Lake Placid» ‘Controversial’ calendar to have ‘coming out’ party
A Denton Publication
Saturday, August 31, 2013
Hobofest returns to Saranac Lake SARANAC LAKE The fifth annual Hobofest takes place Sunday, Sept. 1 at the Union Depot in Saranac Lake. Hobofest celebrates American roots culture and the independent spirit with free musical performances from noon til late. Chef John Varga of Eat and Meet will be at the grill. Blue Line Brewery will serve a signature Ò Hobo Brew,Ó in the Depot building in the afternoon. ChildrenÕ s activities range from Sunita HalaszÕ s workshop table to the Adirondack Carousel right next door. A large tent will protect the crowd from the weather, and Russ Feher Õ s Fine Line Audio will run the sound. In addition to the main-stage offerings, Vermont Joy Parade will board the 1 p.m. Adirondack Scenic Railroad and play a round-trip gig to Lake Placid and back. Upon their return theyÕ ll join the Shamrock, Ò regulars,Ó for an inclusive open jam in the Depot Building. Attendees are invited to join the circle. Hobofest is a project of ASCI, Adirondack Sustainable Communities, and programmed by SewardÕ s Folly Productions. This event is made possible by the generous support of local businesses, individuals, and NYSCA, the New York State Council on the Arts. For more information, visit hobofest.com
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Sales tax increase approved by state, county
By Keith Lobdell firstname.lastname@example.org
The Adirondack Senior Open, part of the Sunbelt Senior Tour, started Monday evening at the Whiteface Club in Lake Placid with a trick shot exhibition by John Whitty, of Myrtle Beach, S.C. Pictured, Whitty brings a youngster from the audience to the ﬁrst tee. Photo provided/ Whiteface Club and Resort
Ken Wiley opens show at Artists Guild By Katherine Clark email@example.com
SARANAC LAKE Ñ Painter Ken Wiley, will invite visitors to share his journey during the past 50 years through his new exhibit Ò There & Here: Fifty Years.Ó The opening reception for the show of watercolor and acrylic paintings will be held Friday, Sept. 6 from 5 to 7 p.m. at the Adirondack Artists Guild, 52 Main Street. The show, though titled as a culmination of the artistÕ s work over the past 50
years, will be a collection of recent works. “Every painting I do I see a flaw or a way I could have improved it,Ó Wiley said. Through his continued study of classical Renaissance and impressionist painters, Wiley has developed a style based on shadows and light, composition, a study of line, shape color, and texture. Ò By studying artists, we can emulate and reproduce the shapes in famous paintings but an artist can never recreate the color they put on the canvas,Ó Wiley said.
His exhibit, which will run through Sept. 29, will be a collection of his favorite subjects: architecture, portraiture, animals, flowers and most anything that catches his eye. Ò The subject matter isnÕ t what is important, for instance I donÕ t necessarily like flowers but I paint them because as an artist flowers are a source of immense color and pattern,Ó Wiley said. Ò There is no right or wrong when it comes to art and any decent work is an inspiration to me.Ó CONTINUED ON PAGE 3
ELIZABETHTOWN Ñ After years of lobbying the state, Essex County finally has a sales tax increase. Members of the county Board of Supervisors voted 17-0 during a special meeting Aug. 26 to increase their share of the sales tax from 3.75 percent to 4.00 percent. The increase brings the total sales tax figure to 8.0 percent with state and county combined. Westport Supervisor Dan Connell was unable to attend the meeting. The change will go into effect Dec. 1. Gov. Andrew Cuomo last week signed legislation allowing counties across the state to make the same increase to their sales tax, which County Manager Daniel Palmer said would reflect an added $2 million in revenue for Essex County. Ò I think that it is safe to say that this is something that is desperately needed,Ó Palmer said. “That figure represents about 12 percent of the tax levy that will now be raised through sales tax. It is the change you guys have been fighting for over the last four or five years.” Ò The amount that we will be taken in and the amount that equals on the tax levy is something that is important for people to know,Ó Elizabethtown Margaret Bartley said. The increase will put Essex County on par with neighbors Clinton and Franklin County, which were already imposing the 4 percent county sales tax (8 percent total with the state share) and will help the county make up for lost revenue from other state and federal funds. CONTINUED ON PAGE 3
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August 31, 2013
Garden Club calander set to be exposed at ‘coming out’ party LAKE PLACID Ñ The Garden Club of Lake Placid extends an invitation to an exclusive, first edition preview party of its controversial calendar, Babes in Blooms. The second floor of NicolaÕ s Restaurant will be the site from 7-9 pm, Sunday night, Sept 1. The party will be the Adirondack version of a, Ò Coming Out Party,Ó a Hollywood opening combined with the Miss (or Mrs.) America Pageant. Proceeds from calendar sales will be used for the continued beautification of Lake Placid. As public gardens and plantings have expanded, the need for physical help and money has grown accordingly. Plant prices have also escalated. The Garden ClubÕ s sister organization, Lake Placid Community Beautification Association (LPCBA) founded by Conni Cross, has the ability to hire seasonal help for planting, maintaining, placing and removing our hanging baskets, barrels and many public gardens. This past season, however, the LPCBA had to cut back on some of its creations because of financial constraints. Except for printing, the calendar is an all-volunteer enterprise with models, photographers, venue and prop providers donating their time, talent and/or space. The cost of admission is the price of a calendar, $12.95. A promotional discount of “Two for $25,” will also be offered to alleviate Christmas, birthday or house present dilemmas. Models with sashes denoting month posed for and photographers with arm bands will circulate to sign their months if requested. All guests are assured of finding a model from their own decade as models range in age from 18 through 80. Jak Beardsworth, Marcy Doyle Miller, Karen Edgley and Jamie Rogers will be among celebrity bartenders to serve wine and beer at Happy Hour prices. Complimentary snacks will also be available.
The cover of the Lake Placid Garden Club calendar.
Chris Irwin coming to Placid Adirondack Canoe Classic to benefit cooridor work LAKE PLACID Ñ Chris Irwin, best selling author of ÒH orses DonÕ t Lie,Ó and ÒD ancing with Your Dark Horse,Ó motivational speaker and CanadaÕ s internationally-renowned Òh orse whisperer,Ó will demonstrate his innovative work in The Lake Placid Dark Horse Challenge at Snowslip Farm in Lake Placid Sept. 19, at 6:30 p.m. In preparation for the evening event, a ÒS earch for the Ultimate Dark Horse,Ó will begin in August. Any horse in upstate New York and Vermont with extreme emotional and behavioral difficulties is eligible for nomination. In his seminars and workshops for corporate leadership, sports psychology, mentoring for disadvantaged youth, programs for first responders and military veterans suffering with PTSD, rehabilitation programs for prison inmates and even team-building workshops with nuclear physicists, IrwinÕ s timely and unique message is clear. Now a recognized clinician, trainer and coach of novice to Olympic-level equestrians, IrwinÕ s interests have evolved into strengthening the age-old bond between horses and humans into a path for personal empowerment that reaches beyond the borders of the equestrian world. The horse search criteria is horses from anywhere in upstate New York or Vermont Mature at least 2 years of age - any breed or gender Phys-
SARANAC LAKE Ñ One war canoe, three days, eight paddlers, 90 miles. If the Northern Forest Canoe TrailÕ s (NFCT) team has their way, $10,000 will be raised as they take on this year Õ s Adirondack Canoe Classic. Also known as the 90-Miler, the race course goes from Old Forge to Saranac Lake and is the first 90 miles of the 740-mile Northern Forest Canoe Trail, the nationÕ s longest water trail. The fundraiser will support NFCTÕ s work in the 90-miler corridor (Old Forge to Saranac Lake). Donations will help the nonprofit organization deliver its core program areas in the region: Northern Forest Explorers, providing week-long paddling experiences for local 10-14 year olds giving them an opportunity to develop strength, confidence, and a kinship with their local lakes and rivers.; Trail Stewardship, establishing and caring for access, portage trails, and campsites; and Trail Towns, assisting local partners to benefit from the Trail. The Adirondack Canoe Classic has been held since 1983 and attracts participants from around the world. Organized by the Adirondack Watershed Alliance, this year Õ s race is
Chris Irwin will be in Lake Placid Sept. 19. ically sound and healthy Can be safely loaded into a trailer. Current on all their vaccinations before arriving at Snowslip. To nominate a Ô Dark HorseÕ for Chris to work with in his demonstration, email firstname.lastname@example.org by Sept. 5. Private clinics with Chris Irwin will be offered Sept. 21 and Sept. 22. Visit snowslipfarm.com. for further details. For more about Chris Irwin, visit chrisirwin.com.
being held Sept. 6 through Sept. 8. Kate Williams, Executive Director of Northern Forest Canoe Trail, said the group is excited to participate in the race and sees the fundraiser as a great way to connect paddlers to the protection and stewardship of the places they love to paddle. Ò This is The classic flatwater race in the Northeast and weÕ ve always been proud to be associated with it, whether as volunteers on the race course or in the work we do as part of our mission of promoting paddling access for all,Ó Williams said. Ò We are thrilled to be entered in to the Voyageur class of boats. Our goal is to raise funds to get more kids outside paddling and help promote and maintain this classic canoe route for generations to come.Ó The Northern Forest Canoe Trail is a nonprofit organization dedicated to connecting people to the land and communities of the Adirondacks and northern New England. The group’s goal is $10,000 and all donations can be made via crowdrise.com/NFCT-90miler/ fundraiser/northernforestcanoet. All proceeds will go directly towards work along the 90-Miler route in New York.
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August 31, 2013
White Pine Camp to host plein air camp
Continued from page 1 It is this study of colors that he hopes will inspire a reaction. Ò Painting is designed to hold and keep the eye,Ó Wiley said. Ò Color and itÕ s atmosphere hopefully cause an experience, it doesnÕ t have to be physical or a feeling.Ó Wiley began his artistic career with a question: should he study history or art? The Brooklyn/New Jersey born and raised artist made the choice to be an artist. Ò When it came down to it, I looked at history and knew I loved it but I didnÕ t know if I would become stale to me in 30 years, so I thought making art would still be new to me and challenging for me,Ó Wiley said. After graduating with his masters degree, Wiley took a job at the North Country Community College (NCCC) as one of the first faculty members. Ò When I came to interview for the position, the sun was shining and it was a clear day and of course there was snow everywhere, it looked so beautiful so I took the job and IÕ ve been here ever since,Ó Wiley said. At NCCC, Wiley taught an array of art courses, such as drawing, design, painting, photography, art appreciation, art history, sculpture courses and more. Ò One opportunity I had at the community college that I couldnÕ t have gotten if I had worked at, say, the university in Plattsburgh is I got to teach so many courses that at the time I had never studied, so I learned by figuring out how to illustrate the subjects to my students,Ó Wiley said. Ò I learned more in the first years of teaching than I ever had learning on my own for nine years of my craft.Ó Ò It was a different course all the time,Ó Wiley said. Ò So you never got tired of what you were doing.Ó One of the things Wiley said might surprise people who come to his show is that he is not an Ò Adirondack Artist.Ó His subject matter, though it often consists of Adirondack images like local homes, objects that one might find in any Adirondack home or an outdoor scene, is a mix of places he has traveled to. HeÕ s painted a market place in Tanzania; a night scene at a modern looking gas station which jumped out to him like a futuristic space station with an air of science fiction; portraits painted in an Andy Warhol style such as Ò Dance Master,Ó and most anything he sees that jumps out at him to be recreated. There is a signature style in both his acrylic and water color pieces. Wiley said his watercolor paintings are more
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realistic in shapes and colors, but watercolors arenÕ t a medium for abstract work. He said working with acrylic paints offers more freedom with the brush strokes. Ò Ideally, the American Water Color society has said there has to be a transparency through the color and we canÕ t use opaque colors. White in the paintings should be the white of the paper,Ó Wiley said. Ò You can use acrylics to create more body, acrylics have their own techniques.Ó Through his explorations of art, his love of history, and his study for instructing art, Wiley has combined the three elements in his style reflective of artists from another time period. Ò I wish I was born in the Re-
naissance era when all of the great masterpieces were made, I canÕ t pin point my favorite but to me you get from all art a gamut,Ó Wiley said. Some of his favorite styles have been inspired by the work of Michael Angelo, Renaissance painter Pieter Brueghel, impressionist James Tissot, Pablo Picasso and Jackson Pollock. Ò Unfortunately my interest in artistic styles stops at the Ô 70Õ s, after that time period I feel the artists try to do something close to Ô anti-artÕ to be considered modern art,Ó Wiley said. Ò I would say I am a traditionalist.Ó For more information about Wiley or to see examples of his work go to AdirondackArtistsGuild.com.
SARANAC LAKE Ñ White Pine Camp will be hosting a plein air painting workshop exploring methods of painting outdoors with pastelist Diane Leifheit and watercolor/oil painter Tim Fortune on Osgood Pond in Paul Smiths in the Adirondack Mountains of New York. The five-day painting workshop will take place Sept. 22-27, at the near peak of the Adirondack color season. Diane Leifheit and Tim Fortune will demonstrate methods of painting, provide instruction in composition and design, preparation for painting the landscape using pastel, oil and watercolor. Workshop artists will paint the landscape and participate in dayÕ s end critiques in the tradition of the great camp artists
and philosophers who ventured to the Adirondack lakes and mountains in the late 1800s and early 1900s. Artists and their non-painting partners may lodge in the well appointed rustic cabins and take advantage of painting early morning fall sunrises on the pond as well as explore the network of trails and buildings that lace through the property. The public is invited Thursday, Sept. 28, from 4 to 7 p.m. to a Meet-the-Artists Plein Air Artists Showcase Reception, which will feature a guided tour of the camp, and discussion of plein air painting. The lodge will feature the works of Leifheit and Fortune and the working artists.
sor Tom Scozzafava said. Ò I am sure none of us want to impose an additional tax, but this is a much more fair way to do so.Ó Ò I canÕ t ever remember personally saying that I would rather go to this restaurant and eat because it is only at 7.75 percent instead of 8,” Newcomb Supervisor George Canon said. Ò This is not something that Gov. Cuomo took lightly,Ó Board Chair and Jay Supervisor Randy Douglas said. Ò This is one that we felt that home rule was important. He reached out to truly understand what this meant to small communities like ours.Ó Douglas also thanked the local state representatives for helping to get the measure signed by Cuomo, including Sen. Betty Little, Assemblyman Dan Stec and former Assemblywoman Teresa Sayward. He also thanked Manning, Palmer and County Treasurer Michael Diskin for their involvement.
Continued from page 1 “Since 2008, the county has lost approximately $4.5 million in revenue sources from state and federal funds,Ó Palmer said. Ò Essex County is a tourism-driven county. We have over a million visitors that come in on an annual basis. This increase is an opportunity to collect more revenue from those visitors.Ó County Attorney Dan Manning said vendors in the county would be notified through mail of the change as well as through advertising. Ò This will give businesses enough time to switch over their machines,Ó he said. Some supervisors expressed their approval for the resolution before voting. Ò A tax is a tax, but this is certainly not as regressive as property tax is,Ó Moriah Supervi-
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Valley News Editorial
The death toll from 9/11 continues to rise
n Sept. 11, 2001, 2,606 people were killed when terrorists dive bombed the twin towers in New York City, both inside and outside the buildings. Another 266 died aboard the four hijacked airliners. But the real untold story is that a total of 4,252 people have actually perished as a result of the deadly attack Ñ and they are still dying today. In the years since that devastating day, at least 1,400 first responders have died as a direct result of illnesses caused by the toxic cloud that engulfed lower Manhattan for months after the attack. An estimated 19,000 are now sick or dying. Thats the dirty little secret that politicians donÕ t want to talk about, and very few people even know about. When the twin towers went down, uniformed first responders and civilians alike flocked to Ground Zero hoping to help in whatever way they could. State and Federal agencies, the National Guard and the Red Cross brought people in from around the country. The air, they were told, was safe. The head of the Environmental Protection Agency, Christine Todd Whitman herself, took to the airways to reassure people. Lower Manhattan had to re-open for business Ñ thatÕ s where the stock market is after all. Try to bring your old computer to the landfill and throw it away. You can’t. It’s against the law. Why? Because of all the chemicals and hazardous materials that are inside. Now picture the fact that every desk in every office in the twin towers had a computer on it, and they all burned in the fire after the towers fell, releasing toxic vapors that hung in the air for months. Plus there was cement dust, asbestos, and
burned plastic. But the air was safe to breath, responders were told. The first wave of illnesses and deaths following 9/11 were lung related. The second wave, which many experts warned about at the time, is cancer. Of the 19,000 sick responders, roughly 2,000 have a certified form of cancer. Many others have cancers that have not been officially recognized as being related to 9/11. And this doesnÕ t count an unknown number of people who fell ill or have died, but didnÕ t relate it to their time at Ground Zero. In 2010 Congress grudgingly passed the James Zadroga 9/11 Health and Compensation Act, setting up a Victims Compensation Fund for responders, but not until billions of dollars were slashed from the fund in order to overcome a Republican filibuster. October 3 is the deadline for registering with the Victims Compensation Fund. People who were at Ground Zero, whether they were first responders or civilian volunteers, are being urged to register with the program, even if they are not currently sick. Anyone who develops a 9/11-related illness on Oct. 4 who is not registered, will be entitled to nothing. Of the 19,000 people registered with the VictimÕ s Compensation Fund, 12,000 are not from the tri-state area. There are 435 congressional districts in the United States, and 430 of them have at least one registered 9/11 responder. This is a national problem, and one that is not going to go away no matter how much politicians wish to ignore it. Americans are still dying as a direct result of the 9/11 attacks, and more are likely to become sick as the years go by. ItÕ s not something we can afford to put in the rear view mirror and hope it goes away. Notice:CandidateEndorsements Accusations and conspiracy theories aside, the air at As we approach the upcoming election season we want to Ground Zero was obviously make an important distinction regarding candidate endorsenot safe to breathe. The city ments. With a free distribution in excess of 60,000 homes, our of New York, the state of New papers are inundated every election cycle with candidate enYork or the federal government dorsements. The only source of revenue our community publishould have had the courage to cations receive to offset the cost of print, delivery and overhead admit that. They didnÕ t, and the is paid notices and advertisements. All candidate endorsements death toll continues to rise. must now run either in the form of an advertisement or a paid Anyone who responded to endorsement notice and include the name of the individual Ground Zero and is not curmaking the endorsement. The paid endorsement notice can be rently registered should go to purchased in three sizes — a quick 50 words or less for $15; a 51vcf.gov to register. Time is run175 word endorsement for $50 or a 176-300 word endorsement ning out. for $75. A paid advertisement will be based on standard advertising rates taking into consideration size and frequency according to the current rate card at the open advertising rate. For rates call Ashley at 873-6368 ext 105 or email email@example.com.
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August 31, 2013
Stop and think
keep coming back to two When an officer stops somekey words: blame and one who may pose a threat to responsibility. someone else, provided both WeÕ ve witnessed so many parties are respectful and senseless events recently that peaceful, it needs to be an achave cost lives, and in most cepted fact of life, especially if cases for no real apparent reasafety for all is the underlying son. Someone feels wronged, purpose. No one with anything and where there is a wrong to hide should ever be offendthere must be someone or ed, yet many are offended as something to blame. People they feel singled out, embarDan Alexander who commit these acts seem rassed and blamed for doing Thoughts from full of excuses and give reanothing wrong when they are Behind the Pressline sons for certain behavior but stopped. Perhaps any of us are short on accepting personcould feel this way if we were al responsibility. repeatedly stopped, but I have to think if I As a society, we are quick to determine lived in a dangerous area I would welcome that there must be blame attributed to every the inconvenience especially if I had nothing event. The simple fact that we need someone to hide. How can we ever prevent a crime if or something to blame, we are told, provides we canÕ t be proactive? closure to the injured parties. But what does Is there a broader blame that should be it really close? considered? In almost every case of wrong So as we think about the recent legislation doing, the guilty party in some way felt justibanning New York CityÕ s stop and frisk law, fied for the actions they had taken. The peoor Delbert Belton the World War II veteran ple who brought the case against stop and who was senselessly beaten to death, the frisk feel justice is not served when Blacks Australian college student shot and killed and Hispanics are stopped in their neighin Oklahoma just for fun, or the kidnapping borhoods, even though many of the crimes and nearly decade long imprisonment of in these neighborhoods are committed by three young women in Ohio, we try to ratioBlacks and Hispanics. nalize and make sense of it all. How do these In the case of Ariel Castro, the man who events happen in our midst, and what role held and repeatedly raped three women in should our society accept for fostering such Ohio for nearly a decade, he attempted to heinous acts? defend his actions by pleading not guilty. By nearly all statistical accounts, stop and His claim was that he was abused as a child, frisk saves lives, especially in crime-ridden which, combined with a society that proneighborhoods. Yet the courts have ruled motes sexuality, caused his actions. that offending someone by profiling them Our society must begin to shoulder some is far worse than preventing a more serious responsibility for the attitudes of people who crime. I recall a few years back, my wife and are quick to blame others for their actions I were pulled over by the police while drivinstead of recognizing their own failures. ing through Lake Placid. The officer had his These offenders are a product of a society hand on his gun as he approached the car. that tolerates and in some cases promotes Being perplexed as to why we had been unacceptable behavior, right up to the flash stopped, the officer explained a car matching point of a media blitz, then becomes outthe description of our car had been involved raged at the act while accepting zero responin a theft. He asked for details on our activisibility for being a catalyst. ties and asked to inspect the inside of the car. If we are to judge people by their personal We were happy to oblige, knowing we had character and actions alone, we must all take nothing to hide. He apologized, which in our steps to seek new solutions. minds was not at all necessary since he was doing his job Ñ a job we recognized as valuDan Alexander is publisher and CEO of Denable Ñ but the fact that he offered an apology ton Publications. He may be reached at dan@ was a sign of respect and a necessary part of denpubs.com. the stop.
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August 31, 2013
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There is a better plan for North Country Community College Welcome Center With reference to remarks made by Village of Saranac Lake Trustee Allie Pelletieri published in the Adirondack Daily Enterprise on July 13, 2012, who gave good reasons to oppose the proposed NCCC project. And an Adirondack Daily Enterprise 600 word editorial of July 25, 2012 Ð Ò College should explore options for welcome center.Ó Plus a letter to the editor from Joseph Blitt dated June 5 questioning a conflict of interest. Also a Press Republican article of Aug. 4, Ò Welcome Center Questioned,Ò Quotes from Franklin County Legislature Paul Maroun, who said, in part, about Rabideau Corporation, owned by Saranac Lake Mayor Clyde Rabideau Ð Ò Will it go out to bid?,Ó Ò It doesnÕ t look good, it doesnÕ t sound right, and it doesnÕ t smell right,Ó and Ò There may be something wrong with it É .Ó I agree with these four pieces and would like to offer a better idea for NCCC Welcome Center. The bottom line is the decisions should be narrowed down to using River Street Hall (a former grade school). I would like to propose that the Welcome Center be placed in your own River Street hall property. It is a natural. It has location, parking, 10,000 square feet of space, three stories, historic charm and an appropriate look for a treasured former school obviously being recycled to continue good works efficiently, with fiscal consideration. The building is in operation but needs some renovation which perhaps could be done in the present budget. It requires NO variances, NO new zoning, NO need for a new road, NO loss of tax base, NO purchase of two homes to demolish to make another entrance to the college from an already crowded street. The village board would be wise to reconsider this plan. It is not complete enough to be acted upon until more fundamental information and costs are provided. The many advantages are obvious. It is an excellent well-built building on a large lot with plenty of parking that is all paid for, which was a gift to the college. It is a good appropriate building well located, built with brick, on level land with high visibility from Lake Flower Avenue, and has good access to the campus on three streets. Students could easily and safely walk or drive to the main buildings. It has a large parking lot, restrooms, and much space. Through the years River Street Hall has served several purpos-
es and has an additional building, formerly used for classrooms at the rear. There are three floors and a basement which could accommodate and continue its present other uses for children, etc. This is a very substantial, dignified, three story brick building with excellent views of Lake Flower and mountains. Many improvements have been made such as new high efficiency windows, heavy duty electric power supply, a new stand by generator, two vehicle entrances, steel fire escape, three exits on main floor, several sidewalks to main campus, and relatively level. Iy has a perfect location for high visibility sign from Lake Flower Avenue at the corner of River Street. The present site of the college has many disadvantages. One of the reasons this site was originally chosen was the hospital board gave it to the college. A political decision, controlled largely by the Essex County Board of Supervisors and the Franklin County Legislature. The location was the choice of our two local counties and by Mr. Jim Loeb, the then owner of the Adirondack Daily Enterprise. I am very familiar with the NCCC site, which was the former general hospital. My qualifications for making these statements are: I am now 94 years old and perhaps the only living original founder of NCCC still around. The main campus is built on top of an enormous seven acre rock with shallow soil and very steep hills on all sides. Very difficult to work with. There is a 10 story difference in elevation between the library and athletes buildings. The steep, narrow Santanoni Avenue without sidewalks, a railroad, and 40 objecting native citizens were an enormous drawback. Because the cost for this project will be paid for with taxpayer dollars, the cost should be a matter of public record and the project should go out to bid. Any party involved with influence on the approval level would have an obvious conflict of interest and not be qualified to bid on the project. The public, Franklin County Legislators, Essex County Supervisors and College Board should be invited to drive over the proposed tortuous route and up Santanoni Avenue to make their own judgment before a final decision is made. Using the River Street Hall as a Welcome Center will satisfy virtually all the many questions and considerations that have been raised. The bottom line is the decision should be narrowed down to use River Street Hall. Will all of the participants join together and get this good plan done? It is past time for a Whistle Blower in Saranac Lake. Frank Casier Saranac Lake
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Pasturing workshops set
ESSEX Ñ Grazing livestock is a great way to utilize grass land efficiently and environmentally. Thursday, Aug. 29, from 1 to 3:30 p.m., Mark and Kristen Kimball have agreed to open their grazing operation for a training program at The Essex Farm, is located at 2503 NYS Route 22. Ken Wise of the NYS Integrated Pest Management will be discussing controlling biting flies on the pasture. He has several traps and successful strategies to reduce fly population explosions. Josh Bakelaar of Adirondack North Country Association will be discussing soil health on pastures. He will also have coupons for a free soil test available for attendees. Tiffany Pinheiro will have the new Essex County Soil and Water Conservation seeder available to see and will be taking reservations for cover seeding fields over the winter. Mark and Kristin Kimball will show their pasture layouts and their brassica plantings for fall grazing. Those in need of private applicator training credits, please contact Anita Deming for more information. Preregister at CCE 9624810 ext. 0 or email@example.com.
Sales to benefit library
Au SABLE FORKS Ñ The Au Sable Forks Free Library will host its Bake, Book, and Tag Sale Saturday, Aug. 31, from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. They are inviting folks to stop by, browse a book and take home a tasty treat. Sid Ward will also be selling his cutting boards.
Capen Memorial golf tourney set
PLATTSBURGH Ñ The Travis Capen Memorial Scholarship Golf Tournament will be held Sept. 19, with a noon start time at The Barracks in Plattsburgh. Format will be a four person scramble. Cost is $200 per team with $20 optional skins. There will be cash prizes for the top three teams, along with a 50/50 and prize raffles. Hole sponsorships are available for businesses. For preregistration, write to Travis Capen Scholarship Fund, P.O. Box 404, Au Sable Forks, N.Y. 12912 or call 261-1393.
Hackett to speak in Keene Valley
KEENE VALLEY Ñ East Branch Friends of the Arts presents Where Seventh Avenue Meets the Forest Trail with photographs and anecdotes by sportsman, guide and journalist Joe Hackett on Sunday, Sept. 8 at 4 p.m. at the Keene Valley Congregational Church. Many will recognize the name from his regular outdoor columns, Ò Notes from the North Woods,Ó in the Valley News and Ò Adirondack Gadabout,Ó which runs in the Adirondack Daily Enterprise and The Lake Placid News. Keene Valley Congregational Church is located at 1791 NYS Route 73 in Keene Valley. Suggested donation is $10; students are free. For more information, contact Mary Lawrence at 576-9857 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
News in brief Book club to meet
Au SABLE FORKS Ñ The Au Sable Forks Library book club will meet Monday, Sept. 9 from 6 to 7 p.m. at Au Sable Forks Free Library. They are reading New York Times Bestseller, Ò And the Mountains Echoed,Ó written by Khaled Hossini (author of Ò The Kite RunnerÓ ), a multigenerational tale about a family, brother and sister in Afghanistan.
Pub tour scheduled
LAKE PLACID Ñ The North Elba Historical Society announces the Lake Placid Historic Pub Tour to be held on Thursday, Sept. 12, from 5 to 7:30 p.m. This first-ever tour will include five Lake Placid pubs that are historic sites. The tour will begin at The History Museum on Station Street at 4:45 p.m. for registration. Stops will include Liquids and Solids, Lisa GÕ s, the Lake Placid Pub & Brewery, Northwoods Inn and Mirror Lake Inn. A knowledgeable presenter at each establishment will offer a 10-15 minute talk of its history and answer related questions. Participants will have the opportunity to purchase beverages at each stop or enjoy complimentary offerings provided by the establishments. A $25 donation to the Historical Society includes a commemorative glass. Complimentary trolley services will be offered for those wishing to ride the route and will return to the starting point. Advance registration is required, maximum of 25 participants. For more information or to register, please contact The History Museum at 523-1608, at email@example.com or visit www.lakeplacidhistory.com.
Erosion, sediment control course set
WESTPORT Ñ On Sept. 20, the Essex County Soil and Water Conservation District will offer the required four hour Erosion and Sediment Control training for contractors and developers. The training will be held from 8 a.m. until noon at the Essex County Fairgrounds, 3 Sisco St., Westport. The training will be presented by Dave Reckahn, District Manager. This training is required for all contractors working on projects that disturb more than one acre of soil and have a storm water permit from the NYS Department of Environmental Conservation. The permit will require that contractors moving dirt at those sites have at least one trained employee on site on a daily basis. Training is good for three years. Contractors and developers will have to preregister for the training to receive credits. The training will cost $75 for certification, reference materials and refreshments. Registration needs to be in by Sept. 16. If you have a group of 10 or more and are interested in holding a private workshop, please contact the District at 962-8225 or email at firstname.lastname@example.org.
August 31, 2013
Consortium Ardesia to perform
KEENE VALLEY Ñ East Branch Friends of the Arts presents Consortium Ardesia in concert on Wednesday, Sept. 4, at 8 p.m. at the Keene Valley Congregational Church. Comprised of soprano hornist Ann Ellsworth, pianist Ellen Hwangbo and Marianne Gythfeldt on clarinet, Ardesia provided an exciting evening of chamber music here in February. Keene Valley Congregational Church is located at 1791 NYS Route 73. Suggested donation is $10; students are free. For more information, contact Christopher Gould at 315-276-5403 or email@example.com.
35th Barfly Tournament set
LAKE PLACID Ñ ItÕ s a Lake Placid tradition each fall on the villageÕ s golf courses. Every year on a rotating basis, the bar and restaurant service community in the region tees it up to benefit the needy animals of the Tri-Lakes Humane Society. A year ago, this event generated $7,000. The two-person scramble at picturesque Craig Wood Golf Course on Route 73 hopes to produce even better results on Tuesday, Sept. 10. The combined handicap of each team cannot be lower than 20. The tournament, contested in menÕ s, womenÕ s and mixed divisions, is presented by beverage distributor High Peaks Distributing in Saranac Lake and online golf retailer rockbottomgolf.com, which has donated many prizes for this event. Tournament organizer John Morgan commented that, on average, more than 50 teams participate. The cost is $75 per player, which includes greens fee, cart, skins game, barbecue and awards party in the newly renovated Craig Wood clubhouse and restaurant high above the ninth green. Pre-registration with payment can be made by calling 5231925. Registration on tournament day is $80 per person and begins at 10 a.m. at the golf course. A shotgun start is slated for 11 a.m.
Honor flight adds second plane
PLATTSBURGH Ñ Due to the high demand from area World War II veterans the North Country Honor Flight announced a second aircraft has been added to the scheduled Sept. 14 flight to Washington, D.C. Honor Flight flies WWII veterans to their Memorial in Washington at no cost to them. Each flight will carry 16 WWII veterans, 16 guardians, one medical officer and one flight officer. Both flights are nearly full; however there is a third fall flight schedule for mid October. Interested veterans or volunteers can visit NorthCountryHonorFlight.org or call Honor Flight director Danny Kaifetz at 834-9901.
August 31, 2013
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Rabies vaccination pellets to be dropped in area ELIZABETHTOWN Ñ Rabies is a virus that affects the central nervous system in mammals and is always fatal if left untreated. It is almost always transmitted through saliva when an infected animal bites an animal or person. Wildlife accounts for over 90 percent of all reported rabies cases each year in the US. Raccoons, bats, and skunks are responsible for most reported cases, but foxes, coyotes and other smaller mammals may also transmit the disease. The Wildlife Services (WS) program of the USDA is working to protect people and pets from the threat of rabies. WS is distributing an oral rabies vaccination (ORV) bait to vaccinate wildlife, and help stop the further spread of rabies. Oral rabies vaccine baits are coated with an attractant and packaged in small blister packs. The Plattsburgh project will cov-
er parts of New York, Maine, New Hampshire and Vermont and distribute 372,900 baits by fixed-wing aircraft and 4,680 by hand. The project started in mid-August. Anyone who finds oral rabies vaccine is asked to leave them alone. If contact occurs, wash with soap and water any skin or wounds that may have come into contact with ORV baits, especially if the bait was damaged. ORV will be labeled and include a phone number to access for questions or concerns. If your pet eats an ORV bait, donÕ t panic. It is not harmful for pets to consume ORV bait, though eating a large number of ORV baits may cause an upset stomach. Do not risk being bitten or being exposed to the vaccine by taking bait away from your pet. Check the area where the ORV bait was found and relocate any remaining baits to a wooded area.
If you have questions about ORV baits please call the USDA Wildlife Services at 1-888-574-6656. Essex and Clinton County Public Health Departments remind all residents to avoid contact with stray or wild animals and unknown cats and dogs. Always notify your doctor or your local Public Health Department if you are bitten by a pet or wild animal. Call the Essex County Public Health Department at 873-3500 (1888-270-7249 after hours) or Clinton County Public Health Department at 5654840 (561-3370 after hours) to report an animal bite or possible rabies contact. It is essential for pet owners to make sure their pets are up to date with their rabies vaccinations. Visit co.essex.ny/PublicHealth or clintonhealth.org for more information on rabies and rabies clinic schedules.
North Country Telephone Exchange Directory (518)
Rabies vaccination bait pellets, like these, have been dropped throughout the North Country. Photo provided
North Country Regional Youth Justice Team established LAKE PLACID Ñ The North Country Regional Youth Justice Team, one of eight established across the state as part of Governor Andrew M. CuomoÕ s ongoing efforts to reform New YorkÕ s juvenile justice system, met for the first time in Lake Placid, bringing together key partners to begin discussing ways to improve outcomes and continue to reduce the number of youth who become involved in the system. Representatives from county probation and social services departments, county attorneys’ offices, law enforcement and service providers from Jefferson, Lewis, St. Lawrence, Franklin and Essex counties comprise the team, which met at the High Peaks Resort in Lake Placid. More than 35
agencies and organizations are participating in the initiative. The team will seek broad community involvement in the stateÕ s juvenile justice reform efforts and strengthen communication between state policy makers and local stakeholders, including service providers, advocates, the courts and law enforcement agencies. The state Division of Criminal Justice Services (DCJS) and the Office of the Governor’s Deputy Secretary for Public Safety are coordinating the teams. Ò Under the GovernorÕ s leadership, the state has taken significant steps to reform and improve its juvenile justice system by creating programs and an infrastructure that provide youth a path toward a productive, crime-free life,Ó DCJS Executive Deputy Com-
missioner Michael C. Green said. Ò These Regional Youth Justice Teams will provide local communities with an opportunity to have a real voice in those reform efforts and have a direct line of communication to state leaders who are making the decisions to improve the system.Ó The teams will identify promising local practices and develop strategies to address a variety of issues, including: decreasing the number of
children and youth referred to court; addressing disproportionate minority contact in the juvenile justice system; improving access to services; creating partnerships among the courts, local communities and state agencies in the development of community-based interventions; and responding to federal, state and private grant opportunities. Representatives of agencies attending todayÕ s meeting include The ChildrenÕ s Home
of Jefferson County; Departments of Social Services and Probation in Jefferson, Lewis, St. Lawrence, Clinton, Franklin and Essex counties; and local law enforcement agencies, as well as the New York State Police. Comprehensive statewide, county-level and regional juvenile justice data can be found at nysjjag.org/ourwork/juvenile-justice-data. html.
Sheriff’s report LEWIS Ñ The following is a summary of the activities of the Essex County Sheriff’s Office for the past month: Revenue generated by jail: $115,713.45 - To date $760,752.92 Inmate count levels: Average – 91, High – 94, Low – 82 Federal Inmate Count: Average Ð 31, High 35, Low 25 Other county inmate boarders: Average Ð 9, High 9, Low 6 Jail: Bookings Ð 54, Releases - 64 Inmate transports: 61 -3,638 miles (154 mile & 18 hours reimbursed by US Marshals) Arrests: 24 Incidents Investigated: 44 Uniform Tickets Issued: 123 Ð 5 Accidents investigated Civil documents Served: 40 Civil monies handled: $62,252.66 - $5,231.79 St. JosephÕ s Rehab: 125 Counseling sessions; 30 Individual Ð 95 in group Visit our new application for your iPhone, iPad or Android device Ð simply download the free MobilePatrol ap to access bookings, get notification on releases, warrants, Amber Alerts and more.
MARION HELMS Willsboro, NY Marion Helms, 93, died peacefully at her home on the Middle Rd. Sunday evening 8/25/ 13. She was born in Spragueville, NY 5/9/1920, the daughter of Merton Clifford and Iva Grace (Keyes) Temple. Arrangements are incomplete and will be announced later. Huestis Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements.
247.......................Brandon 372....................Grand Isle 388...................Middlebury 425......................Charlotte 434....................Richmond 438...............West Rutland 453.......Bristol/New Haven 462......................Cornwall 475.........................Panton 482....................Hinesburg 545...................Weybridge 655......................Winooski 658....................Burlington 758........................Bridport 759.......................Addison 654,655,656,657,658,660, 860,862,863,864,865,951, 985....................Burlington 877...................Vergennes 769,871,872,878,879 ..................Essex Junction 893...........................Milton 897....................Shoreham 899......................Underhill 948..........................Orwell 888....................Shelburne
HOWARD ALLEN SHAMBO AUG 16, 1959 - AUG 20, 2013 Elizabethtown, NY Howard Allen Shambo, 54, died in Elizabethtown Tuesday 8/20/13. He was born in Plattsburgh, NY 7/16/59 the son of Donald and Joyce (Halloran) Shambo. A Funeral Mass was held at St. Philip's of Jesus Church Sat. 8/24/13 with Rev. John Demo officiating. After cremation burial will take place in Lake Katrine, NY. The family has requested if you wish that donations in his memory be made to the Mental Health Association, 6096 NYS Rt 9N, Westport, NY or a charity of your choice. Huestis Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements.
236.............Altona/Mooers 251.................North Creek 293.......................Saranac 297...............Rouses Point 298...................Champlain 327.................Paul Smiths 352..............Blue Mt. Lake 358...............Ft. Covington 359................Tupper Lake 483........................Malone 492.................Dannemora 493.................West Chazy 494................Chestertown 497.................Chateaugay 499.....................Whitehall 523..................Lake Placid 529...........................Moria 532..............Schroon Lake 543..........................Hague 546.......Port Henry/Moriah 547........................Putnam 561-566...........Plattsburgh 576....Keene/Keene Valley 581,583,584,587 ..............Saratoga Springs 582....................Newcomb 585................Ticonderoga 594..........Ellenburg Depot 597.................Crown Point 623...............Warrensburg 624...................Long Lake 638............Argyle/Hartford 639.......................Fort Ann 642......................Granville 643.............................Peru 644............Bolton Landing 647.............Ausable Forks 648..................Indian Lake 654.........................Corinth 668...............Lake George 695................Schuylerville 735.............Lyon Mountain 746,747..........Fort Edward / Hudson Falls 743,744,745,748,761,792, 793,796,798. . . .Glens Falls 834....................Keeseville 846..........................Chazy 856.............Dickerson Ctr. 873....Elizabethtown/Lewis 891..............Saranac Lake 942......................Mineville 946..................Wilmington 962......................Westport 963...........Willsboro/Essex
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August 31, 2013
Adirondack Hardware celebrates 13 years of Energy Expo By Keith Lobdell
firstname.lastname@example.org KEESEVILLE Ñ Adirondack Hardware will host its 13th annual Energy Expo Friday, Sept. 6, and Saturday, Sept. 7, at its Keeseville store at 1698 Front St. Roger Long Jr. said the event is held annually to help customers throughout the North Country prepare for the colder months that are ahead. Ò WeÕ re trying to get people to think ahead,Ó Long said. Ò This way people can avoid the panic of trying to find an alternative source of heat.Ó By holding the event in early September, Long said it also gives the service members of the hardware store an opportunity to help the customers find the right unit, do a site visit to size out the home properly and set an install date. Long said the goal of the expo is to continue to give people a chance to see the options that are out there for home heating. Ò Everybody from manufacturers down to homeowners are looking to find ways to save through energy efficiency and energy conservation,Ó he said. Long said there are numerous options for home heating at the store, including direct vent heaters (run on natural gas, propane and kerosene) and water heaters from Tayotomi and Rinnai; and Napoleon wood stoves, pellet stoves, liquid propane, combination and natural gas stoves. Along with heating systems, Adirondack Hardware also provides energy efficient new construction and replacement windows from Silverline by Anderson Windows. Ò They are the largest manufacturer of new construction and replacement windows in the country,Ó Long said. In tandem with the Energy Expo, the Keeseville store will also be holding a tent sale with items prices at $1, $3, $5 and $10. Ò We are trying to take much of the stuff
that has been on inventory at our three stores (Keeseville, Willsboro and Malone) and have basically a huge reduction sale,Ó Long said. Ò People are going to be able to get a great bargain.Ó The Adirondack Hardware Energy Expo will run from 8 a.m. until 6 p.m. on Friday, Sept. 6, and again from 8 a.m. until 3 p.m. on Saturday, Sept. 7. Regular store hours for all three stores are 7:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Monday through Friday; 7:30 a.m. until 5 p.m. Saturday and 9 a.m. until 3 p.m. Sunday (open until 2 p.m. at Malone site). For more information, call the Keeseville Adirondack Hardware at 834-9790 or visit the website adirondackhardware.com. Adirondack Hardware in Keeseville (above) will host its 13th annual Energy Expo Sept. 6-7, which will include deals on their lines of heating products (right).
Vendors Needed! Taste of Home Cooking School will be holding a cooking school November 2nd at the Crete Civic Center. We have limited booth space available for the show. Booths open 3 hours before show time and you can show and or sell your goods or products to over 1,500 eager shoppers. Contact us to see how you can get in on the many different opportunities for this show that was SOLD OUT last year!
518-873-6368 ext. 108
Call us for details and informational flyer.
NEW THIS YEAR ies Local W iner Welcome! 53144
August 31, 2013
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Ragnar foot race returning to Adirondacks Sept. 27-28 By Keith Lobdell
email@example.com WESTPORT Ñ A test of endurance and speed will again return to the Adirondacks this month. The Ragnar Relay Adirondacks will be run Sept. 27 and Sept. 28, bringing with it more than 2,000 runners to take on the 196.2-mile course that travels from Saratoga Springs and finishes at the Lake Placid Horse Show grounds. Ragnar holds nationwide overnight running relay races that range from 180 to 200 miles, broken up into 36 transfer stations and taking at least 30 hours to complete. Last year was the first time that Ragnar hosted an event in the Adirondacks, using it to replace their annual run in New York City and the surrounding region. The race will begin in Saratoga Springs and consist of 36 course legs which are run by a team of runners. There will be several exchanges along the way, including major transitions where runners can rest up. One will be set up at the
Essex County Fairgrounds in Westport from 10:30 p.m. Sept. 27 until 9:45 a.m. Sept. 28, providing hydration and first aid stations along with outdoor sleeping. Last year, runners also slept inside Floral Hall on the grounds. Another major exchange will be at the Ticonderoga Middle School from 4:45 p.m. Sept. 27 to 5:30 a.m. Sept. 28. The exchange will include hydration and first aid stations, outdoor sleeping and an indoor hangout area. There will also be fundraising going on to help support the Ticonderoga School clubs and teams. Lake George will host another exchange at Million Dollar Beach, which will be home to hydration and first aid stations, outdoor sleeping and concession sales. The station will be open from 11:30 a.m. Sept. 27 to midnight. Residents are welcome to stop by and see the event for themselves. Volunteers at that location will be instructed to keep teams quiet, and should any disturbance happen, they should contact Race Director Katie Seely at (801) 834-9531. For additional information on the race, visit ragnarrelay. com/race/adirdonacks.
New online STAR registration plan set
ELIZABETHTOWN Ñ The New York State Tax Department today unveiled an easy, fast and secure online STAR Registration platform for homeowners currently receiving the Basic STAR property tax exemption. The system will facilitate Governor CuomoÕ s 2013-14 Budget initiative to save New York taxpayers millions by eliminating inappropriate STAR property tax exemptions. The STAR Program provides 2.6 million homeowners with savings on their school property tax bills each year, but is only available for an individualÕ s or familyÕ s primary residence. The GovernorÕ s initiative follows a Tax Department investigation that showed some homeowners were receiving the exemption on more than one property. The Tax Department is mailing letters to all 2.6 million Basic STAR recipients. The letter includes registration instructions for the DepartmentÕ s online application. It also provides homeowners with a telephone number for registration or questions at 4572036. The deadline for completing the registration is Dec. 31. The registration applies only to Basic STAR recipients; senior
citizens receiving the Enhanced STAR exemption are not impacted. In order to continue receiving Enhanced STAR, seniors must continue to apply annually or participate in the Income Verification Program. The Basic STAR exemption is available for owner-occupied, primary residences where the combined income of resident owners and their spouses is $500,000 or less. Married couples with multiple residences are only eligible to receive one Basic STAR exemption. The average homeowner benefit as a result of Basic STAR is $700 annually. Statewide, total savings are nearly $1.9 billion each year. The Basic and Enhanced STAR exemptions are the only property tax exemptions reimbursed by New York State. The registration program will impact Basic STAR exemptions for 2014 and beyond; it does not impact 2013 exemptions. Homeowners will not have to re-register every year Ð based on the information provided in the registration process, the Tax Department will monitor homeownersÕ eligibility in future years.
A racer competes in last year’s Ragnar Adirondack race.
10 - Valley News • TL
Seduced by a Stream
ecently, I was seduced by a small stream that continually calls me back to its banks for a final embrace, and just one last cast. There is no doubt the natural siren has my number, and she knows exactly what I need. When I last visited, she provided me with a beautiful, sleek rainbow trout that was almost translucent in its all-natural, crimson and scarlet garb. Soon after the release, I was again contemplating an escape from the watery vixen, until my efforts were rewarded with another battle-worn veteran of the great piscatorial wars. Although the old, brown trout was barely a nudge beyond 13 inches, it waged a battle worthy of a specimen far larger than his actual measure. It possessed the punch of a heavyweight, and as it hunkered down in the swell of a small waterfall, it put up a fight far greater than his size would generally permit. I battled him back and forth on his own terms, and he used the familiar environment to his advantage again and again. Eventually, after untangling my line from various streamside entanglements, I brought him to the shore. Being careful not to mare his image in the handling, I gently twisted the hook upside down and shook him free. Stunned for a moment, he soon swam slowly away before coming to rest in the shade of an overhanging rock ledge, which is when I believe I discerned a sly grin overtaking his wide, hooked chin. I again attempted to depart the luxurious embrace of my steady and gentle streamside siren. In my mind, I had already shed my waders, and retired my vest to the riverbank. In reality, my flyline was still on the water, and as my fly was sucked into a small eddy, a strong whirlpool pulled it under the surface. Serendipity certainly has its moments, and this time it provided me with one of my own. As I reached down to pick up my rod, a beautiful brook trout slapped and skittered across the surface of the small, backwater pool. The fish took my fly subsurface, without even the thought of an attentive twitch on my part. The little brookie appeared to be intent on committing individual piscicide, until I gently landed and unleashed him. I held it up with my two fingers and admired it for the shear beauty of its markings, rather than for its diminutive stature, which was small, but feisty. Obviously, no one in his school bothered to teach the youngster about the necessary cautions required when chasing a false slab of fur and feathers thatÕ s often found swirling beneath a dark cloud of a watery debris. Although I only removed him from his watery lair for just a moment, he took off like a fish on a mission upon release. It was nearly four oÕ clock by my reckonings when the afternoon sun slowly slipped beyond the far treeline. Again, I went through the rites of a proper streamside retreat. I knew I needed to depart the caressing arms of the lonely stream, in order to escape her sweet babble. She had held me in her spell for far too long, and now it was time to retreat! Quickly, I repacked the small wicker creel, and restored numerous flies to my vest. My hiking boots were rebooted in an exchange with felt bottomed waders, and I was well on my way back to the truck when it struck me. My favorite flyrod remained cradled in the careful arms of a small bush on the bank of the stream, way back down in the gorge. I promptly deposited an armload of belongings in the back of the truck and hopped over the bank to return to the stream. Ò She simply wonÕ t let me leave,Ó I remarked to no one in particular, Ò Which is probably a good thing.Ó I grabbed my rod from the streamside and as I turned to head back up the hill, the sound of the slightest splash caught my ear. Then there was another, and then some more! At the head of the big pool, I could see small, silvery fish that were attempting to navigate their way over the tall falls. For a moment, I sat on a streamside boulder and simply stared. I was transfixed by the audacity of the diminutive salmon as they sought to answer an instinctive urge to complete an upstream migration completely driven by their genes. As tiny fry, the silvery marvels were stocked in the headwaters of the brook, and unbeknownst to them, there was no real need for them to return to breed. If they failed to complete their genetic mission, the DEC would still continue to stock many more of their kind. Obviously, nobody bothered to tell the salmon about the situation, and as a result, they continued to leap into the falls in contemplation of making it to the big show. I knew dinner was nearing the table at home and surely, I should go. IÕ d had my fun for the day, and I know a busmanÕ s holiday should never be overdone. But retreat as I may, my feet simply couldn’t move. I stood transfixed at the sight of salmon leaping into the air, despite being pounded back into the holding pool. Ò What the hell, IÕ ll take one last cast and then get out of here,Ó which I did. And as my line neared the falls, a slender, silver missile took the fly right out of the air. Carefully, I released it up above the falls. Without hesitation, I sent a second cast out and landed another salmon, and then another in rapid secession. With each release, I pitched a fish above the falls. They wanted the river, and the river wanted them. It was almost too easy, but I wanted to fulfill my duty. In a span of 10 minutes, I tossed more than two dozen salmon over the falls on the way to a migration they neither understood, nor had the capacity to complete. But at least they would get there! In a single afternoon, I attracted three varieties of trout and over three dozen salmon to the tip of my flies. No wonder I found myself caught in a siren’s grasp. If the erasable grin on my face offered an indication, it was well worth it! And being the dutiful deadbeat Dad who often fails to return on time for supper, I ate every bit of the burnt steak and endured the scorn of the cold corn waiting on the dining room table. Fortunately, my presence at dinner was neither expected, nor required. However, the lame excuse did serve as false alarm to help wrench me away from a sensuous, small stream and a multitude of energetic playmates that willingly attended to my every need. Joe Hackett is a guide and sportsman residing in Ray Brook. Contact him at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Sportsman’s Show scheduled
CHESTERFIELD — The Chesterfield Fish and Game Club will present its annual Sportsman’s Show this weekend on Saturday, Aug 31 and Sunday, Sept. 1 from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Items for sale at the SportsmanÕ s Show will include guns, ammo, knives, hunting accessories, archery equipment and surplus items. The Sportsman’s Show will be held at the Chesterfield Fish and Game Club, 359 Green Street, Clintonville.
Dam dilemma! T
hroughout the North Country, there are streams that have been used as power sources in the past. Logs were transported downstream in the early spring via the power of the moving water. This fluid power ran sawmills, grain grinding grist mills, and supplied hydraulic muscle to turn turbines for electric power. Water was used by many factories along the rivers for the manufacturing of various items like paper making. In the southern Adirondacks water was used in many of the tanning facilities like those in Amsterdam and Gloversville. The streams were a tool to be used and little thought was given to protect fisheries. Numerous chemicals and other pollutants were dumped into the streams, many changed with the color of the chemical being used that day. The fish had to fend for themselves. They either went up clear water tributaries to survive or downstream to lakes if they could get there. If they didnÕ t make it, they were sushi for the birds and mammals along the shoreline. Many of the old stone and wooden cribbed dams that were layed up in the early years of the Adirondacks are gone. Some still remain as dams for reservoirs for town water supplies, although surface water supplies are no longer allowed in New York, with the exception of New York City. NYC gets their water from open reservoirs in the Catskills. New York City gets away with a lot of things that the rest of us have to deal with. I guess we know where the voting power is for New York, donÕ t we! Many of the dams in the state are getting old, and becoming a threat to downstream residents. Repairs are expensive and engineering to ensure safety is costly, very costly now days. With the increases in high volume storm events like Hurricane Floyd, Irene and others, having a dam in a state of disrepair is a liability. No town can afford a lawsuit brought on by a dam that gives way. On the fisheries side of the story, tail water streams below dams are some of the most productive fisheries. Cold water discharged from the bottom of the dam supplies a continuous supply of cool water to the stream below. These dams release water at certain rates, so the stream doesn’t have great fluctuations in stream flow. This makes the stream ideal trout habitat. This nutrient rich, cold water makes a fabulous trout fishery. In New York, the East Branch of the Delaware River along the NY and Pennsylvania line gets water from the Pepacton Reservoir. This tail water stream is world famous for its trout fishing. The Pepacton Reservoir is one of the holding areas for the NYC water supply. Every fly fisherman has heard of the Frying Pan, the South Platte and the Arkansas in Colorado, or Lees Ferry on the Colorado River in Arizona. All of these are famous gold class tail water streams. The nutrient rich, cold water makes these streams, the Ò dream streamsÓ of many fly fishers. Folks like myself, travel all over the US to fish these waters. These streams draw in thousands of fisherman into the area where they purchase meals, hotels, fishing equipment, hire guides and just plain old spend money locally. Our own Ausable River is not a tail water stream, but it does bring in hundreds of fly fishermen to the area, where they spend their money. That is good for our local economy. There are also downsides to dams. One downside is that all dams are not bottom discharge dams. Many dams have the water released from the top of the dam, or over spillways. The problem then becomes warm water. The lake behind the dam heats up during the summer and that warm water is then discharged into the stream, affecting the trout fishery below. Much depends on the size of the impoundment and supply temperature of water to the stream above the lake. Large impoundments have a greater effect on the stream below. The plus side to this type of dam is that bugs that hatch on the lake get washed over the spillway and feed the fish below the dam. Trout are cold water species. When the water warms, they migrate into cold water spring seep pools, cooler water stream tributaries or out to a lake to get to their comfort zone. If they canÕ t migrate to colder water, they can die. Once again, sushi! A second problem is that the natural migration of aquatic organisms is stopped by dams. Whether it’s the fish, invertebrates, minnows or other stream critters, dams can stop their natural migration up or down stream. This results in a loss of diversity in the upstream reaches. The continuity of the stream habi-
August 31, 2013
tat must be maintained to keep a sound aquatic community. On the flip side, dams may prevent By Rich Redman the spread of invasive species into a river system, like lamprey eels. Brook trout, brown trout, rainbows (steelhead) and smallmouth bass all spawn in the streams at various times. Some spawn in spring and some in fall. They may migrate back to the lake or stay in the stream. Steelheads are rainbow trout that migrate back and forth from stream to lake. Cattaraugus Creek in western NY is known for its steelhead runs and smallmouth fishery. Dams can stop this natural occurrence from ever happening. There is talk of removing the dam in Springville NY to allow access to another 20 or more mile of habitat for trout and other fish. We have dams in our area that also limit fish passage. A third problem is that dams can allow ice to form and build up. In spring thaws, flooding can occur due to the ice jamming. Fast running water tends to be open, meaning itÕ s not frozen over, so ice jamming is less likely. Dams also stop the natural transport of sediment through the river system, which can increase erosion along stream banks. From a river restoration view point, the removal of some dams is a good thing. The effect on the river system depends on the location of the dam within the river. A dam at the top of the watershed doesnÕ t affect the river as much as one near the mouth of the stream. The closer to the mouth, the less likely there will be much fish and aquatic migration. Top discharge dams affect the water temperature for the fish below the dam, and can restrict fish and aquatic organism passage from their natural migration patterns. With fast moving waters ice formation is reduced and there is a greater probability of less flooding in the immediate area. Dam removal projects get very emotional for people, especially the ones who live right on the impoundment. People fear it will turn into a mud hole or swamp. But it really turns back into the original floodplain. Usually the vegetation takes over so fast along the old shoreline that the restoration process happens on its own. With foresight and planning, the old shoreline can also be planted with various grassesÕ to keep it open. Folks can then enjoy the new fast moving rapids and stream flow alongside a grassy bank that will supply fish with terrestrial bugs like grasshoppers, crickets and ants. You will get to see the river the way it was, not hidden under water. Dams were built by man and can be removed by man. Power dams that supply electricity for the country or reservoirs for human water supplies are important and we need them. Some dams in the west restrict salmon migration and have garnered considerable heated discussions among fisheries groups. We are not talking about the Hoover Dam or the pyramids or some historical site. We are talking about old stone and wood cribbed structures and dams that are in need of costly repairs. They are liabilities to the human residents downstream and to the aquatic residents in the stream. We have seen numerous flooding events in recent years and its time we take a real good look at all of our watersheds and make decisions that are good for the economy of our area and are long term solutions to flooding. This is where the whole dam dilemma comes into play. Removal of a dam changes the landscape for the people nearby, but in the long run it will reduce many of the problems associated with the dam. If the fisheries can be improved, ice jamming reduced and the river brought back to its natural state, then it gets my vote. An improved fishery can start drawing folks from other areas and states to our area. When they come here and spend money it is good for our economy. They can enjoy our local foods and fish, served up on a platter at a local restaurant or bar! Now we need some homegrown beer, wine and cider to go with that fish dinner.
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.
August 31, 2013
TL • Valley News - 11
Your complete source of things to see and do Friday, August 30
PLATTSBURGH — Disability Self Advocacy Support Group, North Country Center for Independence, 80 Sharon Ave, noon- 2 p.m. 563-9058. PLATTSBURGH —Gary Peacock tunes & trivia every Friday from 5-8 p.m. Monopole, 17 Protection Ave, 563-2222. PLATTSBURGH — Burlington Hardcore Invasion Show: Iron Sword and Abaddon, ROTA Gallery, 40 Margaret Street, 7 p.m. $3-$10. WESTPORT — “Lombardi” to be performed at the Depot Theater, 6705 Main Street, 8 p.m. $29. 962-4449. PLATTSBURGH — Pulse will perform at the Naked Turtle, 1 Dock Street, 9 p.m. LAKE PLACID — Blues Deluxe to perform at Delta Blue, 2520 Main Street, 9 p.m. – Midnight. PLATTSBURGH — Folks Up in Treetops will perform at the Monopole, 17 Protection Ave, 10 p.m. 563-2222.
Saturday, August 31
AUSABLE FORKS — The 8th Annual Community Wide Yard Sale sponsored by the Au Sable Forks Revitalization Group, 8 a.m.- 4 p.m. Maps and directions will be available at local businesses, Libraries, Post Oﬃces and at the Yard Sale sites displaying an oﬃcial Revitalization Sponsor sign. Linda at 647-1251. AUSABLE FORKS — Bake, Book, and Tag Sale, AuSable Forks Free Library, 9 Church Street, 9 a.m.- 2 p.m. PLATTSBURGH — Zumba, Nancy Langlois School of Dance, 34 Riley Ave., $5. 8:45 a.m. CHAZY — David Swan book signing “Sacred Remembrances”, Chazy Public Library, 1329 Fiske Road, 10 am.- Noon. WESTPORT — “Lombardi” to be performed at the Depot Theater, 6705 Main Street, 3 p.m. $29. 962-4449. PLATTSBURGH — Pulse will perform at the Naked Turtle, 1 Dock Street, 7 p.m. WESTPORT — “Lombardi” to be performed at the Depot Theater, 6705 Main Street, 8 p.m. $29. 962-4449. LAKE PLACID — Michael Hill’s Blues Mob to perform at Delta Blue, 2520 Main Street, 9 p.m. – Midnight.
Sunday, Sept. 1
PLATTSBURGH — Free Yoga with Chelsea Varin, ROTA Gallery, 50 Margaret Street, noon. PLATTSBURGH — ROTA readers book club to read and discuss Sedaris’ collection of comedic stories, ROTA Gallery, 50 Margaret Street, 4-5 p.m. WESTPORT — “Lombardi” to be performed at the Depot Theater, 6705 Main Street, 5 p.m. $29. 962-4449.
Monday, Sept. 2
WESTPORT — “Lombardi” to be performed at the Depot Theater, 6705 Main Street, 8 p.m. $29. 962-4449.
Tuesday, Sept. 3
ELIZABETHTOWN — Free exercise class for people with arthritis or joint pain, Hand House, River Street, every Tuesday at 9 a.m. 962-4514 or susieb@localnet. com. 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. 5639058. PLATTSBURGH — Free 12-step Addiction Recovery Program every Tuesday night, Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, 26 Dennis Avenue, 5:30 - 6:30p.m. 561-1092. PLATTSBURGH — Realistic Freestyle Self Defense, ROTA Gallery, 50 Margaret Street, 5:30 p.m. $15. 645-6960. WILMINGTON — The ASRC Falconer Science/Natural History Lecture Series presents: Alpine Plant Ecology And The Summit Steward Program, ASRC Whiteface Field Station, 110 Marble Lane, 7 p.m. PLATTSBURGH — Three part rock show with Salted, White Pyramid, and Obellum, at ROTA Gallery, 50 Margaret Street, 8 p.m. $3 - $10 pay-what-you-can sliding scale admission price.
Wednesday, Sept. 4
LAKE PLACID — LPCA Green Market Wednesday- Farmers’ Market, Lake Placid Center for the Arts, 17 Algonquin Way, 9 a.m. - 1 p.m. KEENE VALLEY — East Branch Friends of the Arts presents Consortium Ardesia in concert, Keene Valley Congregational Church, 1791 New York 73 Scenic, 8 p.m. Suggested donation of $10. email@example.com. (315) 276-5403, 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, Sept. 5
WESTPORT — “Lombardi” to be performed at the Depot Theater, 6705 Main Street, 5 p.m. $29. 962-4449. PLATTSBURGH — Realistic Freestyle Self Defense, ROTA Gallery, 50 Margaret Street, 5:30 p.m. $15. 645-6960. PLATTSBURGH — The Snacks to perform at Monopole, 17 Protection Ave, 10 p.m. 563-2222.
Friday, Sept. 6
PLATTSBURGH — Disability Self Advocacy Support Group, North Country Center for Independence, 80 Sharon Ave, noon- 2 p.m. 563-9058. PLATTSBURGH —Gary Peacock tunes & trivia every Friday from 5-8 p.m. Monopole, 17 Protection Ave, 563-2222. SARANAC LAKE — Opening reception for “There & Here: Fifty Years,” recent watercolor and acrylic paintings by Ken Wiley, Adirondack Artists Guild, 52 Main Street, 5-7 p.m. The show runs through Sept. 29. WESTPORT — “Lombardi” to be performed at the Depot Theater, 6705 Main Street, 8 p.m. $29. 962-4449. PLATTSBURGH — Shameless Strangers to perform at Monopole, 17 Protection Ave, 10 p.m. 563-2222.
Saturday, Sept. 7
PLATTSBURGH — North Country Herbalists Summer Herb Walk, departs from ROTA Gallery, 50 Margaret Street, 11 a.m. returns 4 p.m. conﬁrm by messaging firstname.lastname@example.org. PLATTSBURGH — Autumn Festival, Plattsburgh United Methodist Church,127 Beekman Street, 10 a.m. – 2 p.m. Bake Sale, Book Sale, Plant Sale Fast Food Sale 10 a.m. – 2 p.m. Chicken Barbecue 4 – 7 p.m. 563-2992. ELIZABETHTOWN — Self-defense Classes by Bill Tyler of Adirondack Self Defense will be held every other Saturday, Elizabethtown Social Center, $100 for the eight-class series. Ages 12-adult will meet at 10 a.m. ages 5-12 at 11 a.m. 873-6408 or elizabethtownsocialcenter.org. CHAZY —Chazy Rod & Gun Club Clam Bake, Weathercock Restaurant and Bar, 9688 Route 9, noon - “all gone,” live music with “The Rock Bros.” from 7 - 10 p.m. WESTPORT — “Lombardi” to be performed at the Depot Theater, 6705 Main Street, 3 p.m. $29. 962-4449. PLATTSBURGH — Timbre Coup to perform at Monopole, 17 Protection Ave, 10 p.m. 563-2222.
Sunday, Sept. 8
PLATTSBURGH — Free Yoga with Chelsea Varin, ROTA Gallery, 50 Margaret Street, noon. KEENE VALLEY — Where Seventh Avenue Meets the Forest Trail with photographs and anecdotes by sportsman, guide and journalist Joe Hackett, 4 p.m. at the Keene Valley Congregational Church, 1791 New York 73 Scenic, 576-9857. WESTPORT — “Lombardi” to be performed at the Depot Theater, 6705 Main Street, 5 p.m. $29. 962-4449. KEENE VALLEY — Where Seventh Avenue Meets the Forest Trail - Fashion Photography in the Adirondacks Guide, sportsman and columnist Joe Hackett will share photos and anecdotes from his sideline “Adirondacks on Location,” Suggested donation $10, Keene Valley Congregational Church, 1791 New York 73 Scenic, 4 p.m.
ALTONA —Harvest Dinner Buﬀet to beneﬁt St. Louis of France Parish, Holy Angels Hall, 524 Devils Den Road, 11:30 a.m. - 6 p.m. $9, kids age 5 and older, $4, free for kids age 5 and younger. 236-5848.
Monday, Sept. 9
WESTPORT — “Lombardi” to be performed at the Depot Theater, 6705 Main Street, 8 p.m. $29. 962-4449. AUSABLE FORKS — Book Club Meeting, Au Sable Forks Free Library, 9 Church Street, 6-7 p.m.
Tuesday, Sept. 10
ELIZABETHTOWN — Free exercise class for people with arthritis or joint pain, Hand House, River Street, every Tuesday at 9 a.m. 962-4514 or susieb@localnet. com. 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. 5639058. PLATTSBURGH — Free 12-step Addiction Recovery Program every Tuesday night, Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, 26 Dennis Avenue, 5:30 - 6:30p.m. 561-1092.
Wednesday, Sept. 11
PLATTSBURGH — North Country Squares Dance club free September Fun Nights, Clinton County Fair Grounds, 84 Fair Grounds Road, 7-9 p.m. 492-2057. 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, Sept. 12
WESTPORT — “Lombardi” to be performed at the Depot Theater, 6705 Main Street, 5 p.m. $29. 962-4449. LAKE PLACID — The Lake Placid Historic Pub Tour (includes ﬁve Lake Placid pubs) created by The Lake Placid – North Elba Historical Society, tour begins at The History Museum, Station Street at 4:45 p.m. $25. thehistorymuseum@verizon. net, 523-1608. PLATTSBURGH — Realistic Freestyle Self Defense, ROTA Gallery, 50 Margaret Street, 5:30 p.m. $15. 645-6960. PLATTSBURGH — 2013 Clinton County Fireﬁghters’ Association Memorial Service, Association Memorial located at the Emergency Services Facility, 16 Emergency Service Drive, 6:30 p.m. PLATTSBURGH — Open Mic Poetry Night, ROTA Gallery, 50 Margaret Street, 8 p.m. PLATTSBURGH — The Snacks to perform at Monopole, 17 Protection Ave, 10 p.m. 563-2222.
Friday, Sept. 13
PLATTSBURGH — Disability Self Advocacy Support Group, North Country Center for Independence, 80 Sharon Ave, noon- 2 p.m. 563-9058. LAKE PLACID — LPCA Gallery Opening for Adirondack Juried Art Show: A Showcase of Regional Artists, Lake Placid Center for the Arts, 17 Algonquin Way, 5-7 p.m. 523-2512, www.LakePlacidArts.org. PLATTSBURGH —Gary Peacock tunes & trivia every Friday from 5-8 p.m. Monopole, 17 Protection Ave, 563-2222. LAKE PLACID — LPCA Film Series: Friday the 13th, Lake Placid Center for the Arts, 17 Algonquin Way, 7:30 p.m. $6. 523-2512. www.LakePlacidArts.org. WESTPORT — “Lombardi” to be performed at the Depot Theater, 6705 Main Street, 8 p.m. $29. 962-4449. PLATTSBURGH — Capital Zen to perform at Monopole, 17 Protection Ave, 10 p.m. 563-2222.
Saturday, Sept. 14
WESTPORT — “Lombardi” to be performed at the Depot Theater, 6705 Main Street, 3 p.m. $29. 962-4449. WESTPORT — “Lombardi” to be performed at the Depot Theater, 6705 Main Street, 8 p.m. $29. 962-4449. PLATTSBURGH — S Return of the Fly to perform at Monopole, 17 Protection Ave, 10 p.m. 563-2222.
Sunday, Sept. 15
PLATTSBURGH — Free Yoga with Chelsea Varin, ROTA Gallery, 50 Margaret Street, noon. PLATTSBURGH — ROTA readers book club, ROTA Gallery, 50 Margaret Street, 4-5 p.m. WESTPORT — “Lombardi” to be performed at the Depot Theater, 6705 Main Street, 5 p.m. $29. 962-4449.
Monday, Sept. 16
PLATTSBURGH — Three part hip hop and rap artists to perform: Stillborn Identity, Baker, Joe Flow, at ROTA Gallery, 50 Margaret Street, 8 p.m. $3 - $10 pay-whatyou-can sliding scale admission price.
Tuesday, Sept. 17
ELIZABETHTOWN — Free exercise class for people with arthritis or joint pain, Hand House, River Street, every Tuesday at 9 a.m. 962-4514 or susieb@localnet. com. 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. 5639058. PLATTSBURGH — Free 12-step Addiction Recovery Program every Tuesday night, Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, 26 Dennis Avenue, 5:30 - 6:30p.m. 561-1092. PLATTSBURGH — Realistic Freestyle Self Defense, ROTA Gallery, 50 Margaret Street, 5:30 p.m. $15. 645-6960.
Wednesday, Sept. 18
PLATTSBURGH — North Country Squares Dance club free September Fun Nights, Clinton County Fair Grounds, 84 Fair Grounds Road, 7-9 p.m. 492-2057. 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, Sept. 19
PLATTSBURGH — Travis Capen Memorial Scholarship Golf Tournament, The Barracks golf course, 24 Golf Course Road, begins at noon. 261-1393. WESTPORT — Roast Pork Dinner, Westport Federated Church, 2520 Main Street, begins at 4:30 p.m. take-outs available. $9, $4 for kids12 & under. PLATTSBURGH — North Country Squares Dance club free September Fun Nights, Clinton County Fair Grounds, 84 Fair Grounds Road, 7-9 p.m. 492-2057. PLATTSBURGH — Realistic Freestyle Self Defense, ROTA Gallery, 50 Margaret Street, 5:30 p.m. $15. 645-6960. PLATTSBURGH — Two part musical performance at ROTA Gallery with folk ensemble Old Soul joined with local songwriter and poet S.W.I.M. 50 Margaret Street, 8 p.m. $3 - $10 pay-what-you-can sliding scale admission price. PLATTSBURGH — The Snacks to perform at Monopole, 17 Protection Ave, 10 p.m. 563-2222.
• Week of Aug. 30- Sept. 5
Burlington hardcore musicians invade ROTA
PLATTSBURGH — ROTA Gallery and Studios presents the Burlington Hardcore Invasion Show featuring performances by Iron Sword and Abaddon, at the gallery, 40 Margaret Street, on Aug. 30 at 7 p.m. Iron Sword is a doom, stoner metal/sludge band formed in 2012 with members Brandon Pratt, Mike Graham, Drew Storcks, Ben Morrisette. Samples of their music can be heard at www.ironswordvt.bandcamp.com. Abaddon is a death metal, black metal, doom metal, and grind group. Members include Jason Held on vocals, Benito Gostanian on guitar, Richard Chagnon on guitar, Ben Bouchard on bass, and Erik Tidman on drums. Samples of their work can be heard at abaddon802.bandcamp.com. A third musical act was yet to be announced as of Aug 26. Admission is based on a $3 to $10 pay-what-you-can sliding scale.
Rouses Point hosts final summer concerts
ROUSES POINT —The Rouses Point Outdoor State will host the ﬁnal summer performances at the Lake Street. Performances will begin at 6:30 p.m. The Back Porch Band will perform on Aug., 29 at the stage. They will bring their special blend of folk music and bluegrass. In case of in climate weather, performances will be moved to the highway garage.
Lombardi takes stage at Depot Theater
WESTPORT —The tales of Football’s treasured coach, Vince Lombardi comes to life in the performance of “Lombardi” at the Depot Theater, 6705 Main Street. Performances begin on Aug. 30 and continue through Sept. 15. Curtains rise on Fridays, Saturdays, Mondays at 8 p.m. Saturdays at 3 p.m. and Thursdays and Sundays at 5 p.m. Football’s Super Bowl trophy is named for the legendary coach of the Green Bay Packers. Few people, however, know the real story of Vince Lombardi the man - his inspirations, his passions, and his ability to drive people to achieve more than they ever thought possible. Based on David Maraniss’ book When Pride Still Mattered – A Life of Vince Lombardi, this hit Broadway play explores Lombardi’s relationship with his wife, Marie, and three of his legendary players during a pivotal week in 1965. LOMBARDI is the perfect way to welcome the beautiful early Autumn of the Adirondacks - with a celebration of football, teamwork, and tradition! Tickets are $29 and the ﬁrst Monday night production is name-your-ownprice-night. To reserve tickets call 962-8680.
“Oldest Living Confederate Widow”
SARANAC LAKE —The “Oldest Living Confederate Widow” one-woman show to be performed at the Pendragon Theater, 15 Brandy Brook Ave, on Sept. 1, at 8 p.m. Based on the 1989 best-selling novel Oldest Living Confederate Widow Tells All by Allan Gurganus, this one-woman show features Binnie Holum as the 99 year-old Lucille Mardsen. Looking back on her long life and her experiences as the wife of a Civil War veteran, Lucille vividly recounts the combat and the historical ﬁgures of the war years, as well as the hidden conﬂicts of domesticity. A great evening of story-telling, this piece is timely, both dramatic and comic, saintly and sinful. Tickets are $22. For more information call 891-1854 or go to www.pendragontheatre.org.
Folks Up In Trees perform at Monopole
PLATTSBURGH — Folks Up in Treetops will perform at the Monopole, 17 Protection Ave, 10 p.m. on Aug. 30. The Burlington, band is a tribute to the Grateful Dead while mixing up their unique style with those of other musical favorites the Cannibal Corpse and Barry Manilow. The band get’s their unique sound from members Matt Nunan on guitar, vocalist and guitarist Jeﬀ Messina, Mike Case on bass, and Uday Smith on drums. For more information call the Monopole at 563-2222.
Michael Hill’s Blues Mob to perform
LAKE PLACID — Michael Hill’s Blues Mob to perform at Delta Blue, 2520 Main Street, 9 p.m. – Midnight. Michael Hill’s Blues Mob has recorded six internationally released albums of their Original, New York-Style Blues. The Mob has captivated audiences in twenty-nine countries around the globe. Beginning with “Bloodlines”, their 1994 Alligator Records debut, they’ve built a distinguished body of work that has drawn world-wide critical and audience acclaim for dynamic musicianship and vivid storytelling. Michael Hill’s lyrics eloquently convey the passion, the humor and the desire for freedom and justice that are intrinsic to the blues. The band transmits those lyrics through blues that is seasoned with ﬂavors of rock, R&B, funk and more, making every show a celebration of music, life and love.
Salted, White Pyramid and Obellum at ROTA
PLATTSBURGH — Three part rock show with Salted, White Pyramid, and Obellum, at ROTA Gallery, 50 Margaret Street, on Tuesday, Sept. 3, at 8 p.m. Salted is an acid rock group on tour from Austin, TX. The band is made up of members Jesse Pollock, Kaya Sumer and Sebastian Turner. Samples of their music can be heard at saltedhumans.com. Joining Salted Humans on the ROTA stage will be White Pyramid and Obellum, a solo black metal/black magick performance, Admission is based on a $3 to $10 pay-what-you-can sliding scale.
Friday, Sept. 20
PLATTSBURGH — Disability Self Advocacy Support Group, North Country Center for Independence, 80 Sharon Ave, noon- 2 p.m. 563-9058. PLATTSBURGH —Gary Peacock tunes & trivia every Friday from 5-8 p.m. Monopole, 17 Protection Ave, 563-2222. PLATTSBURGH — High Peaks to perform at Monopole, 17 Protection Ave, 10 p.m. 563-2222.
Saturday, Sept. 21
PLATTSBURGH — Nichiren Daishonin Buddhism Group Open Discussion Meeting, ROTA Gallery, 50 Margaret Street, 10 a.m. - noon. PLATTSBURGH — North Country Herbalists Percolation Workshop, ROTA Gallery, 50 Margaret Street, 4- 5 p.m. PLATTSBURGH — School Bus Yellow to perform at Monopole, 17 Protection Ave, 10 p.m. 563-2222.
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12 - Valley News • TL
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Clinton County Real Estate Transactions
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Date Filed 8/15/2013 8/15/2013 8/15/2013 8/15/2013 8/15/2013 8/15/2013 8/15/2013
Amount $77,115 $241,000 $40,000 $30,000 $150,000 $27,000 $166,000
8/15/2013 8/16/2013 8/19/2013 8/19/2013 8/19/2013 8/19/2013 8/19/2013 8/19/2013 8/19/2013 8/20/2013 8/20/2013 8/20/2013
110,000 $180,000 $140,000 $120,000 $69,113 $32,000 $120,000 $73,500 $30,000 $65,000 $148,500 $40,000
Seller Robert Yu, Alicia Darling Yu Todd St. Clair, Paula St Clair St. Peters Church of Plattsburgh Gordon Davis, Sarah Wagner Davis William Bingel
Buyer Jamie Dubay Gordon Quincey, Shirley Quincey Mousseau Properties LLC Florrence Orchards Inc. Keri Ane Gadbois Kelley Gilmore, Jessica Gilmore Daley Neil Rowe, Darlene Rowe Nathan Theobald, Stephanie Theobald Robert Baker, Barbara Baker Cathy Parent
Clinton Chazy Mark Charles King Barbara Abaire Plattsburgh George Eisenhauer, Doreen Eisenhauer Black Brook Robert Santor Tracy Rabideau, Erin Rabideau Melissa Morgan Mooers Thomas Maggy Christopher Burns Plattsburgh Phillip Vanbrocklin, Vera Vanbrocklin Chad Huskins, Rebecca Albright Saranac Terrance Lincourt, Deborah Lincourt Sharon Ann Hoffman Mooers Ronald Klein, Sharon Klein Wesley Smart, Patricia Smart Saranac Ralph Campanella Peru Ina James Erika Kollinger Shey Schnell Plattsburgh Christopher Sunderland, Katrina Sunderland Mooers Richard Poston Joseph Basto, Patricia Osier Chauvin Basto
8/20/2013 8/20/2013 8/20/2013 8/20/2013 8/20/2013 8/20/2013 8/21/2013 8/21/2013
Robert Rodier, Shelia Rodier Brian Devins Demars Properties LLC Gary Kroll Joseph Ciavattone Kyle Castine, Kevin Letourneau Judith Rule TD Bank NA
Cy Britto Gary Vaughn Jr. Michelle Vaughn
John LEale, Beverly Leale Todd Deyo ELEVENFIFTY LLC Laurent Josien, Karine Josien Houssain Ena Yet MD Gazi
Plattsburgh Ausable Plattsburgh Plattsburgh Clinton Champlain AuSable Ausable
Marina Doucerain, Matthias Doucerain
Rena Christina Baker David Abair, Lloyd Abair
Essex County Real Estate Transactions Date Filed 8/15/2013 8/9/2013 8/9/2013 8/12/2013 8/12/2013 8/12/2013 8/14/2013 8/14/2013 8/14/2013 8/15/2013 8/14/2013 8/15/2013 8/14/2013 8/13/2013 8/15/2013
Amount $380,000 $740,000 $25,000 $815,000 $13,500 $121,000 $30,000 $310,000 $100,000 $120,000 $90,000 $218,000 $417,000 $175,000 $75,000
HELP WANTED!!! - $575/WEEKLY Potential MAILING BROCHURES / ASSEMBLING Products At Home Online DATA ENTRY Positions Available. MYSTERY SHOPPERS Needed $150/Day. www.HiringLocalWorkers.com NEED 18-24 energetic people to travel with young successful business group. Paid travel. No experience necessary. $500-$750 weekly. 480-718-9540 OWNER OPERATORS, Dedicated lanes Nationwide, Off Weekends, 60% drop and hook, No touch freight, Earn over 4500,00 weekly 1-877-290-9492 VACANCY ANNOUNCEMENT School Nurse - RN, Fall 2013 Keene Central School Keene Valley, NY 12943 Applications/Details Available @ www.keenecentralschool.org Application Deadline: August 30, 2013.
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Seller Sally Cascio Gregory Crodelle, Ann Crodelle Delaware & Hudson Railway John Dodson, Kelly Dodson William Duncan John Fiore, Margaret Fiore Nadine Gonyea Theodore Hohn
Buyer L P Landmarks L L C Mark Macdonnell M P Enterprises L L C Frank Brunner, Beth Brunner Richard Sage, Colleen Sage Brian Rlancaster, Jill Lancaster Frank Hohman, Michele Hohman John Stotts, Anita Burock Kelleher & Associates Profit Sharing Plan JOSEPH PFAHLER, LORI PFAHLER Donna Knapp David Delurey, Gail Delurey Kathryn Lane John Stotts, Anita Stotts Martin Bourdeau, Charlotte Bourdeau Russell Pray Rose Naomi Behrman Laura Bush, Scott Bush Camela Sheridan Thomas Terizzi, Giovanna Macri Wallace Grat Laura Auster
Location North Elba North Elba Ticonderoga North Elba Newcomb Schroon Wilmington Willsboro Wilmington Keene Willsboro Chesterfield Westport Wilmington North Elb
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Andrew LaFountain, Hugette LaFountain Leon Gonyo, Nancy Tedford
8/20/2013 $145,000 8/20/2013 $135,000 $217,500 $371,600 $320,000 $88,000 $39,000 $110,000 $72,500 $40,800
Location Plattburgh Plattsburgh Plattsburgh Peru Plattsburgh Mooers Saranac
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MOVING SALE 778 NY State 22, Westport, . Sat. August 31 and Sun. September 1, 8-3. Furniture, Household Items, ect.
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August 31, 2013
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12122 Red Leaf Rd., Parrish, Florida Former builder’s model located in the maintenance free section of River Wilderness Golf & Country Club--The Hammocks. Exceptional attention to detail and quality of construction. Home is stunning! This 2 bedroom, 2 bath plus den, pool home offers everything for choosy buyers. Foyer has tray and molding, living room and dining room have crown molding. All tile on diagonal. Upgraded kitchen cabinets, Corian countertops, GE Monogram Series stainless appliances. Family room has built-in entertainment center with speakers throughout home. The list goes on and on, including security system, maintenance free, screened pool with spray fountains. River Wilderness G&CC has a 24 hour manned guard gate and a community boat ramp on the Manatee River. Golf, tennis, athletic, and social memberships are available but are not mandatory--no CDD fee! Furniture is also available. To view listing: http://ow.ly/ohFte
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FOR SALE 3-WHEEL EZ ROLL Bicycle w/ Basket asking $200; CM 2000 Cargo Trailer 38x53, Asking $350. 518-643-8643 CLARINET, VIOLIN, FLUTE, TRUMPET, Amplifier, Fender Guitar $75 each. Upright Bass, Cello, Saxophone, French Horn, Drums $189 each. Others 4-sale 1-516377-7907 FRIGIDAIRE 6500 BTU’S AC Unit, $200; Cosilidated Dutch West wood stove $500; 1 man Pontoon boat $300. 518-708-0678 HAMILTON DRAFTING Table, 5' x 3', Oak w/ 4 drawers, like new, $400. 518-576-9751 SAVE ON CABLE TV-INTERNETDIGITAL PHONE-SATELLITE. You've got a choice!Options from ALL major service providers. Call us to learn more! Call today!1-855 -294-4039 SAWMILLS FROM only $4897.00MAKE & SAVE MONEY with your own bandmill- Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. FREE Info/DVD www.NorwoodSawmills.com 1800-1-800-578-1363Ext. 300N TWO TOOL BOXES full of Snapon Craftsman Tools $2500 OBO Call 518-728-7978 or Email email@example.com TYPEWRITER SMITH Corona Sterling Model w/ case included, good condition. 518-354-8654 WELL PUMP Gould, 1 HP, 4 months old, $500.00. 518-5760012 WOLFF SUNVISION Pro 28 LE Tanning Bed, very good condition, $1000. 518-359-7650
FURNITURE 1928-1948 DINNING SET Berkey & Gay 1928-1948 (brass tag) 10 piece dinning set for sale. Table, leafs, 5 straight chairs, 1 arm chair, china cabinet, sideboard, mirror. Walnut, in good condition, a few scratches and nicks. $800 or best reasonable offer. 315-635-9413, 315-706-6750 COMPLETE BEDROOM SET New In Box Head Board, Dresser, Mirror, Night Stand, and Chest $350 Call 518-534-8444 FURNITURE OAK dinning table with hutch and 6 chairs 650.00. Bar table with 2 stools 300.00 Hedstorm rocking horse 25.00 QUEEN PILLOWTOP Mattress Set, New in Plastic, $150.00. 518-534-8444. SOFA 79" Long, green & beige, very good condition. $200 518-298-3398
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TL • Valley News - 13
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LAND 1 ACRE OF Land at Wood Rd., West Chazy, NY, close to schools, nice location. Please call 518-4932478 for more information. 5.1 ACRES PORTAFERRY LAKE, West Shore $129,900. 6 acre waterfront property now $19,900. www.LandFirstNY.com 1-888-683 -2626
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14 FT BOAT & MOTOR 14ft Princecraft alum boat and 1988 Mercury 9.9 HP OB w/elec start. $1,100.00 518-834-5223
16’ CENTER CONSOLE FIBERGLASS SCOUT BOAT, 50hp & 6hp Yamaha motors, Humming chart & depth plotter, trailer & cover. $10,500. 518-4834466
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1-518-873-6368 Ext. 201
15 1/2’ SPORTSPAL CANOE w/ oars & motor mounts $450 . Very good condition. 518-643-9418. 15HP JOHNSON BOAT MOTOR, just serviced, asking $500 OBO. 518-593-7304.
16’ HOBIE CATAMARAN parts, hulls, masts, booms, decks, rudders, rigging, $500 takes all. 518 -561-0528 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. 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 1967 17’ HERMAN Cat Boat ready for restoration, inlcudes trailer, $2500. 518-561-0528 1977 156 GLASTRON Boat with 70 HP Johnson motor, with trailer, excellent condition. $2500. 518-359-8605 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 2001 SUPRA SANTERA low hrs., mint cond., great ski wake board boat, beautiful trailer included, $19,500. 518-891-5811
GET CASH TODAY for any car/ truck. I will buy your car today. Any Condition. Call 1-800-8645796 or www.carbuyguy.com
BOATS 14 SECTIONS OF 8’ Pressured treated boat docking w/ latter, adjustable hight stands, excellent condition, Also 12x14 Floating Raft w/latter. 518-563-3799 or 518-563-4499 Leave Message.
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 Need A Dependable Car? Check Out The Classifieds. Call 1-518-873-6368 Ext. 201
LOST & FOUND FOUND CAMERA in Elizabethtown, NY on Sunday, August 18th. Call to describe 518-585-6597.
WANTED TO BUY **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 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 WANTED ALL MOTORCYCLES, before 1980, Running or not. $Top CASH$ PAID! 1-315-5698094
PONTOON BOAT & Trailer for Sale. $3500 Firm. Carb. problems. 518-425-0364
•MY PUBLIC NOTICES•
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! 42270
$18/MONTH AUTO INSURANCE INSTANT QUOTE ANY Credit Type Accepted We Find You the BEST Rates In Your Area. Call 1-800-844-8162 now! Call: (800) 844-8162 1988 CHRYSLER LEBARON Convertible, Red/White, Florida Car, Mint Condition, 71,000 miles, $4500 OBO. 239-989-8686. 1997 FERRARI F355 SPIDER 3.5 LITER V8 6 SPEED, red & tan, 21,600 miles $59,900.2nd owner, recent engine out service, perfect condition, all records & manuals. Photos contact firstname.lastname@example.org. email@example.com 2000 CADILLAC DEVILLE White In Good Condition Low Mileage. Asking $3000 Call: (518) 359-5284 41ST ANNUAL ANTIQUE SHOW /SALE.: 100 Dealers. Sat, 8/24/13 (9:30am to 3:30pm).Yates County Fairgrounds - 2370 Old Rt. 14A, Penn Yan, NY. Free coin appraisals/purchases by Tom Gleason, 9:30am - 1:00pm. Contact Katie Carno,1-315-536-5039. CAR INSURANCE $19/MONTH Any Driving Record or Credit Type. Canceled? No Problem. Lowest Rates In Your Area! Instant Coverage. Call NOW for a FREE QUOTE! 1-800-231-3603 Call: (800) 231-3603
Cleaning • Repairs Stainless Steel Lining Video Camera Inspection
Open Wednesday-Sunday 4:30pm-Close
8549 Route 9, Lewis
(4 mi. N. of EÕ town - across from Lewis post office)
Michele & Kevin Flanigan, Innkeepers 42 Hummingbird Way • Port Henry, NY 518-546-7633 23475
Hazard Tree & Limb Removals Specializing in Backyards & Remote Locations 130’ 33 TON CRANE & BASKET
Fully Insured ~ Free Estimates
TOPSOIL, STONE, SAND, GRAVEL & MULCH Screen Topsoil Stone • Road Gravel Sand • Mulch You Pick Up or We Deliver
2012 HARLEY FATBOY Tequila Sunrise, 500 miles, many extras, sharp bike, $18,500 OBO. 518791-8810
Mums Are Here!
Summer Hours Mon-Fri 9am-5pm Dugway Rd. in Moriah, NY 518-546-3369 • 888-364-9334
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 2000 24’ LAYTON Sleeps 6, very clean, excellent condition, must see, $6700 OBO. 518-643-9391 2002 COACHMAN MIRADA self contained, 24,840 miles, clean & runs great, Asking $16,800. 518846-7337
Spic-N-Span Professional Cleaning Service “When We Clean We CLEAN MEAN”
New Construction & Remodeling Log Homes • Doors & Windows Roofing & Siding Elizabethtown, NY
Call Us Today At
518-585-6964 23297 GUTTERS
Todd Stevens Phone: (518) 873-2740 Cell: (518) 586-6750
PARTY TENTS Book Local & Save On Delivery!
Owner/Installer Richard Kaenig
“Don’t Get Caught In The Rain Call Tents of Champlain!”
With 2 Locations Essex & Clinton County
and Steeple Jack Service
Kirt A. Tavis, Contractor firstname.lastname@example.org 484 Windy Hill Rd. Moriah, NY 12960
at? h W w e Se athleen Whit tery K
WIDE OPEN ENTERPRISES
LAWN FURNITURE SHOP • Dressers • Wishing Wells
Portable Service Available FIREWOOD CUT • SPLIT • DELIVERED 44137
Houses Cottages Camps In-Door Construction Clean-Ups
2002 CHEVY PICK-UP, 4WD, 5 spd., rust free, excellent condition, inspected, Carfax, $5800.00. 518-891-2597
• Tents • Tables & Chairs • Side Curtains Parties, Reception, Picnics
AWD MITSUBISHI Outlander 2006 with very low mileage-only 34,000 miles! Excellent condition. Asking price $12,000 (below KBB value ) 518-524-1971
“Your Home is my Home”
2010 HONDA STATELINE 1500 Miles, Black, Factory Custom Cruiser, 312 CC $7,800 518-5698170
WELDING • REPAIR FABRICATION
Adirondack Sand & Gravel Ticonderoga (518) 585-9424
PROFESSIONAL TREE CARE
Dedicated Tree Professionals
Crown Point (518) 546-3000
FLORAL SHOP & GREENHOUSE
“Where nothing is overlooked but the lake.” Casual Victorian Elegance, Fine Dining, Lodging & Cocktails
Live Bait Fishing Tackle Hunting Camping Taxidermy Gifts
25+ Years Experience
Member of NYS & National Chimney Sweep Guilds 49451
The King’s Inn
2008 FLAGSTAFF MAC Popup Camper, Model 228, Price reduced to $3950, good condition, Call 518-942-6565 or 518-9624465.
DEPENDABLE YEAR ROUND SERVICE Fully Insured
FISHING TACKLE HUNTING CAMPING
CLASSIC 1973 CAMARO, 350 Auto, V-8 Engine, original 55,000 miles, $12,000, very good condition 518-359-9167.
COMPLETE CHIMNEY CARE
2006 MITSUBISHI LANCER SE Sedan 4 door, Auto, AC, CD, Clean 61,000 miles $6,500 Call 518-578-7495 Call: (518) 578-7495
BOAT LIFT model# 1501, sits on the bottom of the lake. Make an Offer. 518-891-2767 Leave Message on Mail Box 1.
• Folding Chairs • Adirondack Chairs $55 • Custom Work • & More
963-8630 DELIVERY AVAILABLE!
Middle Road, Willsboro, NY 12996
BUY-SELL-TRADE With The Classified Superstore 1-518-873-6368 Ext. 201
LL BEAN 15.8 Discovery canoe used with love, great condition $450.00; Minn Kota electric trolling motor, 30 lb. thrust w/ motor mount $100.00. Call 518873-6853
2005 WHITEHALL SPIRIT rowing/sailboat. Classic boat, rare find. Must sell! Asking $4500 OBO. 845-868-7711
BOAT FOR SALE 1984 Cobia 17' bowrider, 115HP Evenrude outboard (newer), 2002 Karavan trailer, runs but needs some work. $1,500. 518-576-4255
•MY PUBLIC NOTICES•
August 31, 2013
14 - Valley News • TL
August 31, 2013
LEGALS Valley News Legal Deadline Monday @ 3:00pm Please Send Legals By EMAIL To: email@example.com
NOTICE OF FORMATION OF E L I Z A B E T H TO W N CENTER, LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with NY Dept. of State on 7/17/13. Office location: Essex County. Sec. of State designated agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served and shall mail process to: c/o CT Corporation System, 111 8th Ave., NY, NY 10011, regd. agent upon whom process may be served. Purpose: all lawful purposes. VN-7/27-8/31/20136TC-53316 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMA-
TL • Valley News - 15
TION OF LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY. NAME: ARBOROPS LLC. Articles of Organization were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on 07/23/13. 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, c/o Steven R. Frazier, 91 T h o m p s o n Road,Keeseville, New York 12944. Purpose: For any lawful purpose. VN-8/3-9/7/2013-6TC53341 ---------------------------NOTICE BY PUBLICATION OF FORMATION OF LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY Quiet Cedars LLC filed articles of organization with the SoS on July 18, 2013. Principal office is in Essex, New York. The SoS of the State of NY has been designated as agent upon whom
service of process against the LLC may be served, and the address to which the SoS shall mail a copy of process in any action or proceeding against the LLC is PO Box 785, Willsboro, NY 12996. The LLC’s purpose is to engage in any lawful activity for which limited liability companies may be organized under § 203 of the Limited Liability Company Act. VN-8/10-9/14-6TC50956 ----------------------------NOTICE OF QUALIFICATION OF WHITE-BABSON LLC Authority filed with Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on 12/18/13. Office location: Essex County. LLC formed in Delaware (DE) on 12/17/12. Princ. office of LLC: 213 Carver Ln., Willsboro, NY 12996. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to
Christine W. Babson, 34 Indian Hill Rd., Medfield, MA 02052. DE addr. of LLC: Corporation Service Co., 2711 Centerville Rd., Ste. 400, Wilmington, DE 19808. Arts. of Org. filed with DE Secy. of State, Div. of Corps., John G. Townsend Bldg., 401 Federal St. - Ste. 4, Dover, DE 19901. Purpose: Any lawful activity. VN-8/10-9/14/20136TC-50961 ----------------------------KARPP PROPERTY MANAGEMENT LLC, Arts. of Org. filed with SSNY on 07/05/13. Office Location: Essex County, SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail a copy of process to: The LLC, 76 Indian Rock Rd., Wilmington, NY 12997. Purpose: to engage in any lawful act. VN-8/17-9/21/20136TC-50978 -----------------------------
NOTICE TO BIDDERS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, pursuant to section 103 of the General Municipal Law that the Undersigned, on behalf of the Town of Lewis Town Board, will accept sealed bids until September 9, 2013 at 1:00 P.M. for ONE SINGLE WING MOUNT WITH WING AND ARMS FOR A VOLVO 720B GRADER. Specifications are available by contacting the Office of the Town Clerk, Town Supervisor or the H i g h w a y Superintendent, Town Hall, Lewis, New York 12950 or by calling 518-873-6777. Sealed bids will be received at the Office of the Supervisor, Town Hall, Lewis, New York until SEPTEMBER 9, 2013 at 1:00 P.M. The bids will be publicly opened and read aloud. All bids submitted in response to this notice shall be marked
“SEALED BID – ONE SINGLE WING MOUNT” clearly on the outside of the envelope. In addition to bid sheets, the bidder shall submit executed non-collusion bid certificates signed by the bidder or one of its officers as required by the General Municipal Law Sec. 103d. The Town of Lewis reserves the right to reject any and all bids not considered to be in the best interest of the Town of Lewis, and to waive any technical or formal defect in the bids which is considered by the Town of Lewis to be merely irregular, immaterial, or unsubstantial. PLEASE TAKE FURTHER NOTICE that the Town of Lewis affirmatively states that in regard to any contract entered into pursuant to this notice, without regard to race, color, sex, religion, age, national origin, disability, sexual preference or Vietnam Era
veteran status, disadvantaged and minority or women-owned business enterprises will be afforded equal opportunity to submit bids in response hereto. Dated: August 22, 2013 Eldred Hutchins H i g h w a y Superintendent Town of Lewis Lewis, New York 12950 (518) 873-6777 VN-8/31/2013-1TC51021 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF THE ALLIANCE FOR BEST PRACTICES LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on 8/15/13. Office location: Essex County. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: 57 Geisers Way, P.O. Box 163, Keene, NY 12942. Purpose: any lawful activity.
VN-8/31-10/5/20136TC-51019 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF GRANGE CO-PACKER, LLC. Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on 7/25/13. Office Location: County of Essex. The 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 PO Box 79 Essex, NY 12936. Purpose: to produce value-added food product and any lawful activity VN-8/31-10/5/20136TC-51024 ----------------------------Fishing For A Good Deal? Catch The Greatest Bargains In The Classifieds 1-518-873-6368 Ext. 201
16 - Valley News â€˘ TL
August 31, 2013