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August 18, 2012

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Local battles invasive weed

STEP BACK IN TIME

This Week ELIZABETHTOWN

IN POTTERSVILLE

Railroads on Parade benefit PAGE 3

By Thom Randall thom@denpubs.com

IN WARRENSBURG

WARRENSBURG — Local resident John Wulfken grabbed a branch off a bamboo-like dense shrub that had recently grown to be about 25 feet long at the town landfill. “This is nothing,” he said, looking at various six-foottall stands of Japanese Knotweed circling the landfill. “I can show you places that are really infested with this fast-growing weed.” John Wulfken talked Aug. 12 of how Japanese Knotweed is now spreading through the hamlet of Warrensburg, taking over back yards, vacant lots, and threatening property values as its roots grow horizontally underground, sending up dense shoots that quickly crowd out other plants. “People don’t understand what a threat this can be, and how hard it is to get rid of it,” Wulfken continued, observing that it often grows

Matt Doheny visits Oscar’s Sadie and Travis Burnett and their mother Jodi watch an antique hot-air water pump operate at the Warren County Heritage Festival held Saturday Aug. 11. Tom Davis owns the wood-fired 1886 machine. Photo by Barbara Whitford

By Thom Randall thom@denpubs.com WARRENSBURG — Hundreds attended the debut edition of the Warren County Rural Heritage Festival & Youth Fair on Saturday Aug. 11, an event that celebrated local history as it

showcased the accomplishments of 4H youth. The fair attracted all ages, with its displays and demonstrations of traditional skills, tools and crafts of bygone days, as well as the familiar youth fair talent show, horse show and youth produce and craft competitions. The fair was a first-ever collabora-

tion between the Warren County Historical Society and the 4-H program of Cornell Cooperative Extension.The day-long event featured a square dance, horseshoe competitions, 19th century games and story telling. There were 4-H exhibits and displays by Cornell Cooperative Extension in the county fairgrounds beside and in

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Warrensburg leaders to fine-tune property upkeep law

CHESTERTOWN

P2

POTTERSVILLE

P3

By Thom Randall

WARRENSBURG

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thom@denpubs.com

BOLTON

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EDITORIAL

P6

PUBLISHER’S COLUMN

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CLASSIFIEDS

Supervisors take on croquet

CONTINUED ON PAGE 17

Index

CALENDAR

COUNTY NEWS

Heritage Festival attracts all generations

CONTINUED ON PAGE 18

HISTORY COLUMN

PAGE 9

WARRENSBURG — Local residents confronted the Warrensburg Town Board with their criticisms of the proposed town property maintenance law, and the panel agreed to reconsider some of the pending or-

P7

P17 P20-22

dinance’s provisions. A workshop meeting to re-examine the ordinance has been set for 4 p.m. Wednesday Sept. 5, and the public is invited to attend and observe. Criticisms were aired that the property maintenance law might be too strict, be selectively enforced, or be a burden on some homeowners to

comply with. Town officials countered that the proposed law was primarily a tool to force cleanup of abandoned and foreclosed properties in town. Town Supervisor Kevin Geraghty said the law was also an effort to protect the property values of neighbors of unkempt properties. The proposed ordinance forces

property owners to mow their grass, remove dead limbs, trim their shrubs, repair unsound structures, and dispose of trash. Not only are structures required to be kept in good repair, but their overhangs, gutters and canopies must be painted to prevent weathering. Fences and retaining walls, CONTINUED ON PAGE 19

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2 - Adirondack Journal - Chestertown

No. Warren updates

New restaurants in Chester, townwide sale proposed

We’re now seeing some new activity in downtown Chestertown, indicating there’s a revitalization occurring in local commerce. Hemlock Ledge Restaurant & Cafe is now open on Main St. where Anywhere’s Restaurant was located. Fish and steak dinners with fresh vegetables are available Monday through Saturday. In addition, craft beers and homemade soups offer a distinctive touch. All foods are cooked to order.

www.adirondackjournal.com Recent offerings included pork medallions in an apple raisin glaze, fresh salmon with a teriyaki-ginger glaze. Soups range from chicken tortilla, creamy crab, summer squash, to beer cheese soup. In addition, there are always freshly baked desserts. The restaurant has a lively bar scene, we hear, with occasional live music. Hemlock Ledge is open for lunch at 11:30 a.m. and dinner at 4:30 p.m. They can be reached at 494-4452. The Bullhouse Restaurant is now under development in the old Ice Cream Parlor building on Main St. The owners, Greg and Sharon Taylor, have started renovations after receiving health department permits.

We hear the restaurant will be a Texas-style steakhouse, and hopefully it be opening sometime this fall. Such redevelopment in downtown Chester has been eagerly awaited for years. A complaint or two has circulated about activity on the Chester Municipal Center lawn during the weekly Chestertown Farmer ’s Market, whether it was a child playing around the veterans’ monuments or vendors pulling up vehicles on the center ’s lawn. The Farmers’ Market, however, has been a great boon to local commerce, drawing more than 500 people to downtown Chestertown the past three weeks. Most people believe it has been very positive develop-

August 18, 2012

ment in our community, and see the current revival in the commercial scene in part due to entrepreneurs witnessing the crowds that the Farmers’ Market has brought into town. There will be a classic car cruise-in and Car Hop Aug. 24 at the Panther Mountain Inn starting at 6 p.m. with classic cars and their owners gathering in the Panther Inn’s parking lot and a cruise through town to occur around dusk. Music for the event starts at 9 p.m. Community banners are now up on poles beside roadways, giving our North Warren hamlets a promotional boost. Thanks to John West for getting all the ban-

ners up. Ron Walker of Green Mansions Golf Course has offered to have a Golf Tournament at Green Mansions to benefit the Tri-Lakes Business Alliance. Planning for an autumn tournament is now underway, and volunteers are needed to help organize this event. It has been suggested that the communities of Chestertown, Pottersville and Brant Lake hold townwide garage sales to correspond with the Warrensburg’s World’s Largest Garage Sale event, occurring the weekend of Sept. 29 and 30 this year. The North Warren Chamber of Commerce is looking into promoting this event,

but again, volunteers are needed to assist with organizing this. People proposing this idea note that many thousands of people are drawn to the area that weekend, and it makes sense for North Warren communities to draw on those visitors as well. An Oktoberfest could also be incorporated into the event if there is enough interest among area citizens. Note that the next meeting of the Tri-Lakes Business Alliance is to be held Friday Aug. 17 at the Panther Mountain Inn in downtown Chestertown. People interested in boosting commerce in the North Warren area are welcome to attend.

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Pottersville - Adirondack Journal - 3

www.adirondackjournal.com

August 18, 2012

Fundraiser at Railroads on Parade attracts many and trolleys go through their paces on the five spectacular displays, which include intricate sets of Manhattan, Weehawken N.J. and the Adirondacks. A new setting depicts Prince Edward Island, including tiny lobsters and a blue heron. Dunham gave personal tours of the displays in the museum that has been hailed as a vibrant new attraction in northern Warren County. The event included hors d’oeuvres catered by The Inn On Gore Mountain. A raffle was won by Noelle McCrum of Chestertown,

and the prize was a trip for two on the North Creek & Saratoga Railway plus dinner for two at Trapper ’s Restaurant at The Copperfield in North Creek. Barbara Dunham said she decided to host the fundraiser because the Chester Library is so important to the North Warren communities. “The library has made a positive difference in my life,� she said, observing that when she and Clarke opened their studio in Pottersville five years ago, there was only a bookmobile that occasionally traveled through town. She noted

that the Chester Library offers a wealth of programs and materials, as well as a dedicated computer room. Elisabeth Raine, Chair of the Library’s endowment fund, noted that gifts and donations can be sent to: Town of Chester Library Endowment Fund, P.O. Box 451, Chestertown, NY, 12817. For details on Railroads on Parade, see: www.railroadsonparade.com or call 623-0100.

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4 - Adirondack Journal - Warrensburg

www.adirondackjournal.com

August 18, 2012 this a community effort!

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The Warrensburg Farmer ’s Market is holding a special “Bountiful Harvest Fest this Friday, Aug. 17, featuring live music, demonstrations, and expanded selection. The market, set for 3 p.m. to 6 p.m., features locally grown produce, and prepared foods, as well as maple syrup , wine, iced organic teas, herbs, perennials, cut flowers; goat's milk soaps, lotions and balms, hand woven fiber, and pottery. The festival will offer freshly picked corn, tomatoes, melons, free-range eggs and chickens, pork, grass-fed beef, local sausage, kielbasa, artisan cheeses, even warm bread baked in nearby ovens. Warren County Master Gardeners will be presenting horticultural information. Canning demonstrations with local Girl Scouts will show how to preserve one’s harvest. Live music will be performed in the gazebo overlooking the river. Local artists are welcome to set up and paint the setting. For details, contact Teresa Whalen at taawhalen@yahoo.com or 466-5497.

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Football showdown set for radio Radio Station WWSC 1450 AM of Glens Falls has scheduled live broadcast coverage of the 2012 match-up Friday Sept. 28 between Warrensburg and Lake George high school football teams — rivals for many decades. The radio station’s awardwinning coverage will be following major games each weekend throughout football season, beginning Saturday Sept. 1.

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Officials of the Warrensburg Chamber of Commerce — the sponsor of the annual Garage Sale — are now gearing up for another blockbuster event — if the weather is reasonable, of course. This year some vendors have offered to donate a percentage of their sales to the Chamber to donate to charity. The Chamber board of directors has voted to give such donated money this year to the Floyd Bennett Bandstand restoration fund. The historic bandstand is deteriorating, and since it is a monument of national significance, a community effort is now under way to raise $275,000 for its restoration. The Chamber invites all private property owners and businesses who rent space for Garage Sale weekend to set out a donations jar or on their sale counter and label it "Floyd Bennett Bandstand Restoration Fund." Incidentally, local citizen Alan Hall donated $1,000 to the fund, challenging others in town to do the same — and Town Board member John Alexander matched Hall’s donation. Let's make

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The Glen Lodge will be hosting visitors who will be parking there to board the train for a special ride. Authors, business people, not-for-profit groups and those with garden produce are welcome to set up at the Lodge. Those interested should email MartinsLumber@hotmail.com, or call The Glen Lodge at: 494-4984.

The annual Cancer Sucks Walk, in memory of George R. Nemec, is scheduled for Saturday Sept. 29. Sign-in is at 5 p.m. at 10 Lake Avenue in Warrensburg. The suggested donation is $10 per person, but people are quite welcome to donate more. All proceeds go to the C.R. Wood Cancer Center at the Glens Falls Hospital in George's memory. The walk raised $3,500 last year and the charity’s organizers, who thank everyone for their continued support, seek to raise that amount in the 2012 walk. Those with questions or donations, contact Brooke Nemec at: 744-5035.


Bolton - Adirondack Journal - 5

www.adirondackjournal.com

August 18, 2012

August. By making a donation, people obtain a chance to win a gift certificate from a local shop or business. Stop by the Bolton library or call Megan for details at 644-2233.

Farmer's Market continues here BOLTON LANDING — For three summers, residents and visitors have encountered fancifully painted Adirondack chairs perched near storefronts throughout town. The chairs have been on display annually prior to being auctioned off in a mid-August event, and the effort has raised tens of thousands of dollars for charity The chairs have piqued interest among folks strolling along sidewalks in town, and provided a festive, folk-art atmosphere. The auction is held on behalf of the Christine Nicole Perry Trust, run by Christine’s parents, Mark and Linda Perry, owners of Sweet Pea Farm in Bolton. Christine died several years ago at a young age in an out-of-state automobile crash. The 4th annual Chrissy's Chairs Auction is set for Saturday Aug. 18 from 4:30 to 8 p.m. at Bolton Landing Conservation Center. Enjoy food and dance to live music by the ever-popular Stony Creek Band. Once again, Martin Seeley will serve as the auctioneer. There are about 15 chairs that have been transformed with original artwork by local volunteer artists. They include: Laura Neadle, Maryanne Ganter, Bonnie Donnelly, Bob Aspholm, Mike Huck, Lynn Underhill, Sue Brenz, Cheryl Smith, Rob Harriman, Jen Montgomery, Mark Perry and Ken Wheeler. This year's proceeds will benefit Cindy's Comfort Camp. For details, call 644-3020.

Local events abound On Saturday, Aug. 18, the Lake George Land Conservancy is hosting the presentation: Fish of Lake George at 2 p.m. in the Lake George Land Conservancy headquarters, 4905 Lake Shore Drive. The free family program includes fishing demonstrations. For details, see: www.lglc.org. Call 644-9673 to register. On Tuesday Aug. 21, a local entertainer who enjoyed national exposure 42 years ago is back in the spotlight here in Bolton — just months after we thought he finally retired. Bobby Dick will be in town for an outdoor concert titled “A Man of Many Voices” at 7 p.m. in Rogers Park, Lake Shore Drive. Bobby Dick will be presenting tributes to Dion, Elvis, Bruce Springsteen, Roy Orbison and others. Back in the late 1960s and early 1970s, Bobby Dick & the Sundowners opened shows for the Rolling Stones, The Who, Tina Turner, the Monkees, the Righteous Brothers, the Dave Clark Five and Jimi Hendrix. All should come out and experience the local legend in this free concert. Attendees should bring blankets or chairs. For details, call 644-3831. Then at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday Aug. 22, The Sembrich presents “The Titanic and the Band that Played On,” a multimedia talk and performance. The Sembrich Museum and studio is located at 4800 Lake Shore Drive. For details, call 644243 or see: www.thesembrich.org Also on Aug. 22, a talk by award-winning photographer and art dealer Doug Deneen, will be presented at 7 p.m. in the Lake George Land Conservancy office, 4905 Lake Shore Drive. Pre-registration is appreciated for the free program. For details, call 644-9673 or see: www.lglc.org.

Baptists change service time The First Baptist Church of Bolton Landing is changing the time of its Sunday service and religious education sessions this next month. Starting Sept. 9, Sunday School will begin at 10 a.m. and the weekly worship service follows at 11 a.m. For further information on the church, located at. 5 Horicon Avenue.

Library holding weekly raffles The Bolton Free Library is holding weekly raffles through

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Just a reminder that the Bolton Landing Farmer's Market will continue through Oct. 5 this year. Stop by and meet the local growers and producers of the wide assortment of products that are offered. The market is held every Friday from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. in the parking lot of Blessed Sacrament Roman Catholic Church.

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Penny Readers to perform CHESTERTOWN — The Historical Society of the Town of Chester will host a presentation Wednesday Aug. 22 of Adirondack readings by Our Town Theatre Group’s Penny Readers.” Their free presentation is to be held at 7 p.m. in the Town of Chester Municipal Center auditorium. On the program are the tender, complex poems of Jeanne Robert Foster, who once lived in Chestertown. Her poetry speaks directly about the people she knew, the life and places she loved as a young woman growing up in the Adirondacks of the 1800s. Reading Foster ’s poetry will be Bob Foley of Minerva, Brenda Foley of Minerva, Wendy Joy Hayes of Brant Lake, Jim Kries of Indian Lake, and Dennis Wilson of Chestertown. The next program, set for Sept. 26, is to feature will David Pitkin, a popular area author. He is to reads from his writings on ghosts, and his presentation will be in the Carol Theatre, which some say has hosted spirits.

Coop. Extension golf tourney set WARRENSBURG — The annual Cooperative Extension Golf Tournament & Silent Auction is to be held Aug. 25, from 9:15 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Cronin’s Golf Resort. All proceeds from this fundraiser will be used to help financially support Cornell Cooperative Extension’s educational programs. A donation of $75 per person includes green fees, cart, barbecue, awards and prizes. The tournament will begin with registration at 9:15 a.m., followed by a shotgun start at 10 a.m. The tournament format is a four-person scramble. Individual players are welcome and will be placed on a team. Pre-registration for tourney and barbecue is required. Call Amy Sabattis at 623-3291 or 668-4881 to make reservations.

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Adirondack Journal Editorial

Viewpoint

Railway’s extension offers multiple benefits

I

n 2010, Warren County Supervisors — frustrated with the lack of success of their existing railroad — solicited proposals nationwide for ideas to develop it with an eye of boosting the county’s tourism. That November, a top executive of Iowa Pacific Holdings appeared before the board and told of an ambitious plan to boost passenger traffic through aggressive advertising, negotiating passenger connections to Albany and New York City, providing gracious dome cars, and making a massive investment into the railroad’s infrastructure. A most important element of their plan — development of rail freight service into the Adirondacks — was then portrayed as a mere footnote. And despite wranglings with environmentalists, who dragged the railway through a long federal approval process, Iowa Pacific was successful in gaining access to the rails on the 30-mile Tahawus Line. They plan to haul tailings from National Lead Industries’ Tahawus mine and garnet products from Barton Mines in North River to markets downstate. After a track upgrade project was completed, the 6-mile rail line between North Creek and North River officially opened Aug. 8 for freight service. At the ribbon-cutting event, Iowa Pacific President Ed Ellis noted that the railway sold 60,000 tickets during its first year, and he predicted that the passenger traffic would be increasing by 20 to 25 percent in its second full year of operation. Saratoga & North Creek Railway officials have said they plan to partner with other rail carriers to bring the area’s bounty of minerals to market, and freight could begin moving within a year. We at Denton Publications laud Iowa Pacific executives for their vision, local supervisors for their lobbying effort, and our state and federal representatives for listening and responding. The benefits of resuming rail freight traffic into the southern Adirondacks go far beyond the cleanup of mine tailings and the 20 jobs that would initially be created. First, the railway’s extension bolsters the finances of the enterprise, helping it to flourish, which in turn boosts both passenger and freight traffic. Already, the several hundred extra

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tourists riding the train to North Creek per day in the summer has meant a dozen or so new enterprises opening up in town, representing dozens of new jobs. Next, the railway’s extension represents a step toward a sustainable future for residents of the southern Adirondacks, which can be accomplished by tapping the natural resources of the region — primarily wood products and minerals, both of which are becoming ever more valuable. Not only would harvesting and transporting these raw materials to market create hundreds of local jobs, but small industries would likely spring up to create products that are in demand and multiply the economic benefits. Thirdly, rehabilitation of the railroad infrastructure provides opportunity for a vital, efficient passenger service to be extended into the Adirondacks, while fuel prices continue to rise. It’s not just a matter of boosting the tourist trade, which is now a mainstay for the rural Adirondacks, and is likely to grow substantially — it’s far more. Some area citizens, and Iowa Pacific executives, have talked of how, with government support, the railway could become an affordable, convenient venue-of-choice for those commuting to work in Albany. Affordable train service would allow a wide range of workers to pursue their urban employment while their families are raised in the Adirondacks, with its outstanding quality of life. Such developments would revitalize area communities, devastated in recent decades by the exodus of citizens who have moved away to find good-paying jobs. The cultural richness of life in the Adirondacks could reach new heights, as well. We commend all those who have taken steps to facilitate the railway’s development, and we support further actions toward providing a sustainable economy; affordable, ecological public transportation; and judicious economic development. 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 denpubs@denpubs.com

We must make an impact Since last week’s column I’ve heard from many readers representing both parties who agree something must be done to get our elected officials and their respective parties to work together to address the issues facing the nation and spend less time focused on campaign elections and catering to vocal minority groups. If ever our voices are to be heard it’s during the next two-and-a-half months when they see so much at stake when running for office. We can do more than hope they are open to voter input as this is the time when they have a need from us. Their need is a vote and our need is to give them specific direction and then hold them accountable. If our country were a household and the two political parties represented the responsible parents who make the decisions, and the voters represent the children of the household who depend on their parents to provide food, finances and a safe shelter, then clearly we have a very dysfunctional family unit. These two can’t agree on anything. It’s either time for a divorce or it’s time for the children to convince their parents to clean up their act and be the responsible adults they claim to be. We have allowed these parental figures far too much control over this relationship by sitting back and it’s time to let them know their behavior is no longer acceptable. At a time when we must either tell our children to not expect a better life then we enjoyed or start confronting those who run this country…well that choice of who to speak with seems very clear. So what can we do in the short time we have left in this election season? I think we start by testing our ability to influence those decision makers running for office and the parties they represent. I believe we start by demanding that they stop these endless and stupid attack ads. Do we care that either side sees the other side as useless, selfish, drunken, lying, goodfor-nothing bums, whores, killers or whatever else their sadistic ad people can conjure up? If we are ever going to influence a change we must demand that they tell us why they are qualified for the job and exactly what they plan to do, when they plan to do it and most importantly, how they will get the other side to go along with their plan, for without this component

nothing will happen and we expect to see results. If they are unable to meet this stanDan Alexander dard, why in hell Thoughts from would we want to Behind the Pressline put them in charge and waste our time and money? If we, as the electorate, can’t make something as basic as this request happen during this highly charged, contested season, then we, as members of this nation, are really nothing more than pawns and we will never really have any say in the direction or tone of this government. If those running for office can focus on giving us a clear choice between two competing ideas or plans rather than spending all of their — make that our — money and efforts designing marketing plans to tear down the other side they have only proven they are good at destroying people and ideas with lies and innuendo, while planting doubt, lack of trust and further dysfunction…and what kind of choice is that? The reality is they either don’t think we are smart enough to understand anything more than empty promises, or they know the slim minority of those who will ultimately decide the election are simple minded enough to believe their lies. We can no longer allow that small minority to set the agenda for our nation. Either way, if we don’t demand higher standards from them we will continue to get more of what we’ve been getting. Additionally, these new Super PACS that the candidates (wink-wink) have no control over are just another example of the disrespect they have for the American electorate. I believe the time has come to demand that they be accountable or it’s time for the “divorce.” What exactly do I mean by divorce? In any household where the adults are not responsible enough to provide the basic necessities, someone must step in and put things in order, be it a grandparent, family member or some other responsible adult. If the parties can’t put forward candidates with ideas and plans to move the nation forward then CONTINUED ON PAGE 7

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PUBLISHER................................................................................................................................................................Daniel E. Alexander PPUBLISHER ............................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................Daniel .Daniel E. Alexander Alexander UBLISHER...P SSOCIATE UBLISHER....................................................................................................................................................E. ............Ed Coats A AASSOCIATE .............................................................................................................................................................................Ed .Ed Coats Coats SSOCIATE P PUBLISHER UBLISHER O PERATIONS M ANAGER................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................William Coats O PERATIONS M ...........................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................William .William Coats Coats PERATIONS MANAGER ANAGER OUSINESS OFFICE MANAGER ........................................................................................................................... Cheryl Mitchell B BBUSINESS O FFICE ......................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................Cheryl Cheryl Mitchell Mitchell USINESSM OANAGER FFICE M MANAGER ANAGER G ENERAL CENTRAL .............................................................................................Daniel E. Alexander, Jr. G ENERAL M ANAGER C ENTRAL . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Daniel E. Alexander, Jr. ENTRAL.............................................................................................Daniel E. Alexander, Jr. GENERAL ANAGINGMEANAGER DITOR......C ....................................................................................................................................................... John Gereau M MANAGING John Gereau Gereau ANAGING E EDITOR DITOR..........................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................John . MANAGING EDITOR...............................................................................................................................................Andy Flynn AMSST ASST .Andy Flynn Flynn SST.. M MANAGING ANAGING E EDITOR DITOR.............................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................Andy GAENERAL MANAGER NORTH.....................................................................................................................Ashley Alexander GENERAL ANAGER ORTH Ashley Alexander Alexander ENERAL M MANAGER ANAGER N ORTH..........................................................................................................................................................................................................................................Ashley M SNOUTH .....................................................................................................................Scarlette Merfeld GGENERAL GENERAL OUTH .Scarlette Merfeld Merfeld ENERAL M MANAGER ANAGER S OUTH.........................................................................................................................................................................................................................................Scarlette HGUMAN RESOURCE MSANAGER .......................................................................................................................Tom Henecker HUMAN .Tom Henecker Henecker UMAN R RESOURCE ESOURCE M MANAGER ANAGER.............................................................................................................................................................................................................................................Tom FHINANCIAL CONTROLLER ..............................................................................................................................................Nicole Pierce FFINANCIAL .Nicole Pierce Pierce INANCIAL C CONTROLLER ONTROLLER.....................................................................................................................................................................................Nicole

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•100 Years Ago – Aug. 1912• Lady refuses food, expires After a fast of 60 days, during which not a particle of food and only a small amount of water passed her lips, Mrs. Samuel B. Moses, 63, died the night of July 29, 1912 at 12:15 p.m. at her home on Alden Avenue where she lived quietly for many years with her husband, Capt. Samuel B. Moses, who survived her. The couple had two children in the early years of their married life, but they died in infancy. Paulina Moses, born April 20, 1849, was the daughter of the late Asahel Bennett and the sister of Alice Gates who survives her. The deceased had been an invalid for a number of years and she had been attended by Dr. Griffin. For several days in the latter part of May, Mrs. Moses abstained from food but broke her fast on May 30, 1912. Her stomach refused to perform its functions and rebelled against the food. Since that day she had persistently refused to take nourishment in any form. In spite of this, she retained her strength in a remarkable degree. During the early part of her abstinence she walked each day to her husband’s little shop near the house where she sat and watched him at his work. Later when she could no longer travel the short distance on her own, she insisted on being carried each day to her accustomed seat in the shop. This was kept up until three days before her death. Capt. Moses did everything in his power to get her to eat but his efforts were in vain. There were suspicions that Paulina Moses, always eccentric, was mentally deranged. She was a spotless housekeeper before her illness, “as neat as wax,” and almost never ventured beyond the bounds of her street. Paulina Moses is buried in the Warrensburgh Cemetery. (Note: The Moses home is on the east corner of River St. and Alden Avenue. Years later, the late Jim and Florence Gallup

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lived there. Florence worked for several years in the Richards Library. Their son lives in the house today. Capt. Moses was a talented and unusual man with an outrageous sense of humor, who was famous for his wild and complex practical jokes. He was in charge of Warrensburgh parades and went to unheard of lengths to make them memorable. Because he had no live wild animals for his parades, he made his own reproductions in his workshop. Samuel Moses, 71, died Nov. 25, 1915 and lies beside his wife in the Warrensburgh Cemetery.)

Handsome, historic walking cane Dr. Charles B. Cunningham of Warrensburgh has recently become the owner of a handsome cane of historic value, presented to him by the executors of the estate of his late uncle, Mr. Cunningham of Plattsburgh. The cane is made of wood which was once a part of the hull of the Royal Savage, a British vessel that sank in Lake Champlain during the War of 1812. Several times attempts have been made to raise the vessel and it was on one of these occasions that a diver brought to the surface a piece of the hull from which the cane was made. The stick is of some dark wood resembling ebony. It is handsomely polished and is surmounted by a beautifully engraved gold head bearing an appropriate inscription. Mr. Cunningham was at that time prominent in city affairs and the cane was presented to him by the citizens of Plattsburgh as a testimonial of their esteem. Dr. Cunningham has another cane he prizes highly, a bamboo stick given to him in 1881 by his buddies at Dartmouth College. Almost the entire surface is covered with the names or nicknames of the givers, cut in with a pen knife. Many of these classmates have, of course, long since gone to their eternal home and their signatures now form their epitaphs.

Girl leaves family, relatives worry News has been received by local relatives that the 14-year-old daughter of Henry Lee, of Granville, who disappeared from her home the evening of May 25, 1912, has just been found in West Pawlet, Vt. She was last seen in a wagon with a strange man who took her away with him. She says she does not wish to return home. In other news, a traveling Italian vagrant came to the home of Joshua Reynolds in East Thurman the other day and refused to leave when told to do so. Neighbors were called to help get him to go away. Arthur W. Morehouse, formerly of Lake George, whose wife died this spring leaving him with four young children, and who has been staying for some time at Bakers Mills, came to Warrensburgh recently to remain for a stay at the home of Dudley Monroe.

Old Maids’ show opens The one-act comedy, “The Spinsters’ Convention,” under the auspices of the Warrensburgh Presbyterian Ladies’ Aid Society was presented July 26, 1912 at Music Hall. The players were arrayed in wondrous comical costumes and were cleverly made up to look as spinsters are supposed to look, but seldom do. Mrs. Charles F. Burhans played Josephine Jane Greene with much dignity. Their antics provoked frequent and hearty laughter. The hall was completely filled and the door receipts were about $110, most of which was profit. (Note: the Warrensburg Music Hall was next door north of today’s Rite Aid pharmacy.

Two steamers in trouble The new steamer Horicon, carrying about 700 passengers on a moonlight excursion on Lake George under the auspices of the Knights of Columbus, grazed a rock in the narrows and barely escaped a serious accident. As it was, one of the paddle wheels was considerably damaged, part of the wheel box

was carried away and the hull was scraped. The boat was enabled, however, to reach Lake George Village under its own steam. The next day it was sent to the Baldwin yard and will be out of commission for 10 days. The night of Aug. 10, 1912, the steamer Sagamore, with about 200 passengers aboard, ran on a sand bar opposite Hague village and was stranded for 36 hours. Word was sent to Lake George Village, and the steamer Horicon, which was docked there, was rushed to the scene with all possible speed. She pulled and tugged on the big boat for several hours to no avail, having moved the steamer only about three feet after breaking all her hawsers and anchor chains. She returned to Lake George and the next day she again took up the task with the result that the boat was freed from the sand. The Sagamore had no damages except a badly scraped hull and was able to resume her daily trips.

Children in need The New York State Charities Aid Association has placed an ad in local newspapers carrying on its work in placing homeless children, under 14 years of age, in homes where they will be received as members of the family. Over 40,000 children had to be placed in military-type institutions last year in the state. Young lives that start in an orphanage are forced to leave at 14 or 16 years of age and venture out into the world and fend for themselves with no one to turn to.

Local news It’s August now and summer is on its last legs. The weather is in fact autumn-like in its coolness and it seems like fall already. As of Aug. 5, 1912, there were 700 motorboats counted on Lake George. A band of gypsies, who have been camping in Wevertown, broke camp Aug. 12, 1912 and moved on. Will Smith went to Lake George July 30, 1912 with a large supply of peanuts and ice cream cones which he sold to the people there who came to see the circus. Contact Jean Hadden at jhadden1@nycap.rr.com or 623-2210.

Letters to the Editor Chester Town hall lawn should be reserved for veterans’ memorial To the Adirondack Journal: I have a suggestion for the organizers of the Chestertown Farmers’ Market. Wouldn’t it be better to hold the weekly Farmers‘ Market at the Chestertown’s Dynamite Hill Recreation area where the activity won’t create a traffic hazard? Also, market vendors’ vehicles are pulling onto the lawn of the Chester Municipal Center, and killing the new grass in front of the new Chester Veterans’ Memorial Plaza, which is being desecrated by the market! The front of the town hall is for the memory of the veterans, not junk sales and farmers’ markets. George Phillips Warrensburg

Accommodate the schoolhouse volunteers, find another site for Adirondack day camp To the Adirondack Journal: As a resident of the hamlet of Adirondack in the town of Horicon, I was at the meeting described in the July 28 Adirondack Journal, listening to the discussion of the use of the Adirondack Schoolhouse. I’d like to correct one incorrect statement — the enterprise known as Adirondack Arts & Science Day Camp is NOT paying rent for the use of the schoolhouse during the five-week tenure, according to a Town Board member and schoolhouse representative Jane Smith. I have no affiliation with either the schoolhouse, its activities or supporters, nor the Day Camp and its owners. At the meeting, a gentleman stated that the building would not be available for anyone’s use if these hardworking folks in Adirondack hadn’t contributed and volunteered their time, manual labors and personal donations to accomplish the improvements to this old building — not to mention raising the additional funds necessary to continue to complete upgrades to the buildings. They have earned the right that their needs to use the building should be a priority, and their opinions should be considered. To me, there is no disagreement that the five-week Day Camp program offered by the LaFountains to our children and grandkids is a wonderful opportunity and everyone would like the program to continue, specifically in Adirondack. I am Project Coordinator for the Horicon Historical Society’s 1881 Adirondack Museum. In that capacity for the past year, I’ve spent many, many back-breaking volunteer hours working on the restoration of this church into a museum — as well as fundraising to convert a local historic building that is sitting empty and deteriorating, turning it into a beautiful, useable, restored building. It is an asset in terms of education, tourism and entertainment that the public can utilize — as well as providing a future legacy to our children. Considering this, I can empathize with the schoolhouse folks at that meeting that they felt like they had no input regarding the use of the schoolhouse, and I understand their

feelings of exclusion. At the same time, I feel our youth and those who contribute to their growth is a vital concern and I am happy to know I live in a community willing to contribute to that. However, as a parent and grandparent, I would ask myself some questions about this building and whether I wanted my child there under those circumstances and what I can do to change what I am uncomfortable about. As a resident, I would like to see this discussion resolved so all concerned within our community feel we have come to a workable solution by June 2013. Also, I’d would like to know if there is lead in the paint of this old building or asbestos in the walls. I also thought we the people of Horicon had hired a “beautification employee” — so why are our children picking up dirty trash without gloves and being exposed to invasive species of plants? Also, there is presently no hot water at the schoolhouse. I also would be concerned about the long walk on the busy roads of Adirondack going to the beach. Certainly, the long walk is good for the children, but not on the narrow Adirondack hamlet roads. I would also ask what the requirements are to operate a day care center or camp. I believe this question was asked and Mr. LaFountain said their operation was an “Enrichment Program,” thereby bypassing applicable state requirements. My thoughts are that we need to come together as a community with the LaFountains to promote this opportunity and find a suitable location within Horicon for the day camp purpose. Perhaps, when a request affecting a large group comes before the Town Board, a second meeting for all involved could be held before a final commitment is made. Respectfully, Edna Trumble

Citizens need to focus on God’s Word To the Adirondack Journal: I have read several editorials lately by Adirondack Journal Publisher Dan Alexander that state he would like to see more cooperation between the nation’s political leaders. I am sure there are many who would applaud the same actions. However, I pause to reflect on both history and God’s Word. A century ago, President Garfield said, “Now, more than ever before, the people are responsible for the character of their Congress. If that body be ignorant, reckless, and corrupt it is because people demand these high qualities to represent them in the national legislator — It will be because those who represent the enterprise, the culture, and the morality of the nation do not find us a great nation — it will be because those who represent the enterprise, the culture, and the morality of the nation do not aid in controlling the political forces.” In other words, the people are apathetic or lazy or do not hold any higher values than those we elect. Daniel Wester said, “I apprehend no danger to our country from a foreign foe — our destruction, should it come at all, will be from another quarter — from the inattention of

the people to the concerns of their government; from their carelessness and negligence.” America is immoral because America has rejected God just as his chosen people did. We have thrown God out of our education system and now anything other than God is promised. His Word tells of the results of our choices. It warns of our demise and his judgement. We are seeing the beginnings of it now world wide in floods, fires, famine, drought and wars, but we don’t recognize them because of lack of knowledge of his Word. Study the Bible and look to the sky for Christ’s return! Carl Thomas Stony Creek

Alexander from page 6 they should be dismantled and replaced. That will only happen if members of those parties step forward and make it known they have the will and power to do so by resigning from the party, refusing to vote or by getting involved, taking greater control and demanding true change. If the party has no base to play to it may force them to greater accountability. Send this column with your endorsement or draft a letter telling your party what you expect; Democrats to my.democrats.org/page/s/contact-the-democrats and Republicans to gop.com/contact-us/. Tell them you’ve heard and seen enough. Tell them you demand they quit the attack ads and start putting forth a substantial message on why their candidates are qualified and exactly what they plan to do to put our nation back on track for the sake of future generations. Share the message with friends and family through personal contact, phone, mail, email or social media. Let your voices and wishes be heard with every candidate and party member you come in contact with. Make your presence felt at candidate nights and other political and social functions. If enough of us move to the middle before the election it just might make them nervous and get their attention. Our nation requires a serious effort and they better prove they are up to the task. At the recent Olympic Games in London our US Team proved if you work hard and set demanding goals you can be successful. Our political leaders need to elevate their game and if they won’t we must be willing to force a change. Our Olympic team refused to accept mediocrity, repeatedly exceeded previously set records, can we allow our country and our children to accept the fact that our best days are now behind us? It’s a very sad day if we do and shame on us for allowing it to happen during our watch. It will take hard work, sacrifice and every single person to turn around this dismal condition but it can be done if we have the resolve and desire to make good choices this fall. We all must do our part and it must start today. Dan Alexander is publisher and CEO of Denton Publications. He may be reached at dan@denpubs.com.


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Mountain music

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The Warren County Ramblers band, featuring Hoddy Ovitt, returns to Thurman playing bluegrass and traditional mountain music in a free outdoor concert Monday Aug. 20 in Veterans’ Memorial Field behind the town hall in Athol . They are a favorite in our region and their last concert in Thurman was very well attended. This group showcases the talents of Hoddy on guitar and six-string banjo; Johnny Mosher with lead vocals, mandolin, and guitar; Kenny Myers picking bass and Pete Bolster, guitar. Light refreshments are available. The concert series is presented by the Town of Thurman using Warren County occupancy tax money. The series continues on Mondays through August. At last week’s Concert in the Park, the band Aged in the Hills was featured, and they gave a spectacular performance. Darcy Schacher has a pitch-perfect voice — she reminded me of a contemporary Karen Carpenter, and her parents Cherry and George play wonderfully. Darcy leaves for college soon, and her parents speculate she will be extremely successful in whatever field of study or career she chooses to pursue — and I must agree.

Sponsors are now being sought for the fourth annual Claire Sweet Memorial Golf Tournament Saturday Sept. 15 at Top of the World Golf Resort on Lake George. For details, contact Sunday Conine at 743-1672 or: sconine@hphpc.org . The event is a fundraiser for High Peaks Hospice, which cares for the needs of families dealing with serious illnesses. Registration starts at 8 a.m. with a 9 a.m. shotgun start. The format is a fourperson scramble and golfers are now welcome to sign up. There will be live raffles throughout the day as well as a Chinese auction, and the ever-popular luncheon provided by the Farmhouse Restaurant at Top of the World. Entry is $95 per person which includes greens fees, cart, and lunch.

Over the fence Officials of the Meals on Wheels encourage any local senior who wishes to receive a hot noontime meal delivered daily to their home, to call the Warren County Office for the Aging at 7616347. Volunteers are now being sought to join the group of dedicated drivers who deliver hot meals daily to Thurman’s seniors — who are the foundation of our

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ALBANY — Two bills sponsored by Senator Betty Little were signed into law by Gov. Andrew Cuomo on Aug. 1. The first allows municipalities and school districts in New York to jointly contract for goods and services with any other federal, state or local government agency. This cooperative purchasing, also known as piggybacking, allows municipalities and schools to secure products or services at a lower cost by joining a contract for a vendor that was used by another government agency. “This saves money and time, and its timing is obviously critical given the financial pressure local governments and schools are under,” Little said in a prepared statement. Various municipal associations advocatThank you for the hard work all of you have accomplished to bring our roadways back to good condition. Wini Martin and Perky Granger wish to remind all individuals, groups and businesses that plans are underway for the Thurman Fall Farm Tour, to be held Saturday Oct. 6 and Sunday, Oct. 7. Anyone who wishes to be involved, or is seeking information may call Wini at 623-9595 or email her at: martinslumber@hotmail.co m.

Events & activities The Thurman Quilting Group holds their meetings on Monday nights from 6:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. This skilled group does more than just quilting though. So bring your sewing, knitting, or crocheting along and have a visit with your neighbors and maybe make a new friend or two. For more information, contact Myra at 623-2633. The Thurman Connections Snowmobile Club which has its clubhouse on Bear Pond Road and will be

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ed for the measure. The second law benefits micro-hydroelectric generation enterprises by expanding remote net metering for benefits for such entrepreneurs. The new law will allow farm operations, customers with land in agricultural production, or non-residential customers to apply credit received for power delivered to the electric grid to any of the customer's meters rather than only to a single, directly connected meter as long as the meters are located on the customers property within the same utility territory. “This provides parity for micro-hydro generators, encouraging investment in this technology which is good for business and the environment,” Little said. The New York Farm Bureau and Alliance for Clean Energy New York supported the measure. Both laws are effective immediately.

meeting on the last Friday of the month at 7 p.m. For details, contact Doug Needham at 623-9234. The club is now conducting a raffle for a 2012 Polaris Shift 600 snowmobile, and tickets are available at $20 each. The sled is currently sitting in the Thousand Acres Saloon. Spread the word and get some tickets. The sled will be raffled off at their Blizzard Blast, which is planned for November. For details, contact Doug Needham at 623-9234.

Bicentennial to feature our roots Preparations are under way for the Warren County Bicentennial in 2013 and Thurman is planning on featuring an event titled ‘Old Home Days.’ Not only will local citizens be planting black-eyed susans on their properties, but events showcasing our history are to be held both at the Town Hall and the Thurman Rail Station. Thurman was settled by John Thurman; hence the John Thurman Historical Society began in the 1960s. Originally the town was called Athol by early settlers, but when Warren County was established in 1813, much of the town was lost to the new town of Warrensburgh and the remain-

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der was still called Athol. Athol was divided in 1852 to form the town of Thurman and the town of Stony Creek.

Know the answers? We’ve started a Monthly Trivia question to be named ‘Trivia Tidbits’ with the person who first provides the accurate answer being spotlighted in this column with a short profile of their family, for those who wish. Readers are encouraged to reach me by email with answers to the questions; however phone calls will be accepted as well. There will be three questions per month, with the first family to correctly answer the questions being the first to be profiled. In the event of a tie, there there will be a drawing among the participants to choose the featured family. The three questions for this month are: 1) When did Evie Russell retire from column writing? 2) What band performed for the first Concert in the Park for 2012? 3) When are the Town Board meetings held? Contact me with answers by email at feidenk33@yahoo.com or by phone at 6232967, Good Luck! We will soon see who’s fastest on the draw.

On a personal note Celebrating Anniversaries this week are Mike and Chris DeMino on Aug. 18, and Steve and Diane Wood on Aug. 23. Observing Birthdays this week are Delia Haskell and Chris DeMino on Aug. 18; Evie Tucker on Aug. 19; Triplets Kaitlyn Witz, Courtney Witz, and Chelsey Witz on Aug. 20; Judy Shaw, Scott Mosher and Joe Groff on Aug. 21; Tyler Springer on Aug. 22; and Melanie Groff, Anne Rohe and Darlene Miner on Aug. 24.

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The Historical Society of the Town of Chester will host a presentation of Adirondack readings by The Our Town Theatre Group “Penny Readers” on August 22nd at 7 o’clock at the Town of Chester Municipal Center auditorium, which is located at 6307 State Route 9 in Chestertown- across the street from the Grand Union. The Our Town Theatre Group (OTTG) in 2010 formed “The Penny Readers” to bring poetry and stories more directly to the public. They have appeared often in our area, and their performances are for free! They don’t charge even a penny! Come and enjoy the first time reading of the tender, complex poems of Jeanne Robert Foster. Her poetry speaks directly about the people she knew, the life and places she loved as a young woman growing up in the Adirondacks of the 1800’s. Reading Foster’s poetry will be Bob Foley of Minerva, Brenda Foley of Minerva, Wendy Joy Hayes of Brant Lake, Jim Kries of Indian Lake, and Dennis Wilson of Chestertown. Together they will encompass the area as Foster herself did as she lived in many places in the southern Adirondacks when she was young, including Chestertown, N.Y. Enjoy this glimpse of the past. The third program of the season will be David Pitkin, a popular area presenter. He will be doing a program on Sept 26th about ghosts - in the Carol Theatre in town. This building has been authenticated as having spirits. So when you come, you may see folks you haven’t seen IN YEARS!! October 24th will be the final program for the season when George Wertime will monitor a program focusing on a tape of J. Phillip Sullivan talking about Chestertown when he was growing up here. The museum is located on the 2nd Floor of the Municipal Center – right across the hall from the Library. Come in and see what our forefathers used in their everyday lives. Also, visit the Sumy Gallery. Sumy chronicled life in the area for decades!! All programs are at 7PM in the Town’s Municipal Center across from the Grand Union (except September’s). Your presence is welcome, and all programs are free and open to the public.

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community. Anyone who wishes to volunteer for Meals on Wheels, call the above phone number. Seniors age 60 or over should know that the free bus service to Glens Falls will run Friday, Aug. 24. Residents should also be aware that this county-sponsored bus service may be at risk of ending if there continues to be too few seniors who use it. This bus service will pick you up at your home and it’s not just for doctors’ appointments. Several area residents stop off at Aviation Mall. Those who need to get their hair done or stop off at the bank, the driver gladly stops at any of these locations — and many more. Call Laura by Wednesday, Aug. 22 at 623-9281, sign up, and help ensure that this service continues for Thurman residents. Those who missed this month’s Gleaning food distribution and still need food for their families are welcome to stop by at the Thurman Town Hall in time of need. Don’t hesitate to ask for help. Residents able to donate food for this purpose are asked to contact the Town Hall at 623-9649. Fresh produce, including potatoes and salad greens, is always greatly appreciated — however, perishable produce should be dropped off just prior to the food distribution date. Gleaning is routinely held on the first Monday of the month at 1 p.m. Those who are homebound and cannot get to the dump with their orange bags of trash can call Jim Desourdy at 623-4254 and he will take them for you for $5 per week. I have received several calls from residents commending the work that has been done by our Highway Department employees.

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Warrensburg - Adirondack Journal - 9

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August 18, 2012

Doheny tours Oscar’s Smoke House By Thom Randall thom@denpubs.com WARRENSBURG — Dozens of customers crowding Oscar ’s Smoke House Friday Aug. 10 saw an unfamiliar sight while they were buying the landmark business’s renowned smoked meats — a man wearing a tie and business slacks behind the counter. It was Matt Doheny, Republican candidate for the new 21st Congressional District. Doheny was at the smokehouse Friday afternoon to take a tour of the operation and hear the concerns of Oscar ’s owner Jerry Quintal — as part of Doheny’s “50 Businesses in 50 Days” tour. Moving from one processing room to another, Doheny (R-Watertown) heard about how the three-generation business had achieved regional acclaim and national prominence. Loyal employees prepare top-quality meats according to exclusive family recipes, Quintal explained. The result is an Adirondack business that’s flourishing and growing, in an era and regional economy that has formidable challenges, Doheny noted. During the 45-minute tour, Doheny asked detailed questions about Oscar ’s operation, including processing techniques and equipment, as well as marketing and governmental regulations. Emerging from the enterprise’s processing areas, Doheny said he was impressed. “Oscar ’s has top-flight products, loyal customers and great advertising — and unmatched marketing with Rachael Ray as a good customer,” Doheny said. He added he was particularly moved by how Quintal kept his employees on the pay-

roll when the business was stricken from a devastating fire burned Oscar ’s to the ground in 2009 — and it was rebuilt from the ground up. “I came here to learn about the challenges Adirondack businesses face, and to understand Jerry’s concerns — so I can speak in Washington for him and other entrepreneurs in the North Country,” Doheny said. Doheny said that if elected, among his top priorities will be helping existing businesses grow and creating a business-friendly climate that will spawn new jobs. After hearing that Oscar ’s submits reports regularly to a half-dozen state and federal agencies, Doheny noted that streamlining government regulations is one of his primary objectives. Doheny’s tour this week included the Essex County Fair and Normandy Beach Resort, both in Westport, as well as Barton Mines in Johnsburg. Doheny’s proposed tourism and business oriented initiatives include reducing the state gas tax, maintaining the current minimum wage, and forming a broad-based tourism council that would boost coordination among various existing tourism agencies and organizations. In the new 21st Congressional District, Doheny is running against U.S. Rep. Bill Owens (D-Plattsburgh), and Green Party candidate Donald Hassig. After Doheny left Oscar ’s Friday to tour Hillman Trucking and Fort Edward Express of South Glens Falls, Quintal said he appreciated the candidate’s visit. “It was great that Matt took the time to tour our enterprise,” Quintal said. “He was really interested and curious about the details of our business.”

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Reviewing some smoked petite hams, Congressional candidate Matt Doheny (R-Watertown) talks about meat processing techniques with Jerry Quintal, owner of Oscar’s Smoke House of Warrensburg. Doheny toured Oscar’s as part of his ‘50 Days — 50 Businesses’ tour that he said is intended to familiarize him with the challenges that North Country businesses are facing, and identify potential ways to boost their enterprises as well as prevailing economic conditions. Photo by Thom Randall

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10 - Adirondack Journal - Lake George

www.adirondackjournal.com

August 18, 2012

DOH cites town for youth program ‘violations’ By Thom Randall thom@denpubs.com

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LAKE GEORGE — The youth summer recreation program run by the Lake George Youth Commission was inspected Aug. 2 by the state Health Department and was cited for five violations, but town officials are questioning the charges. Town Supervisor Dennis Dickinson reported Monday Aug. 13 that the Health Department has classified the program — on the basis that it has at least five youngsters attending — as a “Children’s Camp,” which requires having a Medical Director on staff as well as an Aquatics Director to oversee the swimming sessions the program offers. The inspection report said that compliance and issuance of a Children’s Camp permit was mandatory for the program to continue operations. Town Board member Vinnie Crocitto said Monday that the town’s summer recreation program has been operated since at least the early 1970s without any serious incident, and is well staffed with counselors. Dickinson said this was the first time in 45 years the Health Department has conducted an inspection, so he was taken aback by the alleged violations. Crocitto said the Health Department’s classification of the program as a Children’s Camp might curtail swimming if not shut down the program, if left unchallenged. “We’re concerned this could curtail our program,” Crocitto said. The inspection report also said that a complete safety plan

was lacking. Besides having an qualified medical director on staff, the program must include obtaining and maintaining immunization and medical records on children attending, as well as keeping a medical log and providing for special medical and dietary needs. In addition, the program didn’t have a “buddy board” in use, nor employ a buddy system with safety practice routines performed, Dickinson said. The program is operated five days per week for six weeks during mid-summer. Based at the Lake George Central School bus garage, children play tennis, dodgeball and various ball games on adjacent recreation fields as well as pingpong in the garage, Crocitto said. Dickinson said the town was notified that the bus garage didn’t meet state requirements. He said the inspectors said it must have a ramp for access by “campers” with mobility challenges, and needed handicapped rest rooms to be constructed. The Commission was also cited for oil stains on the bus garage floor, he said. Dickinson questioned whether an Aquatics Director really needed to be hired. He noted that the swimming, which is offered from noon to 3 p.m. at Shepard Park Beach nearby, is conducted under the auspices of the lifeguards employed by the Village. Dickinson said Monday that he’s setting up a meeting between health department representatives, board members and various community members to see if the “Children’s Camp” classification could be changed, and reach an agreement with state officials to resolve the other issues.

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Stony Creek - Adirondack Journal - 11

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People from the region are invited to attend. Both Ross and Robinson are afflicted with cancer and undergoing treatment. The money being raised by the fire company is to go towards medical expenses the two families are facing. Sandy Farrell The meal features meat loaf, accom696-5009 panied by mashed potatoes, vegetable, sdfarrell@frontiernet.net and dessert of watermelon or cake. Planned for the event are raffles of donated services & items. STONY CREEK — The fundraiser supper to Those who wish to help out the Ross and Robinbenefit the families of long-time Stony Creek Fire son families but can’t attend the event, are enChief Stan Ross and local firefighter Dave Robin- couraged to send a check to: Attn: Joann Mosher, son is set for 4:30 p.m. Saturday Aug. 18 at Stony Stony Creek Fire Co., PO Box 42, Stony Creek, NY Creek firehouse.

Fundraiser for Ross & Robinson

12878. The check should be made out to the fire company. For details on the event call Joann Mosher at 696-3020. The Stony Creek Free Library is hosting a curator from The Hyde Collection in a program set for Aug. 16 from 6:30 p.m. to 8 p.m. June Leary of The Hyde will be offering an art history presentation which includes an art making activity. The free presentation includes details about the Walt Whitman portrait presently featured at The Hyde Collection. Both adults and children are invited. As space is limited, call the library at 696-5911 to reserve a seat.

Warren County leaders find catharsis in croquet By Paul Gilchrist denpubs@denpubs.com WARRENSBURG — Six county supervisors took a short respite from the pressures of public policy and competed in a round of croquet at the Warren County Rural Heritage Festival held Saturday Aug. 11 on the county fairgrounds. Dubbed the “Supervisors Challenge,” the politicians were recruited by Warrensburgh Historical Society Croquetmaster Delbert Chambers to boost countywide involvement in the festival. Chambers was on the field to referee and resolve any rules dispute, which isn’t rare among politicians, but his judiciary talents weren't put to use. The Supervisors Challenge didn’t have any of the contentious aspects of politics, observers noted, and the players each had a fair-sized entourage offering support from the sidelines. The six players were a less than a third of the 20 county supervisors, so they didn’t represent a quorum, which would have squelched any talk about official business.

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The croquet contest was intended to boost the sport, introducing 21stcentury citizens people to the game that was very popular at the turn of the 20th century. It remained quite popular into the 1960s, then receded, but has recently experienced a resurgence, despite the advent of extreme sports. In the 1890s, croquet could be considered somewhat extreme, in that young ladies would be watched carefully by their chaperones to make sure they did not expose an ankle when playing in the company of young men. No chaperones were visible at the 2012 Festival, however. Participating in the contest were county supervisors Kevin Geraghty of Warrensburg, Evelyn Wood of Thurman, Frank Thomas of Stony Creek, Gene Merlino of Lake Luzerne, Ron Vanselow of Johnsburg, and David Strainer of Queensbury. With savvy tactics and accurate shots, Merlino won. After the game, he described the competition as “fierce.” “Host supervisor Kevin Geraghty really wanted to win, but I’m a person that doesn't like to come in second,” he said.

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Hiking boots? Check. Water? Check. Safety guidelines? A must! Fall is a great time for the family to get out and go for a hike, the cooler temperatures and beautiful changing foliage beckons. While the preparations for a family hiking trip usually include a review of the necessary gear, parents should also review safety guidelines with their children, paying special attention to potential hazards specific to camping, hiking, outdoor recreation, and falls.

• Dress children in layers of clothing to help prevent heat-related illness and hypothermia. A child’s body temperature changes faster than an adult’s.

“Going camping or hiking can be wonderful activities for parents to do with their children, but it is essential to remember key safety guidelines as you’ll be leaving the daily environment your kids are used to,” says Kerry Haley, Safe Kids Adirondack co-coordinator. “A campfire is a serious responsibility because it’s the only situation where a family is purposely starting a fire outdoors and a long way from a pressurized water supply or the nearest fire engine.”

• Bring plenty of drinking water or sports drinks and high-energy snacks like the Caramel, Peanut Butter, Apple snack in the Kidsville Kitchen Recipe.

Keep these guidelines in mind while camping and hiking:

• Apply sunscreen rated SPF 15 or higher to your child’s exposed skin 15 to 30 minutes before going out, and reapply frequently. It is possible to get a sunburn in the Fall even in cloudy conditions.

• Keep matches and lighters out of the reach of children. • Always actively supervise children near a campfire or portable stove. Follow posted rules about campfires, and do not light fires in windy or excessively dry conditions.

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• Keep a bucket of water and a shovel near the fire at all times, and extinguish the fire completely before going to sleep or leaving the site. • Keep first aid supplies and emergency phone numbers handy, and know where the nearest phone is located. Cell phones might not work in remote areas.

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• Let friends and relatives know where you are going and when you are coming home. • Never let children hike alone.

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For more information about outdoor recreation safety, visit www.usa.safekids.org. Safe Kids Adirondack works to prevent unintentional childhood injury, the leading cause of death and disability to children ages 1 to 14. Its members include the Foundation of CVPH Medical Center,Elizabethtown Community Hospital, Clinton & Essex County Public Health and Sheriff Departments, ACAP, NYS Police, and JCEO. Safe Kids Adirondack is a member of Safe Kids Worldwide, a global network of organizations dedicated to preventing unintentional injury.

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Convenient Branch Locations to serve you better

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Serving the residence of Clinton County

Elizabethtown Community Health Center 66 Park Street, Elizabethtown, NY 12932 518-873-6896 • www.ech.org

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• Do not push kids to go on a longer or more strenuous hike than they can handle. Exhausted children are more likely to fall, wander off or otherwise get injured.

• Kids should wear hiking boots and clothing that offers protection from scrapes, bites and poisonous plants. Following the manufacturer’s instructions, apply insect repellent to a child’s clothing and exposed skin.


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12 - Adirondack Journal

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Hiking boots? Check. Water? Check. Safety guidelines? A must! Fall is a great time for the family to get out and go for a hike, the cooler temperatures and beautiful changing foliage beckons. While the preparations for a family hiking trip usually include a review of the necessary gear, parents should also review safety guidelines with their children, paying special attention to potential hazards specific to camping, hiking, outdoor recreation, and falls.

• Dress children in layers of clothing to help prevent heat-related illness and hypothermia. A child’s body temperature changes faster than an adult’s.

“Going camping or hiking can be wonderful activities for parents to do with their children, but it is essential to remember key safety guidelines as you’ll be leaving the daily environment your kids are used to,” says Kerry Haley, Safe Kids Adirondack co-coordinator. “A campfire is a serious responsibility because it’s the only situation where a family is purposely starting a fire outdoors and a long way from a pressurized water supply or the nearest fire engine.”

• Bring plenty of drinking water or sports drinks and high-energy snacks like the Caramel, Peanut Butter, Apple snack in the Kidsville Kitchen Recipe.

Keep these guidelines in mind while camping and hiking:

• Apply sunscreen rated SPF 15 or higher to your child’s exposed skin 15 to 30 minutes before going out, and reapply frequently. It is possible to get a sunburn in the Fall even in cloudy conditions.

• Keep matches and lighters out of the reach of children. • Always actively supervise children near a campfire or portable stove. Follow posted rules about campfires, and do not light fires in windy or excessively dry conditions.

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For more information about outdoor recreation safety, visit www.usa.safekids.org. Safe Kids Adirondack works to prevent unintentional childhood injury, the leading cause of death and disability to children ages 1 to 14. Its members include the Foundation of CVPH Medical Center,Elizabethtown Community Hospital, Clinton & Essex County Public Health and Sheriff Departments, ACAP, NYS Police, and JCEO. Safe Kids Adirondack is a member of Safe Kids Worldwide, a global network of organizations dedicated to preventing unintentional injury.

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“I really like my new Pediatrician, Dr. Celotti. He really knows how to care for North Country Kids. That’s because he used to be one!”

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Sally, Don, Jamie, Paula, Andrea, Lisa, Lori, Teresa

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Elizabethtown Community Health Center 66 Park Street, Elizabethtown, NY 12932 518-873-6896 • www.ech.org

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• Do not push kids to go on a longer or more strenuous hike than they can handle. Exhausted children are more likely to fall, wander off or otherwise get injured.

• Kids should wear hiking boots and clothing that offers protection from scrapes, bites and poisonous plants. Following the manufacturer’s instructions, apply insect repellent to a child’s clothing and exposed skin.


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paid taxes. This proposed new measure calls for taking 50 percent of proceeds in excess of $100,00 from the 2012 tax sale to set up an environmental testing fund that will help determine the appropriate course for particular plots of land. In subsequent years, the percentage of proceeds of the tax sale to go towards the fund would be 25 percent. The initiative, promoted this week by county Treasurer Mike Swan, calls for the county to take temporary title — a relatively new provision under state law to help clean up brownfields — while environmental testing is performed. Depending on the test results, the county would then put the property up for public sale, or seek to have the state spearhead an environmental cleanup, Swan said. “No longer will we have properties just sitting out there,” Swan said to the supervisors at the committee meeting. Warren county now has three properties in limbo that are accruing ever-

By Thom Randall QUEENSBURY — Warren County leaders took an initial step Aug. 8 toward getting more abandoned properties back on the tax rolls. The county Finance Committee voted unanimously to set up a fund to provide for environmental testing of properties the county acquires through foreclosure proceedings to recoup unpaid property taxes. The fund is to be bankrolled with a portion of the proceeds from each annual tax sale. Over the past few decades, the county has not taken title to properties they acquire if there is any question of whether the property is contaminated with hazardous substances that might prompt authorities to mandate an expensive cleanup. Steering away from acquiring such properties has left the title of the properties in limbo, stalled potential site cleanup, and boosted the amount of un-

higher balances of unpaid taxes. One is the old gas station on state Rte. 8 in the hamlet of Johnsburg. Authorities have said that underground fuel tanks are present on the half-acre plot. With the property title in limbo, the plot’s owner hasn't paid taxes on it since 1989, Swan said. Another brownfield property now off the tax rolls is the former Hague town dump, which was sold in 1970 to an individual. The third is the site of a former machine shop and foundry next to the C.R. Bard plant off Bay Road in Queensbury. Supervisors praised the initiative, which is subject to approval by the full county Board of Supervisors at their meeting Friday Aug. 17. “This is a terrific proposal,” Bolton Supervisor Ron Conover said. Chester Supervisor Fred Monroe agreed. “Now, liens get so big on these distressed properties that the county never gets their money back — this measure will address that problem.”

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16 - Adirondack Journal - Outdoors

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August 18, 2012

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Displaced, but still tied to the land

I

n the past few weeks, I’ve been involved in a number of discussions regarding the recent state purchase of lands from the Adirondack Nature Conservancy. The purchase includes several large parcels of timberlands, and numerous hunting and fishing clubs that leased these lands. I know what it is like to lose a lease. I am reminded of the sentiment every time I return to Lows Lake and the Bog River Flow. As a young man, I traveled into the region frequently as a guest of the Grasse Pond Hunting and Fishing Club. After the state purchased the land, I continued to return, and although the old camp was gone, I still knew the land far better than most visitors. I knew where the springholes were, and where big brook trout could be found during the fall, or directly after ice out. Similarly, the former leaseholders of lands on the Bog River Flow, the vast Whitney Park or in nearby Robinwood had a unique knowledge of their own special areas. They knew where the deer were, and how to set up a drive and where to set out the watcher. Even after public access was eventually granted to these former private lands, no one knew the area as well as former lease holders and they returned often to take advantage of that knowledge. While many no longer had their own private camp, they still had an attachment to the land, and there was no cost for a lease. While there is still bitterness over the state purchases even after decades have passed, I now realize how selfish we were to think we owned the land. In reality, we only rented it for a short time. These lands will remain far beyond our brief stay on this earth, and fortunately, a large portion of them will now remain much as they were when they first were found, and likely far into the future. In a similar fashion, members of the many hunting, fishing and sportsmens clubs that leased lands on the Essex Chain of Lake, the Boreas Ponds, the Hudson River and other properties in southern Essex County will likely maintain a positive relationship with their former haunts. Even though The Nature Conservancy sold the lands to New York State, these former club members will still have the upper hand when it comes to knowing the lay of the land. Undoubtedly, in some cases there are third and possibly even fourth generations of former leaseholders, who love these lands as if they were their own. And there is no doubt they have treated them accordingly. There is and likely always will be, a conundrum of opinion over the development, or protection of wild lands, especially in rural areas. While the protection of park land in the middle of New York City is of obvious benefit to local residents, it is not such a clear chose in rural areas, such as the Adirondacks and Catskills, where park lands are much more prevalent. In the Northeast, the remaining wild lands feature a mix of both state and federally protected parkland, as well as managed timberlands and large private estates and other inholdings. Although large tracts of managed timberlands are located adjacent to designated wilderness lands, in both the Adirondacks and elsewhere, land designation is often an arbitrary label. Over the years, I’ve traveled through the wilderness and encountered crowds that resembled Times Square on New Years eve. Conversely, I’ve driven in motor vehicles through vast tracts of seemingly untracked territory on private lands that have been in the hands of the same families since the 1800’s. One particularly massive Adirondack property has been in private hands since 1848, and it remains as wild, or wilder today than it was when it was originally purchased. Developed lands are quite easy to find throughout the Northeast, however truly wild lands are almost impossible to find. Although the term ‘wilderness’ is often tossed around, there are many who would argue that there is no true wilderness left in the East. It is an argument that has some teeth, despite a few vast parcels. When wild lands are taken out of production, there will almost always be a loss of industry, raw materials and a variety of jobs associated with woodlands and extractive industries. Many of these positions have become family heirlooms that were handed down from father to son and beyond. There is an ongoing debate over the use of wild lands, and the best, and most productive economic benefit. Wilderness designation ensures the availability of other resources and values, such as scenic beauty, peace and quiet, and opportunities for solitude into the indefinite future. Those values, and their long-term protection, may attract or retain residents, vacationers and the businesses that serve them. Homes in close proximity to public recreational trails have a resale value that average about 20-25 percent higher than comparable properties that are not located close to a trail. Protected lands that provide public recreational opportunities increase the quality of life for local residents, as well as visitors. These lands increasingly provide opportunities for a sustainable future, and healthy lifestyles. Gold and silver are considered valuable because they are rare minerals. If the same vein of thought, it is obvious that wild lands are a similarly, rare commodity. Similar to veins of gold or silver, the likelihood of discovering a new vein of to-

tally wild lands is pretty slim, so it is wise to bank and protect what we currently have. Undeveloped land is a finite property, which continues to become increasingly rare especially in modern times. As a result, it becomes obvious that we must protect the limited supplies we already have, and continue our efforts to uncover more. Extraction industries last only as long as the resource is available. When all of the materials are gone, so are the jobs. However, wild lands not only retain their original value, their value will continue to increase in value as time goes on. Rivers and streams, lakes and ponds, mountains and valleys are a renewable resource, and the protection of wild lands is an investment in our future. I recognize that such a statement is considered blasphemy to many proponents of property rights, yet I have come to understand the reality of our legacy. If we don’t take care of our wild lands and promote efforts to secure more, who will. For more than two centuries, Americans have consumed and tamed the land at an alarming pace. It has been estimated that every day, nearly nine square miles of rural land are lost to development. In the United States, we gobble up land at an alarming rate, and we often neglect the little bits of land that we do manage to protect. If you don’t believe it, please experience if you will, the raging traffic pouring into and out of the Boston area, New York City or Washington DC on any given day. Or spend a few hours experiencing what it is like to be stuck in traffic on the Beltway on a hot Sunday afternoon. In the Adirondacks, many residents are blind to such realities. We complain when we are stuck in a slow moving line of cars, or behind a snowplow that is moving at a snail’s speed. But all that is required to grasp the reality of the situation is to take a drive beyond the borders of this wild bubble of parkland we call home. We are spoiled, and myopic to believe that protected lands are of less value than developed lands. These same lands are often at our very doorstep. The vast majority of these lands are utilized very lightly, and primarily just during the summer months. I like the fact that I can walk out my back door, and travel nearly 30 miles or more in any direction from my home. And since state park lands are free and open to the public, local residents have an opportunity to utilize them much more often than visitors, and in fact, we do. One of the most recent studies conducted to gauge the number of Forest Preserve users, reveals that local residents constitute the majority of users. Not only are local residents in the majority, we also utilize state lands more frequently than visitors from out of the area. While some still believe there are just too many restrictions governing the use of land in the Adirondack Park, there are some who believe the restrictions are not tough enough. With a free camping permit, I can legally establish a campsite on most state lands for up to two weeks in one location. If I set up a camp on Sept. 1, and renew the permit two weeks later to be used as a hunting camp, I can maintain the campsite for the duration of the big game hunting season, which runs into the first week of December. That’s roughly four months of camping on state land, and it is all rent free. Try to see how that goes over in Central Park.

T

here was a time years ago when fishing was simple. I’d grab a rod and reel and jump in the wooden homemade jonboat with my granddad, crank the 3 hp Johnson outboard and putter to our favorite fishing hole. We would drown a couple dozen minnows catching white bass, crappie or largemouth bass until dark and then putter back home. Life was good. Not today. Now it’s hook up By Howard Hammonds the 21-foot Ranger bass boat and trailer with the gas guzzling 250 horsepower Evinrude ETech motor, drop half a house payment at the gas pump filling it all up, pull it to some far away lake, buzz around at a casual 50-plus mph, all the time watching the screen of a state of the art Lowrance GPS with depth locator, 3-D imaging, contoured Navionics maps showing rock piles, ledges and points, looking for that magic fishing spot, hoping it holds the next 20-pound stringer of bass to load into a 25-gallon live well with fill pumps, automatic recirculating pumps, oxygen tank, and special aeration systems to keep the oxygen content at as high as possible. If it’s going to be a long day we can add ice and Rejuvenade that by the manufacture’s claim revitalizes our catch. I have a trolling motor with intuitibe programing that will follow a contoured depth break with the simple push of a button on the remote on my right wrist, so not a single one of those little green fish will get away. You won’t find the old paper bag with a baloney sandwich and coke on this boat. What you will find is 20 gallon built-in insulted cooler large enough to hold three days of electrolyte drinks, energy bars and various flavored waters along with enough baloney, mustard and gluten-free bread to feed myself and half of Wadhams. Of course, the old Mitchell 300 spinning reel taped to my 6-foot fiberglass rod has since been replaced by at least a dozen high modulus graphic rods with ceramic eyes matched with 10 ball bearing bait caster reels and another 6 or so 7-foot medium action spinning rods with high speed 8 ball bearing spinning reels. All cozily sit in a rod locker on board with fitted holders to protect the very expensive and sensitive cargo. Each rod has its own function: there are topwater rods, frog sticks, spinner-bait rods, worm rods I and II, flipping sticks and drop shot rods and on and on. If there is a type of lure there is a special type of rod. Then, there are several different types of fishing line from monofilament to Copolymer, to Braid to Fluorocarbon all in combinations of line strength from 8-pound for finesse fishing to 12-pound for crankbaiting to 20-pound for flipping. Are you confused yet? How about lures? It used to be just the classic Zara Spook invented by James Heddon over 100 years ago. Now it’s evolved to dozens of versions of topwater lures from Japan or China all with creative looks to resemble a real fish, with magic designs and colors. And after spending $15 to $25 for this very realistic lure we have to send it to “Buddy Bill” who charges another $15 to strip the factory color scheme and replace it with a special one –of- akind paint job that more resembles a minnow that bass are likely feeding on today. Since this column is about to end, I’ll save for another time the types of spinnerbaits, jerkbaits, chatterbaits, crankbaits, jigs and soft plastic baits that only the mind of a bass fisherman can dream up. All this…and we still have to explain to our wives that we do in fact need all this to catch a silly green fish with a big mouth. Somehow, I don’t think the loves of our lives believe us.

H2O Adventures

Howard Hammonds is a guide and experienced bass fisherman living in Westport. He can be reached at hehammonds@gmail.com.

Joe Hackett is a guide and sportsman residing in Ray Brook. Contact him at brookside18@adelphia.net.

Although trout fishing is not like it used to be along the Bog River Flow, as evidenced in the above photo of Jay McGrath's catch, Joe Hackett still spends a fair amount of time in the vast Lows Lake region, fishing and paddling with guests.

Jaycob Gough of Lewis, a third grader at Willsboro, show off his first smallmouth, a 4-pound 2-ounce monster caught on a tube in the Windmill Point area of Champlain.


Thursday-Saturday, Aug. 16-18 LAKE GEORGE — “Benefit Days Carnival,” noon-evening at Charles Wood Park, Canada St. Carnival rides food & games. Sponsored by American Legion Post 374. Advance discount tickets available at post Hall, Route 9L .or by calling 668-2045.

Friday, Aug. 17 WARRENSBURG — “Bountiful Harvest Fest,” Riverfront Farmers' Market, 3-6 p.m. at Warrensburgh Mills Historic District Park, 173 River St, Locally grown produce, maple syrup, flowers, herbs, wine, baked goods, cheese, organic meats, poultry, plants, crafts, specialty goods, more. Details: 466-5497. LAKE GEORGE — Concert by Lake George Music Festival ensemble, 7 p.m. at St. James Episcopal Church, 172 Ottawa St. Chamber music, vocal selections, symphonic works - by musicians from all over the world. Free. Details: www.lakegeorgemusicfestival.com or: 791-5089. LAKE GEORGE — An Evening with Peggy Lynn, singersongwriter, arts educator; Wiawaka Holiday House, 3778 Rte 9L. Dinner at 6 p.m., performance at 7 p.m. Details, reservations: 668-9690 or: www.wiawaka.org.

Friday-Saturday, Aug. 17-18 LAKE GEORGE — Last of the Mohicans Outdoor Drama, 8 p.m. at Wild West Ranch, 5 Mill Rd. Drama depicts James Fenimore Cooper novel about the French & Indian War. Native dancing, musket and cannon fire, horses, historical costumes. Performed on the historic grounds where action occurred. $.Details: 681-1574 or: www.lastofthemohicans.org. BLUE MOUNTAIN LAKE — American Mountain Men encampment at Adirondack Museum. Compelling demonstrations of tomahawk and knife throwing, campfire cooking, firearms. Displays of pelts and furs. Experience the history, traditions, tools, and lifestyle of the trappers, explorers, & fur traders. No charge beyond normal admission fee. Details: www.adirondackmuseum.org.

Friday-Sunday, Aug. 17-19 NORTH CREEK — Upper Hudson Bluegrass Festival, North Creek Ski Bowl. Acclaimed musicians from all over the East Coast. Featuring Vern Young Band, James King Band, Remington Ryde, Gold Wing Express, Audie Blaylock & Redline. Music all weekend long, Sunday gospel music by Mary & Mike Robinson, 9 a.m. Gates open 7:20 a.m. Friday. On-site camper parking. Food & craft vendors on site. $. Details: 251-3141 or: www.upperhudsonbluegrassfestival.com. LAKE GEORGE — Firefighters’ Family Festival and Arts & Crafts Show, 9 a.m.- 6 p.m. daily in Shepard Park, Canada St. Family fun including games & music. 100+ artisans. Free. Details: 744-3418 or: www.lgcraftshows.vpweb.com. LAKE GEORGE — Open rehearsals, Lake George Music Festival, Wiawaka Holiday House 3778 State Rte 9L. Fri.: 10

a.m.- noon; Sat.& Sun.-1-3 p.m. $. Details: 668-9690 or: www.wiawaka.org.

Saturday, Aug. 18 LAKE GEORGE — Fest to celebrate nomination of Lake George Battlefield as National Historic Site, 10 a.m. in Lake George Battlefield Park, 60 Beach Rd. Tour of battlefield, presentation of certificate, Lecture by Joseph Dawson, picnic lunch. Free, but meal involves donation & reservations. Details: 436-3516. BOLTON LANDING — 4th annual Chrissy's Chairs Auction, 4:30 to 8 p.m. at Bolton Conservation Center. Great food, dancing & entertainment by the ever-popular Stony Creek Band. Martin Seeley serves as auctioneer. Approximately 15 hand-painted chairs to be sold to benefit Cindy's Comfort Camp. For details, call 644-3020. STONY CREEK — Fundraiser supper to benefit the families of long-time fire chief Stan Ross and firefighter Dave Robinson, 4:30 p.m. at Stony Creek firehouse. People from all over the county invited. Raffles of donated services & items including locally handmade quilts. Serving meat loaf and fixings until the food runs out. Meal donation: $10. Those who can’t attend may send donations to: Attn: Joann Mosher, Stony Creek Fire Co., PO Box 42, Stony Creek, NY 12827. WARRENSBURG — “Ready, Set, Back-to-School” event to distribute school supplies, 11 a.m.- 1 p.m. at First United Methodist Church, 3890 Main St. games, bounce house, free haircuts & food too. Sponsored by the Warrensburg Ecumenical Assn. LAKE GEORGE — Concert, ensemble of Lake George Music Festival performers, 7 p.m. at Caldwell Presbyterian Church, 71 Montcalm St. Classical music by musicians from all over the world. Free. Details: www.lakegeorgemusicfestival.com or: 791-5089. BOLTON LANDING — Presentation: Fish of Lake George, 2 p.m.- 4 p.m. at Lake George Land Conservancy, 4905 Lake Shore Dr. Free family program includes fishing demonstration. Details: www.lglc.org. Registration required: 644-9673. DIAMOND POINT — Book sale, 9 a.m.- 3 p.m. at Hillview Library, 3717 Lake Shore Dr. Details: 668-3012 or: hillviewfreelibrary.org. LAKE LUZERNE — Blacksmithing program, 7 p.m. at Adirondack Folk School, 51 Main St. See journeyman Mark Aspery of UK at work. Donations. Details: 696-2400 or: www.adirondackfolkschool.org. POTTERSVILLE — Chicken Barbecue, 5 p.m.- 7 p.m. at Pottersville Methodist Church, Great food & fellowship. Half chicken, baked potato, corn on the cob, baked beans, dessert, etc. Rte. 9. Adults- $10, children: $5, under 5 free. Details: 494-3374.

Saturday-Saturday, Aug. 18-25 LAKE GEORGE — Snails & Trails exhibit, lake George Arts Project’s Courthouse Gallery,1 Amherst St. Art & science collaboration exploring underwater life with biologist Sam Bower, archeologist Joe Zarzynski, plus team of artists. Sat.: noon-4 p.m.; Tues.-Fri.: 12-5 p.m. Free. Details: 668-2616 or: www.lakegeorgearts.org.

Sunday, Aug. 19 LAKE GEORGE — “Coffee on the Porch,” 10 a.m.- 2 p.m.

Heritage Festival from page 1 the historic barns. Youth horsemanship was showcased in the riding arena. Dozens enjoyed the savory chicken barbecue cooked up by local VFW members. The county Historical Society enlisted participation by historical societies in Bolton, Johnsburg, and Warrensburg, as well as other groups and individuals. Both old-timers and youth enjoyed watching the antique

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Monday, Aug. 20 ATHOL — Concert in the Park: Warren County Ramblers, 7 p.m., pavilion behind Thurman Town Hall. Bluegrass & mountain music. Bring chair, refreshments available. Free. Details: 623-9649. LAKE GEORGE — Concert by Lake George Music Festival ensemble, 7 p.m. at Caldwell Presbyterian Church, 71 Montcalm St. Chamber music, vocal selections, symphonic works - by musicians from all over the world. Free. Details: www.lakegeorgemusicfestival.com or: 791-5089. LAKE LUZERNE — Concert: “Elizabeth Pitcairn & Friends,” Luzerne Chamber Music Festival event, 7:30 p.m. at Luzerne Music Ctr., 203 Lake tour Road. A graduate of the center, Pitcairn now serves as president and artistic director. $. Details: 696-2771 or: www.luzernemusic.org.

Tuesday, Aug. 21 LAKE GEORGE — Concert, ensemble of Lake George Music Festival performers, 7 p.m. at St. James Episcopal Church, 172 Ottawa St. Classical music by musicians from all over the world. Free. Details: www.lakegeorgemusicfestival.com or: 791-5089. BOLTON LANDING — Concert: “Bobby Dick — A Man of Many Voices,” 7 p.m. in Rogers Park, Lake Shore Dr. Bobby Dick is back offering tributes to Dion, Elvis, Bruce Springsteen, Roy Orbison and others. Back in the late 1960s, Bobby Dick & the Sundowners opened shows for the Rolling Stones, The Who, Tina Turner, the Monkees, the Righteous Bros., the Dave Clark Five and Jimi Hendrix. Experience the local legend. Free. Bring blanket or chairs. Details: 644-3831 or: www.boltonchamber.com. STONY CREEK — Outdoor concert by Bandelero, 7 p.m. in town park, Harrisburg and Lanfear Roads. Bring blanket or chairs. Free. Details: 696-5949 or: www.stonycreekchamber.com.

Wednesday, Aug. 22 LAKE GEORGE — Concert, ensemble of Lake George Music Festival performers, 7 p.m. at Caldwell Presbyterian Church, 71 Montcalm St. Classical music by musicians from all over the world. Free. Details: www.lakegeorgemusicfestival.com or: 791-5089. BOLTON LANDING — “The Titanic and the Band that Played On,” multimedia talk & performance, 7:30 p.m. at The Sembrich Museum, 4800 Lake Shore Dr. $. Details: 644-243 or: www.thesembrich.org. CHESTERTOWN — Farmers Market, each Wed. through summer, 10 a.m.- 1 p.m. on lawn of Chester Municipal Ctr., Main St. Fresh local produce, flowers, specialty goods,

Thursday, Aug. 23 LAKE GEORGE — Outdoor concert: Lake George Music Festival Symphony Orchestra, 7 p.m. in Shepard Park amphitheater. Conclusion of a week of concerts, featuring student and professional musicians from all over the world. Fireworks follow at dusk. Free. Details: 791-5089 or: www.lakegeorgemusicfestival.com. LAKE LUZERNE —Music at the Park featuring singersongwriter John Kribs & son, 7 p.m. in the town park pavilion, 248 Lake Ave. Free. Details: www.lakeluzernechamber.org. LAKE GEORGE — “Blues Night” showdown between various artists and bands, 7 p.m. in Shepard Park amphitheater, Canada St. Free. Details: www.fridaysatthelake.com.

Friday, Aug. 24 CHESTERTOWN — Car Hop classic car cruise-in, 6 p.m.10:30 p.m., Panther Mountain Inn, Main St. Classic car gathering, cruise through downtown just before dusk, musical entertainment starts at 9 p.m. WARRENSBURG — Riverfront Farmers' Market, 3-6 p.m. at Warrensburgh Mills Historic District Park, 173 River St. Locally grown produce, maple syrup, flowers, herbs, wine, baked goods, cheese, organic meats, poultry, plants, crafts, specialty goods, more. Details: 466-5497. GLENS FALLS — “Lost & Found” exhibit opening reception & gallery talk, 5 p.m.- 7 p.m. in LARAC’s Lapham Gallery, 7 Lapham Pl. Featured artists: Suprina Kenney, sculpture; Alexis Grabowski, drawing & painting; Angela Newman, drawing, printmaking. Exhibit through Sept. 21. Free. Details: 798-1144 or: www.larac.org. WARRENSBURG — “Glow-in-the-Dark Golf” fundraiser at Cronin’s Golf Resort, Hudson St. Extension. Dinner: 6 p.m.- 8 p.m.; golfing 8 p.m.- 10 p.m. Proceeds go to the North Creek Depot Museum. Details: 251-5842. QUEENSBURY — Summerfest Celebration, 5 p.m.at Queensbury Senior Center. Barbecue dinner of chicken, ribs, pulled pork and sides catered by Barnsider Smoke House. Entertainment includes a cappella music by Primrose Lane and a Joey Vincent’s Musical Variety Show by Joey Vincent. Fast-paced humor, impressions and tribute to music stars. $14 per person, children under 12 are $10. Seating limited. Reservation deadline is Friday Aug. 17. For details, call 745-4439.

Children learned the subtleties of fly-casting with handson lessons given by Rodney Priddle of the Fly fishers Federation. Square and round dancing demonstrations were presented by several clubs in the region; Exhibits also included presentations of new trends in agriculture, as well as the benefits of community gardens and farmers markets. After the day concluded, Heritage Festival organizers said the event was successful for its first year, and they hope to increase its scope and attendance in upcoming years.

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GLENS FALLS — Concert: The Nunziata Brothers, 8 p.m. at Charles Wood Theater, 207 Glen St. Critically-acclaimed international singers, performing jazz and Italian songs. $. Details: 874-0800 or: www.woodtheater.org.

farm equipment in action, including a hot-air powered water pump, an old-fashioned gas-powered wood splitter, log saws, and a washing machine from Tom Davis’s collection. Flo and Todd Olden engaged spectators as they created linen from flax, while others were fascinated by the custom knifemaking and other creations by blacksmiths including Roy Balthazard. Spinning, weaving, and knitting was demonstrated nearby by the Foothill Treadlers Spinning Guild of Fort Ann and Serendipity Spinners of Northern Warren County. Exhibits and demonstrations also involved quilting as well as crafting walking sticks and rustic picture frames.

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crafts, socializing. BOLTON LANDING — Talk by award-winning photographer and art dealer Doug Deneen, 7 p.m. in Lake George Land Conservancy office, 4905 Lake Shore Dr. Free. Preregistration appreciated, not required. Details: 644-9673 or: www.lglc.org. LAKE GEORGE — “Floating Classroom” cruise: Lake George Association’s vessel offers 2-hour cruise educating on lake environment. Departs 10 a.m. & 1 p.m. from dock off Amherst St. $. Reservations. 668-3558 or: www.lakegeorgeassociation.org. LAKE GEORGE — Outdoor concert - Brave Combo, 7:30 p.m. Shepard Park amphitheater. Renowned band from Denton, Texas plays salsa, meringue, rock, cumbia, conjunto, zydeco, blues, you name it. Experience the band that was hired by Talking Head’s David Byrne to perform at his wedding reception. Free. Details: 668-2616.

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at historic Wiawaka Holiday House, 3778 Rte. 9L. Free. Details: www.wiawaka.org or: 668-9690. LAKE GEORGE — Concert by Lake George Music Festival ensemble, 7 p.m. at Sacred Heart Catholic Church 50 Mohican St. Chamber music, vocal selections, symphonic works - by musicians from all over the world. Free. Details: www.lakegeorgemusicfestival.com or: 791-5089.

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CHESTERTOWN — Bullying prevention program for girls, noon-2 p.m. both days, Town of Chester Library, Chester Municipal Ctr., 6307 Main St. For grades 3-5; attendance required both days. Free. Details: www.chesterlibrary.org. Sign-up: 494-5384.

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Calendar - Adirondack Journal - 17

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August 18, 2012


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18 - Adirondack Journal

August 18, 2012

Invasive weed from page 1

John Wulfken of Warrensburg holds a branch of Japanese Knotweed, a plant that is aggressively taking over vacant plots, waterway corridors as well as back yards in the region. Wulfken has volunteered to spread the word around town about the threat of the plant and how it can be controlled. Photo by Thom Randall

where it’s illegal to plant or spread. Uprooted Japanese Knotweed in the U.K. must be burned or go to a licensed disposal facility. The species can be identified by its oval leaves and hollow stems with distinct nodes that resemble young bamboo plants. Stems may reach 12 feet tall each year, even after they are cut back to the ground. The flowers are compound vertical blossoms, cream or white, that appear in late

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under driveways and breaks up asphalt. It’s also known to grow through cracks in concrete walls, ruining foundations. “Some banks won’t write mortgages for properties that have Japanese Knotweed present on site,” he said. After waging his own personal battle for three months with Japanese Knotweed in his own back yard as well as his neighbors’, Wulfken decided recently to turn his effort into a crusade that will help others identify the pernicious weed and take efforts toward controlling it. “I’d like to let others know what a threat this weed can be, how it spreads like crazy and how much damage it can cause,” he said. Wulfken contacted town officials and volunteered to conduct curbside inspections, inform homeowners who have the weed on their property, and distribute brochures door-to-door describing the weed’s threat — and detailing methods of controlling it. Warrensburg Town Supervisor Kevin Geraghty said at the Aug. 8 town meeting he’s happy to take Wulfken up on his offer. Town officials praised Wulfken for demonstrating good citizenship in investing time to protect people’s property values and eliminate a weed that can be a burden to homeowners. Japanese knotweed is considered one of the world’s most aggressive invasive species. Its ability to propagate from cuttings or plant parts have led to it being classified as “Controlled Waste” in Britain,

CHURCH LISTINGS - The Adirondack Journal provides this church directory as a courtesy to our readers and visitors to our area. Any changes or additions can be made by calling 873-6368. BOLTON Emmanuel United Methodist Church - 19 Stewart Ave., Bolton Landing, NY invites you to join us in Worship Service at 9 a.m. Sunday mornings. Join us after for refreshments. Pastor Henry Freuh. 644-9962. First Baptist Church - (A.B.C. Affiliated) Sunday School at 9 a.m. Morning Worship at 10 a.m.; Wednesday 6:30 p.m. Bible Study & Prayer. For information, call 6449103. website: firstbaptistchurchboltonlandingny.com Rev. Edward Blanchard. Solid Rock Assembly of God - Sunday School for all ages at 10 a.m. Adult Worship Service and Children’s Church at 11 a.m. Thursday evening Bible Study with Sister Dale at 6 p.m. For information call Pastor Skip and Sister Dale Hults at 251-4324. Episcopal Church of Saint Sacrament, Bolton Landing - Sat. Evening Mass 5 p.m.; Sun. Eucharist 8 a.m. (Memorial Day - Columbus Day); Sun. Eucharist 10 a.m.; Sun. School 11 a.m.; Bible Study Mondays 7 p.m.; Father Jim Loughren. (518) 644-9613, email: frjim@stsacrement.com Blessed Sacrament Catholic Church - Goodman Avenue. Saturday Vigil Mass 5:30 p.m.; Sunday Mass 9:00 a.m. 10:30 a.m.; Rosary and Novena 9 a.m. Tuesday; Communion Service 9 a.m. Thursday and Saturday. Parish Life Director Kathie Sousa, D.Min. 644-3861, email BlessedSacrament@nycap.rr.com, website BlessedSacramentBolton.org. BRANT LAKE Adirondack Missions of the Episcopal Church - 4943314 - Fr. Robert Limpert, Fr. Michael Webber, Fr. Dennis Pressley St. Paul’s Episcopal Church - Sunday Eucharist 9 a.m. (see Adirondack Mission, above). Brant Lake Wesleyan - Morning worship 9 a.m., Fellowship 10-10:30 a.m., Sunday school 10:30-11:15 a.m. 494-2816. MCDONALD’S OF WARRENSBURG Warrensburg, NY • 518-623-3323

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21 Weeks Rd., off Rt. 9 in Queensbury. Sunday service 10 a.m. Coffee hr. follows service. Rev. Beverly Waring, Interim Minister. (handicapped accessible, welcoming congregation) 793-1468. Web site: www.glensfallsuu.com. First Presbyterian Church of Glens Falls - 400 Glen Street at the corner of Notre Dame, Glens Falls. Sunday service is at 10 a.m., with Sunday school for children and youth; child care during the worship service. Coffee hour follows service. The Rev. John Barclay, pastor; K. Bryan Kirk Director of Music and Organist. Church has several youth programs and choirs for all ages from K through adult and occasional concerts. Building is accessible and we are a welcoming congregation with strong music and worship, mission and outreach programs. 518.793.2521. www.fpcgf.org JOHNSBURG RW Johnsburg United Methodist Church - Pastor Rodger White - 518-251-2482. 1798 South Johnsburg Rd., Johnsburg. Worship Service - Sunday 9:45 a.m. LAKE GEORGE Bay Road Presbyterian Church - 1167 Bay Road (near intersection of Bay & Rt. 149). Sunday School (Children, Youth, and Adults)-9:00 a.m. Worship (Praise Songs and Hymns, Kidz Worship & Nursery)-10 a.m. Coffee Hour -11:00 a.m. Chris Garrison Pastor, 518-793 -8541 www.bayroadchurch.org Caldwell Presbyterian Church - 71 Montcalm St., Lake George 12845. 518-668-2613. Sunday Service at 10 a.m. Food Pantry Distribution 2nd Friday and 4th Saturday of the month - Hours 10-12. Website: www.caldwellpres.org. St. James Episcopal Church - Sunday services 8 a.m. and 10 a.m. Rev. Julie McPartlin. 668-2001. Sacred Heart Roman Catholic Church Mohican St., Lake George, NY 668-2046. Sat. Vigil Mass at 4 p.m., Reconciliation 33:00 P.M., year-round. Sun. Mass at 9:00 a.m. Winters (after Labor Day to Memorial weekend). Sun. Mass at 8 a.m. & 10 a.m. Summers (Memorial weekend

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ter, substances that can be used near waterways, or the more common Rodeo —all of which are glyphosate preparations.

Plant has its positive aspects In the meantime, people can make Japanese Knotweed tea or cook the leaves, which are a good a source of resveratrol, which can reduce blood sugar levels, serves as an antiinflammatory agent, and boosts longevity in some vertebrates. Furthermore, it is believed to combat cancer, slow tumor growth and may be an antiaging compound. Also, some studies indicate it can dramatically reduce plaque deposits in brains, and may serve to slow or reverse Alzheimer ’s symptoms. However, Japanese Knotweed does spread like crazy and overpower native plants, Bozony warned, as she lauded the new momentum in Warrensburg to rein in the spread of the pervasive plant. “If this campaign is conducted as a community effort over several years, it will go a long way to keep Japanese Knotweed under control,” she said.

CHURCH SERVICES

Horicon Baptist Church - Sunday School 9:45 a.m., Sunday Worship 11 a.m., Sunday Evening 6 a.m., Wednesday Prayer & Bible Study 7 p.m. 494-2584. CHESTER Community United Methodist Church - Doug Meyerhoff, Service 10:00 a.m. Phone 494-3374 (office phone) Faith Bible Church - Sunday school (all ages) 9 a.m., Sunday worship 10:15 a.m., Sunday Evening 6 p.m., Wednesday Prayer Meeting 7 p.m. Call for information - 494-7183 - Website: www.faithbiblechurchny.com Good Shepherd Episcopal Church - Sunday Eucharist 10:30 a.m.; Wednesday Eucharist 10 a.m. (See Adirondack Missions, Brant Lake). St. Isaac Jogues/St. John the Baptist Roman Catholic Church - Riverside Drive & Church Street. Saturday Vigil at 5:30 p.m.; Sunday Mass at 9:30 a.m.; 11:15 a.m. Sunday Mass at Hague. Pastor Rev. John O’Kane. 518-494-5229 Town of Chester Northway Community Fellowship A Wesleyan Church, Route 8, Chestertown: Sunday Service 11 a.m., Youth and Children’s Programs available. Pastor James Swanson, 518-695-3766 DIAMOND POINT Jesus is Lord Campground Campfire Service Friday night campfire service with smores etc. starting at 6:30 p.m. Sunday Morning in July & August 8:30-9:30 a.m. followed by fellowship & food. 518-623-9712. 264 Diamond Point Rd., Exit 23, Diamond Point, NY. Nondenominational Christian Service All welcomed - Children welcomed but no child care provided. Diamond Point Community Church - Services have resumed. Sunday services at 10:00 a.m. beginning June 17 through Srptember 2, 2012. Community Church welcoming all denominations. Visiting ministers. Holy Communion will be celebrated on July 15th & August 19th. www.diamondpointcommunitychurch.com GLENS FALLS Unitarian Universalist Congregation of Glens Falls -

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summer or early fall. Wulfken warned that getting rid of the plant is difficult, as if it’s cut down, it vigorously re-sprouts from its roots. The most effective method of control is by killing the entire plant, including the roots by using a specific herbicide application method just prior to its flowering stage, or about now — late summer. This method calls for injecting a small amount of herbicide into the hollow stems, so it flows down into the roots. Kathy Bozony, Natural Resource Specialist for the environmental group Fund for Lake George, explained the process to the members several weeks ago to the Northern Lake George Rotary Club. In her talk on Japanese Knotweed, she warned the Rotarians about how pervasive it now was in Bolton, Hague and Silver Bay, among other lakeside communities. The hypodermic-like device she described is manufactured by JK Injection Systems, and costs about $200. She recommended using the herbicide Habitat or Aquamas-

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through Labor Day) Chapel of the Assumption is closed. - Ridge Road Route 9L, Cleverdale, NY 668-2046 Fr. Thomas Berardi, pastor

Lakeside Chapel (Non-denominational) - Sundays 10 a.m. (end of June through Labor Day) First United Methodist Church - 78 Montcalm Street, Lake George, N.Y. 12845, Sunday Service: 10 a.m. Rev. Meridith Vanderminden. 743-8756. Grace Communion International -Worship Services every Saturday at 11:30 a.m. at Sacred Heart Church, 56 Mohican St., Lake George, NY 12845. Pastoral team leader: Mary Williams. To confirm services please call: Mary at 518-696-5788 or 518-696-5666 or David Lafforthun at 518-882-9145. LAKE LUZERNE Hadley-Luzerne Wesleyan Church - 445 Route 9N, Lake Luzerne, NY. Sunday bible hour 9:45 a.m., Sunday morning worship 11 a.m., Wednesday evening groups for all ages 6 - 7:30 p.m. NORTH CREEK United Methodist Church - Main Street, North Creek across from Community Bank. Sunday Service 9 a.m. Separate story time for children. Pastor Kristi Van Patten. Call or leave a message 251-2906. St. James Catholic Church - Main St., North Creek. Sunday mass at 8 a.m. thru Memorial Day then 9 a.m. Parish Life Director: Sr. Francesca Husselbeck. Sacramental Minister: Rev. John O’Kane. 518-251-2518 NORTH RIVER United Methodist Church - Service and church school at 10 a.m. For information call 2514071. QUEENSBURY Harrisena Community Church - 1616 Ridge Road, Queensbury, NY 12804. Summer Schedule- Sunday Worship 9:00 a.m., Children’s Church, Sunday 9 a.m.. PandaMania Vacation Bible School, August 8 - 12, 9 a.m. - 12 p.m. Now registering. Offer youth program for teens, adult bible study, children’s Sunday school, scholarship program. Rev. LaMont Robinson. 792-1902. Web site: http://www.harrisena.org/ POTTERSVILLE Christ Church Episcopal - Sunday Eucharist 12 p.m. Father Jim Loughren. (518) 644-9613, email: frjim@christchurchpottersville.com Pottersville United Methodist Church - Worship 8:15 a.m. Pastor Paul Winkleman, 251-2482. SonRise Lutheran Church - Sunday Worship and fellowship 10:30 a.m. in Faith Hall at SonRise Lutheran Ministries Conference Center, 8260 Rt. 9, Pottersville, NY. For information please call 494-7077. www.sonriselc.org Pastor Benjamin Bahr Lighthouse Baptist Church - Meets at Rt. 9 (next to The Wells House Hotel). Sunday School 9:45 a.m., Worship Service 10:50 a.m., Evening Service 6:00 p.m., MidWeek Wednesday Service 7:00 p.m. STONY CREEK Knowlhurst Baptist Church - Sunday school 10 a.m.; morning worship 11 a.m.; evening

worship 6 p.m. Wednesday prayer 7 p.m. Pastor Rex Fullam THURMAN Christ Community Church - Athol: Sunday services 11 a.m. and 7 p.m.; Sunday school 9:45 a.m.; Wednesday Bible study and prayer meeting 7 p.m. Rev. William G. Lucia, pastor. Thurman Baptist Church - Sunday school 9:45 a.m.; worship hour 11 a.m.; evening service 6 p.m.; Wednesday prayer service 7 p.m. Rev. Bob Herrmann, pastor. Kenyontown United Methodist Church - Sunday services 11 a.m., Bible Study Wed. night at 7 p.m. WARRENSBURG Free Methodist Church - 250 River St., Warrensburg, NY. Praise and Prayer 9 a.m., Sunday School 9:45 a.m., Worship Service 10:45 a.m. Visitors always welcome! Come as you are. 518-623-3023. Pastor Nancy Barrow. First Presbyterian Church - 2 Stewart Farrar Ave., Worship 10 a.m. with coffee hour following. Youth Club for youth in grades 6 - 12. Meeting for the first and third Wednesday of each month 5:30 - 7:00 p.m., with a kick-off meeting for both youth and parents being held on Wednesday, Sept. 15 at 5:30 p.m.. All youth are invited. For more details, call Rev. Lucy Harris at 623-2723. Warrensburg Assembly of God - Sunday school 9:45 a.m.; morning worship 11 a.m.; Thursday youth meeting 7 p.m.; evening service 6 p.m.; Wednesday prayer 6 p.m.; Bible study 7 p.m. Dr. Ronald Parisi. 623-2282. The Church of The Holy Cross - Sunday Eucharist 8 & 10 a.m.; coffee hour follows each service; Wednesday 7 p.m. Healing Mass; Thursday 7 a.m. Mass; The Reverend Thomas J. Pettigrew. 623-3066. Faith Baptist Church - Sunday school 9:45 a.m.; preaching services 10:45 a.m. and 6 p.m.; Wednesday prayer service 7 p.m. Rev. Lee B. Call 623-4071. First United Methodist Church - Sunday School 9:30 a.m.; Adult Study 9:45 a.m.; Worship Service 11 a.m.; 518-623-9334. Stephen Andrews, Pastor. St. Cecilia’s Roman Catholic Church -Eucharist at 4:30 p.m. on Saturday, 10 a.m. on Sunday. Sacrament of Reconciliation 4 p.m. Saturday. Bible Study, Saturday at 3:30 p.m. & Sunday at 10:15 a.m. Parish Life Director Sister Linda Hogan CSJ & Sacramental Minister Father Paul Cox. 623-3021. First Baptist Church -3850 Main St., Worship Service 11 a.m. and 6 p.m.; Sunday school 9:45; Thursday mid-week. 7 p.m. Ron Burdett, Pastor. Kingdom Hall of Jehovah’s Witnesses - Sunday Public Talk 9:30 a.m. and Watchtower 10:05 a.m. Bible Study, Theocratic Ministry School and Kingdom Ministry starting at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday. 623-4601. Christian Worship Center, Inc. - Corner of Elm St. & Pine Tree Lane, Warrensburg. Service at 10 a.m on Sunday. For further information 518-696-5468. Rev. Gerald (Jerry) Ellis. Thurman - Kenyontown United Methodist Church Worship services every week 11 a.m. 7-30-12 • 20945


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August 18, 2012

Rich Larkin was one of a half-dozen or so Warrensburg citizens who aired criticisms Aug. 8 at a town meeting about a proposed local property maintenance law town officials are considering. A follow-up workshop on the law is set for 4 p.m. Sept. 5. Photo by Thom Randall

Property upkeep law from page 1 steps, walkways and driveways also need to be kept in good repair. The law also prohibits accumulation of debris, and garbage cans with lids must be provided and used. The ordinance also prohibits placing food out for animals in a manner that allows pests, rodents or wild animals to be attracted to their property. Although resident Rich Larkin praised the board with their work to improve the town, he also spoke of the hardship some residents might face in complying with the pro-

posed law. “Senior citizens on a fixed income might not be able to rebuild their porch, for instance,” he said. “We all want to improve Warrensburg, but do we send our seniors down the road if they can’t afford to live here? It’s a slippery slope you are walking on.” Town resident Richelene Morey objected to how extensively the law was written. Board members responded that it was written with such provisions to prevent a variety of situations that degrade local quality of life and depress property values. She warned that although the present board might not intend to strictly enforce the law, a subsequent board might be over-aggressive in its enforcement. “You might not be here in several years — You need to tweak this law,” she said. Morey objected to how extensively the proposed law mandated snow cleanup. Geraghty later responded that this provision, which was partially duplicated in existing town law, would likely be scrapped. Larry Perna of River St. said property owners shouldn’t be forced to paint their houses. Geraghty responded that the proposed law didn’t require painting house siding. The proposed law, however, requires a “weatherproof coating,” like paint or varnish, of virtually anything affixed to a house. Geraghty and Deputy Supervisor John Alexander said this provision would be subject to further discussion. “We’re not going to be the paint police,” Alexander said. Some residents criticized the provision that lawns must be mowed, and grass must not exceed 10 inches in height. Town Board member Linda Marcella responded that long grass hosted rodents and ticks, posing a threat to public health. Perna noted that the grass on some town-owned properties was now over a foot tall. “Who’s going to tell the town to clean up their properties?” he asked. Geraghty responded later he appreciated the input, and that town officials would take care of such issues. Resident Tina Sackman said the board should be careful not to be too extensive in their prohibitions, as a mixture of lifestyles is what made Warrensburg interesting. “I came from a ‘Stepford Wives’ suburban neighborhood,” she said. “I love how people here have their own sense of style.” She said that she was concerned that after the town forces cleanup of 10 or so “atrocious” properties, town officials might go further and venture into dictating taste. The board members responded that this would not occur. Robert Greene noted he owned 100 acres, and a portion of it had frontage on Main St. The law, as written, would force the removal of limbs of trees back in his remote woods, far from the street and out of view, he said. Greene also objected to the prohibition of setting out feed for animals. Also, the law could be interpreted, as written, to prohibit keeping firewood on one’s property, or a refuse

Warrensburg residents to pay $500 if they don’t install water meters soon By Thom Randall thom@denpubs.com WARRENSBURG — In recent months, Warrensburg water district residents have had notices delivered to their door, received phone calls and seen news articles urging them to call the town hall to get a new waters meter installed in their homes. Yet despite a looming deadline, most of the homeowners — 672 of the 1,112 residential water customers — have not yet complied. As of Sept. 1, those homeowners who don’t make an appointment to get a water meter installed will pay a flat $500 annual fee for their water instead of the present $195 rate. The Warrensburg Town Board set the $500 fee Wednesday Aug. 8 to prompt people to have a meter installed, because the town is converting to a system in which water customers are charged based on volume used rather than paying flat fees set by household population and other factors. If the water meter in one’s household is more than a year old, it most likely needs to be replaced, town officials

Church fair crafters needed LAKE GEORGE — Artisans and craft vendors are now being sought for the 4th annual Craft Fair at Sacred Heart Church, 50 Mohican St., Lake George. The event is to be held Saturday Oct. 6, on which falls on Columbus Day weekend. The fee is $30 per space. Call 6682046 for information or visit the church’s website at: www.sacred-

said, observing that the lack of compliance with the water meter installation effort is probably due to confusion among district residents. The meter conversion effort follows an initiative started in the early 1990s to charge homeowners for the gallonage used. Although meters were installed over the last 18 years or so, a previous town administration put the effort on hold, and a flat charge remained in place. Those water meters now need to be upgraded to allow for modern billing methods, Warrensburg Town Clerk Donna Combs said. Town Supervisor Kevin Geraghty noted that the pending switchover to billing by volume means fair charges for all, while reducing costs for the water district, which then lowers charges to water customers. With the partial installation of meters, the town has already reduced the consumption of water by 30,000 gallons per day, which is now saving local taxpayers tens of thousands of dollars in pumping and purification costs as well as sewage treatment expenses. The district pumps about 300,000 gal-

lons of water per day out of its four wells. After the 673 remaining households are converted to water meters, this drastic reduction in water consumption is expected to increase, generating further savings for all residents and businesses in the water district, Geraghty said. Commercial properties have already complied with the mandate to have water meters installed, and that conversion effort is complete. The commercial water customers are now being billed by usage. The new billing system is set to start in September, with households to be billed $195 for the first 20,000 gallons, plus $1.95 for every 1,000 gallons over 20,000 gallons used, according to plans, Combs said. Water district superintendent Thomas Belden noted that the average water consumption per person in the U.S. is 100 gallons per day per person. The average customer of the Warrensburg Water district, residential and commercial combined, uses 88,592 gallons per year, according to figures provided by the town.

heartcatholiccommunity.com,where vendor information and a contract can be found.

Entertainment will include a cappella musicby Primrose Lane and a Joey vincent’s musical variety show by Joey Vincent. His presentation features fast-paced humor and impressions of entertainers from decades ago. The cost is $14 for adults and $10 for children under 12. Seating is limited, and the deadline for reservations is Friday Aug. 17. For details, call 7454439.

Penny Readers to perform QUEENSBURY — The 6th Annual Summerfest Celebration at the Queensbury Senior Center is set for Friday Aug. 24, beginning at 5 p.m. The event includes a dinner of barbequed chicken, ribs, pulled pork and sides catered by the Barnsider Smokehouse.

Adirondack Journal - 19 container in one’s house, he said. “This law infringes on our freedoms,” Green said. Geraghty later said he’d review the provisions with the town attorney to assure the ordinance wasn’t too strict. Board member Bryan Rounds said the law would be used to clean up the most offensive properties. He said that the county and state codes already have similar mandates, and a local law means would allow faster enforcement that was more responsive to local situations and circumstances. Alexander noted that some time ago, a property near his home posed a public health and safety hazard — and the neighbors circulated petitions — but they were stymied in their efforts to force a cleanup, in part due to lack of a local law. Marcella said the town had received many complaints on property conditions, including one plot where a homeowner piled garbage in their car and in an unkempt back yard that contained an abandoned vehicle — conditions that posed a health hazard for those living in homes nearby. “It’s a matter of reining in bad neighbors,“ she said. “People should have the right to protect their health and property values.”

OBITUARIES DANIEL JOSEPH HOPKINS, JR. JUN 19, 1945 - AUG 07, 2012 Ticonderoga. Daniel Joseph in Ticonderoga. Hopkins, Jr., 67, of TiconSurvivors include his three deroga, passed away on children, Christin Hopkins Tuesday, August 7, 2012, at Pedrow of Charlotte, North the Heritage Commons ResiCarolina, Jennifer Olcott of dential HealthPotomac, Marycare of Ticonland and Gabriel deroga. Hopkins of Born in TiconPatchogue, Long deroga, June 19, Island; one 1945, he was the brother, Donald son of the late P. Hopkins of Daniel and Bridgeport, CT; Amelia (Eichen) and his aunt and Hopkins, Sr. uncle James and Dan grew up in Barbara Dowdle Ticonderoga and of Malone. He is was a graduate also survived by of Ticonderoga High School, his dear friends, Donald and Class of 1963. He was also a Joan Miller of Crown Point graduate of Columbia Uniand Terry and Chris Smith of versity, Fordham University Ticonderoga. and Farmingdale State ColCalling hours for relatives lege. and friends were held MonHe lived in New York City day, August 13, 2012 at the for several years where he Wilcox & Regan Funeral was employed as Vice PresiHome, Ticonderoga. dent of the William Esty AdA Memorial Service followed vertising Agency. at the Funeral Home. The Dan returned to Ticonderoga Rev. Mr. Elliott A. Shaw of in 1977. St. Mary's Catholic Church of He was a communicant of St. Ticonderoga, officiated. Mary's Catholic Church of The Rite of Committal folTiconderoga. He was also a lowed at the family plot of member of the New York the Valley View Cemetery of State Army National Guard Ticonderoga. EVELYN GRACE MARTIN SAMONEK DEC 07, 1926 - AUG 07, 2012 band, Lewis Sanders, and sisEvelyn Grace Martin Sater, Geraldine Richards, monek, 85, formerly of where she resided until her Mount Dora, FL and most redeath. cently of Ticonderoga, NY, She has resided in Ticonderopassed away on Tuesday, ga for the past 2 August 7, 2012 in 1/2 years in the Ticonderoga. home and under Born in Dearthe devoted care born, Michigan, of her niece, Jorja December 7, Hicks Sanders, 1926, she was the and with the daughter of Harsupportive care ry Ashton and of High Peaks Jane (Bryan) Hospice. Martin, who preIn addition to deceased her. her parents and Evelyn was marher husband, she ried on Decemwas also predeceased by two ber 26, 1946 to Joseph G. Sabrothers, Harry Edward monek, who predeceased her "Butch" Martin of Dearborn, in 2007. MI and Harold Douglas MarDuring W.W. II, Evelyn tin of San Antonio, TX. worked as a riveter on B-24 Survivors include one son, Bombers at the Willow Run Michael Dennis Samonek of Bomber plant in Ypsilanti, Glendale, CA; one sister, MI. Geraldine Martin Richards of She then was employed at Ticonderoga, NY and one Burrough Adding Machine brother, Gerald Joseph MarCompany in Plymouth, MI, tin of Big Bear, CA. She is alwhere she retired. so survived by her grandchilIn preparation of her retiredren, Michael and Dashiel ment, she was schooled and Samonek of Glendale, CA, trained as a professional Brian Samonek of Manhatbeautician. She subsequently ten, NY and Shannon (Sapurchased her own shop and monek) and Jeff O'Brien of later expanded her business Danbury, CT; and her greatto include an additional grandchildren, Chaucer and shop, and later operated two Thalia Samonek and Connor shops in Mount Dora, FL. and Lily O'Brien; and several Upon her husband's retirenieces and nephews. ment from Ford Motor Co. in At Evelyn's request, there Livonia, MI, they moved to will be no calling hours. SerMount Dora, FL, where she vices will be private and at resided in the Mount Dora the convenience of the famiCountry Club Estates until ly. the death of her beloved husDonations in Evelyn's memoband and her own ill health. ry may be made to High She then moved to TiconPeaks Hospice, P.O. Box 192, deroga, NY with her niece Port Henry, New York 12974. Jorja Hicks Sanders and hus-


August 18, 2012

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Sell it local or sell it regionally! Call 1-800-989-4237 x115 today! or visit our self-service site at www.theclassifiedsuperstore.com APARTMENT

BLOWN HEAD GASKET? ANY vehicle repair yourself. State of the art 2-Component chemical process. Specializing in Cadillac Northstar Overheating. 100% guaranteed. 1-866-780-9041 www.RXHP.com

BRANT LAKE Small 2 bedroom for rent. Heat included. Washer and dryer in basement. Quiet neighborhood. Nice lawn. $650 a month plus security. Call 518-494-2966

HOME IMPROVEMENT 100 KNOBS all in sealed bags,all sizes, brass, porcelain, nickle & unfinished wood. All for $99.00. Please call 518-668-3200 HAS YOUR BUILDING SHIFTED Contact Woodford Bros. Inc. for straightening, leveling and foundation repairs at 1-800-OLD-BARN / www.woodfordbros.com QUALITY, DURABLE AND AFFORDABLE COMMERCIAL BUILDINGS. Free on-site consultation. Call CB Structures 1-800-9400192 or www.cbstructuresinc.com REPLACEMENT WINDOWS $179 Installed. Double Hung Tilt-ins, Lifetime Warranty,Energy Star tax credit available. Call Now! 1-866272-7533www.usacustomwindow s.com

INSURANCE

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. CROWN POINT 2 Brd/2 Bath trailer on large lot. Minutes to access road to VT. Very private back yard. Avail immediately. Must have good references & credit. NO PETS. $695/mo. + utilities. 518-3214134. 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 NORTH CREEK Studio Apartment, Ideal Location, Private Entrance, Walk to Town, Minutes to Gore. Could Be a Great Office. 518-2512511

PERMANENT LIFE INSURANCE. Qualify to age 86. Fast. Easy. Few Questions. No Exam! 1-800-9383439, x24;

PORT HENRY Downtown, short walk to groceries, shopping. Large 1 BR apartment. $465 per month. 802-363-3341.

LAWN CARE

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

SFH ENTERPRISES Lawn care, landscaping, and property maintenance. Fully insured. (518) 3217279

LOGGING LAVALLEE LOGGING is looking to harvest and purchase standing timber, primarily Spruce & White Pine Willing to pay New York State stumpage prices on all species. References available. Matt Lavallee, 518-6456351

REAL ESTATE ADIRONDACK 79 Acres, 20 min. to Whiteface, great for hunting or cross country skiing, road frontage, power, $69,000. 518-624-6055 ADIRONDACK " BY OWNER" www.AdkByOwner.com 1000+ photo listings of local real estate for sale, vacation rentals & timeshares. Owners: List with us for only $275 per year. Visit online or call 518-891-9919

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 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 TI- UPSTAIRS House $750 Heat/ Elec Incl. Ref, Sec, 1 yr Lease 585 -3300 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 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

HOME CROWN POINT Cute, Cozy 3BR/ 2Bath, A Frame, Porch, No Pets. $660/month +utilities. Pls call 917 -679-4449, 860-673-6119 or 802897-2817 CROWN POINT 1934 Creek RD 1/ 2 mile, 4 bdrm home, 2 & 1/2 bath, $850/mo., + last & security, you pay all utilities, lease 6 mo. to a year. Please Call 802-989-9758. MORIAH 2 bdrm, nice modern kitchen, 1 1/2 baths, warm & easy to heat, porch & storage building, no pets. $750/mo. Heat & util. not included. 802-352-4362 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. TICONDEROGA 4 BR Ranch House. Available immediately. 518 -543-8052. $1,000/mo. TICONDEROGA 2 BR/1 BA, Furnished cottage, cozy, private, lake views, snow removal, no pets, deposit required, $650+utilities, Available Sept-June, 585-7654 TICONDEROGA 2 BR/1 BA, Unfurnished cottage, private, lake views, wood stove, no pets, deposit required, snow removal $725 + utilities, 585-7654

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: www.holidayoc.com

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COMMUNITY SALE

TICONDEROGA MOVING SALE 2609 Route 74, across from Putts Pond Rd. Aug 18th, 8am-3pm. Tools, furniture, household items.

BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY

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.

ESTATE SALE CAZENOVIA, ESTATE SALE RIPPLETON CROSS ROAD, CAZENOVIA, Friday August 17, 8:00 AM - 3:00 PM. ENTIRE HOUSE ESTATE SALE FRIDAY AUGUST 17TH AND SATURDAY AUGUST 18TH 8AM-3PM RIPPLETON CROSS ROAD CAZENOVIA Rain or Shine. 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:/www.recalls.gov and the Consumer Product Safety Commission at www.cpsc.gov. For other important recall and product safety information visit the Division of Consumer Protection at www.dos.ny.gov GARAGE SALE - Ticonderoga 98 Park Avenue. July 28th & 29th and weekends beginning August 11th, 9am-4pm.

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 www.CenturaOnline.com

CAREER TRAINING MEDICAL OFFICE Trainees Needed! Train to become a Medical Office Assistant! No Experience Needed! Career Training & Job Placement Assistance at CTI! HS Diploma/ GED & Computer/ Internet to qualify. 1-888-528-7110 THE OCEAN CORP. 10840 Rockley Road, Houston, Texas 77099. Train for a New Career. *Underwater Welder. Commercial Diver. *NDT/Weld Inspector. Job Placement Assistance. Financial Aid available for those who qualify. 1-800-3210298.

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. CLEAN SWEEP and free yourself from those unwanted items.

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. AUTOMOTIVE SALES and Repair Services - Sales Representitive Auto Paint Plus of Middlebury Vt. is seeking an enthusiastic person to represent our auto body and auto reconditioning lines. We offer a salary commensurate with experience with achievement based bonuses. Company vehicle provided. Must be neat in appearance, responsible, and have a clean driving record. Sales experience required. Call Mike at 802-388-9019 for an appointment. DRIVERS - Annual Salary $45K to $60k. $0.01 increase per mile after 6 months. Quarterly Bonuses. CDL -A, 3 months current OTR experience. 800-414-9569 www.driveknight.com HELP WANTED!! EARN EXTRA income mailing our brochures from home! FREE Supplies!Genuine Opportunity! Start Immediately! www.theworkhub.net LIVE LIKE a rockstar. Now hiring 10 spontaneous individuals. Travel full time. Must be 18+. Transportation and hotel provided. Call Loraine 877-777-2091. 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 OVER 18? Can't miss limited opportunity to travel with successful young business group. Paid training. Transportation/Lodging. Unlimited income potential. 877646.5050 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

Brant Lake Storage, Inc.

Storage Units Available (Large & Small)

494-3655

76300

APPLIANCE

MULTI-FAMILY GARAGE Sale: fishing/tools, mattress/frame, furniture, TVs, hooked rugs, crotchet works, household items 8/17-8/19, 9-5pm 132 Huber Rd. Thurman, NY TICONDEROGA 160 Veterans Road. August 24th & 25th, 8am4pm. 3 Family Garage Sale. Various household items, everything!

26684

SUNMOUNT IS HIRING

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.

Work in the pristine New York State Adirondack Park with the nationally recognized Sunmount Program. We provide active treatment to individuals with Forensic and Behavioral concerns in a therapeutic environment.

Excellent Benefits Package PHYSICIAN REQUIREMENTS: • New York State License to Practice • M.D., M.B.B.S or D.O. • Minimum One Year Postgraduate Training and One Year medical Experience

37103

NURSE PRACTITIONER REQUIREMENTS: • Certificate and Current NYS Nurse Practitioner Registration PHYSICIAN’S ASSISTANT

For more information or to apply call Arlene T. Mace (518) 359-4155 or email: arlene.mace@opwdd.ny.gov Sunmount DDSO 2445 State Route 30, Tupper Lake, NY. 12986 Sunmount is proud to be an Affirmative Action/Equal Opportunity Employer 37105

37104

27400

REQUIREMENTS: • Current NYS Education Department Registration or limited permit to practice in New York State


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 debbiep@adirondacknursing.com Adirondacknursing.com BABYSITTER NEEDED for 5 yr old boy, Mon-Fri until school starts and then maybe after school. If interested, please email Amy with information asw7@yahoo.com 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 www.csacvt.org. EOE. 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 SCHROON LAKE Central School Bus Driver log onto schroonschool.org or call 5327164 ext 3493 for more information Deadline August 24, 2012 THE ELIZABETHTOWN-LEWIS CENTRAL SCHOOL is seeking applications for the following positions: Part-time 7-12 Special Education teacher, 1 year appointment. Part-time K-6 Reading Teacher (RTI). Grade 4 Anticipated long term substitute teacher. Teaching Assistant - (1) long term substitute teaching Assistant for 9/ 4/12-2/2013, NYS Certification & Licensure. Teaching Assistant - (1) Full time teaching assistant. Substitutes in the following areas: Cafeteria to fill a vacancy, Teacher, Nurse, RN, Bus Drivers & Custodian. Submit Letter of interest, resume, transcripts, reference letters and copy of NYS certification to: A. Paul Scott, Interim Superintendent, PO Box 158, Elizabethtown, NY 12932. Deadline: August 20, 2012. EOE WANTED - VOLUNTEER DRIVERS & SUBSTITUTE WORKERS to distribute home delivered meals in Warrensburg area. Contact Rhonda at 518-623-2653. THE CLINTON, ESSEX, WARREN, WASHINGTON BOCES Is Currently Accepting Applications For The Following Anticipated Positions: .50 Vehicle Mechanical Repair Teacher Part Time/10 Month School Year CV-TEC/Mineville Campus. Qualifications: NYS Teacher certification in Vehicle Mechanical Repair and a minimum of five (5) years of experience in automotive repair. Salary: Per Contract .50 Security & Law Enforcement Teacher Part Time/10 Month School Year CV-TEC/Mineville Campus. Qualifications: NYS Certification in Security Operations 7-12 and Minimum of 5 years of experience in Security & Law Enforcement. Reply By: August 24, 2012 Effective Date: September, 2012 Send Application (obtained from Human Resources Office or From Website: CVES.Org), Resume, Copy of Certification/License, Letter of Intent, and 3 Letters of Recommendation, to: Rachel Rissetto CVES P.O. Box 455 518 Rugar Street Plattsburgh, NY 12901 (518) 536-7316 Email: boyea_kim@cves.org BOCES is an EO/AAE

Adirondack Journal - 21

www.adirondackjournal.com TOP PAY BENEFITS FOUR DAY WEEK Wanted - Experienced Painter www.EricEric.com 518-494-3611 mail@ericeric.com

ADOPTIONS 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 ADOPT: A wonderful life awaits your baby! We'll provide warmth, security, devoted extended family, opportunities and endless love. Expenses Paid. Anne & Marc 1877-977-5411. www.anneandmarcadopt.com. 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

CREDIT CARD DEBT? LEGALLY HAVE IT REMOVED! Minimum $7,000 in debt to qualify. Utilize Consumer Protection Attorneys. Call now! 1-888-2370388 EARN MORE $$$ with your Investments! Unique funds provide higher returns. Investment guaranteed. Get Started Now! 877-200-1411 www.loyalfinancial.com LAWSUIT CASH Auto Accident? All Cases Qualify. Get CASH before your case settles! Fast Approval. Low Fees. (866) 709-1100 or www.glofin.com

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 CAMPER SHELL fits 2004-2008 F150 Ext Cab, $250. 10" Craftsman Tablesaw, $100. 518-585-2131. CAST IRON Wood Stove 518-9425210. $750 CHAIN SAW Sears Craftsman, 3.7 x 18", like new, see at Tony's Ti Sports. 518-546-7048. $100 CLARINET, VIOLIN, FLUTE, TRUMPET, Amplifier, Fender Guitar $75 each. Upright Bass, Cello, Saxophone, French Horn, Drums $189 each. Others 4-sale 1-516377-7907 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

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

EQUALIZER 4PT Sway Control Hitch 1200lbs tongue weight, 12,000lbs tow, 2 yrs old. MSRP $770, asking $450 call 518-4949644

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

KURBY CENTRIA Vacuum Cleaner with shampoo kit. 518-623-5444. $800

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 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 www.rotary.org. This message provided by PaperChain and yourlocal community paper. 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

GAZEBO HEXAGON, 13' x 13' w/ screens. Assembly required, not pop-up. Like new. 518-582-2432. $50

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 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.

ELECTRONICS BUNDLE & SAVE on your CABLE, INTERNET PHONE, AND MORE. High Speed Internet starting at less than $20/ mo. CALL NOW! 800-291-4159 DIRECT TO Home Satellite TV $19.99/mo. Free Installation FREE HD/DVR Upgrade Credit/Debit Card Req. Call 1-800-795-3579

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 www.lawcapital.com

SWIM RAFT 8' by 8' wooden raft with attached ladder. In water at Silver Bay on Lake George. 518543-6083 $125.00 TOOLS CRAFTSMAN 6 Inch Planer $300. Bench Grinder $100. 12 Inch Polisher $50. 10 Speed Drill Press $125. Hague 518-543-6419 WALKER TURNER Collectible Drill Press '50s, good cond., $125 offers considered. 518-494-2270. WOODSPLITTER TECUMSEH Industrial/Commercial, 5-8hp. 518597-3939. $400

Fishing for a good deal? Catch the greatest bargains in the Classifieds 1-800-989-4237

FURNITURE 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 518-260-6653 $150

GENERAL $$OLD GUITARS WANTED$$ Gibson,Fender,Martin,Gretsch. 1920's to 1980's. Top Dollar paid. Toll Free: 1-866-433-8277 **OLD GUITARS WANTED!** Fender, Gibson, Martin,Gretsch, Prairie State, Euphonon, Larson, D'Angelico,Stromberg,Rickenbacker, and Mosrite. GibsonMandolins/Banjos. 1930's thru 1970's TOP CASH PAID! 1-800-401-0440 AIRLINE CAREERS begin here - Become an Aviation Maintenance Tech. FAA approved training. Financial aid if qualified Housing available. Job placement assistance. Call AIM (888)6861704 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 www.CenturaOnline.com ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home. *Medical, *Business, *Criminal Justice, *Hospitality. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. Call 800-494-3586 www.CenturaOnline.com 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 www.CenturaOnline.com 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. www.Cash4DiabeticSupplies.com 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

VIAGRA 100MG AND CIALIS 20MG! 40 Pills + 4 FREE $99. #1 Male Enhancement,Save $500! 1888-796-8870

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

VIAGRA 100MG, CIALIS 20mg. 40 Pills +4 FREE only $99. #1 MALE ENHANCEMENT! Discreet Shipping. Save $500! Blue Pill now! 1-888-7968870

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. www.fcahighschool.org HOT-TUB/SPA... DELUXE 2012 Model Neckjets, Therapyseat, Never Used, Warranty, Can Deliver. Worth $5950. Sell $1950. (800) 960-7727 MAKE UP to a 90% return on your Investments! Clientowned company offering above-average return rates. Investment guaranteed. www.loyalfinancial.com 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 www.CenturaOnline.com 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 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 www.naninetwork.com 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) 8546156.

HEALTH 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 TAKE VIAGRA? SAVE $500! 100mg,/Cialis 20mg. 40+4 FREE, PILLS. Only $99.00 Discreet. 1888-797-9024

WEIGHTLOSS MEDICATIONS Phentermine, Phendimetrazine, etc. Office visit, one-month supply for $80! 1-631-462-6161; 1-516754-6001; www.MDthin.com

LAWN & GARDEN DR POWER Road Grader 48", list price $1200, will sell for $700 OBO. 518-668-5126. GARDEN RAKE Drop-Tine, New Holland, 64"W/60"L, double 32" sleds drag, good operating condition. 518-623-3772 $200 GARDEN YARD Rake New Holland drop-tine drag,64" wide ,double 32" sleds, good operating condition 518-623-3773

WANTED TO BUY 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 CA$H PAID- up to $26/Box for unexpired, sealed DIABETIC TEST STRIPS. Hablamos Espanol. 1-800 -371-1136 DIABETIC TEST STRIPS Wanted We Pay More! All Major Brands Bought Dtsbuyer.com 1-866-4463009 SCRAP METAL & SCRAP CARS We Will Pick Up All Call Jerry at 518-586-6943 WANTS TO PURCHASE minerals and other oil & gas interests. Send details P.O. Box 13557, Denver, Co 80201 WANTS TO purchase minerals and other oil and gas interests. Send details to P.O. Box 13557 Denver, Co. 80201 YEARBOOKS "UP to $10 paid for high school yearbooks 1900-1988. www.yearbookusa.com or 214514-1040."

DOGS AKC LARGE Lab Puppies. Chocolate, Black & Yellow. Ready midAugust. $650 females, $550 males. 518-623-4152. YELLOW LAB male, AKC Reg, born 10/13/10, very loving, all shots, good for breeding/pet. $850. 518- 623-4152 Wrnsbrg.

COMMERCIAL PROPERTY 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. ONE MAN’S TRASH is another man’s treasure. Denpubs classifieds can put you together. 1-800-989-4237

!

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22 - Adirondack Journal 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 property12960@yahoo.com 20 ACRES FREE! 60 acres for 40 acre price. $0Down, $168/mo. Money Back Guarantee NO CREDIT CHECKS. West Texas. 1-800-843-7537 www.SunsetRanches.com 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 www.NewYorkLandandLakes.com 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 www.landandcamps.com

August 18, 2012

www.adirondackjournal.com 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 robertsnorth@vermontel.com 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

AUTO DONATION

CHAZY LAKE, NY 2 BR/2 BA, Single Family Home, 1,279 square feet, bulit in 2000, Located on Wilfred King Road on the east side of Chazy Lake, this custom two bedroom, two bath log home features a wood interior, cathedral ceiling, custom cabinetry, stone fireplace and a twocar garage, on a private wooded lot.210 feet of lakefront and sandy swimming area. Asking $419,000. Contact LaPoint Realty at (518) 492-2455.

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 www.carsforbreastcancer.org

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

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

OWNER WILL FINANCE. Bank or Seller won't finance? We Help! No qualifying. No credit! Low Down. Call Today! 1-800-5632734. kanthony@cigrealty.com

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

FOR SALE BED LINER for short bed pick-up truck, good shape. Call anytime 518-597-4571. $75 DOCK LADDER Galvanized dock ladder w/slip resistant treads. Like new. $99 518-547-8471

PETS LAB RETRIEVER PUREBREED, FREE, 4 YRS OLD, BLACK, HAS RABIES SHOTS. 518-251-2137.

DONATE YOUR CAR to CHILDREN'S CANCER FUND of AMERICA and help end CHILDHOOD CANCER. Tax Deductible. Next Day Towing. Receive Vacation Voucher. 7 Days 1-800-4698593

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

BOATS

BIKES FOR TYKES look for them in Items under $100 Super savers ads

2005 WHITEHALL SPIRIT rowing/sailboat. Classic boat, rare find. Must sell! Asking $6400 OBO. 845-868-7711

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

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

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

12’ ALUMINUM Boat, 3ph, $500. 17' Canoe, $650. 14'Checkmate Boat, 45hp, $2500. 518-494-4630. 14’ ADIRONDACK Guide Boat complete w/trailer, oars, cover & cherry caned seats. Never been used. $5500 firm. 518-642-9576.

BOATS MCGREGOR Venture 17' 1970 fiberglass sailboat with trailer. Sleeps five. Near Hague on Lake George. Must sell before Labor Day. $900 518-543-6083 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

CARS 1952 DESOTO White/Blue, no rust, small Hemi,, great project car. Serious inquires only. $3500. 518-962-4688 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. 2008 PONTIAC G5 60,000 miles, PS, PB, PL, Cruise. New tires, brakes. 518-585-2131. $8,475 CLEAN SWEEP and free yourself from those unwanted items.

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

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

RECREATIONAL VEHICLES 1979 SOUTHWIND Motor Home 27', sleeps 6, self contained generator, air condition, micro oven, everything works. Firm $3500. 518-494-3215. 2005 KODIAK 30’ Camper, 10' slideout, excellent condition, valued at $10,000 asking $6,000. 518 -494-5283.

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

TRUCKS 1998 F250 Super Duty V10 with Fisher plow. 518-624-2580. $6,500 Call and place your listing at 1-800-989-4237

Turn Your Unwanted Items Into CASH!! Run Your Item Until It Sells! GUARANTEED SALEE $ 4* LINES 1 ZONE E

29

ADD AN EXTRA ZONE FOR $

19

$$2 EACH ADDITIONAL LINE

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

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

(Up to 15 words $29) (Up to 20 words $31) (Up to 25 words $33)

Add a Picture for $5.00

Add a Border for $2.50

Add Shading for $3.00

Add a Graphic for $2.00

Deadline: Mondays at 3pm M to: The Classified Superstore - 102 Montcalm St., Suite 2, Ticonderoga, NY 12883 Mail Fax: 518-585-9175 • Phone: 518-585-9173 • Email: adirondackssouth@theclassifiedsuperstore.com

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


www.adirondackjournal.com

Adirondack Journal - 23

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24 - Adirondack Journal

August 18, 2012

www.adirondackjournal.com

#

1 NOW $ ONLY

17,499

NOW $ ONLY. . .

18,499

NOW $ ONLY. . .

NOW$ ONLY

17,999

NOW $ ONLY. . .

19,999

NOW ONLY

NOW $ ONLY

NOW ONLY

NOW ONLY

NOW ONLY

17,999

NOW $ ONLY

24,999

23,999

NOW $ ONLY

25,999

NOW ONLY NOW ONLY. . .

Rts. 9 & 28, Warrensburg, NY 12885 Just 4 miles off Exit 23 where Rt. 9 and Rt. 28 Connect

(518) 623-3405

*Prices include all available rebates. Must qualify for returning or Conquest Lessee, Competitive Trade-in Assistance, Conquest trade-in, and Military rebates, College grad, plus tax and DMV fees. Must finance thru § Special IDL Program with last payment 10% of MSRP to well qualified buyers. 0% for 36 months in lieu of rebates for credit qualified. **Leases are based on 10,000 miles a year with $2999 down or trade equity; 1st payment, taxes and DMV fees due at inception; security deposit waived for well-qualified buyers; 20¢ a mile overage. Pictures for illustration purposes only. Offers end end8/23/12. 8/10/12.

www.krystalchryslerjeepdodge.net

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