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Lake George hires CPA to oversee its bookkeeping
Thurman drops EMS contract
Turns to W’burg agency By Thom Randall firstname.lastname@example.org THURMAN — In a move that apparently concludes a stormy r elationship with a local emer gency squad, the Thurman T own Boar d voted to 3-1 Tuesday July 12 to contract with the W arrensburg-based ambulance agency for up to $25,000 to provide services for the er mainder of 2011. The town’s six-month provisional $50,000 contract with Thurman Emergency Medical Services Inc. that mandated an 80 per cent r esponse rate expired June 30, and several town officials lamented that the agency fell short of the standard.
GROUP DELIBERATION — During a session of the Warrensburg Summer Recreation program this week, local children spend a moment figuring how they will together launch a dodge-ball into a nearby basketball goal. The recreation program continues each daytime morning through mid-August.
See THURMAN EMS, page 17
Photo by Thom Randall
Veterans’ Memorial breaks ground
See CPA HIRED, page 17
THIS WEEK Warrensburg ..........................2-4 Lake George ............................5 Editorial ................................6 Bolton ......................................8 Thurman ..................................14 Calendar................................18 Classified ..............................19
CEREMONIAL SHOVELING: Among those breaking ground Saturday July 9 for the town of Chester Veterans’ Memorial are (left to right) Harry Bollback, Tracy Evans, Joe Slattery, and Bill Linton. Photo by Thom Randall
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CHESTERTOWN — V eteran Louis Russo of Chestertown gazed above the gather ed cr owd’s bowed heads into the steely blue skies, and voiced an invocation to the heavens. “May we honor and r emember those who served and sacrificed — and pr otect those now in harm's way,” he said as various military and American flags flutter ed in the summer breeze. Patriotism prevailed Saturday July 9 under sunny skies as more than 100 area residents and visitors participated in the gr oundbreaking cer emony for the town of Chester V eterans’ Memorial. The event was held in front of the Town of Chester See MEMORIAL, page 17
Lake George man kills ex-wife, then himself
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LAKE GEORGE — In a split vote, the Lake Georg e Town Boar d voted Monday July 11 to hire an accountant outside of town government to pr ovide a monthly overview and audit of the town’s finances. Certified Public Accountant Mary McKr ell is to be hired at a rate of $150 an hour to analyze monthly r eporting pr epared by the Lake Geor ge T own Comptroller, and help develop a month-end account balancing and reporting pr ocess. McKr ell will also be assisting in setting up a procedure for comparing actual year -todate expenses with budget allocations, town of ficials said. The boar d vote to hir e her was 3 in favor , with a No vote from board member Fran Heinrich, after she said she had tried to contact McKrell for an interview and got no r esponse. Councilwoman Caryl Clark abstained from the vote. McKrell’s hiring comes in the wake of the r ecent audit by the state Comptroller's office which called for the town to
By Thom Randall
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2 - Adirondack Journal - Warrensburg
Warrensburg Court Report contact with the two teens. Duffy’s case was adjourned to July 13. • Joshua J. W arren, 23, • John R. Duf fy, 28, of 3875 Main St., Warrens- Gage Ave., Glens Falls, was arraigned on a Misdeburg, was arraigned on a meanor char ge of second felony char ge of seconddegree Criminal Impersondegree Criminal Sale of ation. Police said that at Marijuana. Police said that 12:30 a .m. J une 3 , h e p roat 7 p.m. June 23, he sold or supplied marijuana to a 15- vided the name Anthony year-old and a 13-year-old. Carolo during a traffic stop He is also charged with the resulting from a suspected misdemeanor of Unlawful- equipment violation. Poly Dealing with a Child for lice said he did it with the intent to avoid being allowing the two young linked to a possible active teenagers to smoke marijuana with him in his apart- arrest warrant fr om the ment. It is illegal to merely Glens Falls Police Department. allow a child to r emain on The cases of Jamie Carthe pr emises wher e activipenter, Joseph Giustino, ty involving marijuana is Burton Karson and Jennifer occurring. He is also Webster were adjourned to charged with the violation July 13. The case of Michael of Unlawful Possession of Connelly was adjourned to Marijuana. O rders o f p roAug. 10. tection wer e issued in the base, barring Duf fy fr om
June 29 - Judge Mindy Fisk presiding
Youth learn about Warrensburg history WA R R E N S B U R G — I n mid-June, the entir e fourth grade a t Warrensburg C entral School visited the W arrensburgh Museum of Local History. Arriving at the museum one classroom at a time, each group first had an overview of the 70-foot Bicentennial Mural created in 1976 by Eva Cockcroft and r estored in 2007 by local artist Mary Lovendusky. Then museum guides Rita Ferrar o, Rosemary Maher and museum director Steve Parisi conducted small group visits to selected exhibits, wher e the students learned about local logging, early farming and domestic life, the town’s industrial period and its architecture. Reassembled in the Veterans Appreciation Room, the students learned about War-
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create a tourism br ochure for Warrensburg, based on what they learned. Several of these are on display at the museum. In addition many wrote letters of appr eciation, some of which ar e excerpted here: • “I really liked the tour and learned a lot of new stuff about our town. It's a shame lots of old things got torn down. I also enjoyed the bus tour wher e I saw things I never noticed before.” • “I liked the logging the most. The tools they used were really cool. My feet still hurt from standing. I want to be a logger someday.” • “It was hard for the ladies back then because of all the cooking, sewing and cleaning they had to do — The shirt factory was inter esting. They made very good clothing.“ • “I liked the piano [pump
organ] and thought that it was very classy . I r eally like the train set and think that it's a very good diagram of Warrensburg. I learned so much.” • “The painting outside [mural] was cool. The artist is good. I can draw but not as good as her. I love our town. It is so cool.” • “My favorite part was learning about the old clothing we made and wor e. The wedding dress was really pretty.” • “I thought it was cool that one of my classmates had a lot of relatives there.” WCS students who visit the museum over the summer will be given a “Pride” ticket — a coupon r edeemable at the school. Students who bring a par ent or grandparent they will be given two. The Warrensburgh Museum of Local History is open every Wednesday, Satur day and Sunday from 1 to 4 p.m. The museum is operated by the Warrensburgh Historical Society for the Town of Warrensburg.
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rensburg citizens’ involvement in the nation’s wars, followed by a slide pre sentation showing scenes in Warrensburg as they looked 100 years ago compared to now. Earlier in June, the entir e seventh grade had a full day’s outing combining a bus tour of historic and geological landmarks of W arrensburg with a visit to the museum. Or ganized jointly by museum volunteers and WCS teachers John Burns and Michelle Guildersleeve, the students wer e given a more comprehensive tour of the museum. In addition they wer e tr eated to a slide talk by John Hastings about logging in the Adirondacks. Guides Ferrar o, Maher and Parisi wer e joined by additional volunteers Judy Korcz and Jean Rauch. Students wer e asked to
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Warrensburg - Adirondack Journal - 3
Downtown diner draws crowd — like bygone days New Way Lunch open
By Thom Randall
firstname.lastname@example.org WARRENSBURG — For decades in the mid-1900s, a diner in downtown Warrensburg was a landmark attraction. Before the Northway was built, it was open 24 hours, busy day and night with vacationers and tr uckers — as well as local residents. Since 2010, the diner at 3748 Main St. has been dormant. But on Thursday, July 7, for the first time i n r ecent h istory, i t w as a gain
crammed with people. After an extensive r enovation, the diner was r eopened as New W ay Lunch, which has gained a loyal following at its other two locations in Glens Falls and in Queensbury. The July 7 opening of New W ay Lunch was kept low-key, except for a simple “Now Open” banner . Many dozens of people, however , who had been awaiting the eatery’s opening, saw the sign, stopped in for a meal, and then shared the news. Hank and Marye Allen of Johnsburg did just that. Headed south for a meal in Lake Geor ge, they never got to the village, Hank Allen said.
“We’ve been waiting for months for New Way Lunch to open,” h e said, eating a smothered hot dog. “We were driving by, we saw the sign and we did a U-turn.” Town Boar d members Bryan Rounds and Austin Markey — who with cohort Dean Ackley, hung the banner — posted the news on Facebook along with photos of their meal. “Then the floodgates opened,” Rounds said, speaking of the r ush of customers that showed up. Alexandria Gazetos, New W ay Lunch manager, said Monday, July 11 On the first-ever night of business at New Way Lunch in Warrensburg, Alexandria Gazetos serves up an order of onion rings to town board members (left the eatery was full of customers to right) Austin Markey, Bryan Rounds and Dean Ackley. through the weekend. Photo by Thom Randall
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July 16, 2011
served at 7 p.m. Anyone who graduated or attended W.C.S. is welcome to attend. Those wishing to stay overnight at Roaring Brook Ranch Resort may call the Ranch at 668-5767 to make arrangements. Banquet r eservations, due with payment by July 29, should be submitted with payment to Maur een Sprague, 1664 Schroon River Rd., Warrensburg, NY 12885. A banquet reservation form is included in the Alumni AsThe Warrensburg Volunteer Fire Co. is hosting the 49th an- sociation’s n ewsletter, s ent r ecently t o a ll g raduates w ho nual Smoke Eaters Jamboree on Friday, July 29 and Saturd ay, have previously subscribed to the newsletter or paid annual dues. Alumni newsletters are available at the Richards LiJuly 30, and the popular carnival-type event is anticipated to be among the best in re cent years. The event is held on the brary or by contacting Alice Damp at 623-3618. Those who get a phone recorder, leave name, mailing address and class Warrensburg Town Recreation Field off Library Avenue. year. Beginning at 7 p.m. Satur day, entertainment at the JamAnnual dues of $5 ar e now being collected and may be boree featur es the Audiostars, one of the Capital Region’s top rock groups. For children, ventriloquist Bob Carroll will mailed to Maureen Sprague, 1664 Schroon River Rd., Warrensburg, NY 12885. be on hand. Please note that the W arrensburg Alumni Association is The tasty, traditional fir efighters’ chicken barbecue will not linked to any social media.Also, other entities on the Inalso be featur ed on Satur day, starting at 5 p.m. As always, ternet have attempted to collect dues from WCS alumni, but the day will end with an impressive fireworks display. Friday, July 29, the gates open at 6 p.m. with an auction of these enterprises are not affiliated with either the alumni association nor the school. new and used items auctioned off by Jim Galusha. On both nights, Green Mountain Amusement will provide the midway rides, and Fire Co. president Kevin Geraghty The Warrensburg Fifty-Plus club is proposing a four-day, said this firm will be featuring a wider variety of rides at the three-night bus trip on Sept. 17 to various destinations in Jamboree than other outfits have provided in recent years. Maine, and the group is now seeking commitments in order As always, games of chance will be a big attraction, to move their plans forwar d. Reservations are due by Aug. whether it’s the money wheels or blackjack games. 15. The 50+ Club needs at least 35 people taking this trip for
Smoke Eaters’ Jamboree plans set
50+ Club plans Maine trip
Talent sought for Garage Sale
Those who have talent and would like to share it with the public are invited to perform at the annual World’s Largest Garage Sale, planned for the weekend of Oct. 1 and 2. Performers ar e ur ged to sign up soon, so the event’s sponsor , the Warrensburg Chamber of Commerce, can line up their roster of entertainers. While the Chamber does not pay performers for the Garage Sale event, performing in front of thousands of visitors offers an opportunity to publicize one’s talents. Also, entertainers booked by the Chamber can set out a donation can and sell CDs if they wish at the performance stage, the historic Floyd Bennett Memorial Bandstand. Musicians and entertainers seeking to perform, call Kelly at 623-2161.
it to become a reality. Those interested, contact Jo Pereira at 623-3428.
100th birthday wishes
Theresa McLean Law , a former r esident of Stony Cr eek who now resides in Tarpon Springs Florida, turned 100 years young June 25. Theresa lived in Stony Cre ek for about 10 years, beginning in 1979. She is formerly of Massapequa, Long Island. The oldest of eight childr en, Law worked for New York Telephone Co. as a telephone operator for many years. Theresa is the mother of Warren Law of Stony Cr eek and the late Jane Slattery. Theresa has four grandchildren and six great-grandchildren.
This week’s events
Don’t miss the Second Thursday Readings of short stories and poetry Thursday , July 14 at W illows Bistr o, 3749 The annual Warrensburg Central School alumni banquet Main St. in Warrensburg. Scheduled to read their works are will be held Saturday, Aug. 6 at Roaring Brook Ranch Resort. poets Pat Leonar d of W arrensburg, Helena Holod of Lake The Class of 1961 is being honored at their reunion to be George, and Barbara Garro of Saratoga Springs. held in conjunction with the banquet. During July , the bistr o is exhibiting the mixed media At the event, the association will honor Marilyn Hastings works of Emily Latterell. Becker as Alumnus of the Year. Marilyn, of the Class of 1955, Also, r emember the garage sale at Countryside Adult became a history teacher, a member of the Chalfont, Pa. town Home on Schroon River Road in Warrensburg set for Saturcouncil, then stepped up to become mayor for the next 25 day, July 16. years. Having tallied 34 years in politics, she still serves as the municipality’s leader. There will be a social hour at 6 p.m. and dinner will be
WCS alumni banquet planned
Ronna Brainard of Warrensburg, the first person to drive over the new Milton Ave. Bridge after it was opened to the public July 11, waves to friends at CB’s Spirits tavern.
Milton Ave. bridge now open By Thom Randall email@example.com WARRENSBURG — There were no ribbon cuttings and no speeches. Monday, July 11, a vital span linking uptown Warrensburg with other ar eas of town as well as Thurman and Stony Creek, was r estored after being closed of f for two years. At about 5:15 p.m. Monday , Ronna Brainar d — bartender at nearby CB’s Spirits & Restaurant — saw state DOT workers taking down barricades at the entrance of the new Milton Avenue bridge. She jumped into her car and drove across the bridge, then stopped in the middle of the span. Her customers jogged out of the bar, curious about the commotion. Waving to her friends, declaring she was the first person to cr oss the bridge, her shouts wer e returned by the bar patrons on the bank of the Schroon River. Chuck Bederian, owner of CB’s Spirits, snapped a photograph of the historic moment. The original span, the Woolen Mill Bridge was built in the late 1800s and placed at the Milton Ave. site just before the turn of the 20th century . In April 1998, it was closed due to str uctural decay and deterioration of its abutments. It was r eplaced with a two-lane tr uss bridge with a pedestrian walkway, built with steel that oxidizes to be maintenance-free, while providing a historic look. CB’s Spirits will be holding an open house July 16 to celebrate the new bridge’s opening. T o begin at 1 1 a.m., the party will include live music from noon to 2 p.m.
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Lake George - Adirondack Journal - 5
Band fest this weekend in Lake George By Thom Randall firstname.lastname@example.org LAKE GEORGE —A beloved eventthat’s fast become a tradition in the ar ea returns this weekend, as the Lake George Community Band Festival takes over the Shepar d Park amphitheater July 14-16. Considered the lar gest event of its type in the northeastern U.S., the fr ee festival will host 13 community bands hailing fro m Connecticut, Vermont, Massachusetts and Canada as well as New York State. These concert bands will be pr esenting
offering selections fr om such idioms as swing, jazz, show tunes, motion pictur e themes, patriotic marches and more. The festival kicks of f Thursday night with an 8 p.m. performance by the Lake George Community Band, which for seven years has hosted the festival. Friday night’s performance begins with the Hartfor d Community Band at 6 p.m. and six smaller ensembles. On Satur day, the main event is scheduled: 12 concert bands will be performing continuously fr om 11 a.m. until 9:30 p.m. Details ar e available at: www .lakegeorgecommunityband.com.
Diamond Point food festival approaching DIAMOND POINT — Hundreds of food fans are expected to attend the fourth annual “Taste of Diamond Point” community fest to be pr esented Satur day, July 23 by the friends, volunteers and congr egation of the Diamond Point Community Church. A dozen Diamond Point ar ea establishments will be of fering samples of their cuisine noon to 2 p.m. under tents set up on the grounds of the church, located at 3699 Lake Shore Drive. Church members will be selling tickets for $1 each which “tasters” will use to purchase food samples. This culinary festival annually highlights ar ea eateries, which compete for a tr ophy for collecting the most tickets.
Tasters vote for their favorite establishments by pur chasing samples fr om their booth. This is also a timely event for racing fans to kick-off the Saratoga track season, as well as providing fun socializing. Church Trustee Jan Hayden said this is the only fundraiser the church will sponsor this year. The fundraiser for the 1800s house of worship will also include outdoor carnivaltype games with prizes for the children, live musical entertainment pr ovided by Ray Alexander with his jazz stylings on the keyboard and Rich Cunniff on sax. Also, $1 tickets will be sold for raf fle drawings every half-hour during the event, to be held rain or shine. Call 668-2722 or call 644-2925.
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PARK PLANS PRAISED — Hosting a press conference July 7 to hail progress in constructing the new West Brook Park in Lake George, Village Mayor Robert Blais praised the accomplishments of a partnership of municipal entities and environmental groups that brought the project to reality. Also, Blais invited the public to offer their ideas for features to be included in the 12.7-acre park, which will include engineered wetlands designed to purify stormwater and boost Lake George’s water quality. At 6 p.m. Thursday, July 14, the initial ideas for park development will be presented to the public in a session at the Fort William Henry Hotel. Standing behind Blais are (left to right): Peter Bauer of the Fund for Lake George, Warren County Board of Supervisors Chairman Dan Stec, and Walt Lender of the Lake George Association Photo by Thom Randall
Murder-suicide from page 1 a 19-year -old son — both were fr om pr evious r elationships, Lamouree said. Neither were at the home at the time of the mur der-suicide, he said.
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More than a dozen of ficers of the county Sherif f ’s Department investigated the incident. Nearly five hours after the shootings w ere r eported, a news r eporter was arr ested near the scene as he was gathering information for an article.
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6 - Adirondack Journal - Opinion
July 16, 2011
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Adirondack Journal Editorial
Increasing the occupancy tax could help our economy
hat’s the big idea? Keeping our taxes down. That’s the big idea. The Clinton County Legislatur e is in the p rocess o f d eciding w hether t o i ncrease the county occupancy tax fr om 3 to 4 percent, a suggestion brought up to legislators by the North Country Chamber of Commer ce. Is it a good idea? W e think so. No one likes to see taxes go up, yet the cost of pr oviding services never goes down, and the pool from which to draw has r emained r elatively stagnant. So what is one possible solution to pr ovide our communities with the services they need without putting more of a pinch on our wallets? That’s right; you guessed it — the occupancy tax. But, how does the occupancy tax help? The way an occupancy or “bed” tax works is a certain percentage is built into the cost of r enting a r oom at a hotel or motel. That money is then given to the taxing jurisdiction, in this case, Clinton County, to be used toward promoting the area to tourists. W e know what you’r e thinking, “So? How does that help keep my taxes down?” Well, it does in an indirect way. Think of it this way — by utilizing less of the money generated by property taxes, water and sewer taxes, and sales tax (another issue we’ll touch on in a bit) for pr omoting tourism, it puts those funds back in county cof fers to be used in other areas. And, it’s important to remember that promoting tourism her e is something that — and not to oversimplify it — is giving a little to get a lot. According to County Legislator Harry McManus, the fishing tournaments that have been held locally this year to date have generated appr oximately $155,000 in the local economy. That’s not bad, given the concerns many have had over the lasting ef fects of this spring’s devastating flood. It’s also important to r ealize
that money would likely not have been generated without pr oper pr omotion, drawing people from across the border in Canada and from other places in and outside of New York State. When tourists come to our region, they stay here, they shop her e, they eat her e, thereby helping all of us. And, if we’ve created enough of a mecca for them to do all that (which we feel we have especially with a str ong Canadian dollar), upping the bed tax by 1 percent really won’t be something to deter them from coming here or coming back again and again. What about the sales tax issue? W ell, in our opinion, that would likely be the second best option for generating r evenue. The only downside to increasing sales tax is that we who live here would bear the brunt of that hike. Sur e, we all know Canadian travelers who migrate south when the dollar is in their favor are the ones who spend a good chunk of money here. However, raising sales tax with the idea that they’d help raise the bulk of the money to help cover the costs of our municipal services is highly unlikely. It’s the rest of us who live her e and spend our hard-earned dollars here that would suffer in the scenario of a sales tax hike. Nearly all bed tax revenue would come from visitors to the r egion, who use our services and infrastr ucture while they are here. Bottom line? If the legislatur e is encouraged to move ahead with an occupancy tax hike, we don’t think it’d be the end of the world. In fact, it could help draw even more travelers through more promotion and ultimately strengthen our local economy. This editorial is the collaborative opinion of a board comprised of Thom Randall, Fred Herbst, Lou V arricchio, Keith Lobdell, Jeremiah Papineau, Andy Flynn and John Gereau. Comments may be directed to firstname.lastname@example.org.
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By Thom Randall
PUBLISHER................................................................................................................................................................Daniel E. Alexander ASSOCIATE PUBLISHER................................................................................................................................................................Ed Coats OPERATIONS MANAGER..............................................................................................................................................William Coats BUSINESS OFFICE MANAGER...........................................................................................................................Cheryl Mitchell GENERAL MANAGER CENTRAL.............................................................................................Daniel E. Alexander, Jr. MANAGING EDITOR.............................................................................................................................................................John Gereau ASST. MANAGING EDITOR...............................................................................................................................................Andy Flynn GENERAL MANAGER NORTH.....................................................................................................................Ashley Alexander GENERAL MANAGER SOUTH.....................................................................................................................Scarlette Merfeld HUMAN RESOURCE MANAGER.......................................................................................................................Tom Henecker FINANCIAL CONTROLLER..............................................................................................................................................Nicole Pierce
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what was to be. et’s face it, when Americans get seIn 1961, even though we had yet to equal riously challenged and work tothe Russian Space Program and had yet to gether, there’s little we can’t acput a man in orbit, President Kennedy set complish. We’ve been inbred with a strong the national goal in these comments to competitive nature that has been evident Congress: “I believe that this nation should throughout our existence. Our forefathers commit itself to achieving the goal, before have always answered the call in the past. this decade is out, of landing a man on the Do we still have the right stuff in the 21st moon and returning him safely century? to the Earth. No single space When Atlantis STS-135 project in this period will be returns as scheduled on more impressive to mankind or July 20, we suspend, at more important in the longleast temporarily, reaching range exploration of space; and for the stars. Some of our none will be so difficult or exbest leaders understood pensive to accomplish.” that while space exploIt’s hard to even imagine in ration is expensive, setting today’s political climate that our collective nation’s the two parties could ever sights on such an underagree to such an undertaking. taking is a powerful motiDan Alexander It would likely take a decade or vator and selecting an adThoughts from more for the goal to begin takventure voluntarily rather Behind the Pressline ing shape in Congress, let alone than a task that requires achieve it. The goal was so our attention stirs those large, the claim so outrageous and the competitive juices in a very unique way. technology not even yet dreamed up that it As a young boy in the 1960’s I recall how spoke to the pride and perhaps arrogance riveted the nation was on the space race. we had in ourselves. Americans used to The Russians had taken the lead and we dream larger than life, failure was not an weren’t about to be second chair. Back then option and we dared to go boldly where no we were all focused on the sky and our one before had gone. new television sets. Space captured our Despite set backs over the years we beimagination; it was the stuff of dreams and came even more determined to overcome heroes, the best of the best, we all wanted the obstacles in our way. From the fire in to be astronauts and space engineers. We Apollo One in 1967, to the Challenger exdrank the orange flavored drink Tang, plosion on take off in 1986, to the started eating frozen dinners and spent See ALEXANDER, page 7 evenings gazing into the sky, dreaming of
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Has our nation gone soft?
Northway paving effort to conclude this fall
W e’re m ore tha n a n ew spa per.W e’re a com m un ity service.
LAKE GEORGE — A project to resurface the Northway locally, ongoing since last summer, is expected to be completed this fall, authorities said Friday. The paving pr oject, between Northway Exit 18 in Queensbury and Exit 24 in Bolton, has been funnelling traf fic down to one or two lanes while one lane is being r esurfaced during work hours in recent weeks. During that time, huge pavement stripping machines have been shaving the top two inches of asphalt of f the Northway, mixing it immediately with new asphalt binder , and pr essing it back in place as a new, smooth surface, state Department of T ransportation spokeswoman Carol Breen said. This “mill and fill” technique r ecycles the material that would otherwise comprise tens of thousands of tons of waste pavement deposited in landfills, Breen said. “The pavement was starting to deteriorate — we patch the potholes every year, and the small patches don’t last very long,” she said. “When the pavement deteriorates substantially , that’s when we go thr ough and tear up the
Workmen of Kubricky Construction operate rollers and pavement mills July 8 as they pave the east lane of the northbound Interstate 87. Photo by Thom Randall
whole surface, and lay a new one down.” The paving work, r esurfacing all Northway southbound and northbound lanes, has b een moving northward from Exit 18 over the last year. The cost of the pr oject is $1 1.8 million, and Kubricky Construction of Queensbury is the contractor , having secured the project through a low bid, Breen said. It’s DOT’s goal to focus available money on Interstate maintenance and repairs because the traffic volume is so much higher than average state r oadways, she added.
The last pavement r ehabilitation project on the Northway between exits 22 and 24 occurred in 1998, and for the stretch between exits 18 and 22, in the mid-1990s. These two earlier pr ojects these were complete pavement rehabilitation efforts, more extensive than the current project, Breen said. The curr ent pr oject to r eplace the surface r epresents pr eventive maintenance, adding eight to 10 years to the life of the pavement, Breen said. “It’s cheaper to keep a highway in good repair than reconstruct it when it deteriorates substantially,” she added.
July 16, 2011
Adirondack Journal - 7
News around Johnsburgh •100 Years Ago – July 1911• Drowned in the Hudson John Elwell, 58, of Thurman, was dr owned in the Hudson River pr obably Monday night, July 17, 191 1. He had been missing from his home since that date and his body was found by King Gillingham July 20, 1911 in the river a half-mile above the Gillingham house in Athol. The body was so badly decomposed that it could not be identified except by some memorandum books in the pockets. It is believed that the man lost his balance and fell into the river while fishing or went over the bank while straying in the dark. Ther e was no suspicion of suicide and Coroner Burt of Lake George decided that death was due to accidental drowning. For mor e than 50 years, John Elwell had been a r esident of Thurman. For many of those years, he drove the mail stage daily between Thurman Station and the post of fice. An amiable man with many friends, he was unmarried and lived with his br other, Charles Elwell in Athol. He has a br other, Norman Elwell and his sisters ar e Mrs. Lemuel Barber and Mrs. Joseph Latham of Lake George. (Note: As it says in the Bible, “One generation comes and another one passes.” Nearly two years after her uncle, John Elwell died, Flor ence Elwell was born on April 27, 1913 in Thurman, the daughter of Charles Elwell. I knew her well — she was the sister of Katie, Laura, Elizabeth and John Elwell. Flor ence Elwell Ingraham, 98, died June 11, 2011.)
Horses spooked, woman dies While traveling to visit relatives in Stony Creek July 12, 1911, Mary J. (Perkins) Tucker, 70, was thr own from a wagon in a r unaway accident and sustained a bro ken shoulder, which on July 15, 1911 caused her death. Mrs. Tucker lived with her daughter Mrs.
R.D. Baker in Warrensburgh, Mrs. Tucker was the widow of Ephraim Tucker, a respected resident of Thurman and she was the mother of two sons and five daughters. After spending a few days in Thurman among r elatives and friends, she desired to call on r elatives in Stony Cr eek and Mrs. Delbert Kenyon volunteer ed to drive for her which Mrs. T ucker declined. They started out together in a light buggy wagon in high spirits. The horses, though mettlesome wer e consider ed safe for a woman to handle. They wer e near the r esidence of W illiam Kenyon on the Stony Creek road when a bolt in the clip holding one side of the tongue fell out letting the pole dr op down so that it struck the horses’ legs. They became frightened and bolted and both women wer e thrown from the wagon. Mrs. Kenyon sustained cuts on her face and painful bruises. With cuts, bruises and a badly broken shoulder, Mrs. Tucker suffered severely from shock. She was carried to the home of William Kenyon. Her shoulder was set by a doctor, but the next day pneumonia set in and her fight for life became hopeless. She died thr ee days after the accident. Burial was in the Warrensburgh Cemetery.
Toddler laid to rest A funeral was held July 17, 191 1 for little Doris Norton, the three-year-old daughter of Fred Norton of Bolton. She was u r n over and killed July 15, 1911 by a touring car in front of Bolton’s Exchange Hotel, operated by her parents. The funeral was held in the Norton home. Besides her parents, Doris is survived by a sister about five years old. The small body was laid to r est in Bolton Cemetery. The floral of ferings wer e beautiful and many. The child-sized rocking chair covered with water lilies was carried to the grave to remain for a short time. (Note: The details of little Doris Norton’s death wer e
told in the July 2, 2011 Adirondack Journal.)
Horicon makes trial run The new steamer Horicon, r ecently completed at Baldwin, made her trial trip through Lake Geor ge on Sunday , July 23, 1911 and fully met the expectations of her designer and builder, J.H. Marvel, who was aboard together with Andrew Fletcher , builder of the engines and a number of other of ficials of the company . The r eturn trip from Lake Geor ge to Baldwin was made in one hour and 33 minutes, pr oving the boat to be the fastest on Lake Geor ge or Lake Champlain — and it is said that the boat is capable of even greater speed. This new boat will re place the old Horicon which goes out of commission after having been in service since 1888. The trips now being made by The Sagamore ship will be made by the new boat; plus The Sagamor e will make the trips now being made by the old Horicon. (Note: It was only the next summer when the new Horicon found herself in deep trouble after she grazed a rock in the narrows of Lake Geor ge and one of her paddle wheels was considerably damaged and her hull was badly scraped. She was sent back to Baldwin for major repairs.)
Weather aids water shortages A most welcome shower on the afternoon of July 15, 1911 broke the drought which prevailed for several weeks in this locality. Garden stuff has been r evived and for the time being, the water in the village r eservoir is now suf ficient for the needs of the people. The water in Lake Champlain is 22 inches above low water mark, a foot lower than it was last year at this time. In Glens Falls and Lake George the storm on July 16, 191 1 was accompanied by hail which did gr eat damage to tr ees and gr owing crops.
The Methodist Church in Johnsburgh was struck by lightning during the July 16, 191 1 storm and damaged to the amount of about $100. During the storm Norman Ovitt’s house was struck and Mrs. Ovitt sustained a severe shock. A forest fire on the Graphite company’s lot in Johnsbur gh, caused by lightning, made considerable trouble but the men finally got it under control. Classified ad: For Sale — John Bartman farm in Johnsburgh. 75 acres of good strong soil, good water, fruit and wood. High altitude, fine view , pur e air giving str ength to limb, color to cheek, none better . Contact Nelson B. Wheeler, Bakers Mills.
News roundabout After consuming 24 bananas and drinking a quantity of stale milk, Raphael DiFabio, 3, near Saratoga Springs, went into convulsions and died of ptomaine poisoning. Dr. W.F. W ilkinson became a member of the Warrensburgh Automobile Club when he purchased a 22-horsepower Metz runabout. Charles F. Burhans is entertaining Mr. Defendorf of Albany, Robert Dr ouet of New York City and Miss W emple of Amsterdam at the Burhans Cottage at Kellum Pond. Mr. Drouet is a well known metr opolitan stage actor. (Note: Charles Bur hans’ fabulous home once stood on the now vacant lot on top of the hill behind the curr ent Warrensburgh Town Hall.) In North Thurman, Lucius Russell had one of his heel cor ds cut with a scythe while working at the haying bee for Miss Emma J. Russell. He is able to walk but the foot hurts him considerably. Quite a number of people have been having summer grippe which, while not a dangerous disease, has a way of making its victims feel that life is not worth living and they don’t care what happens to them. Readers ar e welcome to contact Adir ondack Journal corr espondent Jean Hadden at firstname.lastname@example.org or 623-2210
Sherlock to hold writing talk WARRENSBURG — Irene Sherlock will present a cr eative writing workshop at Willows Bistro on July 21. The event begins at 5 p.m. begins with a brief lecture, some writing and discussion, and dinner. Following the meal, Sherlock will pre sent a short reading from her new book Equinox. A r eviewer of the book has noted, “Irene Sherlock r eveals the equal measure of light and dark, joy and sorr ow in our human relationships.’” Sherlock will then conduct an open mic session for others wishing to pr esent works of up to five minutes. The workshop is open to as many as 20 writers of all experience levels. Paid preregistration by July 16 is necessary — contact Persis Granger at 623-9305.
Date Just prior to the funeral service held recently for Evie Baker at the Alexander Funeral Home in Warrensburg, members of the Warrensburg V.F.W. Auxiliary rehearse their remarks to present at the gathering. During the funeral, Evie Baker was praised for her character, accomplishments, and service to the community as well as for baking delicious pies. Sharing notes are Auxiliary members (left to right): Marge Parker, Carol Flynn, Ellen Prespare, Dottie Blaesi and Regina Porter. Ruth Near (not shown) also participated. Photo by Thom Randall
Alexander from page 6 Columbia’s faulty heat-shield causing disintegration on re-entry in 2003, we continued to reach for the heavens to do what was har d and dangerous. The challenge of space was more than just bragging rights, it str etched our limits and as President Eisenhower designated in 1958 should be a benefit for all mankind. While Tang was not a NASA creation, as many have come to believe, so many more life saving and useful products have come from our space exploration quest. Satellites and long distance communication, microchips and the personal computer, smoke detectors, water filtration, cordless tools, highway grooving, memory foam, scratch resistant lenses, cat scanners, insulation, and even invisible dental braces just to name a few. Our country needs something if not space exploration, to focus our attention beyond the everyday issue we face to once again motivate our youth and capture our nation’s imagination. Cell phones, I-Pads and computer games may be captivating to
some but not all. Space exploration was both a welcomed distraction during difficult times but also a necessary outlet that channeled our collective energies and future aspirations. NASA isn’t going away but with no schedule for accomplishments and a soft plan for its future many are predicting a lost decade or more while we labor away on the day’s pressing issues and watch our political leaders fight and argue endlessly over every issue, bringing none it seems ever to a conclusion. With both sides dug in on ideological positions and no air of compromise in the discussions we merely Band-Aid the issues until it flairs up again in the future. One can argue that the space race and exploration is a waste of tax dollars and manpower, but until we as a nation can come together on a purpose much larger than our own self interests and create a passion and optimism that allows us to see beyond life’s trials and troubles, I fear we’ll continue to be in the malaise that seems to hold us captive today. Dan Alexander is publisher and owner of Denton Publications. He may be reached at email@example.com.
•• Real Estate Transactions June 28 — July 6 ••
Amount Muni Address
06/28 S. WheelerADM to Larry Clute $15,000 QBY 59 Central Ave. plot 06/29 Jodi Gillman to Elizabeth A. Couch $102,500 GF 42 Third St. plot 06/29 Ruth Brondel to Stephen Bolduc $210,000 BLT .23 acrsLk.Geo.shoreline 06/29 Debra Chpgn.Bardin to Kyle M.Getty $185,000 QBY 37 SunnySide North plot 07/01 DLA Proptys to Edward D. Harder $190,000 LUZ Church St.plot, 1 other 06/29 Carol J.GlierTRSTtoMichael T.Keegan$267,500 BLT .78 acrs, Trout Lake 07/01 Grnwood Bldrs to Gary G. Scott $115,000 GF Lot#3 Philo lands/Richds 07/01 June McClelland to Thos. Sargent Jr. $125,000 WBG 4 First Ave. plot 07/01 Michael J. McCarthy to Richd P.Leach$430,000 QBY Chestnut Ridge Rd. plot 06/28 Patrick M.Dee to Harold Mapes Jr. $350,000 QBY 22 Cedarwood Dr. plot 07/01 Kemm Wilson to Kane M.Carpentier $144,500 GF 149 Hunter St. plot 06/29 DavidSchreckenberger toKevinJoiner $169,500 QBY 1.15 acrs West Mtn.Rd 06/28 Mary C. Delaney to town of Horicon $20,000 HOR 29.5 acrs BrantLake tract 06/29 William Manss to Sandra Kenny $90,000 BLT Stewart Av/Elm St.plot 07/01 Denise McLaughlin to Bryan C.Miner $258,000 QBY HudsonRivr plot/BigBoom 07/01 James R. Aiken to Patricia A.Walters $106,000 QBY 216 Fifth St. Extension plot 06/30 Ja.PattersonADM to Peter N. Clarke $135,000 LG Cooper/West streets plot 06/28 Gary Ellsworth to Gary P. Fishlock $323,000 QBY Lot3OVerlook@HilandPk. 06/29 John E.Maguire to Todd Nathan $123,750 CHS Bird Pond Rd. plot 06/30 Amedore Grp to George Whitacre $190,265 QBY Condo#28, Turnberry Ests. 07/01 Colleen R.Conklin toAdk.TruckMblty $170,000 GF .28 acr plot, Dix Ave. 06/28 Laurona W. Dibble to Scott Varney $500 THR Dippikill Creek plot 07/05 Patrick Murphy toFranklinWestfallJr. $362,500 GF 10 Horicon Ave. plot 07/06 Thos.A.Geiger to Martin R. Magnani $330,000 HOR 59 Woodridge Drive 07/05 Deutsch Bank TRST to Rij Kimble $272,500 HAG 9111 Lakeshore Dr. plot 07/06 Michael D.Roberts to John K.Costello $278,000 LUZ 38 Homer Rd. plot 07/06 Deborah Y.Kopp to Ann M.Finn $700,000 CHS Friends Lk.shoreline plot 07/06 AnthonyMercadante to NeilDufresne $157,000 QBY Murray/Ryan Ave.plots 07/05 M. BarberEXTR to Vincent Kostolni $172,000 LG 830 Diamond Pt. Rd. plot 07/06 Michael Kassal to Sean P. Murphy $123,250 QBY 44 Margaret Dr. duplex 07/06 Robt.Gerald Sr.to Patricia Carota $225,000 QBY 10 Fawn Lane plot 07/05 Dexter B.BlakeIII to Daniel M.Metter $590,000 BLT Sagamore Condo #2D6 07/06 TimothySheehanTRSTtoDavid L.King $202,000 QBY Unit #88 Baybridge 07/05 Robt.S.Cleveland toGlenwoodBills Jr. $80,000 WBG 1087 Alden Ave. plot 07/06 Anne WeirEXTR to Thooas R.Yole Jr. $185,000 QBY Lot#28, Cr esthaven subdvn 07/08 Robt.Picard to Michael G. Sterthous $370,000 JBG 303 Antler Lk. Rd. plot 07/05 Warren County to Damon Baker $1,100 LUZ OldStageRd. .31 vac. acres 07/06 Robt.MacEwan toBoltonCrossProptys $212,500 BLT 3 lots, MacEwan subdiv. KEY: GF=Glens Falls; BL=Bolton; CHS=Chester; HA=Hague; HOR=Horicon; JBG=Johnsburg; LG=Lake George; LUZ=Lake Luzerne; QBY=Queensbury; SC=Stony Creek; THR=Thurman; and WBG= Warrensburg.
8 - Adirondack Journal - Bolton
July 16, 2011
Bolton Sidewalk Art Show July 30-31 Artwork will be on display and for sale soon throughout downtown Bolton L anding i n a w eekend event that’s now a Bolton tradition. The 6th annual Bolton Sidewalk Art Show is planned for 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. July 30 and 31. Ther e is a great line up of about 25 talented l ocal a rtists th is y ear including, Esmond L yons, Danielle Lyons, Mark Samu, Don Russell, Susan Beadle, JoAnn Kohr Smith, Mark Perry, Joyce Cleveland, Sally Erskine, Ron Peer ,
Photo by Thom Randall
Northway bridges in Bolton to be finished in November By Thom Randall firstname.lastname@example.org BOLTON — Although northbound traffic on the I-87 Northway now experiences a detour near Exit 24, normal traff ic is predicted to end by November — as a soaring new span over the Schr oon River is completed. The state Department of Transportation has been r eplacing two bridges over the Schroon, one each for northbound and southbound traf fic. The southbound Northway bridge was completed in 2010. The new piers and foundation for the northbound bridge ar e constr ucted, and most of the steel beams ar e in place, state Department of T ransportation spokeswoman Carol Breen said July 8.
The bridge decking has yet to be completed, along with the bridge rail, paving and landscaping — all expected to be substantially complete by late fall. Finish-up work will be conducted next spring, Breen said. The bridges being replaced were built in 1965 in the original Northway construction project. The entire two-bridge replacement project is to be accomplished by T ioga Construction of Herkimer N.Y . for a price of $12.8 million, which Breen said was a bargain. The pr oject was put out for bid in 2009, when the economy was sour and contractors needed work, she said. “The way the economy was back then, we got very , very good bid prices,” she said.
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of a powerful set of songs written by Robert Schumann. A performance of selections fr om Schumann's song cycle "Dichterliebe" by baritone Adam Cannedy and pianist Aaron Dai will
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BRANT LAKE — A bus trip to Akwesasne Mohawk Casino, sponsor ed by Horicon V olunteer Fir e Dept. Ladies Auxiliary, is set for Tuesday, July 19. The price of $45 per person includes $25 comp. allowance and $10 for food at the gambling facility in Hogansburg. For details or to r egister, call 494-3338 or 494-5474.
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674 Quaker Road Glens Falls, NY
link the scenes between the two actors. "Combining spoken word with classical music performance, is ideally suited to the intimate salon-like setting of the Sembrich museum," Sembrich artistic director Richard Wargo said. Featured in the in the role of the student will be actor Ken Ferrigni and as the pro fessor, actor Kenneth T igar, a veteran actor of stage, screen and television. Marans said he was looking forward to the Sembrich presentation. "Having the luxury of live piano playing and singing in between the scenes will certainly add a heightened aspect to the storytelling,” he said. The events at The Sembrich kick of f with Marans leading a discussion of the play Wednesday, July 20 at 1:30 p.m. and continue with two s taged r eadings o f t he play on Thursday , July 21 and Satur day, July 23. On the evening between the two readings, Friday , July 22, The Sembrich will pr esent a classical music concert with Adam Cannedy and Aaron Dai performing the complete "Dichteliebe" of Robert Schumann and Israeli concert pianist Dror Semmel.
Excursion scheduled to Mohawk casino
- EDITORIAL -
www.barrettrv.com • 518-745-8793
Blessed Sacrament Roman Catholic Church will be hosting a spaghetti supper at 6:30 p.m.Saturday, July 16 in their air conditioned Community Room. The cost is $5 for adults and $3.50 for children under 12, and the event is likely to feature satisfying socializing as well as great food.
WE PAY INSTANT
518-532-7933 Route 9, South of Schroon Village
BOLTON — The Sembrich Museum is pr esenting a series of events soon that pair the work of awar d-winning playwright Jon Marans with the music of composer Robert Schumann. The performances, to featur e r eadings fr om his play “Old Wicked Songs” ar e to be held July 20 thr ough 23 at the museum, 4800 Lake Shore Drive, Bolton Landing. Marans has won various awards for his work. “Old W icked Songs,” for which he was named a Pulitzer Prize 1996 finalist, is a play about a relationship between a middle-aged V iennese music teacher and his young American student, worlds apart. At odds at first, the two find common gr ound and gain understanding over their time together thr ough the study
RENT AT FRIEDMAN REALTY-MAIN ST. SCHROON VILLAGE
Church to hold spaghetti supper
Playwright Marans set for Sembrich
The foundation for the new bridge that is to carry the northbound lanes of the Northway over the Schroon River near Exit 24 awaits placement of final beams and bridge decking. The two-year, twobridge replacement project is expected to be completed in November.
Wauneata Waller. The work of Marianne Ganter can be found at her watercolor gallery. The venue Adirondack Trails will be showing the work of J.C. Parker – who designed a china pattern sold at the shop. Michael Sandy of Fall Mountain Press will be at the store Trees, and Matthew and Tiffany Gr egson of Stirring Creations a re s cheduled a t the Bolton Gallery & Art Center. Other artists ar e to be featured at Indian Tepee, Next Summer , Lakeside Lodge and Grille, McDonald Real Estate Pr ofessionals, Serendipity, Mrs. WhizzyFizz Pop's, Bolton Beans, Adirondack Cotton Co., and
in front of Town Hall. It's a great opportunity to stroll along main street, visit the unique shops and boutiques, dine at one of the fine restaurants, or grab a sandwich at the market and picnic lakeside in the park. This event is sponsor ed by the Bolton Landing Chamber of Commerce. Contact Wauneata Waller for details at 644-3880 or at: email@example.com
July 16, 2011
Adirondack Journal - 9
10 - Adirondack Journal - Chestertown
July 16, 2011
Starbuck farm tour reveals insight into local history By Paul Gilchrist
ter, leather-working vise, bone cutter, kettle for boiling hogsheads, ox yoke, firstname.lastname@example.org cultivator, hay wagon, stone boat, and some items not yet identified.As CHESTERTOWN — More than 80 people came to the Starbuck Farm on an ar chaeologist, Starbuck has delighted during restoration in finding the evening of Satur day, June 25 to buried under the old buildings artilearn about the history of the farm that was established in the late 1700s, facts that r eveal information about and tour the restoration work accom- the lives of earlier generations that lived on the farm, e.g., medicine botplished on the farm buildings. They tles, clay pipes, sleigh bells, shoes also witnessed the plantings that and shoe molds. have been undertaken to make the The ravages of time have dehistoric C hestertown f arm p roducstroyed the ice house, sugar house, tive again. woodshed, hired hand’s house, sheds A number of the visitors own old farms and wer e seeking r estoration for 2,000 chickens, and the thre e-hole ideas. The event was arranged by the privy that wer e once on the farm. Warren County Historical Society , Also gone are miles of split rail fencing seen in old photographs. Howevwith Marty Str odel of W arrensburg er, Starbuck is dedicated to first-class conducting the program. preservation of the r emaining buildDavid Starbuck gr ew up on the 400-acre farm and is a sixth-genera- ings with the assistance of expert consultants and skilled craftsmen. tion descendant of the first Starbuck who built a log cabin and started the He estimates that the work, which started thr ee and a half years ago, farm in the 1790s, after leaving Nantucket and the whaling industry. The will continue for about two mor e current buildings — farmhouse, corn years. Repairs to the farm buildings now house, hog house, cow and hay barn, under way ar e being accomplished springhouse, sheep and calf barn — with wood taken from the forests on date from 1800; the horse barn dates the property. from 1840. The farm also once hosted acres of Many pieces of antique equipment berries and or chards, made honey were seen in the buildings, such as maple sap taps, cider press, root cut- and syrup, took logs from its forests,
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and had acr es of Christmas tr ees. Starbuck is now working to r estore acres of blueberries, blackberries, raspberries, rhubarb, peaches, pears, apples, nectarines, cherries, butternuts, northern pecans, and filberts. He’s also coping with pr oblems caused by airborne and gr ounddwelling insects, r odents, gr oundhogs, deer, turkeys and other bird s — all of whom r egard Starbuck’s as a restaurant, as many in our generation do. Hearing about the buildings, animals, and pr oduce, visitors learned about how highly diversified the farming was. Guests on the farm also saw the large telescope in Starbuck’s observatory in the middle of his pr operty. This device transmits images to a monitor in the horse barn. Ther e is also a smaller telescope that is to be installed closer to the house. These instruments pr ompted inter est among visitors, although they ar en’t historical items. Starbuck said he plans to continue his car eer as a college pr ofessor in New Hampshir e for several mor e years, spending three days a week at the farm during the school year. He is in the process of developing a vision for the farm beyond restoration.
This cider press is among many antique items to be found at the Starbuck farm, which was established in the 1790s in Chestertown by ancestors of noted area archeologist Dr. David Starbuck. A public tour of the farm was recently conducted as a feature program of the Warren County Historical Society.
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July 16, 2011
Adirondack Journal - 11
Death Notices Gregory L. Armstrong Sr., 56 SCHROON LAKE — Gregory L. Armstrong Sr., 56, of Severance Road, passed away July 11, 2011 at his home with his loving family by his side. Born Aug. 25, 1954 in Glens Falls, he was t he s on of L ee Armstrong a nd G ladys Walker. Recently , Gr eg was employed by Rounds Paving in W arrensburg and Pecor Construction in Schr oon Lake. Calling hours will be held from 5 to 7 p.m. Monday, July 18 at the Alexander-Baker Funeral Home, Warrensburg. A Christian Memorial service will follow the visitation at 7 p.m.
William Franklin ‘Billy’ Morehouse, 52 ATHOL — William Franklin “Billy” Morehouse, 52, of Zaltz Rd., passed away July 10, 2011 at his home. Born Aug. 1, 1958 in Glens Falls, he was the son of the late W illiam H. Morehouse and Grace Flynn of Athol. At Billy’s request, there are no calling hours scheduled. Services will be conducted privately at the convenience of the family.
Daniel F. Claps, 90 ‘Marshall Wild Windy Bill McKay’ COBLESKILL — Daniel F . Claps, 90, aka “Marshall W ild W indy Bill McKay ,” died at the Cobleskill Hospital on July 9, 2011. Daniel was born in New Rochelle, N.Y., the son of the late Frank and Carmela Claps. After graduation fr om high school, he enlisted
for a brief time in the U.S. Army. He r emained single most of his adult life having r esidences in Glenville, Lake Geor ge and Florida. Daniel was an entertainer, singer and musician having performed with Roy Rogers in the mid-40s and then was employed by Storytown, USA, which is now the Gr eat Escape, retiring in 2007. He has deputized many ar ea children as junior deputy marshals who r eceive badges and help the marshal captur e the bank robbers. A celebration of Dan’s life was held at July 13 at the Glenville Funeral Home, East Glenville. Calling hours were held prior to the service. Memorial contributions in Dan’s name may be made to the New York State Troopers Children’s Summer Program.
Wayne C. D’Andrade, 52 POTTERSVILLE — W ayne C. D’Andrade, 52, passed away suddenly early Friday morning, July 8, 201 1, at Glens Falls Hospital. Wayne was born Dec. 11, 1958, in Centereach Long Island, N.Y., the son of John F. “Red” and the late Eda Jensen D'Andrade. Calling hours and funeral services wer e held July 1 1 at the Edward L. Kelly Funeral Home, Schr oon Lake.
Anne LaBastille, 77 ‘Woodswoman’ of the Adirondacks PLATTSBURGH — Mariette
Children’s opera slated CHESTERTOWN — The Town of Chester, on behalf of the Chester -Horicon Youth Commission is pr esenting a performance Satur day, July 23 of the Seagle Colony singers p roduction o f t he c hildren’s o pera B illy G oats Gruff. The free presentation is to be held at 10:30 a.m. in the town of Chester Municipal Center, Main St., Chestertown. This opera was written by John Davies and featur es music by Mozart, Donizetti, and Rossini. The performance is fr ee to the public, made possible by a grant fr om the Lower Adirondack Regional Arts Council. Call 494-3955.
Archeology/history talks offered LAKE GEORGE — The SUNY Adirondack Archaeology Field School which continues weekdays through the summer at Fort W illiam Henry of fers the public an opportunity to learn about local history as well as how historic artifacts ar e unearthed. As part of the ar chaeological dig, which continues for five more weeks, there will be a free presentation each weekday at 1 p.m. downstairs in the Fort William Henry Confer ence Center on a topic of historical or local interest. All are encouraged to attend. The schedule for this week is as follows. • Friday, July 15 —Pr eserving the Past: The Pur chase, Excavation and Reconstr uction of Fort W illiam Henry – Robert Flacke Sr.
HAPPY HOUR 6:30-10 W NEN U ME
LaBastille, Ph. D., also known as Anne LaBastille “The W oodswoman,” ecological consultant, freelance writer, lecturer and photographer, peacefully passed on to her new life on July 1, 201 1 at Meadowbr ook Healthcare in Plattsbur gh. Born Nov . 20, 1933, in Manhattan, N.Y., she was the daughter of the late Irma Goebel of California and the late Ferdinand Meyer LaBastille of Fr ench West Indies. Anne’s writings encompassed more than 10 books, including “W oodswoman;” “Beyond Black Bear Lake;” “W oodswoman III;” “Woodswoman IIII.” She has author ed more than 150 popular articles and mor e than 25 scientific papers. Anne was a charter member of the New York State Outdoor Guides Association, and a 17-year member of the Adirondack Park Agency as a Commissioner. For those who wish to make online condolences, email to Doris Herwig at hayfield@ capital.net under whose dir ection memorial arrangements are being made with the Brown Funeral Home and Cre matorium in Plattsburgh. A special lakeside public tri bute will be conducted on Saturday, Aug. 20 and Sunday, Aug. 21, 2011, between 10 a.m. and 3 p.m. each day at Anne’s beloved T witchell Lake in the Adirondacks, for those who wish to r elay their personal farewell to Anne. Travel directions and details may be re quested Doris Herwig at email@example.com.
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Seagle Music Colony Date: Saturday, July 23, 2011 Time: 10:30 a.m. Admission:Free Place: Town of Chester Municipal Center Theater Main Street, Chestertown, NY
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Beth Wells Sales Executive Adirondack Journal 518.330.1626 or 518.580.9526 E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
This event is made possible, in part, with public funds from the New York State Council on the Arts Decentralization Program, administered locally by the Lower Adirondack Regional Arts Council.
12 - Adirondack Journal - Brant Lake History
Horicon Historical Society Museum
July 16, 2011
Point O’ Pines now a camp for girls By Thom Randall
One of Nature’s Little Gems
The displays in this nine room restored 1890’s farmhouse show a glimpse into the lives of those living in an earlier time. The Museum is Open: July & August Tue., Thur. & Sat. from 1-4pm Admission is free. For special tours contact the Museum at 518-494-7286 or email: email@example.com 90418
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HORICON — While people throughout the r egion know Point ‘O Pines Camp for Girls as an established ar ea landmark and a major employer her e, only long-term r esidents know its storied origins. The property, now a 25-acre peninsula on the southeast side of Brant Lake, was originally an exclusive getaway destination for adults, before it was developed in 1957 into a camp for girls. The pr operty, originally an island, was purchased from a homestead tract in 1881 by George C. White of Saratoga Springs, Brant Lake Camp director Brandon Himof f said. Brandon is the son of Jim and Sue Himoff, owners/directors of the camp. White had a large home built on this private estate, in theAdirondack GreatCamp style, Brandon Himoff said. Then near the end of the 19th century, the estate was turned into a r esort hotel — the Point O’ Pine Lodge — accommodating long-term vacationers, he said. This upscale hotel was not only the site of gracious accommodations and activities including black-tie banquets and entertaining, but it also offered alcoholic beverages during the Pr ohibition era of 1920 to 1933. Himoff said that the camp has in its archives photographs of lodgers in those bygone years, gathered for festive banquets on the porch of the boathouse overlooking the lake. In 1925, the lodge pr operty was bought by one of the original owners of Brant Lake Camp — first by the Gersten family, t hen i t w as p assed o n t o S am
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Point O’Pines Camp for Girls is situated on a 25-acre peninsula jutting into Brant Lake. Copyright/Point O’ Pines Camp
Lipman, Himoff said. Lipman’s son and daughter, Hobart “Hoby” and Norma Rosen, opened up the accommodation in 1957 as Point O' Pines Camp for Girls, developing a number of buildings on the p eninsula a s n eeded fo r t he c amp operation. In 1984, the Rosens sold the camp to Jim and Sue Himoff, the present owners and directors. Brandon Himof f noted that the camp’s original main house, which hosts the camp of fices, most likely incorporates the original estate Gr eat Camp built in 1881. Other historic str uctures on the site, including The Lodge — which now pro vides r ooms for wedding participants and staf f quarters, dates back to the 1920s. Himof f said that the building, like many others on the pr operty, have been car efully r estored to r etain their
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Girls attending Point O’ Pines Camp enjoy a sailing adventure on Brant Lake. Copyright /Point O’ Pines Camp
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historic Adirondack camp style. “We’ve sought to keep the r ecognition and the look,” he said, noting that observing tradition at the camp is very important. Speaking of traditions, a good number of the present-day campers are children and grandchildren of the original Point O’ Pines attendees, he said. The camp has sought to build valuable leadership and life skills in the campers — about 300 per year — while they experience a lot of fun and for ge life-long friendships, Himoff said. Activities include strong programs in tennis, water sports and team sports, as well as musical theater, gymnastics and dance. Of ferings include a str ong arts and crafts program that features photographic and video skills development, he said. Self-empowerment has always been a prime focus, he said, as well as nurturing relationship skills. The camp now includes a 375-acr e farm nearby that hosts horseback riding, wilderness adventur es, a woodsy cross-country fitness trail, organic gardening and a farm-to-table cooking program for the campers. The camp directors’ efforts have been hailed by their campers. Alumni of the camp have stayed well connected with the camp, Himof f said, noting that a new Facebook gr oup has started up in the last several weeks. In the first seven days of the Facebook gr oup’s existence, he said, 215 former campers joined and shared treasured memories of experiences at Point O’ Pines. “We have a lot of camp alumni who are very involved,” he said.
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Adirondack Journal - 13
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14 - Adirondack Journal - Thurman
July 16, 2011
lots of events possible by planning ahead. If inter ested in becoming involved, send your name and phone number with a letter of inter est to Thurman T own Board, Box 29, Athol, 12810. The town of Thurman is in need of some members for the town planning board. Would you like to help make some discussions concerning the town? The town needs at least three folks to sign up as soon as possible. Those willing to serve, send a note to P .O. Box 29, Athol and include name and phone number. Thurman is in the planning stages for the October Fall Farm Tour which will be a weekend of events and activities. The town of Thurman would like local r esidents’ help in thanking the highway employees and their helpers for all the The committee is seeking folks who would like to arrange exhibits, set up craft tables or assist on train or raft rides. For dedication and extra hours that they worked after the hisdetails, call 623-9595 or via email, LucyAnn@hotmail.com. toric May 28 storms.
Tribute lunch for road crews
An appreciation lunch is being held at 1 a.m. Wednesday, July 20 for the highway workers. The meat dish, which is pork, and dessert, will be furnished. But the town does need donations from town residents of salads, breads, vegetables, and side dishes, and beverages, etc. Let’s show the highway cre w that we appreciate all of their work, whether it was after the historic, devastating late-May storm, or their work through the winter. Donated food items can be dropped off at the Thurman Town Hall before 11 a.m. on Wednesday. Those with questions, call 623-9649.
Special days in ‘God’s country’
cob of Long Island wer e visitors of Bryan’s grandmother , Geri Howe, for dinner and catching up on family news. They enjoyed staying at the Howe Farm on Mud Stre et and seeing deer out the window in the backyar d. The Marr os stayed over the July 4 weekend, starting their r eturn trip home on July 5. Jay and Trudy Siletti and thr ee sons, Dante, Jacob and Christian of Strawberry Hill Rd. have r eturned home after spending a r elaxing week at V irginia Beach at the end of June. The boys enjoyed some fishing plus lots of swimming time. Get well wishes go out to Earle Dibble, Bob Herrmann, Joe Mosher , T ina Parker , Allen Peck, Shirley Russell, Jim Gallup and Ray Hanes. We welcome Tom Wunchel home after his stay in the hospital.
Clarification on squad’s service
Several months ago, I mentioned how the Thurman Emergency Squad had offered outreach to community members. Then in the June 11 issue, in my column, a clarification was printed noting that Thurman Emer gency Medical Services personnel could not be pr oviding counseling services — a statement squad president Jean Coulard requested after being contacted by authorities. This week, she sent the newspaper another letter , asking for a further clarification, following a re quest by the squad’s medical director, Dr. Girling. Coulard notes that such an outreach project does not exist, and the squad cannot pr ovide On Monday, July 18 the town’s Monday Concerts in the routine or scheduled home treatment for depression or lonePark series will feature the Blue Billies Band playing some On Tuesday, June 28 we had yet another thunderstorm liness, as this newspaper had also had noted in the first clarof your favorite tunes starting at 7 p.m. in V eterans Memowith bolts of lightning and downpours almost as har d as our ification published in the June 11 issue. rial Park, behind the Thurman Town Hall in Athol. Snacks historic storm May 28. We even had big hailstones and it re“We cannot provide routine or scheduled home treatment and beverages will be available. ally rained with the wind in it. Lightning was close and loud for depression or loneliness,” her new statement reads. “We The Kenyontown Methodist Church on Valley Rd. will and did hit down very near. The next day we heard that one respond to medical emergencies, both physical and mental, welcome everyone to a fellowship dinner at 7 p.m. Wednes- family’s phone was out and another had an electric garage on an immediate basis through the 911 dispatch system.” day, July 20 at the church. For details, call 623-3940. door that wouldn’t open. So wher ever it hit, it got a few According to Coulard’s statement, Thurman EMS, in an efThe senior bus will run to Glens Falls on Friday , July 22 places. fort to reach out to the community, is offering to assist famand take all seniors shopping or for appointments. Call LauThurman has always been a fier cely independent little ily members, friends and neighbors who may have loved ra 623-9281 and let her know if you want to go. town, always neighbors helping each other and other small The Gleaning food program will be at the town hall at 10 towns stepping up to help if needed — and we did the same. ones, or family living alone in Thurman. The squad’s of fer is to place a telephone call to check on those who may be a.m. Tuesday, July 19. This free food distribution program is Thurman residents deeply appreciate all the help the town homebound in r ecuperation, or just living alone. Squad open to all Thurman r esidents. Bring used gr ocery bags in received from neighboring towns and Warren County in remembers would not be making scheduled house calls in perwhich to tote the food home. building our r oadways after they incurr ed the worst son. The Sugar Loaf Mountain Seniors Club will meet at the washouts in the history of the town. The squad is offering just a friendly telephone call to say Thurman Town Hall at 6 p.m. Wednesday, July 20. A covered Yet now that we need about $7 million in financial help “Hello” and inquire if the homebound individual is in need. dish dinner is on the agenda, so bring a dish to pass. Those from the state and federal governments for permanent road “We will attempt to respond to the request of the friend or 55 or older wishing to join the club, just stop by the meeting reconstruction after our one disaster in 100 years, it seems family member as best we can under the guidelines and dior call Norma at 623-9245 for details. we’re on the government’s “No Help” list. Other municipalrectives as put forth by our county and state pr otocols and ities like Stony Creek, Chestertown, Warrensburg and Warour Medical Director,” Coulard said in a pre pared statement. Leading citizens in town are now seeking others who ren County ar e also appar ently being bypassed for federal She added that questions ar e to be r eferred to the squad would like to serve on the town committee helping plan the and state financial aid, and it doesn’t make sense. headquarters at 623-9014 or to her at 623-2602. For medical upcoming Warren County bicentennial. This year full of acassistance or emergencies, she added, call 911. tivities is still far enough away that it will allow us to make Bryan and Christine Marro and their 7-month-old son Ja-
Activities and events in town
Birthdays this next week ar e Joe Sayer and Cindy Needham on July 16; Michele Leigh and Jim Raf ferty on July 17; Rosalee Haskell, Bernie Monroe Sr., Anthony Rawson, Maria Ligon, Beverly Johnson, and Austin Cooper on July 18; William Cox on July 19; Patti Baker on July 21; and W alt Baker, Mildred Dibble and Chad Holbrook on July 22. Happy Anniversary wishes go out to Bonnie and Bernie Monroe Sr. on July 18; Millie and Bob Venton on July 19; and on July 25, Manny and Bambi Castro plus Lewie and Peanut Gallup.
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Adirondack Journal - 15
July 16, 2011
16 - Adirondack Journal
July 16, 2011
SMOKE EATERS JAMBOREE Warrensburg Recreation Field • Library Avenue • Warrensburg, New York TH
JULY 29-30, 2011 FRIDAY, JULY 29 * Gates Open at 6:00 P.M. *
Auction with Jim Galusha Auction will start at 6:30 P.M. “Locally Donated Goods”
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Presenting on Stage at 7:00 P.M.
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The Best in the North Country Games of Chance - Kids Games Food & Beverages
MIDWAY & RIDES by Green Mountain Amusements
$3.00 Entrance Donation Friday Night and $5.00 Donation Saturday Night Benefit: Warrensburg Volunteer Fire Company, Inc. 73553
July 16, 2011
the town was facing a mandated 2 per cent tax cap which must be met despite incr eased from page 1 costs and unexpected expenses, including “If they ar e paying to have someone sitpaying for repairs to the r oads and bridges ting in their station 24-7, they should be washed out in the r ecent flash floods that making 100 per cent of their calls,” town caused about $7 million in damage locally. board member Al Vasak said of the local The ever-increasing costs associated with squad. “Warrensburg is making the calls all emergency services, including the newlythe time, and they’re making nothing.” mandated services of a medical dir ector, From Jan. 1 through June 30, the Thurman would boost the tax load higher if the board squad has r esponded to 63 per cent of total contracted with the local agency, she said. emergency calls overall — with a paid day“We just can’t af ford any significant intime staffer, while the W arrensburg Squad, creases in costs,” Wood said. “We have to be which hasn’t received money from the town, mindful of our taxpayers.” has responded to 73 percent of the calls. Last year, the Thurman squad lost its AdTown Supervisor Evelyn W ood said the vanced Life Support certification, and was decision to contract with the W arrensburg suffering from a a low response rate. agency was not an easy one. In January , the town negotiated and “We’d love to keep it local,” she said. “But signed a contract with the Thurman squad, town taxpayers ar e not happy paying for but within weeks, squad officials were back people to sit in the squad station and r eseeking more money and the ability to hir e spond to one call every four days.” paid staffing, which was granted. Also, she said the local squad was seeking Wood said T uesday night that she had more money to fund more paid personnel — wanted to keep squad services local if the and that communications with the squad of- services were reliable and could be pr ovidficials were difficult. ed at a competitive cost. Hearing the news T uesday night of the “We have an excellent gro up of volunteers contract non-renewal, Thurman squad presin Thurman, but the bottom line is, people ident Jean Coular d said she wouldn’t comare paying a lot of money for the EMS conment until later. tract, but there are not enough calls to vali“I’m shocked,” she said. “This is a total date the expense,” she said. surprise.” Wood suggested the squad might seek Town board member Leon Galusha, who consolidation or a partnership with W arcast the sole dissenting vote, said that emer- rensburg Emergency Medical Services, pergency medical services should be kept local. haps becoming a satellite agency backed “We’re too strict on our EMS,” he said. with the deep manpower of their neighbor“They’re r eally putting forth a gr eat ef fort ing agency. and should be given a chance — they’re do“No one wants to see them dissolve,” she ing the best they can.” said. Wood, however , warned the boar d that
Memorial from page 1 Municipal Center wher e the memorial is to be erected. The cer emony featur ed regional notables as well as members of the American Legion Post 964 and V eterans of For eign W ars Post 5513 and their auxiliary organizations. The keynote speech was delivered by local VFW member Bill Linton, who serves on the monument project committee. Linton noted that 600 names of those serving in the U.S. military over the years had alr eady been gathered by the monument committee, and the names are to be inscribed on the granite monuments of the memorial. All those who served in the U.S. military and wer e honorably discharged — living or deceased — ar e eligible to be listed, whether engaged in combat or not. “When this is completed, you will see many names of family members, friends and neighbors on this monument,” he said. “And when people come her e to our town and r ead these names, they will know that our town has paid its lives for our country and its citizens' liberties.” In an ode to military service, Linton spoke at length of small-town soldiers, describing their attributes and commitment to training and combat. “Strong men and women have and do stand guar d against those who would take away our fr eedoms,” he said. Honor them – let's engrave their names in Adirondack granite forever for all to see!” The pr oposed memorial
Adirondack Journal - 17
During the groundbreaking ceremony July 9 for the town of Chester Veterans’ Memorial, veteran Harry Bollback welcomes a crowd of more than 120. Behind him are (left to right): American Legion and VFW chaplain Louis Russo; town of Chester Supervisor Fred Monroe; town board member Edna Wells; George Christian, representing U.S. Rep. Chris Gibson; and Tracy Evans, commander of VFW Post 5513. Photo by Thom Randall
consists of four granite monuments, 6 feet by 6 feet, bearing the names of local veterans — between 600 and 1,000 soldiers. The memorial includes a br onze statue of the Fallen Soldier along with six flags between the granite stones, representing the dif ferent branches of U.S. service. It also featur es a lar ge U.S. flag. The town of Chester board has appr oved the memorial’s placement, straddling the entrance sidewalk near the municipal center ’s front entrance. At the gr oundbreaking, Bert Britt of Schr oon Lake sang a r ousing, passionate version of the patriotic country anthem, “God Bless the U.S.A.” Tracy Evans, injur ed in Mideast combat, intr oduced the notables attending the ceremony. Evans was seriously wounded when he was escorting a general in Iraq in 2004 and an IED exploded. Evans shielded the of ficer, and in doing so, shrapnel tore thr ough his head and body, rather than the general’s. Evans introduced George
CPA hired from page 1 change a variety of its financial practices. The audit report called for the town to r egularly resolve deficits in operating fund balances, to adopt realistic budget estimates, to properly r ecord and pay back inter -fund loans, and to establish a system of equitable pay and benefits for employees. While town boar d members, including Town Supervisor Frank McCoy have stated that all these issues have been substantially resolved, some townspeople, including members of the Lake Geor ge Citizens’ Group, have called independent oversight. McCoy said Monday that McKr ell, who
Christian, Glens Falls Office Manager for U.S. Rep. Chris Gibson. Christian praised those who worked to establish the monument. “This is a testament to a great community ef fort to recognize our war her oes,” Christian said. “The memorial will serve as a fitting er minder of the gr eat sacrifices of the many men and women who have served our great country.” Emcee and monument committee member Harry Bollback asked for the citizens to contribute money towards the project. “May it forever stand as a memorial for liberty ,” he said. The memorial pr oject is projected to cost $65,000, and mor e than $30,000 of the needed $65,00 has to date been raised. The pr oject committee consists of Bollback, Bill Linton and Joe Slattery. Advising the group are: Harry Brundage, Joanne Ellsworth, Sam Maltbie, Louis Russo, Harry Smith and Frank T ucci. The Project Manager is Harry Balz. For details on contributing, call Louis Russo at 494-3430.
worked for about a year in 2005 or so with his wife, would provide independent scrutiny of the town’s finances, and she was skilled at her work. “There’s no conflict of interest or ‘buddybuddy’ system here,” he said. McKrell has pr ovided financial consulting services for the town since the late 1990s, including work on a sewer district audit. Board member Vinnie Crocitto urged that she be hir ed to put some lingering public concerns to rest. He said that in the past, she had straightened out financial problems she had uncovered. “I know she’s qualified,” Cr ocitto said. “She got the town back on track.”
‘Shooting Star’ is simply stellar Review by Thom Randall email@example.com GLENS FALLS — Adirondack Theatr e Festival’s pr oduction of Shooting Star, a play by veteran playwright Steven Dietz, was well-received Saturday by a near-capacity audience at the Charles R. Wood Theater. The comedic drama deserved the hearty applause it received and the positive comments shar ed among theatergoers after the performance. The show centers on two middle-aged travelers, decades ago college-age lovers, who r econnect when they ar e stranded in an airport during a snowstorm.
James Crawford, Diana Sheehan Their bittersweet reunion examines the effect of time, aging and change on r elationships and lifestyles as the characters — once both devout liberals, but now espousing conflicting views — r eminisce, exchange barbs, reflect on their lives,
and yes, intertwine in the airport lobby floor. Diana Sheehan and James Crawford wer e the perfect choice for the two-person cast, as their synergy is simply electric on stage. Sheehan portrays a middle-aged, freewheeling hippie, and Sheehan is an uptight sales executive. Both characterizations ar e right on tar get, and full of energy that makes the play sparkle. Whether portraying the awkward moments of meeting, the r evelations of past secrets between the lovers, or the unspoken angst of the old r elationship’s outcome, Sheehan and Crawford are pitch-perfect. The pr oduction r uns through Saturday, July 16.
Students graduate, earn honors Students fr om acr oss northern W arren County graduated recently from various colleges, many of them with special honors. Others earned honors for their studies as undergraduates. • Juliette Gaudier-Jabaut, daughter of Mercedes Gaudier and Thomas Jabaut of Lake George, was named to the Dean's List for the spring semester at Saint Michael's College. Gaudier-Jabaut is a Senior Political Science major. • LeeAnn Rohm of Pottersville earned a degree in Child and Family Studies at SUNY Oneonta. • Brianna Romano of Lake George earned a degree in Child and Family Studies at SUNY Oneonta. • Nathan Hall of Diamond Point graduated with a law degr ee fr om Albany Law School. • Sara Rawson of Wevertown graduated from Ithaca College’s School of Business. She is the daughter of Charles Rawson and Eva Mongeon of Wevertown.
Undergraduates earn honors
• Named to the Dean’s List at Clarkson University for the Spring Semester, are: Sam L. Hodgkins of Lake George, a Junior majoring in Engineering and Management; Cameron L. Jones of Lake George, a Sophomore majoring in Mechanical Engineering; Kelsey E. Jones of Kattskill Bay, a Senior majoring in Inter disciplinary Engineering and Management; Chelsey L. Peat of Chestertown, a Junior majoring in Biomolecular Science; Ryan D. Sherwood of North Creek, a Junior majoring in Innovation and Entrepreneurship; and Brett D. Walker of Chestertown, a Senior majoring in Chemical Engineering.
• Named to the Dean’s List at SUNY Albany for the Spring Semester for outstanding academic achievement, ar e: Joshua Keeler of Athol, Margaret Dagles of Bolton Landing, Lisa Grant of Diamond Point, Thomas Jordan of Lake George, Allison Menter of Lake George, Ryan Porrazzo of Lake George, and Roman Beleuta of Pottersville. • David Aitken of Chestertown was named to the President’s List at SUNY Cortland for the Spring 201 1 semester . He is a senior majoring in Sport Management. named to the dean’s List at Cortland wer e: • Rachel Simkins of Warrensburg was named to the Dean’s List at SUNYCortland. She is a sophomor e majoring in Athletic Training. • Harry Todd Stoops of Chestertown has been named to the Dean’s List at SUNY Fredonia for the spring 011 semester. Named to the Dean’s list at Fr edonia wer e Brittany Shyanne Bala and Jenna Rose Str eeter, both of Lake Luzerne. • Kerry Dougan of Diamond Point was named to the Dean’s List at SUNY Oneonta. • Amanda Silberzahn of Lake George was named to Dean's List at Quinnipiac University. • The following local high school students were awarded the 2011 Saint Michael's College Book Award for Academic Achievement with a Social Conscience: Marisa Parrotta of Bolton Landing, Evan Malone of Diamond Point, Lindsay Corriveau and Lucas Nelson of Warrensburg, and Ryan Markwood and Stephanie Raven of Lake George. The award r ecognizes students who demonstrate a commitment to leadership in volunteer service and academic achievement.
ACC awards students for achievement QUEENSBURY – SUNY Adirondack announced various academic honors this week for the Spring 2011 semester. Named to the Pr esident’s List wer e: Travis McKee of Johnsburg; Catherine Love of Lake Luzerne; Jesika Beckler and W illiam Henson, both of Pottersville; and Dakota Fuller of W arrensburg. To achieve this honor, students maintained a 4.0 grade-point average. Named to the Dean’s List for the Spring semester were: From W arrensburg — Callee Baker , Skye Baker , Joseph Brand, Hayley Correia, Amber Dayton, Diane Duell, Bianca Fuller , Kisa Goettsche, Joseph Parker , Byron Paynter, Colin Pr out, Teagan Raf ferty, Kimberly Trapasso, Heather T urner and Amelia Welch. From Chestertown: Stephen Emlaw , T revor Lewis, Olivia Maxam, Cyn-
thia Murphy-Per eau, Lor etta Smith and Zachary Smith. From Lake Geor ge: Eric Beecher, Erin Blair , Katrina Briggs, Joshua Bull, Kristen DelToro, Rosina Der ecko, James Farrell, Dani Filicetti, Natalie Fullen, Danyan Garcia, Cary Gazin, Erik Gr eco, Stephanie Hayes, Heidi Heitzman, Joshua Joseph, Erika Miller , Shauna Newman, Christopher Porrazzo, Brittany Ramos, Jennifer Ranaldi, Anthony Sarraino, Cassandra Seymour, Rosary Solimanto, Spencer Thibault and Donna Young. From Pottersville, awar ded were: Amanda deLivron, Emily Donley, Sarah Donley, Stephen Ferry , Jef frey Lemelson, Nancy Needham and Jessica Wescott. Also awar ded wer e Samantha Kincaid and Brooke Persons of Bolton Landing; Julia Andryuk, Hannah Joy, Jenna Remington and Ashley Schloss of Brant Lake; Andrew Temple-
ton and Kar en W ard of Athol; James Mooney of Cleverdale; Douglas Lanfear and Jessica Zannini of Diamond Point; W endy Russell of Johnsbur g; Deborah Nevins of Bakers Mills; Kyle Lewis of Kattskill Bay; Lisa Cameron, Danielle Dunkley, Tracy Perkins and Bryan Walsh of North Creek; Rosemary Harvey , Alexandra Ramirez and Stephen Schrader of Schr oon Lake; Cherie Br ooks, Emily Leemans and Heather Thomas of Stony Cr eek; and Allison Pine of Blue Mountain Lake. From Lake Luzerne, r ecognized wer e: Donna Bice, Lesley Clugston, Kristina Donaldson, Sara Gangaware, Christian Gimenez, Christy Holmes, Annie Horn, Kirstin Jones, Sydney Moxham, Allison Podwirny, Brian Sicke and Jean Spring; and from Hadley, Travis Bartow, Michelle Marcotte, Ona Pickett and Mar garet Whaley.
18 - Adirondack Journal - Calendar
July 16, 2011
Chester book sale features varied media Thursday, July 14 - Friday, Aug. 19
Saturday- Sunday, July 16-17
LAKE GEORGE — Ongoing Archeological Field Dig at Fort William Henry, 48 Canada St. Scholarly dig supervised by archeologist David Starbuck. $. Details: 964-6648 or: www.fwhmuseum.com.
CHESTERTOWN — Annual Priory Garage Sale, 9 a.m.- 3 p.m. at The Priory Retreat House, 135 Priory Rd. Free. Large sale of quality goods. Details: 494-3733.
Thursday-Saturday, July 14-16 BOLTON LANDING — Lake George Theater Lab’s “Shakes on the Lake,” performance of new play, 7:30 p.m. in Rogers Park. Free. Details: 203-2600.
Friday, July 15 BOLTON LANDING — Billy Goats Gruff children’s opera by Seagle Colony, 10 a.m. in Sagamore Hotel. Free. WARRENSBURG — Riverfront Farmers' Market, 3-6 p.m. at Warrensburgh Mills Historic District Park, 173 River St. Details: 466-5497.
Sunday, July 17 LAKE GEORGE — Wakeboard Tournament, 10 a.m.- 5 p.m. off Beach Rd. Spectacular action. Free. 743-8433. LAKE GEORGE — Coffee on the Porch, 10 a.m.- 2 p.m. at Wiawaka House - Open House Tours of famed women’s retreat, 3778 Rte. 9L. Details: 668-9690 or: www.wiawaka.org..
Monday, July 18 ATHOL — Outdoor concert, The Bluebillies, 7 p.m. in Veterans’ Field behind town hall. Country, bluegrass, rockabilly. Mel & Mark Guarino with John Kribs and Gary Hill. Free. Details: 623-9649.
Friday-Saturday, July 15-16
Tuesday, July 19
LAKE GEORGE — Community Band Festival in Shepard Park, Canada St. Performances over 2 days by lineup of concert bands from northeastern U.S. & Canada. Fri.- 6:30- 9:30 p.m.; Sat.- 10:30 a.m.-9:30 p.m. Free. Details: www.lakegeorgecommunityband.com or 744-1048. CHESTERTOWN — Annual Summer Book Sale, 9 a.m.- 4 p.m., Town of Chester Library, Chester Municipal Center, Main St. Novels, history, reference books, true crime, largeprint, mysteries, self help, CDs, audiobooks, puzzles, craft instruction, children’s books, you name it.
BOLTON LANDING — Bobby & Sue Dick in concert, 7:15 p.m. in Rogers Park, Lake Shore Dr. Experience the everyoung pop singer who toured with the British bands of the 1960s — plus his partner. Free. Bring blanket or chair. Details: www.boltonchamber.com or: 644-3831. STONY CREEK — Ernie Williams live in outdoor concert, 7 p.m. in town park, Harrisburg & Lanfear roads. Free. A world-class master of traditional blues. www.stonycreekchamber.com. LAKE GEORGE — Lecture: “Lore & Legacy of the CCC Camps,” 7 p.m. at Adirondack Mtn. Club, 814 Goggins Rd. off 9N near I-87 Exit 21. Talk by Marty Podskoch. Free. Reservations: 668-4447 or: www.adk.org.
Saturday, July 16 LAKE GEORGE — Artist’s reception for photographer Katy Higgins, 4-6 p.m., Lake George Arts Project’s Courthouse Gallery, Amherst St. Exhibition of Higgins’ photographs documents constructed landscapes of zoo exhibits, plus series of images of fake plants. Explores the tension between natural and artificial, and representing nature in idealized ways. Wine cheese, good company. Exhibit of art photos runs through Aug. 19. CHESTERTOWN — Reading of stories and poetry by Donna Brendt and Pat Shannon Leonard, 1-3 p.m. at Art in Chester Gallery, 6378 Rte. 9, downtown. Venue serves emerging artists. Gallery open 11 a.m.- 5 p.m. Donations accepted. 803-4034. BOLTON LANDING — Spaghetti supper, 6:30 p.m. at Blessed Sacrament Roman Catholic Church community room, air conditioned. Adults: $5: under 12, $3.50 . Good food, fun socializing. WARRENSBURG — Garage sale, 9 a.m. into afternoon at Countryside Adult Home, Schroon River Rd. Browse through wares, or just stop by and say ‘Hello.’ DIAMOND POINT — Dinosaur fossils & tracks viewing, Creation Ministries presentation, 2-3 p.m. at Jesus is Lord Family Campground, 264 Diamond Point Road. Scale model of Noah’s Ark, more. No fee; donations accepted. Details: 623-9712.
CHURCH LISTINGS - TheAdirondack Journal provides this church directory as a courtesy to our readers and visitors to our area. Any changes or additions can be made by calling 873-6368. BOLTON Emmanuel United Methodist Church Sunday Service at 9 a.m. 644-9962. Rev. Myron Ducharme, Pastor First Baptist Church - (A.B.C.Affiliated) Sunday School at 9 a.m. Morning Worship at 10 a.m.; Wednesday 6:30 p.m. Bible Study & Prayer. For information, call 6449103.website: firstbaptistchurchboltonlandingny.com Rev. Edward Blanchard. Solid Rock Assembly of God - AdultSunday Services 11 a.m. Children’s church also at 11 a.m. downstairs. Adult Sunday School at 10 a.m. and Children’s Sunday School at 10 a.m. downstairs. Bible study Thursday at 6 p.m. with Sister Dale. Pastor Skip Hults and Sister Dale. 2514324 Episcopal Church of Saint Sacrament, Bolton Landing - Sat. Evening Mass 5 p.m.; Sun. Eucharist 8 a.m. (Memorial Day - Columbus Day); Sun. Eucharist 10 a.m.; Sun. School 11 a.m.; Bible Study Mondays 7 p.m.; Father Jim Loughren. (518) 644-9613, email: firstname.lastname@example.org Blessed Sacrament Catholic Church Goodman Avenue. Saturday Vigil Mass 5:30 p.m.; Sunday Mass 9 a.m. & 10:30 a.m.; Rosary and Novena 9 a.m. Tuesday; Communion Service 9 a.m. Thursday and Saturday. Parish Life Director Kathie Sousa,D.Min. 644-3861. BRANT LAKE Adirondack Missions of the Episcopal Church - 4943314 - Fr. Robert Limpert, Fr. Michael Webber, Fr. Dennis Pressley St. Paul’s Episcopal Church - Sunday Eucharist 9 a.m. (see Adirondack Mission, above).
Wednesday, July 20 LAKE GEORGE — Concert by Hair of the Dog, 7:30 p.m. in Shepard Park amphitheater, Canada St. Free. This Celtic Rock group is acclaimed as the best regional band, and it regularly tours Ireland. Details: 668-5771. ATHOL — Tribute luncheon for local highway workers, 11:30 a .m. at Thurman Town Hall. Call 623-9649 for details.. BOLTON LANDING — Outdoor movie, “E.T.,” 8:30 p.m. in Rogers' Park. Free. Off Lake Shore Dr. Bring blanket or chair. Details: 644-3831 or: www.boltonchamber.com. BOLTON — Hike up Thomas Mtn., 8 a.m.-noon, Ages 12+. Meet at Veteran’s Park office & depart at 8 a.m. Free. BOLTON LANDING — Presentation: “Space & Technology in Warren Co.,” 7 p.m. in Bolton Town Hall, 4949 Lake Shore Dr. Free talk by Ted Caldwell & Gary Evans. Details: www.warrencountyhistoricalsociety.org or: 743-0734. BOLTON LANDING — “Metal Jewelry & Objects,” presentation by Artist Sara Pfau, 5 p.m. at Lake George Land Conservancy office, 4905 Lake Shore Drive. BOLTON LANDING — Silver jewelry-making demo by artisan Cindy Cook, 7-8 p.m. in Bolton Gallery & Art Center, 4985 Lakeshore Drive. Details: 644 9480. THURMAN — Friendship dinner, 7 p.m. at Kenyontown Methodist Church, Valley Rd. Bring a dish to pass, enjoy the fellowship. Details: 623-3940.
Friday-Saturday, July 22-23 LAKE GEORGE — Lake George Hot Rod Happening, Beach Rd. Car show with rods, customs, muscle, classic, drag, trucks thru 1986. Cruise-ins, 50/50 raffle, silent auction, NHRA Junior Dragster. $. www.lakegeorgehotrod.com or: 369-2416.
Wednesday-Saturday, July 20-23
Saturday, July 23
BOLTON LANDING — Staged readings of play “Old Wicked Songs,” Wed.- 1:30 p.m. with Jon Marans, playwright. Moderated by Mark Fleischer of Adk. Theatre Fest. $5. Thurs., Fri. & Sat., 7:30 p.m.- Staged readings of play,”with Schumann’s score. Each costs $20.
CHESTERTOWN — Craft demonstrations and live acoustic music, 1-3 p.m. at Art in Chester gallery, 6378 Rte 9, downtown. Paper bead making by Winefred Martin, yarn by Kate Austin-Avon and guitar jams by Cory Austin-Avon. Venue serves emerging artists. Gallery open 11 a.m.- 5 p.m. Donations accepted. Details: call: 803-4034. DIAMOND POINT — A Taste of Diamond Point, gourmet food fest fundraiser, noon- 2 p.m. at Diamond Point Community Church, 3699 Lake Shore Dr. Samplings from area restaurants and delis. Raffles. $. www.diamondpointcommunitychurch.com or: 668-3962. CHESTERTOWN — Billy Goats Gruff children’s opera by Seagle Music Colony, 10:30 a.m. in Chester Municipal Center auditorium, Main St. Music from operas by Mozart, others. Free. Details: 494-2722 or: www.northwarren.com. WARRENSBURG — Gymkhana, 11 a.m. at Kit-n-Kin Ranch, 1 River St. Various classes. $. Spectators free. Register: 3078775. DIAMOND POINT — Vegetable garden tour, 2-3 p.m. at Jesus is Lord Family Campground, 264 Diamond Point Road. Pick up some gardening tips. No fee; donations accepted. Details: 623-9712.
Thursday, July 21 CHESTERTOWN — Sunset Concert~Charles Cornell Quartet, 7 p.m. at Dynamite Hill, off Rte. 8. Outstanding young jazz pianist from Hartford, with backup group. Free. Details: 494-2722 or: www.northwarren.com. CHESTERTOWN — “Home Spun Community Dancing” with Peter, Paul & George, 3 p.m. in Chester Municipal Center auditorium. For ages Toddler to grandparents. Free. Details: 494-5384. WARRENSBURG — Creative writing seminar, dinner & readings, by Irene Sherlock, 5 p.m. at Willows Bistro, 3749 Main St. Open mic too. Reservations. $. 623-9305.
Friday, July 22 WARRENSBURG — Riverfront Farmers' Market, 3-6 p.m. at Warrensburgh Mills Historic District Park, 173 River St. Details: 466-5497.
The Crossroads North on Schroon River Rd. Chestertown, NY 77164
CRONIN’S GOLF RESORT Golf Course Rd., Warrensburg, NY • 623-GOLF
UPSTATE AGENCY INSURANCE Riverside Drive, Chestertown, NY • 494-2417
ADIRONDACK GENERAL STORE “A Touch of Country” 899 East Shore Drive, Adirondack, NY • 494-4408 77156
McCLUSKEY HARDWARE & SUPPLY Rt 9, Chestertown, NY • 494-4618
MALTBIE CHEVROLET Rt. 9-Glens Falls Rd., Lake George, NY • 668-5736
Warrensburg Car Care, LLC Auto Body Shop Auto Body Repair and Refinishing 2 30 Main St., Warrensburg • 623-2135
WASTE MANAGEMENT OF EASTERN NY 12 Wing Street, Fort Edward, NY • 747-4688 77158
brary representative said. Other items for sale ar e: DVDs, books on tape or disk, music CDs, magazines, puzzles, records, and audiotapes.
LAKE GEORGE — Musical comedy: “Curtains,” by Lake George Youtheatre, in Lake George High School auditorium, 381 Canada St. Wed.- 1 p.m;. Thurs. & Fri., 9:30 a.m. Whodunit performed by students 11-18. www.lgyoutheatre.com or: 793-3521.
Country Store & Sport Shop
22 Main St., Warrensburg, NY 623-4221 & 668-2080 77166
BUCKMANS FAMILY FUEL CO. INC. Fuel Oil-Kero-Diesel-Gasoline Sales-Service-Installation Rt 9, Chestertown, NY • 494-4999
cross-stitch, needlework and craft books, along with a variety of cookbooks. There are appealing children’s books and outstanding teaching materials, a li-
Wednesday-Friday, July 20-22
welcoming all denominations. Visiting ministers. Holy communion July 17 & Aug. 14. Annual Memorial Service Sunday, July 31 GLENS FALLS Unitarian Universalist Congregation of Glens Falls 21 Weeks Rd., off Rt. 9 in Queensbury. Sunday service 10 a.m. Coffee hr. follows service. Rev. Dr. Deane Perkins, minister. (handicapped accessible, welcoming congregation) 793-1468. Web site: www.glensfallsuu.com. JOHNSBURG RW Johnsburg United Methodist Church Pastor Jackie Mueller - 515-251-2482. South Johnsburgh Rd., Johnsburg. Worship Service - Sunday 9 a.m.; Bible Study - Mondays @ 6 p.m. info: 518-2513371 LAKE GEORGE Bay Road Presbyterian Church - 1167 Bay Road (near intersection of Bay & Rt. 149). Sunday Worship at 9:30 a.m.; Chris Garrison, Pastor. Kids’ Worship for K-5th. Nursery care available. Coffee Hour following worship, all are welcome. 7938541.www.bayroadchurch.org Caldwell Presbyterian Church - 71 Montcalm St., Lake George 12845. Rev. Susan Goodin. 518-668-2613. Sunday Service at 10 a.m. Food Pantry Distribution 2nd Friday of month. Website: www.caldwellpres.org. St. James Episcopal Church - Sunday services 8 a.m. and 10 a.m. Rev. Julie McPartlin. 6682001. Sacred Heart Roman Catholic Church Mohican St., Lake George, NY 668-2046. Sat. Vigil Mass at 4 p.m., Sun. Mass at 8:00 a.m., & 10:00 a.m. Sacrament of Reconciliation Saturday 3:00 p.m. to 3:45 p.m., Weekday Mass: Monday, Wednesday & Friday 8 a.m. (There is no Mass on Tuesday or Thursday) Father Thomas Berardi, pastor
Book enthusiasts browse through volumes at a recent year’s edition of the annual Town of Chester Library Summer Book Sale.
Brant Lake Wesleyan - Morning worship 9 a.m., Fellowship 10-10:30 a.m., Sunday school 10:30-11:15 a.m. 494-2816. Horicon Baptist Church - Sunday School 9:45 a.m., Sunday Worship 11 a.m., Sunday Evening 6 a.m., Wednesday Prayer & Bible Study 7 p.m. 494-2584. CHESTER Community United Methodist Church Sunday morning worship 11 a.m.; Rev. Sharon Sauer 494-2517. Faith Bible Church - Sunday school (all ages) 9 a.m., Sunday worship 10:15 a.m., Sunday Evening 6 p.m., Wednesday Prayer Meeting 7 p.m. Call for information - 494-7183 - Website: www.faithbiblechurchny.com Good Shepherd Episcopal Church Sunday Eucharist 10:30 a.m.; Wednesday Eucharist 10 a.m. (See Adirondack Missions, Brant Lake). St. Isaac Jogues/St. John the Baptist Roman Catholic Church - Riverside Drive & Church Street. Saturday Vigil at 5:30 p.m.; Sunday Mass at 11 a.m. (starting June 26th 7:30 a.m.) Pastor Rev. John O’Kane. 518-494-5229 Town of Chester Northway Community Fellowship A Wesleyan Church, Route 8, Chestertown: Sunday Service 11 a.m., Youth and Children’s Programs available. Pastor James Swanson, 518-695-3766 DIAMOND POINT Jesus is Lord Campground Campfire Service Friday night campfire service with smores etc. starting at 6:30 p.m. Sunday Morning in July & August 8:30-9:30 a.m. followed by fellowship & food. 518-623-9712. 264 Diamond Point Rd., Exit 23, Diamond Point, NY. Nondenominational Christian Service - All welcomed - Children welcomed but no child care provided. Diamond Point Community Church Sunday Service 10 a.m. June 19September 4, 2011. Community Church
MCDONALD’S OF WARRENSBURG Warrensburg, NY • 518-623-3323
CHESTERTOWN — This weekend, the T own of Chester Municipal Center will be busy, as the Chester Library holds its annual Summer Book Sale. To be held from 9 a.m. to 4 p .m. F riday, J uly 1 5 a nd Saturday, July 16, the popular event is sponsor ed by Friends of the library. The s ale f eatures a v ariety of media, including novels, sci-fi, lar ge print, mysteries, biographies, non-fiction, self-help volumes, history, medical r eferences, travel books, and true crime tales. World War II enthusiasts will find a complete set of T ime Life’s Wings of War on sale. Also, ther e is an extensive c ollection o f q uilting,
4488 State Route 9N Warrensburg, NY 12885 623-3405 77160
Chapel of the Assumption (Roman Catholic) Ridge Road Route 9L, Cleverdale, NY is closed. 668-2046 / 656-9034. Fr. Thomas Berardi, pastor Lakeside Chapel - Cleverdale: Sunday services through August at 10 a.m. First United Methodist Church - 78Montcalm Street, Lake George, N.Y. 12845, Sunday Service: 10 a.m. Rev. Meridith Vanderminden. 743-8756. Grace Communion International - Worship Services held Saturdays 11:00 a.m. at Sacred Heart Parish Hall. 56 Mohican St., Lake George, NY. Dennis R. Hoyt, Worship Service Facilitator. Home: 518587-1221. Cell: 832-0660. Please call ahead to confirm attendance. LAKE LUZERNE Hadley-Luzerne Wesleyan Church - 445Route 9N, Lake Luzerne, NY. Sunday bible hour 9:45 a.m., Sunday morning worship 11 a.m., Wednesday evening groups for all ages 6 - 7:30 p.m. NORTH CREEK United Methodist Church - Main Street, North Creek across from Community Bank. Sunday Service 9 a.m. Separate story time for children. Pastor Kristi Van Patten. Call or leave a message 251-2906. St. James Catholic Church - Main St., North Creek. Sunday mass at 9 a.m. thru Labor Day. Parish Life Director: Sr. Francesca Husselbeck. Sacramental Minister: Rev. JohnO’Kane. 518-251-2518 NORTH RIVER United Methodist Church - Service and church school at 10 a.m. For information call 2514071. QUEENSBURY Harrisena Community Church - 1616Ridge Road, Queensbury, NY 12804. Summer Schedule- Sunday Worship 9:00 a.m., Children’s Church, Sunday 9 a.m.. PandaMania Vacation Bible School, August 8 - 12, 9 a.m. - 12 p.m. Now registering. Offer youth program for teens, adult bible study, children’s Sunday school, scholarship program. Rev. LaMont Robinson. 792-1902. Web site:http://www.harrisena.org/ POTTERSVILLE Christ Church Episcopal - SundayEucharist 12 p.m. Father Jim Loughren. (518) 6449613,email: email@example.com Pottersville United Methodist Church Worship 8:15 a.m. Rev. Rodger E. White, Jr., 494-2517. Holy Trinity Lutheran Church - Sunday Worship and fellowship 10:30 a.m. in Faith Hall at SonRise Lutheran Ministries Conference Center, 8260 Rt. 9, Pottersville, NY. For information please call 494-7077. www.holytrinitypottersville.com Lighthouse Baptist Church - Meets at Rt. 9 (next to The Wells House Hotel). Sunday School 9:45 a.m., Worship Service 10:50 a.m., Evening Service 6:00 p.m., Mid-Week Wednesday Service 7:00p.m. STONY CREEK Knowlhurst Baptist Church - Sundayschool 10 a.m.; morning worship 11 a.m.; evening worship 6 p.m. Wednesday prayer 7 p.m. Pastor Rex Fullam THURMAN Christ Community Church - Athol:Sunday
services 11 a.m. and 7 p.m.; Sunday school 9:45 a.m.; Wednesday Bible study and prayer meeting 7 p.m. Rev. William G. Lucia, pastor. Thurman Baptist Church - Sunday school 9:45 a.m.; worship hour 11 a.m.; evening service 6 p.m.; Wednesday prayer service 7 p.m. Rev. Bob Herrmann, pastor. Kenyontown United Methodist Church Sunday services 11 a.m., Bible Study Wed. night at 7 p.m. WARRENSBURG Free Methodist Church - 250 River St., Warrensburg, NY. Musical Praise & Worship Service - Monthly on Second Saturday. Music for kids to seasoned adults. Everyone welcome. Refreshments & Fellowship. Come as you are. 518-744-8609. Pastor Nancy Barrow. First Presbyterian Church - 2 Stewart Farrar Ave., Worship 10 a.m. with coffee hour following. Youth Club for youth in grades 6 - 12. Meeting for the first and third Wednesday of each month 5:30 - 7:00 p.m., with a kick-off meeting for both youth and parents being held on Wednesday, Sept. 15 at 5:30 p.m.. All youth are invited. For more details, call Rev. Lucy Harris at 623-2723. Free Methodist Church - Sunday school 9:45 a.m.; Worship Service 10:45 a.m.; Wednesday midweek prayer and Bible study 7 p.m. Warrensburg Assembly of God - Sundayschool 9:45 a.m.; morning worship 11 a.m.; Thursday youth meeting 7 p.m.; evening service 6 p.m.; Wednesday prayer 6 p.m.; Bible study 7 p.m. Dr. Ronald Parisi. 6232282. The Holy Cross of Warrensburg - Sunday Eucharist & Sermon 8 & 10 a.m.; Sunday school 9 a.m.; coffee hour follows each service; Wednesday 5:30 p.m. evening prayer; Holy days as announced. The Very Reverend Marshall J. Vang-Priest in charge. 623-3066. Faith Baptist Church - Sunday school 9:45 a.m.; preaching services 10:45 a.m. and 6 p.m.; Wednesday prayer service 7 p.m. Rev. Lee B. Call 623-4071. First United Methodist Church - Sundayschool 9:30 a.m.; Sunday worship 11 a.m.; 518623-9334. Stephen Andrews, Pastor. St. Cecilia’s Roman Catholic Church - Eucharistat 4:30 p.m. on Saturday, 10 a.m. on Sunday. Sacrament of Reconciliation 4 p.m. Saturday. Bible Study, Saturday at 3:30 p.m. & Sunday at 10:15 a.m. Parish Life Director Sister Linda Hogan CSJ & Sacramental Minister Father Paul Cox. 623-3021. First Baptist Church -3850 Main St., Worship Service 11 a.m. and 6 p.m.; Sunday school 9:45; Thursday mid-week. 7 p.m. Ron Burdett, Pastor. Kingdom Hall of Jehovah’s Witnesses Sunday Public Talk 9:30 a.m. and Watchtower 10:05 a.m. Bible Study, Theocratic Ministry School and Kingdom Ministry starting at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday. 623-4601. Christian Worship Center, Inc. - Cornerof Elm St. & Pine Tree Lane, Warrensburg. Service at 10 a.m on Sunday. For further information 518-696-5468. Rev. Gerald (Jerry)Ellis. Thurman - Kenyontown United Methodist Church Worship services every week 11 a.m. 7-16-11 • 77155
July 16, 2011
Adirondack Journal -19
PLACE A CLASSIFIED ANYTIME DAY OR NIGHT EVEN WEEKENDS AT WWW.DENPUBS.COM
The sified Clas
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ADMIRAL REFRIGERATOR, Volume 17.9 cu.ft., Freezer Capacity 4.70 cu.ft., fresh food capacity 13.18 cu.ft., 2 separate controls, no defrost, runs well, $75. 518-5478313. PORTABLE AIR Conditioner 8000 BTU for sale and it is also a heating unit too, is 800 watts. Asking $125. 518-546-7331 ask for Edna. TWO YR. old upright freezer $250.00 call 518-891-2001 looks new.
BUSINESS SERVICES REACH AS many as 5 MILLION POTENTIAL BUYERS in central and western New York with your classified ad for just $350 for a 15-word ad. Call 1-877-275-2726 for details or visit fcpny.com
COINS & COLLECTIBLES CASH BUYER, 1970 and Before Comic Books, Toys, Sports, entire collections wanted. I travel to you and Buy EVER YTHING YOU have. Call Brian at 1-800-617-3551
COMPUTERS NEW COMPUTER - No credit check. Guaranteed approv al! Checki ng acc ount required. FREE TV. www.E-ZoneDirect.com. 1-888-267-4134
ELECTRONICS ROCK BAND BUNDLE for X-BOX, guitar , drums,software etc. in original box. (hardly used) $30.00 Call 802-459-2987
FIREWOOD FIREWOOD CUT, Split, & Delivered Year-Round Service We are also a vendor for Warren Co. & Essex Co. HeapAssistance Program 518-251-5396
FOR SALE two tickets World of Outlaws July 24th Lebanon Valley, NY $50 for the pair. Call 518-643-6869. 100 YDS. Topsoil $18/yd 50 yds Chip Bark Mulch $25/yd 24-5”x5”x12’ Locust Pole Barn Poles $17.50/ea. 50-8’ Locust/Fence Posts $4/ea. 1-30’ Treated Power Pole $100 1-35’ Treated Power Pole $125 100-6’Cedar Fence Post-Pointed $3/ea. 20 Cords 8’ Long Popple Firewood $60/cord 6 Cords 8’ Long Softwood Slabs $50/cord 4 Cords 8’ Long White Birch $100/cord 3 Face Cords 16” Dry Hardwood $75/ea. 8 Face Cords 16” Green Hardwood $70/ea. 500 Bd. Ft. Ash Lumber 1”-.95 Bd. Ft. 300 Bd. Ft. White Birch 1”-.75 Bd. Ft. 500 Bd Ft Mixed Species Hrdwood $1/Bd Ft 50 Pcs. 1”x8”x10’ Rough Pine $4.75/ea. 50 Pcs. 1”x8”x8’ Rough Pine $3.75/ea. 50 Pcs. 1”x10”x8’ Rough Pine $4.75/ea. 50 Pcs 2”x4”x8’ Planed Cedar $5.00/ea. 100 Pcs 3”x4”x8’ Planed Cedar (posts-decks) $7.50/ea. 100 Pcs. 2”x4”x8’ Planed Pine $2.50/ea. 100 Pcs. 2”x6”x8’ Planed Pine $4.00/ea. CALL (518) 597-3647 15’ TRI-HULL Boat, 2 Motors, 50hp & 8hp, Birdseye Fish Finder, $1000. Craftsman 220 amp Tablesaw & 10” Radial Arm Saw, $150 each. 518-546-8278
FIREWOOD GREEN or seasoned available cut , Split & delivered, 25 years of year-round dependable service. Steve Smith, 518-494-4077, Brant Lake. W arren County Heap vendor.
FOR SALE 1/2 price insulation, 4x8 sheets, high R, up to 4” thick, Blue Dow , 1/2” insul board. 518-597-3876 or Cell 518-812-4815
275 GALLON Oil Tank with legs and gage, $50. 518-643-7097 4 - 31X10.50R15 on Chrome Rims, 6 Lug Chevy, Best Offer. 99 Ford Windstar, 95 Aurora, 2002 Ford Taurus, 1995 Ford Bronco. 84 34’ Class A RV, 454 V8, 31,000 original miles, Financing Available on RV, 82 CJ7 304 V8, 4 speed, roll bar , 33” mudder tires, 1998 Arctic Cat 600 Triple ZRT. Empire Kitchen Wood Stove. 518-597-3270 ANDERSON WINDOWS for sale: One 5ft.4in X 6ft terratone temp low E w/SCR, hardware*, One 5ft.4in X 6ft terratone non temp low E w/SCR hardware**, One 3ft. X 4ft terrato ne temp low E w/SCR, hardware***. Brand new , stored at T. C. Murphy Lumber CO. Original prices 1245.50*, 1059.50**, 465.50*** = 2770.50. Will sell for $2400, no tax. Contact 518-494 5436.
AUTOMATIC TRANSFER SWITCH. GENERAC MODEL RTSE200A3, 200 AMP/1P, 2 CIRCUIT BREAKERS, NEMA 3R CABINET, MANUAL, BRAND NEW. $600. (518) 494-4417 CENTURY 6’ TRUCK CAP, HAS 3 SLIDING WINDOWS WITH SCREENS. ALSO BEDLINER. EXCELLENT CONDITION. $1100 VALUE, ASKING $500. 518-5467913. DIRECTV LOWEST Price! ALL FREE: HBO|Cinemax|Starz|Showtime for 3mo FREE NFL Sunday Ticket w/Choice Ultimate + HD/DVR Upgrade! From $29.99/mo Call by 7/7! 800-705-0799
ATTN: GARAGE SALE ENTHUSIASTS! Buying or selling second-hand treasures? The New York State Consumer Protection Board, in conjunction with the Free Community Papers of New York, recommends checking the following websites to PIANO FOR Sale, Studio Upright, $450. 518help assure that the item has not been 623-4642. recalled or the subject of a safety warning: RED SLATE Slab 24”wx32”lx3”d, used ask- http://www.recalls.gov and the Consumer ing $650 (new = 900+). Sears XP70 Proform Product Safety Commission at exercise bike w/instructions, asking $75. Call www.cpsc.gov. For other important recall and 518-644-9704. product safety information visit the Consumer SNOWBLOWER, SEARS Craftsman, 5hp, 2 Protection Board website at www .nysconsumer.gov stage, 6 speed, 24 inch, $95. Lake George 518-461-2403. BARN SALE at Bonnie Belle Farm, Loon Lake. Saturday , July 16th, 8am-4pm. SUGARBUSH FARM in Schroon Lake is Household contents, furniture, jewelry , proudly of fering organic, pasture raised chicken. We raise heritage breed poultry the games, toys, collectibles & canoe. NEW WITH tag, rear motorcycle tire, size 130/90-16. Brand: Cheng Shin Fik Yamaha street/cruiser style, $50. Five shelf iron plant stand, 5’ tall, very decorative, $75 OBO. 518585-9822.
way God intended- in the open air . The heritrage breed gives juicy flavorful meat that far outshines any store bought bird. Fryers (45lbs) $13 Broilers (5-6lbs) $15 Call today to visit the farm, meet the animals and leave with food you can feel good about! (518)5329539
THOR T-30 Ratchet Boots for Motocross ATV, Black, Size 1 1, Calf Guard, Shin Ankle Plates, Good Condition, $40 (reg. $169). 518-546-7285.
DISH NETWORK delivers more for less! Packages starting at $24.99/mo. Local channels included! FREE HD for life! Free BLOCKBUSTER\’ae movies for 3 months. 1888-459-3929
KING SIZE Bed For Sale. Frame, Headboard, Mattress and Box Spring. V ery Good Condition. $200. 518-546-8258.
MAPLE CRIB, mint condition, cost $399, sell JACOBSEN HOMELITE Lawn/Garden for $75. Never used, maple color . 518-532dump trailer with pneumatic tires in very good 9841 Leave Message. condition (30 x 45 x 12 inches). $75. SOFA SLEEPER Queen, excellent, clean, Call/leave mssg. 518-946-2645 w/mattress pad and bedding, Beige. $400, MEMORY FOAM THERAPEUTIC NASA Leave Message. 518-761-0714. VISCO MA TTRESSES WHOLESALE! TSOFA, Very Good Condition, $99. Four $299 F-$349 Q-$399 K-$499 ADJUSTADining Chairs, $99. Queensbury . 518-761BLES - $799 FREE DELIVER Y 25 YEAR 6192. WARRANTY 90 NIGHT TRIAL 1-800ATSLEEP 1-800-287-5337 WWW .MATTRESSDR.COM
DIRECTV LOWEST Price! ALL FREE: LARGE JADE PLANT ABOUT 30 YEARS OLD. $50.00 WARRENSBURG. 518-644HBO|Cinemax|Starz|Showtime for 3mo + FREE NFL Sunday Ticket w/Choice Ultimate 9729 + HD/DVR Upgrade! From $29.99/mo Call by 7/7/11! 1-888-420-9466 4- 30” Swivel counter stools, Burgundy Oak, Windsor back, $99.00. 518-644-2641. A MAJOR Maker Mattress Set at Wholesale. Factory Warrantee. Start: King $245 Queen $150 Twin $140 Others 50%-70% of f. By appt. 518-260-6653
DOUBLE HUNG/INSULATED JeldWen Window, NEW IN BOX, Clear Pine Inside, BERKLINE LOVE SEAT & sofa. Fold down Hunter Green Aluminum Outside, 34.5x55 Inches, New $382 Sell Now For $185 OBO. shelf & storage drawer in sofa. 4 reclining DuraHeat Kerosene Heater , 2 Years Old, seats. Excellent Condition. $590. 518-546Seldom Used, $45. Sunbeam Electric Room 7913. Chair Recliner Also Available. Heater, 110 Volts, 1 Year Old, $25 518-251CHECK us out at www.denpubs.com 9805
Brant Lake Storage, Inc.
CHESTERTOWN BEHIND Rite-Aid, July 16 & 17, 8am-5pm. New & Used Items, Household Items, Small Appliances, Furniture & More. CHESTERTOWN, 979 Friends Lake Road. Saturday, July 16th and Sunday , July 17th, 9am-4pm. Household Items, Books, Clothes and More! 518-494-4000. ESTATE SALE - George “Coach” Burgess, Route 28 , Indian La ke, across from Byron Park. July 16 & 17th, 9am4pm.
JULY 16 & 17, Opens at 9am, 693 Peaceful Valley Road, North Creek. A little of everything and some furniture. NORTH CREEK - Old River Road. MultiFamily, July 15-17, 10am-4pm. Sunday 12pm-3pm. Antiques, Household Items, Tools, Miscellaneous. YARD SALE- 51 Maple Lane, Chestertown Sat/Sun July 16th-17th 8-3 Mostly baby/toddler clothes, traveler set w/2 bases, toys, etc. Also, 19ft sailboat $500.
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2 BEDROOM APARTMENT Heat & electric included. $650 / month Snow plowing also included. One month rent / security deposit required. No pets.
20 - Adirondack Journal
July 16, 2011
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The Classified Superstore 1-800-989-4237
Need a home? Looking for someone to fill that vacancy?
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PORT HENRY: 1 BR in village. Completely remodeled with new ca rpet, appliances, paint. W/D included. $550 plus utilities. 802- BRANT LAKE: 2bdrm 1bath, 482-3137 wash/dryer,covered porch, cathedral ceilings, all appliances, 10min to I87, 6ml to pubTICONDEROGA - 2ND floor of House, lic beach,heat incl. pets considered long term Wicker Street. Suitable for two adults. renters only, $750/mo plus security 518-431Heat/Electric Included. References, Credit 9852. Check, security. $750. 518-585-7907.
HOME FOR RENT
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REAL PROPERTY WANTED
MOBILE HOME FOR RENT
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VACATION/ RECREATIONAL RENTALS
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SCHROON LAKE Central School Leave of Absence / One year vacancy\ Elementary/ Reading Teacher- Dual certification required Contact: email@example.com for an application Deadline July 22,2011
CROWN POINT Central School, opening for an Anticipated V acancy Full-T ime Cleaner . Call 518-597-4200 for an application. Send completed application and three letters of reference to Mrs. Shari L. Brannock, Superintendent, P.O. Box 35, Crown Point, NY 12928 by July 22, 2011. EOE IMMEDIATE OPENING for Experienced Electrician. Pay based on experience. Call for an interview . 518-251-3990. NOR TH CREEK AREA. PART-TIME Taxi Drivers, Nights & Weekends. Send resume to Brant Lake Taxi, P.O. Box 697, Chestertown, NY 12817.
THE TOWN of Crown Point is seeking a qualified applicant to work part time in the water/wastewater plant. Individual will be AGENTS, Licensed Real Estate...Unhappy trained and must get certified in water/wastewith your working environment? Here, we are water. Applications may be picked up at the team oriented & help one another! How’d you town hall and must be received by July 22, like to be treated with respect & enjoy both 2011 for consideration. Call 518-597-3035 family & holiday time as well as, Sundays for with questions. yourself? Guaranteed Confidential interview . Call and place your listing at 1-800-989-4237 518-494-7777.
Adirondack Journal - 21
BBUUSSI N I NEESSSS DIRECTORY
To advertise call 580-9526 for only $18 a week!* *13 Week Commitment Required
3943 Main Street, Warrensburg, NY 12885 • Computer Diagnostics • Brakes • Tires • Shocks • Batteries • Exhaust Work • Tune-ups • Cooling System Maintenance • Transmission Maintenance • Lube, Oil & Filters • New York State Inspections • Offering A Complete Line of Tires • 24 Hour Towing
COMPLETE CHIMNEY CARE
Commercial & Residential
LENIHAN PAVING & EXCAVATION
ELITE Painting & Pressure Washing Specials as low as Homes $99 Decks $59
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580-1771 Serving the North Country 73844
DAVIS CONSTRUCTION, LLC
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RESIDENTIAL • COMMERCIAL PRIVATE ROADS Specializing in Steep Inclines
Complete Excavation Services *Site Development *Sewer *Grading Roads *Water *Foundations *Drainage *Driveways *Blacktop Install New & Repairs *Private Roads *Stone *Top Soil * Fill *Seasonal Snow & Ice Maintenance
Member of NYS & National Chimney Sweep Guilds 82263
Removes Damaging Mold & Mildew
Call for Our Painting & Handyman Specials
518-623-2989 Richard ArDito
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LAWN CARE Spring/ Fall Clean-Ups Thatching, Seeding, Pruning, Lawn Maintenance
24 Hour Emergency Service
Organic Fertilizer Available All Phases of LAWN care
For Dependable Service Call
Peter (518) 932-4486
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Phone: 518-798-0045 Cell: 518-570-7319 90915
20 Years Experience
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Michael J. Shaughnessey
Main St., Warrensburg SEPTIC
GERAW’S OK SEPTIC SERVICE - CESSPOOLS & SEPTIC TANKS CLEANED & INSTALLED - ELECTRIC ROOTER SERVICE -DELIVERY OF GRAVEL • STONE • TOPSOIL-ALL TYPE BACKHOE WORKPORTABLE RESTROOM
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S PA S OLUTIONS , LLC
July 16, 2011
Rt. 9, Lake George (1 mile North of outlets) Service: 518 361-0918 • Sales: 668-2686
22 - Adirondack Journal
July 16, 2011
GUARANTEED CREDIT APPROVAL ASK ABOUT OUR
GUARANTEED CREDIT APPROVAL
D L O S
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236.............Altona/Mooers 251.................North Creek 293.......................Saranac 297...............Rouses Point 298...................Champlain 327.................Paul Smiths 352..............Blue Mt. Lake 358...............Ft. Covington 359................Tupper Lake 483........................Malone 492.................Dannemora 493.................West Chazy 494................Chestertown 497.................Chateaugay 499.....................Whitehall 523..................Lake Placid 529...........................Moria 532..............Schroon Lake 543..........................Hague 546.......Port Henry/Moriah 547........................Putnam 561-566...........Plattsburgh 576....Keene/Keene Valley 581,583,584,587 ..............Saratoga Springs 582....................Newcomb 585................Ticonderoga 594..........Ellenburg Depot 597.................Crown Point 623...............Warrensburg 624...................Long Lake 638............Argyle/Hartford 639.......................Fort Ann 642......................Granville 643.............................Peru 644............Bolton Landing 647.............Ausable Forks 648..................Indian Lake 654.........................Corinth 668...............Lake George 695... .............Schuylerville 735.............Lyon Mountain 746,747..........Fort Edward / Hudson Falls 743,744,745,748,761,792, 793,796,798. . . .Glens Falls 834....................Keeseville 846..........................Chazy 856.............Dickerson Ctr. 873....Elizabethtown/Lewis 891..............Saranac Lake 942......................Mineville 946..................Wilmington 962......................Westport 963...........Willsboro/Essex
VERMONT (802) 247.......................Brandon 372....................Grand Isle 388...................Middlebury 425......................Charlotte 434....................Richmond 438...............West Rutland 453.......Bristol/New Haven 462......................Cornwall 475.........................Panton 482....................Hinesburg 545...................Weybridge 655......................Winooski 658....................Burlington 758........................Bridport 759.......................Addison 654,655,656,657,658,660, 860,862,863,864,865,951, 985....................Burlington 877...................Vergennes 769,871,872,878,879 ..................Essex Junction 893...........................Milton 897....................Shoreham 899......................Underhill 948..........................Orwell 888....................Shelburne
AUTO ACCESSORIES TONNEAU COVER for a small truck $98.99. 518-523-9456
BOATS 14’ ADIRONDACK Guide Boat, complete w/trailer, oars, cover & cherry caned seats. Never been used. $6,000 firm. 518-6429576. 16’ HOBIE Sailboat, Colorful Main Jib, Galvanized T railer, 2 T rapeze Harnesses, Pressure Treated Cradle, All In Good Condition, $1,700. 518-494-7701. 1968 GRADY White, wood inboard on trailer, $1975 or sold separately , was running last year on Lake George. 518-585-7075. 2004 BENTLEY 20’ pontoon all accesories used in fresh water only 60hp Mercury four stroke engine warlock trailer included.$8900.00 518-547-8302 2005 SEASWIRL 2101 cuddy I/O 5.0 V olvo downriggers/gps/etc., excel lent c ondition. $23,000. 518-796-7570.
WHEELZ Wholesale Inc.
499 SOLD SO FAR!
Hours: Mon. - Fri. 9 - 6, Sat. 9 - 4, Closed Sun.
Used Cars and Trucks at Wholesale Prices
363 West St., Rutland, VT • 802-775-0091 2000 Dodge Dakota Extra Cab, Black ......$2,795 . 2000 Ford Windstar Van V6 Loaded, ......... Blue . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ...........................$2,695 ....... . . . . . 1989 . . . . . Jeep Comanche Pickup . . . . . . . . $1,295 ......... 2002 Ford Windstar Van . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$3,295 . . . . . . . . .1997 . . . . Buick Skylark 63,000 Miles . . . . . . . . $995 .......... 2001 VW Jetta 1 Owner . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $4,995 . . . . . . . . . 1998 . . . . . .Chevy S-10 Blazer 4x4 . . . . . . . . . $2,495 ................. 1998 Nissan Altima . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$2,995 . . . . . . . . .2002 . . . . .Chevy . . . Cavalier . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $2,495 2003 Chevy Malibu . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$3,995 .................. 2002 Chrysler Sebring Convertible . . . . . $3,495 ...... 1999 Chevy S-10 Blazer 4x4 . . . . . . . . . $1,995 .......... 2001 Ford Windstar Van 1Owner . . . . . .$2,495 .... Grand Prix . . . . . . . . . . . . .$2,995 ............. 2002 Nissan Sentra . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $2,495 . . . . . . . . . .2003 . . . . .Pontiac ... .............. 2001 Saturn 3 Door, White . . . . . . . . . . . .$1,795 . . . . . . . . .2004 . . . Volvo S-80 4-Door . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$4,995 Toyota Celica . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$2,995 .................. 2002 Pontiac Grand Am GT . . . . . . . . . . $2,995 . . . . . . . . . 1997 .. 1998 Dodge Ext. Cab 4x4 . . . . . . . . . . . .$2,995 ............ 1999 Cadillac Deville 90,000 Miles, White, ......... Nice,Lady Owned . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $1,495 . . . . . . . . . 2001 . . . . . .Dodge . . . . Ext. Cab 4x4 Red . . . . . . . .$2,995 .......... 2000 Daewoo 4 Door, Black . . . . . . . . . . . $2,495 . . . . . . . . . 1997 . . . GMC 1500 4x4 Pickup . . . . . . . . . $1,695 ........... 1998 Chevrolet Lumina ......... ..................$1,995 1997 Ford Explorer 4x4 Red . . . . . . . . . $1,795 2003 Chevy Impala Black . . . . . . . . . . . . .$4,995 . . . . . . . . .1996 . . . . Dodge Ram 4x4 Pickup 60,000Miles . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$2,995 ............ 1999 Mazda 626 Green, Automatic .........$2,495 . .. . . 2001 Pontiac Grand Am GT Silver . . . . . $2,495 . . . . . . 1998 Subaru Forester Black . . . ...... ......$2,395 .... 1993 GMC Conversion Van . . . . . . . . . . . .$2,495 . . . . . . . . .2001 . . Chevy S-10 Ext. Cab 4x4 Blue . . . $3.495 2004 Saab 9-5 Turbo Wagon . . . . . . . . . $3,995 .......... 1998 BMW 740iA ................ Leather, Top of the Line . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$3,995 . . . . . . . . .2002 . . . . .Subaru Forester . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $2,995 Buick Skylark . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$1,395 ................. 2001 Subaru Forester AWD . . . . . . . . . . $3,495 . . . . . . . . . 1997 .. ........ 1999 Dodge Durango Blue, 4x4 . . . . . . . .$1,995 . . . . . . . . 1996 Mercury Sable . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$2,195 .............. 1998 Dodge Neon Like New, Automatic . . . .$2,495 2002 Buick Rendezvous . . . . . . . . . . . . . $4,995 ... 1998 Ford Windstar Van . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$1,595 . . . . . . . . .1997 . . . . Jeep Grand Cherokee . . . . . ........ . $2,695 ... 1998 GMC Cargo Van Extra Long . . . . . . $2,195 . . . . . . . 1994 Jeep Grand Cherokee . . . . . ........ . $1,695 .............. 1992 Volvo Station Wagon . . . . . ........ . .$1,995 . . . . . . 2003 Ford Escape AWD . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$4,995 Saturn LSi . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$2,495 .................... 1997 Dodge Caravan Maroon . . . . . . . . . $2,995 . . . . . . . . . 2000 . 2004 Ford Explorer 4x4,Black . . . . . . . . .$5,995 . . . . . . . . . 1997 Plymouth Breeze . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$1,995 ............... Ext. Cab 4x4 Black . . . $4,995 . 1999 VW Passat . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$2,995 . . . . . . . . .2005 . . . . . Ford . . . . .Ranger . VW Jetta.....................................$3,295 2005 Pontiac Montana Van . . . . . . . . . . .$3,495 . . . . . . . . . 2000 .. 2002 Dodge Intrepid White,4 Door ..........$2,495 2003 Subaru Outback Wagon AWD.......$2,995 2005 Subaru Impreza RS......................$3,495 2003 Dodge Conversion Van Maroon .....$3,995 . 2002 Volvo V70 AWD Wagon................$3,995 2000 Dodge Dakota 4x4, 4 Door, Auto, Maroon . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $4,995 . . . . . . . . . 2000 . . . . . .Ford . . . . Focus . . . . . ......................................$2,995 2000 Dodge Intrepid............................$2,995 1988 Jeep Cherokee Red,Auto, 4x4 ...........$895 . 2005 Chevy Impala . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$4,995 . . . . . . . . . 2001 . . . . . Ford . . . . Escape AWD........................$3,995 1996 Buick Roadmaster . . . . . . . . . . . . . $1,795 . . . . . . . . . .2001 . . . . Ford Explorer 4x4 V6, Automatic.......$995 2001 Mercury Mountaineer 4x4 . . . . . . .$2,995 . . . . . . . 1997 Jeep Grand Cherokee V8, Auto, 4x4. .$995 1998 Ford Mustang V6,5 Speed . . . . . . .$3,495 . . . . . . . 1999 Jeep Grand Cherokee Maroon, 6 Cyl., Auto.....................................................$995 2001 Subaru Legacy Wagon AWD . . . . .$2,995 ...... 3/4 Ton Pickup 4x4...........$1,395 2000 Chevy Cavalier . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $2,995 . . . . . . . . . 1988 . . . . . .Dodge .. 2000 Hyundai Sonata V6,Automatic..........$495 2003 Chevy Trailblazer 4x4 ... ........ ........$6,995 . 1998 Pontiac Grand Am 2Door, Auto ......$1,895 1996 Ford Taurus V6,Automatic...............$495
See our new web site...www.wheelzwholesaleinc.com
North Country Telephone Exchange Directory (518)
Need an auto? Need someone to take that auto off your hands?
Find what you’re looking for here!
24’ DOCKRELL sailboat needs a good home, includes trailer and outboard motor . $1,200.00 518-578-2310 Jay, NY SAILBOAT FOR Sale 1996 AMERICAN 14.6 DAYSAILER, Carolina Edition, includes boat, Dacron sails and 700 lb rated galvanized trailer with mast stanchion, winch and new tires. Boat length 14’6”, beam 6’2”, sail area (main & jib) 112 sq.ft., mast height above water 20’6”, hull weight 340 lbs, cockpit depth 23”, centerboard depth 42”, motor bracket for 10 HP motor. Excellent condition, Cash Price $2850. Phone (315) 848-2460 SKI BOAT with 75hp Mercury Engine, includes trailer, runs well, $1500. 518-4947749.
CARS FOR SALE 1992 OLDSMOBILE $750, 1995 Ford Explorer $1600, 1994 Plymouth V an $850, 1996 Ford Ranger 4-Wheel Drive $2650, 2002 Mercury Sable $2700. 518-494-4727. 1993 FORD Aerostar Seven Passenger Minivan. First $500 OBO by October . One Owner. Meet, test drive anywhere near Ticonderoga. 518-585-5267.
1998 F250 Super Duty V10 with Fisher Plow, $6500. 518-624-2580. 2002 HONDA CRV EX. Clean and in very good condition. Received all recommended servicing and runs great. Very dependable and AWD. 116k mostly easy highway miles. Family is growing and it’s time to upgrade. Please contact Kevin at 518-561-3818 evenings or 518-578-7371 daytime for serious inquiries only. 2003 MERCURY Mountaineer AWD loaded! Remote start, heated leather seats, 3rd row seat, tow package, moonroof, 6-disc cd, running boards. $9800 OBO. 518-5725592.
FARM EQUIPMENT TRACTOR - 1953 Ford Ferguson in Good Running Condition, Excellent Tires, PT O, 3 Point Hitch, Asking $1500. 518-6232191/518-615-6538 Warrensburg.
MOTORCYCLE/ ATV PELLET STOVE, Good Condition, $750. 518-494-5397.
REC VEHICLES SALES/RENTALS
1979 SOUTHWIND Motor Home 27’, sleeps six, self contained generator , air condition, 2007 JEEP PATRIOT. 4-Wheel Drive, only micro over, everything works. Firm $3500. 42,000 miles. Very clean. 5-speed manual, 4Call 518-494-3215. cylinder, low mpg. Car Fax available. Can be seen in Keene, NY . $12,000. Call 518-5769895. Serious inquiries only.
FOR SALE 2000 Ford Windstar, lots of new parts, as is $600. 518-260-7785. Call us at 1-800-989-4237
CARS/TRUCKS WANTED! Top $$$$$ PAID! Running or Not, All Years, Makes, Models. Free Towing! We’re Local! 7 Days/Week. Call Toll Free: 1-888-779-6495
DONATE A CAR - SA VE A CHILD’S LIFE! Timothy Hill Children’ s Ranch: Helping Abused and Neglected Children in NY for over 30 years. Please Call 1-800-252-0561.
DONATE VEHICLE: RECEIVE $1000 GROCERY COUPONS. NATIONAL ANIMAL WELFARE FOUNDA TION SUPPOR T NO KILL SHELTERS HELP HOMELESS PETS FREE T OWING, TAX DEDUCTIBLE, NONRUNNERS ACCEPTED 1-866-912-GIVE
DONATE YOUR VEHICLE UNITED BREAST CANCER FOUNDA TION. Free Mammogram www.ubcf.info RECEIVE $1000 GROCER Y COUPON 1-888-4685964
DONATE YOUR CAR! A-1 Breast Cancer Research foundation! Most highly rated breast cancer charity in America! Tax Deductible/Fast Free Pick Up. 800-771-9551 www.cardonationsforbreastcancer.org DONATE YOUR CAR. FREE T OWING. “Cars for Kids”. Any condition. Tax deductible outreachcenter.com, 1-800-597-9411 DONATE YOUR CAR\’85 To The Cancer Fund of America. Help Those Suffering With Cancer Today. Free Towing and Tax deductible. 1-800-835-9372 www.cfoa.org
Juggling your budget? Advertise small, get big results! Call 1-800-989-4237.
BOBCAT LOADER (model 553) with 54” snow/ light material bucket. ONL Y ~300 HOURS! Routine maintenance has kept it in great condition. With top spot lights and front auxiliary hydraulics. Located in Ticonderoga near l-87. $9500 OBO. Call 516-984-8900 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org.
Adirondack Journal - 23
July 16, 2011
24 - Adirondack Journal
July 16, 2011
Published on Jul 14, 2011