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Jazz fest musicians inspire audience
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By Thom Randall email@example.com LAKE GEORGE — Wunderkind Jazz Saxophonist and singer Grace Kelly , 19, stepped of fstage Satur day, Sept. 17 after an encor e that evoked tears of joy in some spectators’ eyes at the Lake George Jazz Weekend. Within minutes, dozens of people stood in line for autographs from a woman who as a 12-year -old girl wowed her first jazz audience with her musical innovation. Kelly’s soaring impr ovisation and musical interplay with her talented band member, tr umpeter Jason Palmer, has since pr opelled her to play twice each at the Newport Jazz Festival and the Montr eal Jazz Festival, in Paris, Vienna, and in Lincoln Center with W ynton Marsalis for Pr esident Obama’s inauguration. Saturday night, she was in Shepard Park in Lake George, with her music and commentary charming one of the largest audiences ever at the jazz festival, which in its 28th year has become one of the leading venues in the Northeast to hear the finest jazz musicians alive — in an intimate setting. CONTINUED ON PAGE 12
PAGE 8 IN FOOTBALL
Burghers fall to Railroaders. PAGE 19
Fred Hoenigmann, 89, delivers lunch accompanied by some cheery conversation Monday, Sept. 19 to Julia Koras of Chester. Hoenigmann is retiring in several weeks after 25 years of service as a meal delivery driver for Warren County’s Meals on Wheels program. Photo by Thom Randall
89-year-old retiring from Meals on Wheels By Thom Randall firstname.lastname@example.org CHESTER — Holding an aluminumwrapped portion of quiche and mixed vegetables, Fr ed Hoenigmann, 89, of
By Thom Randall
QUEENSBURY — The Adirondack Balloon Festival — consider ed the nation’s premier family-oriented event of its kind — is set for this weekend, and it feature s
room, and the two exchanged gr eetings. Hoenigmann asked about her health. “I hope to see you next Monday,” he said. “I sure hope you do, too,” she said. Setting her cane against her chair, she
a tribute to the event’s founder, Walter Grishkot. Grishkot, who died earlier this year , tir elessly or ganized, managed and pr omoted the event for its 38-year history. At no other balloon festival can spectators see dozens of colorful hot-air
balloons take flight and get close enough to help a pilot and crew launch their craft. This year ’s event, set for Thursday, Sept. 22 thr ough Sunday, Sept. 25, includes six fancifully shaped craft among the 100-plus balloons from acr oss the U.S. and Canada scheduled to partic-
ipate. With all activities fr ee of charge, the festival kicks off at 4:30 p.m. Thursday in Crandall Park in Glens Falls with a performance by country r ock gr oup Stony Cr eek Band, followed by an opening cer emony honoring Grishkot at 5 p.m., and then a
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liftoff of 15 or more balloons thereafter. From 6 to 9 p.m., Glens Falls will be hosting a downtown balloon fest block party, which includes a car show with dozens of classic vehicles, various family activities and entertainment, topped off with fireworks.
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Loon Lake, took several car eful steps up onto the por ch of Julia Koraus’ home on Landon Hill Road. “Hello, are you there?” Hoenigmann asked as he opened the door. “Are you doing OK today?” Koraus, 86, stepped into the living
CONTINUED ON PAGE 7
Adirondack Balloon Festival to honor founder
FEMA opens recovery center.
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2 - Adirondack Journal - Warrensburg
September 24, 2011
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Chamber of Commer ce. He also donated a good deal of Last year, Chris & Br ooke his time, cash and talents to Nemec started a community a variety of charities, as well event — a walk to raise mon- as families in distress. ey to fight cancer — and they George Nemec died in donated the pr oceeds to April 2010 after battling canGlens Falls Hospital. cer. This year’s edition is to be For details, call Br ooke held Oct. 1, with the walk Nemec at 744-5035. Those starting at 5 p.m. on Lake who a ren’t a ble t o j oin t he Avenue, accor ding to Br ook walk are welcome to make a Nemec, who said she’d like donation regardless. to see even mor e entrants Last year , mor e than this year. The cost to join is a $1,000 was raised, and event $10 suggested minimum do- organizers hope to surpass nation. that sum for 2011. The Cancer Sucks walk is dedicated to honor the memory of the late Geor ge A new exhibit of photos Nemec, who for decades was and artifacts focusing on the a leading businessman in Bear Waller Club — depictWarrensburg and a dedicating hunting and fishing in ed community servant, parbygone years in the Warrensticularly thr ough his work burg area — is to be presentwith the W arrensburg ed in the Warrensburgh Museum of Local History . The exhibit is to open Oct. 16 with a r eception from 1 to 4 p.m. This outdoor sports exhibit is open to the public Wednesdays and Sundays from 1 to 4 p.m. thr ough Nov. 30.
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Actors will be portraying prominent and influential characters in W arrensburg’s history during the annual Dinner with the Dead event, set this year for Oct. 23 at Grace’s Restaurant next to the bandstand. Social hour begins at 6 p.m., followed by dinner at 7 p.m. The cost of the meal is $35 per person including gratuity. Call the restaurant at 623-2449 by Oct. 18 for reservations.
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Tours of various historic homes, to be conducted on a chartered tr olley on Oct. 8, are to featur e r eports of encounters with ghosts and other paranormal phenomena. Maria Ligon and Sally Feihel of Other Realm Investigations, a duo of paranormal investigators based in Thurman, ar e pr esenting the event, “Historical Hauntings — Ghosts of W arrensburg Tour.” Two tours will be offered, one at 10 a.m. to noon, and the second from 2 to 4 p.m. V isits ar e scheduled to take partici pants to Emerson House Bed & Breakfast, Grace’s Restaurant, Raven and Rings Antiques, the Warrensburg Senior Center, and the Warrensburgh Museum of Local History. Tours are to be followed by desserts and r efreshments. Tickets ar e $20 each, and proceeds benefit the museum. The pr esentation includes videos, photos and electronic voice phenomena from each location. Cameras are permitted. Call 623-9961 early to reserve seats.
This year ’s series of the annual Warrensburgh Graveyard walks ar e scheduled for Oct. 21 and Oct 28. At the cemetery , five actors will portray historic notables fr om W arrensburgh’s history. The pr esentation is to occur at the cemetery , where participants ar e to gather by 7 p.m. Advance registration of $10 per person is required. Gourmet deserts will be offered at a historic location on the Oct. 21 event. Following t he O ct. 2 8 t our, h omemade deserts will follow at Bill and Rosemary Maher ’s house, 2 Cloverleaf Dr . just north of the cemetery. There is a charge of $6 per person. For r eservations, call 6233436.
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Warrensburg - Adirondack Journal - 3
Nocturnal noise and burned-out building irk elderly neighbor Perna responded that he’d be r epairing the home and r emoving the garage this fall. Belden notified Perna of how if firstname.lastname@example.org appropriate action is taken, the town can proceed under its Unsafe Buildings act to demolish the str uctures and charge WARRENSBURG — Post-midnight gatherings at a him and Sylvia W ebster for the demolition work, enfor ced burned-out house and pr operty on River Str eet have annoyed an elderly neighbor who took her complaints to the through a lien on their property. Supervisor Kevin Geraghty said Sept. 14 that town of fiTown Board Wednesday, Sept. 14. Mary Frunzgeld, 84, complained to the board that between cials would be working with the county Code Enfor cement 1:30 and 3:30 a.m. each night, she is awakened by noise and office to get action taken on the building. After Frunzgeld said her complaints to police were futile, lights of neighboring newspaper delivery workers. She said a vehicle drops off bundles of Post-Star newspapers to the Councilmen Dean Ackley and Austin Markey suggested that porch of 119 River St., where drivers gather and divvy them if the excessive noise continues, she lodge a complaint with the county Sheriff ’s Department, and a Disorderly Conduct up to deliver to customers in the early morning hours. She complained that she is regularly wakened up by the noise of violation might be warranted. Larry Perna r esponded that the gr oup keeps the noise the next-door conversations, closing car doors, and lights down, and that it was Fr unzgeld’s own dog that woke her from vehicles. up at night. “It sounds like they are having a picnic out ther e,” she He added that the property was zoned commercial, and it said. “I’d like to get a good night’s sleep,” she said. was the best place he knew to have the papers dr opped off Frunzgeld also complained about the burnt-wood odors and divvied up. He also pledged to take action on the propstill emanating fr om the building, which suf fered substantial damage in an April 2, 2008 fir e and has not been r eno- erty, while he contended it did not pose a health hazard. Geraghty called for Perna to take action. vated or repaired since. “We want that housed ‘rehabbed’ or torn down,” he said. Warrensburg Code Enfor cement Of ficer Christopher In other business, not one individual spoke out at the pubBelden contacted Warren County Building Codes Adminislic hearing Sept. 14 on the town’s Draft Comprehensive Plan, trator Kar en Putney in June, stating that the str uctures on which has been in development for several years. It calls for the property were in “horrible” condition and wer e posing maximizing r ecreational, tourism and business opportunia significant health and safety hazard. ties in town through zoning changes and establishing incenSeveral weeks later, a building code violation notice was sent to Sylvia Webster, demanding that the barn must be re- tives. The boar d appointed Kathy Fer ullo to the W arrensburg paired or demolished, and that both the barn and house must be assessed by a professional architect or engineer to deter- Board of Assessment Review to fill the unexpir ed term of Teddy Kalisz, who recently resigned. She is to serve through mine its fate. September 2014.
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The date of Oct. 3 at 4:30 p.m. was set for own T Clerk Donna Combs to present the proposed 2012 town budget to the Town Board. Town Supervisor Kevin Geraghty noted that the town has filed an af fidavit with the state Supr eme Court citing the town’s expenditures of $247,370 as its share of the multi-million-dollar envir onmental cleanup of the former W arrensburg Board & Paper plant, off state Rte. 418 on the Schroon River. For decades in the early 1900s, the plant manufactur ed cardboard. A business developer r eceived grant money to develop it in the early 1980s, but he never put people back to work as he promised state and federal authorities. Thereafter, the plant and the plant and extensive machinery sat idle and became unusable. In the 1990s, the state Department of Environmental Conservation launched a joint effort with the town to demolish the building and clean up pollution at the plant site, primarily oil and solvents that had leaked into the gr ound. It has now been certified as a clean site. This week, Geraghty said the town was seeking to develop a riverside town park at the plant site, or sell it to a r eal estate developer as a site for condominiums. No action was taken on a pr oposal to r eplace a corr oded aluminum plaque on the exterior fr ont of the town hall. Town boar d member John Alexander pr oposed that a cast bronze plaque be crafted, at a cost of $2,200, to r eplace the original plaque, which would be given to the town museum. The money would come fr om an endowment left by the Emerson family for the town hall’s upkeep Citing budgetary concerns, councilman Austin Markey said the idea should be shelved in favor of earmarking the money for potential facility repairs.
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4 - Adirondack Journal - Warrensburg
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Brittany Barton poses with a drawing she created for a BOCES Graphic Arts class assignment, depicting reflections on the Sept. 11 terrorist attacks. Her drawing was one of six chosen by the Times Union to represent a sho wing of the ar twork. Brittany, an 11th g rader at Warrensburg Central S chool, is the daughter of Jennifer Barton and Keith Burnett, and she plans to pursue studies in graphic art. Photo by Thom Randall
Warrensburg Court Report
Fights lead to arrest, plea deal Sept. 7 Judge Mindy Fisk presiding
Ann, was adjourned to Sept. 21. He is facing a char ge of thir d-degree Aggravated Unlicensed Operation, a Misdemeanor . The • In a plea bargain, Randy Rathbun, 29, of charge is based on a traf fic stop Aug. 22 on Hollow Road, Hadley pled Guilty to second- Emerson Avenue. • Duane E. Quillan, 27, of River St. W ardegree Harassment, a r eduction fr om an original charge of Endangering the Welfare rensburg, was arraigned on a several intoxicated driving charges, and his case was adof a Child, a Misdemeanor . The char ge was journed to Sept. 21. He is charged with Misbased on an incident at 5 p.m. Aug. 5 on Schroon River Road. Police said Rathbun got demeanor DWI and driving with a blood-alcohol level exceeding 0.18, based on anAug. into a fight with a woman, grabbed her by the arm, causing her to fall on top of a child. 27 incident. • John G. Ward, 42, of Huntington Station, Rathbun r eceived a Conditional Dischar ge NY was arraigned on a Misdemeanor DWI and was or dered to pay a $150 fine. An order of protection was issued barring Rath- charge and driving with a blood-alcohol level exceeding 0.08 per cent, plus speeding 72 bun from contacting the woman. miles per hour in a 55 m.p.h. zone on state • The case of Eric Fagnano, 64, of Lane Drive, Warrensburg, was adjourned to Sept. Rte. 9, based on a traffic stop Aug. 5. His license was suspended pending prosecution. 14. He is accused of second-degr ee Harass• The cases of David Goodell, Adam ment based on an incident Aug. 15 at the Round, Joel Slater and Jennifer Webster were Warrensburg Grand Union on Main St. Police said he struck a man's hand. An order of adjourned to Sept. 21. The cases of Jamie protection was issued barring Fagnano fro m Carpenter and Joel Quintal wer e adjourned to Oct. 5. The cases of Burton Karson and contacting the man. • The case of Kyle D. Hayward, 25, of Fort Dwayne Rivers were adjourned to Oct. 19.
Blessing of Pets
thrift shop operated at St. Sacrament Episcopal Not only will this weekChurch, has shifted its hours end’s Bolton Harvest Festiwith the arrival of fall. Until val feature the revival of the December, the shop is now beloved Bolton Bed Races, open from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. but the family-oriented Thursday and Friday. The event will be featuring a per- shop pr oprietors appr eciate formance by the Stony Cre ek donations of gently used fall Band, it was announced this and winter clothing for men, week. women and childr en, delivThe Bolton Harvest Festiered during open hours. val is to be held from 1 p.m. Also welcome ar e toys, well into the night Saturday, games, household items and Sept. 24 at the Bolton Congiftware. servation Center. The Stony Creek Band will be offering their country The Friends of Bolton Free rock music from 8:30 p.m. to Library have planned a benmidnight, pr eceded by efit luncheon to be held at 1 square dancing with the p.m. S aturday, O ct. 1 a t L a Merry Mohicans at 6:30 p.m. Bella V ita r estaurant at The The festival also featur es Sagamore. canoe races on Edgecomb During the event, a cookPond, childr en’s field ing demonstration will be games, story telling, a offered by Sagamor e Execubounce house, apple cider tive Chef Adam Savage. The pressing, a b arbecue a nd a menu for the luncheon incommunity supper. cludes r oasted butternut “The Festival will of fer squash apple bisque with old-fashioned fun,” said Frangelico, chicken SaltimDeanne Rehm, one of the bocca, potato pur ee, Swiss event organizers. chard, and spiced chocolate Festival-goers may chose mousse torte with blackberto bring a dish to share for a ry compote. T ables will be potluck meal on the patio. set up for two, four or six The event is fr ee with the people. The cost is $25 if exception of the chicken bar- purchased by Sept. 23, and becue which is available for $30 ther eafter. Payment is $10 for adults and $5 for due with r eservations. Call children under 10 years; Megan at 644-2233 for dethose under 5 ar e served tails. free. The event also includes a baking contest. T o enter, Up Yonda Farm is bringbring any homemade apple ing back their ever -popular dessert to the Conservation Center by 4 p.m. Prizes ar e Haunted Trails sessions for 2011, which of fers spooky to be awar ded, and the desserts will be served to at- fun for youngsters while giving them exposure to natendees following dinner. ture. Haunted T rails & Barns will be held at Up Yonda Everyone is invited to “warm their soul” from 3:30 from 6 to 9 p.m. Friday and Saturday, Oct. 21 and 22. p.m. to 5:30 pm. Sunday, Volunteers ar e needed to Sept. 25 at a free community dinner — featuring good fel- help set up and take down lowship — at the Solid Rock the ghostly decor , man stations, carve pumpkins and Assembly of God Chur ch in Bolton Landing on Chur ch bake or donate goods for the refreshment table. To volunHill Road. teer or obtain details, contact Peter at 644-9767. Henriette’s Attic, the
Lunch, cooking class
‘Haunted Trails’ help
Pastor Henry Fr ueh of Emmanuel United Methodist Chur ch and Kathie Sousa of Blessed Sacrament Catholic Chur ch invite p eople t o b ring t heir creatures to a Blessing of Pets ceremony at 2 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 2 in the Catholic Church parking lot on Goodman Avenue. V irtually all pets are welcome including dogs, cats, rabbits, guinea pigs, bir ds, fish (bring water) and horses (bring a shovel). “Whichever of God’s creatures brings love to your home bring them for a blessing in the spirit of Saint Francis of Assisi,” a chur ch representative said this week.
Bolton Spelling Bee
The Bolton Community Spelling Bee, which generated so much enthusiasm last year at its debut, is back as an annual event. The 2011 edition is set for Sunday, Nov . 6 at Bolton Central School, and teams are now being r ecruited to participate. More than 200 people attended the event last year , and even more are expected this year. Registrations will be limited to 10 teams of 3 to 5 players each, similar to last year. In 2010, members of the Adirondack Phantoms hockey team participated, alongside teams representing various area businesses and organizations. Participants grappled with fifth-grade level wor ds — generating plenty of hilarity — as they raised money for the library. The pr oceeds pr ovided much-needed cash to help fund the library’s budget which has been strained by recent cutbacks in government subsidies. To register a team, set up a sponsorship or donate a prize, call Megan at 644-2233 for details.
Trustee of the Year
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has announced that one of its own was honor ed as “Trustee of the Year” by the Southern Adir ondack Library System. The awar d was pr esented to Hal Heusner at SALS’ recent annual meeting, held at the Holiday Inn of Saratoga Springs. Heusner has been a trustee of the Bolton Library since 2007. He also served the Library as pr esident of the board until January 2011. His dedication, spirit and unwavering support for the Library was r ecognized and applauded by his fellow trustees and library dir ectors at a meeting that award ed i nnovation a nd p rogressive planning throughout the SALS Library community, Librarian Megan Baker said. Heusner was pr esident during a period of cir culation gr owth and incr eased community involvement. He pr esided over the boar d when the library introduced its Cabin Fever Party and its Community Spelling Bee. The Cabin Fever Party afforded the community the opportunity to get together , in the dead of winter , to share a meal, listen to music and party as a group. In addition to giving adults the opportunity to test their spelling mettle, the Spelling Bee pr ovided first class entertainment and considerable comedy to the friends and neighbors who attended. This latter pr ogram was under consideration as Pr ogram of the Year by the SALS committee. SALS of ficials hailed Heusner for program development, helping devise new fundraising pr ograms, conducting needed r epairs despite a tight budget, and for helping acquir e a sculptur e by internationally famous artist David Smith. “Heusner is tireless in his determination to make the Bolton Free Library the best it can be,” a library spokesperson said this week.
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Adirondack Journal Editorial
The answer is not foreign workers
ews last week that Vermont has long had a standing policy of “looking the other way” when it comes to migrant workers residing in this country illegally has disturbed many around the region. The announcement was made Sept. 15 by Gov. Peter Shumlin after two Mexican laborers were pulled over by Vermont state troopers, detained and later turned over to U.S. Border Patrol Agents. The troopers were following the law, but Shumlin made it clear that he wants his state to be able to interpret the law as it sees fit — meaning not turn over undocumented workers to the federal government for deportation. “We have always had a policy in Vermont where we kind of look the other way as much as we can,” the governor told reporters. “I just want to make sure that’s what we’re doing.” “We know the federal government wants to send them home. And we don’t,” he said. Comments from readers have ranged from those sympathetic to the workers and the farmers who often have difficulty filling badly needed minimum wage positions, to utter outrage against a governor who would support jobs for illegals over jobs for his own state’s unemployed. There is certainly merit in both arguments, but from our perspective it appears Shumlin was simply being honest. Right or wrong, the fact is migrant workers do make up a significant number of employees in places where American citizens just don’t want to work for the paycheck offered — like dairy farms. Like meat processing plants. And, politicians have been turning their backs to it for decades. Shumlin was just manning up and telling it like it is: It’s going on all over the country. While Shumlin’s honesty is refreshing, his methodology is anything but. First, he is advocating for breaking the law, not changing it. Regardless of his personal beliefs, Shumlin can’t take an oath to uphold the laws of his state in one breath and then tell state troopers to look the other way in another. At the same time, workers in this country who are not citizens — who do no possess a valid social security card and identification — bring their own host of problems with them. From crushing impacts on our health care
September 24, 2011
system to the inability to hold them accountable for taxes to skewing our census, the fact is problems arise when we factor migrant workers into the population. That cannot be denied, wether you believe they belong here or not. Therefore, Shumlin should be working to change the system, not figuring out ways to circumvent it. Finally, there is the argument that migrant workers take jobs away from citizens of this country. If that is truly not the case, then we have a much deeper problem. With nearly one in 10 Americans without a job and workers needed in jobs being taken by those who do not reside here legally, than we have both a welfare system and work ethic that need changing. This country was built on hard work by the unentitled; it is time we go back to that way of thinking. There is something very wrong with a society that pays its people not to work. A solution to both our unemployment problem and our illegal immigrant problem would be to put our unemployed U.S. citizens in the jobs held by, as Shumlin put it, “guest workers” from outside the country. Make it a condition of collecting an unemployment check each week that a citizen spend a certain number of hours working at a farm or other industry in need. Potential employers could be added to a list which could be distributed to those collecting unemployment. Workers could then prove they’ve put their time in before the next check would be handed over. The system would save places like dairy farms in overhead — putting people to work that the government is already paying to be unemployed — while teaching life skills to those who would otherwise be sitting home collecting from the government. At last count, nearly 40,000 people in Vermont and 1.3 million in New York were out of work. If Gov. Shumlin’s solution to the unemployment problem is to give the jobs we do have to those illegally in our country, then his plan is seriously flawed.
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 email@example.com.
The future of print is print
checkout line at the gr ocery s large daily newsstore to losing a major adverpapers struggle, tiser. folks are quick to Of course, most of these paint community weeklies newspapers ar e not uncoveras second-class media ing major scandals on a r eguwannabes. Then someone sets the record straight. Belar basis. That's not what low, Judy Muller ’s Sept. 13 keeps them selling at such a article for the Los Angeles good clip; it's the steady Times (used with her perstream of news that r eaders mission) does just that. can only get from that publiWe’ve been hearing a lot of cation — the births, deaths, Dan Alexander depressing news in recent years crimes, sports and local Thoughts from about the dir e financial shenanigans that only matter Behind the Pressline prospects for big daily newspato the 5,000 or so souls in their pers, including the one you'r e circulation ar ea. It's mor e now holding. Or watching. Or, in the argot of than a little ironic that small-town papers have the digital age, "experiencing." been thriving by practicing what the mainBut at the risk of sounding like I'm whistling stream media ar e now pr eaching. "Hyper-lopast the graveyard, I'd like to point out that calism," "citizen journalism," "advocacy jourthere are thousands of newspapers that are not nalism" — these are some of the latest buzzjust surviving but thriving. Some 8,000 week- words of the profession. But the concepts, withly papers still hit the fr ont porches and mailout the fancy names, have been aro und for ages boxes in small towns acr oss America every in small-town newspapers. week and, for some re ason, they've been left out The business models of these small-town paof the conversation. So a couple of years ago, I pers are just as intriguing as the local news. In decided t o h ead b ack t o m y r oots, b oth g eo2010, the National Newspaper Assn. provided graphic and professional (my first job was at a some heartening survey statistics: Mor e than weekly), to see how those community papers three-quarters of r espondents said they r ead were faring. And what I found was both surmost or all of a local newspaper every week. prising and inspiring. And a full 94% said they paid for their papers. At a time when mainstream news media are And what of the Internet thr eat? Many of hemorrhaging and doomsayers ar e pr edicting these small-town editors have learned a lesson the death of journalism (at least as we've from watching their big-city counterparts: known it), take heart: The free press is alive and Don't give it away. Many weeklies, including well in small towns across America, thanks to the Canadian Record in the T exas Panhandle, the editors of thousands of weeklies who, for are char ging for their W eb content, and, bevery little money and a fair amount of aggracause r eaders can't get that news anywher e vation, keep on telling it like it is. Sometimes else, they're willing to pay. they tell it gently , in code only the locals unMeanwhile, some big-city journalists ar e derstand. After all, they have to live there too. finding a new life at smaller papers. After DenBut they also tell it with courage, standing up ver's Rocky Mountain News folded, the pato powerful bullies — from coal company thugs per's Washington correspondent, M.E. Sprenin Kentucky to corrupt politicians in the Texas gelmeyer, decided to buy a paper in the small Panhandle. town of Santa Rosa, N.M. He brought along a "If we discover a political official misusing photographer and a political cartoonist as well. taxpayer funds," an editor in Dove Cr eek, The result — a paper that is alr eady winning Colo., told me, "we wouldn't hesitate to nail awards and an editor who is exhausted but haphim to a stump." py to be making a living in a beautiful place. You might be thinking that attitude would "In Santa Rosa," he says, "the futur e of print be fundamental for anyone who claims to be a is print." journalist. The Los Angeles T imes certainly I wouldn't be so bold as to pr edict the future, nailed those officials in Bell to the proverbial not in a media landscape that is constantly stump in its award-winning expose of municshifting. But when we engage in these discusipal corruption. But just imagine how much sions about how to "monetize" journalism, it's more difficult that job would have been if those refreshing to remember a different kind of botTimes reporters lived next door to the officials tom line, one that lives in the hearts of weekly they wer e writing about — or , as sometimes newspaper editors and r eporters who keep happens in a small town, if they had been r e- churning out news for the corniest of r easons lated to one of them. Practicing journalism — because their readers depend on it. with gusto comes with a price tag in a small (Judy Muller is a journalism professor at community — fr om being shunned in the USC in California.)
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September 24, 2011
•100 Years Ago – Sept. 1911• Found hanging in his jail cell
Mad bull, broken leg
next door south of the pre sent-day New Way Lunch, formerly Potter ’s Diner.) The Republicans of Warren County, represented by delegates from the various towns, assembled in convention Sept. 28, 1911 at the Music Hall, enthusiastically endorsed their representatives for county government. (Note: the Music Hall was on the corner of Main St. and Adirondack Avenue, acr oss from the present-day Rite Aid pharmacy.)
C.A. Dewey, a farmhand on the Coolidge farm in Queensbury, lies in critical condition Daniel Reardon, of Glens Falls, 65, a vetat his home as a result of an attack by a saveran of the Civil War, committed suicide the age bull which he was leading to water. night of Oct. 3, 1911 by hanging himself in a The animal got away fr om Dewey and cell at police headquarters in that city , where charged upon him, knocking him to the he had been placed pending an examination ground and trampling upon him. The bull as to his sanity. had been dehorned a short time before; othMr. Rear don was employed as a str eet erwise, Dewey would have been killed. One sweeper by the city and for some time his of his legs was br oken and his back was infriends had noticed in him symptoms of jured. The man is unable to get out of his bed Miss Mary J. Hoyt, 67, died Sept. 19, 1911 mental derangement. At noon he became and is under the care of Dr. C.A. Horton. at the home of her sister, Mrs. Edward Blanrather violent at his home on Cooper St. and chard in Chestertown. Internment was in the an officer was summoned to quiet him. LatLeggett Cemetery. er in the afternoon the man began beating his Adolphus Seymour of Tupper Lake is conJohn W . Potter , 84, an old r esident of wife and neighbors went to her rescue. gratulating himself that he is alive to tell the Bolton and a veteran of the Civil W ar, died Reardon then went to an upper room and story because someone shot at a dead deer at his home Sept. 24, 1911. Born in Wilton, he securing a razor began slashing his throat in that he was carrying on his shoulder with a lived in Bolton for 30 years. an attempt to end his life. He succeeded in powerful magazine rifle fr om less than 40 cutting a long but not fatal gash. Summoned feet away as he was walking out of the were an of ficer and Dr. Dever, who dr essed woods with his prize. Melvin Lanfair of Bolton and Miss Grace the wound. He was then taken to the city jail Wood of Warrensburgh were married by Rev. where he ripped the bandages from his neck H.F. Titus the evening of Sept. 20, 1911 at the The Warren County Democratic Convenwhich he said itched sever ely. He told his home of the bride’s father, Warren Wood. tion has been called for Oct. 2, 191 1 at the jailer, “I would rather die than go to court.” Stephen Moon of Glens Falls and Mrs. Warren House in Warrensburgh for the purWhen the door of the cell was later Hattie Belle Jones of W arrensburgh wer e pose of nominating a candidate for member opened, police wer e horrified to find the married by the Rev. H.F. Titus at the home of of the state Assembly and Superintendent of prisoner ’s lifeless body hanging fr om one the bride in Lewisville, River St. the Poor and Coroner. Democratic delegates corner of the cage wher e he had taken the John E. Priest and Miss Kittie J. Dunn, both from the “Queen V illage” of W arrensburgh bandage covering his wound and tied it of W evertown wer e married by the Rev . are Thomas J. Smith, Carl Br own, Geor ge around his neck, fashioning the other end to William S. Mulholland the evening of Sept. Washington Farrar, Robert Cunningham and the iron grating of the cage. Stepping back a 24, 1911 at the home of Mrs. Sallie J. Dunn. A.T. Crandall. Delegates fr om Thurman ar e distance, he thr ew his whole weight upon John A. Murphy and Miss Mary E. Foley Thomas G. Goodman, Charles Olds, James his neck. The shock was so gre at that he died of Riverside wer e quietly married by the Goodman, Herbert Ingraham and Geor ge less than half an hour later. He leaves a widRev. J.T. Meaney Wednesday, Sept. 27, 191 1 Bowen. (Note: The W arren House was the ow and two daughters. at St. Paul’s Church.
Death in the news
Bad day in the woods
Politics heat up in Warrensburgh
Adirondack Journal - 7 Rev. Frank Finkle of Pottersville and Miss Ella Slack of Speculator were married Oct. 4, 1911 at the home of H.B. Slack, the bride’s father. Mr . Finkle was formerly stationed at Wells but is now the pastor of the Methodist Episcopal Church in Pottersville.
News near and far
Lundahl’s “Cr ucifixion,” one of the most famous paintings on the death of Christ, was placed on exhibition Oct. 3, 1911 on the third floor of the Boston Stor e in Glens Falls. It measures 9 by 14 feet and it is valued at $100,000. Richards Library in Warrensburgh will be closed until further notice while changes are being made in the interior arrangements on account of the completion of the addition which has been under constr uction during this past summer. The Chester village school opened Sept. 18, 1911 with Miss Phelan as principal. Miss Young is in charge of the 7th and 8th grades, Miss Ella Potter in the 4th, 5th and 6th, and Miss Rosslyn Foster in the primary grade. Mortimer Kelly, general manager of the Fort William Henry and the Champlain hotels, has arrived at Lake Geor ge and will spend the winter in char ge of the hotel. George Valiquette, who has been manager of the hotel this past summer , has r eturned to New York City for the winter. Walter Shear er and wife, of Albany, who spent the summer in Warrensburgh occupying rooms in Miss Noxon’s house on Main St. returned to the city Sept. 23, 191 1. Shear er is chauffeur for Dr. Cyrus S. Merrill. (Note: Dr. Merrill and his daughter , Grace Merrill owned the summer home now known as Grace’s Pub. It was pur chased in 1839 and enlarged by Stephen Griffing II, the father of Dr. Merrill’s deceased wife Mary Merrill.)
Letter to the Editor Taking statues off grave is heartless To the Adirondack Journal: My youngest daughter Lisa Marie DiBartolomeo Favar o was killed on June 27, 2011 due do an automobile accident. It was alleged that state T rooper Richar d Mancini veer ed from the path of an oncoming vehicle and cr ossed lanes to hit my daughter ’s car, coming from the opposite direction. She is buried in St. Cecilia’s cemetery in Warrensburg. Before Labor Day, I placed three beautiful cherub statues and solar lights to go along with flowers on her grave. These items lasted only thre e days before they were stolen. Someone had the nerve to decimate her grave by taking her belongings. She’s too young to be ther e. But to have someone steal these items is so heartless. Some people say that “it’s just kids,” but it’s illegal vandalism that is hurtful. I hate to think that as these vandals become adults, this is what Warrensburg has to look forward to. If your child came home with cher ub statues and solar lights, wouldn’t you ask, “Where did you get these?” I hope there are some parents who will ask this question. Her life was stolen fr om her, now the decorations on her grave were also stolen — why? Alice DiBartolomeo Warrensburg
GRAVE VANDALISM — Alic e DiBar tolomeo of Warrensburg arr anges flowers Sept. 12 on the grave of her daughter, Lisa Favaro, who was killed June 27 in an automobile crash. DiBartolomeo is upset because statues and solar lights have been stolen from Lisa’s grave, as well as from the burial plot of DiBartolomeo’s departed husband Anthony. Local funeral director John Alexander said st ealing items from graves was reprehensible. “It’s very unfortunate that some people ha ve no respect,” he said, noting that all local citiz ens must be vig ilant and r eport any unusual activity in the town’s cemeteries. Photo by Thom Randall
Among those participating in the Warren County Senior Banquet held several months ago were (left to right): Senior of the Year Fred Hoenigmann of Chester, Town of Chester Board Member Edna Wells, Warren County Office for the Aging Director Christy Sabo, Chestertown Mealsite Director Linda Lewis, and Warren County “Outstanding Contributor” Maureen Mihalic of Diamond Point, who has been involved in the Warren County Council of Seniors and has volunteered for a variety of tasks countywide Photo by Thom Randall
Meals on Wheels from page 1 shared her thoughts about Hoenigmann, who is r etiring in a few weeks after 25 years of faithful service as a Meals-on-Wheels driver for the W arren County Office for the Aging. “Fred is just wonderful — he’s very caring and inter ested in how I’m getting along,” she said. “I know I can confide in him and tell him how I’m feeling.” After maneuvering his compact Subaru up several r emote one-lane roads with several dozen hot lunches packed in a cooler on his back seat, Hoenigmann drove up a narrow lane, dodging deep potholes and driving over asphalt seemingly older than he is. He stepped into the house of his next client, Gertrude Beswick, 93. She was sunning herself —wrapped in a wool blanket — on a scr eened-in porch, enjoying the sunshine and a view of the valley below. “You ar e hiding fr om me today ,” Hoenigmann joked. They then traded quips about each other ’s age. “You’re fortunate you can see and hear well at your age,” Beswick said. “And it’s r emarkable you ar e a good driver.” “Keep well and stay out of the hospital,“ he advised her. Several minutes later , he pr oved Beswick’s compliment was accurate, as he drove his car up a steep, narrow driveway full of ruts. It was his fourth stop on his weekly cir cuit of 13 stops spanning 32 miles. Hoenigmann then climbed a wooden stairway to a trailer per ched on a hill. Stepping inside, Hoenigmann
was greeted with a smile by Anita Weber, 89, who was br eathing oxygen through plastic tubes. Her medicines were meticulously arranged on a coffee table in between her per ch on the sofa and her television. “So you are back from the hospital,” he said. “Welcome home.” “I was ther e for two weeks, for my breathing,” she replied, before the two shared some political opinions. Minutes later, he delivered a meal to Howard Wallace of Pottersville. For last week’s delivery, Hoenigmann had found no one home, but walked into Wallace’s home and placed the meal in his r efrigerator. This week, W allace was home. The two share d a hug when Wallace announced he was celebrating his own 89th birthday. “Stay healthy and make it to 100,” Hoenigmann advised Wallace. One stop later in Pottersville, he was at the home of Sawn V anselow. She told him this would be her last week for meal deliveries, as she was moving to Countryside home in W arrensburg for the winter. “Am I going to lose you?” he asked with a furrowed brow. After his stops in Pottersville, Hoenigmann explained why he was finally retiring. He said it is now dif ficult, at the age of 89, for him to deal with the challenges of driving and walking up to houses in winter weather. Dozens of times over the years, he’s had to walk up slippery or snow-covered driveways to deliver the meals, and at his age, he decided, it’s time to give it up. “Winter is r eally r ough,” he said. “The roads are icy, and in the past, I’ve had to walk over driveways with snow up to my knees.” Chester Mealsite Dir ector Linda
Lewis said Monday that Hoenigmann will be missed. “He’s always ther e when I need him,” she said, noting he was punctual, dependable, and br ought cheer to so many people. “He not only delivers the meals, he visits the mealsite, eats lunch, and chats with people — he always has a smile on his face.” She added that Hoenigmann has reached out to his elderly clients in other ways beyond meals, including helping them move to a new address. Christie Sabo Director of the county Office for the Aging, said Hoenigmann of fered vital cheer and conversation to people who might not see another soul all day. “Fred’s developed a personal r elationship with the people on his oute,” r she said, noting that he has attended funerals of his clients who have passed away. She added that he was most deserving of the r egional Senior of the Year award that he received several months ago at a ceremony in Lake George. At that event, Hoenigmann talked about how fortunate he was to have emigrated to the U.S. from Yugoslavia and Austria, and established a car eer as an ir on worker. After r etiring and moving to Chester , Hoenigmann was a soccer coach for the local youth commission. “He said his volunteer service was his way of giving back to his community and our nation,” she said. “It’s er ally inspiring.” As he finished his r ounds Monday, Hoenigmann said he hopes someone else will step forward soon and fill his shoes as a volunteer. “In several years, maybe someone can deliver meals to me,” he said.
8 - Adirondack Journal
September 24, 2011
FEMA recovery center opens in Lake Luzerne
Office at Town Hall serves all of Warren County By Thom Randall
firstname.lastname@example.org LAKE LUZERNE — More than 20 experts in disaster assistance — r epresenting well over a dozen federal and state agencies — are now on duty in the new Disaster Recovery Center at the Lake Luzerne Town Hall to aid local individuals and businesses, in W arren County and surr ounding areas, recover from Tropical Storm Irene. Through mid-October, they’ll be there seven days per week, from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. But on Satur day Aug. 17, the second day the center was open, these disaster aid personnel were staring at the walls and chatting with each other . Not one person had yet showed up at the center to request help. Despite the lack of public turnout, Federal Emer gency Management Agency spokesman Peter Lembessis said that he expects some traf fic soon at the disaster aid center. “Maybe they don’t r eally know we’r e all here yet,” he said, noting that the center will be open probably into October. “People may not yet know the extent of their losses.” Looking at the various agency personnel read books or gaze into space, Lembessis said he was pleased with the extensive outreach the state was offering, as well as his federal colleagues. “I’m very impr essed with the state,” he said, “The range of services they’ve assigned to staff this center is outstanding.” Not only is FEMA offering grants of up to $30,000 for individuals to r eimburse damages to their primary homes, but they are offering additional sums up to $200,000 in low-interest loans for rebuilding. Also, the state is of fering weatherization grants to moderate-income families whose
The new regional Disaster Recovery Assistance Center, located in the Lake Luzerne Town Hall on Rte. 9N, is open 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. seven days per week into October. Photo by Thom Randall
homes have suffered damage from hurricanes Ir ene and Lee. Qualifying families of modest income displaced by these storms are also eligible for low-income housing. The f ederal S mall B usiness Administration, agency representatives explained, is offering low-inter est loans to enable homeowners to r ebuild after suf fering str ucture, real estate and personal pr operty losses. Renters who wer e flooded out can r eceive these loans toreimburse their personal property losses. Also, commercial property owners can receive loans up to $2 million to r ecover and
rebuild, they said. The Red Cross was also manning a table at the Luzerne Disaster Recovery Center. They were r eady to of fer food, clothing, shelter and other temporary assistance. Ed Bartos of the state Department of Health was on hand to of fer advice on the dangers of mold, spilled fuel, and health hazards r outinely r elated to flooding. He was r eady to help people decide if their homes were indeed habitable. The Department of Labor was on hand to speed up unemployment claims based on job losses due to the storms.
Tropical Storm Irene is gone, but floods reoccur By Thom Randall
email@example.com LAKE GEORGE — Flooded out of her home weeks ago, homeowner Eileen Wells thought she could concentrate on cleaning up and reconstructing when Tropical Storm Irene subsided. Her plans were premature, it turns out. Monday, Sept. 12 while some local property owners were still recovering fr om Ir ene’s destr uction, a new flash flood occurr ed in Lake Geor ge, causing mor e damage to her home at 13 Bradley Street. A localized, mid-afternoon rain storm dumped about an inch of rain in portions of Warrensburg and Lake George within an hour, and water again gushed into her basement. English Br ook, plus a stormwater ditch that drains rainwater from the Northway sent water onto W ells’ pr operty and flooded her basement — again. A half-dozen other properties on Lake View Circle and Deer Run Road also experienced flooding Sept. 12. Last week, an insuranc e ad juster — viewing W ells’ destr oyed furnace, soggy joists and muck-filled ductwork — had estimated the cost to repair damages would total about $100,000. Wells aired her problems with the Lake George Town Board just hours after the latest flooding, asking that the town take action to protect her property and others.
Eileen Wells “I am beside myself,” she said. “Those stre ams have to be fixed.” Town Supervisor Frank McCoy said that town off icials would be consulting this week with Soil and W ater Conservation District Manager Dave Wick on what could be done to resolve the flooding problems, and that local contractor Daniel Ellsworth, who’s already contracted to dredge local streams, might be able to carve a deeper channel and build a berm that would pr otect her home from flooding yet again, town officials said.
Representatives fr om the state Department of Motor V ehicles wer e r eady to help people obtain substitute drivers’ licenses, vehicle registrations and car titles that might have washed away . They also wer e pr epared, with a remote computer terminal, to take in license plates from vehicles that were submerged and now are junk. The state Office of Temporary & Disability Assistance was on hand to help people apply for food stamps that wer e lost in the flood, or replace benefit verification letters. The Warren County Social Services Department personnel wer e also on hand to help people with foodstamps, temporary assistance, or to assist with their medical home care needs. “We’ll be her e seven days a week to help whomever we can,” said Colleen Mosher. Dozens of area homeowners and business owners suffered millions of dollars worth of damage due to T ropical Storm Ir ene, which roared thr ough the eastern Adirondacks Aug. 28, dumping up to 8 inches of rain that swelled dozens of creeks that became raging rivers, r ipping o ut b ridges a nd h ighways, pushing houses off their foundations, flooding homes and businesses. High winds of the storm felled trees that sliced through homes, crushed vehicles and sank boats. Looking at idle workers Satur day in disaster outr each center , Lembessis said he hopes citizens with storm losses eventually show up. “People up her e just grab a hammer and fix things up — they may think it’s too much of a hassle to file for aid, but all it takes is a visit and a phone call,” he said. Lembessis ur ged all with storm losses to call FEMA first at (800) 621-3362 to r egister and get a case number befor e they come to the center in person. Then, they can get expert help, he said. “We want people’s houses to be safe, sanitary and livable,” he said. “This is what we’re providing.”
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September 24, 2011
Adirondack Journal - 9
10 - Adirondack Journal
September 24, 2011
Plans unveiled for major supermarket in Warrensburg
By Thom Randall
firstname.lastname@example.org WARRENSBURG — Two developers are competing to launch a major discount gr ocery store soon in or near Warrensburg, and one of them presented initial plans Tuesday Sept. 20 to town officials. Devin Dalpos of Laker Development Group unveiled plans to the W arrensburg Planning Boar d for a 30,000- to 35,000square-foot supermarket to be developed on about 25 acres behind the town’s post office on Main Street. He said he has been negotiating with two major grocery chains to site stores there, but he declined to name them. The development would stretch back into the woods at the foot of Hackensack Mountain, adjacent to Oscar ’s Smoke House. Dalpos said that his firm would be pr esenting mor e compr ehensive plans to the board as soon as this next week, and that, if approved, pr eliminary constr uction work could begin before winter arrives. “This a very exciting plan,” town Councilman Bryan Rounds said, noting that a supermarket at that site would stimulate new development in the Warrensburg hamlet, boost traffic at all local businesses, plus pro d owners of deteriorating r etail pr operties to upgrade. Dalpos and town of ficials said the supermarket would draw people fr om all over northern Warren County as well as Hamilton County and southern Essex County. The Laker Development of Saratoga Springs isn’t the only firm that’s proceeding on supermarket plans locally. Vanguard-Fine Real Estate is moving forward with plans for a compact mall containing a major supermarket acr oss fr om McDonald’s Restaurant of f Pr osser Road. This hillside plot, near I-87 Northway Exit 23, is in the town of Lake Geor ge, although visitors identify it as belonging to Warrensburg. Barry Feinman of V anguard Fine said Monday that he is intending to pre sent plans Oct. 4 to the Lake Geor ge Planning Boar d. Local officials say that Feinman is developing a site for Price Chopper, and he is meeting with the state Department of T r ansportation soon to discuss traffic issues. “We’re looking forward to bringing a major supermarket to an underserved ar ea,” Feinman said. Feinman’s plans call for a 40,000-squar efoot supermarket, plus a bank and several other retail stores adjacent.
Devin Dalpos, of Laker Development, shows initial plans Tuesday, Sept. 20 to the Warrensburg Planning Board depicting the layout of a major supermarket to be situated on Main Street behind the Warrensburg Post Office and just southeast of Oscar’s Smoke House. The conceptual plans were well received. Photo by Thom Randall
Both developers said this week, however, that the W arrensburg ar ea can only pr ofitably support one local major supermarket. Feinman said his site is the better of the two because it is closer to the Northway exit. Dalpos said Monday his site of fers tax income to Warrensburg, it will boost traffic to other hamlet businesses, and it’s within convenient walking distance to many local shops. “The attractiveness of this site is that it’s in the town of W arrensburg,” he said. “It means adding to local tax er venue and it will be a lar ge draw , pulling people thr ough town so local enterprises can captur e their business.” Warrensburg town officials said, however, that whichever development plan gets in place first would likely win out. “A supermarket is coming to W arrensburg,” town Supervisor Kevin Geraghty
said. “And now the race is on.” Town of ficials said the site in the hamlet didn’t necessitate appr oval fr om Adirondack Park Agency and other state panels, and sewer and water infrastr ucture was already in place. The Prosser Road site would necessitate negotiating sewer and water service with W arrensburg, and per haps the Lake George Town Board setting up a sewer district — time-consuming processes. Dalpos said his gr oup “contr ols” par cels of land northwest and southeast of the main plot behind the post of fice, per haps for future development for stores. He said he has an option to pur chase the Kreinheder ’s Antiques property, as well as a home on Hackensack Avenue directly at the junction of Hackensack and King Street. Dalpos said theoretically plans might call for developing a side entrance to the supermarket complex through that parcel, allow-
ing r esidents of the King’s Addition neighborhood easy access. The Laker Development plans call for two two-way entrances that straddle the post office and connect to Main Stre et. A parking lot for 165 to 200 cars would sit behind the post office and in front of the store. Warrensburg Planning Board member Alice Farrell urged Dalpos to allow appr opriate space on driveways for access by lar ge recreational vehicles and tr ucks towing boats, as well as taking pr ecautions to pr event er osion, considering r ecent storm washouts. She also urged Dalpos to make the buildings architecturally attractive. “We’re concerned to have this development well done, and not be a victim as our town has been in the past,” she said. “If your plans ar e eye-catching, pleasing and welldesigned, they’ll be welcome with this board.”
Cancer patient to run in Adirondack Marathon Adk Distance Festival this weekend By Fred Herbst
email@example.com SCHROON LAKE — A cancer patient will be among the runners in the Adirondack Distance Festival this weekend in Schroon Lake. Noirin Lucas of New York City will toe the starting line for the half marathon Sunday. Lucas ran the race last fall to celebrate her victory over the breast cancer, which doctors had told her was in remission. “Last fall a r unner friend suggested I try a race — the Adirondack Half-Marathon,” Lucas wr ote in the July issue of Runner ’s World magazine. “He thought it would be a good first long race because it has a small field. In all my years of running, I had never needed the goal of a race to get out and moving. thought that starting-line tension and finish line prints were overrated, and really don't like crowds. But I had been trying to do something adventur ous every summer since I had finished chemo two years earlier , and this fit the bill. “It turned out to be exhilarating,” she wr ote. “We ran around Schroon Lake, ending at a beach. Loved the people I met along the hilly course, the scenery, the massage and dip in the lake at the end, and being able to say I'dun r 13.1 miles. Plus, I got a big kick out of the announcer saying, ‘And all the way from New York City, Noirin Lucas,’ as I crossed the finish line in 2:04.” Lucas’ excited was short-lived. “At the end of December, I learned that my breast cancer had pr obably metasta-sized,” she wr ote. “The shock was particularly intense because I’d seen my oncologist just thr ee months before and ther e had been no warning signs. Fr om the high of feeling as fit as I ever had at the beginning of the month, I’d been handed a death sentence.” But Lucas has not let her illness place her on the sidelines. She will be running in Schroon Lake this weekend. More than 1,200 runners are expected to toe the line in the half marathon, marathon and marathon relay Sunday, Sept. 25, in Schroon Lake. The marathon and half marathon ar e part of the Adirondack Distance Festival. The distance festival also includes 5 and 10-kilometer road races in Chestertown Saturday, Sept. 24.
A cancer patient will be among the runners in the Adirondack Distance Festival this w eekend in S chroon Lake. Noirin L ucas of New York City will toe the starting line for the half marathon Sunday. About 1,600 runner are expected for the two-day event. Past races have attracted r unners fr om Japan, United Kingdom, Egypt, Alaska, California, Or egon and a host of other locales. The marathon has been recommended by Runner’s World magazine as one of “Eight Great Events to Kick Off the Fall Racing Season.” The race was also listed in the book Fr om Fairbanks to Boston, 50 Gr eat U.S. Marathons as one of the top 50 races in the country. Prevention Magazine listed the Schroon race as one of the best “walker -friendly” events in the country. The marathon, 26 miles, 385 yar ds, will start at 9 a.m. on Main Street in Schroon Lake. The single loop course circumnavigates Schroon Lake over challenging for est roads with lakeside views until it finishes back at the Schr oon Lake town beach. There is also a two-person marathon relay that gets under way at 9 a.m. People who wish to walk the marathon course can get started at 7 a.m. The course will remain open until 3 p.m. For the first time, this year the marathon will of fer “pace bears,” experienced runners who will help guide other competitors through the course at a specific pace.
Only two marathons in the New England Region of fer pacer services to their participants. “Pace bear” pr ofiles are available online at www .adirondackmarathon.org “Pace bears” are available beginning at the 3:30 finishing goal and in 15 minute incr ements all the way thr ough the 4:45 pace. “Their experiences and inter ests are varied and you will be assur ed of many inter esting conversations along the way,” said Bob Singley of the marathon committee. “Ther e is no r egistration necessary. You may join your pr eferred bear at the start –each will be carrying a finish time sign— or along the way. If you have been too optimistic and discover you ar e unable to keep up with your pr eferred bear, you may dr op down to a mor e relaxed bear. Or if you ar e tired of going alone, you are welcome to join a group at any time.” The marathoners have company over the second half of the course as the half marathoners will toe the starting line in Adirondack at 10 a.m. to race to the finish in Schr oon Lake 13.1 miles later. Marathon weekend begins on Satur day, Sept. 25, at 9:30 a.m. with 5 and 10-kilometer r uns thr ough the str eets of Chestertown. The races begin and end at the Chester Municipal Center. Individual racers as well as teams can r egister on Friday, Sept. 23, from 7 to 9 p.m. or Saturday morning from 7 to 8:30 a.m. at the municipal center. Also participating will be about 500 volunteers, who will man aid stations along the courses and work the finish are a. Packet pick up for marathon and half marathon racers will be Saturday 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. at Schr oon Lake Central School. There will be a running expo at the same time. There will be a pasta dinner, open to runners and others, that night at 5:30 at Word of Life. Tickets are available at the expo and at the door. The marathon course r ecords ar e held by David Herr of Canaan, Vt., and Simone Stoeppler of Germany . Herr ran 2 hours, 35 minutes, 38 seconds in 2009, while Stoeppler ran 3:04:08 in 2004. The hand cyclist r ecord belongs to Bill Schwarz, who rolled to a 1:45:32 mark in 2008. The half marathon r ecords belong to Eric Blake, who ran 1:10:43 in 2004, and Annette Acuff, who was clocked in 1:23:13 in 2007.
September 24, 2011
Adirondack Journal - 11
12 - Adirondack Journal - Lake George
September 24, 2011
‘Moonglow’ balloon event returns to Lake George On one night a year , Lake George hosts a colorful nighttime display of a halfdozen hot-air balloons, glowing in all their dazzling
colors — illuminated fr om the interior with the pro pane jets used to inflate them for flight. The event is the Lake George M oonglow, s et t his year for 8 p.m. Satur day, Sept. 24, during the weekend of the Adirondack Balloon Festival, held nearby in Glens Falls and Queensbury.
Todd M onahan’s S unKiss Ballooning will again tether five balloons on Beach Road for a spectacular illumination and a premier photo opportunity for spectators, Lake Geor ge V illage Mayor Robert Blais said. Also featur ed in the village this weekend is the Lakeside Arts & Crafts Festi-
val, which starts both Saturday and Sunday at 10 a.m. Live music by Jackson Strong’s Ser geant Cherry Band, a new local gro up, will be featured each day in Blais Park. Saturday night, following the illumination, a fireworks show will light up the sky. It has been bankr olled by
Shoreline Cr uises, Lake George Steamboat Co. and Fort William Henry Resort. All events can be viewed from shor e or boat. Special cruises are to be offered, and views a re e xceptional f rom the Fort’s terrace pool. Special parking will be permitted at the former Gaslight Village site.
Jazz Weekend from page 1 As Kelly signed her last autograph of the afternoon Satur day, she said the jazz fest spectators grasped her band’s improvisation. “The audience was open to everything musically,” she said. “When Jason and I, wer e in our musical dialogue, people were really with us in the journey — and this builds energy.” Later, after the Don Byr on New Gospel Quintet ended the day’s concerts, his group gathered in a backstage dressing r oom. As Byr on hugged fellow jazz musicians from both Europe and Manhattan who’d come to Lake George for the concerts, the quintet’s singer D.K. Dyson talked about the rapport she enjoyed with the audience. Minutes earlier , she had electrified jazz fans with her soaring, funky gospel phrases that accompanied Byron’s fr eewheeling tonal explorations on clarinet and saxophone. “The cr owd was just pr ecious,” she said, dabbing makeup on her face. “They wer e r eal listeners, taking everything in. W ith patience, they let our songs develop. In Europe it’s common, but in America, that’s rare.” The synergy continued Sunday, Sept. 18. T he C harles C ornell Q uartet w as well r eceived. A r ecent graduate of Hartford High School, Cornell has captured r egional attention as a pr odigy
Jazz star saxophonist Grace Kelly, 19, performs a duet with band member Jason P almer Saturday during the first da y of Lake Geor ge Jazz Weekend. She and other musicians thr ough the weekend thrilled audiences with their improvisations. Photo by Thom Randall
on the jazz piano. Sunday , his cool, cerebral style and easygoing lyricism won him new fans. He was followed by the group Apex, featuring the saxophones of Rudr esh Mahanthappa & Bunky Green. Mahanthappa’s playing reflected his technical prowess in playing the shifting scales and semi-tones of Indian classical m usic o n s axophone, f using his musical heritage with contemporary jazz strains. Set off the counterpoint of jazz veteran Bunky Gr een, the duo demonstrated how they’ve explored new jazz
territory and been hailed by Jazz T i mes for their gr oundbreaking collaboration. The weekend’s performances ended with the Kyle Eastwood Band, featuring bassist-composer Kyle Eastwood of California, son of actor Clint Eastwood. His band shined in their lyrical, reflective ballads as well as their uptempo selections — demonstrating Eastwood’s ability in penning memorable melodies. His compositions for film include pieces for “Mystic River,” “Million Dollar Baby,” “Gran Torino,” and “Invictus.”
S T E K TIC LE A S N O ! W O N Mark Your Mark Calendars!
Saturday, November 5th At The Crete Civic Center Doors Open at 11 am • Show Starts at 2 pm • • • •
Free Goodie Bag Door Prizes Display Booths Taste of Home Cook Book • Product Samples
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September 24, 2011
Lake George High School Homecoming 2011
Adirondack Journal - 13
Spirit Week Plans
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During the week of Homecoming, sports team are being offered a challenge by Student Council: If Varsity teams win all of their competitions scheduled during Homecoming week (beginning Monday and ending Friday night with the Football game) Student Council will provide pizza the following week during a team practice.
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14 - Adirondack Journal
September 24, 2011
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September 24, 2011
Adirondack Journal - 15
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Budgeting for a home improvement project Home improvement projects have become de rigueur for today's homeowners. Be it a kitchen remodel or the ever popular man cave pr oject, home impr ovement projects remain a goal for many homeowners. As enticing as a home impr ovement pr oject might be, no project can be successful until a budget has been established. The right budget will keep homeowners from going deep into debt when impr oving their homes, ensuring that, upon the pr oject's completion, they can fully enjoy their revamped castles without the specter of significant debt hanging ominously over their heads. Before beginning a home impr ovement pr oject, homeowners can take the following things into consideration. •Personal finances: It sounds simple, but homeowners must examine their finances before starting a home improvement project. Just because a bank will loan out money for a project doesn't mean the project is affordable. Homeowners should compar e their monthly expenses with their incomes, and then determine what's left that might be able to go towar d a pr oject. Monthly expenses include everything from groceries to mortgage payments. When the comparison between monthly expenses and monthly income has been made, homeowners can get a grasp of just what they can and cannot afford. •Credit score: Many homeowners finance home improvement projects with loans from the bank. Particularly in the current economy when banks are being forced to tighten lending r equirements, securing such loans isn't easy . Homeowners with significant credit card debt should eliminate such debt before beginning a pr oject. Doing so serves multiple purposes. First and for emost, eliminating outstanding debt will free up more money to allocate toward the project. Eliminating debt will also make loan applicants more
Concerned About Energy Costs? attractive to pr ospective cr editors, incr easing their chances of securing a loan and a lower inter est rate. •The project’s priority: Budgeting a home impr ovement project also involves being honest as to just how necessary the pr oject is. For example, a man cave might be a dr eam pr oject, but should it be a priority over other things around the house? If wear and tear is taking its toll on the r oof, for instance, the money going toward the man cave should probably be allocated to r eplacing the r oof instead. If a pr oject is low on the priority list but high on the want list, r e-examine those pr ojects higher up on the priority list to determine if they are more deserving of immediate attention and funds than vanity pr ojects. •Overrun costs: Not every home impr ovement pr oject will come in at or under budget. Many , in fact, go over budget due to a host of factors. Homeowners should not be caught of f guar d when a pr oject goes over budget. Instead, plan for the project to go over budget and expect such fr ustration. Allocate extra money in the original budget for overr un costs. This will r educe str ess and fr ustration, and if the pr oject comes in under budget, then there's extra money when the project is completed.
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16 - Adirondack Journal
September 24, 2011
September 24, 2011
Adirondack Journal - 17
Balloon Festival from page 1
D ining & Entertainment
The Adirondack Balloon Festival, enjoying its 38th year this weekend, is considered the premier event of its k ind in the nation, because spec tators are allowed to get close enough to the action to help a pilot and crew launch their craft. The action will be centered in Glens Falls Thursday, Sept. 22, then move to the Floyd Bennett Memorial Airport in Queensbury for its main launchings and other events Sept. 23-25. launch, and many spectators like the adventur e of figuring out routes to drive in following their chosen rig. Often, spectators assist balloonists’ chase cr ews at touchdown time, helping fold up the massive balloons. Spectators ar e ur ged to bring
their camera because ther e ar e plenty of dramatic photo opportunities — but dogs ar e barr ed from the grounds. The festival concludes with Sunday’s late-afternoon launch, when b alloons w ill b e a vailable for people to purchase rides.
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Fri., Sept. 30 • Sat., Oct. 1 • Sun., Oct 2
Thursday Happy Hour 4-7 pm • $2.00 Drafts Steamers $4.00 a dozen
SHRIMP & SCALLOPS IN MARINARA SAUCE OVER LINGUINI WITH SALAD & BREAD $14.95
Fridays BBQ all you can eat buffet $12.00 Sirloin steak dinner $14.95 Hill Billy Rocker 7pm-11pm Saturday Breakfast served 8:30 - 11 am
Dinner Buffet all you can eat $12.00 King Cut Prime Rib Diner $ 17.95
Downtown Drifters 7pm-11pm Sunday Breakfast served 8:30 - 11 am Mention Sunday being football Pizza 1 extra toping $10.00 $2.00 Drafts .25¢ Wings
Thurs - Fri 11am-11pm • Sat 8:30am - 11pm • Sun 8:30am - 6pm
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Private & Corporate Birthday, Family Reunion & Anniversary Parties. Now Accepting Reservations for Holiday Parties
The Adirondack Balloon Festival will be featuring six specially shaped balloons including “Air Invader,” piloted by Fred Grotenhuis of Warren County, New Jersey.
On Friday, the festival moves to the Floyd Bennett Memorial Airport in Queensbury, where gates open at 3 p.m. for craft fair , vendors, and family activities. A launch of 70 or mor e balloons is to be held at 5 p.m. On Saturday and Sunday at the airport, activities and br eakfast begin at 5 a.m. Eighty to 90 balloons lift of f at about 6:30 a.m. and 5 p.m. both days V endors open up early and continue all day. All flights ar e weather permitting. The specially shaped balloons include “ Airhead I nvader” f rom Warren County, N.J. looking like a menacing space alien, and the fanciful “Purple People Eater” piloted by John Cavin of Menlo, Ga. The airport liftoffs are so eagerly anticipated that they annually prompt people to get out of bed at 4 a.m. or earlier to get to the airport in time to beat the crowds. The action at the airport includes an art show, concessions to benefit local charities, military aircraft on display , kites, a r ock climbing wall and bounce houses for children, and chur ch services on Sunday morning. Chasing balloons can be even more fun than watching them
18 - Adirondack Journal - Sports
September 24, 2011
Burghers’ offense shines against Railroaders
Whitehall 58, W’burg 44 By Thom Randall
firstname.lastname@example.org WARRENSBURG — Maybe it was the home-game pr omotional signs scatter ed around town that paid off. Perhaps it was the tough conditioning, or maybe the coaches’ pep talks after the first two losses of the 201 1 season. But on Saturday, Sept. 17, the Warrensburg football team took on unbeaten Whitehall and gave them their toughest game of their 2011 season with an of fensive attack that demonstrated their true potential and energized their fans. If it wer en’t for the Railr oaders’ Josh Hoaglund — regional 2010 Offensive Player of the Year — who was racked up 307 yards running and was responsible for five touchdowns, Warrensburg would have prevailed. Whitehall won the game 58 to 44, but they were playing catchup to W arrensburg through most of the game. The Bur ghers racked up a 14-0 lead early in the first quarter behind successive touchdowns by Jere my Barber and Lucas Nelson — enjoying a lead of 14-0 for a spell — befor e the Railr oaders answered with a goal. This contest against the Bur ghers was quite a jolt for Whitehall, which beat the aggressive Lake Geor ge team 30-0 last week and Salem 20-0 the week before. Warrensburg head coach Mike Leonbruno said Satur day’s game showed the spirit in his players he’s been looking for. “Every time we got the ball, we had a good drive — it was a very exciting game,” he said. “Our team played with passion; they played tough; it was good.” Leonbruno said the coaches have been expecting such a breakout. The first two weeks
Aided by a tough Warrensburg offensive line that opened up gaps for their runners, Burgher standout Lucas Nelson races downfield for a substantial gain during a game Saturday, Sept. 17 against Whitehall. Photo by Nancy Frasier
of the season included too many mistakes, including fumbles, miscues and players out of position or not executing game plans. Saturday was different. “This week we played a lot smarter ,” he said. The beefy offensive line held back the storied Whitehall defenders, allowing Bur gher quarterback Malachai Pr osser the time he
needed to make plays, including a 68-yar d toss to Lucas Nelson. The Bur gher line also opened up holes for their r unning backs to gain yar dage they needed to r un up the score. Lucas Nelson gained 166 yards and scored two touchdowns to lead the offensive show, Matt Boodman rushed for 149 yards and two goals, and Jer emy Barber added 106 yar ds
and a touchdown. The Bur ghers, however , now need to tweak their game plan to curb other teams’ scoring efforts, Leonbruno said. “On Saturday we opened a lot of eyes,” he said. “But we now have to figure out our defense so we stop other teams fro m scoring so many points.”
Regional Sports Wrap Field Hockey
Lake George 5, North Warren 0 LAKE GEORGE ― A hat trick and assist from David Br uno led the W arriors to a 5-0 shutout win over North Warren Sept. 17. North Warren goalkeeper Kristian Seeley managed 15 saves, but the Cougars wer e outshot 35 to two. Lake George Goalkeepers Ryan Moll and Gr eg Rosenthal made one save each. Lake George’s scoring was rounded out by Mason Vreudge, with two goals and one assist, and Sasha Goodman and Carson Lambert, each with an assist.
Corinth 1, Warrensburg 0 CORINTH ― Warrensburg kept the game even until nine minutes into the second half, when Corinth took the lead and won 1-0 on Sept. 13. Goalkeeper Rebecca Persons made three saves.
North Warren 1, Warrensburg 0 WARRENSBURG ― A mostly scor eless game was tied for shots and blocks, but decided 10 minutes into the second half by the Cougars’ Kiera W arner, with an assist by Belline Sept. 14 in the 1-0 North Warren win. Goaltender Chantal Millington contributed to the shutout with 10 attempts on Warrensburg’s goal stopped. Warrensburg’s Rebecca Persons also made 10 stops at goal.
Lake George 1, Argyle 0 ARGYLE ― Scoring on a header in the closing minutes of the second half, V inny Grace pushed Lake George to a 1-0 win Sept. 19 with an assist by Aaron Chambers. Warrior goalkeeper Gr eg Rosenthal stopped five attempts on his net.
Schuylerville 2, Warrensburg 1 SCHUYLERVILLE ― A cross-league game went into overtime, where Schuylerville decided the 2-1 match in 24 seconds Sept. 16. Warrensburg’s Korynn Raymond was the first to score. The Burgher goalies racked up nine saves at their goal.
Johnsburg 2, Warrensburg 0 NORTH WARREN ― Though they had to play a scheduled home game on the oad, r the Jaguars took home a 2-0 victory Sept. 19. Their opening goal was scored in the first half by Aryann McAlonen and assisted by Emily Davis. Ashley Loomis lost her cleat at the 25 yar d line assisting the second goal half way through the second half, which was tapped in by Moriah Amadeo. Shannon Ovitt kept the Bur ghers out of the goal.
Greenwich 7, North Warren 0 GREENWICH ― Though Chantal Millington stopped 17 attempts on goal for North Warren, the Witches were unrelenting, shutting out the Cougars 7-0 on Sept. 16.
Boys Soccer Hadley/Luzerne 0, North Warren 0 LAKE LUZERNE ― A fr uitless game stretched out over two overtimes as the
Salem 1, North Warren 0 Molly Schoder of Bolton Central kicks a ball during the Sept. 13 match against Hadley-Luzerne. Photo by Nancy Frasier
Cougars and Eagles played to a 0-0 tie Sept. 14. Despite Hadley-Luzerne outshooting North Warren 11-1 in the first half, Cougar goalkeeper Kristian Seeley stopped them, tallying 12 saves for North Warren.
Bolton 15, Warrensburg 0 BOLTON ― Bolton sent 30 shots towar d the Burghers’ goal Sept. 14, converting half of them into goals during their 15-0 shutout game. A lar ge part of the Bolton r oster chipped in for the double-digit score, led by Billy Smith’s five goals and five assists. Sean Donohue knocked in two goals and two assists while Kevin Pratt scor ed thr ee. Hunter Brown and Colin Dowd score d a goal and an assist each. Kelly Donohue, Josh Seamans and T im Flynn scor ed a goal each. Todd Markham, Alex Maxam, Erik Onjack, Dustin Fr ench and Burke all assisted goals toward the final tally. Chris Cupp made 10 saves for W arrensburg, while Mitchell Jor don wasn’t called upon to make any saves for Bolton.
Lake George 9, Hadley-Luzerne 0 LAKE GEORGE ― The Warriors opened scoring 14 minutes into their win against
Hadley-Luzerne with a goal fr om David Bruno. They added four more in the first half and four mor e in the second half to contribute to a runaway 9-0 shutout Sept. 16. Borna Baricevic scor ed two goals. V inny Grace earned a goal and three assists. Bruno earned an assist in the second half. Jake McMahon and Joe Farrell earned a goal and assist each. Mason V reugde and Craig Keenan added a goal apiece. Earning an assist each wer e Cody McCann and Jamie Dolan. Greg Rosenthal and R yan Moll tended goal, only needing to make one save apiece.
Bolton 5, North Warren 0 CHESTERTOWN ― The Cougars wer e outshot by Bolton 17 to 5. Though North Warren goaltender Kristian Seeley stopped 10 attempts on goal, Bolton managed a 5-0 shutout Sept. 16. Dustin Fr ench and Billy Smith earned a goal and assist each for Bolton. Contributing to the final tally wer e Sean Donohue, one goal, Kevin Pratt, one goal, Colin Dowd, one goal, Erik Onjack, one assist and Josh Seamans, one assist. Bolton goalkeeper Mitchell Jordon stopped four attempts on his goal.
SALEM ― The Cougars couldn’t r eturn Salem’s first-half goal Sept. 19, r ecording a 1-0 shutout loss on the road.
Corinth 9, Warrensburg 0 CORINTH ― The Burghers Logan Webster stopped 14 attempts on goal, but W arrensburg was outshot 29 to four in a 9-0 shutout game. Chris Cupp and McKinney each stopped two goals in their stints as goalkeeper.
Bolton 1, Hartford 0 HARTFORD ― Bolton’s Eric Onjack sent home a shot assisted by Josh Seamans in the second half to earn the 1-0 win Sept. 19. The Eagles’ Mitchell Jor dan stopped five goal attempts.
Girls Soccer Bolton 4, Salem 2 BOLTON — Four Eagles contributed to the 4-2 win over Salem Sept. 15. Olivia Seamans scored a goal and two assists, while Marie DeLor enzo, Kim W right and Sydney LaPan earned a goal each. Abigail Seamans tallied an assist. see SPORTS WRAP, page 19
September 24, 2011
Sports - Adirondack Journal - 19
Veteran Salem football squad defeats Burghers
Sept. 10 home opener By Thom Randall
WARRENSBURG — The Burghers’ first home game of the football season Sept. 10 was a disappointment for local fans, as visiting Salem showcased their
deep-running offense, cruising to a 266 Class D victory. Totalling 400 yar ds gained on the ground, the seasoned Salem squad had three players tally more than 100 yards. Bright aspects for the Bur ghers included 63 yar ds of yar dage in r uns by Lucas Nelson, and 64 yards rushing by Jeremy Barber, who scored the Burgher
Burgher Quarterback Nolan Maltbie manages to launch the football despite a charging Salem defender who barged past Calvin Duell (right) during a game between the two teams Sept. 10. Photo by Kim Ladd/Lifescapes Photography
touchdown. Although their of fensive game plan was shifted for 2011 to feature ground yardage, the Bur ghers achieved their best success in the air . Quarterback Nolan Maltbie completed five of eight passes for 54 yar ds, aided by Lucas Nelson with one completion for one attempt for 10 yar ds, and Connor Scott with similar success with an 1 1-yard gain. On the receiving end were Shea Irish with four catches for 60 yar ds, Hunter Werner with two for 20, and T yler Wilcox with a r eception for a 2-yar d gain. However, Burgher coach Mike Leonbruno said that the Bur ghers need to work further on skills and concentrate on following the plays. “We beat ourselves with a lot of fumbles and penalties that really hurt,” he said, praising the abilities of the veteran Salem players. “W e need to have guys do their jobs and accomplish what they’ve been coached to do.” The players need to adopt a new mindset, looking beyond the past losses and embrace a winning attitude, he said. “We have to be mentally tougher to win some games,” he said. “The players have to r eally believe they can win.”
Standout veteran Burgher receiver Hunter Werner waits f or the f ootball to fall into his hands during the matchup against Salem Aug. 10. Photo by Kim Ladd/Lifescapes Photography
Young Burghers winning games as they learn football CORINTH — The players on Warrensburg Youth Football have been working hard this year learning skills of the game, and in the first two weeks of the 201 1 season, their dedication has paid off, coaches reported this week. The players’ commitment to football was demonstrated Saturday, Sept. 17, when the 5th and 6th grade football squad scored a commanding 30-16 victory away against ever -tough Corinth. Behind the blocking of Will Schwartz, Robert Shepler, Cole Lanfear, Mike Clickner and Hunter Mosher, the team’s running backs gained substantial yardage and scored the touchdowns that defeated the aggr essive and physical Corinth team. The players’ of fense wasn’t limited to the gr ound. They also completed a good number of passes, including thr ee successful conversions, which added a total of six points to the score. The Bur ghers gaining on the gr ound wer e Gr eg Shambo with thr ee touchdowns and John Kelly with another . Dan Monthony and Jacob Johnson tallied over 200 yard s rushing. Gaining yar dage both on the gr ound and catching passes from quarterbacks Evan MacDuff and Garry Ross were Mike Baker, Jacob Johnson and Brandon Bailey. Burgher Coach Gary Baker said the victory was about his team playing tough, traditional football. “We just kept pounding the ball the old-fashioned way until we eventually wore down the Corinth defense and something broke open for a score,” he said.
Holding Corinth to 16 points — six of which were scored in the game’s final moments — was considered a big feat as Corinth has been a stro ng, well-coached team for years, Baker said. “They set the bar to where we want our program to be, so this victory is very sweet for our kids,” he said. “My heart will be broke when they’re off to high school.” Accomplishing anywhere from 8 to 22 tackles each in the Corinth matchup were Burghers Brandon Bailey, Mike Baker, Dan Monthony, Will Schwartz, Greg Shambo and Robert Shepler. The next game for the 5th and 6th W arrensburg Squad is at home Satur day, Sept. 24 against Glens Falls at 9:30 a.m. and 3rd and 4th away in Fort Edward on Sunday at 10 a.m.
Younger Burghers defeated
Despite a str ong ef fort by the W arrensburg 3r d and 4th grade football squad against Corinth Saturday, Sept. 17, the team came up short with the 6-25 loss. The game, however, had its high points, which included a 33-yard touchdown run by Jesse Griffin. The Bur ghers’ solid ef fort included 16 tackles by Danny Kelly, and 13 tackles by Jackson Corriveau and Thomas Moore, Coach Brian Winchell observed. Their next game is at 10 a.m. Sunday, Sept. 25 at 10 a.m.
Burghers derail Railroaders
The 5th and 6th grade W arrensburg Youth Football team
combined solid r unning with aggr essive defense to defeat Whitehall Sept. 10 in a night game away under the lights. Leading the offensive charge for the Burghers was running Back John Kelly, who scored four touchdowns. Dan Monthony and Greg Shambo accumulated 250 yards on the ground as well, aided by solid blocking. The entir e team also shut down Whitehall with a very strong defense, in which nearly every Bur gher tallied fr om five to 20 tackles. “In a game wher e injuries wer e occurring almost every play, our kids seemed to get stronger — on both sides of the ball — as the game went on, Burg her Coach Gary Baker said. “Offensively, our line opened up huge holes and our backs ran the complex plays to perfection,” he said. Baker added he was pr oud of his players, particularly their commitment to practice regularly through August. “They ar e tr uly a special gr oup of kids,” he said. “Fr om offense to defense, for the full four quarters, these kids played har d — everyone deserves the cr edit for this huge win.”
Mini-Burghers prevail in opener
The Warrensburg 3rd and 4th grade football opened their season Satur day, Sept. 10 with a har d-fought 12-6 victory over Whitehall. The campaign included two touchdowns by Jackson Corriveau, strong running by Danny Kelly, and aggressive defense by the entir e team, particularly Hunter McKenna and Thomas Moore.
Chambers with 15 points, five aces, seven kills and eight digs; Hayley Humiston with six points, two aces and six kills; Chelsea Sipowicz with seven points, seven kills and 12 digs.
from page 18
Lake George 5, Whitehall 0 WHITEHALL — The Warriors racked up a 5-0 shutout in Adirondack League play Sept. 15 against Whitehall. Two goals and an assist fr om Emma Underwood, two goals from Emily DeWaard, a goal and an assist fro m Courtney Lazcko and assists from Melissa Ferris and Jamie Jarrett made up the squad’s scoring. Lake George outshot Whitehall nearly 3 to 1.
Volleyball Lake George 3, Hoosic Valley 0 LAKE GEORGE — The W arriors swept Hoosic V alley in thr ee games to take the match Sept. 13. Warriors chipping in for the win included: Amanda Chambers with nine service points, one ace, five kills and four digs; Hayley Humiston with seven points, two aces and five kills; Chelsea Sipowcz with six points, one ace, four kills and four digs; Emily Bor gh with five points, two aces, four kills and one dig and Courtney Casey with 18 assisted points, six points and four digs.
Lake George 3, Warrensburg 0 LAKE GEORGE — The W arriors counted their fifth win over Warrensburg Sept. 14.
Football Lake George 18, Fort Edward 6
Olivia Seamans of Bolton Central gets ready to kick against the Hadley-Luzerne varsity girls Sept. 13. Photo by Nancy Frasier
Lake Geor ge swept the match in thr ee games, 25-8, 25-15, 15-17. Contributing to the W arrior win wer e: Courtney Casey with 11 service points, five aces and 15 assists; Chelsea Sipowicz with eight service points, four aces and seven kills; Hayley Humiston and Paige Edwar ds made a combined three aces and five kills. For the Bur ghers, Nequia Langabeer had five service points and seven digs, while Makayla Baker tallied six assists and an ace.
Hadley/Luzerne 3, Lake George 0 LAKE LUZERNE — The Warriors suffered their first Adirondack League defeat in thre e games on the road Sept. 16. Contributing to Lake George scoring were
Amanda Chambers, with six service points, four aces and four kills, while Courtney Casey scor ed eight service points, one ace and three assists.
Hartford 3, Warrensburg 0 HARTFORD — The Burghers lost in three matches Sept. 16. Scoring for W arrensburg, Cheyenne Palmateer had nine service points, three aces and four kills.
Glens Falls 3, Lake George 1 LAKE GEORGE — The W arriors took the first game, but the next thr ee went to Glens Falls Sept. 19. Scoring for Lake Geor ge wer e: Amanda
FORT EDWARD — Alex Labruzzo scored all thr ee touchdowns for the Lake Geor ge Warriors in three different ways Sept. 17, as they defeated the Fort Edward Flying Forts, 18-6. The first two scor es of the game came on special teams, as the Forts blocked a Warrior punt in the endzone to give them a 6-0 lead. On the ensuing kickoff, Labruzzo received the ball at the 15 yard line and scampered 85 yards to tie the score at 6-6. About two minutes later , Labr uzzo, who was called on to play quarterback with Will Blunt sitting out due to a concussion, connected with Robbie Ford on a 54-yard catchand-run to give the W arriors a 12-6 lead at half. In the thir d, Labr uzzo again used his speed, breaking from the line of scrimmage and going 78 yards for the insurance score. Labruzzo finished with 76 r ushing yar ds and the score while completing a single pass for the 52-yard score. The Warriors improved to 2-1 on the season, and will r eturn home after two games on the road to face Salem on Saturday, Sept. 24.
20 - Adirondack Journal - Adirondack Outdoors
September 24, 2011
Cedar, the Gladiator
Autumn on the Rise C
ooler weather has already jump-started the fall foliage season, prior to the arrival of the autumn equinox, which occurs on Sept. 23. As daylight hours continue to diminish with each passing day, we can expect the usual cool, crisp air and heavy valley fog of early fall mornings. Although recent flooding has adversely affected the prime fall tourist season, the NYSDEC has been working in cooperation with trail crews from the ADK, to get the trails reopened. In this regard, common sense trumped the policies that banned the use of motorized equipment in wilderness areas. Fortunately, the restrictions have been temporarily loosened. In order to restore some semblance of order to the backwoods, and open the trails, Forest Rangers and trail crews will now be allowed to utilize chainsaws, rather than being limited to the use of handsaws or axes, in their efforts. The DEC still urges travelers to be aware that even though some trails were not officially closed, they may still have bridges missing or wash outs. River crossings may continue to be hazardous for some time. Routes may also have areas of blowdown, eroded sections or flooded areas. Close attention is required, as many trails have been rerouted to bypass damaged sections and eroded drainages can be mistaken for trails. Details regarding current trail conditions and closures may be found on the High Peaks Trail Information web page: www.dec.ny.gov/outdoor/9198.html.
Celebration of the sporting seasons
The Sportsmen’s High Holy Days have arrived, and the traditional changing of the forest guard has already begun. Over the course of the next few weeks, sportsmen will begin taking to the woods again, for their high season. Outdoor fashion will shift from GoreTex and lycra to green woolies and a buffalo plaid jacket. Beat up, old pickup trucks will start cropping up along the backroads again, and “Didja get yours yet?” will serve as a formal greeting, whether at the post office, the doctors office, or at church. Many local hunting camps have already been humming with activity, as work parties struggle to tidy up matters in response to the recent storm damage. Trails will be cleared, road ruts repaired, and leaky roofs patched and plugged, as mattresses are aired out and mouse traps reset prior to the Regular Big Game Season which begins Oct. 22. The annual hunting season was jumpstarted last week, as Early Bear Season began on Sept. 17. Bird hunters began working the fields and forests seeking ruffed grouse when their new season on Sept. 20. This season, the DEC is asking archery hunters to maintain a Bowhunter Sighting Log by keeping a diary of their bowhunting activity and the number of animals observed. The data will be utilized to help DEC track deer and other wildlife populations. Bowhunters, much as turkey hunters, spend a majority of their time in a stand, or a blind while hunting during the early morning or late afternoon hours. Experienced hunters know that it is easier to detect movement, from a stationary position. As a result, they are more likely to observe wildlife, than hunters who utilize more traditional methods such as deer drives, or still hunting. If you are interested, please e-mail email@example.com and include "Bowhunter Sighting Log" in the subject line. Please provide your name, address, hunter ID (back tag number), a list of the counties where you hunt, and whether you have participated in New York's bowhunter log in any previous year. Grouse hunters are again encouraged to participate in the Grouse Hunters Diary Cooperator Program, which assists the DEC in assessing and managing grouse hunting opportunities statewide. Call the local DEC office for further information and registration materials. On Oct. 1, the fall season begins for both wild turkey and pheasant in the northern zone, as well as for woodcock. Woodcock hunters must again register with the Harvest Information Program in order to hunt this migratory species.
A Surge of Salmon
Angling opportunities will also pick up considerably in the coming weeks, particularly on the local lakes and ponds. Brook and brown trout have already begun pooling up on the streams, and similar activity is just a few
Youth pheasant hunt planned in Willsboro
The W illsboro fish & game will be having a youth pheasant hunt Sept. 24 - 25 at 8 a.m. It is open to youths 12-15 years old you must have a current nys hunting licenses. For mor e information call 963-4421 or Jim Hotaling 963-7430.
short weeks away on the ponds. When I spoke with NYSDEC Region 5, Fisheries Biologist Rich Preall earlier this week, he was still in the process of assessing the damage to local waterways from the recent storms. He explained, “The small streams, like Johns Brook in Keene Valley, and Gulf Brook in Keene really got hit hard. They were scoured and it may be years before they’ll be able to support trout again.” “The rivers has changed too, there are new pools and new riffles. After completing numerous flyover inspections, the Army Corps of Engineers reported numerous debris dams along the Ausable, that will need to be removed.” However, Preall also had some positive news, as well. “The fish ladder at Willsboro is already open, and we expect a big run of salmon on the Boquet River this year! We’ve already passed fifteen fish upriver, and there are a lot of fish below the falls. There were outstanding reports from the lake this summer, with anglers taking salmon up to six pound and in good numbers. We’ve also had a lot of cooperation from the various agencies, which have allowed us to continue with our scheduled lamprey control efforts. Fortunately, they’ve waived restrictions on the stocking periods.” DEC has scheduled lamprey control efforts for Thursday, Sept. 22, on the lower sections of the Boquet River. Joe Hackett is a guide and sportsman residing in Ray Brook. Contact him at firstname.lastname@example.org
Moose sightings in NewYork are becoming more and more prevalent as their numbers grow. Pictured above is a young bull that apprently swam Lake Champlain, exiting the water near Barber Point Campground inWestport and making its way toward Route 9 (Photo by Rob King). Below is a cow moose in Thurman that apparently will no longer be allo wed on the trail af ter Dec. 1. With a little luck, the two will find one another in the coming weeks.
ummer drawing to a close gives me a warm fuzzy feeling for a whole host of reasons. The cool bugless evenings. The changing colors. The impending hunting seasons. The way it feels to go commando in a pair of woolies. Last but not least, I love this time of year for the annual ritual of nasty, filthy, vile, godawful, disease riddled, toothy varmints taking up residence for the winter months in the eves of my home. Like sand through the hourglass, these are the days of my life. At least in the fall. And I hate it. I’ve set traps. I’ve covered openings with thick wire a trout worm couldn’t wiggle through. I’ve eaten a bunch of venison and washed it down with lots of cheap beer. In hindsight, I’m not sure how that helped, but it sure kept the neighbors at arm’s length. It didn’t seem to bother the varmints, though. Nope, fact was I needed a better plan. So, while finishing off my last Milwaukee’s Best, it hit me: I’d arm my humble abode with the meanest varmint assassin I could find — the Chuck Norris of the cat world. The type of feline that picks its teeth with piano wire, drinks from a broken mason jar and sharpens its claws with pool chalk. The kind that can take a punch from George Foreman — or at least one of his handy fat-reducing grills. The kind that can bury its own poo on a marble floor. You get the idea. There was one slight fault in my infallible plan, though. When it came time to choose my attack cat, I let the girlfriend go in my stead. She came home from the shelter with not one, but two cats, because, as she put it, “I couldn’t break up sisters.” (This is the part in the story where I stick my finger down my throat.) “Aren’t they cute,” she said, opening her outstretched hand and unveiling two tiny orange balls of fluff with eyes the size of quarters. “Nooooooooohhhhhhhhhh,” I screamed over my plate of venison, jumping to my feet and nearly knocking over my Pabst Blue Ribbon. “I didn’t want cute,” I screamed, hands on my hips, staring down at the quarter-sized eyes attached to the pieces of orange fluff in the outstretched hand. “Blink, blink” went the eyes. “I wanted a killing machine,” I blurted through venison and beer spittle. “These are not mouse assassins.” “These are not cats that could take a punch.” “Blink, blink” went the eyes. “These are not ... they are ... well, I guess they are kind of cute.” Fast forward to last evening. I’m on the couch, feet up in my lounge loafers, eating venison and watching my Yankees duke it out with Seattle, a fat, lazy orange cat on either side, slumbering away. “Plop” the first disease riddled varmint of the season showed its nasty, filthy, vile, godawful, toothy little face, landing smack in the middle of my hardwood floor. “Brfff, rffff .... mrfff,” I said, choking on a piece of venison. “Mouse,” I finally blurted out slapping at the cats with my free hand. “Fire mission, fire mission,” I yelled, reverting for a second to my days as an Army gunner. I stood back, not wanting to get tangled up in what was sure to be an epic battle, the likes of which had not been played out since Russell Crowe fought those tigers in the movie “Gladiator.” But the cats never moved. “Blink, blink” went their eyes. “Whyyyyyyyyyyy,” I wailed, arms stretched toward the ceiling, like Nancy Kerrigan after getting whacked in the shin at that practice session during the 1994 U.S. Figure Skating Championships. Then, just when I thought all was lost, a black head emerged from beneath a pink blanket. Like a tiny super hero, my dachshund Cedar shot off the recliner, skidded across the floor and flipped the hapless rodent in the air, snatching it in her surprisingly powerful weiner dog jaws. Turning to the cats, shoestring-like tail hanging from her mouth, Don’t let the cute, innocent look fool Cedar sat and waited for you — this dog is a Gladiator! the sign from the Colosseum crowd. Much to the chagrin of the mouse, two furry legs shot out and slowly turned paws down. But Cedar, the Gladiator, just turned and sauntered away with her prey, not giving the spectators the satisfaction. “That’s my dog,” I thought to myself, resuming my seat at the throne and taking a long swig of my Genny Cream Ale. John Gereau is managing editor of Denton Publications. His column appears regularly.
September 24, 2011
Calendar - Adirondack Journal - 21
cally grown produce, maple syrup, flowers, herbs, wine, baked goods, cheese, organic meats, poultry, plants, crafts, specialty goods, more. Details: 466-5497.
Saturday, Oct. 1 Thursday-Sunday, Sept. 22-25 QUEENSBURY — Adirondack Balloon Festival, flight of hundreds of balloons daily. One of nation’s favorite family fests is free. Opening ceremony 3-7 p.m. Thursday in Crandall Park, Glens Falls features food, entertainment. Followed by Downtown Glens Falls Balloon Fest Party on Glen St., 59 p.m. Live rock bands, vintage cars, model train displays, “Moonglow” hot-air balloon light-up. Free. Warren County’s Floyd Bennett Airport opens to fest at 3 p.m. Friday; hosts launches Fri. at 5 p.m., Saturday and Sunday Sun. at 6:00 a.m. and 5 p.m., weather permitting. 2011 fest is tribute to founder Walter Grishkot. Dozens of custom hot air balloons. Family activities, entertainment. Zonta Club craft fair Fri. eve., Sat. & Sun., 5 a.m.-5 p.m. Sunday: Jonathan Newell Band, 2-5 p.m., live in Crandall Park, where at 5 p.m. a dozen balloons will be offering rides for a fee. www.adirondackballoonfest.org.
Friday Sept. 23
WARRENSBURG — Riverfront Farmers' Market, 3-6 p.m. at Warrensburgh Mills Historic District Park, 173 River St. Locally grown produce, maple syrup, flowers, herbs, wine, baked goods, cheese, organic meats, poultry, plants, crafts, specialty goods, more. Details: 466-5497. GLENS FALLS — ‘The Band’ tribute artists from Woodstock capture the sound of the formative country-rock group, in Charles Wood Theater, Glen St. $. Details: 747-7141 or: www.woodtheater.org.
Saturday Sept. 24
NORTH CREEK — “Ales on Rails” brew fest/train ride , 5-7 p.m. on Saratoga and North Creek Railway. Must be 1. Appetizers, music, door prizes. Pub crawl follows. $. Details: www.sncrr.com. CHESTERTOWN — Fall Festival & Craft Show, 10 a.m.- 4 p.m. at Community Methodist Church, Church St. Free. Details: 494-3374. BOLTON — Harvest Festival, at Bolton Conservation Center, to celebrate conclusion of Bolton Community Garden’s first season. Event includes a barbecue, square dancing, apple pressing, field games for children, and the return of the great Bolton Bed Race. GLENS FALLS —Annual Colors of Fall Arts & Crafts Festival,10 a.m. to 4 p.m. , in Crandall Park, Glen St. Dozens of vendors offering handmade wooden items, fine art and reproductions, photography, jewelry, quilts, fabric and sewn goods, tole painted crafts, fleece and handknits, rustic frames, fine pottery and more. Chinese auction, festival food. Children’s activities include story time at 11 a.m. , spin art and face painting. Music through the day includes Mark Rabin at 10 a.m., and a cappella group The Skirts at 10:45 a.m., followed by Flakjacket, Gary Moon and Marcus. For details, call 353-2121. LAKE GEORGE — “Moonglow” & Fireworks, 8 p.m. off Beach Rd. Free show of night hot air balloon light-up plus tethered rides. Fireworks follow. Details: www.lakegeorgevillage.com or 668-5771. HAGUE — Oktoberfest, noon--6 p.m. in Hague Town Park, rtes. 9N & 8. German food, beer, children's activities,
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. Henry C. Freuh, 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: email@example.com 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
keg toss, tug-of-war, festival games, fall crafts fair. Free. Details: www.visithague.com or: 543-6161. GLENS FALLS — Upstate Model Railroaders Train Show, 10 a.m.- 4 p.m. in city Civic Center. Large show with operating displays, railroad art, photographs, collectibles.$. Details: 798-0202 or: www.upstatemodelrailroaders.com.
Saturday-Sunday, Sept. 24-25
CHESTERTOWN — Adirondack Marathon Distance Festival, annual footraces. Full & half marathons; 5K, 10K and 1K Children's Fun Run. Run through hamlets of Schroon Lake, Adirondack and Chestertown. Details: (888) 724-7666 or: www.adirondackmarathon.org. QUEENSBURY — Annual antiques show & sale, 10 a.m.5 p.m. at Glenwood Manor, 66 Glenwood Ave. 30 local dealers, rain or shine! Free. Details: 798-4747. LAKE GEORGE — Lakeside Craft Festival, 10 a.m.- 7:30 p.m. off Beach Rd. Free. Bounce houses, live music by Jackson Strong’s Sergeant Cherry Band. www.lakegeorgevillage.com. QUEENSBURY — Oktoberfest at Great Escape theme park, Rte. 9. Bavarian food, German music, specialty brews, games. $. Details: 792-3500 or: www.sixflags.com/greatescape. INDIAN LAKE — Moose Festival, family fun including crafters, vendors, games, tours, scavenger hunt, sidewalk sales, contests , quilt show, fly-fishing demo. Special exhibit at local museum. Details: 648-5112.
Sunday, Sept. 25
GLENS FALLS — Taste of the North Country food fest, 11 a.m.-3 p.m. downtown. Sample foods from 40+ area restaurants; live music, children's activities. Details: www.glensfallstaste.com.
Sunday-Saturday, Sept. 26-30
LAKE GEORGE — Regional Restaurant Week. Eateries offer three-course specials. Reservations. $. Details: www.lakegeorgechamber.com.
Tuesday, Sept. 27
GLENS FALLS — Annual meeting, Lakes to Locks Passage, Inc., 10 a.m. to noon, at Crandall library. Public invited. Guest speaker U.S. Rep. Paul Tonko to talk about how heritage tourism, local traditions and community identity are important to area economic vitality. GLENS FALLS — Film: (tba), 6:30 p.m. at Crandall Library, 251 Glen St. Free. Details: 792-6508 ext. 3 or: www.crandalllibrary.org.
Wednesday, Sept. 28
LAKE GEORGE — Golf tournament to benefit the Lake George Arts Project, noon shotgun start, 4-person scramble, $90 per golfer includes light lunch, golf, cart, prizes, buffet banquet & beer on the course provided by Adirondack Pub & Brewery. Call 668-2616 for details, or see: www.lakegeorgearts.org.
Friday Sept. 30
WARRENSBURG — Riverfront Farmers' Market, 3-6 p.m. at Warrensburgh Mills Historic District Park, 173 River St. Lo-
Sunday Oct. 2
GLENS FALLS — Comedy show: Bill Engvall live, 8 p.m. at Glens Falls Civic Ctr. Laugh with a star comic. Details: www.glensfallscc.com or: 798-0202. CHESTERTOWN — Blessing of the Animals, 1 p.m. at The Priory retreat, 135 Priory Rd. In remembrance of St. Francis of Assisi’s love for all creatures. Bring your pet to be blessed. Register at 494-3733 or: www.prioryretreathouse.org. GLENS FALLS — Concert: “Tales of Country Scenes & City Lights” by Glens Falls Symphony Orchestra, 4 p.m. at Glens Falls High School, 10 Quade St. Works by Debussy, Jennifer Higdon, Beethoven. $. Details: 793-1348 or: www.gfso.org. LAKE GEORGE — Miss Teenager NY pageant, 1 p.m. at Tiki Resort, 2 Canada St. Teens compete for state title. $. Details: (877) 596-9152.
The Crossroads Country Store & Sport Shop North on Schroon River Rd. Chestertown, NY
22 Main St., Warrensburg, NY 623-4221 & 668-2080 77166 77164
CRONIN’S GOLF RESORT Golf Course Rd., Warrensburg, NY • 623-GOLF
WARRENSBURG — Annual World's Largest Garage Sale. 100s of vendors and sales throughout town. Food, bargains, collectibles, crafts, everything one could imagine. Nation’s leading sale of its kind. Start bargain-hunting early Friday morning for the best selection. Details: 623-2161 or www.warrensburgchamber.com. LAKE GEORGE — Oktoberfest Fall Festival & Wagenfest, Beach Rd. Festivities include classic Volkswagen and Porsche car show ($) and parade. German biers, food and oompah bands. Arts & crafts, entertainment, children's activities, face painting, bounce houses; juggler, unicyclist. Fireworks on Saturday. Hours: Sat., 10 a.m.- 10 p.m.; Sun., 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Details: 668-5771 or: www.wagenfest.com.
Diamond Point Community Church Services have concluded. Services will resume next June 17, 2012., 10 a.m. Community Church welcoming all denominations. Visiting ministers. www.diamondpointcommunitychurch.com 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. Beverly Waring, Interim Minister (handicapped . accessible, welcoming congregation) 793-1468. Web site: www.glensfallsuu.com. JOHNSBURG RW Johnsburg United Methodist Church Pastor Rodger White - 518-251-2482. 1798 South Johnsburg Rd., Johnsburg. Worship Service - Sunday 9:45 a.m. 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
MCDONALD’S OF WARRENSBURG Warrensburg, NY • 518-623-3323
Saturday-Sunday, Oct. 1-2
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
BUCKMANS FAMILY FUEL CO. INC. Fuel Oil-Kero-Diesel-Gasoline Sales-Service-Installation Rt 9, Chestertown, NY • 494-4999 77159
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
BOLTON LANDING — Bingo games, Thursdays, 7 p.m. in Blessed Sacrament Catholic Church. Doors open at 6 p.m. Through Sept. 8. $. Minimum age: 16 & accompanied by guardian. CHESTERTOWN — Not only great books and resources, but exhibits at Chester Library, Chester Municipal Center, Main St. Story Time and Sing-A-Long every Friday at 11 a.m. For details on hours or programs, call 494-5384 or see: www.chesterlibrary.org. LAKE GEORGE — Nightly Ghost Tours, - walks to explore spirit phenomena over 200 years of vital U.S. history, 7 p.m. at Fort William Henry Museum. After Labor Day through Oct., Fri. & Sat. only. $. Details: 964-6648 or: www.fwhmuseum.com. CHESTERTOWN—North Country Caregivers Support Group meets the 2nd Tuesday of each month at the Chester-Horicon Health Center at 6:15 p.m. For details, call 251-2581. CHESTERTOWN — Chess Club meets every Saturday at the Chester Library from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. All levels, all ages welcome. Free chess lessons. CHESTERTOWN — Chester Library Board of Trustees meets at 6:30 p.m. the third Tuesday of every month in the library at the Municipal Center, Main St. Public welcome. Details: 494-5384. WARRENSBURG — Yoga classes held every Tuesday at the River Street Athletic Club (upstairs) in the plaza’s building. Beginner sessions: 4:45-5:45 p.m. only $10; Intermediate, 6-7:30 p.m., $15. Cheryl Rovetto at 802-236-8489. LAKE GEORGE — Book Discussion Group meets the second Monday of each month at 7 p.m. at the Caldwell Lake George Library. Details: 668-2528. LAKE GEORGE — Pre-school story hour at Caldwell-Lake George Library, Mondays at 10:30 a.m. LAKE GEORGE — Open mic with all-you-can-eat pizza, socializing,Thursdays at Pizza Jerks, 59 Iroquois St. STONY CREEK — Monthly meeting, Stony Creek Library Board of Trustees, 7 p.m. on the second Tuesday of each month, at the library. WARRENSBURG — Exhibits of artifacts, photographs and environments highlighting local culture, industry & curiosities in Warrensburgh Museum of Local History, open 1-4 p.m. Wed., Sat. & Sun. , plus 7-9 p.m. first Thurs. of every month. 3754 Main St. in the V.F.W. building. Entrance in the rear. Call Steve Parisi at 623-2928 or 623-2207 for details. BOLTON — Nature programs at various days and times at Up Yonda Farm environmental education center, Rte. 9N north of Bolton Landing. Programs can include topics like bird watching, animal habitat, solar energy, aquatic adventures, hikes. Trails, nature museum, wildlife pond, guided walks. BOLTON LANDING - Henriette's Attic, a popular thrift shop at the Church of St Sacrement on Rte. 9N, open 10 a.m.-2 p.m.Thurs., Fri., & Sat. Men's, women's & children's clothing, household goods, toys/games, books and more. $. Details: 644-9767 or see www.upyondafarm.com. BOLTON LANDING — Farmers market, each Friday through summer at Blessed Sacrament Catholic Church. 20 vendors. WEVERTOWN — Johnsburg Historical Society meeting, noon, 1st Monday of month, Wevertown Community Center. Open each Mon. 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. 251-5788 LAKE GEORGE — Voices of the Heart, a mental health advocacy organization at Caldwell-Lake George Library every Wednesday, 5 p.m.-6 p.m. Free.
a.m. (see Adirondack Mission, above). 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 Doug Meyerhoff, Service 10:00 a.m. Phone 494-3374 (office phone) 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.
BILL’S RESTAURANT Family Dining Main St., Warrensburg, NY • 623-2669 “Stop before or after church!”
WARRENSBURG — Annual “Cancer Sucks” walk to raise money for Glens Falls Hospital’s cancer center, in memory of George Nemec. Walk starts at 5 p.m. on Lake Ave. Call Brooke Nemec at 744-5035 for details. LAKE GEORGE — Peak Season Century Bicycle Ride, 7 a.m. start at Million Dollar Beach. 100-mile, 60-mi & 25-mile options. Benefits Leukemia & Lymphoma Society. Details: 527-8256 or: www.peakseasoncentury.org. POTTERSVILLE — Soup, Sandwich & Dessert Dinner, 5-7 p.m. in United Methodist Church $. Great food, good socializing. $. Details: 494-3374. BOLTON LANDING — Benefit luncheon & gourmet cooking demonstration, 1 p.m. at The Sagamore Resort. Sagamore Chef Adam Savage to offer gastronomic tips in La Bella Vita restaurant there. Benefits Bolton Library. $30 per person after Sept. 23, $5 discount beforehand. Call Megan at 644-2233. GLENS FALLS — Concert: Dueling Pianos of Elton John & Billy Joel tribute artists, 3 p.m. & 7 p.m., Charles Wood Theater, 207 Glen St. $. Details: 747-7141 or: www.woodtheater.org. JOHNSBURG — Gore Mtn. Leaf Cruncher, challenging 5k trail run at Gore Mountain Ski Ctr., 793 Peaceful Valley Rd. Details: www.goremountain.com or: 251-2411. NORTH CREEK — Concert by Manchester Chamber Orchestra, 7:30 p.m. at Tannery Pond Community Ctr., Main St. $. Details: 681-1715 or: www.upperhudsonmusicalarts.org LAKE GEORGE — Oktoberfest Luncheon Cruise, noon at Lake George Steamboat Co., 57 Beach Rd. German food & music. Reservations: 668-5777 ext. 4. www.lakegeorgesteamboat.com.
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: firstname.lastname@example.org Pottersville United Methodist Church Worship 8:15 a.m. Rev. Rodger E. White, Jr., 251-2482. 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.; Adult Study 9:45 a.m.; Worship Service 11 a.m.; 518-623-9334. 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. 9-24-11 • 77155
22 - Adirondack Journal - Thurman
September 24, 2011
The annual Colors of Fall Arts & Crafts Festival, set for 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 24 in Crandall Park, Glens F alls, features dozens of v endors offering handmade wooden items, fine art and reproductions, photography, jewelry , quilts, fabric and sewn goods , tole painted crafts, fleece and handknits,, rustic frames, fine pottery and more. The event includes a Chinese auction, a story time at 11 a.m., and music thr ough the da y. The performances start with Mark Rabin at 10 a.m., then a cappella group The Skirts at 10:45 a.m., o f llowed by Flakjacket, G ary M oon and M arcus. Festival food, spin art, and face painting are also offered at this ev ent, sponsored by t he Nor th Country Arts Center. For details, call 353-2121.
Barn dance for cancer patient A barn party is scheduled for Satur day, Oct. 8 on Glen Athol Road at the Roy and Jamiee Ross residence. The event, set to begin at 1 p.m., is a benefit for Kathy Baker , a cancer patient. All who attend ar e asked to bring a dish to pass. Cof fee, lemonade, and paper pr oducts will be pr ovided. The party features both live and recorded music. Beginning at 1 p.m. deejay Paul Siletti will be spinning the disks, and starting at 7 p.m. is the incomparable country performer Mike Leddick and friends. Bring your dancing shoes and a chair to rest in! There will be a 50-50 drawing to benefit Kathy. The ladies have teamed up and plan on having a Chinese auction at this event. Anyone with items to donate is encouraged to call Diane Baker at 623-9707. Kathy is daughter -in-law of Albert Baker and wife of Phil Baker . For details, call 623-2899. All who can help with this benefit, contact the event organizers at the above number.
Activities and events in the hills
Over the fence
On a personal note
Have you noticed how few times folks have had to mow their lawns lately with so much rain? The little tots are asking if bears, deer , woodchucks and foxes can swim. Of course, they are also asking when they can go outside to play . Gripes have come in even without power off and a short time without phone service. Note that the Adirondack Journal’s Internet version is now revamped and has a lot more features, including up-dodate weather, late-breaking news and regional stories. I hear our editor is now making a special ef fort to get news posted on the Internet as soon as it happens. Now, all we need is high-capacity Internet service in Thurman that’s reliable and inexpensive! The O ct. 1 8 school board vote for t he s eat v acated b y James Carrion will be coming up at the elementary school very soon. Diane Angell of Bowen Hill Road has decided to run for the vacant seat on the school boar d. She has one child in the school system. Starting Oct. 1, the fall and winter landfill hours will be Saturdays from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. and Sundays fr om noon to 4:30 p.m. For information on the Thurman cemeteries or to get burial plots, contact the town supervisor at 623-9649. The cemetery committee no longer exists, and all the paperwork and information is at the town hall. Did you remember to call the Warren County tip line to report any illegal parties or activities by teenagers? You will be doing them a favor by perhaps saving a life, so call the anonymous line at 761-9800.
We finally received word from Joan Murphy who has been a patient at the Pines Rehabilitation Center since May. Joan and husband Jim live at The Glen. But Joan had the misfortune of falling downstairs and br eaking her leg, a very bad break. Let’s cheer her up with some car ds or notes. Send messages to: 170 Warren St., Glens Falls, NY 12801. Terry Wozencraft of Dallas, T exas r ecently spent eight days with her sister Jean Coulard and friend Barb on Henry Wescott R oad. At h er h ome i n Texas s he w as a bout 3 0 miles from some of the wildfires and the summer temperatures were in the 100s. Therefore, Terry enjoyed her trip and stay over in the cool mountainous town of Thurman. They all enjoyed a relaxing week of reminiscing. Happy anniversary wishes go out to Dave and V icki Robinson, 35 years on Sept. 26; Lauro na and Earle Dibble, 59 years on Sept. 27; and Joyce and Lor en Eddy, 62 years on Sept. 28. Correction: Gail and Jim Needham celebrated their 49th year on Sept. 15. Birthday wishes go out to Ruth Near (aka “Mrs. rouble”) T on Sept. 25; Jamiee Ross and T odd Kuklinski on Sept. 27; Marion Gill on Sept. 28; Jim Simkins on Sept. 29; and Randy Baker on Sept. 30. Get well wishes are sent out to Ronny Dibble, Ken Ackley, June Germain, T om Wunchel, Carl Watkins, Suzie Baker, Sierra Galusha and Joan Murphy. Sympathy from the community goes out to the family of Carol Peck who passed away on Sept. 7 at Albany Medical Center.
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585-2845 597-3634 90916
• • • • •
• 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
3943 Main Street, Warrensburg, NY 12885
COMPLETE CHIMNEY CARE
Automotive Service, Inc.
GRAVEST RUCKING Jim Graves, Jr. 11 SHUFELT WAY SCHROON LAKE, NY 12870 518-532-9538 518-796-1865 AAA Towing, NYS Only Accepts Most Credit Cards
A ladies luncheon at the Log Jam is to be held at 1:30 1 a.m. Tuesday, Sept. 27. The ladies fro m the Bible study groups are all welcome. For details, call 623-2007. The sewing group will meet at 6:30 p.m. Sept. 26 at at the town hall. They welcome all newcomers who would like to learn about quilting. For information, call Myra at 623-2633. On Saturday and Sunday, Oct. 8 and 9, there will be farm tours, demonstrations, exhibits, train and raft rides and more. Are you a crafter , an author , or a gar dener with autumn items to sell? You can reserve booth or table space by calling 623-9595. All area residents are asked to plan on pr oviding a food dish for the upcoming veterans dinner to honor war veterans and servicemen. The dinner is to be held at 5:30 p.m. Oct. 4 at the town hall. The John Thurman Historical Society is asking for food donations to make this a special meal and an enjoyable get-together for all local veterans and their families. For details, call 623-2007. The Southern Adirondack Snowmobile Club will meet at their new clubhouse on Bear Pond Road at 7 p.m. on Sept. 30. The club needs lots of volunteers to help check the trails for fallen tree limbs and brush from all of the recent storms. Those who can spare an hour or two to clear trails throughout the region or check trails near their homes ar e urged to contact a club of ficial. The snowmobilers hope to have the trails ready before the snow flies. For details, call 623-9234. The town of Bolton will host a W arren County Rabies Clinic from 10 a.m. to noon Saturday Oct. 1 at the firehouse on Lake Shore Drive. For details, call 761-6580. Cats must be in carriers, and dogs on leashes.
September 24, 2011
Adirondack Journal - 23
50-8’ Locust/Fence Posts $4/ea. 1-30’ Treated Power Pole $100 1-35’ Treated Power Pole $125 PREGNANT? CONSIDERING ADOPTION? 100-6’Cedar Fence Post-Pointed $3/ea. 20 Cords 8’ Long Popple Firewood $60/cord You choose from families nationwide. LIVING EXPENSES PAID. Abby’s One True Gift 6 Cords 8’ Long Softwood Slabs $50/cord Adoptions. 866-413-6292, 24/7 Void/Illinois 4 Cords 8’ Long White Birch $100/cord 3 Face Cords 16” Dry Hardwood $75/ea. PREGNANT? CONSIDERING ADOPTION? 8 Face Cords 16” Green Hardwood $70/ea. Talk with caring adoption expert. You choose 500 Bd. Ft. Ash Lumber 1”-.95 Bd. Ft. from families nationwide. LIVING EXPENS300 Bd. Ft. White Birch 1”-.75 Bd. Ft. ES PAID. Call 24/7 Abby’s One True Gift 500 Bd Ft Mixed Species Hrdwood $1/Bd Ft Adoptions 866-413-6296 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. ASKO FRONT LOAD W ASHER & DR YER 100 Pcs 3”x4”x8’ Planed Cedar (HIGH END). ST AINLESS STEEL (posts-decks) $7.50/ea. DRUM/TUB. 1600 RPM. MOVING (MUST 100 Pcs. 2”x4”x8’ Planed Pine $2.50/ea. SELL) P AID $2300. SELL $525. USED 3 100 Pcs. 2”x6”x8’ Planed Pine $4.00/ea. TIMES. (518) 222-9802 CALL (518) 597-3647
AUCTIONS AUCTION: REAL PROPERTY TAX FORECLOSURES DUTCHESS COUNTY . Selling Properties October 5 @11am. Poughkeepsie Grand Hotel & Confrence Center, Poughkeepsie. 800-243-0061 AAR, Inc. & HAR. Inc. FREE Brochure: www.NYSAuctions.com
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
FARM LIVESTOCK MINIATURE DONKEY 6YRS. Black & White Spotted Jennet; 5yr . Black NLP Jennet; 1yr. Brown & White Spotted Jack, $1 100 each; 2yr. Grey Gelding $700. 518-562-0235
FINANCIAL SERVICES $$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT CASH NOW!!! Injury Lawsuit Dragging? $500-$500,000++ within 48/hrs? 1-800-568-8321 www .lawcapital.com
FIREWOOD FIREWOOD CUT, Split, & Delivered Year-Round Service We are also a vendor for Warren Co. & Essex Co. HeapAssistance Program 518-251-5396 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
100 YDS. Topsoil $18/yd 50 yds Chip Bark Mulch $25/yd 24-5”x5”x12’ Locust Pole Barn Poles $17.50/ea.
MOTORIZED TRAVEL Chair, new batteries, excellent condition, $1200. Call 518-2221338.
**OLD GUIT ARS WANTED!** Fender , Gibson, Martin, Gretsch, Prairie State, Euphonon, Larson, D’Angelico, Stromberg, Rickenbacker, and Mosrite. Gibson Mandolins/Banjos. 1930’ s thru 1970’ s TOP CASH PAID! 1-800-401-0440
DIRECTV FALL Special! Free HD, 3 mos FREE HB O|Showtime|Starz|Cinemax! N FL SUNDAY TICKET Free - Choice Ultimate|Premier Pkgs from $29.99/mo. Till 9/30! 1-866-419-5666
AIRLINES ARE HIRING - Train for high paying Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 1-877-202-0386
DISH NETWORK DELIVERS MORE FOR LESS! Packages starting at $24.99/mo. Local channels included! FREE HD for Life! Free BLOCKBUSTER movies for 3 months. 1-888-823-8160
NEW UNISEX Winnie the Pooh Car seat with AIRLINES ARE HIRING - Train for high paydetachable base and matching cozy cover ing Aviation Maintenance Career . F AA $50. Call 518-645-4428 approved program. Financial aid if qualified PIANO FOR Sale, Studio Upright, $450. 518Housing available CALL Aviation Institute of 623-4642. Maintenance (866)453-6204. PING PONG Table, $20, needs minor repair. AIRLINES ARE HIRING Train for high pay518-668-5819. ing Aviation Maintenance Career . F AA RED SLATE Slab 24”wx32”lx3”d, used ask- approved program. Financial aid if qualified ing $650 (new = 900+). Sears XP70 Proform Housing available. CALL Aviation Institute of exercise bike w/instructions, asking $75. Call Maintenance (888) 686-1704 15’ TRI-HULL Boat, 2 Motors, 50hp & 8hp, Birdseye Fish Finder, $1000. Craftsman 220 518-644-9704. AT&T U-Verse for just $29.99/mo! SA VE amp Tablesaw & 10” Radial Arm Saw, $150 SMALL ELECTRIC woodstove style space when you bundle Internet+Phone+TV and each. 518-546-8278 heater, like new, $50. 518-251-4230. get up to $300 BACK! (Select plans). Limited 275 GALLON Fuel Tank, $50. 518-251-4413. THULE ROOF rack + Thule bike rack $99.00 Time Call NOW! 1-866-944-0906 4 - 31X10.50R15 ON CHROME RIMS, 6 LUG CHEVY , BEST OFFER. 99 FORD WINDSTAR, 2002 FORD TAURUS, 1995 FORD BRONCO. 84 34’ CLASS A RV, 454 V8, 31,000 ORIGINAL MILES, FINANCING AVAILABLE ON R V, 82 CJ7 304 V8, 4 SPEED, ROLL BAR, 33” MUDDER TIRES, 1998 ARCTIC CA T 600 TRIPLE ZRT . EMPIRE KITCHEN WOOD ST OVE. 30 ASSORTED TRAPS WITH WOODEN BOX. 518-597-3270
takes both call Shep #518-578-5500
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.
DINING ROOM TABLE/CHAIRS Large with 2 ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home. leaves, and 6 chairs. (518) 293-7231 $75 *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal, ENAMEL TOP Kitchen T able, Good *Accounting, Criminal Justice. Job placeCondition, $65. Lane Cedar Chest, $25. Call ment assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. Call 800-510-0784 518-494-5708. www.CenturaOnline.com
CENTURY 6’ TRUCK CAP, HAS 3 SLIDING WINDOWS WITH SCREENS. ALSO BEDLINER. EXCELLENT CONDITION. $1100 V ALUE, ASKING $500. 518-5467913. DOUBLE HUNG/INSULA TED JeldWen Window, NEW IN BOX , Clear Pine Inside, Hunter Green Aluminum Outside, 34.5x55 Inches, New $382 Sell Now For $185 OBO. DuraHeat Kerosene Heater , 2 Years Old, Seldom Used, $45. Sunbeam Electric Room Heater, 110 Volts, 1 Year Old, $25 518-2519805 EVINRUDE CLASSIC 1972 4 Horsepower Yaghtwin Outboard Motor with tank and manuals. Excellent condition/running, low hours, $300. Call Bob 518-623-9562. FOR SALE, Craftsman Radial Armsaw $99 call 518-643-9391 FREE CONSOLE 24 in. Magnavox TV in good condition call Shep # 518-578-5500 KONICA 7045 Copier For Sale. The Town of Hague is soliciting proposals for the sale of a Konica 7045 Copier . The copier can be inspected at the Hague Community Center , Monday-Friday, 8am to 4pm. Please submit proposals to: Hague Town Clerk, Hague Community Center, 9793 Graphite Mountain Road, Hague, NY 12836. KURBY CENTRIA Vacuum Cleaner with shampoo kit, $800. 518-623-5444. LAWN MOWER, 1980 Lawnboy , 21”, selfpropelled, in storage many years, $90. Lawnboy, older model, $50. 802-425-3529.
TRAILER FOR Sale - Doolittle Special Order, Drop Down Ramp, Extra High Mesh Sides, Mounted Spare Tire, W ood Floor , Extras Included, $1200. 518-494-2270. WALKER TURNER Wood Lathe. Runs great and includes all cutting tools. Floor model/heavy. $95. 518-222-9802.
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 help assure that the item has not been recalled or the subject of a safety warning: http://www.recalls.gov and the Consumer Product Safety Commission at www.cpsc.gov. For other important recall and product safety information visit the Consumer Protection Board website at www .nysconsumer.gov
ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home. *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal, Accounting, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. 1-800-494-2785. www.CenturaOnline.com ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal, *Accounting, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. Call 888-201-8657 www.CenturaOnline.com
ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. Medical, Business, Paralegal, Accounting, Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial aid if qualified. Call 800-494-3586 www.CenturaOnline.com ATTENTION DIABETICS with Medicare. Get a FREE Talking Meter and diabetic testing supplies at NO COST , plus FREE home delivery! Best of all, this meter eliminates painful finger pricking! Call 1-888-314-9244. BOTTOM PLA TE WITH TRIPLE TREE FROM 2007 HARLEY STREET BOB $50.00 518-492-2028
BUYING COINS- Gold, Silver & ALL Coins, Stamps, Paper Money , Entire Collections DOWNSIZING, EARLY birds welcome, worth $5,000 or more. Travel to September 30 & October 1, 7am-3pm. Tools, your home. CASH paid. Call Marc 1-800antiques and collectibles. 104 Delaney Drive, 488-4175 Brant Lake. CASH FOR CARS, Any Make or Model! NORTH HUDSON, NY, MOVING SALE 48 Free Towing. Sell it TODAY. Instant offer: Duntley road North Hudson, NY , Saturday 1-800-864-5784 September 24, 10:00 AM - 4:00 PM. couchCASH FOR CARS: All Cars/Trucks Wanted. es, tv’ s, snow blower , misc. items Rain or Running or Not! Top Dollar Paid. W e Come Shine. To You! Any Make/Model. Call For Instant PEARL STREET AREA, MOVING SALE 243 Offer: 1-800-864-5960 Pearl Street, Crown Point, Saturday CASH PAID for unexpired, sealed DIABETIC September 24, 10:00 AM - 3:00 PM, Sunday TEST STRIPS- up to $17/Box! Most brands. September 25, 10:00 AM - 3:00 PM, Monday Shipping Prepaid. F AST payment. Ask for September 26, 10:00 AM - 3:00 PM. Emma 1-888-776-7771 www .cash4diabeticEverything Must Go! Clothes, and lots of supplies.com Misc. Rain or Shine. DIRECTV $0 Start Costs! ALL FREE: HBO/Showtime/Starz/Cinemax 3 Months + FREE NFL Sunday Ticket w/Choice Ultimate AT&T U-Verse for just $29.99/mo! SAVE up + HD/DVR Upgrade! From $29.99/month! $0 Start! (800)329-6061 to $300 when you Bundle (Select plans). Limited Time. Call NOW! 1-877-828-0946 Call and place your listing at 1-800-989-4237
DISH NETWORK PACKAGES start $24.99/mo FREE HD for life! FREE BLOCKBUSTER\’ae movies (3 months.) Call1-800915-9514 DISH NETWORK. Starting at $19.99/month PLUS 30 Premium Movie Channels. Free for 3 Months! SA VE! Ask About SAME DA Y Installation! CALL 1-888-823-8160 DIVORCE $450* NO F AULT or Regular Divorce. Covers Children, Property, etc. Only One Signature Required! *Excludes govt. fees. Locally Owned! 1-800-522-6000 Ext. 100. Baylor & Associates, Inc. DO YOU HAVE PRODUCTS OR SERVICES TO PROMOTE? Reach as many as 4.9 million households and 12 million potential buyers quickly and inexpensively! Only $490 for a 15-word ad. Place your ad onli ne at fcpny.com or call 1-877-275-2726 FALL SPECIALS! Florida’s Best Beach, New Smyrna Beach, Florida. Check it out www.nsbfla.com/bonjour or 1-800-214-0166.
WANTS TO purchase minerals and other oil & gas interests. Send details to P .O. Box 13557, Denver, Co 80201 WORK ON JET ENGINES Train for hands on Aviation Maintenance Career . F AA approved program. Financial aid if qualified Job placement assistance. Call AIM (866)854-6156.
LAWN & GARDEN TREE WORK Professional Climber with Decades of experience with anything from difficult removals to tasteful selected pruning Fully equipped & insured Michael Emelianoff 518-251-3936
LOST & FOUND LOST LARGE BLACK CAT, answers to the name Squirty, lost from Third Avenue & Park Avenue area in Ticonderoga. 518-585-7550.
MUSIC CLARINET, V IOLIN, FLUTE, T RUMPET, Amplifier, Fender Guitar $75 each. Upright Bass, Cello, Saxophone, French Horn, Drums $189 each. Others 4-sale 1-516-3777907
PETS & SUPPLIES
GET TV & Internet for UNDER $50/mo. For 6 GERMAN SHEPARD, 1 year old, house and mos. PLUS Get $300 Back!-select plans. Limited Time ONLY Call NOW! 1-866-944- leash broke, crate included, $300. 518-6235444. 0906 OLDE ENGLISH Bulldogge Pups, 5 males, GET YOUR DEGREE ONLINE *Medical, bully, registered, fawns, brindles. Ready 8/3. *Business, *Paralegal, *Accounting, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Taking deposits. Family raised, parents on Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. premises, health guarantee, $1600+. Call 800-510-0784 www.CenturaOnline.com www.coldspringskennel.com 518-597-3090. LIFE INSURANCE, EASY TO QUALIFY, NO MEDICAL EXAMS. Purchase through 95. Fast acceptances. 1-800-938-3439, x24; 1516-938-3439, x24 MURDER MYSTER Y Weekend for Halloween. Fri. Oct. 21st - 23rd, 201 1 at Surfside Resort, Lake George, NY . www.TomCrown.com 1-877-866-2769
SPORTING GOODS BAR S IZE Pool T able, Slate T op, Good Condition, $450. 518-585-7020. SKI MACHINE - Total Work-Out, Foot Trolly, Ski Poles and Electronic Monitor , $99. 518623-3222. Warrensburg, NY.
REACH OVER 20 million homes nationwide with one easy buy! Only $2,395 per week for a 25 word classified! For more information go BUYING EVERYTHING! Furs, Coins, Gold, Antiques, W atches, Silver , Art, Diamonds. to www.naninetwork.com “The Jewelers Jeweler Jack” 1-917-696RECEIVE A FREE IRA STARTER KIT. Learn 2024 By Appointment. Lic-Bonded why precious metals like Gold and Silver CASH FOR CARS and TRUCKS: Get A Top coins and bullion should be part of your retirement account. Call 1-888-473-9213 for Dollar INST ANT Offer! Running or Not. 1888-416-2208 your free kit. SAWMILLS FROM only $3997- MAKE MONEY & SA VE MONEY with your own bandmill- Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. FREE Info & DVD:\’a0 www.NorwoodSawmills.com/300N 1-800578-1363 Ext.300N SOCIAL SECURITY DISABILITY BENEFITS. You WIN or Pay Us Nothing. Contact Disability Group, Inc. Today! BBB Accredited. Call For Your FREE Book & Consultation. 1888-587-9203 THE OCEAN Corp. 10840 Rockley Road, Houston, Texas 77099. Train for a New Career . *Underwater W elder. Commercial Diver . *NDT/W eld Inspector . Job Placement Assistance. Financial Aid available for those who qualify . 1-800321-0298.
DONATE A CAR - Food on Wheels. Helping seniors less fortunate. Free tow within 3 hours. Serving the community since 1992. Two-week vacation package. www.foodonwheels.org or visit us at 1-800-364-5849. DONATE YOUR CAR, BOA T OR REAL ESTATE. Fully tax deductible, IRS recognized charity, Free pick-up & tow. Any model or condition. Help needy children. www .outreachcenter.com 1-800-596-4011 DONATE YOUR CAR, Boat or Real Estate. Fully Tax Deductible. IRS Recognized Charity. Free Pick-Up & Tow. Any Model or Condition. Help Needy Children. www .outreachcenter.com 1-800-930-4543 DONATE YOUR CAR. FREE TOWING “Cars for Kids.” Any Condition. Tax Deductible. Outreach Center 1-800-521-7566
MEMORY FOAM THERAPEUTIC NASA VISCO MA TTRESSES WHOLESALE! T$299 F-$349 Q-$399 K-$499 ADJUSTABLES - $799 FREE DELIVER Y 25 YEAR WARRANTY 90 NIGHT TRIAL 1-800ATSLEEP 1-800-287-5337 WWW .MATTRESSDR.COM
September 24, 2011
WANTED FAST PAYMENT for sealed, unexpired DIABETIC TEST STRIPS-up to $17/Box! Most brands. Shipping Prepaid. Call today & ask for Emma 1-888-776-7771 www .cash4diabeticsupplies.com SCRAP METAL - We will pick-up. 518-5866943. TOP CASH FOR CARS, Any Car/T ruck, Running or Not. Call for INSTANT offer: 1-800-454-6951 WANTED ALL MOTORCYCLES, Pre 1985, $CASH$ PAID! Running or not. 1-315-5698094 WANTED DIABETES TEST STRIPS Any kind/brand. Unexpired up to $18.00. Shipping Paid Hablamos espanol 1-800-2660702 www.selldiabeticstrips.com
WANTED DIABETES TEST STRIPS. Any Kind/Brand. Unexpired. Up to $18.00. Shipping Paid. 1-800-266-0702. www.SellDiabeticstrips.com
TOOLS GRIZZLY 14” Band Saw , Model G0555, $300. 518-251-5110.
HEALTH BUY THE Blue Pill! VIAGRA 100mg, Cialis 20mg. 40 pill+ 4 FREE, only $99.00. #1 Male Enhancement. Discreet shipping. Satisfaction Guaranteed. Save $500 Now! 1888-796-8870 SEPTEMBER SPECIAL: VIAGRA 50x (100 mg) PILLS ONL Y $99.00. NO Prescription Needed! Credit/Debit. 1-888783-0565. www.MENSHEALTHSTORE.org
D I A B E T I C ? DIABETICSAVINGSCLUB.COM for great discounts on products/services! FREE Membership! 1-888-295-7046 for FREE diabetic bracelet!
AIRLINES ARE HIRING - Train for high paying Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 877-803-8630
IF YOU USED THE ANTIBIOTIC DRUG LEVAQUIN AND SUFFERED A TENDON RUPTURE, you may be entitled to compensation. Call Attorney Charles Johnson 1-800535-5727
ATTEND COLLEGE Online from Home. *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call 877-692-9599 www.Centura.us.com
VIAGRA 100MG, Cialis 20mg. 40 pill +4 FREE, only $99.00. Save $500. Discreet Call. 1-888-797-9024 WEIGHTLOSS MEDICA TIONS Phentermine, Phendimetrazine, etc. Of fice visit, onemonth supply for $80! 1-631-4626161; 1-516-754-6001; www.MDthin.com
LAVALLEE LOGGING is looking to harvest and purchase standing timber, primarily H emlock & White Pine. Willing to pay N ewY ork S tate stumpage prices on all species. R eferencesavailable. M att L avallee,518-645-6351.
BIKES FOR TYKES look for them in Items under $100 Super savers ads
Brant Lake Storage, Inc.
Storage Units Available (Large & Small)
24 - Adirondack Journal
EXTRA ROOM STORAGE
GUARANTEED CREDIT APPROVAL
Self Storage 5x5 to 10x25
ASK ABOUT OUR
GUARANTEED CREDIT APPROVAL
793-8589 • Apply Online: romeocars.com
Route 9, Chestertown
North Country Telephone Exchange Directory (518)
VERMONT: Addison Eagle / Green Mountain Outlook
CENTRAL NEW YORK: Eagle Newspapers
ADIRONDACKS SOUTH: Times of Ti, Adirondack Journal, News Enterprise
The Burgh, Valley News, North Countryman
Place an ad in Print and Online
Any one item under $99
www.theclassifiedsuperstore.com MAIL TO: THE CLASSIFIED SUPERSTORE 102 Montcalm St., Suite 2 Ticonderoga, NY 12883
Monday by 4:00 p.m. online and at our office: 102 Montcalm St., Suite 2, Ticonderoga NY
24 HOURS / 7 DAYS A WEEK SELF-SERVICE AT WWW.THECLASSIFIEDSUPERSTORE.COM
EMAIL TO: email@example.com
Ph: 518-585-9173 ext. 115 or Toll Free: 800-989-4237 or Fax: 518-585-9175
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
Need an auto? Need someone to take that auto oĀ your hands?
Find what you’re looking for here!
$15 Ad runs for 3 weeks, one zone, plus $9 for each additional zone, or run all 5 zones for 3 weeks for $50
AUTO ACCESSORIES 13” HONDA CIVIC RIMS and tires 3 rims, 4 175/70/13 winter tires 2 185/70/13 summer tires $75 802-273-3308 BLOWN HEAD GASKET? Any vehicle repair yourself. State of the art 2-Component chemical process. Specializing in Cadillac Northstar Overheating. 100% guaranteed. 1866-780-9041 www.RXHP.com TONNEAU COVER for small Truck as an S10. $99.00. 518-523-6456 TONNEAU COVER that fits S-10 short bed 6’. $99. 518-523-9456 ALUMINUM CAP with Sliding Windows and hold downs. Fits small truck with 6 foot box $75. Call 873-2236 Ask for Eugene
1998 F250 Super Duty V10 with Fisher Plow, $6500. 518-624-2580.
14’ ADIRONDACK Guide Boat, complete w/trailer, oars, cover & cherry caned seats. Never been used. $6,000 firm. 518-6429576.
2005 COLORADO Extended C ab, 4WD, Snow-way Lexan plow , 32,000 miles, 3/5 2004 DODGE Durango, Silver , Sunroof, liter, PS, AC, CC, excellent condition Great Condition, Must See, $8,000. Call 518$15,955. 518-946-2256. 585-7020.
2005 SEASWIRL 2101 cuddy I/O 5.0 V olvo downriggers/gps/etc., excellent condition. $23,000. 518-796-7570. EASY DOCK Decking System 3-5’ W x 10’ L Sections, 1-7’ W x 10’ L Section, 1 Easy Port 3 Jet Ski Ramp. Includes all connectors, hardware, brackets, poles, 5 step swim ladder and much more, $3,750. 518-569-6970,
CARS FOR SALE
2002 CHEVY Blazer, 4WD, 2DR, 72k, black, good condition, NADA $7375 retail, asking $5500 OBO. Call 518-585-2267.
FOR SALE 2000 Ford Windstar, lots of new parts, as is $600. 518-260-7785.
REC VEHICLES SALES/RENTALS
1979 SOUTHWIND Motor Home 27’, sleeps six, self contained generator , air condition, micro over, everything works. Firm $3500. Call 518-494-3215.
1964 FORD 4000 4cyl., gas. Industrial loader & Industrial Front End, 12 spd . Sherman Transmission, pie weights, 3 pt. hitch & PTO. $6000. 518-962-2376
1974 MERCEDES 280 - $2200. 2002 Subaru 2 SNOW TIRES Size P125-R70. Fit 15” rims. Forester, AWD, many new parts, runs well LIKE NEW - $40.00 Call 873-2236 Ask for $4900. 802-758-3276. Eugene 1978 FIAT Spider Convertible, classic, run- 1995 GMC Yukon 4x4 Runs Good. Needs ning condition, garage stored. Asking $6,000 Muffler. Loaded, Dark Green, Good Tires will accept offers. 518-668-2638. $4000 OBO. 518-261-6418
2005 COLORADO Extended C ab, 4WD, Snow-way Lexan plow , 32,000 miles, 3/5 liter, PS, AC, CC, excellent condition $15,955. 518-946-2256.
12.5’ Aqua-Cat Catamaran Sailboat, Great Condition, Original Owner , Ticonderoga, $1,000 Firm. Call 518-585-6615 or 201-8918151.
TRUCK OR VAN FOR SALE
SNOWMOBILE FOR SALE 2002 SKI-DOO 500, brand new studded track, new double bladed ski’ s, new spark plugs, new belt, plus spare belt & spark plugs, it is has reverse. $3000 OBO. 518873-1029
AUTO DONATIONS DONATE A CAR - Free Next Day Pick-Up. Help Disabled Kids. Best Tax Deduction. Free Vacation Gift. Call Special Kids Fund 7 days/week 1-866-448-3865
DONATE A CAR - SA VE A CHILD’S LIFE! 2000 HOLIDA Y Rambler Alumascape 5th Timothy Hill Children’ s Ranch: Helping Wheel Camper , Fully Loaded, 2 Slides, Abused and Neglected Children in NY for Clean. Low NADA Value $14,605, Selling For over 30 years. Please Call 1-800-936-4326. $9,000. Call 518-585-6913. DONATE VEHICLE: RECEIVE $1000 GROARCTIC CAT Prowler side-by-side for sale. CERY COUPONS. NA TIONAL ANIMAL Excellent shape. Under 300 miles, always WELFARE FOUNDA TION SUPPOR T NO been in the garage. Has full hard cab (with KILL SHELTERS HELP HOMELESS PETS doors), winch, box enclosure and camo gun FREE T OWING, TAX DEDUCTIBLE, NONrack with case. $10,000. Call for details or to RUNNERS ACCEPTED 1-866-912-GIVE negotiate on the price at 518-585-2803.
A-1 DONATE YOUR CAR! 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 T o The Cancer Fund of America. Help Those Suffering With Cancer Today. Free Towing and Tax deductible. 1-800-835-9372 www.cfoa.org DONATE YOUR VEHICLE UNITED BREAST CANCER FOUNDA TION. Free Mammogram www.ubcf.info RECEIVE $1000 GROCER Y COUPON 1-888-4685964
MOTORCYCLE/ ATV WANTED JAP ANESE MOTORCYCLES KAWASAKI 1970-1980 Z1-900, KZ900, KZ 1000, H2-750, H1-500, S1-250, S2-250, S2350, S3-400 CASH. 1-800-772-1 142, 1310-721-0726 firstname.lastname@example.org
September 24, 2011
Adirondack Journal - 25
Need a home? Looking for someone to Āll that vacancy?
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APARTMENT FOR RENT **FREE FORECLOSURE LISTINGS** Over 400,000 properties nationwide. Low down payment. Call now 1-800-749-3041 2 BEDROOM apartment, Ticonderoga, beautiful, references and security a must, $600/mo. 1 BEDROOM apartment, Ticonderoga, beautiful, references and security a must, $400/mo. 518-585-3487. CHESTERTOWN - Studio, $325/mo. MINERVA - 1 Bedroom, $475/mo. 631-331-3010.
PORT HENR Y - Renovated 2 bedroom, 2 bath, lakeviews, $685 per month. 518-5461021. PORT HENR Y, 1 Bedroom, Unfurnished, Includes Heat & Hot Water, No Smoking, No Pets. 518-546-7464. TICONDEROGA - 1 bedroom, country setting, very quiet, W/D hook-up, trash pick-up, $450/mo. + security. 518-546-7899.
INDIAN LAKE - Log Home For Rent, 4 Bedroom, 2 Full Bath, Starting October 1st. $750/month + Utilities. References plus first months security required. Call 518-648-5812. PORT HENR Y - 2 Bedroom for rent with option to purchase, $725/mo., security deposit and 1st month rent required, utilities not included. 518-572-3862.
TICONDEROGA - 2 bedroom/1 bath, single level, ideal for handicapped or wheelchair , $735/mo. Single bedroom apartment, electric included, $595/mo. Both reconditioned, refer- QUALITY, DURABLE AND AFFORDABLE ences and deposit required. 802-758-3276. COMMERCIAL BUILDINGS. Free on-site TICONDEROGA - MT. Vista Apartments. 3 consultation. Call CB Structures 1-800-9400192 or www.cbstructuresinc.com bedroom $572 basic rent; utilities average
FOR SALE - TRAILER NEEDS A HOME, 8’ X 25’ all 2x6 construction, Outside is all textured 1 11, inside is all knotty pine throughout. 6” insulation throughout, 3 axles, cathedral ceilings. $4,500.518-955-0222.
REAL ESTATE ***FREE FORECLOSURE Listings*** OVER 400,000 properties nationwide. Low down payment. Call now 800-250-2043.
AVAILABLE NOW!!! 2-4 Bedroom homes Take Over Payments No Money Down/No Credit Check Call 1-888-269-9192 BANK FORECLOSURE! FLORIDA WATERFRONT CONDOS! SW Coast! Brand new upscale 2 bedroom, 2 bath, 1,675sf condo. Only $179,900! (Similar unit sold for $399,900) Prime downtown location on the water! Buy before 9/23/1 1 &?get $8,000 in flex money! Call now 1-877-888-7571, X 51 DO YOU HAVE V ACATION PROPER TY FOR SALE OR RENT? With promotion to nearly 5 million households and over 12 million potential buyers, a statewide classified ad can’t be beat! Promote your property for just $490 for a 15-word ad. Place your ad online at fcpny.com or call 1-877-275-2726
20 ACRE LAND FORECLOSURES $0 Down, Take Over $99/mo. Was $16,900 Now CROWN POINT - 2nd floor apartment, 1-2 $12,900! Near Booming El Paso Texas. bedrooms, 1 1/2 baths, $575/mo. includes Beautiful V iews, Owner Financing, Money heat. 518-597-9207 leave message. $203. Rental assistance may be available. REPLACEMENT WINDOWS $179 Installed. Back Guarantee. Free Color Brochure 1-800NEW YORK STATE Cozy Cabin on 5 Acres CROWN POINT - Attention Seasonal Must meet eligibility requirements. 518-584- Double Hung Tilt-ins, Lifetime W arranty, 843-7537 www.SunsetRanches.com $19,995. Beautiful woodlands. Our best deal Workers, 1 Large Furnished 1 Bedroom 4543, NYS TDD Relay Service 1-800-421- EnergyStar tax credit available. Call Now! 1- 5 ACRES, COLORADO $7500! $100 down, ever! Call 800-229-7843 or visit www .lanApartment. Full kitchen, Bath and Living 1220. Handicap Accessible. Equal Housing 866-272-7533 www.usacustomwindows.com $100/monthly. Surveyed, on good road. Near dandcamps.com. Room. Cable TV & Utilities included. Rented opportunity. small town, trout fishing river, electric service PRIME RESIDENTIAL/BUSINESS Building weekly $200. 1-3 Occupants. Ample Parking. and mountains. Owner, 806-376-8690 TICONDEROGA NEW Luxury apartment, located on Main Street, Port Henry, NY. Extra 518-597-4772. email@example.com quiet, all appliances, no pets/no smoking, reflot included for parking, $99,000. 518-546CROWN POINT, 2 1/2 bedroom house, cozy erences required, 732-433-8594. CROWN POINT- 2 B/2B, Furnished, w/laun- ABANDONED LAKESIDE FARM! 4 acres; 8247. & efficient, carpeted, W/D hook-up, NO dogs dry room including W/D. Near snowmobile Lake access-$16,900. 10 acres; \’a0Huge STOP RENTING Lease option to buy Rent to $550/month, lease/references required, trails. Plenty of parking, $695/mo. Lowered to view -$29,900. 8 acres; Lakefront$69,900. own No money down No credit check +deposit, Call 518-597-3372 Foreclosure priced land in Upstate NY’s BRANT LAKE 2 Bdr. 1 Bath house for rent. $650/mo. if 6 months or paid on time. Pets Southern Tier!! Survey, clear title! (888) 905- 1-877-395-0321 allowed w/extra security. 518-321-4134. EFFICIENCY UNITS in North Creek, Eat-In kitchen and large living room. Large 8847. www.newyorklandandlakes.com WATERFRONT LOTS on Virginia’s Eastern NY for the working adult. Heat, hot water , yard with storage shed. W asher, dryer TICONDEROGA 1 Bedroom Mobile home on Shore. Call Bill at (757) 824-0808. cable & totally furnished. $125@week. hookup. Utilities not included. Rent Warner Hill Road. Stove & refrigerator includVisitOMP.com. Call518-251-9910. ADIRONDACK “ BY OWNER” $700/month, security $700, and $700 for first ed, cable available. No pets, No smoking. www.AdkByOwner.com tank of kero. Call evenings 518-696-4406. 518-585-6832. MINEVILLE - TWO bedroom apartment, heat 1000+ photo listing of local real estate References required. is included for $700/mo. Pets will be considfor sale, vacation rentals & timeshares. ered for the right tenant! Fenced in backyard, HOUSE FOR Rent, Available October 1st, Owners: WANTED 15-70 acres, pasture land w/single Newly Remodeled, Clean, Quiet, 3-4 nice landlords. First months rent/security List with us for only $275 per year. family dwelling, flexible, will buy your properdeposit and references all required. 518-645- Bedrooms, W asher/Dryer Hookups, Visit on-line or call 518-891-9919 ty cash, consider lease/option, will care for Dudleyville Drive, Ticonderoga. Lease, 5244. 1979 16’X80’ single wide mobile home for property & pay taxes, etc. 505-384-1101. Deposit and References Required. $800ARIZONA BIG BEAUTIFUL LOTS $99/mo., PORT HENR Y - ground floor , 1 bedroom sale. 3 bedroom, w/ refrigerator , stove, dish $875/mo. 802-825-8700. $0-down, $0-interest. Golf Course, Nat’l apartment. Heat, stove & refrigerator includwasher & washer/dryer . $1500 OBO. You You can’t escape the Parks. 1-hour from Tucson Airport. HOUSE FOR Sale or Rent 4 bedroom, mod- Move! 518-585-6102. ed. $575 per month. 518-597-4270. buys in the Classifieds! Guaranteed Financing. NO CREDIT CHECK! ern kitchen, newly remodel bathroom, full PORT HENRY - Large 2 bedroom apartment. WILDWOOD, FLORIDA - Park Model, Pre-recorded msg. 1 -800-631-8164 Code basement and attic Renters, no pets, nonHeat & lights included. Newly remodeled. Year Round, Good 4046 www.SunSitesLandRush.com smokers located L yon Route 374 518-425- Porch, Storage, $800 per month. 518-597-4270. Relocation, $10,200 OBO. 518-632-5418. 0128 or 518-593-6072
MOBILE HOME FOR RENT
HOME FOR RENT
REAL ESTATE WANTED
MOBILE HOME FOR SALE
REAL PROPERTY FOR SALE ABANDONED LAKESIDE FARM! 4 acres Lake access - $16,900, 10 acres - Huge view - $29,900, 8 acres - Lakefront $69,900. Foreclosure priced land in Upstate NY’ s So. Tier!! Surve y, cle ar title! 1-888-70 1-1864 www.newyorklandandlakes.com NEW YORK STATE COZY CABIN ON 5 ACRES $19,995. Beautiful woodlands. Our best deal ever! Call 1-800-229-7843 or visit www.landandcamps.com TOWN OF Lake George - 1/2 acre building lot. V illage water , upscale neighborhood, build-out basement, mountain views. $59,000. Will hold mortgage for qualified buyer, 20% down. 518-668-0179.
RENTALS AB LOUNGE Sport, like new, $50. 518-2514413. TWO EXCELLENT spaces to rent for the big garage sale in W arrensburg, NY on October 1st & 2nd, $100 per space. 518-623-3155.
VACATION/ RECREATIONAL RENTALS SUNNY FALL Specials At Florida’ s Best Beach-New Smyrna Beach Stay a week or longer. Plan a beach wedding or family reunion. www .NSBFLA.com or 1-800-2139527
TIMESHARES ASK YOURSELF, what is your TIMESHARE worth? We will find a buyer/renter for CA$H NO GIMMICKS JUST RESULTS! www.BuyATimeshare.com Call 888-8798612
SPEECH AND LANGUAGE PATHOLOGIST OCCUPATIONAL THERAPIST PHYSICAL THERAPIST The Hamilton County Public Health Nursing Service has openings for contract speech and language pathologists, occupational and physical therapists to provide home visits for both adult and pediatric patients throughout the county. NYS Licensure and a minimum of 1 year of experience are required. Home care experience preferred. NYS Early Intervention approval is a plus. Per visit compensation rate.
LEASE/PURCHASE 3835 Main Street, Warrensburg
(across from Grand Union & Subway)
High Traffic Area. Ideal for Office/Shop/Home. (Previous long established Real Estate Office) 7 rooms, 1-1/2 B. 1600 sq. ft. Good condition, with updating. Full basement. Surveyed .21 A. Lease $1,500 mo. Now JUST $159,900. Agent/owner. J. LeCount 518-623-4956 after 12pm.
Please send or fax resume and cover letter to: BethRyan Director of Public Health & Patient Services P.O. Box 250, 139 White Birch Lane Indian Lake, NY 12842 518-648-6143(fax)
LeCount Cooper Real Estate 518-623-2480 69136
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BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES THINK CHRISTMAS- START NOW! OWN A RED HOT! DOLLAR, DOLLAR PLUS, MAILBOX OR DISCOUNT PARTY STORE FROM $51,900 WORLDWIDE! 100% TURNKEY CALL NOW 1-800-518-3064 WWW.DRSS16.COM
CHILD CARE LADY BUG Daycare Openings for Before & After School Program. Accepting children 1 to 5 also. NYS Licensed. W arrensburg Area. 518-6234152.
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$2,000 MONTHLY POSSIBLE GROWING GOURMET MUSHROOMS FOR US. Year Round Income. Markets Established. Call Write For Free Information. Midwest HOME HEALTH Aid looking to care for elder- Associates, Box 69, Fredericktown, OH ly in their home, 32 years experience, excel- 43019 1-740-694-0565 lent references, reasonabl e rates, in the $2000 MONTHL Y POSSIBLE GROWING Brant Lake area. 518-260-4480. GOURMET MUSHROOMS FOR US. Year Round Income. Free information. Call W rite Midwest Associates, Box 69, Fredericktown, OH 43019 1-740-694-0565 $5,000 Sign-On Bonus! Frac Sand Haulers with complete bulk pneumatic rigs only . *** FINANCIAL JOB. No experience needed. V isit www .getajobinfinance.com for Relocate to Texas for tons of work. details.*** Fuel/Quick Pay Available. 817-926-3535
**2011 POSTAL JOBS!** $14 to $59 hour + Full Federal Benefits. No Experience Required. NOW HIRING! Green Card OK. 1866-477-4953, Ext 237. **HOMEWORKERS NEEDED** MAKE $500 / $5,000 MONTHL Y - FREE Training & Support!!! www.JobA10.com NO FEE HOME JOBS! Free To Join. www.HomeJobsConnection.com Computer Related W ork - $75* each / $150*/Hr www.ExtraDollarsOnline.com 2011 POSTAL Positions $13.00-$36.50+/hr., Federal hire/full benefits. Call Today! 1-866477-4953 Ext. 150 AAA -$$$ UP TO $1,000 WEEKLY PAID IN ADVANCE! Mailing Brochures From Home. 100% Legit Income guaranteed! No Selling! Free Postage! Full guidance & Support. www.MailingBrochuresForCash.com ACTORS/MOVIE EXTRAS - $150-$300/Day depending on job. No experience. All looks needed. 1-800-281-5185-A103 ACTORS/MOVIE EXTRAS Needed. Immediately for upcoming roles $150-$300 per day depending on job requirements. No experience, All looks needed. 1-800-3611762 Ext A-104, for casting times/locations. AIRLINES ARE HIRING - Train for high paying Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Job Placement Assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance (866)296-7093
DO YOU HAVE EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES TO PROMOTE? Reach as many as 5 million potential candidates in central and western New York with a 15-word classified ad for just $350! Place your ad online at fcpny.com or call 1-877-275-2726 EARN $1000’S WEEKLY Receive $12 every envelope Stuffed with sales materials. 24-hr. Information 1-866-268-4221 code 14 FEDERAL POSTAL JOBS! Earn $12 - $48 per hour / No Experience Full Benefits / Paid Training 1-866-477-4953, Ext. 131 NOW HIRING!! HELP WANTED! Make $1000 weekly mailing brochures from home! Guaranteed Income! No experience required. Start Immediately! www.nationwide-work.com MYSTERY SHOPPERS! Earn up to $150 daily. Get paid to shop pt/ft. Call now 800690-1272. PROCESS MAIL! PAY WEEKLY! FREE SUPPLIES! BONUSES! GENUINE! HELPING HOMEWORKERS FOR 2DECADES! CALL 1-888-302-1521 WWW.WORKSFROMHOMEGUIDE.COM
HELP WANTED/LOCAL MACHINE OPERATOR & General Laborer . RWS Manufacturing located in Kingsbury has positions available. Send your resume by email to firstname.lastname@example.org.
ADIRONDACK TRI-COUNTY Nursing & Rehabilitation Center CNA’s,LPN, RN ChargeNurses FT, PT & Per Diem AllShifts Now Accepting Applications CNA Class begins Fall Applications/ResumesAttn: HR 112 Ski Bowl Road North Creek, NY 12853 in person M-F, 8am-5pm fax(518-251-5543 email@example.com
FAMILIES FIRST in Essex County , Inc., is seeking a per-diem provider to provide transportation/respite services to youth with serious emotional disturbances in the Ticonderoga area. Requirements include, preferred associates degree in human services, experience in a human services field (preference in working with youth with special needs), be able to pass a criminal background check, have a valid driver ’s license and own transportation. For more information about this position please contact Jennifer Allen, 873-9544, firstname.lastname@example.org PART TIME private duty nurses must be Licensed Practical Nurse (LPN), days and over-night shifts, in-home setting. Call for more details, Moriah Center 518-5463218, after 5p.m. $18.00 per hour
MINERVA CENTRAL School has an opening for the position of part-time Food Service Helper, two hours per day . For application information contact: Timothy Farrell, Superintendent, Minerva Central School, PO Box 39, Olmstedville, NY 12857, 518-2512000. MORIAH CENTRAL SCHOOL District Announces A Part Time position of Custodian. Applicants must be a resident of Moriah Central School District For Applications and more information contact Essex County Personnel, 7551 Court Street, PO Box 217, Elizabethtown, NY 12932 (518) 873-3360 or at http://www.co.essex.ny.us/AJAX/personnel.aspx RETAIL PARTS COUNTERPERSON GROWING RETAIL PARTS BUSINESS IS LOOKING FOR AN EXPERIENCED COUNTERPERSON TO BECOME PART OF THIS EXP ANDING ENTERPRISE. COMPETITIVE COMPENSATION AND FULL BENEFITS FOR THE RIGHT INDIVIDUAL. CALL JULIE AT 518-8736386 OR EMAIL RESUME TO email@example.com.
BUY-SELL-TRADE with the Classified Superstore 1-800-989-4237
September 24, 2011
26 - Adirondack Journal
September 24, 2011
Adirondack Journal - 27
*Savings include all rebates and incentives. Returning lessee, lease conquest & military. Tax, title, license extra. Must be credit qualified.
**Payment based on 39 Month lease, 10K yr. $2,500 down, tax, title, license extra. Includes returning lessee & military. x0% on select vehicles in lieu of national rebates and incentives, must be credit qualified.
728 Quaker Road, Queensbury â€˘ 518-793-2571 (Exit 19, Off I-87, 4-1/2 Miles Down Quaker Road On Right Hand Side) 69129
28- Adirondack Journal
September 24, 2011
Published on Sep 22, 2011