Look Inside: Editorial
Look inside for local honor students Page 12-13
March 29, 2014
A Denton Publication
Maple Days popular despite frigid weather
IN LAKE GEORGE
Rachael Ray fans line-up for tickets PAGE 3 BOLTON LANDING
By Thom Randall firstname.lastname@example.org THURMAN „ Despite persistent frigid weather which has continued to curb the traditional March flow of sap in Adirondack ñ sugarbushes,î Thurman Maple Days attracted robust crowds over the past two weekends. Fragrant steam emanated from sugar houses boiling down sap to make maple syrup this last weekend, while visitors tasted samples of the brew and shopped for maple products. Hosts at the seven sites on the tour through Thurman witnessed familiar faces in the crowd „ those who have made the trek an annual rite „ as well as dozens of newcomers. Those returning to Nettle Meadow farm to visit goats CONTINUED ON PAGE 14
John Los, a retired teacher from Rotterdam, demonstrates his woodworking technique to a visitor at Martin’s Lumber during Thurman Maple Days held this past weekend. Los’ specialty is handmade Windsor chairs. Courtesy photo
Adirondack Brewery to expand, host distillery By Seth Lang email@example.com LAKE GEORGE „ Lake George Village will be hosting a new major attraction „ a whiskey distillery with a tasting room and events space „ if a developerÍ s plans move forward as expected. Adirondack Pub & Brewery owner John Carr has announced heÍ s purchased a four-acre lot on Rte. 9 to expand his ex-
isting beer brewery operations three-fold and establish a new distillery. The property, formerly owned by the Off-Track Betting Corporation and purchased by Carr for $1.25 million, is located near his existing pub and brewery at the intersection of Sewell and Canada streets. The plot Carr purchased includes a pedestrian corridor that will connect it with Sewell Street and the Adirondack Pub & Brewery, allowing the facility to shift its parking to the OTB lot and expand its
By Pete DeMola
DEKALB JUNCTION „ On June 28, 1985, Joe Gilbert graduated from high school in Ogdensburg, a small city in St. Lawrence County. The following day, he found himself at Fort Leonard Wood in Missouri for basic training. ñ I joined the army right out of high school,î the GOP hopeful said during an interview conducted
Teachers serve up pancake breakfast PAGE 8
as the candidate sat on the back porch of his farm in Dekalb Junction. ñ Back then, during the Reagan years, the country was on the upswing „ there was a sense of optimism and a good economy. ThatÍ s the country I wanted to serveƒ and I did.î After 24 years, Gilbert returned to the North Country and touched down to a changed landscape. Manufacturing jobs had left the region and factories were closed. Family-owned dairy farms faced tough times and several of GilbertÍ s family members,
including his uncles, were out of work. ñ It wasnÍ t the North Country I left,î he said. Gilbert, 47, said the country is in a prolonged state of decline, a direct result of what he views as a sharp tack away from its founding principles as laid out in the Constitution in 1787. CONTINUED ON PAGE 15
CONTINUED ON PAGE 14
PAGE 5 CHESTERTOWN
Congressional candidate Joe Gilbert lays out his platform
outdoor seating with cafe tables and year around fireplaces. Carr opened his pub in 1999 after transforming a vacant neighborhood market into the Adirondack-themed tavern. Several years later, he expanded it to include a brewery, which produces a variety of beers and ales that are now sold in both taverns and retail outlets in central and eastern New York.
Bolton Central eyes sports field
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Town Talk By Lynn Smith
744-3532 - firstname.lastname@example.org
History of local churches on display
The Warrensburgh Museum of Local History is now hosting an exhibit portraying the history of churches in Warrensburg, and to date itÍ s been well received. The exhibit includes photographs, recollections, artifacts and recorded history. The exhibit will run until Mothers Day May, 11. Christian churches played an important part in the life of the early settlers and continue to be an important part in the vitality and well-being of our community for centuries. The museum is located at 3754 Main St. in the VFW Building in Warrensburg, and is open Sundays 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. and on Wednesdays noon to 4 p.m.. Admission is free. Entrance and parking are at the rear. The museum is operated for the Town of Warrensburg by the Warrensburgh Historical Society. For details, call 623-2207.
Collect pull-tabs for charity
Pull tabs are being collected at Direct Deposit Redemption Center in a charitable effort to help support the mission of the Ronald McDonald House effort in Albany. Pull-tabs on beverage cans, and food containers consist of a high-grade aluminum that commands a premium price when recycled. For some time, Ann Lloyd has been conducting a drive to urge
www.adirondackjournal.com people to collect the pull-tabs for recycling, to raise money for the Ronald McDonald House charities. Last December, the effort of Lloyd and Direct Deposit employees resulted in 433,000 tabs „ totalling 227 pounds „ being collected and donated. This week, Lloyd expressed thanks to all those who have been taking time to collect the pull-tabs. Those with questions about the drive can contact Lloyd at 6232321 or send an email to: email@example.com
Historical group sets ‘Cabin Fever Sale’
Quality books in good condition are now being sought for the Warren County Historical Society ï Cabin Fever Book SaleÍ from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday April 19 at Society’s offices at 195 Sunnyside Road in Queensbury. Readers are urged to pack up their used books and bring them to the Society headquarters on Tuesdays or Thursdays from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. This year, the event includes a mini tag sale, knickknacks, small furniture items, antiques, dishes, glassware, pictures, and jewelry, and donations of these For details, call 743-0734 or send an email to: mail@WarrenCountyHistoricalSociety.org
Our readers want to hear your news!
Keep your news coming „ keep us informed about community events, church and club activities, as well as news tips, or anything youÍ d like us to look into. Feel free to contact me with community happenings, or items you would like to see covered. To have an upcoming event publicized, call me on my cell phone at 744-3532 or email me at: mrs.butterfly-10@hotmail. com about three weeks prior to the event. Email is definitely preferred. Help keep our community informed.
March 29, 2014
News Briefs Lake George library’s facilities upgraded
LAKE GEORGE „ The renovation of the bathroom at the Caldwell-Lake George Library is now complete, and the facility is now handicapped accessible, library officials announced last week. In their announcement they expressed appreciation to architect, Mike Csenge for his pro-bono work, and to the Lake George Rotary and Glens Falls Foundation for the grants they provided for this project. Thanks also were expressed to the public for their donations and to contractor Rick Morris who accomplished the renovations. Future projects for the library include new signs and an updated circulation area. The next public event for the library is its annual fundraising dinner Feb. 27 at the East Cove Restaurant. All are invited to attend.
Noted band to perform in Stony Creek
STONY CREEK „ The acclaimed group ñ Annie and the Hedonistsî will be performing from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. Friday, April 4 in Stony Creek. This is the final of four winter concerts sponsored by the Stony Creek Library. This four-member band, based in the Capital Region, interprets the songs of the great female blues artists of the 20s, 30s and 40s using guitar, clarinet, and upright bass and covers an eclectic mix of acoustic blues, vintage jazz and swing, folk, and Americana roots. Refreshments will be available.
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March 29, 2014
Adirondack Journal - 3
Rachael Ray fans wait for hours to get tickets By Allison Squires
firstname.lastname@example.org LAKE GEORGE — Hours before dawn Saturday, the first people seeking tickets to the annual Rachael Ray cooking show arrived at Lake George High School under dark skies to assure theyÍ d be at the front of the line. The much-desired tickets for the 12th annual show didn’t go on sale until 9 a.m., but the first woman in the line, Marsha Bartels of Hadley, said she felt the four-and-a-half-hour wait was worth it. ñ My family said to me, ï YouÍ re crazy!Í î said Bartels, a Lake George alumnus. ñ But I said, ï Why not?î Bartels arrived at 4:30 a.m. to be the first to buy her limit of six tickets. “I’ve been going for five years,” she said. “It’s an excellent show.î Bartels was the first in line at 7:30 a.m. when the front doors to the high school were opened. About 70 people were already in line behind her, which continued to grow until the sale began 90 minutes later. By 8:15 a.m., the line for tickets stretched all the way down the main hallway of the school „ dozens of people had waited for hours to get the best seats possible in the auditorium, which accommodates 530 people. Most of those in line bought their maximum number of six tickets, buying them for friends to save them a long wait. Three days later, 80 tickets remain. Pam Morin, treasurer of the Lake George Alumni Association, said she expects to sell out every ticket, as in years past. Proceeds go towards scholarships for Lake George graduates entering their second year of college. Due to their fundraising efforts, the Lake George Alumni Association is annually able to donate about ten $1,000 scholarships through this program.
Rachael Ray gestures during the 2013 edition of the cooking show she annually conducts at her alma mater, Lake George High School. This year’s event is to be held at 7 p.m. April 11 — and tickets are still available. Photo by Thom Randall
In addition, the Alumni Association also donates money to the school for educational equipment and supplies. In the past, they have bought books and other materials for the elementary school library, and theyÍ ve purchased digital ñ Smart Boardsî for classrooms. Also, the group annually grants two $500 awards at graduation ceremonies. This yearÍ s Lake George Rachael Ray Cooking Show begins at 7 p.m. April 11 and is renowned in the region for being entertaining as well as offering people an opportunity to meet with Ray, who graduated from Lake George High School in 1986. The show features a cooking demonstration by Ray, who an-
nually answers questions throughout the show, sharing her observations and quips on human behavior, her family and living under the bright lights of national television. Afterwards she will be posing with fans for fast photographs and signing copies of her new cookbook. Everyone attending is to receive copies of the recipes prepared during the show. Meanwhile, recipes featured the nightÍ s show will be cooked up by Chef Deric Buck of the Bay Meadows Golf Club and BogeyÍ s Pub & Grill for show patrons to sample. Dessert will be provided by the Lake George Baking Company. Before the show, patrons may purchase copies of RachaelÍ s cookbooks, and are encouraged to bring items of dog, cat or people food for the benefit of the “Purrs and Paws” rescue shelter, the SPCA, and the Lake George and Lake Luzerne food pantries. Donations count as an entry into a drawing for a special door prize. The Lake George Alumni Association and Lake George High School extends thanks to all the volunteers assisting with the event. The Alumni Association meets six times a year to focus on the needs of current Lake George students, the school, and Lake George alumni. The groupÍ s annual banquet will be held Oct. 12, and will feature the 50th reunion of the Class of 1964. Wall of Honor recognition, and Community Service and Educator awards will be presented at the event. Nominations for these honors may be sent to P.O. Box 575, Lake George, NY, 12845. As of Tuesday March 25, several dozen tickets were still available to the local Rachael Ray show. To purchase one or several, contact the Lake George High School office at 668-5452 ext. 1021. (Allison Squires, currently a student at SUNY Plattsburgh and a graduate of Warrensburg High School, writes special-assignment articles for the Adirondack Journal.)
Lake George Rotary Club accepting grant requests
LAKE GEORGE „ The Rotary Club of Lake George invites nonprofit organizations in the Lake George School District or throughout Warren County to apply for a grant funded by proceeds of the clubÍ s annual Americade motorcycle raffle. Rotary Club President Mike Craft said this week the Rotarians look forward to matching or surpassing last yearÍ s grants. In 2013, the club awarded 12 organizations $500 to $2,000, and Craft said the group plans to award at least this amount this year.
The Rotarians aim to support organizations that directly aid people in need, Craft said. To raise the funds for grants, the Rotary Club holds a raffle in June during the Americade festival. The winner gets to choose either a Honda Gold Wing, a Harley Classic or $20,000. Working alongside the 20 members of the club, each grant recipient is required to help sell raffle tickets throughout Americade week. The ticket sales fund the grants. Since 2002, the Rotary Club of Lake George has awarded 122 grants totalling more than
$175,000 to about 40 local nonprofit organizations. The grants funded such initiatives as providing equipment for Camp ChingachgookÍ s sailing program for people with disabilities, paying toward repairs to the Lake George Fire Dept. marine rescue boat, providing new bookshelves for the Caldwell Lake George Library, and producing a new brochure for the Lake George Land Conservancy. Any qualifying nonprofit organization interested in submitting a grant proposal should contact Nancy Jefts at email@example.com or 494-8000 for the guidelines. All grant
proposals must be received by May 1. Rotarians develop community service projects that address many of todayÍ s most critical issues, such as children at risk, poverty and hunger, the environment, illiteracy, and violence. They also support programs for youth, educational opportunities and international exchanges for students, teachers, and other professionals, and vocational and career development. The Lake George Rotary Club meets weekly and new members are welcomed. For details on the club, see: www.lakegeorgerotary.com.
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March 29, 2014
Fundraiser set for man and wife both fighting leukemia By Thom Randall
firstname.lastname@example.org LAKE GEORGE „ Area residents will be getting their hair cut and styled, their fingernails painted and their backs massaged this weekend „ to raise money for a local man and wife who are both battling leukemia. The event features a number of beauticians and a massage therapist who are donating their time and talents to raise money to help defray the ongoing medical expenses of Randy and Jacqueline Tyner, according to Tina Cacckello of TinaÍ s Hair Affair. The fundraiser is to be held from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Sunday March 30 at 2199B Rte. 9 in Lake George, the location of TinaÍ s Hair Affair and Lake George Massage Therapy. ñ One hundred percent of the proceeds of this
event will go to the expenses the Tyners are now facing,î Cacckello said. ñ WeÍ re attempting to raise awareness about this familyÍ s needs.î Joyce Azukas of Lake George Massage said the Tyners are her neighbors on Skara Brae Drive. ñ Jackie and Randy Tyner are like the perfect couple,î she said, noting that Jacqueline is back home now after undergoing a stem-cell replacement operation in Boston. ñ The whole block is pitching in to lend support.î ñ The Tyners are incredible people,î she continued, noting that JacquelineÍ s health insurance will only be in force for a limited time, but their family is facing substantial medical bills already „ and that Randy, a teacher for 25 years in the Glens Falls School District, lost his job not long ago. Jacqueline is a social worker at Jackson
Heights Elementary School, and she also serves as a clinical social worker for Hudson Headquaters Health Network. She was diagnosed in August with chronic myelogenous leukemia. Their story of their medical challenges and their courage has been detailed in published reports and postings on the ñ R&J Support Fundî Facebook page and a CaringBridge website page. Randy Tyner has been searching for jobs, but he has recently been spending his time providing vital care for Jacqueline. Without health insurance, one of the therapeutic drugs Jacqueline is taking is estimated to cost $12,000 per year, and another is expected to reach nearly $40,000 annually. ñ ItÍ s heartbreaking to see these things happen to people, particularly when theyÍ re so young,î According to reports, although Randy has his own considerable health challenges with fight-
ing T-cell large granular lymphocytic leukemia, heÍ s been focusing on Jacqueline, as well as other patients facing health crises. People unable to attend SundayÍ s fundraiser at TinaÍ s Hair Affair or those who wish to make direct contributions can send a check payable to ñ R&J Support Fundî to Glens Falls National Bank, 696 Upper Glen St., Queensbury NY 12804. Those seeking to verify the account may call the bank at 793-9656. In conjunction with the fundraisers at TinaÍ s Hair Salon and Lake George Massage, other salons including Red Carpet Salon at 4 Western Ave. in Queensbury will also be holding benefits on Sunday. For a full up-to-date listing, see the R&J Support Fund Facebook page. For more details, TinaÍ s Hair Affair can be reached at 6685059; Lake George Massage can be called at 7129242; and Red Carpet Salon at 798-0110.
Tickets on sale now for homegrown musical ‘Four Play’ GLENS FALLS „ A musical penned and produced by a Queensbury couple „ thatÍ s enjoyed rave reviews at its initial readings „ will be premiering April 3 through 6 at the Charles Wood Theater. Rick Wilson, a local mortgage broker wrote the script „ and his wife Nancy is producing the show „ which features professional Equity actors. A reading of the musicalÍ s script last year in Glens Falls sparked prompted considerable enthusiasm about its prospects, and after the show was fully developed, it is ready to go on tour, according to publicist Kate Austin-Avon. The musical is now booked in four venues in New York for 14 shows, with an expectation that it will extend its tour nationally. Actors are now in Glens Falls rehearsing the show. Austin-Avon describes the show as ñ a laugh-yourself-silly true-to-life musical about friendship, menÍ s health, and aging. The musical begins with four male students arriving at college, full of youthful doubts and fears, Austin Avon said. ñ They become friends and pledge a future of golf and fun,î she said, noting that the plot resembles playwright Rick WilsonÍ s personal experiences at Siena College „ where the show is to be staged June 7, one stop on its initial tour. In a recent interview, Wilson talked about what led him to authoring the show. “About five years ago, my wife and I and two other couples attended a showing of ñ Menopause: The Musicalî and two of us guys were mocked mercilessly by both the women onstage
and in the audience,î he said. ñ I left theater laughing, and I said to myself, ï ThereÍ s got to be a male response to this „ how the stages in life men go through could be presented in humorous way.Í So about three years ago, I started writing it. Since then, itÍ s evolved, and itÍ s amazing how itÍ s come to life.î Part of the evolution for this musical which depicts the four menÍ s friendship over 40 years, Wilson continued, was to add a sole female character. ñ We wrote in a part for a female to show how shallow men really are,î he quipped. Nancy Wilson added her thoughts. ñ The showÍ s premise is that these four guys get together every year to play golf, and as they age, they discuss their concerns,î she said. ñ ItÍ s clever, itÍ s fresh, itÍ s a very sweet story about the friendship between aging baby boomers.î Starring in the play are actors Bill Carmichael, Richard Koons, Chuck Muckle, Barry Pratt and Melissa Bayern. The show is directed by Avery Babson with musical direction by John Benware and Equity Stage Manager Sara Friedman. Biographies of the actors and more information can be found at: www.fourplaythemusical.com Show times are 7 p.m. Thursday April 3, Friday April 4 and 6DW X UGD\ $ SULO SOX VD 6X QGD\ P DW LQ H$ SULO DW S P 7LFNets are $30 and are on sale now. at the Wood Theater box office, which can be contacted at 874-0800. For more details, see: www. woodtheater.org.
Nancy and Rick Wilson of Queensbury are producer and playwright respectively of the new production: “Four Play: The Musical” which debuts at the Charles Wood Theater in a four-show run April 3 through six. The musical has been described as the male version to ‘Menopause: The Musical,’ tracking four men from their college years through middle-age, conveying their candid conversations about health, relationships, aspirations and life’s quirks. Courtesy photo
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March 29, 2014
Adirondack Journal - 5
Bolton Central eyes new athletic field By Thom Randall
email@example.com BOLTON LANDING „ Local students may have an additional sports field by fall if negotiations are successful between Bolton Central school officials and the owner of a nearby plot of land, according to Superintendent of Schools Ray Ciccarelli. The owner of the land „ a plot of 7 to 8 acres off Horicon Avenue „ made a preliminary proposal recently to a school board member for the sale or lease of the land to Bolton Central, he said. The plot of land, level and predominantly clear, is across Horicon Avenue and down the street a short distance from the school, he said. Ciccerelli said the offer came as a surprise to the board, which has been pursuing efforts for more than a decade to obtain more land for sports and physical education purposes. ñ This individual proposed an option the board of education never anticipated, and it came along at an opportune time,î he said. Ciccarelli said he wasnÍ t authorized to release the name of the land owner, a local contractor. If negotiations are successful in obtaining the land at a reasonable cost, Ciccarelli said, the land will provide adequate room to more appropriately accommodate sports and physical education programs. Also, it will avoid an annual conversion of the existing sports field north of the school from a soccer field to a baseball field. It could also host community events as well as provide room for future campus expansion if needed, Ciccarelli added. The existing sports field, along Lake Shore Drive, was upgraded last year in a project that
included installing new drainage pipes to keep it from becoming swampy at times and to prevent it from heaving in frigid winter weather. The project, which cost about $300,000, also included levelling the surface, adding topsoil and planting sod. The school board voted unanimously at a recent meeting to suspend plans to convert this field for the 2014 baseball season while it explores the option of acquiring the land off Horicon Avenue. In the meantime, baseball and softball games will be played either at Camp Echo Lake in Warrensburg, or on opposing teams’ home fields. From 2004 to 2007, the Bolton Central School Board had advanced several proposals to acquire land and develop sports fields, but the initiatives didnÍ t become reality. In 2004, Bolton CentralÍ s school board proposed to purchase a plot of land a considerable distance from the school campus, and develop it into sports fields at a cost of almost $2 million. School District voters rejected the plan. Ciccarelli said that the school boardÍ s facilities committee, comprised of Carl Schoder, Kathy Pfau, and Thomas Herrick, will be making the primary evaluation of whether to pursue acquiring the Horicon Avenue field. He added that he and the board had no intention of exceeding the state property tax cap in purchasing and developing a new field. ñ WeÍ re interested if itÍ s a reasonable, prudent possibility and we come to an agreement that works well for both the school community and the landowner,î he said. ñ This option looks like it would absolutely be a solution to a longstanding problem. The school board will be investigating this to see if itÍ s viable.î
Bolton Bulletin By Wauneata Waller 644-3880
Stewart’s aids local families in need
For 84 years, the Bolton Health Committee has been quietly reaching out to local families with urgent needs, providing cash for necessities like home heating oil. The Health Committee serves area children and families in a variety of ways. While the most well-known efforts are providing new clothes and toys at Christmas, they also provide cash for fuel, electricity, medical care and special needs on a year-round basis. The committee has been well-supported by area enterprises and individuals for many years. Just recently, StewartÍ s Foundation made a generous donation in the amount of $750, which committee members said this week was very much appreciated. StewartÍ s, which has a convenience store located in Bolton Landing, has supported the efforts of the Health Committee for many years „ assisting the group in helping the children of Bolton. ñ We are extremely grateful for the money and continued support,î a member of the Health Committee said this week. ñ It is through the generosity of BoltonÍ s businesses and individuals that makes our community a caring, wonderful place to live.î
“Bolton High School’s Abby Seamans and Hadley-Luzerne’s Heather Emerick vie for ball control during a soccer game played at on Bolton Central’s athletic field in 2011. Bolton Central’s school board is now exploring the possibility of acquiring an additional field off Horicon Avenue so the existing soccer field doesn’t have to be converted seasonally to accommodate different sports. Photo by Nancy Frasier
This year, 1,530 organizations requested support from StewartÍ s foundation for charitable purposes. Through the StewartÍ s Holiday Match program, the Saratoga-based firm was able to distribute a total of $1.34 million this past holiday season.
Bolton artist Marianne Ganter is now offering watercolor lessons through the Bolton Recreation Department. The classes are held from 9 a.m. until noon on Fridays from through April 25 at the Bolton Community Center. The cost is $20 per class. Call Marianne at 644-5511 or 791-5005 for details.
Chamber presents ‘Best Chili’ award
The Bolton Landing Chamber of Commerce recently held their monthly dinner meeting at Market Place Steakhouse. One highlight of the evening was presenting the restaurantÍ s manager Damien Tucker and executive chef Darren Geiser with the coveted ñ wooden spoonî trophy for being voted by the public as concocting the best chili for the BoltonÍ s Best Chili CookOff competition held on Columbus Day weekend. Pictured at right: Market Place Steakhouse manager Damien Tucker and executive chef Darren Geiser display the Wooden Spoon award, minutes after Bolton Chamber of Commerce officials presented the plaque for the eatery winning first place in Bolton’s Best Chili Cookoff held in October. Photo provided
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March 29, 2014
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Adirondack Journal Editorial
North Country reps need to Why should we do this? be mindful of our needs B
hey may very well have had a point. Last Friday, local teachers and parents stood outside the Glens Falls and Plattsburgh offices of New York State Sen. Elizabeth “Betty” Little to protest a pair of key issues when it comes to education funding within the state. The first issue is easy enough: Why would anyone in the North Country care about funding for charter schools? Those who have come out in support of passing funding to the publicly paid for, but independently run, academies that, according to the state Department of Education, ñ create and sustain excellent educational options for New York State families on behalf of the Board of Regents through high quality charter school authorizing, fair and transparent oversight of all charter schools, and the dissemination of innovative school designs and practices.î Sounds great, but the closest charter school for North Country students is located in Troy or Albany, a one-plus hour drive for our southern-most readers and almost three hours for those by the Canadian border. So there are no charter schools in the district that Little represents, which makes it very easy to understand why teachers and parents are upset with Little voting in favor of bills that would shift funding away from public schools and toward charter institutions. Sen. Little, you represent a district that has no charter schools and therefore should be mindful of the needs of your constituents. Little has been a champion for business rights within the Adirondack Park. She has brought millions in grant funding to towns in desperate need of infrastructure repairs and was on the front lines of Tropical Storm Irene relief. All these things she was praised for, but many families watching their taxes go up and their quality of education go down as teachers lose their jobs are losing their patience when they hear about the glory of charter schools they have no chance of sending their children to. This leads to another issue, one Little has said recently she is trying to help eliminate: the Gap Elimination Adjustment. Under Former Gov. David Paterson, the GEA was used to balance a state budget that was out of control according to Albany lawmakers. It continued under Gov. Andrew Cuomo, who swore the budget would get better. Guess what, it has, as Cuomo touts a budget surplus that will be realized in the next two years. Congratulations! The GEA worked and now we can go back to business as usual. Ehh, not so fast. Both Cuomo and the legislature are dragging their feet on this one, wanting to keep the money that should be going to local public schools away or moving it into charter schools. What does this mean for local schools? Elizabethtown-Lewis Superintendent Scott Osborne said his school has cut all that they can without affecting the quality of education provided to students and the fund balance will shortly dry up. He almost drops to his knees whenever he talks about the desperate need to restore the GEA. Minerva Central School has already started to look at consolidation of high school services with Johnsburg because of the strain put on them by a state budget that gives them less money yet asks them not to raise more than the two percent tax cap. In Glens Falls, the district is looking to fill a gap that is over $3 million while knowing money that is supposed to come to them is being held captive by lawmakers, including herself. We all know people in the North Country feel, at times, their voice is not heard in Albany. Little has been someone who has helped overcome that stigma, and local families are asking for that help again. That is why they are protesting at her offices, because they feel she can affect change for them. So, to all of our local officials at the state level, keep in mind the needs of local students and schools this budget season, help to eliminate the GEA and keep money coming to our school children and not urban charter schools. „
Denton Publications Editorial Board
6 - Adirondack Journal
our best interest, or for that y now you may matter, the worldÍ s best interhave heard that by est, to give up control over September 2015 the the ability to create a name? United States will turn over The URL name is essentialits oversight of the Internet ly your license to function on to an international stakeholdthe Internet. ItÍ s how people ers group. The U.S. Comfind your site. That site, remerce DepartmentÍ s National gardless of its purpose, has Telecommunications and a certain amount of openness Information Administration Dan Alexander and freedom under the cur(NTIA) announced its plans Thoughts from rent system. to transition control of the Behind the Pressline Can we be assured the Internet Corporation for Assame freedom will exist when signed Names and Numbers (ICANN) to a ñ multi-stakeholderî body. a multi-stakeholder group has controlling interest? Beyond the announcement, The agency said this has been part of the little is known about how this process will long term plan since 1997. The purpose of this nonprofit group is to work, how the successor will be organized create and assign top-level domain names or populated, the extent or nature of its authority, or how it would be insulated from that end in common three letters like .com, interference from individual governments .org and .net. Think of it like the folks beor organizations. This should be a concern hind the telephone directory. ICANN esbecause the U.S. oversight of ICANN has tablishes the protocols that create the orgabeen focused on enhancing the stability nizational structure to the internet. and reliability of the Internet while preThe Internet is still an evolving entity that has linked the people of the world, serving the openness and innovative namaking the sharing of ideas, commerce and ture critical to its future growth and development. news something everyone can access proThe United States has a unique role in vided you choose to be connected. the world. Our unwavering support for The big question that no one has really freedom and transparency must not be dianswered since this transition was anminished or easily given away. We still are nounced a few weeks back is why are we the worldÍ s beacon for freedom and liberty. giving up control of ICANN? The Internet holds the unique distinction ItÍ s been reported that several times in the last decade, a group of countries has for people of all races and nationalities to urged that control of domain names be seek what weÍ ve fought hard to establish. If the Internet functions were harmed, transferred to the United Nations. This not only would there be economic damage, movement is primarily led by China and but a vital forum for freedom of speech and Russia. political dissent could be compromised. Now think for a moment if we really want Russia to have a major say in the While the transition of the Internet stewardship from the U.S. may have been increation of sites? Russian authorities shut evitable at some point in the future, it is down several websites critical of the govunclear why the U.S. should surrender its ernment in the days before the country beJ DQ LW V UHFHQWW DNHRYHURI &ULP HD D FOHDU role at this time given the recent events in Russia. As a nation we should never conmove to stifle debate and silence the opcede to being just another country among position. Would those sites have ever been countries. We are and must continue to be given permission to get on the Internet in an exceptional nation that repeatedly demthe first place if countries not so supportonstrates and encourages others to follow ive of freedom of expression had control in our path of freedom and opportunity for over the naming process? all. American creativity gave birth to the Internet and has adequately overseen this Dan Alexander is publisher and CEO of Denton Publications. He may be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org. process since its inception, so why is it in
March 29, 2014
Adirondack Journal - 7
Turning Back the Pages By Jean Hadden
•100 years ago — Feb. 1914• Grain burglars apprehended at last
A tip from an angry woman recently put the sheriff’s office at Lake George on the trail of burglars who for a year are alleged to have been stealing grain and provisions from the store-house of Selleck & Cole near the Delaware and Hudson station at the village. Quick action by Sheriff Bolton and his ever alert deputy, Under Sheriff Mac R. Smith, resulted in the arrest of William Gifford, Lewis and Delbert Combs, Clarence Ross and Rob Roy Lockhart, of Lake George and Gordon Persons of Thurman, who were arraigned before Justice Morris Stanton and held to await the action of the Grand Jury on charges of burglary and larceny. Clarence Ross, whose sister is the wife of William Gifford, was arrested a few days ago for drunkenness. Mrs. Gifford, who does not live with her husband, believed Gifford had caused her brotherÍ s arrest and suspected that the operations of the gang might have become known. Angry at her husband, she approached Under Sheriff Smith and told him that if Gifford had been talking she would give some information about him. She then stated that Gifford and others had been stealing goods from the Selleck & Cole storehouse. Warrants were sworn out for the miscreants and they were rounded up and lodged in the county jail. Search warrants were also secured and at LockhartÍ s place about 3,000 pounds of grain alleged to have been stolen from the storehouse was found. At the boarding place of one of the Combs men, a barrel of flour was found which the boarding mistress stated had come from the Selleck & Cole storehouse. It was ascertained in various places that the men had been selling flour for $2 a barrel and that they had also been selling grain for almost nothing, compared to its actual value. Lockhart, Gifford and Persons are married men and have families. Persons at one time was employed by Selleck & Cole. The value of the goods stolen is estimated at more than $1,000.
Prisoner begs for mercy
William Gifford was recently placed in the Lake George jail on suspicion of heading up a gang which purloined stolen grain from a Lake George storehouse. He is a brother of Whitman Gifford, who a short time ago cut his own throat in the county jail while awaiting the action of the Grand Jury on a charge of stealing a horse. Whitman Gifford died two days later in the Glens Falls Hospital. William Gifford, on being committed to the Warren County Jail, begged Under Sheriff Smith to confine him to another part of the jail than that in which his brother so recently committed his rash act. (Note: The strange story of Whitman Gifford, 40, of Hague, who had been confined in the Lake George Jail until he decided to end it all with a straight razor, was told in this column
in the Nov. 23, 2013 and Jan. 11, 2014 Adirondack Journal. Gifford had stolen a horse from Charles Belden of Horicon while Belden was in jail awaiting trial on a charge of bigamy. After cutting the horseÍ s tail and mane off and trying unsuccessfully to use black paint to cover over the horseÍ s distinctive spots, Gifford headed for the woods with a posse in hot pursuit.)
Fine old man retires
Capt. Lee Harris, 82, of East Lake George, a veteran steamboat man of the Queen of American Lakes is now retired. He has many reminiscences of the old days on Lake George when he was a prominent figure as a steamboat captain and guide for many prominent visitors of that time. Capt. Harris, who does not look his age, is a fine example of the value of right living. He has a sturdy body, an honest heart and a kind and genial disposition and is a remarkably fine specimen of a well-preserved octogenarian. Almost the first steam yacht that plied the waters of Lake George, the Owl, was commanded by Capt. Harris who ran the boat for excursion parties in connection with the Fort William HenryÍ s boat livery. At that time there were only three or four power boats on the lake where there are now something like 700. (Note: The first Fort William Henry Hotel opened in 1855 at the head of Lake George for the enjoyment of rich and affluent guests. Steamers took passengers on daily excursions down the lake and frequent dances and balls were arranged by the management of the lavish old hotel. It burned in 1908 and was immediately rebuilt. It was a golden age.)
Store owner to retire
Richard P. Smith, who has for many years conducted a general store at South Horicon and is the leading citizen of that community, has sold his store building and stock of goods and his handsome residence nearby to Fred H. Duell and on June 1, 1914 will retire from business and remove to Pottersville, where he will make his future home. Dick Smith has been a long-time resident of Horicon and his departure from the town will be regretted by everyone.
The mayor of Bakers Mills
Charles Baker, Mayor of Bakers Mills, is somewhat of a legend in this up-country community, being practically ñ the whole thingî in business and social affairs, a deputy sheriff, horseman and automobile enthusiast. Big and good-natured, witty and a good mixer, he is naturally popular wherever he is known, which is about everywhere in this vicinity.
Coming back home to rest
Attorney Samuel M. West, of Glens Falls, died Saturday at his home at 12 Marion Avenue, of heart failure following pleurisy. The deceased was a veteran of the Civil War and a former resident of Warrensburgh. The body was brought to Warrensburgh to be buried in the village cemetery.
Letters to the Editor
Mrs. William Mosher, 37, of Hudson Falls, died March 10, 1914 of pleuro-pneumonia. She was formerly Miss Anna Needham, daughter of the late Thomas Needham of Thurman and Warrensburgh.
Going home to God
Mrs. Foster Tripp died March 19, 1914. Rachael Tripp was deeply religious and her life was a development of right thinking and doing, which made her character distinctively noble and her household and family duties successful, achieved only as with all humanity „ by self-denial. Internment is in the Landon Hill Cemetery.
The Ides of March
On March 15, 44 B.C., known as the ñ Ides of March,î Roman statesman and general Julius Caesar was stabbed to death in the senate house by a gang of his ñ friends,î the principal assassin being Marcus Junius Brutus, who later committed suicide. This winter seems to want to go away and than abruptly turns to come back to bite us once again. Now in late March we still have plenty of snow and have ran out of places to put it. It continues cold. Farmers are preparing for sugaring but the forecast is bleak. Owing to heavy snow storms, the appropriations voted in Chestertown as payment for clearing roads has been exhausted. Endless snow shoveling has caused kidney trouble among many and aching backs are common. Several wagons are now seen about the village and sleighing has practically ended. Joseph Drake of Chestertown has sold his horse and sleigh to Olney Vanderwerker for $150. (Note: ñ We know that spring is coming, when we see the bird of blue and hear his song in the orchard, a melody old, yet new.î „ written in 1914 by 16 year old Lucille H. Quarry.)
David P. Strang, proprietor of the Rockwell Hotel at Luzerne, filed a petition of bankruptcy in the U.S. court. He owes 56 creditors $17,638 and has $301 in assets. (Note: The Rockwell Hotel, built in 1820, which could accommodate 100 guests by 1874, was rebuilt again after a fire in 1907. It burned again in 1917 but was not rebuilt a second time.) A colt owned by Foster Tripp of Chestertown, stabled with Ray Jenks of Valley Farm, died recently of wounds self-inflicted while suffering from colic. A son was born on March 19, 1914 to Mrs. G.H. Brickwedel of Schroon Lake. Mr. Brickwedel is manager of the Leland House in that place for L.W. and J.A. Emerson of Warrensburgh. The newly wedded pair, Mr. and Mrs. Lionel Hitchcock of Bakers Mills, attended religious services March 20, 1914 at Martin HitchcockÍ s house. Readers are welcome to contact Adirondack Journal correspondent Jean Hadden at email@example.com or 623-2210.
All opinions on climate change should be heard To the Editor: Stephen DannaÍ s comments regarding the Feb. 21 Op-Ed in the Post-Star by Charles Krauthammer are astounding. He asserts that the media should ñ not allow the science of climate change to be compromised by opinion pieces of misinformed, scientifically illiterate writers.î I would like to remind Mr. Danna that we do not live in a third-world country run by a dictator who controls the media „ this is America. We can debate the so called ñ scienceî of climate change freely. His assertions are far more dangerous than climate change will ever be to our planet. John Nelson Pottersville
Seeking historical information To the Adirondaxk Journal: In 1917 the 80-acre Ross Lake, appeared for the first time. It was near Sodom, N.Y. in the Town of Johnsburg. Ellsworth Ross, with financial help from his brother, Hosea, built the large dam with laid up stone slabs and cobble fill in 1916. The Ross brothers were establishing a “resort” for fishing and hunting. A news article at the time called it the ñ New Adirondack Gem.î The Ross Family originally settled in that place a few years after the Revolutionary War. Some of the other male names in the family were: Samuel Ross, Hiram, Willard, Taylor, and William. I am gathering information and pictures about the Ross Farm, the project of building the dam and artificial lake and what happened after the lake was created, including some of the tragedies within the members of the Ross Family. If anyone can help this project with information, pictures or letters related to any of this, please call me, I live in Glens Falls. I am a member of the large family that in recent years have owned the lake, now called Windover Lake, and adjacent property. My phone number is 518793-6922, and my name is Herb Hudnut. Call anytime and leave a message if I am not available. I have great respect for what the Ross Family accomplished. Sharing historical information would be a pleasure. Herb Hudnut, Glens Falls
Members of the Washington-Warren-Hamilton Long-Term Care Council discuss how local residents and agencies can prepare and respond to local emergencies — like floods and power outages — with an emphasis on providing services for those with special needs. Photo provided
Planning for emergencies discussed
QUEENSBURY „ The regional Long Term Care Council recently convened, planning how to prepare and respond to local emergencies „ with an emphasis on how to provide services for those with special needs. A panel of experts addressed how people and agencies in the region can be better prepared in the event of emergencies such as windstorm power outages, flooding, or chemical leaks. A new workgroup, ñ Disability Awarenessî was formed to identify objectives to work on in the year ahead. Initial objectives of increasing citizensÍ awareness and skills, as well as promotion of the Special Needs Registryî which area officials have set up to assist in emergency situations. Those interested in becoming part of this workgroup or seek information about these initiatives, contact Susan Dornan of Warren-Hamilton Counties Office for the Aging at (866) 8053931. The next quarterly meeting of the Long Term Care Council is Tuesday, April 8 from 10 a.m. to noon at The Glen at Hiland Meadows, 39 Longview Drive, Queensbury. Persons with disabilities, students, the public, government officials, and human service providers are encouraged to attend and become involved.
Welcome to this world, Jazmine!
CHESTERTOWN -- A baby girl, Jazmine Lee Warner, was born March 2 to Katie Clayfield and Drew Warner of Chestertown. Among those welcoming her into this world was JazmineÍ s big sister, Brooke Skylar. Paternal grandparents are Bill and Connie Warner of Chestertown. Paternal grandparents are Thomas and Theresa Clayfield, also of the town of Chester.
Gallery’s new exhibit debuts SCHROON LAKE „
Giant Mountain Studio Art Gallery will
host an opening reception for its spring exhibit from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. Friday, April 4. The gallery is located at 1094 U.S. Rte. 9, Schroon Lake. Varied media „ including oil paintings, watercolors, drawing, photography, digital artwork and woodwork „ will be featured. Artists with works on display include Rhea Costello, Anne Gregson, Paul Lakata, Brant Davis, Mary Stewart, Nancy Austin, Anthony Ruiz, Eric Gulbrandsen and Ginni Campbell. For more information, call 351-5043 or see: www.giantmountainstudio.com.
SUNY Adirondack to hold open house
QUEENSBURY „ SUNY Adirondack will be hosting prospective students an open house from 9 a.m. to noon Friday, April 4, in the collegeÍ s gymnasium on the Bay Road campus. The open house is open to high school students and the general public. There is no admission charge, but an RSVP to SUNY Adirondack’s Office of Admissions at 743-2264 is recommended. Prospective students will be able to tour SUNY AdirondackÍ s new student housing facility. One new SUNY Adirondack student who is enrolled full-time for the fall 2014 semester will be eligible to win a $500 award for books, sponsored by the SUNY Adirondack Foundation. SUNY Adirondack faculty and students will present handson demonstrations and interactive presentations featuring the nursing, business, criminal justice, creative writing and technology programs. Representatives from admissions, athletics, financial aid, transfer and career services, student activities and accessibility services will be available to answer questions. The event will showcase all SUNY Adirondack programs as well as a variety of career fields available to students including psychology, biology, physical education, art, history, music and theater. For details, call the Office of Admissions at 743-2264.
8 - Adirondack Journal
March 29, 2014
Breakfast serves up socializing as well as sustenance
CHESTERTOWN „ A dozen or so teachers of North Warren Central School found themselves in a role quite different than their routine on Saturday March 15, as they circulated between tables in the school cafeteria serving pancakes, sausage, juice and coffee to students and their parents „ as well as others in the area community. The event, which provided as much socializing as nutrition, was the seventh annual Community Pancake Breakfast sponsored by the North Warren Teachers Association. Not only did the parents and public get to meet up with many North Warren teachers and staffers, but they had the opportunity to meet the new Superintendent of Schools, Margaret ñ Pegî Brady, who joined the district just months ago. Brady sat down and talked about the school and curriculum topics with various parents as they ate their breakfast. Assisting with this yearÍ s event were North
Warren faculty and staff members Jessica Birkholz, Kat Bauer, Cathy Casler, Erica Leonard, Jule Marinelli, Stacy Cooper, Deanne Peters, Judy Benway, Eric Bott, Jeff Dibble, Mike Therio, Sue Therio, Debra Varsames, Rick Mahlstedt, Jen Lail and Josh Gifford. Also assisting were Holley Bedell, Tammy Harvey, Cheryl Erikson, Tom Harvey, Jean Kubaryk, Ellen Davis and Lori Korniak. The event included attendees bringing nonperishable food to be given to the local food pantry. By the morningÍ s end, an impressive array of food piled up in the hallway.
Pictured at right: During the North Warren Central School’s annual Community Pancake Breakfast, Reading and English teacher Jen Lail serves up a flapjack to Lily Morehouse of Brant Lake, while Lily’s father Curt Morehouse observes. Photo by Thom Randall
March 29, 2014
Adirondack Journal - 9
North Country Ministry’s gala is approaching lunch and hospitality through the Gathering Place, an emergency assistance fund, the Family Clothing Center and the Furniture Barn which provides clients with used furniture and household goods. North Country Ministry is seeing more and more individuals and families who are suffering from loss of employment, according to Jill Harrington, the agencyÍ s executive director.
ñ Our services are designed to be a hand of hope, providing support during a time of crisis to help people get back on their feet,î she said. For reservations to the gala, contact Charleen Bivona at 2406013 or via email at: firstname.lastname@example.org. Invitations may be downloaded at: www.northcountryministry.org/spring-gala. html and used to secure reservations by mail.
Dr. James Morrissey (right) is pictured above during the North Country Ministry’s 2013 Spring Gala banquet . This year’s Spring Gala fundraiser is set for Friday Aug. 4 at the Hiland Park Country Club. Photo by Thom Randall
QUEENSBURY „ Reservations may now be made for North Country MinistryÍ s annual Spring Gala fundraiser, scheduled for Friday, May 2 at Hiland Park Country Club. Titled ñ An Evening in Paris,î the event includes a buffet dinner, a live and silent auction, raffles, a caricature artist and a fashion show. Tickets are $60 per person and reservations are required. The silent auction „ to occur during the cocktail hour beginning at 6 p.m. „ includes wine baskets, tickets to area activities, dining gift certificates, and handcrafted items Caricature artist John Gurney will capture the lighter side of those attending. During dinner, menÍ s and womenÍ s fashions are modeled. The fashion show, coordinated by Lynn Underhill, features clothing from Milk & Honey and Fountain Square Outfitters of Glens Falls, StarlaÍ s Shoppe in Lake George and Hudson River Trading Company of North Creek. Renowned auctioneer Martin Seelye will conduct the live auction, featuring such offerings as a weekend in Old Montreal, a gift certificate to The Sagamore Resort, and golf for two at the Leatherstocking Golf Course in Cooperstown with an overnight stay at the Cooper Inn, among many other getaways, gifts and services. Noted area philanthropist Dr. James Morrissey, chair of the gala, said the fundraiser is annually a remarkable success for North Country Ministry because of the hundreds of volunteers, donors, and participants who are generous with their time and resources. ñ The gala is a great way for people throughout Warren County to help neighbors in the more rural areas in the northern part of the county and beyond,î Morrissey said, noting that the agencyÍ s service area encompasses more than 600 square miles. Major sponsors for the event include: Stafford Carr & McNally, James and Kay Morrissey, Barton International, Hudson Headwaters Health Network, CroninÍ s Golf Resort, Behan Communications, Glens Falls National Bank, Trustco Bank, Community Bank, Steve and Sandi Parisi, Gary and Charleen Bivona, Lake George RV Park, Law Office of John B. Pohl, and Edward Jones/Carl Cedrone. Media sponsors are Denton Publications and Regional Radio Group. The organization provides counseling services, advocacy and referral. It also offers clothing and a play group through the BabyÍ s Place as well as parenting support, an infant and toddler car seat program. In addition, the agency offers a food pantry,
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WCS community dinner a success
The free Community Spaghetti Dinner held at Warrensburg Elementary School surpassed expectations, with a heavy turnout „ and local citizens enjoying socializing as well as sharing conversations with their childrenÍ s teachers. A total of 210 people were served at the event. Parents lined up with their children in the hallway outside the cafeteria and were served by faculty and staff at the school. Elementary school faculty members worked at the event, exemplifying volunteerism in action, while enhancing the bond between the school staff and community residents. various members of the faculty and staff of Warrensburg Central donated the food and supplies Among the instructors greeting the students and their family members was Sixth Grade teacher Dave Beck, who served desserts and beverages, and clearing plates when necessary. The idea for the dinner was generated by the Elementary School School Improvement Team team, which decided to sponsor an enjoyable event for the community to thank the community-at-large for continuing support of the school, according to WCS Elementary Principal Amy Langworthy. She added that this time of year a community dinner would be particularly appreciated. The members of this SITE team thought a spaghetti dinner would be a good time of year for such an event. The faculty and staff members of Warrensburg Central School District donated the food and supplies for the dinner, as well as volunteering to serve. Employees of Aramark, the company that manages the cafeteria operation, assisted with the cooking. Rita Lang attended this event with her two young children, and she said with a spontaneous smile that she had a great time „ and she particularly enjoyed the experience eating in the school cafeteria with her children, Francesca, 8 and Louis, 6. ñ It was fun socializing with teachers, parents and grandparents of students „ and people IÍ d only see under other circumstances. It was great to see everyone come together,î she said, noting she was impressed how the sixth graders served tables and helped clear them too. ñ It was awesome „ and not something youÍ d see down in the city.î
Plans form for annual ‘Burgher Dash’
The fifth annual 5K Burgher Dash is to be held Saturday, May 31. It all starts at 9 a.m. Entry fees are $20 for adults, $10 for students and $45 for a family and all proceeds go the Warrensburg Elementary PRIDE program.
Last chance to get a fresh taste of syrup
The fifth annual edition of Thurman Maple Days 2014 concludes this weekend, offering area residents and visitors a final
March 29, 2014
chance to get out and get a fresh sampling of this yearÍ s maple syrup while experiencing a tour of local sugaring operations. Area Maple producers will open their doors on Saturday March 29 and Sunday, March 30 to those wishing to learn more about the trade, which is an important industry in the town of Thurman and the lower Adirondacks. Three maple producers will be participating in this event this weekend: • Hidden Hollow Maple Farm, located on Dippikill Road has been in business for over 40 years and is now in its second generation of being family owned and operated. They are reportedly the largest maple syrup producer in Warren County. • Toad Hill Maple Farm has been producing maple products for over 30 years which has been adopting modern collection and processing methodology while maintaining traditions which run deep in Warrensburg Elementary School students and their parents socialize with other loThurman. Toad Hill is family-owned operation. cal families as well as their teachers during the first-ever WCS Community Spaghetti • Valley Road Maple Farm, operated by Mike Hill Dinner held March 19. of Warrensburg and Ralph Senecal Of Queensbury, Photo by Kathy Templeton will be holding its annual pancake breakfast from 9 cupancy Tax money. a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. Those who are in need of lodging while in Thurman are welcome to check out the accommodations at The Glen Lodge, The county-sponsored senior bus service to Glens Falls will owned and operated by Doug and Aimee Azert. This bed and make their trips twice a month on the second and fourth Friday. breakfast combines a rustic ambiance with modern conveniences The next scheduled trip will occur on April 11. The service picks for guests. Plus, it has an ecological approach to its operations, up residents are their homes. To participate, contact Laura at 623using only natural cleaning products. Also, all area residents and 9281 by April 9 with directions to your home. visitors are welcome to stop in and check out their old-fashioned The Sugar Loaf Seniors group will be holding their next country store. For details about their accommodations and store, monthly meeting Wednesday, April 16 at 5:30 p.m.. Membership see: www.theglenlodge.com or call 494-4984. is still only $10 per year. For details, call Norma Galusha at 623-
Activities and events in the hills
Over the fence
Kay Allen of Huber Road reports that three of her cats are missing. They are 10 months old male kittens, one is dark brown with light tan, another is orange with white marking and the third is grey with white markings. If anyone has seen these felines, call Kay at 260-9163 „ sheÍ d appreciate it. Thurman tax collector Jamiee Ross, will be on duty from 6 p.m. to 7 p.m. Monday, March 31 at the town hall for payment of current property tax bills. This is the final day to get the bills paid before they are sent to Warren County for collection. Jack Wax Party The 55th Annual Jack Wax Party was an unprecedented success in its efforts to raise money for the American Cancer Society. My husband Andy and I are thrilled with the donations and attendance. This could not have happened without all the dedicated volunteers who rolled up their sleeves and got to work. ItÍ s interesting to note that the performance of the Warren County Ramblers „ who provided their homegrown mountain music „ was made possible by with funds from the NYS State Council on the Arts obtained through the Lower Adirondack Regional Arts Council (LARAC), as well as Warren County Oc-
9425. The Thurman Quilting Group holds their meetings at the Thurman Town hall every Monday. This weekÍ s session occurs March 31 from 6:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. Light refreshments of tea or coffee are offered. For more information, contact Myra at 6232633.
On a personal note
Charmaine Wood of Athol has been recognized for her academic achievements at Russell Sage College of Troy. Wood has been named on the collegeÍ s DeanÍ s List for fall 2013 semester. To be awarded DeanÍ s List status at Russell Sage, students must achieve a semester grade point average of at least 3.4.
Special days for Thurmanites
Celebrating birthdays this week are Charles Dingman, on March 29; Mike Bender, Patrick Cobb, Rick Kenyon, Lawrence Woodard and Mary Williams on March 30; Joan Murphy and Charlotte Needham on March 31; Bonnie Monroe on April 1; Beatrice Bevins, Nathan Lucia and Sherri Baker on April 2; Robin Witz and Donald Haskell on April 3; and Nathan Galusha on April 4.
10 - Adirondack Journal
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March 29, 2014
Adirondack Journal - 11
Community Calendar Thursday March 27:
GLENS FALLS — Folk music concert: “Mando Planet,” 7 p.m. in Crandall Library, 251 Glen St. Singer/songwriter/multi-instrumentalist Jack Dwyer plus Tim Connell on mandolin. Free. Details: 792-6508 ext. 3 or: www.crandalllibrary.org. HADLEY — Annual “Hearts for the Arts” fundraiser dinner & silent auction for Adirondack Folk School, 5 p.m. at Mollie’s Mason Jar Restaurant, Park Ave. Social hour followed by 3-course dinner at 6 p.m. Auction items feature handmade work from AFS instructors, plus gifts from leading area enterprises including The Hyde and SPAC. Tickets: $30 for members or $35 for public. For reservation & menu choice, call 6962400 before March 20.
Thursday-Saturday, March 27-29:
WARRENSBURG — Musical: “The Princess Bride, ” 7:30 p.m. daily in the high school cafetorium, 103 Schroon River Road. The production was adapted by school drama coach and vocal instructor James Corriveau from the hit romantic comedy adventure fantasy ﬁlm — based on the 1973 novel by William Goldman. Cast of 65 or so bring the rich script to life with a new twist: classic & contemporary rock songs, backed up by a live jazz-rock ensemble of skilled musicians. Tickets: $8 for adults, $6 for students and senior citizens 62 and older. Experience Corriveau and his drama club creating their magic onstage. Details: call Kelly Annis at 623-2861 ext. 222.
Friday, March 28:
LAKE GEORGE — ‘Ladies Night Out’ shopping & social event, 5 p.m.- 7 p.m. in Fort William Henry Hotel’s ballroom. Participants invited to shop, eat drink, mingle and be pampered. First 100 people arriving receive a goody bag. 25 vendors with wide variety of goods and services. Raﬄe drawing: proceeds to beneﬁt the Lake George Food Pantry. LAKE GEORGE — Ladies’ Uncork & Craft Night, 6 p.m.- 8 p.m. at Adirondack Winery, 285 Canada St. Enjoy wine tasting, light foods, friends while crafting a decoupage wine bottle as vase or centerpiece. Guided instruction. $. Reservations: 6689463 or see: www.adirondackwinery.com. WARRENSBURG — Dual presentation on soil health and nutrition plus growing hops as a hobby, 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. at the state Environmental Conservation oﬃce, 232 Hudson Ave. Extension. Light refreshments to be provided. Limited seating. Free. Make reservations by March 24 with Nick Rowell at 623-3119 or: firstname.lastname@example.org — seating is limited.
Friday-Sunday, March 28-30:
QUEENSBURY — Great Upstate Boat Show, Adirondack Sports Complex - “The Dome,“ 326 Sherman Ave. 25 dealers, 60 brands, 200 boats on display. Lifestyle vendors. Hours: Fri., 11 a.m.- 8 p.m.; Sat., 9 a.m.-7 p.m.; Sun., 10 a.m.-5 p.m.. $. Details: 791-0070. www.greatupstateboatshow.com.
Saturday, March 29:
BRANT LAKE — Annual Scott Remington Spinal Cord Beneﬁt event, 4 p.m. to 9 p.m. at Jimbo’s Club. Pasta dinner, music by Totally Tuned deejay, raﬄes, drawings for Cancun trip and other prizes. Contact Scott Remington at 494-7740 for tickets. Advance tickets only. To donate raﬄe items, call Renee Smith at 494-7255. QUEENSBURY — Job Fair, 9 a.m.- 3 p.m. at Great Escape
theme park, Rte. 9 so. of Lake George. 1,500 seasonal jobs to be ﬁlled. Flexible schedules, competitive pay. People of all ages urged to apply: retirees, students, teachers, at-home parents. or more information or questions about this year’s hiring process, applicants may contact the Human Resources oﬃce at 518.792.3500, ext. 3328. For details, visit personnel dept. on Round Pond Road weekdays to learn about ﬁlling out online application. BOLTON — Program on maple sugaring, 1 p.m. at Up Yonda Farm, 5239 Lake Shore Dr. Tap trees, collect and boil the sap of the sugar maple trees on the property. $. Details: 644-9767 or: www.upyondafarm.com. PUTNAM — “Owl Prowl” hike, 7:30 p.m.- 9 p.m. on the “Last Great Shoreline Preserve.” Guide to prompt owls to hoot, group to identify the owl calls and species. About 1.5 miles round trip, moderate hike. Free hike, $10 for owl hooter to keep. Register by March 27; contact Sarah at 644-9673 or: to register by email, or call Sarah at 518-644-9673 or: events@ lglc.org. QUEENSBURY — Annual Slush Cup & Cardboard Sled Derby, West Mountain Ski Center, 59 West Mountain Rd. Skiers and snowboarders skim the pond, other feats. Costume contest too. Free to watch. Competitors register. $. Details: 636-3699 or: www.westmtn.net GLENS FALLS — Indoor Farmers’ Market, 9 a.m.- noon, inside Christ Church United Methodist, 54 Bay St. Wide variety of produce, some of it organic, various specialties. Free. Details: 792-0438 or: www.gﬀma.com. GLENS FALLS — Saturday Morning at The Hyde, 10:30 a.m.- noon at The Hyde Collection, 161 Warren St. For children 6-14: brief tour of museum, followed by creating art in studio. Details: 792-1761 ext. 327 or: www.hydecollection.org GLENS FALLS — Professional Ice Hockey: Adirondack Phantoms vs. Springﬁeld Falcons - Community Recognition Night, 7 p.m. in city Civic Center. Fans recognized for years of support; lots of prizes awarded. One of last eight games Phantoms play in Glens Falls. $. Details: 480-3355 or: www. phantomshockey.com
email@example.com NORTH CREEK — Maple Festival, Gore Mtn. Ski Center, 793 Peaceful Valley Rd. Maple fare, live music, fun. Lift ticket specials. $. Details: 251-2411 or: www.goremountain.com GLENS FALLS — Footrace: Shamrock Shuﬄe & Leprechaun Leap, 11 a.m. at Glens Falls High School, 10 Quade St. 5 mile ﬂat, fast loop. Leprechaun Leap: 7/8 mile children’s fun run. Beneﬁt for area Special Olympics. Free to watch. $. Details, register: www.adirondackrunners.org.
Tuesday, April 1:
GLENS FALLS — Award-winning ﬁlm: “12 Years a Slave,” 2:30 p.m. & 6:30 p.m. in Crandall Library, 251 Glen St. Based on the true story of Solomon Northup, a free black man abducted and sold into slavery. Free. Details: 792-6508 ext. 3 or: www.crandalllibrary.org NEW YORK STATE — Trout Season Begins on waterways not classiﬁed as year- round. Verify regulations on ponds. Runs through Oct. 15. Details: 897-1200 or: www.dec.ny.gov/ outdoor/38365.html GLENS FALLS — Opening of exhibit: “En Plein Aire,” paintings by Ann Larsen at BJ’s Art Works Gallery, Shirt Factory Artists Complex, 71 Lawrence St. Through April 26. Hours: Tues.Fri., 10 a.m.- 6 p.m.; Sat., 10 a.m.- 5 p.m. Free. Details: 793-9350 or: www.saundersgalleryoﬃneart.blogspot.com
Wednesday, April 2:
QUEENSBURY — Presentation by award-winning poet,
essayist and playwright Chris Locke,12:40 p.m. in SUNY Adirondack ‘s Dearlove Hall, 640 Bay Rd. Locke’s poems have appeared in many publications and on National Public Radio and Ireland’s Radio One. Free. Details: 743-2200 ext. 2601 or: www.sunyacc.edu/writersproject
Thursday, April 3:
GLENS FALLS — Folk music concert: Red Heart the Ticker, 7 p.m. at Crandall Library, 251 Glen St. Duo Robin MacArthur and Tyler Gibbons, have performed on Garrison Keillor’s Prairie Home Companion, been featured on NPR’s Weekend Edition, and have toured throughout the U.S.. Free. Details: 792-6508 ext. 3 or: www.crandalllibrary.org
Thursday-Sunday, April 3-6:
GLENS FALLS — Four Play, The Musical, nightly at Charles Wood Theater, 207 Glen St. Semi-autobiographical musical written by Queensbury mortgage broker and performed by equity actors. Discover what really makes men “tick”. A portrayal of what men talk about, whether it’s aging, relationships, etc. An endearing story of friendship. Tour kicks oﬀ in Glens Falls. Thurs.- Sat., 7 p.m.; Sun., 2 p.m. $. Details: 874-0800 or: www.woodtheater.org QUEENSBURY — “Dishing for Love” — Five 10-minute plays on relationships, 7:30 p.m. in SUNY Adirondack Theater, 640 Bay Rd. Written by Carla Cantrell, C.S. Hanson, Jenny Lyn Bader, Greg Lam, Michael B. Dixon and Valerie Smith. $. Call for reservations. Details: 743-2200 ext. 2475 or: www.sunyacc.
Saturday-Sunday, March 29-30:
THURMAN — Thurman Maple Days, 10 a.m.- 4 p.m. daily at various locations in this rural Adk. town. Various maplesugar farms hosting open houses. Tours, demonstrations, crafts at some locations. Free. Pancake Breakfast at Valley Road Maple Farm at 9 a.m. daily. Details: 623-9718 or: www. thurmanmapledays.com. GLENS FALLS — Performance of “Sleeping Beauty” by Adirondack Ballet Theater, daily at Charles Wood Theater, 207 Glen St. Shows: Sat., 2:30 p.m. & 7 p.m.; Sun., 2:30 p.m..Students ages 5-18 with guest artists. Enjoy an array of dance forms - ballet, pointe, modern jazz, tap and acrobatics. $. Details: 874-0800 or: www.dcqdance.org.
Sunday, March 30:
WARRENSBURG — Annual “Wing-Oﬀ ” fundraiser, noon- 4 p.m. at George Henry’s Restaurant, Main St. downtown. All you can eat of George Henry’s celebrated chicken wings. $12 per person. Fundraiser for St. Cecilia’s summer mission trip to help needy in New Jersey. Food, socializing & basket raﬄe. Details: contact Gail DeMarsh at 744-0241 or at: pyramidlife-
Lake George High School’s cheering section shouts encouragement to their basketball team in a Section II Class C semifinal showdown Feb. 26 with Saratoga Catholic. Lake George, reigning Class C state champions, lost 51-49 to Spa Catholic. Even in the face of defeat, the Warrior fans — known as the ‘Blue Zoo’ — expressed encouragement, chanting “We Still Love You!” Photo by Thom Randall
12 - Adirondack Journal
March 29, 2014
March 29, 2014
Adirondack Journal - 13
TO OUR HONOR STUDENTS ON A JOB WELL DONE IN THE 2ND QUARTER! Danae Dray Jacob Dunkley Taylor Feldeisen Colby May Shelby Millington Michelle Mongan Gabriell Needham Taylor Olson Nicholas Sapienza Matthew Simpson Eilean Underwood Taryn Williamson
Tegan Castro Nicholas Durkish Jesse Engelmann Gabriel Mahoney Mikayla Raymond Daniel Tennyson Gabrielle Vaisey Rickie Lee Wicks
Grade 10 Honor Roll
Toni Agard William Bruce Stoan Bush Christopher DeFranco Hannah Erickson Colin Gagnon Catherine Hill Hunter Hitchcock Melinda Parker Courtney Viele Michael Williamson
Khadeeja Ferguson Bryan Frasier Dylan Lewis Megan Miller Justin Needham Ryanna Smith Trevor Stiles Morgan Yarosh Chelsea Yosco
Grade 9 Honor Roll
Kyla Allen Mariah Campbell Alyssa Dewar Lane Feldeisen Emily Gould Hannah Kenney Emily Kilcullen Cody Peet Amelia Robbins Hayden Smith Sarah Stewart
Grade 8 Honor Roll
Dylan Baker Cristina Becerra Kylie Bruce Paige Campbell Dauphin Conlon Shyann Durham Joseph Foley Brooke French Alyssa Kramar Brett Lail Timothy Lucid Delilah Monroe Stephen Monroe John Riley Quinten Taylor
Olivia Hilton Michael Parker
Grade 7 Honor Roll
Mattelyn Beadnell Caitlin Bohmer Jack Buckman Sydney Gagnon Chloe Howe Rosie Lewis Caleb Morehouse Grant Mundrick Colton Peet
Harlie Bolton Eliza Brown Victoria Campbell Harley Griffen Chuck Haskell Julianna Hilton Jayson Hopper Taylor Martin Jared Maxwell Brandon Olden Olivia Viele
Trevor Baker Makayla Baker Denver Berry Kiri Bruce Cregan Callahan Aubrey Corriveau Whitney Markwica Colt Ovitt Christopher Persons Jessica Putney Kerrigan Roth Kimberly Schmidt Stephanie Sherman Max Watkins Kelsey Winter
Nicholas Ahearn Julia Allen Marshall Anthoine Lance Bedell Chelsea Briggs Kayla Catone Joshua Clute Stefanie Cunningham Brian Edwards Farooq Farooq Jazmine Goldston Paul Koenig Katelyn Morehouse Desiree Mosher Richard Ovitt Ashley Schloss Forrest Smith Josana Stone Logan Webster Jessica West
Daniel Ackley Matthew Boodman Kylelee Combs Dylan Daniels Kayla Keith Gennah Lamphier Nicholas Perrone Malachi Prosser Michelle Vanderwerker
WARRENSBURG CENTRAL SCHOOL Grade 11 High Honor Grade 12 High Honor Sarah Backe
Emily Baker Aineen Callahan Shea Irish
Noah Markwica Beverly Morrisey Michaela Nissen Shane Putney Jack Richards Blake Vaisey Austin West
Erica Baker Amanda Gee Abdulrahman Kamal Allison Lanfear Sarah Leguire Mariana Leonel Felicia Martinez Adam Mceachron Markus Moyer Lane Oehler Brittany Pennock Marcus Perrone Elizabeth Turner Meghan Williams
Brandi Baker Haylie-Morgan Benware Bryana Engle Aidan Szabo Virginia Turner Cierra Tyrell.
Grade 10 High Honor
Jessica Benoit Bethaney Galusha Nolan Lamy Joseph Schuster Hawthorne Swan-Scott Caitlin Vaisey
Shelby Brainard Tanny Bruce Ellen Jones John Kindred Erin Langworthy Aidan Lapoint Colby Russo Thomas Schuettinger Brenton Southwick Kayla Sweet Tyler Toolan
Cheyenne Dingman Melissa Jay Kali LaFountain Samantha Rogers Sarah Simpson
“Where honesty & quality still mean something”
Melenie Warner Micaela Watkins
Kierstan Baer Jason Baker Wesley Bessaw Shawna Breault Michael Kareglis Kyle Lafave Desirae Olsen Noah Penrose-Blanchett Joshua Porter Ryley Scott Baylee Smith Cara Squires
Grade 9 High Honor
Hunter Germain Benjamin Jenks Brianna Larose Ryan Mcneill Angela Miller Julieann Russell Jarod West Heather Wood
Olivia Allen Kately Allen Madison Burkhardt Jayden Cain Brittany Frasier Paige Gilbertson Emma Kelly Zoe Morgan Janelle Nash Sydney Russell Jordan Santisteban
James Cleveland Madeline Douglas Emily Fitzpatrick Christa Keith Eden Nedelcu Dylan Nicholson Lynsey Roberts John Rothermel Madison Sheridan Trevor Sweet
Grade 8 High Honor
Elizabeth Bonk Natalie Davey Zoe Diamond Ben Evans Sierra Galusha Matthew Gerrain Jacob Johnson Thor Larson Olivia Mcneill Daniel Monthony Mariah Nissen Destiny Olsen Natalya Parsels Nicholas Putney Kayla Raymond Garry Ross Hannah Scott Austin Smith Zachary Smith Hailey Sweet Nathaniel Watkins
Kayla Casey Alan Clark Jr. James Cunniffe Kaitlyn Farrell Carter Germain Gary Hill John Kelly Cole Lanfear Evan Rock Gary Rounds Ethan Schloss Addison Smith
Kelly Angell Tonya Larock Kathryn Mcenaney Cody Parker Jessica Pimentel Alexander Smith
Grade 7 High Honor
Kaylee Baker Stephenie Brown Audrey Burkhardt Mairina Callahan Dianne Curtis
Abigail Karson Daniel Kelly Sebastian La Forge Nhu Le Evan Macduff Nolan Mcneill Peyton Olden Megan O’sullivan Mikayla Rothermel Walter Weick Hannah West
Adam Allen Brandon Bailey Danielle Baker Christian Carrion Mattie Castro Emilie Combs Jenna Combs Grace Cupp Zachary Davis Megan Hughes Sarah Jenks Jordan Lamphier Avery Lapoint Aiden Moulton Jillian Nash Audryona Schwarz Elijah Terrell Colden Wells.
Sharon Allen Thomas Birkholz IV Travis Gosselin Jordan Hill Teresa Martinez Hunter Mosher Kyrstin Riddle Sean Winter
14 - Adirondack Journal
March 29, 2014
Property rights group to celebrate 20th anniversary By Thom Randall
firstname.lastname@example.org STONY CREEK „ A locally based organization that crusades for Constitutional principles nationally is celebrating its 20th anniversary celebration soon. The Property Rights Foundation of America, operating out of Stony Creek, will observe its two decades in existence with a dinner Tuesday evening, April 8 at The Century House in Latham. The public is invited to attend. The dinner, which begins at 6 p.m., is pre-
ceded by a social hour at 5 p.m. Guest speaker is William Perry Pendley, President of Mountain States Legal Foundation. He is scheduled to give the address ñ Defending Freedom in an Anti-Constitutional Era.î PendleyÍ s Foundation, based in suburban Denver, Col. recently won a court victory in defending private oil, gas and mineral extraction rights in the Allegheny National Forest from non-jurisdictional federal regulation. Also, In February PendleyÍ s foundation launched a lawsuit by Mountain States Legal Foundation against Gov. Cuomo on behalf of
a coalition of 70,000 landowners who are waiting nearly six years for the Governor to release final regulations to permit landowners to use their land for energy production from the deep Marcellus Shale. In March, the U.S. Supreme Court court ruled in favor of the Mountain States Legal Foundation in its mission to assure that a Wyoming private property owner received just compensation when the government didnÍ t recognize his property rights when an abandoned rail line was converted into a biking and pedestrian trail. Carol LaGrasse of Stony Creek, president of
A architect’s drawing of an proposed Adirondack Brewery complex in Lake George depicts the planned distillery, new beer brewing and bottling facility, tasting room and events space. The $5 million development project, to be situated where the present OTB parlor is located, is to take five years to complete. Photo by Tim Weatherwax
Adirondack Brewery From page 1
He plans to renovate the 8,000 square foot OTB building and expand his current brewing and bottling operation, as well as
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adding a whiskey distillery. The project is expected to take approximately 5 years and $5 million to complete. Carr said said expects his brewing and bottling capacities to triple and produce 35,000 barrels of beer a year, He also plans to increase his staff size three-fold, adding a variety of positions.
PRFA said her foundation was pleased to host Pendley at her groupÍ s anniversary dinner. ñ WeÍ ll be giving William Pendley a heroÍ s welcome,î she said. The PRFA has played a leading role in Adirondack and New York property rights issues, as well as nationwide. Advance reservations to the anniversary dinner are $25, payable to the Property Rights Foundation of America, P.O. Box 75, Stony Creek, NY 12878. For details or reservations, contact LaGrasse at 696-5748 or email@example.com. The Century House is located at 997 New Loudon Road, Rte. 9, in Latham.
Lake George Mayor Robert Blais said he was pleased to hear about the development, which would be a year-round attraction, provide vital jobs and be an aesthetically pleasing addition to the village. ñ Mr. CarrÍ s brewery and his labels publicize Lake George all throughout the Northeast,î Blais said. ñ This is exactly the type of development we need in our community.î One of the most exciting aspects of the expansion, Blais added, will be the High Peaks Distillery that will produce whiskey and rye under the brand name Cloudsplitter. The distillery is something Carr has been planning for more than eight years. In recent years, heÍ s collaborated with other distilleries, sharing resources to help plan the project. Carr said he believes the distillery will be a popular attraction. ñ Governor Cuomo and the Commissioner of the State Liquor Authority Jeanique Greene have aided us in changing laws that previously didnÍ t allow breweries to include distilleries,î said Carr. ñ If youÍ re making beer, youÍ re about halfway to making malt whiskey.î The distillery will be built behind a glass wall facing Route 9, allowing people passing by to witness the distilling process in progress. Plans call for tours to be conducted of both the distillery and the brewery. The facility is to include a tasting room and a retail outlet and produce approximately 5,000 cases of spirits a year. Carr said his development plans call for providing space for catered events, whether itÍ s a wedding rehearsal dinner, an anniversary celebration, or a public Oktoberfest event „ which CarrÍ s pub now hosts each fall. ñ With the potential to accommodate 300 people, we expect the space to be used for concerts, rehearsal dinners and even Oktoberfest.î The brewery not only makes beer, but it also manufactures a variety of cane-sugar sodas. Plans call for expanding the breweryÍ s entire line of products to boost the national and international interest it already has generated. ñ Lake George is a beautiful place as any,î said Carr, ñ It makes sense to expand on a locally made product.î OTB will continue to operate at the location until it secures a new location, Carr said.
Maple Days From page 1
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email@example.com Thom Randall, Editor www.denpubs.com
and sheep and sample their gourmet cheese were impressed with the restoration of the historic barn „ although none took home any of the free kittens offered for adoption by the enterpriseÍ s animal sanctuary, Nettle Meadow co-owner Sheila Flanagan said. Irv West of Peru Llama Farm welcomed a family showing up for llama kisses for the third year. MartinÍ s Lumber also welcomed guests from prior years, crediting the annual offering of snickerdoodles which Wini Martin and her grandson Miles had baked. Also considered a draw were the beading demonstrations and Gary MartinÍ s blacksmith forge. Traveling farthest to attend maple days was the Perry family, Floridians on vacation in New York City who learned of Thurman Maple Days through the Warren County Tourism website. Wini Martin presented the Perrys with a ceremonial wooden ñ Key to Thurmanî in recognition of their long trek. Randy Galusha of Toad Hill Maple Farm reported a large number of visitors, perhaps setting a record. ñ Despite setbacks of continuing cold weather and being shorthanded, we managed to have one of our best weekends ever,î Galusha said. ñ Our attendance and sales were both great.î Thurman Maple DaysÍ free activities continue from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday March 29 and Sunday March 30, with pancake breakfasts served at Valley Road Maple Farm from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m daily. New this year are Thurman tote bags available for purchase at all sites. Find details and maps at www.ThurmanMapleDays.com.
GOT GOT SLIDES? SLIDES?
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March 29, 2014
From page 1 ñ ItÍ s the governmentÍ s job to defend our rights and theyÍ re acting well beyond their original scope. Federal agencies are being used as a weapon against the people,î he said, citing the recent IRS and NSA scandals. ñ Something was off-track and needed to be righted „ and that’s why I’m running for office.”
Gilbert, who demonstrated an easygoing air and showcased little of the fiery rhetoric that has been a hallmark of the Tea Party movement to which he is aligned, said the federal government should limit themselves to the 18 enumerated powers listed in the Constitution. ñ Just because something needs or should be done, doesnÍ t mean it needs to be done by bureaucrats „ it can be handled by state or local governments,î he said. ñ There are four levels of government between from where IÍ m sitting and the federal level. Ninety-five percent of governance should come from people you can walk down the street to talk to.î Gilbert, a father of two young children, cited the controversial education initiative Common Core as an example of government overreach. ñ The federal government should not be involved in education „ the Department of Education, which isnÍ t in the Constitution, sucks up millions of dollars just running itself. Every single one of those dollars come from the states and their policies are derived from special interest groups imposing what they hope will become national standards.î Gilbert said he didnÍ t want his four year-old son Ethan, named for his cousin Ethan Allen, the war hero who helped capture the Fort Ticonderoga from the British in 1775, to be subjected to federal mandates, including President ObamaÍ s proposals to standardize early education for pre-schoolers and the First LadyÍ s push for a healthier citizenry. ñ I think I can handle what my daughter can eat for lunch,î he said, referring to Mackenzie, who is six.
Gilbert said while he considers himself a conservationist and doesnÍ t want to see the environment degraded more than anyone else „ he commented on the beauty of the pond on his 131 acres and the turkeys and deer clambering around it „ the White House, he said, is burning the candle at both ends when it comes to charting the nationÍ s energy policies. On one hand, he said, you have green advocates who are against any form of fossil fuel. ñ ItÍ s on their agenda to push green energy systems that are not economically viable,î he said. ñ The federal government pumps taxpayer money into them and they fail, like Solyndra,î he said, citing the thin-film solar cell manufacturer that received a halfbillion dollar loan guarantee by the Department of Energy before going bankrupt and shutting down in 2011 because it was unable to compete against more traditional solar cell technology.
Gilbert said the federal government makes existing energy sources „ like coal, for example „ so expensive through excessive taxation, it makes the green systems more attractive. But those systems exist solely on government subsidies from the EPA, he said, and prices rise when coal plants are closed as a result before the total energy supply is then diminished. ñ IÍ m all for green energy once it becomes viable,î he said. ñ But let the free market innovate first and when they get on the same playing field as fossil fuels, then it’s time to rock and roll.”
Gilbert said thereÍ s only a few things the federal government can really do to create jobs. First, he said, is reaching the state of energy independence. As the districtÍ s representative, Gilbert said heÍ d approve permits and projects like the Keystone Pipeline that would lower energy prices. ñ This would make everything cheaper and increase the amount of disposable income, something that would spur economic activity „ a rising tide lifts all boats,î he said, echoing ReaganÍ s trickle-down theory. Another way to encourage job creation, he said, would be to facilitate more economic activity with Canada through increased trade. Gilbert said the country’s fiscal policies, namely the high levels of corporate tax, discourage investment and he would advocate for strong incentives to bring investment back to American shores by eliminating corporate income taxes for companies who decide to move their operations from overseas back to their native turf. ñ Our corporate income tax is the highest in the world and we wonder why companies are leaving,î he said. ñ The overall answer is to get the government out of the market. If you unleash America’s entrepreneurial spirit, it’ll open the floodgates to creating wealth and economic expansion. But the government itself cannot create jobs.î Gilbert said Americans have been conditioned to depend too much on political promises. ñ We need to be more self-reliant,î he said. ñ The American dream is still out there „ we just have to go for it. DonÍ t wait for a politician to deliver it to you.î
Gilbert is the only candidate in the race who has served in the military. His resume describes a quarter-century of service, including a stint as a Battalion Intelligence Staff Officer with the 10th Mountain Division at Fort Drum in the late-1990s and as a Commander in the 203rd Military Intelligence BattalionÍ s C-Company, a unit that was assigned as the reconnaissance unit in support of the Iraq Survey Group in the search for WMDs in Iraq. ñ I conducted over 200 intelligence raids and recon missions throughout Iraq and we captured over 500 tons of enemy weapons and other materiel of military significance,” he said. “It was the largest repatriation of enemy weapons since World War II.î Gilbert said he is a strong advocate of national defense and disagrees with Defense Secretary Chuck HagelÍ s proposal last
Adirondack Journal - 15 month to slim down the countryÍ s armed forces. ñ I come from a long proud family that was found in every conflict that America has ever been involved in.” Citing Al-QaedaÍ s continued territorial creep, the meddling of Iran in Syria and Iraq, the current situation in Ukraine and Russia and ChinaÍ s rise as a global competitor, one that has been increasingly assertive in seeking to secure natural resources and global mineral rights, Gilbert said now is not the time to downsize and ñ project weaknessî across the world. ñ The rapid deployment forces at Fort Drum are only found in a few places in the army,î he said. ñ Only two other divisions can do what the 10th does and we need to maintain a rapid, vibrant military across all of our branches.î ñ The world is still a very dangerous place and threats are more viable today than ever.î
“I will not be satisfied with anything short of a full repeal,” said Gilbert on the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act. Gilbert said Obamacare is a ñ job killerî and a ñ trumped-up response to a pre-fabricated crisisî that will cost 2.3 million fulltime jobs by the time of its full implementation in 2020 and will eventually lead to rationed healthcare. ñ ItÍ s driving up costs,î he said. ñ The government is paying people to buy insurance and paying people to sell it.î The candidate said there are free market answers to healthcare, including tort reform that would reduce the threat of frivolous lawsuits that drive up costs.
Guns, Constitutional rights
ñ The Second Amendment is no more important than the rest of them,î said Gilbert before ticking off a list of the pro-gun organizations to which he belongs. “You’ll find no stronger advocate than I am.î Gilbert said the Second Amendment was put in place so the public can defend the others, from the first — protection of speech, religion and the press — to the fifth, which lays out legal protections, including the right to due process. ñ The government canÍ t take those rights away because they didnÍ t give them to us,î said Gilbert, returning to a frequent talking point during the half-hour long interview. ñ All of those rights and powers are limited: we are the sovereign masters of government „ ï we the peopleÍ impose those limits on the government that very clearly establish the relationship between the government and its citizens.î Gilbert said course correction for the country will not be a quick process. “We have to first to stop the decline, then we can think about recovery. But the government is not royalty and we are not serfs „ and thatÍ s what my campaign is about,î he said. Gilbert is slated to face challengers Matt Doheny and Elise Stefanik for the Republican nomination on June 24. On the Democratic side, filmmaker Aaron Woolf and Steven Burke, a Macomb town board member in St. Lawrence County, are running for their partyÍ s nomination. Glens Falls-based baker Matt Funciello and anti-cancer activist Don Hassig are vying for the Green PartyÍ s support.
16 - Adirondack Journal
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Studded Snow Tires (2), Firestone Winterforce, 217/70R14, mounted & balanced on Ford Aerostar Rims, $60 each. 518585-5267 or 410-833-4686
TRUCKS 1999 Ford F250 w/Fisher Minute Mount plow, 95K orig miles. Asking $5500 OBO, Truck only $3500, Plow only $2500. Blue Mt. Lake. Lenny 518-352-7006 or firstname.lastname@example.org 2004 GMC SIERRA 3500 Duely, 4WD, extended cab, 68,000 miles, 8.1 gas, all options, $16,000. 518946-2622 or email@example.com 2010 GMC Sierra 2500, Reg. Cab, 49,348 miles, STK#137070B, $28,995. Call 800-336-0175 2013 Ford F150, 4x4 Supercab XLT, P/w, P/L, Cruise, Rear Camera, STK#EP564. Call for Pricing. 518-873-6551 New 2014 Chevy Silverado Z71 Double Cab STK#147034, Call for Pricing. 800-336-0175 New 2014 Ram 1500 Tradesman Express Quad, STK#14209, Loaded with 5.7 Hemi, NOW ONLY $$29,999 OR Lease For $199 (24mos.) Call 518-623-3405 SUV 1995 Ford Explorer, 4x4, needs minimum work. For sale or trade. Call 518-796-1865 or 518-5329538 2003 Ford Explorer, tan, 127K miles, loaded, power everything, A/C, remote start, new battery, alt & belts, $4500. 518-668-2970
BOATS 1988 Bayliner 21', V8, open bow, great shape, cover incl, many extras, $3250 firm. 518-942-7725 AUTO'S WANTED CASH FOR CARS: Any Make, Model or Year. We Pay MORE! Running or Not, Sell your Car or Truck TODAY. Free Towing! Instant Offer: 1-800-871-0654 Donate Your Car to Veterans Today! Help those in need! Your vehicle donation will help US Troops and support our Veterans! 100% tax deductible Fast Free pickup! 1800-263-4713 Donate your car to Wheels For Wishes, benefiting Make-A-Wish. We offer free towing and your donation is 100% tax deductible. Call 518-650-1110 Today! TOP CASH FOR CARS, Any Car/Truck, Running or Not. Call for INSTANT offer: 1-800-454-6951 RECREATIONAL VEHICLES 14' Adirondack Guide Boat complete w/trailer, oars, cover & cherry caned seats. Never been used. $5500 firm. 518-642-957 1968 Launch Dyer 20' Glamor Girl, Atomic 4 inboard engine, 30HP, very good cond. Safe, reliable, spacious, ideal camp boat. Reasonable offers considered. Located in Essex, NY. 802-503-5452 1979 Southwind Motorhome, 27', sleeps 6, self contained generator, micro oven, everything works. Firm $3500. 518-494-3215 20' SeaRay Bowrider, blue, 1979, V8 M/C, 5.7L Mercruiser, galvanized trailer, mooring cover, $2798. Sue 973-715-1201 2008 Keystone Cougar Xlite Travel Trailer, 26', 1 slide, sleeps 6-8, bunks, polar package, TV, many extras, one owner, mint condition, $15,000. 518-494-7796 SNOWMOBILES 2005 Yamaha Venture 600 Snowmobile, 717 miles, $4500. 518623-4152 ACCESSORIES Century 6” Fiberglass Truck Cap, 3 sliidng windows w/screens. Also bedliner, fits Toyota. Exc cond. $1100 value, asking $500. 518546-7913
BUY-SELL-TRADE With The Classified Superstore 1-518-873-6368 Ext. 201
AUCTIONS Buy or sell at AARauctions.com. Contents of homes, businesses, vehicles and real estate.Bid NOW! AARauctions.com Lights, Camera, Auction. No longer the best kept secret. ONLINE AUCTION - Seneca River Waterfront Land, Lysander, NY. 1.6+ acres. shovel ready, utilities at curb. Auction ends 4-16-14. www.auctionsinternational.com, Government Auctions Online 7 Days/week. 1-800-536-1401 HELP WANTED AIRLINE CAREERS begin hereGet FAA approved Aviation Maintenance Technician training. Financial aid for qualified studentsHousing available. Job placement assistance. Call AIM 866-296-7093 DRIVERS: GREAT PAY, Hometime! No-Forced Dispatch! New Singles from Plattsburgh to surrounding states. CDL-B w/Passport Apply: TruckMovers.com 1-855204-3216 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 HOMEWORKERS NEEDED!!! $500 - $1,500 WEEKLY PotentialMAILING BROCHURES $575/Weekly ASSEMBLING Products - Easy Online COMPUTER WORK$384/Day – MYSTERY SHOPPERS $150/Day www.HiringLocalHelp.com MORIAH CENTERS, NY In Home Health Care needed, CNA preferred but not necessary, will train. $13.50/hr. PT only, several positions available 3-11, overnights & weekends. Contact Dave 518-637-9398 Leave Message to fill out application, references required. Must be Reliable. Possible drug test. YRC FREIGHT is hiring FT & PT Casual Combo Drivers/Dock Workers! Burlington location. CDL-A w/Combo and Hazmat, 1yr T/T exp, 21yoa req. EOEM/F/D/V. Able to lift 65 lbs. req. APPLY: www.yrcfreight.com/careers. HELP WANTED LOCAL $21 Car Insurance - Instant Quote - All Credit Types - Find Out If You Qualify - As Low As $21/Month. Call (888) 296-3040 Adirondack Dental Health is a busy general dental office in Ticonderoga. We are looking for a bright, energetic, people oriented person with exceptional office skills. We offer a challenging opportunity to an effiicent, health oriented person who enjoys working in a team environment. Please send your resume to Adirondack Dental Health, P.O. Box 150, Ticonderoga, NY 12883, Attn: Lynda. Help Wanted Schroon Lake Central School .4 Special Education TeacherNYS Special Education certification requires Dual Certification in Reading and/or Elementary Education preferred Visit www.schroonschool.org for details
March 29, 2014
HELP WANTED LOCAL
HELP WANTED LOCAL
Adirondack Tri-County Nursing & Rehabilitation Center North Creek, NY
TICONDEROGA - 1 BR, 2nd floor apt, full bath, carpet, off-street parking. Available immediately. $475mo. 3 BR, 1st floor apt, full bath, washer/dryer hook-up, offstreet parking. $600mo. Available after 4/15 Both close to downtown. No dogs. Sec/Ref. Req. Carol 518796-8024 Town of Chester is accepting applications for WSI Instructor for 2014 season at Loon Lake. Must be 21 and WSI certified. Applications available on website: www.townofchesterny.org, or youth director website: firstname.lastname@example.org. Town of Chester seeking applicant to serve on Board of Assessment Review. Paid position, one or two meetings per year. Application available on website: www.townofchesterny.org. Town of Johnsburg is currently accepting applications for the following positions: PLANNING AND ZONING BOARD SECRETARY PART TIME - HOURLY RATE, also looking for ONE full time member and ONE alternate member position (volunteer), Zoning Board of Appeals - TWO full time members (volunteer), ONE Board of Assessment Review member (volunteer). Applications available at the Town Hall or online at http://www.johnsburgny.com Town of Johnsburg is looking for 3 Seasonal Workers for the Parks Department, from Approximately May - Labor Day. Duties will include: Mowing, Brush Removal, Building Maintenance, and other parks duties as required. Applications available at the Town Hall or online at http://www.johnsburgny.com
PRIVATE ADOPTION: We dream of adopting a newborn into our family that's filled with love & laughter. All legal expenses paid. Visit www.Dianal.ouAdopt.com or call 1-800-477-7611
Charge Nurse 7a-3p, 3p-11p & 7p-7a Also Per-Diem (All Shifts) CNA – Full/Part & Per Diem PCA – Per Diem *Excellent Benefits* Visit adirondacknursing.com and download an application on our Contact Us page. Drop off, Fax (518) 251-5543 or Email to: email@example.com
HOMEWORKERS NEEDED!!! $775.35 Weekly Mailing Companies Brochures/ Online DATA ENTRY For Cash, $300 Daily. www.RegionalHomeWorkers.com NCCC seeks a F/T Director for its business programs with travel expected beginning August 2014. Masters Degree in Business or related field required. Background in entrepreneurship desired. Community college teaching experience preferred. Send cover letter and resume to firstname.lastname@example.org. Application deadline is April 1, 2014 . Additional information on www.nccc.edu. EOE/AAE. North Warren Central School is accepting applications for a Bus Driver, 3 hours per day, must meet NYS requirements. Substitute bus drivers are also needed. Interested candidates should send a letter or interest, resume and three letters of reference to Mrs. Margaret M. Brady, 6110 State Route 8, Chestertown, NY 12817 or email@example.com. Deadline is April 2nd. SUMMER JOB OPENING LIFEGUARD IN HAGUE What could be better than to spend your summer outdoors, on the beach, and get paid for it? The Town of Hague is accepting applications for lifeguard positions at the Town Beach. For more information or to apply, call the Town of Hague at 543-6161 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. The Town of Crown Point is accepting applications for the position of Animal Control Officer. The duties of an Animal Control Officer will be to enforce local and state ordinances relating to the control, impoundment and disposition of animals. At a salary of $3,000.00 a year to be paid quarterly. Applications should be submitted at the Town Hall The Town of Lake George is now accepting applications for Lifeguard Posiitons for Shepherd's Beach. Qualifications: valid driver's license, Adult CPR certification, First Aid certification and Life Guard Training certification. All certifications must be current prior to employment. $10.50 per hour. For information call 518-668-0034. Apply at Town Center, 20 Old Post Road, Lake George, NY. THE TOWN OF MORIAH Youth Commission is accepting applications for Counselors for the 2014 Summer Youth Program. All applicants must be 16 yrs. or older and must comply with Civil Service requirements. Applications (available at Moriah Central and the Town Hall) must be mailed and postmarked no later than April 25, 2014 and addressed to: Town of Moriah Youth Commission, Attn.: Tom Scozzafava, 38 Park Place, Port Henry, NY 12974. The Town of North Hudson is seeking applicants for the position of substitute landfill attendant, preferably a resident of North Hudson. Intersted parties should contact the Supervisor, Ronald Moore , at 51-532-9811. The Town of North Hudson is seeking youth who are interested in the Summer Youth Employment Program. The two 92) age groups are 14 to 16 and 16 to 18 years of age. All applicants should have their employment cards. Contact the North Hudson Supervisor, Ronald Moore, at 518-532-9811.
Town of Long Lake seeks an Events Coordinator. 20 hours winter/40 hours in summer: weekend and overtime hours required. Starting salary $15.50/hour. Holiday & Leave Benefit. (No Health Benefit) Preference in appointment may be given to residents of the Township of Long Lake. Car needed to perform certain job functions; mileage reimbursed. Applications due 4 PM 4/4/14. For job description and application forms, contact the Parks and Recreation Dept: (518)6243077) or email DEERLAND@FRONTIERNET.NET. CAREER TRAINING A New Career Is Just 10 Weeks Away! Adk Dental Assisting School Balston Spa, NY 12020 10 Wk Course, Classes 8am-5pm Tuition $3497 – Payment Options Readers Digest called Dental Assisting a “recession proof” career in March 2009! Spring Sessions Start Friday, March 28, 2014 or Saturday, April 5, 2014. Call Today For More Info! Call Karen at 518383-0008. NYS Licensed! We work with ACCESS VR, NY Workforce Investment Act & DOD. Visit www.adirondackschool.com for info. THE OCEAN CORP. 10840 Rockley Road, Houston, Texas 77099. Train for a New Career. *Underwater Welder. Commercial Diver. *NDT/Weld Inspector. Job Placement Assistance. Financial Aid available for those who qualify. 1-800-321-0298. MISCELLANEOUS SAWMILLS from only $4897.00MAKE & SAVE MONEY with your own bandmill- Cut lumber any dimension. Instock ready to ship. FREE Info/DVD: www.NorwoodSawmills.com1-800-578-1363 Ext.300N ADOPTIONS ADOPT: Happily Married, loving couple will provide warm home, education, good upbringing, and happiness to your baby. Expenses paid. Contact Jahna and Joe www.adoptimist.com/jahnaandjoe 1-877-275-5167
Juggling Your Budget? Advertise Small, Get Big Results! Call 518-873-6368
ANNOUNCEMENTS AL-ANON FAMILY GROUP For Families and Friends of problem drinkers. Anonymous, Confidential & Free. At the Turningpoint Center in the Marble Works, Middlebury, VT 7:308:30 Friday Evenings. SAFE STEP WALK-IN TUB. Alert for Seniors. Bathroom falls can be fatal. Approved by Arthritis Foundation. Therapeutic Jets. Less Than 4 Inch Step-In. Wide Door. Anti-Slip Floors. American Made. Installation Included. Call 1-888720-2773 for $750 Off. VIAGRA/CIALIS 100MG/20MG. 40 Pills + 4/free. Only $99.00! Save $500 Now! 1-888-796-8878 ANTIQUES & COLLECTIBLES ANTIQUES WANTED Local 3rd Generation Dealer, Free Verbal Appraisals. Call Brian Bittner at (802) 272-7527 or visit http://www.bittnerantiques.com/ Memory Lane Fort Ann Antiques Always Buying 518-499-2915 Route 4, Whitehall, NY www.whitehallantique.com Nicholas Auctions Whitehall, NY Buying, Selling or Consign Appraisals Done 518-499-0303 www.nicholasauctions.com ELECTRONICS BUNDLE AND SAVE! DIRECTV, INTERNET & PHONE From $69.99/mo. Free 3 months of HBO, starz, SHOWTIME & CINEMAX. FREE GENIE 4-room Upgrade LOCK IN 2 YR Savings. Call 1-800782-3956 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 Now! 1-800-8264464 FINANCIAL SERVICES ARE YOU IN BIG TROUBLE WITH THE IRS? Stop wage & bank levies, liens & audits, unfiled tax returns, payroll issues, & resolve tax debt FAST. Seen on CNN. A BBB. Call 1-800-647-3031 DIVORCE $550* No Fault or Regular Divorce. Covers children, property, etc. Only One Signature Required! *Excludes govt. fees. 1800-522-6000 Ext. 100. Baylor & Associates, Inc. Est. 1977 GET CASH NOW for your Annuity or Structured Settlement. Top Dollars Paid. Fast, No Hassle Service! 1-855-512-9227 FIREWOOD Firewood $65 face cord, you pick up, delivery extra. 518-494-4788 FOR SALE Bunk Beds – black metal w/2 bunk bed mattresses, $270 each. Bunk bed only $170 OBO. 518668-3367 Dewalt Rotary Laser DW077, $1200 new, asking $700. 518-5852779 Generac Automatic Service Rated Transfer Switches - all are new & include utility breaker, load shed module & installation manual. 100 AMP, RTSD100A3, $425 150 AMP, RTSY150A3, $525 200 AMP, RTSY200A3, $625 518-494-2222 Warrensburg Iron Rite Mangle Ironing Machine, almost new w/direction booklet, $250. 518-668-4399 Late Model AIRCO Oil Furnace, exc cond, asking $1800, will negotiate. 518-543-6362
March 29, 2014 FOR SALE
WANTED TO BUY
Motorized Travel Chair, new batteries, exc condition, $1200. 518222-1338
ROTARY INTERNATIONAL A worldwide network of inspired individuals who improve communities. Find information or locate your local club at www.rotary.org. Brought to you by your free community paper and PaperChain.
CUSHMAN MOTOR SCOOTER PARTS. Old Step Thru Model & Eagles Projects. Call 1-315-3757876, LEAVE MESSAGE.
Sun Tec Skylte, new, 2'x4' to fit 24” rafter space. New cost $408+ tax, sell $250 OBO. 518-668-3367
TOP CASH PAID FOR OLD GUITARS! 1920's thru 1980's. Gibson, Martin, Fender, Gretsch, Epiphone, Guild, Mosrite, Rickenbacker, Prairie State, D'Angelico, Stromberg, and Gibson Mandolins/Banjos. 1-800-4010440 VIAGRA 100MG and CIALIS 20mg! 40 Pills + 4 FREE for only $99. #1 Male Enhancement, Discreet Shipping. Save $500! Buy The Blue Pill! Now 1-800-213-6202
HEALTH & FITNESS
SOFA, Ashley/Crestwood, walnut, all leather, full grain, new, must see, $795. 518-585-3226
ATTENTION VIAGRA USERS Help improve your stamina, drive, and endurance with EverGene. 100% natural. Call for FREE bottle. NO PRESCRIPTION NEEDED! 866281-1525 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.
Paintball guns w/ accessories $199. 518-359-7401
GENERAL $21 CAR INSURANCE - Instant Quote - All Credit Types Find Out If You Qualify - As Low As $21/Month. Call 1-888-250-5440 $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. 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 AVIATION MAINTENANCE TRAINING Financial Aid if qualified. Job Placement Assistance. Call National Aviation Academy Today! FAA Approved. CLASSES STARTING SOON! 1-800-292-3228 or NAA.edu 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 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 Go to www.denpubs.com and place an online paid classified paid ad (Northern or Southern zone). You will be entered into a drawing for a $150 Gift Certificate to the Fun Spot, Glens Falls, NY. Excludes all free ads, The more ADS placed the more entries earned! Winner will be announced in April 5th edition. MEET SINGLES NOW! No paid operators, just people like you. Browse greetings, exchange messages, connect live. FREE trial. Call 1-877-737-9447 Meet singles right now! No paid operators, just real people like you. Browse greetings, exchange messages and connect live. Try it free. Call now 1-888-909-9905 ORDER DISH NETWORK Satellite TV and Internet Starting at $19.99! Free Installation, Hopper DVR and 5 Free Premium Movie Channels! Call 800-597-2464
FREE PILLS WITH EVERY ORDER! VIAGRA 100mg, CIALIS 20mg 40 Pills + FREE Pills. Only $99.00 #1 Male Enhancement Pill! Discreet Shipping. 1-888-797-9029 VIAGRA 100MG and CIALIS 20mg! 40 Pills + 10 FREE. SPECIAL $99.00 100% guaranteed. FREE Shipping! 24/7 CALL NOW! 1-888-223-8818 VIAGRA 100MG and CIALIS 20mg! 50 Pills $99.00 FREE Shipping! 100% guaranteed. CALL NOW! 1-866-312-6061
Scrap Metal & Scrap Cars. We will pick up all. Call Jerry 518-5866943 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 WANTED WHOLE TREE WOOD CHIPPINGS The more organic matter the better. Must deliver. Will pay a reasonable price. Call or leave a message. 802-4536188 Wants to purchase minerals and other oil and gas interests. Send details to P.O. Box 13557 Denver, Co. 80201 WANTS TO PURCHASE minerals and other oil & gas interests. Send details P.O. Box 13557, Denver, Co 80201 PET ACCESSORIES DOG CONTAINMENT PEN – 4 panels w/door, 10' tall x 6' long. Glav. Steel., 10'x10' 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 fro $250 OBO. Call 802524-6275 9am-9pm. DOGS
LAWN & GARDEN
LOGGING T&G LOGGING Looking to buy standing timber. Willing to pay cash up front. Free price quotes. 518-593-3519 WANTED TO BUY 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. CASH for Coins! Buying ALL Gold & Silver. Also Stamps & Paper Money, Entire Collections, Estates. Travel to your home. Call Marc in NY 1-800-959-3419 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 $25/Box for unexpired, sealed DIABETIC TEST STRIPS. 1-DAY PAYMENT. 1-800371-1136
GREAT PYRENEES PUPPIES North Country Canine Services Born March 05, 2014 Guardian Dogs/Family Dogs Health Certificate/Guarantee DNA Tested/Purchase Contract Call for Availability & Pricing northcountrycanineservices.com 518-314-1935 Pocket Beagle – Male, 5 months old, 1st shots, asking $350. 518984-0010 APARTMENT RENTALS ATTENTION TEMPORARY WORKER! Crown Point Furnished Housing. Large 1 bdrm, living room, bath & kitchen, sleeps 2-4, private w/ample parking, incl util & cable, W/D, rented weekly. 518-5974772. Crown Point - 2nd Floor Apartment, 1 or 2 bdrms, $575/mo. includes heat. Security & references required. 518-354-1504. CROWN POINT, NY LAKEFRONT APT, 2BR/1BA, upstairs, furnished (neg), quiet road near CP. LR, Kit, porch, wa/dr, heat/elec incl. Beautiful outdoor areas. No smoking/pets. Short or long term. $775. 860-235-4504
APARTMENT RENTALS Ticonderoga, NY Small Single Bedroom, Ground Floor, could be handicap accessible, $595 + references, deposit & utilities. Call Les 802-758-3276 HOME RENTALS
MORIAH 1BR apt $495. (5973584) Clean, Laundry, references and security required.Pay own utilities. Small pet ok. No smoking. MORIAH 2/3 BEDROOM Remodeled Farmhouse, full barn, nice lot $850 + security, pets considered. Available April 1st. 518-361-6313 North Creek Efficiency Units for working adults, all util & cable TV include, NO security, furnished laundry room, $125/wk. 518-2514460 PORT HENRY. 2BR Apartment. Near Downtown, Walking distance to grocery store, shopping, services, $500. Plus security deposite. 802-363-3341. PORT-HENRY/WITHERBEE 1 & 2 bedroom apartments. $495, & $595. Heat, Garbage Removal & Parking included, Sign up for 12 mo. lease and get 1 mo. FREE! Call 518-569-9781. RETIREMENT APARTMENTS, ALL INCLUSIVE. Meals, transportation, activities daily. Short Leases. Monthly specials! Call (877) 2104130 Schroon Lake – 2bdrm, 1st floor apt in country home, $600/mo, incl electric, W/D hook-up, suitable for 2, no smoking, no pets, sec & ref required. 518-265-9875. Ticonderoga – 1 bdrm, $600/mo + electric, includes heat, yard, parking. Call Rich 518-615-7551
VIAGRA 100MG or CIALIS 20mg 40 tabs + 10 FREE! All for $99 including Shipping! Discreet, Fast Shipping. 1-888-836-0780 or PremiumMeds.NET Privacy Hedges- SPRING Blowout Sale 6' Arborvitae (cedar) Regular $129 Now $59 Beautiful, Nursery Grown. FREE Installation/FREE delivery 518-536-1367 www.lowcosttrees.com Limited Supply!
Adirondack Journal - 17
Ticonderoga – new luxury apartmet, quiet, all appliances, no pets/no smoking, references required, 732-433-8594 Ticonderoga – Pad Factory by the River. Nice 1bdrm, Upper. Incl heat, hot water, garbage removal, covered parking. 1 year lease & ref required, no pets, avail now, $525/mo + $525 security. 518338-7213 Ticonderoga – Senior Housing (55+). Rent $455 or $550 *FREE HEAT & HOT WATER*. Some subsidy avail. Smoke free. Pet friendly. New appliances. Laundry on site. FHEO. Handicapped Accessible. 518-558-1007 Ticonderoga Village – Want a ground flr apt in a quiet, well maintained building? This small 1bdrm is ideal for a single person, retired person or even a couple. Apt features gas fireplace, moden kitchen & appliances, new carpet, fresh paint, large yard area & coin operated laundry. No Pets. Security required. $485/mo. + utilities. 518585-3336 or 518-586-6477.
Brant Lake – 3 bdrm year round cottage w/rights to Brant Lake, $850/mo + util, one level, large yard. Call Ted 518-744-9945 Bridport VT, 4 bdrm, 3 bath, restored Farm House, $1200 + utilties, Dirt Road, Care Takers Apt. not included. Call Les 802-7583276 Crown Point – 5bdrm house, $650/mo, ref & deposit required. 518-597-3935 Crown Point – cute, cozy 3 bdrm/2 bath, A frame, porch, ½ acre, $83k. 518-351-5063, 860673-6119 or 917-679-4449 CROWN POINT, NY 1934 Creek RD ½ mile, 4 bdrm home, 2 & ½ bath, $850/mo., + $500 deposit, you pay all utilities. Lease 6mo. To a year. Please call 802-349-7794 Lovely Single Family Home, 3 bdrm, 1 ½ bath. To trade, swap, sell for equal value home in area, $129,000. Located in beautiful Edgewater, FL. 518-696-2829 MOBILE HOME RENTALS Johnsburg – 2bdrm remodeled trailer on private lot, $600/mo., references a must, no pets, no smoking. 1st month rent & 1 month security due at lease signing. Tenant responsible for utilities. 518-251-3990 Schroon Lake, 2 bdrm/2 bath, incl lawn mowing, garbage & snow removal, country setting. Call for info 518-532-9538 or 518-796-1865 VACATION PROPERTY RENTALS OCEAN CITY, MARYLAND. Best selection of affordable rentals. Full/ partial weeks. Call for FREE brochure. Open daily. Holiday Real Estate. 1-800-638-2102. Online reservations: www.holidayoc.com SANIBEL HARBOUR MARRIOTT RESORT AND SPA IN FORT MYERS, FLORIDA For Rent Weekly by Owner. 5-Star Resort, 2-Bedrooms, 2-Baths, Internet, Fully Equipped $1,570 Per Week Until May. 239-482-0217 or 508-3644409 WARM WEATHER IS YEAR ROUND In Aruba. The water is safe, and the dining is fantastic. Walk out to the beach. 3-Bedroom weeks available. Sleeps 8. $3500. Email: email@example.com for more information. WARM WEATHER IS YEAR ROUND In Aruba. The water is safe, and the dining is fantastic. Walk out to the beach. 3-Bedroom weeks available. Sleeps 8. $3500. Email: firstname.lastname@example.org for more information.
COMMERCIAL PROPERTY RENTALS TICONDEROGA DOWNTOWN OFFICE SPACE FOR RENT, customized for your use, available March 1st, $550/mo + utilities. 518-585-9173 Days or 518-5478730 Evenings. REAL ESTATE SALES 10 ACRES FREE! Buy 30-Get 40 Acres. $0-Down $188/mo. Money Back Guarantee, NO CREDIT CHECKS Beautiful Views. Near El Paso, Texas. 1-866-882-5263 Ext. 81 www.SunsetRanches.NET HILLTOP FARMHOUSE 6 acres $99,900 Great country getaway! 5 BR, 2 BA, decks, In law cottage! Views, ideal setting! 888-701-7509 NewYorkLandandLakes.com Lake George - 2003 custom built seasonal home, 14' x 38' w/glass & screened enclosed porch, exc cond. Ledgeview Camp, Highway 149. Asking $65K. 518-964-1377 Sebastian, Florida Affordable custom factory constructed homes $45,900+, Friendly community,No Real Estate or State Income Taxes , minutes to Atlantic Ocean. 772581-0080, www.beach-cove.com. Limited seasonal rentals COMMERCIAL PROPERTY 2354 Route 9N, Lake George, NY
MLS # 201334029 Enjoy the pleasure of owning a year around family business in the Adirondacks close to LG Village. Call Ildiko McPhilmy, Purdy Realty, LLC., 518-253-2295 cell0 Port Henry Duplex Apartment Building, completely renoved, excellent rental history, some owner financing avail, $69K. 518-5468247 FARM HILLTOP FARMHOUSE 6 acres $99,900. Great country getaway! 5 BR, 2 BA, decks, In Law cottage! Views, ideal setting! 1-888-7758114. www.NewYorkLandandLakes.com LAND 1947 BOY SCOUT CAMP, 5 acre lake property - $129,900. 7 new lake properties. www. LandFirstNY.com 1-888-683-2626 ABUTS STATE LAND 10 acres $29,900. So. Tier hilltop farm, views, fields, woods! EZ terms! Call 1-888-701-1864 www.NewYorkLandandLakes.com ABUTS STATE LAND 10 acres $29,900 Southern Tier hilltop farm, views, fields, woods! EZ terms! Call 888-905-8847 NewYorkLandandLakes.com Brant Lake 9.1 acre building lot for sale by owner, Harris Road, $63K. 518-494-3174
Ticonderoga, 1bdrm w/off street parking, W/D hook-up, $550/mo + 1st mo + security deposit, 518-4991287
MINEVILLE, NY 3 BR/1.5 BA, Living room, dining room, kitchen, w/d hook-up, appliances. 1 year lease, no pets, no utilities. Deposit Required. $600
Juggling Your Budget? Advertise Small, Get Big Results! Call 518-873-6368
18 - Adirondack Journal
March 29, 2014
CATSKILL FARM SHORT SALE 30 ac - $89,900. Big views, spring, woods, fields, twn rd, utils! 2 hrs NYC! Below market! Terms! 1888-431-6404 www.NewYorkLandandLakes.com Crown Point, 600' + on Putts Creek, 2.78 acres, 20' x 32' liveable building. Fix up or tear down & rebuild, $30K FIRM, quick sale. 518-354-7167
CATSKILL FARM SHORT SALE 30 ac - $89,900 Big views, spring, woods, fields, town rd, utils! 2 hrs NYC! Below market! Terms! 888479-3394 NewYorkLandandLakes.com Schroon Lake – leased land w/camp in excellent cond, 50' lakefront, 48' wooden dock, asking $50K. Call for details 518-4957683
Crown Point Land – 53 Peasley Rd. Property offers 3.5 acres on Putnam Creek w/600' of road frontage, a 50' x 30' 2 story fram barn w/elec & oil heat. Zones residential. Can be converted or build new. Beautiful spot & minutes to the Northway or Ticonderoga, $65K. Purdy Realty, LLC 338-1117 Call Frank Villanova 878-4275 Cell
LENDER ORDERED SALE! 5 acres - POND - $29,900. 10 acres STREAM - $39,900. Gorgeous So.Tier hilltop setting! Views, fields, State Land! Lender terms! 1-888-701-1864 www.newyorklandandlakes.com
Park Model, 1986. Ledgeview Camp, Highway 149, 5 Pine Breeze Trail, $49,500. Come see, it's really neat! New in 2012: roof, siding, bedroom, deck & shed! 518-6363429 or 352-428-8767
Schroon Lake Waterfront Camp on leased land. Screened porch, 32' aluminum dock + more, $37K. 518-569-6907 TIMBERLAND INVESTMENT 60 acres - $99,900. Managed wooodlands, stonewalls, views, great hunting! 2.5 hrs NYC! Abuts State Land! Terms avail! 1-888-6509199 Timberland Investment 60acres $99,900 Managed woodlands, stonewalls, views, great hunting! 2.5 hrs NYC! Abuts State Land! Terms avail! 888-476-4569 Town of Lake George ½ acre building lot. Access to Village water. Ideal for build-out basement. $47,000. Will hold mortgage for qualified buyer, 20% down. 518668-0179 or 518-321-3347
Need A Dependable Car? Check Out The Classifieds. Call 1-518-873-6368 Ext. 201
VACATION PROPERTY Cranberry Lake - 90 acre hunting camp, 8 cabins, well, septic, off grid, solar power generator, sand pit, ½ acre pond, wood & propane heat, 55 miles from Lake Placid, one mile off Route 3, $155K, 518359-9859 Lovely Single Family Home, 3 bdrm, 1 ½ bath. To trade, swap, sell for equal value home in area, $129,000. Located in beautiful Edgewater, FL. 518-696-2829 PROFESSIONAL SERVICES 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. AUTOMOTIVE $21 Car Insurance - Instant Quote - All Credit Types - Find Out If You Qualify - As Low As $21/Month. Call (888) 291-2920.
Heating And Air Conditioning Technician Training!
Fast Track, Hands On, National Certification Program. Lifetime Job Placement. VA Benefits Eligible! 1877-994-9904 HOME IMPROVEMENTS
Bath Renovations, Fixtures, Floors, Windows, Doors & More! Retired Carpenter with 35+ years experience will improve your home at very reasonable rates. Free promt estimate call 518-623-2967 FREE HEAT & HOT WATER. Eliminate monthly heating bills with an OUTDOOR WOOD FURNACE From Central Boiler. Vermont Heating Alternatives 802343-7900 HAS YOUR BUILDING SHIFTED OR SETTLED? Contact Woodford Brothers Inc,for straightening, leveling, foundation and wood frame repairs at 1-800-OLD-BARN. www.woodfordbros.com. "Not applicable in Queens county" SAFE WOOD PELLET HEAT. MAXIM OUTDOOR WOOD PELLET FURNACE by Central Boiler can reduce your heating bills by 50% or more. Boivin Farm Supply 802-236-2389 REAL ESTATE 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 Lovely Single Family Home, 3 bdrm, 1 ½ bath. To trade, swap, sell for equal value home in area, $129,000. Located in beautiful Edgewater, FL. 518-696-2829 TREE SERVICES Tree Work Professional Climber w/decades of experience w/anything from difficult removals to tasteful selected pruning. Fully equpped & insured. Michael Emelianoff 518-251-3936
When it’s time to
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! Our operators are standing by! Call...
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March 29, 2014
Adirondack Journal - 19
20 - Adirondack Journal
March 29, 2014