POSTAL JOBS!** $14 TO $59 hour + Full Federal Benefits. No Experience Required. NOW HIRING! Green Card OK. 1-866593-2664, Ext 107. ACTORS/MOVIE EXTRAS needed immediately! $150-$300/day depending on job. No experience, all looks needed. 1800-561-1762 AIRLINES ARE HIRING - Train for hands on Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 866-296-7093 AIRLINES ARE HIRING -TRAIN FOR hands on Aviation Career. FAA approved program.Financial aid if qualified - Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 1-877-202-0386. AIRLINES ARE HIRING -TRAIN FOR hands on Aviation Career. FAA approved program.Financial aid if qualified - Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 1-877-202-0386.

AFFORDABLE ONE BEDROOM APARTMENTS AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY AT Indian Lake Senior Housing 138 White Birch Lane Indian Lake, NY 12842

HELP WANTED!! EARN EXTRA income mailing our brochures from home! FREE Supplies!Genuine Opportunity! Start Immediately! LIVE LIKE a rockstar Now hiring 10 spontaneous individuals. Travel full time. Must be 18+. Transportation and hotel provided. Call Sean 800-716-0048.

TICONDEROGA ROUTE 74 Chilson. Saturday, August 11th, 9am4pm. Furniture, clothes, toys, household goods, jewelry. WHITEFACE RANGE HALL, GARAGE SALE 5794 NYS Rt. 86, WILMINGTON NEW YORK, Saturday August 18, 7:00 AM - 6:00 PM. WILMINGTON TOWN WIDE YARD SALE Aug. 18th. INSIDE TABLES AVAILABLE @ WHITEFACE RANGE HALL only $25.00 Contact Roy @ the Little Super Market at 946-2274 Rain or Shine.

CRAFTERS WANTED. 29TH Annual Central Square Apple Festival. Sept. 29th - 30th.Contact Ellen at 1-315-675-8232 or info@centra

FRIENDS LAKE Garage Sale, 116 Atateka Drive, Chestertown, NY Sat. & Sun. Aug. 11th & 12th 9am -4pm. Not a save a trip to the dump sale. Tools, furniture & sporting goods. Rain or Shine

SPRUCE RIDGE, GARAGE SALE 4485 Spruce Ridge Dr, Manlius Fri 8/10-Sat 8/11, 9am-3pm Passionate shoppers cleaning house: from vintage treasures to baby items! Clothing, household, sports, toys and more!

SCHROON LAKE 2 bdrm 1st. floor Apt. in country home, $600/ mo., includes electric, W/D hookup, suitable for 2, non smoking, no pets, sec.& ref. required. 518265-9875 TEMPORARY WORKERS Crown Point, lrg 1 bdrm, furnished apt. Full living room, bath & kitchen. Sleeps 2-4. Private w/ample parking. Inc. Utilities & cable. $200/wk. 518-597-4772

QUALITY, DURABLE AND AFFORDABLE COMMERCIAL BUILDINGS. Free on-site consultation. Call CB Structures 1-800-9400192 or REPLACEMENT WINDOWS $179 Installed. Double Hung Tilt-ins, Lifetime Warranty,Energy Star tax credit available. Call Now! 1-866272-7533www.usacustomwindow

NORTH CREEK Studio Apartment, Ideal Location, Private Entrance, Walk to Town, Minutes to Gore. Could Be a Great Office. 518-2512511

RETAIL - Store Manager Looking for a "PLAYER/COACH" to lead our Team in Westport New York Manager will be responsible for C -Store Operations. Duties to include staffing, merchandising and cash control. Competitive salary and benefits. Send resume to: or by mail to Midway Oil Corporation 217 North Main Street Rutland, VT 05701 TOP PAY FOR RN’S, LPN’S/ LVN’S, CNA's, Med Aides. $2,000 Bonus Free Gas.AACO Nursing Agency. Call 1-800-656-4414 Ext. 103

HELP WANTED LOCAL ADIRONDACK TRI-COUNTY NURSING & REHAB CENTER Immediate Openings LPN-Charge Nurses CNA FT/PT/Per Diem 518-251-2447/fax 518-251-5443 BARBER LOOKING for experienced Barber at established business. Heidi's Clip Joint, Warrensburg. 518-623-2818 or 518-623-3347 after 5pm. BUS DRIVER Bus drivers needed for whitewater rafting trips. Part Time in North River, NY. Call 1800-525-7238 COMMUNITY SUPPORT : 2 positions supporting and mentoring male clients. Help these men with developmental disabilities become active participants in their community and achieve goals and dreams following support plans. The job requires compassion, patience, creativity, flexibility, good judgment and boundaries, and an ability to think on your feet. Will train right people. Fulltime ($11.40/hr) with great benefit package including onsite gym membership. Good driving record and GED required. Respond to CSAC HR, 89 Main Street, VT 05753, 802-3886751, ext. 425, or visit EOE.

1, 2 and 3 Bedroom units at the base of scenic Gore Mountain. The units are spacious with lots of storage space and washer dryer hookups. Rent INCLUDES HEAT, trash removal, snow removal and maintentance. PET FRIENDLY. Rents are: 1 Bedroom: $600.00 2 Bedroom: $725.00 3 Bedroom: $850.00 19 Peaceful Valley Ridge, North Creek, NY Please contact CRM Rental Management, Inc. at (518) 798-3900 for information.





August 11, 2012 HELP WANTED LOCAL


DIRECT CARE PROVIDER SUBSTITUTE: Be part of 24/7 team providing residential supports to Community Rehabilitation and Treatment consumers in residential setting. Implement treatment and support plans. Support consumers around daily living skills. Associate's Degree in appropriate field plus experience working with mentally ill; or combination of education and experience. Ability to deal with clients in all types of situations with patience, insight, and compassion. Ability to work effectively with other agency personnel in implementation of client program and goals. Valid driver's license and driving skills required. Occasional use of car necessary. Shifts Available: 12am-8am,4pm12am, and 4pm-8am. Apply to CSAC, Attn: HR, 89 Main Street, Middlebury, VT 05753 or visit EOE

ADOPT: A happy, devoted, married couple) stay-at-home-mom) will give your baby endless love, warmth, bright future. Expenses paid. Call Christine/John 1-855320-3840

ESSEX COUNTY HORACE NYE HOME Announces a Vacancy for Supervising Nurse $25.55/Hour - full time with benefits No residency requirements. Last Date to submit applications is August 10th, 2012. For applications contact Essex County Personnel (518) 873-3360 or they are available on our website: rsonneljobs.asp LABORERS WANTED - Insulation Co. seeking punctual, hard working, team players to join our crews. Drivers License required. Benefits available. Send resume or app to: Job Opp, P O Box 471, Warrensburg, NY 12885 NORTHWOODS CONCRETE is now hiring an Experienced, Detail Oriented Individual for Commercial & Residential Concrete Construction Work. Basic hand tools, reliable transportation & clean driving record are required. Experience IS a must. Please call 518-494-0138. SCHROON LAKE Central School Occupational Therapist Two days per week September 4, 2012- January 8, 2013 TOP PAY BENEFITS FOUR DAY WEEK Wanted - Experienced Painter 518-494-3611 WANTED - VOLUNTEER DRIVERS & SUBSTITUTE WORKERS to distribute home delivered meals in Warrensburg area. Contact Rhonda at 518-623-2653.

PREGNANT? CONSIDERING ADOPTION? Talk with caring adoption expert. You choose from families nationwide. LIVING EXPENSES PAID. Call 24/7 Abby's One True Gift Adoptions 866-4136296 Florida Agency #100021542 PREGNANT? CONSIDERING ADOPTION? You choose family. LIVING EXPENSES PAID. Abby's One True Gift Adoptions. 1-866459-3369 PREGNANT? CONSIDERING ADOPTION? You choose from families nationwide. LIVING EXPENSES PAID. Abby's One True Gift Adoptions. 866-413-6292, 24/7 Void/Illinois

ANNOUNCEMENTS AT&T U-VERSE JUST $29.99/MO! Bundle Internet+Phone+TV & SAVE. Up to $300BACK! (Select plans). Limited Time CALL 1-800283-6371 CALL FOR RETAIL VENDORS AND PUGS........ Halloween PUG Party & Parade Sunday, October 14, 2012 Registration Begins at 10... Judging at 12 Noon Parade around 2 pm Free Admission, Registration and Parking 15 Categories with Awards and Certificates 518-4942722 DISH NETWORK STARTING AT $19.99/month PLUS 30 Premium Movie Channels. Free for 3 Months! SAVE! Ask About SAME DAY Installation! CALL 1-888-8238160 DIVORCE $450* NO FAULT OR Regular Divorce. Covers Children, Property, etc. Only One Signature Required! *Excludes govt. fees. Locally Owned!1-800-522-6000 Ext. 100. Baylor & Associates, Inc. Est. 1977 ENERGY COMPANIES are scared that people will learn how to produce FREE Electricity for their homes using this unique device. Watch now: Power Companies HATE This!

EVERY DOOR DIRECT MAIL. JUMBO POSTCARDS, $0.35 EACH. INCLUDES DESIGN, PRINTING, POSTAGE. Chase EDDM @ 1866-661-4152 or www.chaseeddm. com HUGE FESTIVAL OF CRAFTS: Hammondsport, NY on beautiful Keuka Lake.August 18th - 19th. 125+ Artisans. 1-607-569-2242 ROTARY INTERNATIONAL BUILDS peace and understanding through education. For more information visit This message provided by PaperChain and yourlocal community paper.

News Enterprise - 17

EARN MORE $$$ with your Investments! Unique funds provide higher returns. Investment guaranteed. Get Started Now! 877-200-1411 LAWSUIT CASH Auto Accident? All Cases Qualify. Get CASH before your case settles! Fast Approval. Low Fees. (866) 709-1100 or

FOR SALE CAMPER 29 foot Carri-Lite Fifth Wheel Camper Good Shape bathroom,shower,stove,sink,holding tanks,pump,12V-120V Ph.518.365.1532 $3,000.00

PELTIER WINE Bottle Cooler/ Warmer, never used $60.00. 518251-2511 SKIS (2 pair) Cross Country, Rosignol, Alpino men's boots & bindings, Size 45, $125. Back Country, bindings fit regular hiking boots, $75. Charlie 518-623-2197. SUN TEC Skylite new 2'x 4' to fit 24" rafter space. New costs $408 + tax, sell $250 OBO. 518-668-3367. TOOLS CRAFTSMAN 6 Inch Planer $300. Bench Grinder $100. 12 Inch Polisher $50. 10 Speed Drill Press $125. Hague 518-543-6419

SOCIAL SECURITY DISABILITY BENEFITS. You WIN or Pay Us Nothing. Contact Disability Group, Inc. Today! BBB Accredited. Call For Your FREE Book & Consultation.1-888-587-9203

CAMPER SHELL fits 2004-2008 F150 Ext Cab, $250. 10" Craftsman Tablesaw, $100. 518-585-2131.


CAST IRON Wood Stove 518-9425210. $750

WALKER TURNER Collectible Drill Press '50s, good cond., $125 offers considered. 518-494-2270.

CHAIN SAW Sears Craftsman, 3.7 x 18", like new, see at Tony's Ti Sports. 518-546-7048. $100

WOODSPLITTER TECUMSEH Industrial/Commercial, 5-8hp. 518597-3939. $400


DIRECT TO Home Satellite TV $19.99/mo. Free Installation FREE HD/DVR Upgrade Credit/Debit Card Req. Call 1-800-795-3579

CLARINET, VIOLIN, FLUTE, TRUMPET, Amplifier, Fender Guitar $75 each. Upright Bass, Cello, Saxophone, French Horn, Drums $189 each. Others 4-sale 1-516377-7907

STOP PAYING too much for TV! Satellite is cheaper than cable! Packages from $19.99/mo.-FREE movies, FREE upgrades & FREE HD: Limited Offer-CALL NOW! 800-3645192

ENTERTAINMENT CENTER Unique - 1 of a kind, solid Teak, custom made in Thailand, all hand carved, excellent condition, could also be a great Bar or Armoire, 40"wide x 67" high x 26" deep, $950. 518-251-2511

BUNDLE & SAVE on your CABLE, INTERNET PHONE, AND MORE. High Speed Internet starting at less than $20/ mo. CALL NOW! 800-291-4159

FARM PRODUCTS 3 POINT hitch category 1 I am looking for used box blade, snow blade, and landscape rake for a category 1, three point hitch 518 585 6816

FINANCIAL SERVICES $$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT CASH NOW!!! Injury Lawsuit Dragging? $500-$500,000++ within 48 /hrs? 1-800-568-8321 CREDIT CARD DEBT? LEGALLY HAVE IT REMOVED! Minimum $7,000 in debt to qualify. Utilize Consumer Protection Attorneys. Call now! 1-888-2370388

EQUALIZER 4PT Sway Control Hitch 1200lbs tongue weight, 12,000lbs tow, 2 yrs old. MSRP $770, asking $450 call 518-4949644 GAZEBO HEXAGON, 13' x 13' w/ screens. Assembly required, not pop-up. Like new. 518-582-2432. $50 KURBY CENTRIA Vacuum Cleaner with shampoo kit. 518-623-5444. $800 MOTORIZED TRAVEL Chair new batteries, excellent condition. 518222-1338. $1,200 OUTDOOR WOOD Boiler Central Boiler Classic Model CL 5648 400 gallon capacity No leaks 48 inch Firebox $3,500 518-3651532

TROY BILT Chipper/Shredder w/ Briggs & Stratton OHV 6.5 HP, very good condition, $500.00. 518 -494-2560

ADIRONDACK RUSTIC Bentwood Furniture 2-Loungers 1-Tall 2 Tier Shelf Unit 1- Lge Bentwood Cradle Ideal items for Log Home 518-597-3133 BUNK BEDS black metal w/2 bunk bed mattresses $270. Bunk bed only $170 OBO. 518-668-3367 COUNTER CHAIRS Highback oak swivel used 3 mnths WoodCrate $125ea firm 518-494-2270 NEW QUEEN MATTRESS SET Still in Factory plastic! $150.00. Can help with delivery. Call 518-290-0298 $150

GENERAL AIRLINE CAREERS begin here - Become an Aviation Maintenance Tech. FAA approved training. Financial aid if qualified Housing available. Job placement assistance. Call AIM (888)686-1704 AIRLINE CAREERS begin here Become an Aviation Maintenance Tech. FAA approved training. Financial aid if qualified - Housing available. Job placement assistance. Call AIM (866)453-6204

ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home. *Medical,*Business, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance.Computer available. Call 800-510-0784 ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home. *Medical, *Business, *Criminal Justice, *Hospitality. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. Call 800-494-3586 ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. *Medical, *Business, *Criminal Justice, *Hospitality, Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call 888 -201-8657 CA$H PAID-UP TO $27/BOX for unexpired, sealed DIABETIC TEST STRIPS! 1 DAY PAYMENT & PREPAID shipping. SE HABLA ESPANOL. Emma 1888-776-7771. CANADA DRUG CENTER. Safe and affordable medications. Save up to 90% on your medication needs. Call 1-877-743-0508 ($25.00 off your first prescription and free shipping.) CANADA DRUG CENTER. Safe and affordable medications. Save up to 90% on your medication needs. Call 1-888-734-1530 ($25.00 off your first prescription and free shipping.) CANADA DRUG CENTER. Safe and affordable medications. Save up to 90% on your medication needs. Call 1-888-432-1479 ($25.00 off your first prescription and free shipping) CASH FOR CARS, Any Make or Model! Free Towing. Sell it TODAY. Instant offer: 1-800-8645784 CASH FOR CARS: All Cars/Trucks Wanted. Running or Not! Top Dollar Paid. We Come To You! Any Make/Model. Call For Instant Offer: 1-800-864-5960 FEELING OLDER? In men, testosterone declines as they age. Call 1866-455-0652 for a FREE trial of Progene- Natural Testosterone Supplement FINISH HIGH School at home in a few weeks. First Coast Academy, 1 -800-658-1180x130.

Turn Your Unwanted Items Into CASH!! Run Your Item Until It Sells! GUARANTEED SALEE $ *






Personal Classified Ads Only - No Commercial Accounts. One Item Per Ad - Ad Must Include Price. Ad Must Be Prepaid - Cancellations Acc A Accep ccept p ed At Any Time, No Refund After Ad Is Placed. Ad Will Run For Eight Weeks And Will Be Renewed At No Charge If Item Not Sold. Accepted * 4 Lines is approximately 15 words


Adirondacks South - Times of Ti, Adirondack Journal, News Enterprise Adirondacks North - North Countryman, Valley News, The Burgh Vermont - Addison Eagle, Green Mountain Outlook Capital p District - Spotlight Newspapers • Central New York - Eagle Newspapers

Manufacturer’s Recall Just Announced Are you suffering after being implanted with a



Name: ________________________________________________________________ Address: _______________________________________________________________ Phone: ________________ E-mail (Required): __________________________________ Amount Enclosed:________Card #: _________________________ Security #: _________ Exp. Date: ___________________ Signature: __________________________________

Modular Hip Implant? Have you experienced failure of your Stryker Rejuvenate hip implant, resulting in pain and other complications that may have required revision surgery? If so, please know that we are investigating these injuries – and those caused by other brands – for possible legal action. On July 4, 2012, Stryker Orthopaedics


announced a voluntary USA Recall of certain models of its Rejuvenate and ABG II hip implants, leading to increased concern. Weitz & Luxenberg can help you understand your legal options. For a free consultation please call us today at 1-800- LAW-6789 or visit us on the web at

WEITZ LUXENBERG P.C. (Up to 15 words $29)




Add Shading for $3.00

Add a Graphic for $2.00

Deadline: Mondays at 3pm 31591

M to: The Classified Superstore - 102 Montcalm St., Suite 2, Ticonderoga, NY 12883 Mail Fax: 518-585-9175 • Phone: 518-585-9173 • Email:





(Up to 25 words $33)

Add a Border for $2.50


ATTORNEY ADVERTISING. Prior results do not guarantee a future outcome. We may associate with local firms in states wherein we do not maintain an office. No aspect of this advertisement has been approved by the Supreme Court of NJ. If no recovery, no fees or costs are charged, unless prohibited by State Law or Rule. Gary R. Klein, Esq.

(Up to 20 words $31)

Add a Picture for $5.00


We are also investigating

1.800.LAW.6789 |

All Ads will appear on our classified network site at NO ADDITIONAL COST!



BUY-SELL-TRADE with the Classified Superstore! 1-800-989-4237

18 - News Enterprise GENERAL


HOT-TUB/SPA... DELUXE 2012 Model Neckjets, Therapyseat, Never Used, Warranty, Can Deliver. Worth $5950. Sell $1950. (800) 960-7727

IF YOU USED YAZ/YASMIN /OCELLA BIRTH CONTROL PILLS or a NuvaRING VaginalRing contraceptive between 2001 and the present time and suffered a stroke or heartattack or developed blood clots, you may be entitled to compensation. Call AttorneyCharles Johnson 1-800-535-5727

MAKE UP TO a 90% return on your Investments! Clientowned company offering above-average return rates. Investment guaranteed. MEDICAL CAREERS begin here - Online training for Allied Health and Medical Management. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call 800 -510-0784 MEET SINGLES right now! No paid operators, just real people like you. Browse greetings, exchange messages and connect live. Try it free. Call now 1 -877-737-9447 MEET SINGLES right now! No paid operators, just real people like you. Browse greetings, exchange messages and connect live. Try it free. Call now 1-888909-9905 MEMORYFOAM THERAPEDIC NASA MATTRESSES T-$299 F$349 Q-$399 K-$499 ADJUSTABLES - $799 FREE DELIVERY LIFETIME WARRANTY 90 NIGHT TRIAL 1-800-ATSLEEP 1-800-287 -5337 WWW.MATTRESSDR.COM POWER COMPANIES HATE This! Energy companies are scared that people will learn how to produce FREE Electricity for their homes using this unique device. Watch now: REACH OVER 20 million homes nationwide with one easy buy! Only $2,395 per week for a 25 word classified! For more information go to REVERSE MORTGAGES -NO mortgage payments FOREVER! Seniors 62+! Government insured. No credit/income requirements. Free 28 pg. catalog. 1-888-660 3033 All Island Mortgage SOCIAL SECURITY DISABILITY BENEFITS. WIN or Pay Nothing! Start Your Application In Under 60 Seconds. Contact Disability Group, Inc. Licensed Attorneys & BBB Accredited. Call 1-888-606-4790 WORK ON JET ENGINES - Train for hands on Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Job placement assistance. Call AIM (866) 854- 6156.

OVER 30 MILLION WOMEN SUFFER FROM HAIR LOSS! Do you? If so, we have asolution! CALL KERANIQUE TO FIND OUT MORE 1-877-218-1590 VIAGRA 100MG AND CIALIS 20MG! 40 Pills + 4 FREE $99. #1 Male Enhancement,Save $500! 1888-796-8870 VIAGRA 100MG, CIALIS 20mg. 40 Pills +4 FREE only $99. #1 MALE ENHANCEMENT! Discreet Shipping. Save $500! Blue Pill now! 1-888-7968870 WEIGHTLOSS MEDICATIONS Phentermine, Phendimetrazine, etc. Office visit, one-month supply for $80! 1-631-462-6161; 1-516754-6001;

BUYING/ SELLING - gold, goldfilled, sterling silver, silver plate, diamonds, fine watches (Rolex, Cartier, Patek Philippe) coins, paintings, furs, estates. Call for appointment 917-696-2024 JAY

5 ACRES SANDY CREEK FOREST, $14,900. 2.5 acres on West Bass Pond,$19,900. 1-888-683 -2626

CA$H PAID - up to $26/Box for unexpired, sealed DIABETIC TEST STRIPS. Hablamos Espanol. 1-800 -371-1136

DEAL FELL THRU @ $49,900! 11 ACRE- NOW JUST $39,900 Jaw dropping views! 2 1/2 hrs NY City! Fields, woods, spring! Terms avail! Call (888)905-8847 or

DIABETIC TEST STRIPS Wanted We Pay More! All Major Brands Bought 1-866-4463009 MINERALS WANTS to purchase minerals and other oil and gas interests. Send details to P.O. Box 13557 Denver, Co. 80201 SCRAP METAL & SCRAP CARS We Will Pick Up All Call Jerry at 518-586-6943 WANTED ALL MOTORCYCLES, & Memorabilia pre 1980, $Top CASH$ PAID! Running or not. 1315-569-8094

AKC LARGE Lab Puppies. Chocolate, Black & Yellow. Ready midAugust. $650 females, $550 males. 518-623-4152.



GARDEN YARD Rake New Holland drop-tine drag,64" wide ,double 32" sleds, good operating condition 518-623-3773

YELLOW LAB male, AKC Reg, born 10/13/10, very loving, all shots, good for breeding/pet. $850. 518- 623-4152 Wrnsbrg.

DOWNTOWN TICONDEROGA Commercial Rental, approx. 1,000 ft., customer parking, heat & air included. $600/mo. 352-597-5221 PORT HENRY Duplex apartment building, completely renovated, excellent rental history, some owner financing available. $89,000. 518-546-8247.

MUSIC **OLD GUITARS WANTED!** Fender, Gibson, Martin, Gretsch, Prairie State, Euphonon, Larson, D'Angelico, Stromberg, Rickenbacker, and Mosrite. Gibson Mandolins/Banjos. 1930's thru 1970's TOP CASH PAID! 1-800-401-0440

WANTED TO BUY BUYING EVERYTHING! Furs, Coins, Gold, Antiques, Watches, Silver, Art, Diamonds."The Jewelers Jeweler Jack" 1-917-696-2024 By Appointment. Lic-Bonded.

DEAL FELL THRU @ $49,900! 11 acres - NOW JUST $39,900! Jaw dropping views! 2 &1/2 hrs NY City! Fields, woods, spring! Terms avail! Call 1-888-701-1864 or www. LAND FOR SALE 4ac+/$10,900. Buyer representation available. Other land also available. Eagle River Realty LLC, Cabela's Trophy Properties. 1-413 -477-4776 LENDER SELLING SHORT! 40 ACRES- $69,900. 3 properties for the price of one! Near Cooperstown, NY. LOW taxes, incredible views, trophy deer! Call NOW!(888)701-7509


WERE YOU IMPLANTED WITH A ST. JUDE RIATA DEFIBRILLATOR LEAD WIRE between June 2001 and December 2010? Have you had this lead replaced, capped ordid you receive shocks from the lead? You may be entitled to compensation. Contact Attorney Charles Johnson. 1-800-535-5727

DR POWER Road Grader 48", list price $1200, will sell for $700 OBO. 518-668-5126.

August 11, 2012

LAND 2 ACRES Moriah Land, 2 acre corner lot in town of Moriah 400 ft road frontage Fiske Rd 200 ft road frontage Bruno Hill town water and electric ready $19,500 20 ACRES Free! 60-for-40 acres price/investment $0- Down, $168/ mo. Money Back Guarantee No Credit Checks! West Texas 1-800843-7537

LENDER SELLING SHORT! 40 acres - $69,900. 3 properties for the price of one! Near Cooperstown, NY. LOW taxes, incredible views, trophy deer! Call NOW! 1888-775-8114 NEW LAND BARGAIN’S HIGHEST QUALITY TIMBER LANDS, WATERFRONT &CABINS. 6 Acres along snow trails - $12,995. 73 Acres - gorgeous, pine forest $69,995. 5 Acres - "Hemlock lodge" cabin - $25,995. 6 Acres trout stream - $19,995.Call 1-800229-7843 Or visit SPRINGFIELD VT 4 acres on the CT River, 743 ft River Frontage, All State and Local Permits for Well and Septic have been filed and approved. Access to River Possible for Great Fishing and Boating $150,000 call 802885-1725 or email TOWN OF Lake George 1/2 acre building lot. Village sewer, upscale neighborhood, build-out basement, mountain views. $47,000. Will hold mortgage for qualified buyer, 20% down. 518-793-3356 or 518-321-3347.

MOBILE HOME BRANT LAKE 1970 Mobile Home, 12' x 70', 4 bedroom, 1 1/2 bath, refrigerator & stove. You move. $2000 (718) 810-1179

REAL ESTATE AUCTION BUILDING, 211 N. Franklin Street,Watkins Glen, NY 14891. One block from lakefront. $209,000. Call Ken Wilson at Keller Williams Realty Southern Tier & Finger Lakes. 1-607-7388483

SINGLE-FAMILY HOME MODULAR HOME 3 bdrm, 2 baths, on 1 acre of property, 2 car garage, 2 decks, $87,500. Port Henry, NY 518-962-4685

VACATION PROPERTY EXTENSIVE LISTINGS IN CENTRAL New York, including Delaware, Schoharie, Otsego,Chenango and Madison counties...go to

DONATE A CAR - HELP HOMELESS PETS! Free Next-Day Towing. Tax Deductible. Non- Runners OK. Receive $1,000 Grocery Coupons. Call National Animal Welfare Foundation 1-888-3333848

AUTO WANTED CASH FOR CARS AND TRUCKS. Get A Top Dollar INSTANT Offer! Running or Not! 1-888-416-2208 (888) 416-2208 GET CASH for your Junk, Damaged, or Salvaged Car! FREE car removal + TOP DOLLAR for your unused and unwanted vehicles. Call Now!! 800 -341-0939 SELL YOUR Car For CA$H RIGHT NOW! We pay Top Dollar for your junk and salvaged cars. For an instant quote CALL NOW! 800-419-3454 TOP CASH FOR CARS, Any Car/ Truck, Running or Not. Call for INSTANT offer: 1-800-454-6951

APPLIANCES COMPACT REFIGERATOR Black & Decker, new, great for camp or dorm. 518-546-7978. $75

BOATS 12’ ALUMINUM Boat, 3ph, $500. 17' Canoe, $650. 14'Checkmate Boat, 45hp, $2500. 518-494-4630.

FOR SALE DOCK LADDER Galvanized dock ladder with slip resistant 4" treads. Like new. $99 518-547-8471

14’ ADIRONDACK Guide Boat complete w/trailer, oars, cover & cherry caned seats. Never been used. $5500 firm. 518-642-9576.


1980 18 1/2 FT. Century Cuddy Cabin, 120 HP I/O, trailer, GPS depth finder, down rigger, plus. $2900. 518-963-8220 or 518-569-0118

CENTURY 6’ Truck Cap has 3 sliding windows w/screens. Also bedliner. Excellent condition. $1100 value, asking $500. 518-5467913.

AUTO DONATION A-1 DONATE YOUR CAR! Breast Cancer Research Foundation! Most highly rated breast cancer charity in America! Tax Deductible/Fast Free Pick Up. 1-800-771-9551 CARS/TRUCKS WANTED! Top $$$$$ PAID! Running or Not, All Years, Makes, Models. Free Towing! We're Local! 7 Days/ Week. Call Toll Free: 1-888-4162330 DONATE A CAR - HELP CHILDREN FIGHTING DIABETES. Fast, Free Towing. Call 7 days/week. Nonrunners OK. Tax Deductible. Call Juvenile Diabetes Research Foundation 1-800-5780408

2005 WHITEHALL SPIRIT rowing/sailboat. Classic boat, rare find. Must sell! Asking $9000 OBO. 845-868-7711 2009 18’ Quest Pontoon Boat w/ trailer, 50HP Yamaha 4 stroke engine, seats 9. 518-532-0395 $12,000 BAJA 180 Islander bow rider w/ trailer, seats 8, w/canvas. 140hp Merc, I/O. Excellent condition, winterized every year. $3550 OBO, Call for Details, 518-5853679 KAYAK PERCEPTION, 15', room for gear, used twice. (518) 5044393. $850 USED HOBICAT 14', Green & White sail, Yellow Hulls, Sail boat is housed in Indian Lake, asking $900.00. 518-648-5619 or 518439-3485


Betty’s Bed & Breakfast In the of the Adirondacks “Our gift store features the finest quality homemade& hand-knit goods!”

(518) 251-2929


676 14th Rd., Minerva, NY 12851






PC Problem Solving


Serving All of Your Computing Needs

Mens & Boys Haircuts

Over 30 Years’ Experience

Gregory J. Fresca

518-251-5535 26 Cable Access Way, Minerva, N.Y. 12851 (off 28N between Firehouse & 14th Rd.) HOURS: Wed. 10-8; Fri. 10-5 Thurs. 10-5; Sat. 10-5


Sales & Service Residential-Commercial-Industrial

3239 State Rte 28 North Creek, NY 12853

518-251-3990 Visit Our Website:



Aunt Polly’s Material Girls Come and Visit the New Shop on the Hudson River!







Adirondack Log Home Restorations, LLC

North Country Storage

Heid’s Hodaka, Inc.

Rich’s Small Engine Repair

• Chinking • Rafters • Rotted Log Replacement • Foundation Repair • Log Railing/Stairs • Doors • Rustic Accents • Interior/Exterior Finishes Paul Burgess PO Box 3, Indian Lake, NY 12842

(518) 648-5488 29672

Self Storage Units 5x5, 10x10, 10x15, 10x20 24-hour access

518-251-3738 (Located off Route 28, North Creek)



Specializing in service on Polaris ATVs and Snowmobiles and BMW Motorcycles. We Service All Brands 2033 Garnet Lake Road, Johnsburg



7 Days A Week! 32 Smith Road, Olmstedville, NY 518-251-5297

All Bright Aquariums Water Garden & Pond Installation

3 Hudson River Rd. at the Hudson River Bridge Newcomb, NY 36511




We Service All Brands Over 20 Years Experience

We Sharpen Chainsaw Chain New Building in Process 22 Old River Road North Creek, NY (518) 251-5774 90091 518-307-9291 24459

SPECIALTY SHOP Rt. 28 & LaVergne Road Indian Lake NY 12842

518-648-5013 Kathleen Larkin Jane Zilka

Antiques Gifts/Gallery Workshops Open For The Season June 28th Summer Hours: 10-5pm Thurs.-Tues. Closed Wed. Open Weekends After Labor Day


Route 30, Long Lake Donna Mundinger Call (518) 572-3000 Indian Lake to Lake Placid Robert Gillis, Broker





August 11, 2012 CARS

2000 DODGE Neon 518-894-4494 $2,400 OBO

1952 DESOTO White/Blue, no rust, small Hemi,, great project car. Serious inquires only. $3500. 518-962-4688

2008 PONTIAC G5 60,000 miles, PS, PB, PL, Cruise. New tires, brakes. 518-585-2131. $8,975

MUSTANG 2010 convertible, V-6, auto, leather interior, runs great, 45,000 miles, loaded. Asking $17,000 OBO or trade for a classic car. Call 518962-8539

News Enterprise - 19



1982 HARLEY Davidson FXRC 80" Shovelhead. Very nice. Wide glide w/sweeper fender. (518) 251-2470 $5,500

FARM EQUIPMENT 1978 FIAT Spider Convertible, classic, running condition, garage stored. Asking $6,000 will accept offers. 518-668-2638 1993 OLDS Cutlass Supreme Rust free FL car, white w/red leather, convertible, 105,000 orignal FL miles, ex. cond., all power, new FM/CD, 6 new tires, 3.4 V6 duals. 518-251-5549. $3,995 2007 PORSCHE BOXSTER Burgundy/Beige Excellent condition. 5,6000 Miles, 6 cylinder, 5 speed automatic w/ Tiptronic Transmission, loaded w/many options, in show room condition. 315-447-0888 $35,500 OBO. CHECK us out at

LEGALS News Enterprise Legal Deadline Monday @ 3:00pm Please Send Legals By EMAIL To:

NOTICE OF FORMATION OF LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY ("LLC") Name:LEFEBVRE ENTERPRISES, LLC Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State of New York ("SSNY") on 6/19/2012 Office Location: Warren County. The "SSNY" is designated as agent of the "LLC" upon whom process against it may be served. "SSNY" shall mail a copy of any process to the LLC at: 20 Michaels Drive, Queensbury, NY 12804. For any lawful purpose. Filer: Peter Fidopiastis, Esq. NE-7/7-8/11/12-6TC26708 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION TUMBLEHOME BOATSHOP, LLC art. of org. filed Secy. of State NY (SSNY) 1/24/12 . Off. loc. in Warren Co. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to: 684 SR 28, Warrensburg, NY 12885. Purpose: Any lawful purpose. Kevin Bestler Professional Filing Services, LLC P.O. Box 248 Albany, NY 12201 Phone-518-369-0793 Fax- 518-689-5955 NE-7/14-8/18/12-6TC26743 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY (ìLLCî) Name: JAN DOR MANOR, LLC. Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State (ìSSNYî) on 07/03/12. Office Location: Warren County. The ìSSNYî is designated as agent of the ìLLCî upon whom process against it may be served. ìSSNYî shall mail a copy of any process to the principal business location of LLC: 20 Delaware Avenue, Silver Bay, NY 12874. Purpose: All lawful activities. NE-7/21-8/25/12-6TC31527 ----------------------------BAYBERRY PLACE, LLC, a domestic LLC, Arts. of Org. filed with the SSNY on 6/22/12. Office location: Warren County. SSNY is designated as agent upon whom process against the LLC may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: The LLC, 536 Bay Rd., Ste. 2, Queensbury, NY 12804. General Purposes. NE-7/21-8/25/12-6TC31526 ----------------------------A M E R I C A N HOSPITALITY LLC, a domestic LLC, Arts. of Org. filed with the

2010 FORD FUSION HYBRID Dark Forest Green exterior, Black interior, 29,500m, SYNC, Auto Sun/Moon Roof, Power Driver Seat/Windows/Locks, CD Changer/MP3/USB/XM Stereo, Tinted Windows, 17" Alloy Wheels. $23,000 Call: (561) 699-4670

WANTED JAPANESE MOTORCYCLE KAWASAKI 19671980 Z1-900, KZ900, KZ1000, ZIR, KZ1000MKII, W1-650,H1500, H2-750, S1-250, S2-350, S3400 Suzuki GS400,GT380, CB750 CASH PAID. FREE NATIONAL PICKUP. 1-800-772-1142, 1-310721-0726

1964 FORD 4000 4 cyl., gas, Industrial loader & industrial Front End, 12 spd., Sherman Transmission, Pie Weights, $4200.00. 518-962-2376 Evenings.

CALL US : 800-989-4237

1979 SOUTHWIND Motor Home 27', sleeps 6, self contained generator, air condition, micro oven, everything works. Firm $3500. 518-494-3215. COLEMAN POP UP Rarely used, like new, complete ready to camp, sleeps 5, stove, ice box, sink, AC/DC power, awning, $2000. 518-585-3226. Customer Satisfaction is our trademark and our reputation.



1998 F250 Super Duty V10 with Fisher plow. 518-624-2580. $6,500

2003 SUBARU Forester 103,500 mi, well serviced. New tires & brakes. Some rust -great on winter roads. $5500. 518-623-2549




Classifieds in the REGION !

BUY-SELL-TRADE with the Classified Superstore! 1-800-989-4237

SSNY on 6/25/12. Office location: Warren County. SSNY is designated as agent upon whom process against the LLC may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: The LLC, 3494 Lakeshore Dr., Lake George, NY 12845. General Purposes. NE-7/21-8/25/12-6TC 31525 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF 16 CAYUGA DRIVE, LLC Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State on June 28, 2012. Office Location, Warren County Secretary of State designated as agent of Limited Liability Company upon whom process against it be served. Secretary of State shall mail copy of process to the Company at 16 Cayuga Drive, Queensbury, New York 12084 Purpose: any lawful purpose. NE-7/21-8/25/12-6TC27252 ----------------------------NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION FORMATION OF A NEW YORK LIMITED L I A B I L I T Y COMPANY 1. The name of the limited liability company is JRB ROADSIDE SAFETY, LLC (The LLC). 2. The date of filing of the Articles of Organization with the Department of State was July 6, 2012. 3. The county in New York in which the offices of the LLC are located is Warren County. 4. The Secretary of State has been designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process may be served, and the Secretary of State shall mail a copy of any such process served against the LLC to 331 Cleverdale Road, Cleverdale, New York 12820. 5. The business purpose of the LLC is to engage in any and all business activities permitted under the laws of the State of New York. BORGOS & DEL SIGNORE, P.C. P.O. Box 4392 Queensbury, New York 12804 (518) 793-4900 NE-7/21-8/25/12-6TC27263 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF 30 LAKEWOOD DRIVE, LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on 07/09/12. Office location: Warren County. Princ. office of LLC: 19 Amethyst Dr., Queensbury, NY 12804. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to the LLC at the addr. of its princ. office. Purpose: Any lawful activity. NE-7/21-8/25/12-6TC27259 ----------------------------THE SPECIAL INSPECTOR, LLC, a limited liability compa-

ny with its office located in Warren County at 16 Pearl Street Suite 200, Glens Falls NY 12801, was filed with the Department of State on July 10, 2012. The Secretary of State is designated as agent of this limited liability company upon whom process against it may be served. The address to which the Secretary of State shall mail a copy of any process served upon it against this limited liability company is 16 Pearl Street Suite 200, Glens Falls NY 12801. The limited liability company shall engage in any lawful business for which it may be organized in the State of New York. NE-7/28-9/1/12-6TC27279 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF BL CHATEAU, LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on 07/13/12. Office location: Warren County. Princ. office of LLC: 15 Allen's Way, Bolton Landing, NY 12814. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to Kurt Olender, Esq., 2840 Morris Ave., Union, NJ 07083. Purpose: Any lawful activity. NE-7/28-9/1/12-6TC27277 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF SHABAT GOLF, LLC Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on June 21, 2012. Office location: Warren County. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: The LLC, 65 South Street, Glens Falls, NY 12801. Purpose: any lawful activity. NE-7/28-9/1/12-6TC27278 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY Name: GPNETC, LLC. Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on June 8, 2012. Office location: Warren County. SSNY is designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail a copy of process to: c/o ìThe LLCî, P.O. Box 503, Glens Falls, NY 12801. Purpose: Any lawful act or activities. NE-7/28-9/1/12-6TC27283 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY (LLC) The name of the Limited Liability Company that was formed is: Fault Finders Locating Service, LLC. The Articles of Organization were filed with the Department of State of the State of New York on July 19, 2012. The office of said Limited Liability Company is located in Warren

County. The Secretary of the State of New York has been designated as agent of the Limited Liability Company upon whom process against said Company may be served and the post office address within the state to which the Secretary of State shall mail a copy of any process is: Fault Finders Locating Service, LLC, 36 Morningside Circle, Queensbury, NY 12804. The purpose of the LLC is to engage in any and all business activities permitted under the laws of the State of New York. NE-7/28-9/1/12-6TC27286 -----------------------------

NOTICE OF FORMATION OF LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY. NAME: GCW Properties LLC. Articles of Organization were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on July 10, 2012. Office Location: Warren County. SSNY has been designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail a copy of process to the LLC: c/o Robert G. Randall, Esq., 1777 Western Avenue, Albany, New York 12203. Purpose: For any lawful purpose. NE-8/11-9/15/12-6TC27387 -----------------------------

NOTICE OF FORMATION OF LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY (LLC) The name of the Limited Liability Company that was formed is: Trademark Builders and Remodeling, LLC. The Articles of Organization were filed with the Department of State of the State of New York on July 18, 2012. The office of said Limited Liability Company is located in Warren County. The Secretary of the State of New York has been designated as agent of the Limited Liability Company upon whom process against said Company may be served and the post office address within the state to which the Secretary of State shall mail a copy of any process is: Trademark Builders and Remodeling, LLC, 205 South Street, Glens Falls, NY 12801. The purpose of the LLC is to engage in any and all business activities permitted under the laws of the State of New York. NE-7/28-9/1/12-6TC27285 -----------------------------

NOTICE OF FORMATION OF LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY. NAME: GCW BP Holdings LLC. Articles of Organization were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on July 10, 2012. Office Location: Warren County. SSNY has been designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail a copy of process to the LLC: c/o Robert G. Randall, Esq., 1777 Western Avenue, Albany, New York 12203. Purpose: For any lawful purpose. NE-8/11-9/15/12-6TC27388 -----------------------------

NOTICE OF FORMATION OF HITCH CENTER LLC. Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State of NY (SSNY) on 4-13-12. Office location: Warren County. SSNY has been designated as agent 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 is 410 Dix Avenue, ìQueensbury, NY 12804. Purpose of LLC: to engage in any lawful act or activity. NE-8/4-9/8/12-6TC27378 ----------------------------BEAR COUNTRY LODGE, LLC, a domestic LLC, Arts. of Org. filed with the SSNY on 7/2/12. Office location: Warren County. SSNY is designated as agent upon whom process against the LLC may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: The LLC, 13 Lakeview Dr., Stony Creek, NY 12878. General Purposes. NE-8/11-9/15/12-6TC27385 -----------------------------

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that pursuant to a resolution adopted by the Board of Education of Newcomb Central School District on June 28, 2012, a special meeting of the qualified voters of the District is hereby called to be held in the cafeteria of the Newcomb Central School, Newcomb, New York on Tuesday, August 21, 2012 from 3:00 p.m. ñ 7:00 p.m. prevailing time for the purpose of voting on the following proposition: RESOLVED, that the Board of Education of Newcomb Central School District, Essex County, New York, is hereby authorized to engage in the reconstruction, improvement and repair to the School Districtís main building, and to engage in site work on School District Property, and to acquire original equipment or apparatus required for the purpose for which the School District building is intended to be used in said School District at a cost not to exceed $1,989,000, or so much thereof as may be necessary, and the sum of $1,989,000 or so much thereof as may be necessary, shall be raised by the levy of a tax upon the taxable property of said School District and collected in annual installments as provided by Section 416 of the Education Law and, in anticipation of such tax, obligations of said School Distinct shall be issued. Absentee ballots are available for qualified voters, who on the day of the Election/Budget

vote, will be absent from the Newcomb Central School District because of duties, occupation, business, illness, physical disability, studies or vacation. Application for an absentee ballot must be received by the district clerk or designee at least seven days before the vote if the ballot is to be delivered personally to the voter. A list of persons to whom absentee ballots have been issued will be available for inspection in the district office during each of the five days prior to the day of the election except Saturday, Sunday, or holidays, and this list also will be posted at the polling place on the day of the election/budget vote. An absentee ballot must reach the office of the district clerk/designee not later that 3:00 p.m. on the day of the election. Qualifications of a voter: A. Citizen of the United States B. 18 years of age or older C. Resident of the district for 30 days or more prior to the vote Melissa Yandon, Clerk Board of Education Newcomb Central School Newcomb, New York 12852 July 2012 NE-7/14,8/4,8/11/123TC-26735 ----------------------------NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, pursuant to Resolution No. 444 of 2012, adopted by the Board of Supervisors on July 20, 2012, that a public hearing will be held by the Board of Supervisors at the Supervisorsí Rooms in the Warren County Municipal Center, Route 9, Queensbury, New York, on August 17, 2012 at 10:00 a.m., to consider approval of the tentative budget for SUNY Adirondack for fiscal year 2012 - 2013, at which time all persons interested in the matter of such proposal will be heard concerning the same. A copy of the fiscal year 2012 - 2013 tentative budget for SUNY Adirondack is available for public inspection at the office of the Clerk of the Warren County Board of Supervisors at the address above. By Order of the Board of Supervisors. DATED: July 20, 2012 JOAN SADY, CLERK Warren County Board of Supervisors N E - 8 / 11 / 1 2 - 1 T C 27390 ----------------------------LEGAL NOTICE P L AY G R O U N D EQUIPMENT Sealed bids for the furnishing and delivery of playground climbing rock to the Town of Johnsburg, North Creek, NY will be received at the office of the Town Clerk, North Creek, NY up to 12:00 Noon on Tuesday, August 21, 2012. These bids will be publicly opened, read, and considered at a

regular meeting of the Town Board, to be held at the Town Library, North Creek, NY at 7 PM on August 21, 2012. The accepted bid will be effective, pending NYS Office of Parks, Recreation, and Historical Preservation approval as this project is in part funded by a grant administered by the NYSOPRHP through the Environmental Protection Fund. The Town of Johnsburg has been and will continue to be an equal opportunity organization. Furthermore, under Article 15A, Executive Law, the State of New York is committed to providing Minority and Women Owned Business (MWBE) equal opportunity to participate in government contracts. The following goals have been set for this project: 8% of the contract value for MBEís and 7% of the contract value for WBEís. The successful bidder may be required to furnish an EEO policy statement, staffing plan, and reports showing the participation of various business enterprises of subcontractors and suppliers on contract. All bids shall be submitted on a bid form available at the Office of William Rawson, Town Clerk, and will require a Non-Collusive certificate and corporate resolution, if applicable, and the Iranian Energy Sector Non-Investment Bidding Certificate. The Town Board of the Town of Johnsburg reserves the right to reject any or all bids. Dated: August 1, 2012 William E. Rawson, Town Clerk Town of Johnsburg N E - 8 / 11 / 1 2 - 1 T C 27396 ----------------------------NOTICE TO BIDDERS The undersigned shall receive sealed bids for sale and delivery to the County of Warren as follows: WC 48-12 - RENTAL OF OXYGEN TANKS AND PURCHASE OF OXYGEN FOR W E S T M O U N T HEALTH FACILITY WC 50-12 HINDSIGHT G-2 GEO-DIVERSE REDUNDANT NG 911 MULTI-MEDIA L O G G I N G R E C O R D I N G SYSTEM You may obtain these Specifications either on-line or through the Purchasing Office. If you have any interest in these Specifications on-line, please follow the instructions to register on the Capital Region Purchasing Group website, either for free or paid subscription. Go to and choose BIDS AND PROPOSALS to access the Capital Region Purchasing Group OR go directly t o pts/crpg/public/home1 .asp?utm_medium=re ferral&utm_source=W AR72NY&utm_campaign=web_site. If you Choose a free

subscription, please note that you must visit the site up until the response deadline for any addenda. All further information pertaining to this bid will be available on this site. Bids which are not directly obtained from either source will be refused. Bids may be delivered to the undersigned at the Warren County Human Services Building, Warren County Purchasing Department, 3rd Floor, 1340 State Route 9, Lake George, New York, during regular business hours. Bids will be received up until Thursday, August 30, 2012 at 3:00 p.m. at which time they will be publicly opened and read. All bids must be submitted on proper bid proposal forms. Any changes to the original bid documents are grounds for immediate disqualification. Late bids by mail, courier or in person will be refused. Warren County will not accept any bid or proposal which is not delivered to Purchasing by the time indicated on the time stamp in the Purchasing Department Office. The right is reserved to reject any or all bids. Julie A. Pacyna, Purchasing Agent Warren County Human Services Building Tel. (518) 761-6538 N E - 8 / 11 / 1 2 - 1 T C 27397 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY (LLC) Name: LIZCAR, LLC. Articles of Organization filed with Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on July 30, 2012. Office location: Warren County. SSNY has been designated as agent of the LLC upon whomprocess against it may be served. SSNY shall mail a copy of process to: The LLC, 26 Peggy Ann Road, Queensbury, NY 12804. Purpose of LLC: The business purpose of the company is to engage in any and all business activities permitted under the laws of the State of New York. NE-8/11-9/15/12-1TC27398 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY( "LLC") Name: Redtail Hawk Holdings, LLC Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State of New York( "SSNY") on 7/11/2012. Office Location: Warren County. The "SSNY" is designated as agent of the "LLC" upon whom process against it may be served. "SSNY" shall mail a copy of any process to the LLC at : 65 Meadow Drive, Queensbury, NY 12804. NE-8/11-9/15/12-6TC27399 -----------------------------

20 - News Enterprise

Plenty of Parking!

August 18,2012

August 11, 2012

Refreshm e Availablents On Site

NYMCRA Points Race • Newcomb Town Beach • Lake Harris Rd. on Rt. 28N Join top racers for a 10-mile POINTS RACE in Newcomb, the Heart of the Adirondacks Registration begins at 9 am • Race around Lake Harris begins at 2:00PM Cost: $20.00 per paddler. Open to all age groups, skill levels and all canoe and kayak class types.

Please patronize our local business sponsors! Coming events include... Teddy Roosevelt Weekend • September 8th & 9th Adirondack Craft Fair • September 9th Holiday Craft Fair • November 17th & 18th

For m ore events& Activitiesvisit

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