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This Week Nature exhibit at Paul Smith’s VIC PAUL SMITHS „ Artist Ella Davidson and nature photographer Karla Brieant will be featured in an exhibition at the Paul SmithÍ s College VIC. DavidsonÍ s paintings deal with experiencing the wilderness. Her focus is on simple, quiet moments which elicit reflective and spiritual experiences. Brieant is a landscape/ nature photographer who specializes in photographs of the Adirondack Park. The show will be held in the Great Room Art Gallery at the Paul SmithÍ s College VIC at 8023 State Route 30, Paul Smiths. The show will open on June 8 and hang through July 7. The VIC building is open daily from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Admission is free.

Wildflower program with ADK LAKE PLACID „ Adirondack Mountain Club (ADK) is presenting a special program, ñ Adirondack Wildflowers Through the Seasons.î Frank Lescinski will bring you on a visual journey through the seasons of Adirondack wildflowers. You will be amazed by natureÍ s beauty and leave inspired to find these forest gems on your own. This presentation will be held on Saturday, June 8, at 8 p.m. at ADKÍ s High Peaks Information Center, located at the Heart Lake Program Center in Lake Placid. This presentation is free and open to the public. For more information, call 523-3441 or visit adk. org.

Trustees of the Henry Uihlein II and Mildred A. Uihlein Foundation visited Dewey Mountain Recreation Center in Saranac Lake recently and presented a check for $25,000 toward construction of a new base lodge. The Uihlein Foundation offered the grant as a challenge last fall, contingent on Dewey Mountain Friends and Saranac Lake Rotary Foundation raising at least $50,000 in other gifts over the winter. More than 300 generous families and businesses responded with $59,000 in gifts. Dewey Mountain is now well-positioned to match a state Office of Parks, Recreation and Historic Preservation grant, which it will apply for this year in hopes of breaking ground in spring 2014. Dewey Mountain is a year-round in-town recreation center owned by the Town of Harrietstown. For more information please see DeweyMountain.com or call 891–1080.

Pendragon Theatre opens season with ‘Dirty Blonde’ SARANAC LAKE „ The Pendragon Theatre is pleased to announce the opening of its first full length production of the Saints & SinnerÍ s Season with ñ Dirty Blonde,î by Claudia Shear and James Lapine. Laura-Jean Swanson is directing the production, with scenic design by Tijana Bjelajac, Lighting Design by Bonnie B. Brewer and Costume Design by Kent Streed. The cast features Brandy Clark as Mae West with Dylan Duffy and Matt Eick as a myriad of characters. The show opens on Friday, June 7 at 8 p.m. There will be a reception following the performance. There will also be the

new second night special, June 8, with tickets on sale for $10. ñ Dirty Blonde,î explores the phenomenon of legendary American icon Mae West, Featuring songs from ñ IÍ m No Angelî and ñ She Done Him Wrong,î the musical play, intersperses WestÍ s life with two modern fans who meet at her gravesite and subsequently celebrate Mae WestÍ s joy of living, sexual power and freedom though their relationship during the course of the play. Playwright Claudia Shear has sprinkled the biographical flashbacks with Mae WestÍ s spot on repartees, sparkling jewels of double entendre. The title is from one of WestÍ s film quips, “I made myself plati-

num, but I was born a dirty blonde.î ñ I feel like a million,î the actress playing Mae tells the audience, then puts up her hand, ñ but one at a time.î Even if youÍ re not Cary Grant, why donÍ t you come up and see her sometime in delightful Dirty Blonde. Tickets for Dirty Blonde are $22 for adults, $20 for seniors and $12 for those under 17. You can also take advantage of the Dinner Theatre Special for $42. For more information or to purchase tickets, call Pendragon Theatre at 891-1854, email at info@pendragontheatre.org or visit online at pendragontheatre. org. Brandy Clark as Mae West.

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Index BIKE FEST

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EDITORIAL, CARTOON

4

CALENDAR OF EVENTS

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OBITUARIES

10

ADIRONDACK OUTDOORS

11

CLASSIFIEDS

12-15

REAL ESTATE

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BUSINESS GUIDE

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June 8, 2013

Bike Fest returns to Whiteface Mtn. Father’s Day weekend katherine@denpubs.com WILMINGTON — The fourth annual Bike Fest calls to cyclists to put the pedal to the mountain and enjoy a weekend of family fun and activities at Whiteface Mountain. The Wilmington Whiteface Bike Fest will begin on June 14 through June 16 for a weekend with a mix of uphill, downhill, road bike, mountain bike, serious competition and include an array of family fun activities and demonstrations to bring everyone to their pedals. The event was born after the success of another Whiteface bike program, the Uphill Race. Michelle Burns, Operations Manager for Whiteface Visitors Bureau, said they wanted to broaden the event to be more inclusive to not just athletes from outside the area but as a way to invite locals to enjoy the festivities. “We started small with the first event and we just kept adding to it as more and more people have come to be a part of it. This event is showing people that Wilmington is the biking capital of the Adirondacks,” said Burns. “We want the locals to come out see we have a lot for everyone to enjoy from small kids to the avid biker.” The weekend will begin with Jump Jams with stunts, jumps and tricks at the Wilmington Bike Park on Park Road, where there will be professional stunt performances by Elias Ingram and other pro pump track riders, Taylor WrightSanson will perform unicycle theatrics on the dirt course, and Sam Perkins will show off his mastery in bike acrobatics. “We want to show off some of our local talent and show kids how to have fun in their own backyards with their bikes riding around in the dirt,” said Burns. “It should be a really fun time for everyone to see it.” After the Jump Jams, the party moves to the Cloud Spin Lounge at the Whiteface Ski Centerwhere the festivities continue with the third annual welcome party that will include giveaways, live music with a DJ and the infamous “Best Calves of Wilmington Contest.” “Everyone in the room will be checked out for the contest. We have the most fun at that event and we give out an award for the party member with the best calves,” said Burns. The winner of the contest will have their name memorialized on a one of a kind trophy. The tro-

phy, made by Bike Fest committee member Bob Hockert pays homage to the movie a Christmas Story with a mannequin leg dressed in stockings under a lamp shade with a base made out of bike gears. “I don’t know what you would call it, its a really fun thing to see and I guess we can call it a trophy,” said Burns. On Saturday, June 15, the 12th Annual Whiteface Mountain Uphill Bike Race will begin at 8 a.m. This road race up the Whiteface Moun-

tain Veterans Memorial Highway is part of the BUMPS (Bike Up the Mountain Point) series. The series comprises of ten races on mountains of the Northeast, on courses of varying lengths and pitches. New this year will be a two-day open market Vendor Village on Saturday and Sunday from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the base of Whiteface Mountain. The vender village will be open to the public at no admission cost. An Air Bag Free Fall, which is set up at White

Face for athletes to improve freestyle and freeride skills by jumping to the air bag will be available for the visiting public to purchase passes for. The gondola will also be running for visitors to purchase boarding passes to ride to the top of the mountain. Races for Saturday will include the country races and group rides, poor man’s downhill, riders will be picked up by shuttle and driven to the trial that will lead riders down to the Wilmington Town Beach where a party awaits. “This event is no longer just about the bike races but has grown to be something more,” said Burns. “It’s really a place for everyone to come and enjoy, see athletes perform, walk around our vendor village to see some of our great local businesses and services and really for everyone to have fun.” Guests can wind down with a Beach Party starting at 5 p.m. with live music, food and fun. Infamous Adirondack based-band Lucid will perform for the party till 8 p.m. and food will be available from Liquids and Solids of Lake Placid and Propers Food Stand. On Sunday the 3rd Annual Wilmington/ Whiteface 100k Mountain Bike Race will take place with a shotgun start at 7 a.m. The 100k race is a qualifier for the Leadville Trail 100 mountain bike race. The WW100 both begins and ends at Whiteface Mountain, with a 69-mile long race that will take competitors up and down and twisting through jeep and gravel roads, backcountry trails and climbs that measure more than 750 meters each. All of this ends with a pair of 350-foot climbs at Whiteface ahead of the finish line. Burns said cyclists who may not be ready for the full WW100 can also compete in the newly-added 50K event, and a newly-established TEAM class which will consist of two-member teams each riding the 50K course. Registration is now available for the Wilmington Whiteface 100K. The entry fee is $70 for solo riders, $120 for two-person relay teams and $105 for a tandem bike. “There is no weekend like it, Bike Fest is truly something we offer for everyone,” said Burns. “It’s a great community event and we want to show people what a great community we have.” For more information about the weekend’s events, and to register contact the Whiteface Region Business & Tourism Center at 946-2255 or email: info@whitefaceregion.com.

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By Katherine Clark


June 8, 2013

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Lake Placid lacrosse tournament set to celebrate 25 years

LAKE PLACID „ An event that started with seven teams 24 years ago in Lake Placid has evolved into the premiere lacrosse event in the nation as the annual Lake Placid Summit Lacrosse Tournament prepares for its next edition August 5-11. Contests will be held in boyÍ s and girlÍ s scholastic divisions, menÍ s and womenÍ s open divisions, and menÍ s Masters, Grand Masters and Super Grand Masters. Over 500 lacrosse games are planned on 12 fields all located a short distance from the two-time Winter Olympic village. With approximately 4,000 players and 1.5 additional visitors per player, an estimated 9,500 guests will create significant economic impact in Lake Placid over the seven days of the event. Two years ago with less in attendance, the Lake Placid Visitors Bureau and Regional Office of Sustainable Tourism estimated direct spending from the tournament at $3.6 million. Teams are coming to Lake Placid from New York, New England, the mid-Atlantic region, as well as Kansas, Florida, Colorado, Oregon and Canada. More than 15 college alumni groups, including Syracuse, Johns Hopkins, Cornell, George-

town, and Penn, will have teams playing in the tournament. Organizers report waiting lists of teams in virtually every division. ñ We are really excited about our 24th tournament and the addition of Samuel Adams to our prestigious group of sponsors, led by Warrior Lacrosse,î said George Leveille, the tournament founder and operator. ñ Looking back to 1990, we could never have envisioned the growth and popularity of the event that we have experienced over the years, and we are truly grateful to the greater Lake Placid community for their tremendous support of our business.î As tournament organizers unveil the 2013 Lake Placid Summit Lacrosse Tournament, Warrior Lacrosse returns as the major sponsor, but they have also confirmed a new sponsorship with Samuel Adams as the Official Beer of the Lake Placid Lacrosse Summit. The week-long competition has become Lake PlacidÍ s second largest event behind only the Ironman Triathlon, which will occur a week earlier. Follow the 2013 Lake Placid Summit Lacrosse Tournament on itsÍ state-of-the-art web platform (www.lakeplacidlax.com), powered by Sport NGIN.

Cascade road work back on

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DQ G 3 LW FKRII 0 RXQ W DLQ Z LOOEH FORVHG GXUing construction. The main Cascade Mountain and Pitchoff Mountain parking area will remain open. After work necessitating alternating lane closures is completed, boulder removal and rock scaling will occur throughout the remainder of the summer. This operation could result in an occasional full closure of Route 73 for up to 30 minutes at a time. Motorists are reminded that fines are doubled for speeding in a work zone. In accordance with the Work Zone Safety Act of 2005, convictions of two or more speeding violations in a work zone could result in the suspension of an individualÍ s driver Í s license. It is imperative that motorists remember to drive carefully through this construction zone, for their own safety and the safety of workers.

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LAKE PLACID „ The repairs to the Route 73 roadway are back on. The Department of Transportation sent out an advisory that work on a project to make slope repairs and improve drainage along Route 73 in the vicinity of Cascade Lakes between Lake Placid and Keene was back on, with work having started June 3. The work was postponed earlier this month due to the discovery of a fiber-optic cable line in an unexpected location. The work has been redesigned to avoid this cable. Starting on Monday, June 3, traffic will be reduced to one lane, with a temporary traffic signal to control alternating one-way traffic from Lower Cascade Lake to approximately a half-mile east of Bobsled Run Road. The alternating lane closure pattern is expected to last around the clock until Monday, June 24. 7Z R S DUNLQ J DUHDV DW6W DJ HFRDFK 5 RFN and the overflow lot for Cascade Mountain


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Opinion

A COMMUNITY SERVICE: This community newspaper and its delivery are made possible by the advertisers you’ll find on the pages inside. Our sixty plus employees and this publishing company would not exist without their generous support of our efforts to gather and distribute your community news and events. Please thank them by supporting them and buying locally. And finally, thanks to you, our loyal readers, for your support and encouragement over the past 65 years from all of us here at the Valley News and Denton Publications.

Valley News Editorial

It’s June, and it’s itchy

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pstate New YorkÍ s left hand has been itching for generations „ jobs pouring out of the state, leaving the economy a bust. Gov. Andrew Cuomo hopes to reverse that trend with his Tax-Free NY program „ switching the itch from the left to right hand, thus revitalizing the upstate economy by creating new jobs. Will it work? ItÍ s worth a shot. But the governor should be honest about the implications to reduced tax revenues. He says there wonÍ t be any, but weÍ re not sure about that. So the governorÍ s got this itch. He wants to develop tax-free business zones in upstate communities „ mainly around SUNY campuses. After all, 93 percent of New Yorkers live within 15 miles of a SUNY Campus, 97 percent within 20 miles. ñ If you took the North Country out ... that number would change dramatically,î Cuomo said during his May 29 Tax-Free NY announcement in Albany. ThatÍ s great news for creating jobs in Plattsburgh (SUNY Plattsburgh and Clinton Community College), Saranac Lake and Ticonderoga (North Country Community College). For many of our readers, however, it does nothing. WeÍ re not most New Yorkers. WeÍ re the 3 percent. Large expanses of the Adirondack Park contain communities more than 20 miles from a SUNY campus. With blackflies vastly outnumbering residents here in the sticks, the governor should also develop an economic development program for the 3 percent. Something more than buying private land, adding it to the state Forest Preserve and promising economic development in the wake of these multi-million-dollar land deals. Tourists who visit the wild lands „ mostly pork Í nÍ beaners who stay in tents and bring their own food „ have little impact on the local economy. They may buy bug dope at HossÍ s Country Corner in Long Lake, but thatÍ s not job creation. Luckily, the governor has made inroads in the Adirondack Park. He genuinely likes it here. HeÍ s setting up the Adirondack Challenge event in Indian Lake in July, promoting the Adirondack Park through I Love New York. WeÍ re wholeheartedly behind this event and thank him for his support and attention. But thatÍ s still not job creation. When the governor made his Tax-Free NY announcement, he said, ñ You canÍ t do more than this,î meaning the state canÍ t do more than

freeing businesses from all state taxes for a limited amount of time „ 10 years for sales, property, and business/corporate taxes. ñ You canÍ t go lower than zero.î And employees would be exempt from paying income taxes for five years. The goal is to set up tax-free communities that promote entrepreneurship and job creation. But we donÍ t like the time limit for the tax exemption. What happens after 10 years? Do the businesses close shop or simply move to a state thatÍ s tax-friendly more than 10 years? And while the stateÍ s budget director says there is ñ no costî to the state, meaning there is no out-of-pocket expense, there is most definitely a cost when you donÍ t collect taxes. WeÍ ve already seen what happens when revenue falls short of expectations. After the countryÍ s economic collapse and federal bailout of Wall Street firms in 2008, many financial institutions were paying a lot less in state taxes. And that reduction in tax revenue led to a budget deficit reaching $15 billion for the state. WeÍ re not saying these tax-free zones will result in a $15 billion budget shortfall, but there will most likely be some reduction. When thereÍ s a reduction in sales tax, government agencies that reap the benefit of those taxes need to make up for the shortfall: the state, counties and towns in some instances. What happens when businesses donÍ t pay property taxes? It means higher taxes for the other property owners. ShouldnÍ t the state be generating economic development that adds businesses to the tax rolls instead of taking them off? ThatÍ s why thereÍ s a stigma for having taxexempt properties in town ... no revenue. In this tax-cap era, this could make balancing budgets even harder for some communities and school districts. Many are already cutting jobs. Details, such as eligibility requirements, still need to be worked out for Tax-Free NY. How will the state measure the 1-mile radius around SUNY campuses? As the crow flies? So what does the State Legislature do with this ñ game changer,î as Cuomo calls it? ñ It can only be good,î he said. WeÍ re not totally convinced yet, but we donÍ t have any better ideas. WeÍ re asking our state legislators to ask the governor tough questions and get some honest answers before casting their votes on this program. DonÍ t get caught up in the hype and the promise of new jobs. There is a cost here. And please talk to your constituents before scratching Andrew CuomoÍ s latest itch. „ Denton Editorial Board

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ADVERTISING POLICIES: Denton Publications, Inc. disclaims all legal responsibility for errors or omissions or typographic errors. All reasonable care is taken to prevent such errors. We will gladly correct any errors if notification is received within 48 hours of any such error. We are not responsible for photos, which will only be returned if you enclose a self-addressed envelope. SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Local Zone $29.00 annual subscription mailed to zip codes beginning in 128 or 129. Annual Standard Mail delivery $47 annual mailed outside the 128 or 129 Local Zone. First Class Mail Subscription (sent in sealed envelope) $50 for 3 months/$85 for 6 months/$150 for an annual. $47 Annual, First Class Mail (sent in sealed envelope) $50 for 3 months / $85 for 6 months / $150 for an annual. ADDRESS CORRECTIONS: Send address changes in care of this paper to P.O. Box 338, Elizabethtown, New York 12932. EDITORIAL AND OPINION PAGE POLICY: Letters, editorials and photo submissions are welcomed. Factual accuracy cannot be guaranteed in Letters to the Editor or Guest Editorials. Editor reserves the right to reject or edit any editorial matter. All views expressed in Letters or Guest Editorials are not necessarily the views of the paper, its staff or the company. ©COPYRIGHT PROTECTION: This publication and its entire contents are copyrighted, 2010, Denton Publications, Inc. Reproduction in whole or in part is prohibited without prior written consent. All Rights Reserved.

June 8, 2013

Viewpoint

Put politics aside and govern

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sonal responsibilityÍ are more ne of the great benthan mere words to you.î efits of putting my This reader raises some valthoughts in print id points. I did not research for more than 100,000 readers the number of visits Mr. each week is the response I Shulman made to the White get. This column has both critHouse. I did pull that inforics and supporters, and each mation from other reported response is greatly valued. news sources. I did personally Some of you think IÍ m of liberhear Mr. ShulmanÍ s response, al leanings and others believe on the radio while traveling, IÍ m a conservative. I hope IÍ m Dan Alexander when asked why he had visa little of both, forcing candiThoughts from ited the White House. His dates to not take my vote for Behind the Pressline response that he was at the granted. Based on responses, I Easter Egg Roll was not apbelieve many of you think like propriate and should have me in this process. The single most important point I try to offended every American. The commenting reader asked that I go to The Atlantic webget across is that we must not get caught up in partisan politics. As Americans, we site that attempts to explain why Mr. Shulman may have been scheduled and cleared must resist the current trend our politicians to attend a meeting but does not necessarily have set in place to divide and split the namean that he actually attended those meettion. We must all be on guard to read, listen and watch many sources of information and ings. Neither Mr. Shulman nor the article provides specific details whether Mr. Shuljudge the facts for ourselves and not through man did or did not attend the White House politically colored filters. In last weekÍ s column, I took exception to ñ Xî number of times and if so with whom and what were the purpose of his visits. the lack of information and accountability Democrat or Republican, we all should excoming out of some of the current investipect and demand straight, truthful answers gations in Washington. I received an email when asked without sarcasm. from one of our readers last week regarding Let me shift gears and offer this best exmy comments. Here is an excerptƒ . ñ Over ample of how I would like to see our elected the years you have consistently berated officials and those who work for government President ObamaÍ s policies and performance even calling on him not to run for a second perform their jobs. A lot has been made by both sides of the political spectrum recently term back in 2012. You are entitled to your when Democratic President Obama visopinion of course and you are entitled to lecited New Jersey as the guest of Republican ture us all about personal responsibility and Governor Chris Christy to tour the recovery standing up to admit error. But the fact is progress from Hurricane Sandy cooperathat in the past you have taken GOP/right tively working together as American Leaders wing talking points and published them as doing the jobs they were elected to do. Both if they were facts and this latest editorial is another example. It is not journalism, itÍ s are to be applauded for their professionalism and not acting like spoiled kids who donÍ t propaganda, no different than Michele BachmannÍ s claim a while back that the President get their way at a birthday party. Republiwas spending $200 million a day on a state cans and Democrats must work together to serve the peopleÍ s needs, plain and simple visit to India. You were not responsible for and the news media must help us make them the erroneous report of Mr. ShulmanÍ s White both toe the line of accountability and stop House visits and perhaps you havenÍ t fallen choosing sides. Political campaigning must for the whole ï President and IRS collude to not override governing. ItÍ s the primary rearig the electionÍ meme that some are pedson I encourage one six-year-term for the dling. But you were responsible for publishing their nonsense without independently presidency instead of two four-year terms. Dan Alexander publisher and CEO of Denton checking facts and thus it would seem that a correction and an apology are the approPublications. He may be reached at dan@denpriate way for you to demonstrate that ï perpubs.com.

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June 8, 2013

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Music of Van Cliburn celebrated at LPCA Best Adirondack books LAKE PLACID „ A program celebrating the life of extraordinary musician Van Cliburn will be held on Sunday, June 30, from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. at the Lake Placid Center for the Arts and hosted by the Lake Placid Sinfonietta, the Lake Placid-North Elba Historical Society, the Adirondack Film Society and the Lake Placid Center for the Arts. The program will feature a film documentary of Van Cliburn by Emmy Award winning director Peter Rosen and narrated by Dan Rather, a National PBS News Hour feature from 2008, performance footage, and never-beforepublicly-shown home videos as well as commentary from Richard Rodzinski President Emeritus of the Van Cliburn Foundation, Film Director Rosen, and others with ties to this legendary pianist. Musicians and piano students as well as the general public will enjoy this evening to reflect on the life of Van Cliburn and hear personal perspectives about him from friends and associates. Cliburn was an American hero. He was hailed as one of the most persuasive ambassadors of American culture, as well as one of the greatest pianists in the history of music. With his historic 1958 victory at the first International Tchaikovsky Competition in Moscow, at the

height of the Cold War, Van Cliburn tore down cultural barriers years ahead of glasnost and perestroika, transcending politics by demonstrating the universality of classical music. Returning home from Moscow, Cliburn received a ticker-tape parade in New York City, the only time a classical musician was ever honored with the highest tribute possible by the City of New York. Cliburn performed for every President of the United States since Harry Truman and for royalty and heads of state in Europe, Asia, and South America. He received Kennedy Center Honors and the Grammy Lifetime Achievement Award. In a 2004 Kremlin ceremony he received the Order of Friendship from President Vladimir Putin, and in 2003, President George W. Bush bestowed upon him the Presidential Medal of Freedom. President Barack Obama honored Mr. Cliburn with the National Medal of Arts in a ceremony at the White House in 2011. Cliburn also has a connection to Lake Placid and the history of the arts in the community. When the Center for Music and Dramatic Arts was established (now the Lake Placid Center for the Arts), Cliburn was called upon to select and be

the first to perform on the grand piano that remains in use at the Center today. ñ We are thrilled to be hosting this program collaboratively with area organizations and are honored to be Celebrating Van Cliburn as part of our arts programming at the Lake Placid Center for the Arts,î said James Lemons, Executive Director. ñ We are excited that a special program devoted exclusively to Van Cliburn will EH W KH HQ W UH W R RXU /DNH 3 ODFLG 6LQ fonietta summer season of wonderful classical music,î said Barbara Erickson, Board President. ñ The Lake Placid Sinfonietta is also pleased to present recent Van Cliburn competition finalist, Di Wu on July 14.î ñ There is a history side to all of this as we reflect on the life of this great performer and become inspired by what he accomplished. The Lake Placid-North Elba Historical Society is happy to be a part of this offering,î said Board President, Peter Roland. ñ I know the documentaries will be very illuminating and we are proud to help support this eveningÍ s program which ties into the Adirondack Film SocietyÍ s mission of hosting unique films in the Adirondacks,î said Board President John Huttlinger.

Green elephant sale set at LPCA LAKE PLACID „ The Lake Placid Center for the Arts will host a three day Green Elephant Sale from June 7 to 9. All proceeds benefit Arts Programming at the Center. Event Schedule: LPCA ï Bargains & BrewsÍ 3 UHYLHZ 3 DUW \ DQ G 6DOH June 7 from 5 to 7 p.m., admission $15; Green Elephant 3 XEOLF 6DOH -XQ H IURP a.m. until 2 p.m. and June 9 from 9 a.m. until noon. Call

523-2512 or visit LakePlacidArts.org for detailed information. The event starts on Friday, June 7 with a Green Elephant ñ Bargains & Brewsî Preview Sale: Eat, Shop, Buy! Admission to the preview sale is $15 and includes a light reception and beverages to keep up your energy while you shop our trinkets and treasures. For over two months, board members,

Writing Center offers online classes SARANAC LAKE „ The Adirondack Center for Writing is thrilled to launch online writing classes with a stellar group of teachers! This service unites our community of writers -- both locally and nationally -- to bring excellent writing workshops to the comfort of your own home. Boris Fishman, Rachel McKibbens, Niki Kourofsky, Eileen Robinson, Jon Sands, and Chris Millis will lead classes in fiction, poetry, historical nonfiction, children’s literature, and screen writing. There is also a class for young writers! Editing services and manuscript critiques will also be offered! These 5-week workshops are completely flexible – sign in to read, write, and discuss whenever itÍ s convenient for you. The online format mimics the conversational tone of a writing workshop, bringing the ideas and comments of your classmates and instructors to you in real time. This is an interactive, workshop-based course, in which youÍ ll be required to write every week. A weekly lecture, writing prompts, and individual critiques round out the workshop. Visit the site for more information! Register and learn the offerings, instructor biographies, and register for classes at adirondackwritingcourses.blogspot.com.

staff and patrons of the arts have been collecting good condition items for the office, home and garden. From furniture and rugs to jewelry and office supplies, the LPCA Front Annex Building is packed. The LPCA Green Elephant Sale, open to the public on Saturday, June 8 and Sunday, June 9. LPCA has accepted highquality donations from

dozens of resources in the surrounding communities which will be offered at reasonable prices including: furniture, rugs, tables, chairs, lamps, decorative items, jewelry, books, art work, frames, office supplies, household and garden goods, etc. All proceeds benefit the LPCA. For more information or to make a tax-deductible donation, call LPCA at 523-2512.

Bridal & Formalwear

BLUE MOUNTAIN LAKE „ Writers, editors, publishers, and book lovers gathered at the stunning Blue Mountain Center in Blue Mountain Lake on Sunday, June 2, 2013 to hear the announcements of the Adirondack Center for WritingÍ s (ACWÍ s) annual Adirondack Literary Award winners. The Adirondack Literary Awards celebrate and acknowledge the books that were written by Adirondack authors or published in the region in the previous year. All of the books submitted for consideration this year were on display, giving a visual sense of the scope of our Adirondack literary achievements, and many of the authors had signed copies of their books for sale. Winners were: Best ChildrenÍ s Book: ñ Sackets Harbor Powder Monkey The War of 1812,î by Hope Irvin Marston. Best Book of Fiction went to author Mason Smith for ñ Far Alaska.î Best Memoir went to, ñ How Was I Supposed to Know? The Adventures of a Girl Whose Name Means Lost,î by Lorna Lee. Best Book of Nonfiction went to ñ Women on the Water,î by Ruth Dandrea, Kathy DeLong, Carol Moseman, and Bonnie Sanderson. Best Book of Poetry went to Marilyn McCabe for, ñ Perpetual Motion.î PeopleÍ s Choice Award went to, ñ WhatÍ s an Elephant Doing in the Ausable River?î by George ñ Speedyî Arnold. Judges for the Adirondack Literary Award included: Nonfiction and memoir: Bibi Wein and Jerry McGovern Fiction: Ellen Rocco and Joseph Bruchac Poetry: Stephanie Coyne-DeGhett and Stuart Bartow ChildrenÍ s Literature: Ellen Wilcox and Nancy Beattie For more information, contact The Adirondack Center for Writing at 354-1261, or acwevents@gmail.com and adirondackcenterforwriting.org.

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June 8, 2013

Alcohol hearing set Taste of Home event held in Ticonderoga ELIZABETHTOWN „ Dennis Rosen, the Chairman of the New York State Liquor Authority, will be holding a public hearing on Thursday, June 13 at 6 p.m. to elicit comments on the question of whether the changes in closing hours as outlined in the resolution by the Essex County Board of Supervisors should be approved. The meeting will be held in the Board of Supervisors Chambers. Any person who wishes to speak is encouraged to sign in at the hearing site beginning at 5:45 p.m. on the day of the hearing. While no one is required to sign in prior to the hearing, those persons who do sign in will be heard first, in the order in which they sign in. Any person who is unable to attend the hearing but who wishes to make their views known is encouraged to submit a written statement to the Hearing Officer. In order for a written statement to be considered, it must be postmarked no later than June 10. All written statements should be sent to: New York State Liquor Authority, Attn: Secretary’s Office, 80 South Swan Street, Suite 900, Albany, New York 12210, Re: Essex County Hearing. The Essex County Board of Supervisors passed a resolution requesting the New York State Liquor Authority amend the hours of sale of alcoholic beverages at retail for on premises consumption. Currently, Essex County on premises licensees are prohibited from selling alcoholic beverages on Sunday between the hours of 4 a.m. and noon; and on any other day between the hours of 4 and 8 a.m. The amendment would change the hours of sale to prohibited licensees from selling alcoholic beverages at retail for on premises consumption on Sunday between the hours of 3 a.m. and noon; and on any other day between the hours of 3 and 8 a.m. The resolution further requests the Authority to remove the restriction on Good Friday on the sale of alcoholic beverages at retail for off premises consumption. Currently package and wine store licensees in Essex County are prohibited to sell alcoholic beverages between the hours of noon and 3 p.m. on Good Friday.

TICONDEROGA „ More than great food was cooking at the area’s first-ever Taste of Home Cooking School sponsored by the Valley News June 1 at the EMA in Ticonderoga. The nationally acclaimed Cooking Magazine working with the local paper brought Chef Michael Barna to demonstrate step-by-step some of their top summer recipes as submitted by readers and to offer expert cooking advise. In addition to the paper, the event was sponsored by Wal-Mart and BlodgetteÍ s Supply of Ticonderoga. Event emcee and Associate Publisher Ed Coats said that it was a great fun day for all who attend despite the hot weather. ñ We gave away over 50 prizes, and the crowd, while a little smaller than expected due to the warm weather, was as enthusiastic and engaged as if we had a thousand folks there,î he said. The grand prize winner was Devere Buffington, who won the range donated by Blodgette Supply and has graciously donated it to PRIDE of Ticonderoga. Other prize winners who won Wal-Mart gift bags were Theresa Klingenberg, Patricia Ogilvie, Hanna Lavalla, Bonnie Bigelow, Donna McDurfee, Tracy Bennett, Kristie Fosmire, Lucinda Palmer, Juan Renadette, Mary Hamilton, Erica Barnsted, Lisa Stephendor, Patricia Blodgette, Cindy Gunning, Betsy Comeau, Cathy Beaton, Lucie Huckabay, Mary Lupo, Elaine Dean, Lynn Buck, Kathy Marshall

Academic banquet planned

Sinfonietta Guild annual meeting set

LAKE PLACID „ On Sunday, June 9, the 24th Annual Academic Excellence Awards Banquet will be held at 1:30 p.m. at the Crowne Plaza Resort and Conference Center in Lake Placid. Top high school seniors in the Sole Supervisory District of Franklin, Essex and Hamilton Counties (BOCES) will be recognized by the Academic Excellence Award Committee. Senior students from nine area school districts are selected to attend based upon their academic performance in their respective schools. The top 15 percent of each senior class is invited to attend the dinner with their parents, along with the superintendents, board members, principals, and guidance directors from each school. The Academic Excellence Award Committee recognizes and honors each student for their high academic achievement. The students will be presented with engraved medallions and certificates. This celebration of academic excellence will be highlighted by addresses given by New York State Regent James C. Dawson and New York State Congressman Bill Owens.

and Krista Bigelow. Leslie Anderson won a Ninja Chopper. Shirley McCullough won a gift bag and meat tenderizer. Kathy Lagreca won a Mrs. Dash Gift Basket. Louse Evettesche won a Ceramic Bakers Package. Ashley Shores won an Ortega Taco Gift Bag. Anthony Lagreea won a stoneware pan. Shelley Rogers won a Bud Light Chair. And Karen Turcotte won a stainless steel pan. Winners of Taste of Home Cookbooks were Lee Dame, Donna Thompson, Lynn Gaduser, Margaret Schamberg, Burke Wilson, Vicky Murcray, Eleanor Winters, Susie Harrison, Jennie Benson, Celeste Jenkins, Thomas McCullough and Jill Stull.

LAKE PLACID „ The Lake Placid Sinfonietta Guild, the group of community volunteers that support the activities of the orchestra, will hold their annual organizational meeting in Lake Placid on Monday, June 10, at 5 p.m. at Camp Tamaracks, the home of Karen Holmes. Guild members assist the orchestra in a variety of ways including ushering at concerts, selling raffle tickets, preparing printed materials, providing post-concert receptions, offering housing to guest artists, distributing brochures, filing music, and doing an array of office tasks. The Lake Placid Sinfonietta relies on this core group of volunteers to carry out the performance season, and always welcomes new members. To RSVP for this reception, or to be added to the volunteer list without attending, please call Guild chair Lethe Lescinsky at 523-0334 or email Lescinsky@roadrunner.com.

Winner of the chef-prepared food items were Sheryl Manfredi, Nancy Strader, Janice House, Karen Longden, Patricia Hintze, Mary Jo Salvadore, Theresa Toan, Andy Trudeau, Jamie Stradler and Mev Manfredi. Other door prizes from Premier Jewelry, Pampered Chef, Woodsmen of the World, Mount Defiance, Tromblee’s Greenhouse and BlodgetteÍ s Supply were awarded to Sharon Raymond, Emily Farr, Annika Ferguson and Cheryl Tromblee. Pictured: Chef Michael, back, with his on stage crew, from left, Dannae Whalen-Hall, Patti Manning, Susie Harrison, Susan Zacharenko, Courtney Keller and Therese Brady-Smith.

United Way golf event slated

LAKE PLACID „ The United Way of the Adirondack Region, Inc. will have its 13th Annual Olympian Celebrity Golf Classic on Thursday, June 13, at Craig Wood Golf & Country Club in Lake Placid. This event randomly pairs an Olympic athlete or other celebrity with a registered three-person team. The cost is $450 per team and includes greens fees, cart, free raffle gifts, a continental breakfast and barbecue dinner. All proceeds from the golf tournament will go to support the United Way of the Adirondack Region, Inc., which serves Clinton, Essex and Franklin counties. Registration for a team and sponsorship forms are available at The United Way office, 45 Tom Miller Road, Plattsburgh, on the United Way website (unitedwayadk.org) under the special events tab, or by call 563-0028 to have one mailed or for more information.


June 8, 2013

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TL • Valley News - 7


8 - Valley News • TL

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June 8, 2013

Butterfly House opening at VIC

PAUL SMITHS — The Paul Smiths VIC Native Species Butterfly House, featuring butterflies and moths in all stages of development, is opening on June 15. The Butterfly House is open from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., seven days a week throughout the summer. After Labor Day, the Butterfly House is open on weekends and by appointment, weather permitting. Admission to the VIC Butterfly House is free. Visitors can view native butterflies up close and learn about the life stages and migratory patterns of these colorful insects. Butterfly House volunteers are available to point out the species of butterflies in the house that day, provide information on the insect’s life cycle, and identify specific plants that are favored by each species. Inside the Butterfly House, there are nectar plants for food and host plants for egg-laying and caterpillar feeding. There are also touch boxes and information handouts on butterflies and moths. Outside the Butterfly House is a garden designed to attract butterflies.

Ursula Trudeau.

Photo courtesy of Historic Saranac Lake.

Historic Saranac Lake to unveil new exhibit, ‘A Life in Hats’ SARANAC LAKE „ The Saranac Laboratory on Church Street is awash in the colorful hats of local artist Ursula Trudeau. ñ I donÍ t have enough days in the year to wear all this stuff,î laughs Mrs. Trudeau, taking a seat surrounded by her hats. She has just brought in more of her collection and Historic Saranac Lake staff are scurrying around, preparing the hats for the exhibit opening on June 28. ñ Behind every hat there is a story, and thatÍ s the fun part,î explained Historic Saranac Lake Executive Director, Amy Catania. ñ This has been a wonderful opportunity for us to get to know Ursula better.î Catania thought of the idea for the exhibit during a presentation in the John Black Room last winter. ñ Ursula was there, wearing one of her amazing hats, and the idea just came to me,î she said. ñ I thought, wouldnÍ t it be great to see UrsulaÍ s hats in one place, in this lab that was founded by her husbandÍ s grandfather, and to learn some of the stories behind them?î Trudeau holds a special place in the community as a highly accomplished artist and a strong supporter of many local institutions.

She is well known for her lovely hats, many of which are works of art in their own right. She is the widow of Dr. Frank Trudeau, whose grandfather, Dr. E. L. Trudeau, founded the Saranac Laboratory for the study of tuberculosis in 1894. Ask Ursula why she is rarely seen without a hat and her answer is simple. ñ I am sensitive to the sun,î she explains. As she has traveled around the world she has collected an array of summer and winter hats, always with an artistÍ s eye for color and style. There are hats from China and Mexico, from designers in Montreal and New York, and from hatshops closer to home, like AltmanÍ s in Saranac Lake and Where did you get that Hat? in Lake Placid. Historic Saranac Lake is grateful for UrsulaÍ s willingness to participate in the exhibit. ñ Ursula has been very generous with her time,î said Historic Saranac Lake Program Manager Libby Clark. ñ She is an amazing storyteller and has a hysterical sense of humor. The whole project has been a lot of fun.î The public is invited to an opening reception from 5 to 7 p.m. on Friday, June 28, in the John Black Room of the Saranac Laboratory, 89 Church Street, Saranac Lake.

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PLATTSBURGH — Relay For Life, at Clinton County Fairgrounds, 84 Fair Grounds Road, 7p.m. - 7 a.m. 534-2050 or relayforcure@gmail.com. PLATTSBURGH — Party Wolf will perform at the Naked Turtle, 1 Dock Street, 10 p.m. +21. 566-6200. PLATTSBURGH — Squid Parade will perform at the Monopole, 7 Protection Ave, 10 p.m.

Saturday, June 15

Friday, June 7

LAKE PLACID — ‘Bargains & Brews’ Preview Party and Sale Green Elephant Sale at Lake Placid Center for the Arts, 17 Algonquin Drive, 5-7p.m. $15. 523-2512. www. LakePlacidArts.org. LAKE PLACID — National Theatre of London Live: This House, Lake Placid Center for the Arts, 17 Algonquin Drive, 7:30 p.m. 523-2512. $16-$10. PLATTSBURGH — The Sky Blue Boys will perform final Palmer Street Coffee House for the season, Unitarian Universalist Fellowship, 4 Palmer Street, 7:30 p.m. $10. LAKE PLACID — Enter the Haggis will perform, Smoke Signals, 2489 Main Street, +21. 9 p.m. 523-2271. smokesignals.com. PLATTSBURGH — Zip City Blues will perform at Irises Cafe, 24 City Hall Place, 9 p.m. PLATTSBURGH —Busco Bandits will perform, 8 Ball Billiards Cafe, 7202 State Route 9, 9:30 p.m. - 1:30 p.m. 324-7665. PLATTSBURGH — Justice band will perform at the Naked Turtle, 1 Dock Street, 10 p.m. +21. 566-6200. PLATTSBURGH — High Peaks Band to perform at the Monopole, 7 Protection Ave, 10 p.m.

Saturday, June 8

LAKE PLACID — Green Elephant Public Sale, Lake Placid Center for the Arts, 17 Algonquin Drive, 9a.m.-2p.m. 523-2512. www.LakePlacidArts.org. ELIZABETHTOWN — Second annual Adirondack History Antique and Classic Car Show, Adirondack History Center Museum, 7590 Court Street, 10 a.m.- 2 p.m. 873-6466. PLATTSBURGH —Child Passenger Safety seat event with AAA Northway, Clinton County Sheriff’s Office, 25 McCarthy Drive, 10 a.m. - 2 p.m. 565-4824. PLATTSBURGH — Gail Reyell Bake Sale, Car Wash, yard sale fundraiser, Eye Care for the Adirondacks parking lot, 450 Margaret Street, 10 a.m. - 3 p.m. SARANAC LAKE — Wellness Expo at the Carousel, 2 Depot Street, 10 a.m. - 2 p.m. www.adkwellness.org. PLATTSBURGH — Dinnerware Wheel Workshop for ages 10 - 14, North Country Cultural Center for the Arts, 23 Brinkerhoff Street, 10:30 a.m. - 12:30 p.m. $60-55 563-1604. PLATTSBURGH — Quartetto Gelato to perform, at the Strand Theater at NCCCA, 23 Brinkerhoff Street, 7 p.m. students $10, GA $20 or priority seating $40. LAKE PLACID — “Adirondack Wildflowers Through the Seasons” with Frank Lescinski, at ADK’s High Peaks Information Center at the Heart Lake Program Center, 1002 Adirondack Loj Road, 8 p.m. PLATTSBURGH — Jeff Rendinaro & Guest will perform at Irises Cafe, 24 City Hall Place, 8 p.m. SARANAC LAKE — Start Making Sense, A Tribute to the Talking Heads, band will perform at the Waterhole, 48 Main Street, 10 p.m. +21. PLATTSBURGH — Replay will perform, 8 Ball Billiards Cafe, 7202 State Route 9, 9:30 p.m. - 1:30 p.m. 324-7665. PLATTSBURGH — Shameless Strangers will perform at the Monopole, 7 Protection Ave, 10 p.m.

Sunday, June 9

AU SABLE VALLEY — 3rd Annual Sons of the Legion Squad 504 Golf Tourna-

ment, 4-person scramble, Ausable Valley Golf Course, 58 Golf Course Road, $200 per team. LAKE PLACID — Green Elephant Public Sale, Lake Placid Center for the Arts, 17 Algonquin Drive, 9a.m.-Noon. 523-2512. www.LakePlacidArts.org. LAKE PLACID — CHamplain Valley Search and Rescue K-9 Unit Demonstration, John Brown Farm State Historic Site, 115 John Brown Road, 10 a.m. - 4 p.m. PLATTSBURGH — Second Sunday Make Your Own Clay at the North Country Cultural Center for the Arts, 23 Brinkerhoff Street, 1-3 p.m. $5 or $12 for a family of three or more children. LAKE PLACID — The BOCES Sole Supervisory District of Franklin, Essex, and Hamilton Counties 24th Academic Excellence Awards Banquet, Crowne Plaza. 101 Olympic Drive, 1:30 p.m.

Monday, June 10

WILLSBORO — Free osteoporosis classes, Willsboro Congregational Church, NY Route 22, 10:30 a.m. 546-3565. KEENE — Free osteoporosis classes, Keene Community Center, Church Street, 11:30 a.m. 546-3565. SARANAC LAKE — “Simple Books” Workshop, BluSeed Studios, 24 Cedar Street $65/ 3 classes or $25 per class. 6-7:30 p.m. 891-3799.

Tuesday, June 11

PLATTSBURGH — Free Table Top Cooking by Shelly Pelkey and Thomas Mullen, North Country Center for Independence, 80 Sharon Ave, 11 a.m. - 1 p.m. 563-9058. PLATTSBURGH — Tiles and Tea for Seniors, North Country Cultural Center for the Arts, 23 Brinkerhoff Street, 12:30 - 2:30 p.m. $25, $10 materials fee. PLATTSBURGH — Trivia Night, Geoffrey’s Pub, 5453 Peru Street, 7-9 p.m. 5613091.

Wednesday, June 12

LAKE PLACID — Open Mic Blues Night at Delta Blue, 2520 Main Street, 9 p.m. PLATTSBURGH — Open Mic Night at Monopole, 7 Protection Ave, 10 p.m.

Thursday, June 13

PLATTSBURGH — Peacock Tunes & Trivia at Monopole, 7 Protection Ave, 4-7 p.m. PLATTSBURGH — Mud and Merlot pottery class at the North Country Cultural Center for the Arts, 23 Brinkerhoff Street, 5:30 - 7:30 p.m. $25 plus a $5 materials fee. PLATTSBURGH — Cocktail party fundrasing for Childhood Hip Dysplasia, Meron’s Restaurant and Bar, 110 Bailey Ave, 5:30 p.m. PLATTSBURGH — Karaoke with Sound Explosion, 8 Ball Billiards Cafe, 7202 State Route 9, 7-11p.m. 324-7665. LAKE PLACID — National Theatre of London Live: The Audience, Lake Placid Center for the Arts, 17 Algonquin Drive, 7:30 p.m. 523-2512. $16-$10. PLATTSBURGH — Karaoke, Olive Ridley’s, 37 Court Street, 8 p.m. PLATTSBURGH — Reggae Thursday at the Monopole with the Snacks, 7 Protection Ave, 10 p.m. PLATTSBURGH — Jay LeSage will perform at Irises Cafe, 24 City Hall Place, 7 p.m.

Friday, June 14

SARANAC LAKE — Peace Paper Project’s Panty Pulping Workshop, BluSeed Studios, 24 Cedar Street, 3- 7 p.m.

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KEENE — 2013 Great Adirondack Trail Run, begins at Baxter Mountain Tavern, 9 a.m. 576-2281. PAUL SMITHS — Teddy Roosevelt Bird Walks with ornithologist Brian McAllister Visitor Interprative Center, 9 a.m. $10/person. 327-6241. PLATTSBURGH — 15th Annual Great Adk. Car Show/Craft Fair/Giant Garage Sale, Crete Center, 4 Beach Road, 10 a.m. - 3 p.m. PLATTSBURGH — Dinnerware Wheel Workshop for ages 10 - 14, North Country Cultural Center for the Arts, 23 Brinkerhoff Street, 10:30 a.m. - 12:30 p.m. $60-55 563-1604. PLATTSBURGH — The Really, Really Free Market, Trinity Park, 11 a.m. - sundown. 563-0494. PLATTSBURGH — Giovanina Bucci will perform at Irises Cafe, 24 City Hall Place, 8 p.m. PLATTSBURGH — Party Wolf will perform at the Naked Turtle, 1 Dock Street, 10 p.m. +21. 566-6200. PLATTSBURGH — Kiss Alive & Wicked to perform at Olive Ridley’s, 10 p.m. - 1:30 a.m. +18. $5 - $10. PLATTSBURGH — Kloptoscope will perform at the Monopole, 7 Protection Ave, 10 p.m.


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10 - Valley News • TL

June 8, 2013

Cuomo touts Tax-Free NY during address at SUNY Plattsburgh

By Shaun Kittle

shaun@denpubs.com PLATTSBURGH „ Gov. Andrew Cuomo visited Plattsburgh State University College on Thursday, May 30 to tout his new ñ Tax-Free NYî program. The stop was part of a statewide tour to promote the plan, which Cuomo hopes will be signed into law before the stateÍ s legislative session ends in three weeks. If enacted, the program would create a 10-year, tax-free zone on and around SUNY campuses in Upstate New York for new businesses and their employees. ñ Tax-free means just that,î Cuomo said. ñ No business taxes, no sales tax, no property tax, no franchise fees and no income tax.î The proposal would allow employees in the tax-free zones to avoid state income tax for five years, or up to 10 years for certain income eligible individuals. Eligible tax-free zones would include up to 200,000 square feet

•MY PUBLIC NOTICES•

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Denton Publications in collaboration with participating newspapers, the New York Press Association, and the New York Newspaper Publishers Association provides online access to public notice advertisements from throughout New York and other parts of the country. You can access the legal notices on the publication landing pages under the home button at denpubs.com. WHAT ARE PUBLIC NOTICES? Public Notices are advertisements placed in newspapers by the government, businesses, and individuals. They include: government contracts, foreclosures, unclaimed property, community information and more! 42270

Photo by Shaun Kittle

thing„ they didnÍ t leave because they wanted to, they left because they had to. WeÍ re chasing people away.î Three million square feet of private university space, and 20 ñ strategically locatedî state owned properties, including closed prisons such as Lyon Mountain Correctional Facility in Dannemora and Camp Gabriels in Franklin County, are also included in the proposed plan. When combined, Cuomo said Tax-Free NY zones would encompass 120 million square feet, greater than the eligible commercial space in San Francisco and Philadelphia combined. Cuomo called the proposal a ñ game changer that could change the curve and trajectory of economies around New York state.î ñ You never solve a problem that you arenÍ t willing to admit,î Cuomo said. ñ The New York State economy has been suffering for 30 years. This is one of the worst states in the nation when it comes to high taxes, and that has been read as anti-business.î If passed, Cuomo said Tax-Free NY will encourage economic growth and increase enrollment in Upstate SUNY schools. Plattsburgh State President John Ettling agreed. ñ The entire SUNY system was formed and scattered across the state of New York in anticipation of their joining partnership with the private enterprise in their communities to promote economic development and train the workforce for the future,î Ettling said. ñ If this bill is enacted, weÍ ll be that much closer to seeing the realization of that half century old dream.î

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FREDERICK RICHARD KINNARNEY DEC 08, 1925 - MAY 26, 2013 North Creek: his admiration for horses; he Frederick Richard "Ted" Kinfrequented auctions, shows, narney, 87, formerly of Oven and rodeos, and was a memMountain Road, hit a homer ber of the Warren County over the green monster in his Horseman Association. last inning, SunTed was a devotday, May 26, ed fan of the 2013 with his Boston Red Sox daughters by his and will be forside. ever rememBorn December bered for his 8, 1925 in Framwicked sense of ingham, MA, he humor and love was the son of of the game. His the late Michael heart will forever "Harry" and live on at FenSarah "Sade" way Park. (Mullens) KinBesides his parnarney. ents, he was predeceased by Ted attended St. Stephen his wife of 56 years, Regina, Parochial School before gradwho died on Dec. 1, 2011 and uating from Framingham his daughter, Keleigh KinHigh School, Class of 1943. narney Paulsel who passed He enlisted in the Merchant away in 1999. His brother, Marines, traveling to EngRichard "Dickie" Kinnarney land and Cuba. After discovalso died before him. ering he wasn't fond of the Ted is survived by two sea, Ted transferred to the daughters, Casey TenEyck United States Army, where and her husband, Bill, and he was stationed at Camp Erin O'Connell, all of JohnsWheeler and Fort Dix. Durburg; two sons, Michael Kining his time in the service, he narney of Stony Creek, and injured his shoulder, resultKevin Kinnarney of Johnsing in an unsuccessful experburg; a brother, Michael Kinimental surgery that troubled narney and his wife, Sandy him throughout his life. of MA; four grandchildren, Upon his return as a civilian, Brittney, Dustin, Olivia, and Ted attended Champlain Kody; and his beloved comCollege in Plattsburgh on a panion, "Hub", his cat. hockey scholarship and also At Ted's request there will be played on the college baseno calling hours scheduled. ball team. Interment with full military He met and married Regina honors will take place at Pasco in November 1955. 11:00 am, Monday, June 3, They resided in Long Lake, 2013 at Gerald B.H. Solomon, where they owned and operSaratoga National Cemetery, ated the Knotty Pine Lounge. in Schuylerville. The couple later relocated to A funeral procession will deJohnsburg where he ran part the Alexander-Baker FuJohn's Tavern and coached neral Home, 3809 Main St., several local baseball teams; Warrensburg at 9:30 am he still talked fondly about sharp, Monday for those who "his boys". wish to participate. Throughout his working In lieu of flowers, expresyears, Ted was employed by sions of sympathy may take General Electric and Montthe form of donations in gomery Ward. He spent his Frederick's name to Woundretirement driving a shuttle ed Worriers Foundation. for the Sagamore Resort and Please visit enjoyed meeting all the eclecwww.alexanderfh.net for ontic people along the way. line guestbook, condolences In his formative years , he and directions. loved to hit a round of golf, which he later gave up for

adjoining each campus. Cuomo added there are 64 SUNY schools in New York State, 55 of which are located upstate, and said 97 percent of the state is within 20 miles of a SUNY campus. SUNY campuses do not pay property taxes, but private landowners located in Tax-Free NY zones would still pay property taxes. To be eligible, businesses must create new jobs and can include start-ups and businesses coming in from out of state. Existing businesses cannot transfer to tax-free zones to reap the benefits. ñ This is about creating new jobs,î Cuomo said. ñ IÍ ve talked to people who have left New York and they all told me the same

•MY

ARTHUR "ARTIE" ANDERSON MAY 28, 1934 - MAY 27, 2013 Arthur "Artie" Anderson and played every chance he Arthur Anderson, 78, of got. Hampstead, NC, died on Art leaves behind to cherish May 27, 2013 at Lower Cape his memory his sons; Andy Fear Hospice Care Center. Anderson (Colleen) and Artie was born on May 28, Dwayne Anderson (Cheri), a 1934 in New York. He daughter Sally Wachowski served in the US Marine (Dan) all of New York, 7 Corps as an embassy guard grandchildren and his partin Germany. After leaving ner of 13 years Mary Ann the Corps, Art joined the Green. Yorktown Police Dept. retirPrivate services will be held ing as a Sergeant. While in at a later date. New York he was an avid Memorial donations may be NY Giants fan, holding seamade to the Wounded Warson tickets. rior Project, P.O. Box 758517 Many local residents may reTopeka, Kansas 66675 member Artie from working Online condolences may be at the golf courses in the made at Wilmington and Hampstead www.andrewsmortuary.com areas. He loved the game

Gov. Andrew Cuomo touted his new “Tax-Free NY” program at Plattsburgh State University College on May 30.

•MY

OBITUARIES


June 8, 2013

www.valleynewsadk.com

TL • Valley News - 11

Bamboo on the Boquet Y

ears ago there was a TV commercial about hamburgers with an old woman asking the question: ñ WhereÍ s the beef”? After numerous attempts at finding some trout on the Boquet River, many anglers are now asking the question: “Where’s the fish?” I met three different guys out fly fishing this past week, and they all have the same gripe: no fish, not even a rise. All of them found some choice spots with pools, runs and riffles, but no rising fish. These guys were seasoned veterans, not rookies! If I don’t catch fish, I figure it’s just another bad day. We all have them. Today was one of them. I caught every branch and leaf that was in and around the stream. Even if there was only one lone branch in the stream, with a small twig sticking out of the water, I caught it today. I even caught my dog. I was tying on By Rich Redman a new section of tippet when my dog walked by and got caught in the line. He pulled the rod out of my grasp. What a day. He was lucky! That dog was almost shark bait! I was holding a WWII era, vintage bamboo rod. It is a classic and I wanted to try my luck with it after 60 years of storage. I was trying to break it in, not break it in half. Bamboo rods are part of history and I had to have one just to try the laid back, slow motion of bamboo. ItÍ s a grandpa thing! Two of the guys I talked with said they were going out of state to fish again. They had just returned from Massachusetts, fishing and said it was great. They were from the Schroon Lake area and love the Adirondacks but are very frustrated with the stream fishing in this area. They were catching some The Boquet River beautiful fish in Massachusetts according to their stories. The guys were going back, a 4 to 5 hour drive they didnÍ t look forward to, but said it was worth it for the great fishing. The third fly fisherman from this area is so disgusted he said he was moving to Tennessee, leaving New York for good. This guy is a New York hunting and fishing guide. He said that between the lack of ruffed grouse habitat, the poor stream fishing, and now Gov. Cuomo’s SAFE ACT, he has had it. You canÍ t make a living being a guide if there is nothing to guide to. He asked me where I was fishing on the Boquet. I told him and he said he hasn’t caught a fish in that area in six years. This is the second time I have talked to someone about this one beautiful section. The same answer: no fish! Another thing we all noticed, the lack of fishermen along the stream. Maybe it’s because they are smarter than I am. If there’s no fish, then there’s no reason to fish. I guess when I leave home to go fish, I’ll just say I’m going water whipping instead! The truth hurts sometimes! No fishermen means, no local economic inputs. Isn’t that what tourism is supposed to be about, supporting local economies? Hunters and fishermen contribute millions to support habitat and fisheries management. License fees in this state, plus the taxes we pay on guns, ammunition and fishing equipment amount to millions. Local restaurants, gas stations, and motels all benefit from hunters and fishermen who travel in search of an adventure. As a retired conservationist and I mean a real conservationist „ one who believes in the wise use of natural resources, including wildlife and forest management „ I am disturbed at the lack of natural resource management in this area. Any trout biology book or wildlife management text will be filled with page after page about how to improve a fishery or wildlife habitat by cutting trees and allowing sun to reach the earth to provide energy to young plants. Streams need young shoots of willow and dogwoods growing along the banks to help solidify the stream banks and provide vegetation that will bend over with ice flows. Having shade trees is important for first order streams that support brook trout, but second order streams can have up to 50 percent grassy banks. Grassy areas that are managed and mowed every other year, supply grasshoppers and other terrestrial bugs to the water to feed fish during the summer months. Channel width and shape (geo-morphology), channel bottom materials (cobble and stone versus sand), stream temperature and stream vegetation are all pieces of the stream ecology puzzle and all need to be in place for a quality fishery. Wetlands that are managed and have drainage access to streams supply some needed nutrients. The sun allows periphyton, algae and diatoms to grow on the cobble rock in the stream bed. Algae and diatoms feed invertebrates. Periphytons have been called the pastures of the stream. They supply food for the macrophytes; the grazing invertebrates that in turn feed the fish. Mayfly nymphs, stoneflies and caddis all feed off the diatoms and other algae. In some cases they feed off each other. The fish feed off the invertebrates, nymphs, flies, worms and other bio-diversity of the stream bottom. Nutrients are as important as stream habitat structures. We need to look at all the factors and accept the fact that we need to do something about improving the streams and floodplains for the benefit of the communities along the streams. Private landowners need to do the work on their land and government needs to deal with transportation infrastructures. Roads, culverts and narrow bridges all effect stream flows, block fish passage or cause ice jamming. Wetlands and floodplains are the emergency overflow valves that collect water during storm events. When these areas are severed from the rest of the watershed by a road, the flood waters are forced downstream, increasing velocity and volume to cause damage to someone else. Over width streams lose the ability to carry sediment. They become shallow and allow anchor ice to buildup creating ice jams. There is a reason why the term FLOOD plain is used. Using geo-morphology engineering along with and stream restoration practices, we can correct the depth, width and flow of the stream to eliminate most of the sediment and ice jamming problems. Bridges and culverts need to be designed to allow greater flows and not restrict fish and invertebrate passage. Once many of the stream flow factors are done, many of the fisheries problems will be solved. Geomorphic engineering practices along with riparian vegetation management will improve the stream for the communities and the inhabitants of the stream. We can never stop the flooding, but we can help reduce many of the manmade contributions that accentuate the flooding problems. One group of dedicated trout enthusiasts is the Trout Unlimited folks. They are serious in their approach to stream management. They try to look at all the pieces of the stream morphology puzzle and then assist with the field work to improve the stream. The Rivermede project in Keene valley is one example of the excellent work they do. The East Branch of the Ausable River restoration project sets the baseline for future projects. If you are interested in trout, trout fishing, habitat restoration and floodplains like I am, this group is for you. I need to break in that bamboo rod on a beautiful trout. I hope it will be a New York fish, but Pennsylvania and Massachusetts are both prime for fly fishing right now! By the way, there is a serious movement to boycott buying hunting licenses this coming season as a way to let the governor know how upset hunters are with the SAFE ACT. When it comes to politics, money talks! There could be a lot of non – resident hunting and fishing licenses being bought by New Yorkers this coming hunting season!

Conservation

Conversations

Styrofoam worm containers are not biodegradable. Plastic trash lasts for years, and it is easily washed downriver by the spring floods.

Spring’s unpredictable wildlife

T

he spring seasonÍ s unpredictable weather has certainly provided some unique challenges for outdoor travelers with high temperatures in the 70Í s and 80Í s and lows dropping into the 30Í s, with snow, rain and heavy winds. Fortunately, the cool weather has helped to keep the blackflies at bay. And when it didn’t, at least you could hear them coming with the noise of thousands of black flies chattering their teeth in the cold. A much more common spring sound has been the faraway thump, thump, thump of a lawnmower attempting to start up far away in the forest. The noise is not actually mechanical by nature, it is natural in nature. And the fascinating element of the odd spring sound is the sound maker. The noise is the mating call of a male ruffed grouse, which is often referred to as a partridge. In order to amplify the sound the birds seek out a ï drumming tree,Í which is usually of a long, hollow tree laying on the ground. Drumming trees may be used by generations of birds, but contrary to the long accepted theory of drumming, the male grouse does not produce the drumming noise by thumping the tree with their wings. Rather, the male birds stand upright on the log and beat their wings furiously. So furiously in fact, that the tips of their wing feathers actually break the sound barrier. But instead of just cracking a whip, their feathers crack several whips to produce the rhythmic thumping that has become as signature a sound of spring as a loonÍ s lonesome wail or a pepperÍ s pestering peep. The effort also serves to ï buff them up,Í as they can lose more than 10 percent of their body weight due to the energy expended in drumming. In addition to attracting female birds, the maleÍ s powerful beats serve to ward off potential suitors from intruding on its territory, which may be as extensive as 6 to 8 acres or larger. While the male of the species is noisy and boisterous, female grouse are even more defensive of their territory. If the hen fails to lure an intruder away by feigning an injured wing at first, she will turn and confront a threat, no matter the size. I wonder at what point in the evolutionary process did members of the wild kingdom such as grouse, the killdeer and others, first learn to feign injury, to fake, and deceive as a matter of survival? I was once attacked by a female grouse defending her brood, while walking a woodland trail with a 16-foot guideboat on my shoulders. She stood in the trail, puffed up her chest, fanned her tail and refused to let me pass. When I attempted to go around her, she pecked me in the shin, and chased after me. I was the equivalent of an elephant to an infant, yet she refused to give way. She continued hissing and faking attacks until I hopped into the truck. For travelers who prefer not to go face to tail feathers with a mother grouse, there are better things to see and do this weekend.

Historic vehicles return to the Adirondack History Center

Possibly one of the finest events in the region will be hosted in Elizabethtown, as the Adirondack History Center again hosts the Antique &

Classic Car Show to celebrate the opening of their newest exhibit: The Human Face of theAdirondacks in the Civil War. The grand opening of the exhibit will be held in conjunction with the car show on Saturday June 8, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Collectors and enthusiasts from around the region will have a collection of some of the finest vintage and restored vehicles on display. There will be a lot of ï 50Í s, ï 60Í s and 70Í s muscle cars as well as roadsters, hot rods, vintage jeeps, and pickups. Local fire departments will also have antique fire trucks on display. The event will include, food, drink, prizes and a raffle for $1,000 in gas.

Dirty waters

A recent state record brook trout taken from Silver Lake by Rick Beauchamp, provides evidence of how quickly Adirondack waters have recovered from the blight of acid rain. Of course, ï Beau,Í as he is known to his friends, is such a capable angler he could probably catch trout in a bathtub. A little more than 30 years ago, Silver Lake, (located in the southern AdirondackÍ s Silver Lake Wilderness Area) was deemed too acidic to support fish life. At the time, nearly one quarter of the AdirondackÍ s fabled trout waters were considered acidified ‘dead lakes’ as a result of pollution from coal burning power plants and other industries in the midwest. Due to the efforts of several environmental groups including the Adirondack Council, the scourge of acid precipitation has been severely curtailed. Many ï deadÍ lakes have made miraculous recoveries. Nature takes care of its own, but in New York state it has had a lot of help from the fine folks at NYS DEC who worked with sportsmanÍ s groups to monitor the ponds, and restocked them with acid tolerant species such as the Temiscamie hybrid, a cross between a domestic brook trout and a wild Temiscamie (Canadianstrain) brook trout. It is incredible to think that 30 years later, once dead lakes are now producing brook trout in the five to six pound class.

Keep our waters clean

Even with such great success stories, there is much more to do. Although our local waters are far less acidic than they have been in more than 30 years, they still need help. Lead sinkers, soda cans, beer bottles and a host of similar trash can still be found on the edge or in the water of most local waters. In a recent survey, the top 10 items that were found in waterways include cigarette filters, food wrappers, plastic bottles, plastic bags, caps/lids, plastic cups/plates/utensils, straws/stirrers, beverage cans and paper bags. Fortunately, it appears there are now fewer Styrofoam worm containers left kicking around the local ponds and riverbanks. I expect this is the result of the introduction of biodegradable worm containers. Unfortunately, there are still some slovenly anglers who believe biodegradable means it is alright to toss the containers along the riverbank. A slob is a slob, regardless of whether their trash is biodegradable or not! Joe Hackett is a guide and sportsman residing in Ray Brook. Contact him at brookside18@adelphia. net.

Rich Redman is a retired District Conservationist for the USDA Natural Resources Conservation Service and an avid outdoorsman. His column will appear regularly. He may be reached at rangeric@nycap.rr.com.


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WOOD TV CENTER W/DOORS & DOUBLE-RECLINING SOFA Wood TV Center $400, Italian Wood Wall Unit with 2 Glass Cabinets $400, Gold Fabric Sofa $400, and 2 Microfiber Swivel Chairs in Taupe $200. Must sell! BEST OFFER! Great prices! For more info & photos please email shopaholicny@hotmail.com or call (518) 643-5043. BEAUTIFUL FURNITURE!

YOUR COMMUNITY

ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home. *Medical, *Business, *Criminal Justice, *Hospitality. Job placement assistance. Computer and Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV Authorized 800-494-3586 www.CenturaOnline.com BLOWN HEADGASKET? Any vehicle repair yourself. State of the art 2-Component chemical process. Specializing in Cadillac Northstar Overheating. 100% guaranteed. 1-866-7809039 www.RXHP.com CASH FOR CARS, Any Make or Model! Free Towing. Sell it TODAY. Instant offer: 1-800-8645784

B U S I N ES S DI RECTORY

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Elizabethtown,N Y

Open Wednesday-Sunday 4:30pm-Close

Michele & Kevin Flanigan, Innkeepers 42 Hummingbird Way • Port Henry, NY 518-546-7633 23475

HEATING FUEL

DINING

Kings Corner SimplyT ake-Out Pizza • Pasta Sandwiches & More...

622 Tarbell Hill Rd Moriah, NY 12960 (518)546-3151 44516

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Serving Ticonderoga, Crown Point, Moriah, North Hudson, Schroon Lake, Westport, Elizabethtown & Surrounding Areas!

42265

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Make reservations when possible so we can better serve you

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25054

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Screen Topsoil Stone • Road Gravel Sand • Mulch You Pick Up or We Deliver

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Ticonderoga (518) 585-9424

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at? h W w e Se athleen Whit tery

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23346

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(802) Fax (518) Cell (518)

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Member of NYS & National Chimney Sweep Guilds 49451

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DINING

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4371

518-962

49070

Dedicated Tree Professionals Hazard Tree & Limb Removals Specializing in Backyards & Remote Locations STORM CLEAN UP

R

(518)

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49239

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52431

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LEGALS Valley News Legal Deadline Monday @ 3:00pm Please Send Legals By EMAIL To: legals@denpubs.com

NOTICE OF FORMATION OF: RICHARD H. JAMES, L.L.C. Articles of Incorporation filed with the Secretary of State of NY (SSNY) on April 3, 2013. Office Location: Essex County. SSNY has been designated as agent upon whom process against it may be served. The Post Office address to which the SSNY shall mail a copy of any process against the LLC served upon him/her is Law Offices of William G. James, P.O. Box 565, Willsboro, New York 12996. The principal business address of the LLC is 1283 Middle Road, Willsboro, County of Essex, New York 12996. Dissolution date: None. Purpose: Any lawful activity. VN-5/11-6/15/13-6TC49296 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF PLANTITIZE, LLC Arts. of Org. filed with the Sect'y of State of NY (SSNY) on 5/2/2013. Office location, County of Essex. SSNY has been designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: The LLC, 15 Planty Lane, Lake Placid, NY 12946. Purpose: any lawful act. VN-5/18-6/22/13-6TC49308 ----------------------------LP LANDMARKS, LLC Articles of Org. filed NY Sec. of State (SSNY) 5/2/13. Office in Essex Co. SSNY

1996 LAWN & GARDEN TRACTOR, 18hp w/ snowblower attachment & blade, price on call; Also 14' Fiberglass Boat w/ motor & trailer, price on call. 518-891-6791

LAWN & GARDEN

desig. agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to 685 Averyville Ln., Lake Placid, NY 12946, which is also the principal business location. Purpose: Any lawful purpose. VN-5/18-6/22/13-6TC49316 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF 46 EVANS LANE LLC Arts. of Org. filed with Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on 04/30/13. Office location: Essex County. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to Peter Nagy, 139 Doremus Ave., Ridgewood, NJ 07450. Purpose: Any lawful activity. VN-5/25-6/29/13-6TC49334 ----------------------------MENTIS MINDER LLC Articles of Org. filed NY Sec. of State (SSNY) 5/14/2013. Office in Essex Co. SSNY desig. agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to 33 Seneca Trail, Lake Placid, NY 12946, which is also the principal business location. Purpose: Any lawful purpose. VN-5/25-6/29/13-6TC52108 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF A DOMESTIC LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY [LLC] Name: French’s Brook LLC. The Articles of Organization were filed with the New York Secretary of State (SSNY) on 4/30/13. Office location: Essex County. Principal business location: 36 Stevens Road, Lake Placid, New York 12946. SSNY is designated as agent of the LLC upon whom

1 ACRE OF Land at Wood Rd., West Chazy, NY, close to schools, nice location. Please call 518-4932478 for more information.

ACCESSORIES

MUSIC **OLD GUITARS WANTED!** Gibson, Martin, Fender, Gretsch, Epiphone, Guild, Mosrite, Rickenbacker. Prairie State, D'Angelico, Stromberg, and Gibson Mandolins/Banjos. 1920's thru 1980's. TOP CASH PAID! 1-800-401-0440

WANTED TO BUY BUYING EVERYTHING! FURS, Coins, Gold, Antiques, Watches, Silver, Art, Diamonds."The Jewelers Jeweler Jack" 1-917-696-2024 By Appointment. Lic-Bonded. CASH PAID- up to $28/Box for unexpired, sealed DIABETIC TEST STRIPS. 1-DAY PAYMENT. 1-800371-1136 PHONOGRAPHS & 78RPM RECORDS WANTED Seeking old music! Few discs to entire collections considered. Also old wind up phonographs, working or not. Check your basements, attics, garages and barns! 585-2245453 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 WE’LL GIVE YOU $300.00 FOR YOUR OLD ROOF. Choose the Rhino Roof when choosing a new roofing system. Call Lakeside Kanga Roof. 1-800-FOR-ROOF.

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June 8, 2013

OLDE ENGLISH BULLDOGGE PUPPIES Reg.4Males,Family Raised,Shots/ Wormings/UTD Health Guarantee www.coldspringkennel.com For Prices Please Call: 518-597-3090

process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail a copy of process to the LLC, 449 New Karner Road, Albany, New York 12205. Purpose: Any lawful purpose. VN-6/1-7/6/13-6TC52402 ----------------------------SEALED BIDS will be received as set forth in instructions to bidders until 10:30 a.m. on June 20, 2013 at the NYSDOT, Contract Management Bureau, 50 WOLF RD, 1ST FLOOR, SUITE 1CM, ALBANY, NY 12232 and will be publicly opened and read. A certified or cashier's check payable to the NYS Dept. of Transportation for the sum specified in the proposal or a bid bond, FORM CONR 391, representing 25% of the bid total, must accompany each bid. Bids may also be submitted via the internet using Bid E x p r e s s ( w w w. b i d x . c o m ) . NYSDOT reserves the right to reject any or all bids. Electronic documents can be obtained from the NYSDOT Plan Sales Unit,50 Wolf Road, 1st Floor, Suite 1PS, Albany, NY 12232, (518)4572124; the Region of record; or Bid Express. No Amendments are included on the CD. Amendments are posted at www.dot.ny. g o v / d o i n g business/opportunities/const-notices and Bid Express. The Contractor is responsible for ensuring that all Amendments are incorporated into its bid. NYS Finance Law restricts communication with NYSDOT on procurements and contact can only be made with designated persons. Contact with non-designated persons or other involved

Agencies will be considered a serious matter and may result in disqualification. Contact Maria Tamarkin (518) 4578403. Contracts with 0% Goals are generally single operation contracts, where sub-contracting is not expected, and may present direct bidding opportunities for Small Business Firms, including, but not limited to, D/W/MBEs. The Contractor must comply with the Regulation relative to non-discrimination in federally-assisted programs of the USDOT 49 CFR 21. Please call (518) 457-3583 if a reasonable accommodation is needed to participate in the letting. Reg. 01, Sam Zhou, Acting Regional Director, 50 Wolf Rd, Albany, NY 12232 D262366, PIN 1809.27, Albany, Essex, Rensselaer, S a r a t o g a , Schenectady, Warren & Washington Cos., Pavement Crack Sealing at Various Prioritized Locations., Bid Deposit $75,000.00, NO PLANS, Proposals on CDs $10, plus $8 Postage. Goals: MBE/WBE 13 7% VN-6/1-6/8/13-2TC52409 ----------------------------NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that a license number 2190245 for beer has been applied for by the undersigned to sell beer at retail in a deli under the Alcoholic Beverage Control Law at Keith Hoffnagle K & D Deli Inc., 6474 Main Street, Westport, NY 12993 for on-premises consumption. VN-6/1-6/8/13-2TC52412 ----------------------------THE E L I Z A B E T H TO W N

BARREL RACING SADDLE, 15" seat, dk. oil finish, great condition, includes headstall & breastplate, pad, all for $500. "Imperial" brand made by Circle "Y". Great for teenager or med. woman getting into gaming. Call 9am-9pm 802-524-6275.

COMMERCIAL PROPERTY

FOR RENT Elizabethtown Office or Storefront downtown 1364 sq. ft. can divide, available July 1st. Judy 518-873-2625, Wayne 518962-4467 or Gordan 518-9622064. WESTPORT: OFFICE SUITES. Fully furnished w/cubicles, desks, computer & phone hook-ups. 720 sq. ft. Lake views. Contact Jim Forcier @ 518-962-4420.

LAND UPSTATE NY COUNTRYSIDE SPRING LAND SALE. $5,000 Off Each Lot 6 AC w/Trout Stream: $29,995. 3 AC / So. Tier: $15,995. 5.7 AC On the River: $39,995.Beautiful & All Guaranteed Buildable. Financing Available. Offers End 5/30/13.Call Now: 1-800-229-7843 www.landandcamps.com

LOTS & ACREAGE Waterfront Lots -Virginia's Eastern Shore WAS $300K. Now From $55K; Large Lots, Community Pool, Pier and Recreational Center. Great for boating, fishing & kayaking. www.oldemillpointe.com (757) 824-0808

MOBILE HOME NEW DISPLAY MODELS Mobile Home, MODULAR HOMES, SINGLE & DOUBLE WIDES factorydirecthomesofvt.com 600 Rt.7 Pittsford, VT 05763 OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 9A-4P 1-877-999-2555 tflanders@beanshomes.com

REAL ESTATE AUCTION AUCTIONS FULTON & HAMILTON COUNTY, NY REAL PROPERTY TAX FORECLOSURE AUCTION: Wednesday, June 19th @ 11AM, Holiday Inn; Johnstown, NY. 800292-7653. FREE brochure: www.Haroff.com ***CORRECTED WEB ADDRESS*** AUCTIONS SULLIVAN COUNTY REAL PROPERTY TAX FORECLOSURE AUCTION: 300 +/- Properties; June 13 & 14 @9:30AM. At "The Sullivan", Route 17, Exit 109. 800-243-0061. AAR. & HAR, Inc. FREE brochure: www. NYSAuctions.com

ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS will meet on Thursday June 20 at 6:30pm at the Town Hall to hear an application for a variance in the Elizabethtown Zoning Code related to signage. A variance application has been submitted by Stewarts Shops to change the exterior signage at their property at 94 Park Street in Elizabethtown, NY . The public is encouraged to attend. Margaret Bartley Elizabethtown Supervisor PO Box 265 Elizabethtown, NY 12932 518-873-6555 supv@etownny.com VN-6/8/2013-1TC52408 ----------------------------NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING The Essex County Board of Supervisors passed a resolution requesting the New York State Liquor Authority amend the hours of sale of alcoholic beverages at retail for on premises consumption. Currently, Essex County on premises licensees are prohibited from selling alcoholic beverages on Sunday between the hours of 4:00 a.m. and 12:00 noon; and on any other day between the hours of 4:00 a.m. and 8:00 a.m. The amendment would change the hours of sale to prohibited licensees from selling alcoholic beverages at retail for on premises consumption on Sunday between the hours of 3:00 a.m. and 12:00 noon; and on any other day between the hours of 3:00 a.m. and 8:00 a.m. The resolution further requests the Authority to remove the restriction on Good Friday on the sale of alcoholic beverages at retail for off premises

MORRISONVILLE, NY , 3 BR/1 BA Single Family Home, 1,056 square feet, built in 1979, New roof, kitchen, bath & water heater. Full basement. $99,500 OBO. MAKE ME MOVE! 518-4209602 WATERFRONT HOME: 14 acres, 1024' Waterfront, docks, 7 large rooms. Borders Bass Ponds, Sandy Creek State Forest. $129,900. www.LandFirstNY.com 1-888-683-2626

VACATION PROPERTY VACATION RENTALS OCEAN CITY, MARYLAND. Best selection of affordable rentals. Full/partial weeks. Call for FREE brochure. Open daily. Holiday Real Estate. 1-800-6382102. Online reservations: www.holidayoc.com

SINGLE-FAMILY HOME $29,000 REMODELED 2 bdrm, .3 acre, Rte. 9, Front Street, Keeseville, NY. Live in or a P/E Ratio of 5 to 1 investment. 518-3356904.

LAND FOR SALE Canajoharie area 33.4 acresFields, panoramic view 1,462ft on paved road $66,000. 5.3 acresFields, great views $16,000. Owner financing www.helderbergrealty.com. CALL HENRY: 518-861-6541 LAND FOR SALE LAKE SALE: 6 acres Bass Lake $29,990. 7 acres 400' waterfront $29,900 6 lake properties. Were $39,900; Now $29,900. www.LandFirstNY.com Ends June 30th Call Now! 1-888-683-2626

MORRISONVILLE 4 BR/2.5 BA, Single Family Home, 1,920 square feet, bulit in 1998, Colonial Cape, attached 2 car garage, gas fireplace, finished basement, large fenced in backyard with above ground swimming pool on corner lot. Located in Morrisonville in the Saranac School District. Great Family Neighborhood. $229,500 Call 518 -726-0828 Dfirenut@gmail.com

FOR SALE ANIMAL TRAPS Steel jaw leg hole, fox, raccoon, coyote, muskrats,ect. 2 dozen assorted sizes $75. 518-837-7445

ACCESSORIES CASH FOR CARS. Any make, model and year! Free pick-up or tow. Call us at 1-800-318-9942 and get an offer TODAY! ALTONA, NY 3 BR/2 BA, Single Family Home, bulit in 1994, Perfect entertainment home, peaceful country setting 15 minutes from Plattsburgh. Large deck, 28' pool, patio with built in gas grill, 2 car garage with workshop. A MUST SEE $105,000 518-570-0896

consumption. Currently package and wine store licensees in Essex County are prohibited to sell alcoholic beverages between the hours of 12:00 noon and 3:00 p.m. on Good Friday. The resolution requests this restriction be repealed. PLEASE TAKE NOTICE, that pursuant to Section 17 of the Alcoholic Beverage Control Law, a Hearing Officer appointed by the New York State Liquor Authority will conduct a public hearing to elicit comments from all interested parties on the question of whether changes should be approved. The hearing will be conducted on Thursday, June 13, 2013 at 6:00 PM and will be held at the: ESSEX COUNTY GOVERNMENT CENTER BOARD OF SUPERVISORS CHAMBERS 7551 COURT STREET ELIZABETHTOWN, NEW YORK 12932 The location of the hearing is accessible to persons with physical disabilities. Further, if a person who wishes to attend is hearing impaired, the State Liquor Authority will provide a sign language interpreter at no cost, provided a request for such an interpreter is received in writing at the State Liquor Authority at least 96 hours in advance of the hearing. Any person who wishes to speak is encouraged to sign in at the hearing site beginning at 5:45 PM on the day of the hearing. While no one is required to sign in prior to the hearing, those persons who do sign in will be heard first, in the order in which they sign in. Any person who is

TIRES FOR SALE Michelin (4) Brand New Still in Wrap, 225/ 60R18 PRIMACY MXV4 $600. Grand Touring - All Season-Blackwall. 518-569-1681 BUY-SELL-TRADE With The Classified Superstore 1-800-989-4237

unable to attend the hearing but who wishes to make their views known is encouraged to submit a written statement to the Hearing Officer. In order for a written statement to be considered, it must be postmarked no later than June 10, 2013. All written statements should be sent to: NEW YORK STATE LIQUOR AUTHORITY ATTN: SECRETARY’S OFFICE 80 SOUTH SWAN STREET, SUITE 900 ALBANY, NEW YORK 12210 RE: ESSEX COUNTY HEARING All requests for information on this matter must be directed to: COMMUNICATIONS OFFICE NEW YORK STATE LIQUOR AUTHORITY 80 SOUTH SWAN STREET, SUITE 900 ALBANY, NEW YORK 12210 (518) 486-4767 Dated: May 22, 2013 Jacqueline Held ecretary to the Authority TT,VN-6/8/2013-1TC52427 ----------------------------IRONWOOD TREE SERVICE, LLC Articles of Org. filed NY Sec. of State (SSNY) 5/23/13. Office in Essex Co. SSNY desig. agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to 127 Campion Way, Vermontville, NY 12989, which is also the principal business location. Purpose: Any lawful purpose. VN-6/8-7/13/20136TC-52429 ----------------------------NOTICE OF ANNUAL MEETING The Annual Meeting of the Stockholders of the Champlain Bank Corporation, for the purpose of election of Class C

Directors, and for any other business that may come before the meeting, will be held in the Banking Rooms of the said Corporation at the Willsboro Office, Willsboro, New York, on Friday, June 21, 2013, at 9:30 a.m. VN-6/8/13-1TC-52433 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY. NAME: THE WILLSBORO DINER, LLC. Articles of Organization were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on 05/24/13. Office location: Essex County. SSNY has been designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail a copy of process to the LLC, c/o Drew G. Reithel, 982 Middle Road, Willsboro, New York 12996. Purpose: For any lawful purpose. VN-6/8-7/13/13-6TC52436 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY. NAME: JackBrad PROPERTIES, LLC. Articles of Organization were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on 05/23/13. Office location: Essex County. SSNY has been designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail a copy of process to the LLC, P.O. Box 1345, Saratoga Springs, New York 12866. Purpose: For any lawful purpose. VN-6/8-7/13/13-6TC52437


CARS/TRUCKS WANTED! Top $$$$$ PAID! Running or Not, All Years, Makes, Models. Free Towing! We're Local! 7 Days/Week. Call Toll Free: 1-888-416-2330

BOATS

2006 18’ SEADOO JET BOAT 185 HP Turbo 1.5 L Full Canvas, Bimini Top, Trailer Included, Excellent Condition, $12000.00 518-643-8591 (days) 518-643-2514 (evenings)

1995 CHRYSLER New Yorker, solid body, good tires, leave message. $500 OBO. Call 239989-8686

2006 HARLEY DAVIDSON SPORTSTER 883 Mint condition. 11,000 miles. Many extras incl. new battery, removable luggage rack, back rest & windshield. 518-946-8341. $4395

1999 CHEVY BLAZER LS, V-6, auto, air, 2 door, new tires/brakes, 4 WD, Asking $2,900. 518-9468341

2010 HONDA STATELINE 1500 Miles, Black, Factory Custom Cruiser, 312 CC $7,800 518-5698170

2005 DODGE MAGNUM RT HEMI Cool Vanilla/Gray Leather, 5-Speed Auto, 80K Miles, Sunroof/Roof Rack & More, Pristine Condition, Includes Four (4) Standard Snows on Wheels. Call For Price 518-569 -1681

WANTED JAPANESE MOTORCYCLE KAWASAKI 1967- 1980 Z1900, KZ900, KZ1000, ZIR, KX1000MKII, A1-250, W1-650, H1 -500, H2-750, S1-250, S2-350, S3 -400 SUZUKI GS400, GT380, GT750, Honda CB750 (1969,1970) CASH. FREE PICKUP. 1-800-7721142, 1-310-721-0726 usa@classicrunners.com

BOAT FOR SALE 1984 Cobia 17' bowrider, 115HP Evenrude outboard (newer), 2002 Karavan trailer, runs but needs some work. $1,500. 518-576-4255

2011 SUBARU Outback 2.5i Premium 36,400 mi White, All Weather Package, Original Senior Owned $20,300 518-597-3133

1980 18 1/2 FT. Century Cuddy Cabin, 120 HP I/O, trailer, GPS depth finder, down rigger, plus. $2400 OBO. 518-9638220 or 518-569-0118

BOAT LIFT model# 1501, sits on the bottom of the lake. Make an Offer. 518-891-2767 Leave Message on Mail Box 1.

CLASSIC 1973 CAMARO, 350 Auto, V-8 Engine, original 55,000 miles, $12,000, very good condition 518-359-9167.

2001 SUPRA SANTERA low hrs., mint cond., great ski wake board boat, beautiful trailer included, $19,500. 518-354-8089

MAXUM 1988 fish & ski Fiberglass,17ft, 85 HP Force motor & Minn Kota trolling motor w/auto pilot, complete w/ canvas top & trailer, always garaged, excellent condition, $3900. 518-354-8654

MOTORCYCLES

1977 156 GLASTRON Boat with 70 HP Johnson motor, with trailer, excellent condition. $2500. 518-359-8605

SUZUKI 650 1982 Suzuki 650 Needs TLC - $400 or B.O. 518946-7042

RECREATIONAL VEHICLES 1999 CLASS A MOTORHOME WITH SLIDE V10 Ford Engine, fully Equipped, Excellent Condition. 24,000 miles. Asking $25,000 518-298-8776 2000 24’ LAYTON Sleeps 6, very clean, excellent condition, must see, $6700 OBO. 518-643-9391

SUVS 2005 FORD EXPLORER EDDIE BAUER Blue/Tan 125,000 kms, Fully Loaded, Leather, DVD, Power Everything, Sun Roof, Remote Start, Brand New Battery. $5,500 Call: (518) 578-7495

•MY PUBLIC NOTICES•

NOTICES•

16’ HOBIE CATAMARAN parts, hulls, masts, booms, decks, rudders, rigging, $500 takes all. 518 -561-0528

1967 17’ HERMAN Cat Boat ready for restoration, inlcudes trailer, $2500. 518-561-0528

2007 STINGRAY BOAT 25' Stingray Criuser, only 29 hours, LIKE NEW, sleeps 4, has bathroom, microwave, fridge, table, includes trailer, stored inside every winter. (518) 570-0896 $49,000

1999 HONDA REBEL good condition, Red/Black, 6500 miles, 250CC. Asking $1550 OBO. Call after 3pm 518-962-2376

PUBLIC

TOP CASH FOR CARS, Any Car/ Truck, Running or Not. Call for INSTANT offer: 1-800-454-6951

2005 WHITEHALL SPIRIT rowing/sailboat. Classic boat, rare find. Must sell! Asking $4500 OBO. 845-868-7711

$18/MONTH AUTO Insurance Instant Quote - ANY Credit Type Accepted We Find You the BEST Rates In Your Area. Call 1-800844-8162 now!

2007 X-160 FUN FINDER Camping Trailer, 16' long, 2500 GVW, AC/Heat, Hot Water, 2 burner stove, enclosed bathroom, refrigerator, TV, awning, new battery, $7500. 518-561-0528

•MY

CASH FOR CARS AND TRUCKS. Get A Top Dollar INSTANT Offer! Running or Not! 1-888-416-2208 (888) 416-2208

1959 LAUNCH Dyer 20" Glamour Girl, Atomic 4 inboard engine, 30HP, very good condition. Safe, reliable, spacious, ideal camp boat. Reasonable offers considered. Located in Essex, NY. 802503-5452

CARS

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

NOTICES•

AUTO WANTED

1952 CHRIS Craft 1952 Chris Craft Mahogany Sportman 22U, excellent cond., restored w/system bottom, original hardware & instruments, rebuild CCM-130 engine, spotlight, boat cover, new trailer, like On Golden Pond boat, located in Essex, NY. $24,500. 802-5035452.

1988 20’ KMV CUDDY CABIN with trailer, $2500 OBO. 518-6430910

PUBLIC

DONATE YOUR CAR to Veterans Today! Help those in need! Your vehicle donation will help US Troops and support our Veterans! 100% tax deductible Fast Free pickup! 1-800-263-4713

1940 CHRIS CRAFT 22ft 2012survey. Chrysler97HP all hardware,Upholsterygood, runs great. John 518 569 5566 FMV $9,000.

•MY

AUTO DONATION

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•MY PUBLIC NOTICES•

June 8, 2013


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