BRINGING YOU THE NEWS AND VIEWS OF HISTORIC PLATTSBURGH, AND THE SURROUNDING AREA
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Common Core standards a bad fit with our local schools PAGE 4
Clinton County, New York
Probation and fine only for Northern Puppies couple
Saturday, February 1st, 2014
This Week PLATTSBURGH
Computers help JCEo with its mission.
By Shawn Ryan firstname.lastname@example.org PLATTSBURGH Ñ On consecutive days last week, Plattsburgh City Court judge Mark Rogers handed out nearly identical sentences to Michael and Tammy Staley for their roles in the Northern Puppies abuse and abandonment cases from last summer. First, Michael Staley avoided jail time in his puppy abandonment case, over the impassioned pleas of Assistant District Attorney Jason Marx. Staley was sentenced Thursday, Jan. 23 to time served, in the amount of the two days he had spent in jail after his initial CONTINUED ON PAGE 5
PAGE 2 ENTERTAINMENT
The view looking north from the deck of the Plattsburgh - Grande Isle ferry in a recent crossing. Only the constant movement of the ice breaking ferries is keeping the open water from totally icing over. Photo provided.
Adk young professionals seek new members Organization seeking the young and young at heart
the crossroads of plattsburgh’s musicians. PAGE 3 STYLE & SUBSTANCE
By Shawn Ryan email@example.com
Adirondack Young Professionals’ Vice President Leigh Carter-Simonette. Carter-Simonette hopes to attract more young professionals from in and around Plattsburgh to join their ranks. Photo provided.
PLATTSBURGH Ñ The North Country has long had a problem attracting and retaining young professionals into the ranks of its business class. The goal of the Adirondack Young Professionals (AdkYP) has, since its inception in 2007, been to reverse that trend. The 501c3 not-for-profit organization met in Plattsburgh recently for a regularly scheduled meeting, and getting the word out about their orgainzation and expanding their numbers was key on the agenda. One of the key barriers AdkYP faces according to Vice President Leigh Carter-Simonette is perception, both the perception of who qualifies as “young,” and who qualifies as a “professional.” “When you talk about young, I myself am 33, but basically there’s no age requirement,” she said. “We’ve had someone as old as 73 before, so we really think of it as young or young at CONTINUED ON PAGE 5
our columnists talk about job readiness. PAGE 5
Index JCEO COMPUTERS
PBURGH MUSIC SCENE
KIDS CORNER BIRTHS
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February 1, 2014
New computers help JCEO with their mission By Shawn Ryan
firstname.lastname@example.org PLATTSBURGH Ñ JCEO of Clinton and Franklin County recently received a donation of several computers from United Healthcare Community Plan, through their Community Computers Program. The donations have allowed JCEO to set up work stations so clients can surf job listings, check
their eligibility for various programs, and other important computer specific functions at JCEO locations around Clinton County. “They’re being utilized (the computers), but the word isn’t really getting out,” said Kathy Bishop, Development Specialist at JCEO. “This program extends the life of older computers, and puts them in the hands of people who can use them. This is a win-win for everyone.” The work stations are located at JCEOÕ s 54 Margaret Street, Plattsburgh location, as well as at their outreach offices at Champlain Head Start, in the 3 Steeples Church on Route 11 in Champlain, Beekman Street Head Start at the Methodist Church on Beekman Street, and the Keeseville Head Start at the Community Outreach Building in Keeseville. When United Healthcare updates their company’s computers, they refurbish the old computers, and donate them to agencies like the JCEO for use in local communities. But helping clients with computer access is only a very small part of what JCEO does in the region. They also manage all the food pantries in the North Country, with locations in Altona, Ausable, Black Brook, Champlain, Chazy, Clinton, Dannemora, Ellenburg, the Town of Plattsburgh, Saranac and Peru. “We really don’t think people know where all the food pantries are,” said JCEO Community Outreach Coordinator Sally Soucia. “We have food pantries at all of our locations, and we offer people up to three days of nutritious foods for the week.” Soucia reports that use of their food pantries is up noticeably as the economic downturn lingers on. JCEO will also coordinate transportation to medical appointments for medicaid recipients and seniors through their senior transportation program. They also act as a referral clearinghouse for people in need of social services found else where in the two county area. “Whatever people need, we try to make sure they get what services they need, whether we do it here or have to refer them somewhere,” said Bishop. JCEO can be reached at 561-6310, or at www.jceo.org, for more information on specific locations of their food pantries, or information on any of the multiple services JCEO offers.
From left to right- Bruce Garcia, CEO of JCEO, Sally Soucia, Community Outreach Director at JCEO, Michelle Virginia, Upstate NY Sales and Marketing Manager with United Healthcare Community Plan, and Janelle Shepard, also with United Healthcare. Photo provided.
February 1, 2014
The many crossroads of the local music scene
Plattsburgh music more than just the bar scene By Shawn Ryan
email@example.com PLATTSBURGH Ñ PlattsburghÕ s music community cannot be painted with a broad brush. It would be hard even to paint the music landscape on one mural. On first blush, the music scene in Plattsburgh might appear to revolve around a couple downtown bars, a bunch of inebriated college kids and a few unruly locals looking for a fight. While that may have been the reality years ago, it has grown well beyond those constraints, and continues to evolve. While establishments like the Monopole and Olive RidleyÕ s remain stalwarts of live music here, smaller venues now share the landscape with a growing yearly music festival juggernaut in Peru, and other genres like bluegrass have carved out a presence outside the city as well. The number of bands in and around Plattsburgh rises and falls cyclically, and it appears that according to some in the local music industry that itÕ s currently on a low ebb. “Five years ago there must have been 10 or 15 local bands, whereas right now there just doesnÕ t seem to be,” said Corey Rosoff, owner of the Monopole who also does all the musical bookings for the bar. “The music scene is vibrant in Plattsburgh, I just see it with different bands now.” The ebb and flow likely has a lot to do with North Country demographics. Small communities like Plattsburgh have long been known to suffer a “Brain Drain” of intellectual talent to larger cities with more job opportunities. A musical Brain Drain can be at play as well, as musicians leave towns for both better non-musical jobs, as well as more or possibly better opportunities to play their music. Occasionally, they come back. That was the case with local singer-songwriter Giovanina Bucci, who moved back to the North Country three years ago, after being away for 10 years. Having been away and come back, she has possibly a clearer perspective than most on how the scene has changed. She currently sees local support for music, and for the arts in general, to be much stronger than it was a decade ago. “Of course there’s room to grow, but basically, if you support it, it will grow,” she said. “I think we’re in this really ripe time for that.”
Lowell Wurster (left) and Kevin Sabourin (center) of the band Lucid, play at a recent First Weekends gathering with Gionanina Bucci. Photo provided Bucci, and numerous other local musicians, point to grassroot efforts by newer venues like the ROTA gallery, and efforts by First Weekends in Plattsburgh to both support young, up and coming bands, as well as to bring in bands from out of the area to play. Established musicians like Bucci occasionally play shows at ROTA without compensation, in order for them to be able to support a traveling band from outside the area who might be playing on the same night. Other venues like the Unitarian Universalist Church at 4 Palmer Street in Plattsburgh, and the Naked Turtle feature live music in Plattsburgh as well. Off the Hookah plans to soon bring in live music as well. Underground spots where musicians can play, such as one that used to be located on Mason Street in Morrisonville, pop up from time to time as well. While some of these venues pay little, if anything, to a band, they are definitely a crucial piece of the puzzle for nurturing young musicians, critical to regenerating any areaÕ s music scene. “It’s very grassroots, because we are that size of town,” says Bucci. “It’s all the reasons you love this town, and hate this town.” Local bands in Plattsburgh also suffer from a traditional reluctance of locals to pay more than a nominal cover charge to see live music. Plattsburgh is, along with other things, a college town. Notoriously Ô frugal,Õ many college students who are old enough to see a band in a bar, would rather spend their money at the bar than at the door. This over the years has helped to stagnate what a band, even a band with a decent local following, can make playing their music. “A lot of these bands, it (the cover charge) should
Open house scheduled
PLATTSBURGH Ñ SUNY Plattsburgh will host a Graduate Studies Open House from 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. Tuesday, Feb. 5, in the Cardinal Lounge, Angell College Center. Individuals considering a master’s degree, wanting to advance their careers or looking to gain an initial, permanent or professional teaching certificate are invited to come and learn more about the collegeÕ s graduate programs. Advisers from each graduate program will be on hand to provide information on programs and admissions. Representatives from financial aid will also be available to talk about financing graduate degrees. Many of the graduate programs at SUNY Plattsburgh are designed to meet specific individual needs. As a result, graduate students may attend courses part-time or full-time and in the afternoons, evenings, summers and/or online. SUNY Plattsburgh provides graduate degree programs in education, counselor education, school psychology, expeditionary studies, speech-language pathology and natural science. Refreshments will be served. For more information, call Graduate Admissions at 800-723-9515 or 518-564-4723 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
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be $10, but people get to the door and theyÕ re just outraged,” said Lowell Wurster, percussionist and singer with the Plattsburgh band Lucid. “The point is people are used to not paying for music around here. TheyÕ ve been spoiled for a long time, and thatÕ s how bands are going to make their money.” Outside Plattsburgh, the numbers of bars that used to feature live music has definitely declined over the past decade or more. This has, along with other genres, impacted the number of country bands who can be found playing in the area. “In this area I don’t see a lot of places that bands… like country bands can just play and go to. I don’t see a ton of (country) bands, period,” said Julie Hogan, singer and bass player for the bluegrass band Beartracks. Hogan used to play in country bands in the bar scene outside Plattsburgh. Those bars have dried up, she says, likely from a combination of greater DWI enforcement, changes in smoking laws, and the downturn in the economy. While they play a limited number of shows locally, Beartracks spends much of the summer traveling to as far away as Calgary and Colorado to play bluegrass festivals. The nationally acclaimed bluegrass band The Gibson Brothers also hail from the North Country, but travel to play most of their shows as well. One of the most promising developments on the musical landscape over the past several years is the yearly Backwoods Pond Fest, formerly Pondstock, held in Peru each summer. Backwoods has grown to be the largest music festival north of the Albany area. Averaging about 22 bands per year, the weekend festival has been attracting not just local and regional, but national acts in a host of various genres. Last year Backwoods attracted about 2,000 attendees according to Wurster, who helps organize security for the event. The complexity of the scene in Plattsburgh is summed best by Wurster, whose band has garnered a loyal following throughout the New England and the North East, and is easily one of the biggest band to come out of Plattsburgh in recent memory. He says that Lucid has been approached on numerous occasions to leave the area where they might make more money and have a better shot at the musical Holy Grail of fame and fortune, but they choose to stay here because, in part, of the Ô otherÕ things Plattsburgh has to offer. “People say all the time, you guys should move and all this. Not only is this our home, but I feel there are people trying to do stuff here.” Only the time, musicians who make the music, and the patrons who choose whether or not to support it, will tell where the music scene goes from here.
Plattsburgh Kiwanis to hold K-Melt raffle PLATTSBURGH Ñ The Plattsburgh Noon Kiwanis Club has started their highly anticipated Annual K-Melt raffle, with two changes this year. Each person that purchases a ticket will have the shot at guessing what date the 350 pound “K,” located on the pond at CVPH, will fall through the ice. One winner will be randomly selected out of those who have correctly guessed the date that the “K” dropped through the ice. The winner will receive $1,000, as does the Foundation at CVPH. The remaining proceeds will benefit local charities and organiza-
tions supported by the Plattsburgh Noon Kiwanis. Tickets are $5 each or five tickets for $10. Tickets are available from any Kiwanian or at the following businesses: Shumway Insurance, Dannemora Federal Credit Union, the Clinton County Treasurer’s office and Nelson’s Flower Shop. Tickets will be available for purchase through March 20th. Please contact President Kimberly Davis at 536-0934 with any questions you may have.
The Burgh - 3
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The Burgh Editorial
Common Core the wrong choice
he adoption of the Common Core learning standards in New York State has created a lucrative opportunity for educational publishers like Pearson Education, while leaving our children behind. As states and schools rush to buy products aligned to the new standards, our children suffer because of a callous disregard for their educational needs. Core-aligned tests are diminishing our childrenÕ s creativity and enthusiasm to learn while handcuffing our teachers to specific, developmentally inappropriate standards and curricular materials. Our kids donÕ t all develop according to a specific map; they learn by interaction through experiences that are unique to each child. They canÕ t be force-fed. Our teachers are seeing a notable shift in math instruction. For example, asking an 8-year-old a math related multiple-choice question like “Which is a related subtraction sentence?” hardly seems like something a third grade student would understand. English instructors have noticed a more heavy emphasis on non-fiction texts with new standards. A “Lexile” score is one of the methods used to gauge reading difficulty within the common core standards. These scores are based on how difficult texts are to read; actual content and in-depth meaning play second fiddle. The complexity of meaning in both classic literature and high-interest young adult novels has been disregarded. Educators and parents in New York State are taking a stand against the common core and New York State Education Commissioner John King for good reason. NYSUT (New York State United Teachers) union, with 600,000 members, recently passed a resolution to remove King and withdraw support for the Common Core State Standardized testing. At the same time, our governorÕ s silence on this issue is beyond disappointing. So far, the testing has proved to be nothing but offensive and ineffective to parents, students and educators alike throughout the state. In recent months, the NYS common core website linked children to a sex quiz site, while Mr. King brushed off accusations from concerned parents and judged the common coreÕ s popularity on the number of “hits” on the NY webpage. The current Common Core standards are limited to English and math, but will expand to all subjects in the coming years. Instead of rolling these standards in one grade level at a time over several years, as other states have done, New York State has implemented them
for every math and English student from third to eighth grade at once. Along with the standards and the assessments, teachers are now subjected to modules Ñ scripted 10-week units that they are to follow in order to stay aligned to the core. Teacher artistry and creativity has been decimated, and although the commissioner may claim that the modules are not mandated, that local control of curriculum still exists, a closer look says otherwise: up to 25 percent of a grade 3-8 Math or ELA teacherÕ s annual evaluation is based on the grade-level state assessment, and the message at area common core trainings is that questions on the assessments will be structured like those on the modules. This is clearly a back-door mandate, and New York State teachers and students are at risk of becoming generic. Despite thousands of teacher layoffs in an era when state education aid has been drastically reduced, NYS is hiring “common core coaches” to come into our schools to help with the transition. Common Core can be traced back to the 2009 stimulus bill, which gave $4.35 billion to the Federal Department of Education. This created the “Race to the Top” competition between states. In order to qualify for funding, states needed to adopt Common Core. Participating states would then be exempt from many of the difficult provisions of the “No Child Left Behind” program. To date, Common Core has been adopted by 45 states and the District of Columbia, but many are already jumping ship, with opposition developing in the states of Utah, California, Indiana, and Missouri among others. The Common Core is further marred by the large corporations reaping the profits of its implementation. Pearson education executives believed the Common Core work performed by their nonprofit arm could later be sold by their for-profit organization and generate “tens of millions of dollars” for the company. They have since agreed to pay $7.5 million to avoid prosecution by the Attorney General of New York state for blurring the lines between its not for profit and for profit company. We shouldn’t educate our kids because of the mere marketability of an educational reform, or by diluting individual choice by directing children where to go and what to learn. Stealing our educator’s creative talents in exchange for a cookie cutter education for our children is just plain unacceptable. Ñ
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February 1, 2014
More of the same, but different
focus the nation is taking on the ore snow and bitter economy and jobs. But there is cold lies in our fualways something hopeful when ture. Another mathe president travels up Pennjor retail chain, MichaelÕ s, has sylvania Avenue to the offer his announced the hacking of their opinion on the state of the nation customer’s credit card files. and his agenda for the coming We’ve had yet another senseyear. less random public shooting in Early reports indicate the a mall in Maryland resulting president will address such in two innocent dead, several Dan Alexander topics as immigration, unemothers injured and the gunman Thoughts from ployment, health care, the minicommitting suicide. All this Behind the Pressline mum wage and income equality. serving as a backdrop to a naWhite House Press Secretary, tion seemingly unsure of what Jay Carney has stated the PresidentÕ s agenda the future holds. will focus on “A Year of Action”, but President We seem to keep replaying the same deObama has also signaled that he will bypass pressing news day after day, week after week. Congress and use the power of his office by There is a sense of unrest and lack of hope and executive order to enact more of his agenda. direction among many. These continued ranWith a nation politically paralyzed and each dom shootings send a loud and clear signal that people are at the end of their ability to side digging into a bunker mentality, itÕ s hard to imagine anything positive coming out of cope with their troubles. While there will althis week’s address. What both sides fail to ways be unstable individuals among us, these see is America, if not the world, needs to see shootings are becoming an epidemic. It’s hard hope on the horizon Ñ not further stalemate. to imagine anyone thinking this solution is For proof of dysfunction, look no further in any way going to solve their problems or then this past week when Sen. John McCain change anything. The reasons behind these events are almost (R-Arizona) was strongly rebuked by Arizona Republicans. They passed a resolution always the same: Mistreatment, bullying, to censure the one-time presidential nominee drugs, alcohol, abuse and a lack of support for what they characterized as a liberal record and guidance all point to the unraveling in that has been “disastrous and harmful” to the our ability to collectively address and solve these acts. In all too many ways, these events state and nation. Consider New York Governor Andrew CuomoÕ s recent remarks saying are numbing our shock and outrage. Far too “extreme conservatives who are right-tomany people feel helpless and lack the resolve to seek or demand change. As a nation, we no life, pro-assault weapon, anti-gay ... have no longer teach or encourage people how to help place” in New York.” Given the fact that it is Super Bowl weekthemselves or stand up for themselves. As a society, we no longer focus on building skills end, consider the Broncos and Seahawks refusing to take the field until the other side of self-reliance and self confidence. In a recent Rasmussen poll, only 21 percent agrees to let them win the big game. It’s simply not the way things work. Both sides must of American voters believe our government has their consent to govern us. Think about be willing to work together to do the peopleÕ s business and put their ideological differences that for just a minute Ñ nearly 80 percent of aside. the country is either unsure (16 percent) or We must address the many large and small doesnÕ t acknowledge the legitimacy of those issues affecting life in America. We need to running the country. It’s a sad commentary and speaks volumes as to why the nation is return to the values of the American spirit in such disarray. Very few among us have the forged into the Constitution. We must quit the bickering and find ways to address the differfaith in our leaders to put the nation and her ences that hinder our progress and cast doubt people first and foremost. By the time you read these comments, the on our future. President will have given his State of the Dan Alexander is publisher and CEO of Denton PubliUnion Address to the nation. Last week, I excations. He may be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org. pressed concern over the lack of direction and
February 1, 2014
The Burgh - 5
Style & Substance: on the preparation of job applicants
Dear style & substance, I am a local Plattsburgh employer, employing about 15 people who have a wide range of duties to make my small business operate smoothly. Recently, I advertised a position and am appalled at how people show up unprepared; Ò messyÓ is the word that comes to mind both with grooming and filling out applications. Without sounding too nitpicky, could you advise me on how to get the point across with the applicants that come in? First of all, you have the right to be “nitpicky”, as these are your employees and they are the face of and represent your company both at work and in the community! The difference between being particular and sounding like a ridiculous broken record is stating your expectations ahead of time. I (Michele) recently had the opportunity to serve as an Evaluator for 4-H Public Speaking Presentations. The young people presenting were not only articulate and engaging, they dressed the part! A young man, eight years old, presented on fluid power; wearing navy trousers and a crisp white oxford with a complimentary tie. To complete the look, a polished dress shoe Ð he knew that the presenter of hydraulic and pneumatic systems had to show up dressed for success Ð and succeed he did. He obviously was coached by 4-H leaders and parents to play the part, which unfortunately is not happening (or not being taken seriously) in all teaching and home environments. We share this story with you to make this point - his success did not just happen, there were steps and guidelines all along his path. As simple as this is, people rise (or donÕ t) to meet an expectation, the same as your potential employees. You may not want to tell perspective employees how to present themselves, you may believe that an individual should just Ô know betterÕ , but as you can see, this has not been working for you.
how many people they may interview with, a point of contact and whether or not phone calls are welcome, and a list of what they are being considered on: professional/job appropriate appearance, knowledge of the business, current skills and experience, trainability, communication…. This also helps you and your management team to clarify what it is you are actually looking for and shows potential employees your style of management; that you are upfront and clear in expectations. “ I simply believe it is common decency to be presentable.” — Elizabeth Wurtzel If you are working hard to keep yourself and your business “presentable”, your example and setting an expectation will keep it going in a positive direction! Our advice: any future advertisements should include your expectations for an employee. You do not need to be overly prescriptive, a simple line or two, such as, Ô polished, professional, articulate individual with excellent writing and communication skillsÕ , or more subtly, Ô be prepared to interviewÕ . If you are requesting an “apply in person” response, have an instruction page on top of the application. You or your first point of contact can briefly explain that this is part of your screening process. It can start with required dress/grooming code and that filling out the application neatly and accurately will determine the next step in the interview process. If they have met those two requirements upon application submission, they proceed to step 2. At this time, another explanation of the pending interview process can be issued. This requires time up front on your part, but it will actually make the process easier and more efficient. The interview explanation can let them know time frames, who and
at her she will run, but if the dogs engage with her she will engage back. She is Rebecca Burdo •643-2451; email@example.com very shy and takes a while to bond with people, but Kitty Purry was when she does bond she refound by a concerned ally goes all out. This young adult cat loves to be brushed, to be citizen in the city of pet and to knead with her nails. She does use the litter box, but Plattsburgh. This fluffy doesn’t always cover her feces. Kitty Purry has tested negative cat found her way onto for FeLV/FIV, has been spayed and has been made current on this nice personÕ s propvaccinations. She is ready to find her new family.She will do erty and kept trying best in a home where she can be free to interact at her conveto get inside. Unfortunience, and where she will have a place to go if she feels overnately, the resident cat whelmed. Although this gorgeous cat is afraid she is in no way and this cat could not feral or aggressive. She just needs some people with patience share the same space and lots of love to give.***UPDATE***Katy Purry is now out and she was brought to of her foster home and living life in the colony. She has really Elmore SPCA to find a come out of her shell as they say and has become a loving and good home. Kitty Purry engaging cat. She loves to knead people, carpet and pillows and was very afraid when she arrived at the shelter. We immedidoesnÕ t always velvet her paws. She enjoys a thorough brushately placed her in a foster home where she only came out to ing and petting; she often drools when she extremely happy. eat and do her business for the first two weeks. She is good Come in and meet this gorgeous and loving cat. with dogs if they are good with cats; meaning if the dogs charge
body, mind & spirit Winter series
keep the winter blues at bay! Champlain Wine Company on City Hall Place 5:30 TO 7 p.m. Feb. 5: Diane Miller on Creating a Beautiful Environment Feb. 19: Deena mccullough, Debbie clary & dena archer on Balance and Success in Business Email us with questions and appointment requests at firstname.lastname@example.org
Luther came in as a stray from the City of Plattsburgh. He was not redeemed by his owners and is now available for adoption.Luther is a great dog that is very smart and loving. He is an easy going dog who loves to laze the day away on a dog bed. Luther enjoys playing with toys and with people. Luther gets along with some dogs, but he is kind of picky about the dogs he befriends. Luther is house trained, can sit, lay down and come on command; he loves to please his people. Did we mention that Luther is hearing impaired! Erica, one of our staff members, has taught Luther hand signals. Although Luther is deaf he doesnÕ t react poorly when he is startled. When special needs adults, kids and young adults want to meet a dog to pet... he is one of our go to dogs. Luther is neutered, current on vaccinations and is ready to go to his forever home. Rogers went on to sentence Staley to two consecutive terms of three years’ probation, plus a fine of $500, and restitution in the amount of $1,300, avoiding any jail time which was possible according to sentencing guidelines. The fine and restitution can be paid back by Staley at a rate of $50 per month. As he had the previous day, Marx implored the court to specify that the StaleyÕ s were not allowed by the sentence to breed the two unaltered Rottweiler dogs that they currently own as pets. “Should Ms. Staley be found to be breeding animals, would she be in violation of her probation?” Marx asked Rogers at the conclusion of the case. “That’s what I said,” answered Rogers. Tammy and Michael Staley were later seen leaving Plattsburgh city court hand in hand.
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arrest, and two consecutive three year terms of probation. Additional conditions included that Staley not be allowed to own any pets other than the two Rottweiler dogs and six Chinchillas that the family currently owns, and that the two Rottweilers be spay or neutered within the next 30 days. A fine of $500 was also imposed, which Staley can pay back at the rate of $50 per month, along with restitution of $2,782.65. Prior to imposing the sentence, Marx addressed the court with his request that Staley be given the maximum sentence possible, which would include jail time, and to exclude the Staleys from owning any pets. Marx pointed out that Staley’s stated reason for abandoning the 24 puppies was the burden that caring for them was putting on his family, while at the same time the family willingly cared for eight of their own animals. “He paints himself as a victim of circumstances,” said Marx. “This is not a person who takes responsibility for his actions…I am stating emphatically that this is no reason for them to have pets. They are not responsible pet owners.” The pre-sentence investigation indicated that Staley should not be allowed to own animals. That section was amended by Rogers to indicate that the Staleys were allowed to keep the animals they currently own. Prior to sentencing Staley, Rogers stated that it was “remarkable” that this case had generated the amount of interest that it has generated. He referenced the fact that other such cases, including more serious cases, did not generate jail time. He did however admonish Staley by saying: “Mr. Staley was not put in any position. He put himself in whatever situation he is currently in.” On Nov. 21, Staley had accepted a plea agreement offered by District Attorney Andrew Wylie, which called for Staley to plead guilty to five misdemeanor counts of abandonment, with sentencing to be left to Rogers. The plea was in satisfaction of his arrest on 24 counts of abandonment of an animal which resulted from a late summer incident where Staley staged a burglary at his wifeÕ s pet store Ñ Northern Puppies Ñ and took the 24 puppies in the store, and abandoned them in rural location throughout Clinton County. After his arrest, Staley ultimately admitted to taking the 24 puppies and abandoning them, according to City Police. Five of those puppies were never located. As he had just 24 hours earlier, Rogers ignored the pleas of Marx, and sentenced Tammy Staley to probation and a fine, avoiding any jail time for the former pet store owner. Tammy Staley, who stood before Judge Rogers for sentencing Jan. 24 after having pled guilty to five counts of cruelty to an animal for her role in the maltreatment and deaths of numerous animals at her pet store, Northern Puppies, this past summer,
Don’t forget to join us for:
Young Professionals From page 1 Michael Staley, left, leaving Plattsburgh City Court with his attorney, Allan Cruikshank Jan. 23 after avoiding jail time in his puppy abandonment case. Staley was sentenced to time served for the two days he spent in jail after his arrest, and two concurrent three year terms of probation along with a fine and several conditions. Photo by Shawn Ryan
was sentenced to two consecutive terms of three years probation, restitution of $1,300, and a fine of $500. Her husband, Michael Staley, was sentenced to probation and a fine a day earlier for his role in the saga, where he staged a burglary at the pet store, removed 24 puppies, and dumped the puppies in rural locations across western Clinton County. All but five of the puppies were located and turned over the Plattsburgh City Police. The five remaining puppies are feared by local authorities to have perished. In a tense courtroom, Marx pled emphatically for jail time for Staley. Stating that this, Tammy StaleyÕ s case, was a completely different case than her husband’s, Marx asked the court, as he had asked the previous day, for jail time for Staley. “The conditions were inhumane, and in the instances of several of the animals, deadly,” Marx argued. In a terse exchange, Staley’s lawyer Frank Zappala, stated: “I will not even dignify the statements of the prosecution with a response,” raising a question from Judge Rogers as to whether he had just heard correctly what Zappala had said. Zappala went on to argue that the court should sentence consistent with the sentence handed down the previous day. Judge Rogers, citing a pre-sentence investigation which included a prior stint of “unsteady performance” on probation by Staley, stated: “It was a bad thing, a very bad thing, and I’m not sure that Ms. Staley gets it either.”
heart.” As for who qualifies as a professional, Carter-Simonette said AdkYP is equally as inclusive. When she first heard of the group, she pictured only business owners or people in management positions. “I thought, ‘How do I ft in?’ I was basically more of an administrative employee at the time, and that was something that obviously needed to be debunked,” she said. “It’s not just for business owners. It’s not for this crowd or that crowd, its for anybody in the community who wants to network and meet new people.” Networking and socializing with other like-minded professional people is one of the main strengths of AdkYP. They have attracted people from as far away as Rouses Point and Champlain, and occasionally from the Lake Placid area, but Plattsburgh is their core membership area. It is a place to get noticed in the community and to grow as an individual as well. The group is active with civic causes, planning activities and getting out in the community and volunteering. First Weekends in Plattsburgh, which Carter-Simonette is also the Vice President of, was an idea that came in part from of the AdkYP along with other Plattsburgh civic luminaries. There are more tangible benefits to membership as well, such as discounts at participating businesses, but itÕ s networning with like-minded people of a similar demographic that is AdkYPÕ s strongest asset. People interested in learning more about AdkYP can check their Facebook page, email email@example.com, or email CarterSiminette directly at firstname.lastname@example.org.
6 - The Burgh
Your complete source of things to see and do Friday, Jan. 31 AUSABLE — Local Hypnotist Michael Blaine to perform at the AuSable Valley Middle High School Auditorium at an event hosted by the Class of 2016: 7pm, 6pm. $35/$10/$8 (family of four/adults/students). For more info, contact Scott Carter at 518-834-2800 or send him an email at email@example.com. LAKE PLACID — Asbury Shorts, New York City’s longest running short ﬁlm exhibition, returns to the Lake Placid Center for the Arts with their acclaimed touring showcase of award-winning short ﬁlms. “The Asbury Short Film Concert” is described as a “fast-paced and hilarious program of outstanding short ﬁlms selected from the world’s top ﬁlm festivals, including Oscar contenders and international honorees.” Genres include comedy, drama and animation. Recommended for ages 16 and up, 7:30pm. Call 718-510-6929 for details. PLATTSBURGH — Ashley Kollar and Liz Chaskey will perform at Olive Ridley’s prior to tonight’s Glengarry Boys gig, 37 Court Street, 5pm. Call 518-324-2200 for details. PLATTSBURGH — Celtic rock outﬁt the Glengarry Bhoys will perform tonight and tomorrow in support of the CVPH Medical Center’s Nursing Scholarship. Support comes from Catﬁsh and Bodega: Olive Ridley’s, 7pm, $25/$20. Tickets available at Olive Ridley’s, at the CVPH Community Outreach Oﬃce and online. The CVPH Nursing Scholarship, held by the Foundation of CVPH, oﬀers ﬁnancial assistance to registered nurses employed by CVPH who are pursuing advanced degrees. PLATTSBURGH — Opening for “Dreams and Visions: The Art of Noah Savett” at SUNY Plattsburgh. Savett will speak brieﬂy about the exhibition and his art. A reception will follow in the adjoining Winkel Sculpture Court. 5pm, free. Burke Gallery, Myers Fine Arts Building. For more info, contact Connie Nephew at 518-564-2474 or firstname.lastname@example.org. PLATTSBURGH — Mister F with Funktional Flow will perform. Monopole, 7 Protection Ave. Call 518-563-2222 for details. SARANAC LAKE — Oﬃcial kick-oﬀ for the east coast’s longest-running winter celebration, the Saranac Lake Winter Carnival. Today’s events, a combination of oﬃcially-sanctioned and informal get-togethers, include High Tea at 4pm, a performance by Theresa Hartford at the Left Bank Cafe at 7pm, the Winter Royalty Coronation Ceremony at 7:30pm at the Harrietstown Town Hall, a post-coronation reception at the Waterhole and a Cosmic Bowling dance party with DJ Funky Cold Medina. Visit saranaclakewintercarnival.com for the full 10-day schedule.
Saturday, Feb. 1 CHAZY — Story time at the Chazy Public Library. Today, Angela Bernard will present a “snowy Valentine” and children will create “a simple, festive craft.” For kids ages 3-8. 10am, free. KEESESVILLE — Keeseville Public Library to hold valentine-making session for National Take Your Child to the Library Day: 10am. For more info, call 518-834-9054. LAKE LUZERNE — Animal tracking class designed to teach students how to identify animal tracks and signs. Organizers: “We will interpret what we ﬁnd to help paint a picture not only of the animal itself but also of what it was doing, thinking, and feeling at that moment. There’s no greater way to understand the ecology of the forest than to walk in the footsteps of those who help create it.” Open to ages 10 and above; adult supervision for all children is required. Adirondack Folk School, 51 Main Street, 9am ‘til 4pm, $95/$85 (non-members/members) LAKE PLACID — Spiritual Rez will perform at BBQ joint Smoke Signals, 9pm, $5. 2489 Main Street. LAKE PLACID — The New York Philharmonic’s 2013 season ﬁnale, “A Dancer’s Dream,” will be screened at the Lake Placid Center for the Arts. See sidebar. 17 Algonquin Drive, 1pm, $12/$5 (students). Call 518-523-2512 or visit lakeplacidarts. org for ticketing info. PLATTSBURGH — Second night featuring Ontario outﬁt the Glengarry Bhoys in this fundraiser for the CVPH Medical Center’s Nursing Scholarship. Support comes from Craig Hurwitz and Michael Kavevsky and Friends: Olive Ridley’s, 7pm, $35/$25/$20 (two nights/door/advance). Tickets available at Olive Ridley’s, at the CVPH Community Outreach Oﬃce and online. PLATTSBURGH — Celebrate the Lunar New Year, more commonly known in the West as “Chinese New Year,” with “Amazing China,” a night of traditional Chinese performing arts. Facilitated by the Confucius Institute of Chinese Opera at Binghamton University, the performance will include elements of Beijing opera, dance, acrobatics, vocal performances and instrumental music. SUNY Plattsburgh. E. Giltz Auditorium, Hawkins Hall. 7pm, free. SARANAC LAKE — All musicians are welcome to join Saranac Lake’s Thursday night Ceilidh Session Players at this Celtic music jam session at the Harrietstown Town Hall during this year’s Winter Carnival. The carnival theme is Celtic Carnival and the group plans to play a number of tunes from throughout the six regions of the Celtic Nation. All musicians welcome. For more info or for a list of the tunes to be played, contact Joe Dockery at 518-891-2240. Free, 8pm (after the ﬁreworks). SARANAC LAKE — NYC-based afrobeat “explosion” ten-piece EMEFC will perform at the Waterhole as part of the Winter Carnival. Roots reggae outﬁt Mosaic Foundation will support. 9pm, $10. SARANAC LAKE — Irish-themed folk outﬁt Emish will perform at BluSeed Studios as part of the village’s historic Winter Carnival. 24 Cedar St, 8pm (after the ﬁreworks): $18/$15 (non-members/members). Reservations recommended: 518891-3799 or email them at email@example.com. .
Sunday, Feb. 2
PERU — Donny Perkins & Old Country Grass Band to perform for your listening and dancing enjoyment. VFW Post 309, 12-4pm, free. WHALLONSBURG — Champlain Valley Film Society screening of Captain Phillips. Screening will be attended by Captain Richard Phillips himself taking questions from the audience. See sidebar. Whallonsburg Grange Hall, 1610 NYS Route 22. 7:30pm, $7.50/$3 (adults/kids). For complete screening schedule, visit cvﬁlms.org. WILLSBORO — February board meeting for Essex Theatre Company: 4:30pm, includes refreshments. Willsborough Visitors Center, Main Street. WILMINGTON — Football trivia contest and performance by Blind Owl Band, a local outﬁt that bills itself as “Adirondack freight tain string music,” marks kick-oﬀ at Whiteface’s Super Bowl Sunday festivities. Lift tickets: $40. Cloudspin Lounge.
Monday, Feb. 3 ESSEX — Start the week out on a limber note with Saturday yoga at Lake Champlain Yoga & Wellness. 10-11:15am with instructor Michelle Maron. Call 518-7277014 for details.
February 1, 2014 \
Tuesday, Feb. 4 KEENE VALLEY — Learn mindfulness at this meditation workshop facilitated by Karen Stolz. Organizers: “Mindfulness meditation is active, pragmatic training for our minds. With this training we can focus our thoughts more eﬀectively, improve our self-awareness both mentally and physically, feel less frazzled and more at ease.” Keene Valley Congregational Church, $60. Pre-register by calling 518-569-9881 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. LAKE PLACID — Modern dance choreographer Paul Taylor brings his company, Paul Taylor 2, to the Lake Placid Center for the Arts. Organizers: “In selecting repertoire for Taylor 2, Mr. Taylor chooses dances that span the broad spectrum of his work. Several of the dances performed by Taylor 2 have been re-worked from the Paul Taylor Dance Company’s version to enable the smaller ensemble of dancers to perform them. Critics and audiences cheer as Taylor 2 introduces the athleticism, humor and range of emotions found in Mr. Taylor’s work.” 7:30pm, $20/$15 (door/ advance). Available at the LPCA Box Oﬃce (518-523-2512) or online.
• Week of Jan. 31 - Feb. 6
LAKE PLACID — African Dance Class every Tuesday ‘til March 4 at the LPCA Annex 7:30 - 8:30PM. $8 drop-in or $60 for entire series. Contact info: 518-791-9586. PLATTSBURGH — Join ROTA in this knitting workshop for beginners. Organizers will teach you basic techniques, including cast on, knit stitch, slip and cast oﬀ. Workshop project will be a pair of ﬁtted ﬁngerless mitts that you can ﬁnish at home or bring to the knitting social the following Thursday. Ideas will also be presented for additional knitting projects — hats, bags, socks — using the techniques from this workshop.” Noon-2pm, call 518-414-6646 for reservations. 50 Margaret Street. PLATTSBURGH — “First Tuesday” wine tasting event at Irises Cafe & Wine Bar. 20-22 City Hall Place. Call 518-566-7000 for details. SARANAC LAKE — The Blind Owl Band performs at the Waterhole as part of the village’s ongoing winter carnival: 10pm, free.
Wednesday, Feb. 5 PLATTSBURGH — Join the Plattsburgh City School District’s gym teachers for a spirited night of volleyball. All skill levels welcome. Bailey Avenue Gym: 6:309:30pm: $2/session. Call Annmarie Curle at 518-572-4857 for info on seasonal rates. PLATTSBURGH — Mike Pedersen MCs the Monopole’s weekly open mic night in which the city’s amateur poets, musicians, comics and other creatives test their mettle: 9pm, 7 Protection Ave. Call 518-563-2222 for food and drink specials. PLATTSBURGH — Dr. Michael Oberg set to give a lecture, “The Indian Conﬁdence Man: Eleazer Williams’ American Odyssey,” at SUNY Plattsburgh’s Krinovitz Recital Hall. Dr. Oberg, 2014 McLellan Distinguished Visiting Professor of North Country History and Culture, appears ahead of the publication of a new book about a Mohawk Indian from Kahanwake who ﬁgured prominently in the War of 1812. 7pm, free. Call 518-564-5213 for details. SARANAC LAKE — Sophistafunk plays at the Waterhole: 9pm, $10. Groovestick supports. UPPER JAY — Sugar House Creamery owners Margot Brooks and Alex Eaton to speak about their new dairy and farmstead creamery. Topics include their year-long journey of turning a vacant property into a working farm business, the challenges they have faced and their goals for the future. Speech will be followed by a tour. Wells Memorial Library, 1pm, free. WADHAMS — Wadhams Free Library to host illustrated talk, “Mural Making as Community Building,” that recalls the trip that four area residents took to Chimo, Mexico to create a series of marine-themed murals with local schoolchildren: 7:30pm, free.
Thursday, Feb. 6 LAKE PLACID — 2014 Empire State Games kicks oﬀ at Herb Brooks Arena, 5:45pm. The annual four-day event will see over 1000 athletes from across the state compete in a variety of winter sports, including hockey, ﬁgureskating, bobsled, luge alpine skiing and nordic skiing. Visit empirestatewintergames.com for full schedule. PLATTSBURGH — ROTA to host weekly knitting social. Participants are encouraged to bring their current projects as well as materials and ideas that they’d like to swap. All skill levels welcome: noon, 2pm. $5-10 sliding donation encouraged. 50 Margaret Street. PLATTSBURGH — Opening reception for “Finding Color and Texture,” a photographic exhibit that is part of the North Country Cultural Center’s Oﬀ-Site Gallery Program: 4:30pm, Plattsburgh Public Library, Hale-Walter Gallery. SARANAC LAKE — Tribute gig for seminal post-punk outﬁt Talking Heads. Waterhole, 9pm, $10. Includes performance by the Big Mean Sound Machine.
Saranac Lake Winter Carnival, Friday, Jan. 31
SARANAC LAKE — Oﬃcial launch for the Saranac Lake Winter Carnival. Today’s schedule, a combination of oﬃcial and informal events, includes High Tea at 4pm, a performance by Theresa Hartford at the Left Bank Cafe at 7pm, the Winter Royalty Coronation Ceremony at 7:30pm at the Harrietstown Town Hall and more. Visit saranaclakewintercarnival.com for the full schedule. Image: Mark Kurtz/Saranac Lake Winter Carnival
“A Dancer’s Dream”, Saturday, Feb. 1
LAKE PLACID — The New York Philharmonic’s 2013 season ﬁnale, “A Dancer’s Dream,” will be screened at the Lake Placid Center for the Arts. Two works by Stravinsky will be reimagined for the big screen blending music with dance, live animation, video, puppetry and circus arts. Using Stravinsky’s “The Fairy’s Kiss” and “Petruskha” as the foundation for a new narrative, the production chronicles the story of a young woman and her dream of becoming a dancer. Image: Eric Owens/Giants Are Small
Friday, Feb, 7 LAKE PLACID — Lighting ceremony for the 1980 Winter Olympic Cauldron. Organizers: “Following the 6pm lighting, Olympians and other runners are invited to join the torch run on a route from the Flame Cauldron at the North Elba Horse Show Grounds, down Route 73 then along Main Street. The procession will end at Mid’s Park, where a smaller, portable Empire State Winter Games cauldron will be lit and burn throughout the Empire State Winter Games and throughout the competition in Sochi.” Organizers hope all former Olympians in the region will participate and carry the torch for a segment of the run. Contact Darci LeFave at 518-523-9518 or email email@example.com to join in. PLATTSBURGH — Organizational meeting and fundraiser for the First Weekend, the monthly event series designed to revitalize the city’s cultural and performing acts scene. Irises Cafe & Wine Bar, 5-8pm. Ward 6 Councillor Joshua Kretser will guest bartend. PLATTSBURGH — Pendragon Theatre presents “Oedipus,” Sophocles’ haunting tragedy about a man’s search to ﬁnd the truth. Hartman Theatre, Myers Fine Arts Building, SUNY Plattsburgh, 7:30pm, $10/$8/$2 (general/seniors/students). PLATTSBURGH — Trenchtown Oddities will perform, 10pm. Monopole, 7 Protection Ave. Call 518-563-2222 for details. SARANAC LAKE — Albany-based outﬁt Conehead Buddha are said to be one of the top draws on the east coast jam band scene having gotten their start touring alongside popular jam outﬁts moe. and God Street Wine. Performing a blend of reggae, rock, funk, salsa and reggae, they play the Waterhole as part of the winter festivities. The Blind Spot will support. 9pm, $10. SARANAC LAKE — Opening reception for wildlife photographer Russ Hartung. Popular subjects include scenes, mostly landscapes, that come from an exploration of the back roads, trails and waterways. Northwind Fine Arts Gallery, 11 Woodruﬀ St, 5-7pm.
“Captain Phillips” Q&A, Sunday, Feb. 2
Champlain Valley Film Society screening of Captain Phillips. Nominated for four Golden Globe awards, including Best Dramatic Motion Picture, the ﬁlm tells the true story of Captain Richard Phillips (Tom Hanks) and the hijacking of his cargo ship Maersk. A US Merchant Marine and veteran of 34 years at sea, Phillips wrote the book on which the ﬁlm is based, “A Captain’s Duty: Somali Pirates, Navy SEALS and Dangerous Days at Sea” about his time as captain of the unarmed Maersk Alabama cargo ship when it was boarded by Somali pirates in April of 2009. Phillips commented in an interview with the New York Daily News that the rendition of the ﬁlm’s events was accurate and added, “When I met him I told him if he’s going to play me he’s going to have to put on a little weight and get a little better-looking and he did neither.” The Los Angeles Times called the ﬁlm “piercingly realistic.” Screening will be attended by Captain Richard Phillips himself taking questions from the audience. Currently sitting at 93% on Rotten Tomatoes. Whallonsburg Grange Hall, 7:30pm, $7.50/$3 (adults/kids) Image: Captain Phillips, the man. Provided by the organizers.
To submit an item for publication, visit the-burgh.com or drop us an email at firstname.lastname@example.org. For additional information, call Pete DeMola at 873-6368 ex 213.
February 1, 2014
The Burgh - 7
Guest Bartender event planned at Irises PLATTSBURGH — After a successful first year, First Weekends in Plattsburgh is setting its focus on the upcoming summer, and is fund-raising so they can finance these efforts. On Feb. 7 they will be hosting a “Guest Bartender” event at Irises Wine Company, 20 – 22 City Hall Place, from 5 to 8 p.m. Ward 6 Counselor Joshua Krester will be tending bar, and all proceeds from tips will go to First Weekends. This is the second Guest Bartended event First Weekends has held. On Jan. 3 Lowell Wurster of the band Lucid tended bar at the Champlain Wine Company, and raised just under $1,000 for First weekends. “Our last year was very successful,” said First Weekends President Tim McCormick. “As a new organization just starting, we’re extremely proud of the attention we’ve been able to attract to our Downtown. We’re happy to contribute to the many exciting events that Plattsburgh has to offer and these fundraising
events help is do that.” First Weekends is a non-for-profit, whose goal is to enhance the economic and cultural vitality of downtown Plattsburgh. In 2013 they brought in countless musicians, artists, museum displays and other free attractions to the downtown on the first weekend of every month. Their 2013 culminated with a Christmas tree lighting on the lawn of the North Country Cultural Center for the Arts. “Our first year was such a success and we made a good name for the organization and started to bring some real attention to our downtown,” said Leigh Simonette, First Weekends’ Vice President. “This year we’re looking to do more of the same. We have an engaged board, a great organization, and this event will allow us to continue these efforts.” Local businesses are starting to see an economic impact from
Artist Penny Clute to exhibit at Plattsburgh Public Library PLATTSBURGH — The Friends of the Plattsburgh Public Library is pleased to welcome artist Penny Clute to the Hale-Walter Gallery at the Plattsburgh Public Library. Her show Finding color & Texture is on exhibit now and will continue through March. The public is invited to attend a reception at the gallery in the Plattsburgh Public Library, 19 Oak St. on Thursday, Feb. 6 from 4:30-6 p.m. Penny showed serious interest in photography after graduating from Michigan State University in 1967, when she bought a 35mm camera, and moved from Michigan to her first job in Philadelphia. Taking black and white photos of the people and buildings around her, she learned to use a darkroom. Penny continued “capturing images” after joining VISTA (Volunteers in Service to America) in Chicago.Explore and enjoy Penny’s new website at www.penelopeclutefineartphotography.zenfolio. com The Hale-Walter Gallery is a participant in the North Country Cultural Center Off –Site Gallery program. Any sales of work exhibited will be handled by NCCCA and commissions split with the Friends of the Library. Contact Mary at email@example.com if you wish to make a purchase.
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First Weekends. “They did it exactly right,” said Plattsburgh Mayor Jim Calnon in a recent interview, of First Weekend’s inaugural season. “They bit off what they could chew. They did a good a good job of delivering the products they delivered.” “Irises is a staple business in our historic district and we are very excited to partner with them. Carol and her staff have been supportive from day one and they continue to show that ongoing support. It’s inspiring and makes me proud of what Plattsburgh is becoming,” said Simonette. First Weekends is currently planning the 2014 year and will be holding future fundraising events the first weekend of each month throughout the winter. Mail in donations can be sent to First Weekends, 162 Margaret St., Plattsburgh, NY 12901.
Trip set to Akwesasne Casino PLATTSBURGH Ñ The Town of Plattsburgh is sponsoring a senior trip to the Akwesasne Casino in Hogansburg, Feb. 19. The Town will provide the coach bus. The cost is $25 per person and each senior will receive the Bus Group promotions which include $15 free slot play and a $10.95 meal voucher. The bus will be leaving the Champlain Centre Mall parking lot in front of Sears at 9 a.m. and will leave the Casino at 3 p.m. to return home. Pre-registration and pre-payment are mandatory. Registration and payment will be taken for Town residents only until Feb. 10. If there are seats available after that date, registrations for any resident of the County will be taken until the bus is filled. Register by calling or stopping by the Recreation Office (on Banker Road) at 562-6860 between 8 a.m. and 3 p.m. Pre-payment is required by Monday the 10th.
8 - The Burgh
February 1, 2014
February 1, 2014
The Burgh - 9
February 1, 2014
NORTH BOWL LANES SUNDAY NIGHT SPECIAL 6-11PM
$2.40 per Game (shoes not included)
THURSDAY NIGHT SPECIAL 6-11PM
2 Games/Shoes $8
thday Parties, Call us for all your Bir Outings. Group and Business Route 9N, Plattsburgh, NY â€˘ 561-1690
10 - The Burgh
1/2 Mile North of Cumberland Head Corner, Next to Cumberland 12 Cinemas
February 1, 2014
Abandoned puppies happy in their new homes By Teah Dowling
PLATTSBURGH — In early August, 24 puppies were abandoned by the husband of the owner of Northern Puppies, Michael Staley. All but five puppies were found in rural locations scattered around Clinton County. Two out of the five puppies were found by brothers Paul and Caleb Passino, before the crime was even reported in the media. On a four-wheeling trail in Macomb Park in Schuyler Falls, the brothers found two German Shepard puppies, now known as Gizmo and Ranger, sitting next to a tree trunk in the rain. When they stopped, the puppies immediately went to them, and Paul knew right there that Gizmo was going to be his new dog. The brothers took one puppy each on their laps and drove to the interstate where CalebÕ s girlfriend picked the puppies up. During that time, Paul alerted his girlfriend, Kristin Short, that Gizmo was coming home. “When Paul found the puppy, he immediately called me saying ‘I got us a new dog!’” Short said. “My first reaction was ‘what are we getting ourselves into’? “But as soon as I saw her…she was just gorgeous.” Besides her cute face, Kristin noticed an unclean coat, ears filled with blood and a constant cough known as Kennel Cough, an upper respiratory infection that affects dogs. Once she petted the puppy under her thick coat, she noticed she was skinny-so skinny that she could feel her ribs. Although the puppy was sickly, the family decided to keep and take care
of her. “As soon as we brought the puppy home, we brought the kids outside, and they got to play with her,” Short said. “From there on out, it was meant to be.” That same day, the kids, Paul and Brianna, named Gizmo, and Gizmo was given a bath, new puppy toys and food. Gizmo adjusted automatically to the household. But Gizmo didn’t stay too long. After a few days, a report of the abandoned puppies appeared, and city police asked all people who found puppies to turn them in to the city police. The family called shortly after, and they were instructed to bring the puppy to EagleÕ s Nest Veterinary Hospital in Plattsburgh to be checked out. At first, the family didn’t think the puppies were from Northern Puppies. But once they found out, they were shocked. “It’s terrible to believe that someone could do that to a dog,” Paul said. “We felt bad for her being put into the middle of the woods,” Short said. “He (Staley) seems to be very uneducated, irresponsible and a bad person. “How could someone drop off puppies out in the wilderness like that?” The puppies stayed at EagleÕ s Nest for two weeks, and the family wasn’t able to visit Gizmo. Paul constantly called the City Police Department and the investigator to find out the status of the puppy. After all of the puppies were cleared to be released, the family was contacted, and they officially adopted Gizmo.
Being eight to nine months old now, Short says Gizmo is just as rambunctious as she was when she first joined the family. Today, Gizmo has play dates with her brother, Ranger. When she visits Short’s mother, she enjoys playing tug-o-war with her two dogs, along with her hair. Gizmo continues to love her family, and they love her. “She’s really good with the kids, and she’s like a third kid,” Paul said. “She’s a lover…my best friend, pretty much. “You couldn’t ask for a better dog.”
Gizmo, one of the 19 puppies recovered after being dumped in the woods by Michael Staley, relaxes in her new home. Photo provided
Births DONALDSON Ñ A daughter, Paislee Louise, was born on December 20, 2013, to Allison Zerrahn and Aaron Donaldson. HANSON — A son, Karson Ronals, was born December 20, 2013, to Jessica Van Leuvan and Herbert Hanson. JOHNSON Ñ A daughter, Lailah Cleo-Michelle, was born December 22, 2013, to Karley Hunt and John Johnson Jr. LIGHT — A daughter, Adeline Stephanie, was born December 22, to Tiffani and Joseph Light. COHEN Ñ a daughter, Anabella Celise, was born December 22, 2013, to Trina and Joshua Cohen. BURNHAM Ñ A daughter, Raelynn Sky, was born December 22, 2013, to Starr and Victor Burnham. HAYES Ñ A daughter, Autumn Sandra-Hope, was born December 22, 2013, to Cassandra Walker and Austin Hayes.
born December 23, 2013, to Elizabeth and Barrie Whalen. BROWN — A daughter, Margo Olivia, was born December 25, 2013, to Kristy Curry-Baker and Corey Brown. KANSY — A son, Liam Josef Thomas, was born December 25, 2013, to Sophia Patterson. McCORMICK — A daughter, Jacqueline Aurelia, was born December 25, 2013, to Catherine and Peter McCormick. GUSHLAW — A son, Nicholas Edward, was born December 26, 2013, to Maria and Kristofer Gushlaw. WAGNER — A son, Ryland Oliver, was born December 26, 2013, to Christian Wagner and Alia Nazeer.
cember 27, 2013, to Hillari Favreau and Brett Kiroy. LAFOREST Ñ A son, Jase Jay, was born December 27, 2013, to Elizabeth and Jody Laforest. PERRY — A son, Weston Finley, was born December 27, 2013, to Jessica and Jason Perry. RUSSELL Ñ Ason, Reid Douglas, was born December 27, 2013, to Melissa Gooley and Eric Russell. AMBLER Ñ A daughter, Sadie Paige, was born December 30, 2013, to Stacey and Kristen Ambler. MEDDAUGH Ñ A daughter, Emily Nicole, was born December 30, 2013, to Ashley and Brian Meddaugh. VANCE Ñ A daughter, was born December 30, 2013, to Sarah Buck and Eric Vance.
PELNO Ñ A son, Jayden Xavier, was born December 26, 2013, to Bridget Gainer and Joshua Pelno.
STICKLE — A son, Spence Nicholas, was born December 30, 2013, to Emily and Adam Stickle.
GOSLOW — A daughter, Callie Mae, was born December 23, 2013, to Elizabeth and Thomas Goslow.
WILKINS — A son, Skyler Michael, was born December 27, 2013, to Kelly LaPierre and Benjamin Wilkins.
RAND Ñ A son, Leland Thomas, was born December 31, 2013, to Shelby Rand and Thomas Orr III.
WHALEN — A daughter, Noelle Elizabeth, was
KIROY — A daughter, Emma Leigh, was born De-
LaPOINT — A daughter, Tarra Marie, was born December 31, 2013, to Lisa and Cole LaPoint.
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North Country Telephone Exchange Directory (518)
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
The Burgh - 11
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
12 - The Burgh
February 1, 2014
Clinton Community announces Dean’s List students PLATTSBURGH Ñ The following students have been named to the DeanÕ s List for the Fall 2013 Semester at Clinton Community College. Each student has achieved a grade point average between 3.25 and 3.749. Full Time Students Margarita Acero, Plattsburgh William Acosta, Mooers Heath Andre, Saranac Keeley Andrushko, Ticonderoga Arefin Anik, Plattsburgh Alyson Arnold, Willsboro Jessica Ashline, Champlain Kristen Bashaw, Chazy Ian Bellerive, Plattsburgh Merrilee Bernard, Chazy Jonathan Berry, Plattsburgh Chelsea Blouin, Mooers Edward Blow, Plattsburgh Brad Bousquet, Plattsburgh William Bradley, Morrisonville Arista Breuer, Mooers Forks Erica Brooks, Plattsburgh Bruce Burke, Champlain Kirstin Burns, Chazy Conor Carrigan, Cadyville Matthew Carter, Ellenburg Center Dalton Castine, Champlain Taylor Castine, Champlain Samantha Clement, Dannemora Terry Clukey, Altona Thomas Corrow, Altona Zachary Cutter, Plattsburgh Brittany Dashnaw, Saranac Jessica Decker, Peru Jill Dietrich, Plattsburgh James Downs, Plattsburgh Bailey Drown, Plattsburgh Meagen Eastman, Churubusco Victoria Eastman, Greenwich Christopher Eckerlin, Plattsburgh Nathan Evans, Warrensburg Shixu Fang, Shanghai Anthony Federico, Ballston Spa Mary Fessette, Saranac Jessica Fosher, Champlain Rachel Frederick, Dannemora Alyssa Fredette, Plattsburgh
Alexandra Friedman, Chazy Mengyue Gao, Qingdao Megan Garvey, Morrisonville Jomona Goode, Plattsburgh Cierra Goodman, Morrisonville Lisa Goodrow, Rouses Point Kimberly Granmoe, Morrisonville Kathryn Gravelle, Chazy Mallory Guay, Plattsburgh Showtay Harris, Plattsburgh Chantal Haskins, Plattsburgh Cody Hebert, Plattsburgh Kristena Hebert, Plattsburgh Christopher Hooper, West Chazy Kaila Inman, West Chazy Keon Jahanbakhsh, Plattsburgh Katelyn Jenkins, Cadyville Lacey Jiguere, Altona Hannah Jones, Morrisonville Lucas Kelly, Plattsburgh Dakota King, Burke Hiroko Kodera, Higashikurume City Rochelle Kral, Peru Angelica Labombard, Champlain Cody Laclair, Ellenburg Depot Jonathan Lafaive, Plattsburgh Andrea LaForest, Plattsburgh Zachery LaForest, Saranac Kathryn LaHart, Keeseville Sasha LaHart, Port Kent David Lane, Astoria Rebecca Lanoir, South Glens Falls Luke LaPointe, Cadyville Kaitlynn LaRose, Plattsburgh Eliska Lashway, Plattsburgh Katie Ledwith, Plattsburgh Ciara Lemieux, Rouses Point Jiaxin Li, Fuzhou City, Fujian Province, China James Liska, Plattsburgh Karamy Luck, Plattsburgh Jiayi Ma, Chongqing Evan MacDougal, Champlain Jessica Manor, Ellenburg Depot Breanna Mapes, Morrisonville Ashlyn Marsh, West Chazy Jeffrey Mattioli, Plattsburgh Shelly-Ann McCaffrey, Plattsburgh Kenneth Mccarty, Plattsburgh
Shayne McCarty, Peru Marc Mendoza, Plattsburgh Zachery Mendoza, Morrisonville Dylan Messier, Ellenburg Center Nicole Mignone, Ronkonkoma Jacob Morrow, Plattsburgh Yochannah Mueller, Oakland Jordan Mumley, Colchester Jessica Nephew, West Chazy Ryan Paiser, Ellenburg Depot David Parrott, Plattsburgh Siobhan Patnode, West Chazy Skylynn Peck, Dannemora Ridge Perkett, Keeseville Tanner Plishka, Plattsburgh Josiah Polttila, West Chazy Jessica Portmess, Plattsburgh Deliah Pringer, Plattsburgh Molly Rascoe, Westport Emily Raville, Plattsburgh Eric Rock, Keeseville Christopher Roenbeck, Plattsburgh Murray Ruggiero, Wallingford Stephanie Saccone, Lake Placid Khalid Samuels, Roosevelt Jhami Santillo, Willsboro Kelly Schwenk, Merrill Stacey Sears, Morrisonville Bryce Setta, Burlington Souli Shbeeb, Plattsburgh Donghyeok Shin, Suwon Tim Simon, Staatsburg Amanda Smith, Clintonville Brandon Spinner, Burke Justin Spring, Champlain Katelin St. Denis, West Chazy Keyonna Stickle, Morrisonville Shaminah Stone, New York Marycatherine Taffner, Mooers Forks Erin Terry, Morrisonville Nathan Thibodeau, Mooers Jennifer Thomas, Champlain Nicholas Threlkeld, Morrisonville Chris Titus, Plattsburgh Andrea Trombley, Morrisonville Samuel Trombly, Plattsburgh Brandon Tyrell, Plattsburgh Joelyn Vaness, Plattsburgh Morgan Vassar, Chazy
Natasha Vella, Plattsburgh Tianyu Wang, Anshan, Liaoning Xianyi Wang, Qingdao City Xuan Wang, Plattsburgh Amber Weaver, Lyon Mountain Kalyn West, Plattsburgh Sawyer White, Plattsburgh Stephanie Whyte, Chateaugay Angel Wilcox, Ellenburg Depot Brittney Wilson, Altona Taylor Winney, Hudson Falls Jeremy Wood, AuSable Forks Ryan Wood, Cadyville Sara Wood, Saranac Kira Woods, Keeseville Ruixuan Yang, Shenyang City Zhicheng Zhang, Plattsburgh Xiao Zhong, Banan District Chongqing Part-Time Students Patrick Arseneault, Owls Head Donna Ashline, Plattsburgh Timmy Atkinson Jr., Plattsburgh Brittany Barney, Lake Placid Vaughn Bernard, Peru Margaret Bolster, Westport Mae Ellen Brothers, Plattsburgh Emily Brown, Cadyville Jessica Bushey, Lyon Mountain Dianne Charland, Saranac Brittany Chasse, Keeseville Regina Contini, Plattsburgh Ryan Crawford, Sterling Jesse Cross, Upper Jay Anton Deer, Brooklyn Sara Dias, Mooers Denise Duprey, Plattsburgh Robert Durgan, Peru Thera Emerson, Dannemora Adrian Engelhardt, Chazy Jordan-Anne Favreau, Peru Jessica Favro, Plattsburgh Spencer Fergusson, Altona Matthew Fletcher, Plattsburgh Katie Girard, Ogdensburg Michael Gitlin, Plattsburgh Jesslin Golovach, Lyon Mountain Anthony Green, Chateaugay Hannah Greenwood, Plattsburgh
Charles Harr, Chazy Nathan Heald, Moriah Emilee Hewston, Plattsburgh Andrea Hoffman Peru Riley Hoke, Williston Samantha Kalman, Plattsburgh Brooks Kelley, Plattsburgh Alisa King, Plattsburgh Abby Ladue, Chazy Jonathan Lamboy, Bronx Dylan Lamere, Plattsburgh Nicholas Lang, Plattsburgh Laura LaTour, Plattsburgh Amy Levesque, Winooski Julian Mackey, Plattsburgh Kelly McBreairty, Plattsburgh Kyle McCarthy, Chazy Jeremy Meseck, Chazy Meagan Morelock, Rouses Point Giovanna Morrow, Keeseville Daniel Myatt, Plattsburgh Holly OÕ Meara, Plattsburgh Corrin Paul, Champlain Noel Peceu, Lake Luzerne Laura Plumadore, Redford Brittany Pope, Willsboro Virginia Powers, Morrisonville Michael Proulx, Plattsburgh Garrett Reynolds, Westport Alan Rock, Cadyville Stephen Rock, Keeseville Amanda Rougier, Plattsburgh Amy Rowe, Plattsburgh Jeramie Savage, Crown Point Barbara Shute, Morrisonville Jessica Smith, Peru Asya Somody, Plattsburgh Chelsea Spooner, Plattsburgh Melinda St. John, Morrisonville Kyli Swires, Willsboro Renee Tetreault, Plattsburgh Samantha Thayer, Enosburg Falls Christopher Thomas, Morrisonville Josephine Wallingford, Mineville YiFei Wang, Chong Qing Bryant Watson, Schuyler Falls Hank Whisher, AuSable Forks Levi Wright, Morrisonville
February 1, 2014
AUTOMOTIVE $21 CAR Insurance - Instant Quote - All Credit Types - Find Out If You Qualify - As Low As $21/ Month. Call (888) 291-2920.
FIREWOOD SEASONAL FIREWOOD Split & Delivered, $100 Per Face Cord. 518-593-3519
RETIREMENT APARTMENTS, ALL INCLUSIVE. Meals, transportation, activities daily. Short Leases. Monthly specials! Call (877) 2104130
AUCTION BUY OR SELL at AARauctions.com of homes, businesses, vehicles and real estate. BID NOW! AARauctions.com Lights, Camera, Auction. No longer the best kept secret.
HOME IMPROVEMENT HAS YOUR BUILDING SHIFTED OR SETTLED? Contact Woodford Brothers Inc, for straightening, leveling, foundation and wood frame repairs at 1-800-OLDBARN. www.woodfordbros.com. "Not applicable in Queens County"
INSURANCE PERMANENT LIFE INSURANCE. Qualify to age 86. Fast. Easy. Few Questions. No Exam! 1-800-9383439 (x24); 1-516-938-3439, x24
LOGGING LAVALLEE LOGGING is looking to harvest and purchase standing timber, primarily Red Pine & White Pine. Willing to pay New York State stumpage prices on all species. $ or a % Paid. References available. Matt Lavallee, 518-645-6351
REAL ESTATE 40 ACRES $155/MONTH $499 down. Immediate financing. No qualifications. No penalties. NW Nevada near Reno. Call Earl 1-949 -632-7066. www.CheapRuralProperty.com ADIRONDACK "BY OWNER" AdkByOwner.com 1000+ photo listings of local real estate for sale, vacation rentals & timeshares. Owners: List with us for only $299 per year. Visit on-line or call 518-891-9919 BUILDING AND LOT IN MORIAH 1.3+ acres, paved driveway, town water and sewer. Can be used for residential and/or commercial, Asking $45,000. 518-546-3568
APARTMENT 1 BDRM APARTMENT GROUND FLOOR , easy parking, security required, no pets, Available 2/1/14. $400/mo. + utilities. 518-9628944.
ELIZABETHTOWN SMALL apartment, private porch & entry, 2 bdrm., heat, hot water, stove & refrigerator furnished, HUD Approved, No Pets, No Smoking No Exceptions. 518-873-2625 Judy or 518-962-4467 Wayne or 518962-2064 Gordon TICONDEROGA - Senior Housing (55+). Some subsidy available. Smoke free. Pet friendly. New appliances. Laundry on site. FHEO. Handicapped Accessible. 518-5581007.
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY MAKE MONEY MAILING POSTCARDS! Guaranteed Legitimate Opportunity! www.PostcardsToWealth.com ZNZ Referral Agents Wanted! $20-$84/ Per Referral! www.FreeJobPosition.com Big Paychecks Paid Friday! www.LegitCashJobs.com
HELP WANTED $10 FUNERAL Insurance - Guaranteed Acceptance - No Exam. As Low As $10/month for Final Expense - Call (888) 281-2580 now.
ESSEX COUNTY DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC HEALTH Currently is looking for Contractual Physical Therapists and Occupational Therapists. $85.00 Per Visit. For more information please call Sarina Nicola (518) 873-3540. If interested please send resume and two (2) professional references to firstname.lastname@example.org HELP WANTED Senior Woman Seeking Live In Handy Man Moriah 12960 area Free Rent Can have other employment Looking for a few hours of work during the week, All day during the weekend Must have carpentry experience 3 references of character is a must Contact 518-586-6950 to set up interview. THERAPY POSITIONS Essex Center (formerly Horace Nye) in Elizabethtown, NY *Director of Rehabilitation Prior exp in LTC, any discipline (OT/PT/SLP) Also seeking *OT, PT, SLP, COTA & PTA F/T, P/T & Per-Diem positions Premium Compensation & Benefits Package Email Resume: Therapy@centersforcare.org Phone: 888-910-1004 Fax: 347-505-7078
$575/WEEKLY ASSEMBLING Products - MAKE MONEY MAILING BROCHURES or TYPING ADS FOR OUR COMPANY!! www.Local HomeworkersNeeded.com AIRLINE CAREERS BEGIN HERE Get FAA approved Aviation Tech training. Financial aid if qualified. Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 1 -866-296-7094 www.FixJets.com AIRLINE CAREERS: Airline Careers begin here- Get FAA approved Aviation Maintenance Technician training. Financial aid for qualified students- Housing available. Job placement assistance. Call AIM 866-296-7093 GOOD MONEY!! PAID IN ADVANCE!!! MAILING OUR BROCHURES/POSTCARDS or PAID BI-WEEKLY!! TYPING ADS for our company. PT/FT. Genuine! No Experience! www.HiringLocalHelp.com HELP WANTED Earn Extra income Assembling CD cases From Home. Call our Live Operators Now! No experience Necessary 1-800-4057619 Ext 2605 www.easyworkgreatpay.com HELP WANTED! Make extra money in our free popular home mailer program, includes valuable guidebook! Start immediately! Genuine! Bonuses! 888-910-6976 h t t p : / / w w w . e a s y w o r kfromhome.com/
WESTAFF SERVICES We'll find the perfect employee and make you the hero! Office /Clerical, Light Industrial Professional/Technical Managerial Call today 518-566-6061
ANNOUNCEMENTS AUTO ACCIDENT ATTORNEY. INJURED IN AN AUTO ACCIDENT? Call InjuryFonefor a free case evaluation. Never a cost to you. Don't wait, call now, 1-800-330-0943. CANADA DRUG CENTER is your choice for safe and affordable medications. Our licensed Canadian mail order pharmacy will provide you with savings of up to 75 percent on all your medication needs. Call today 1-800-413-1940 for $10.00 off your first prescription and free shipping. DIRECTV - OVER 140 CHANNELS ONLY $29.99 a month. CALL NOW! Triple savings!$636.00 in Savings, Free upgrade to Genie & 2013 NFL Sunday ticket free!! Start saving today! 1-800-782-3956
HELP WANTED LOCAL
DISH TV RETAILER. Starting at $19.99/month (for 12 mos.) & High Speed internet starting at $14.95/month (where available). SAVE! Ask About SAME DAY Installation! CALL 1-800-8264464
CONSERVATION ASSISTANT: TNC -Adk Chapter, Keene Valley, seeks organized person to duplicate and file records. Short-term, FT, starts asap. Full posting and to apply visit www.nature.org/careers, job id#41830. Apps due Feb 16. No phone calls. EOE.
SAFE STEP WALK-IN TUB. Alert for Seniors. Bathroom falls can be fatal. Approved byArthritis Foundation. Therapeutic Jets. Less Than 4 Inch Step-In. Wide Door. Anti-SlipFloors. American Made. Installation Included. Call 1-888720-2773 for $750 Off.
Clinton 1/16/14 Laura Baker 1/16/14 Daryll Prue, Sherry Shanty 1/16/14 Theresa Martell 1/17/14 Kenneth Sykora 1/17/14 James Maher 1/21/14 George & Gwenny Bussiere 1/21/14 Peter & Nancy Whitbeck 1/21/14 Federal National Mortgage Assoc 1/21/14 State of NY Mortgage Agency 1/21/14 Robert & Sandra Benware 1/21/14 Gregory & Leslie Baker 1/22/14 Leanna King Bishop, Brittany King, Sabrina King 1/22/14 Abigail Burlingame, Derick Webb
Barry Christopher Keith Howe Kevin & Joyce Porter Christopher Hilchey 21st Mortgage Corp Amanda & Clayton Belzile Danny & Elaine Lalama Jay & Heidi Danis Jay & Heidi Danis Terrance King Darin Childs Jeremy David King
Champlain City of Plattsburgh Schuyler Falls City of Plattsburgh Saranac Ausable Plattsburgh Chazy Chazy Ellenburg Citty of Plattsburgh Peru
$82,000 $100,000 $80,000 $148,050
Wendy Baker, Richard Redmond
$155,000 $575,000 $28,500 $33,000 $12,000 $122,000 $45,000
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 1-800-578-1363 Ext.300N
FARM PRODUCTS ROUND BALES of Hay for Sale, $30 each. 518-962-4452.
FINANCIAL SERVICES $$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT CASH NOW!!! Injury Lawsuit Dragging? $500-$500,000++ within 48 /hrs? 1-800-568-8321 www.lawcapital.com DIVORCE $450* NO FAULT or Regular Divorce. Covers children, property, etc. Only One Signature Required! *Excludes govt. fees. 1-800-522-6000 Ext. 100. Baylor &Associates, Inc. Est. 1977 IF A TAX LIEN HAS BEEN FILED against you, your tax problems are not "going away" by themselves and the passage of time will only compound matters! Get Tax Help!! 1-877-842-7173 NYS UNCONTESTED DIVORCE. Papers Professionally Prepared. Just Sign & File! No Court/Attorney. 7 days. Guaranteed! 1-855977-9700
FOR SALE 10" RIGID CHOP SAW, w/2 blades, $60. 518-563-3406 or 518-281-6182
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The Burgh - 13
CLARINET, VIOLIN, FLUTE, TRUMPET, Amplifier, Fender Guitar $75 each. Upright Bass, Cello, Saxophone, French Horn, Drums $189 each. Others 4-sale 1-516377-7907
BOWFLEX EXTREME for sale. Excellent condition. Must sell(don't have enough room). $350. OBO 518-524-1971. CM 2000 TRAILER 38"x54", tong 33", ideal for motorcycle or car, $350.00. 518-643-8643. 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, $200. 518-576-9751 ICE FISHING Polar Pal tent, 2 man $85. Auger Available. 518-3548654 KING SIZE SERTA MATTRESS in wrapper, $250. Used King Mattress, 3 yrs old, good cond. $99. Delivery avail up to 25 miles for small fee. 518-563-3406 or 518281-6182 RANCH MINK Coat, Black, size 12, seldom worn. A 1 condition. New $2000 Asking $700 OBO. 518-335 -3687 TWO TOOL BOXES full of Snapon Craftsman Tools $2500 OBO Call 518-728-7978 or Email email@example.com
SCHWINN COMP Fitness Machine, $200. Ab Coaster, $150. Call 518-494-5005 days or 518494-7920 evenings. SNOWPLOW COMPLETE Fisher Minute Mount 2 for either a 2001 or 2011 Dodge Ram 1500. $2,400.00. 518-494-4625 WELL PUMP Gould, 1 HP, 4 months old, $500.00. 518-5760012 WOLFF SUNVISION Pro 28 LE Tanning Bed, very good condition, $700.00. 518-637-1741 WOMEN’S WINTER BOOTS Creekside, size 7 M width, Tan, Suede/ Rubber, rated -20 below, brand new in box, never worn. $100 new first $49. Call 518-354-8654
FURNITURE BAKER FURNITURE Barbara Barry Collection Mahogany Reeded Armoire $4,250 Cheval Mirror & Stand $1,750 HICKORY CHAIR FURNITURE Thomas O'Brien Collection Modern Dining Table $1,350 6 Chelsea Dining Chairs $2,900 Tricia Display Cabinet $3,450 Randell Sideboard (L/R) $4,250
14 - The Burgh FURNITURE QUEEN PILLOWTOP Mattress Set, New in Plastic, $150.00. 518-5348444.
GENERAL !!OLD GUITARS WANTED!! Gibson, Martin, Fender, Gretsch. 1930 -1980. Top Dollar paid!! Call Toll Free 1-866-433-8277 $10 FUNERAL Insurance - Guaranteed Acceptance - No Exam. As Low As $10/month for Final Expense - Call (888) 271-0730 now. $21 CAR Insurance - Instant Quote - All Credit Types - Find Out If You Qualify - As Low As $21/ Month. Call (888) 287-2130 AIRLINE CAREERS begin here Get trained as FAA certified Aviation Technician. Housing and Financial aid for qualified students. Job placement assistance. Call AIM 866-453-6204 AIRLINES ARE HIRING - Train for hands on Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid for qualified students - Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 888-686-1704 CASH FOR CARS, Any Make or Model! Free Towing. Sell it TODAY. Instant offer: 1-800-8645784 CASH FOR CARS: All Cars/Trucks Wanted. Running or Not! Top Dollar Paid. We Come To You! Any Make/Model. Call For Instant Offer: 1-800-864-5960 DIRECTV $0 Start Costs! 150+ Channels $7.50/week! Free HBO/ Cinemax/Showtime/Starz+HD/DVR +NFL Sunday Ticket! Call 1-800983-2690 DIRECTV, INTERNET, Phone $69.99/mo +Free 3Months: HBO®/Starz® SHOWTIME®/CINEMAX® +FREE GENIE 4Room Upgrade +NFL SUNDAY TICKET! 1855-302-3347 DIRECTV, INTERNET, & Phone From $69.99/mo + Free 3 Months: HBO® Starz® SHOWTIME® CINEMAX®+ FREE GENIE 4 Room Upgrade + NFL SUNDAY TICKET! Limited offer. Call Now 888-2485961 DISH TV Retailer-SAVE! Starting $19.99/month (for 12 months.) FREE Premium Movie Channels. FREE Equipment, Installation & Activation. CALL, COMPARE LOCAL DEALS! 1-800-309-1452 DIVORCE $349 Uncontested divorce papers prepared. Includes poor person application/waives government fees, if approved. One signature required. Separation agreements available. Make Divorce Easy - 518-274-0380.
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LAWN & GARDEN VINTAGE GARDEN TRACTOR Pennsylvania Danzer, 8hp, electric start, new tires, excellent condition, $800 OBO. 518-846-7710
LOGGING LOGGING WILLIAM Thwaits Logging is looking to purchase and harvest standing timber of all species. Will pay New York State stumpage prices. Many references available. Call William Thwaits 518 593 3263
TICONDEROGA DOWNTOWN OFFICE SPACE FOR RENT, customized for your use. Available March 1st. $550/mo + utilities. 518-585-9173 Days or 518-5478730 Evenings
FARM ABANDONED NY FARM! ABANDONED NY FARM! 5 acres State Land - $16,900, 6 acres Farmhouse - $99,900. Gorgeous So. Tier, NY hilltop location! Fields, woods, stream, pond, 30 mile views! EZ owner terms! 1888-701-1864 www.NewYorkLandandLakes.com FARM, COUNTRY BARN/5 ACRES: $29,995 Rustic "Country Barn," Well-Built & Sturdy. On 5 Wooded Acres,Meadows, Apple Orchard. Frontage on State Rte 13, Mins to Salmon River. Adjoins NYS Snowmobile Trails. Call 1-800-2297843 Or Visit www.LandandCamps.com
BUYING EVERYTHING! FURS, Coins, Gold, Antiques, Watches, Silver, Art, Diamonds."The Jewelers Jeweler Jack" 1-917-696-2024 By Appointment. Lic-Bonded. CASH FOR UNEXPIRED DIABETIC TEST STRIPS! Free Shipping, Best Prices & 24 hr payment! Call 1855-440-4001 English & Spanish www.TestStripSearch.com CASH PAID- up to $28/Box for unexpired, sealed DIABETIC TEST STRIPS. 1-DAY PAYMENT. 1-800371-1136 HAND OPERATED BLOWER for blacksmith forge. Call 518-7932156 leave message. WANTS TO PURCHASE minerals and other oil & gas interests. Send details P.O. Box 13557, Denver, Co 80201 WANTS TO purchase minerals and other oil and gas interests. Send details to P.O. Box 13557 Denver, Co. 80201
CLASSIC 1973 CAMARO, 350 Auto, V-8 Engine, original 55,000 miles, $12,000, very good condition 518-359-9167.
WOMENS LEATHER JACKET WOMENS LEATHER SCUBA JACKET BLK SIZE MED LIKE NEW $35. 518-492-2028
ACCESSORIES (2) TRAILERS (OPEN) - both excellent condition; 2010 Triton 20' Aluminum - max wgt. 7500 lbs. Asking $4900 and 1989 Bison 31' overal Gooseneck, Asking $2900. 518-546-3568. (4) CHEVY RIMS, Steel, 16" x 6.5", 6 lug w/pressure monitors. $250 OBO. 518-524-7124.
LAND 1 ACRE OF Land at Wood Rd., West Chazy, NY, close to schools, nice location. Please call 518-4932478 for more information.
CRANBERRY LAKE 90 Acre Hunting Camp, 8 cabins, well, septic, off grid, solar power generator, on ATV/snowmobile trail, 1/2 acre pond, wood & propane heat, 55 miles from Lake Placid, one mile off Route 3. $155,000. 518-359-9859
CARS/TRUCKS WANTED! Top $$$$$ PAID! Running or Not, All Years, Makes, Models. Free Towing! We're Local! 7 Days/Week. Call Toll Free: 1-888-416-2330 CASH FOR CARS AND TRUCKS. Get A Top Dollar INSTANT Offer! Running or Not! 1-888-416-2208 (888) 416-2208 GET CASH TODAY for any car/ truck. I will buy your car today. Any Condition. Call 1-800-8645796 or www.carbuyguy.com
LOST DOG St. Bernard, named Destiny, 1 yr old, last seen on Birchwood Drive in Ausable Forks. Reward offered. 518-565-7911 or 518-569-8788
ADVERTISE TO 10 Million Homes across the USA! Place your ad in over 140 community newspapers, with circulation totaling over 10 million homes. Contact Independent Free Papers of America IFPA at firstname.lastname@example.org or visit our website cadnetads.com for more information.
MORRISONVILLE 4 BR/2.5 BA, Single Family Home, 1,920 square feet, bulit in 1998, Colonial Cape, attached 2 car garage, gas fireplace, finished basement, large fenced in backyard with above ground swimming pool on corner lot. Located in Morrisonville in the Saranac School District. Great Family Neighborhood. $229,500 Call 518-726-0828 Dfirenut@gmail.com
FISHER SNOW PLOW 7' 6" Minute Mount 2, used 2 winters, $3500 Negotiable. 518-524-0582 or 518643-5244
LOST & FOUND
WANTED TO BUY
February 1, 2014
CROWN POINT LAND - 53 Peasley Road. Property offers 3.5 acres on Putnam Creek with 600 feet of road frontage, a 50' x 30' 2 story frame barn with electricity and oil heat. Zones residential. Can be converted or build new. Beautiful spot and minutes to the Northway or Ticonderoga. $65,000. Purdy Realty LLC - 384-1117. Call Frank Villanova - 878-4275 cell NYS LAND, 1947 BOY SCOUT CAMP, 5 acre lake property - $129,900. 7 new lake properties. www. LandFirstNY.com 1-888-683-2626
TOP CASH FOR CARS, Any Car/ Truck, Running or Not. Call for INSTANT offer: 1-800-454-6951
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. 1968 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
NYS LAND FOR SALE: 8.6 Acres/ $19,995 With Financing! Beautiful Ridge Top Maple Forests With Evergreens, Wild Apple Trees, Babbling Brook & Major Deer Trails. Easy Access Off Rt 13. Minutes To Salmon River Fishing & State Game Lands. Call Now: 1-800-229 -7843 or email
1977 156 GLASTRON Boat with 70 HP Johnson motor, with trailer, excellent condition. $2500. 518359-8605
2001 SUPRA SANTERA low hrs., mint cond., great ski wake board boat, beautiful trailer included, $19,500. 518-891-5811
$29,000 REMODELED 2 bdrm, .3 acre, Rte. 9, Front Street, Keeseville, NY. Live in or a P/E Ratio of 5 to 1 investment. 518-3356904.
1980 18 1/2 FT. Century Cuddy Cabin, 120 HP I/O, trailer, GPS depth finder, down rigger, plus. $2400 OBO. 518-963-8220 or 518 -569-0118
2005 WHITEHALL SPIRIT rowing/ sailboat. Classic boat, rare find. Must sell! Asking $4500 OBO. 845 -868-7711
EQUIPMENT FOR SALE Gehl Skidsteer loader. Gas, 4 cyl Industrial Ford engine, 1/2 yard bucket, good shape, 4 WD $5000; Industrial Cap w/lockable tool boxes on both sides for a 8' Pickup box. Also has a rotating light on top w/ roof rack. Cost $2200.00 sell for $850.00. 518643-8434
MOTORCYCLES 2010 HONDA STATELINE 1500 Miles, Black, Factory Custom Cruiser, 312 CC $7,800 518-5698170 WANTED JAPANESE MOTORCYCLE KAWASAKI 1967-1980 Z1900, KZ900, KZ1000, ZIR, KX1000MKII, A1-250, W1-650, H1 -500, H2-750, S1-250, S2-350, S3 -400 SUZUKI GS400, GT380, GT750, Honda CB750 (1969,1970) CASH. FREE PICKUP. 1-800-7721142, 1-310-721-0726 email@example.com
RECREATIONAL VEHICLES 2000 24’ LAYTON CAMPER Sleeps 6, very clean, excellent condition, must see, $6700 OBO. 518-6439391 2002 COACHMAN MIRADA self contained, 24,840 miles, clean & runs great, Asking $16,800. 518846-7337
TRUCKS 1997 CHEVROLET Blazer LS Green, 147k miles, inspected, many new parts, no rust, must see, $1500 OBO. 518-813-0771
NEED TO MAKE
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DOG CONTAINMENT PEN - 4 panels w/door, 10'tall x 6' long. Galv. steel., 8x8'pressure treated wood frame for it to sit on once pen is re-assembled, 7 yrs. old. purchased from FE Hart Co., replacement cost $650, will sell for $250 OBO. Call 802-524-6275 9AM-9PM.
BOAT 1990 Supra ski boat 351 ford engine excellent condition w/ trailer 518-637-1741 $6,000
CLEAN HOUSE ALTONA, NY 3 BR/2 BA, Single Family Home, bulit in 1994, Perfect entertainment home, peaceful country setting 15 minutes from Plattsburgh. Large deck, 28' pool, patio with built in gas grill, 2 car garage with workshop. A MUST SEE $105,000 518-570-0896
Don’t throw it away those unwanted items. Promote them in the “For Sale” section in the Classifieds. You’ll turn your trash into cash!
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
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February 1, 2014
16 - The Burgh
February 1, 2014
Published on Jan 31, 2014