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THIS WEEK Warrensburg ..........................2 Chester ....................................3 Lake George..............................4 Bolton Landing ........................5 Opinion..................................6 Thurman....................................7 Outdoors................................10 Sports ..................................20-22 Calendar ..................................23 Classified ..............................24-28
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September 25, 2010
Pumpkins are a poppin’ in Alice Coon’s garden. See Page 5
Balloon fest is coming to Queensbury this weekend. See Page 11
All the scores and stats from around the region.
See Pages 20-22
New police headquarters christened
Birdsall in race for top Thurman post
Boost in law enforcement envisioned
By Thom Randall
By Thom Randall
THURMAN — As of this week, there are now two candidates who will be listed on the ballot in the November general election for Thurman supervisor. Long-time town assessor Thomas “Tuck” Birdsall, 63, filed paperwork Sept. 20 with the county board of elections to be the Republican candidate for the post. Birdsall’s action follows the decision recently reached by the Thurman Republican Committee to choose him as their candidate. The committee consists of two members: Birdsall and Ed Binder. Birdsall joins Evelyn Wood, 33, in the race for town supervisor. She decided in July to run for the post after former supervisor Red Pitkin resigned from the position. The timing of Pitkin’s resignation blocked a Republican primary race,
See BIRDSALL, page 7
Supervisors vote to demolish Cavalcade, but McCoy says ‘No’ By Thom Randall firstname.lastname@example.org LAKE GEORGE — After two years of debate and contentious public hearings, the Warren County Board of Supervisors voted Sept. 17 not to condone the renovation of the Cavalcade of Cars building by the town of Lake George, but to pursue demolition of the facility instead. However, Lake George supervisor Frank McCoy said Sept. 20 demolition wasn’t about to happen. County attorney Paul Dusek has said demolition of the building would need approval of all the municipal owners of the building and the surrounding West Brook park festival plot — Warren County, the village of Lake George
Emerging jazz artist Sharel Cassity leads her group Sunday with some improvisation on a soprano saxophone during the Lake George Jazz Weekend. George Cables (rear): backs Cassity up on piano. Cassity was one of the stellar performers that included the legendary composer/musician/arranger David Amram whose opera debuted in Lake George in 1968; hailed young trumpet innovator Christian Scott and Veteran Bassist Buster Williams, who was joined onstage by the acclaimed Stefon Harris on vibraphones. Photo by Thom Randall
See CAVALCADE, page 4
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CHESTERTOWN — Retired police officer Jack Currie stood with a half-dozen other former state troopers gazing at a display of photographs depicting police work in olden days in the southern Adirondacks. He and other former troopers joined about 15 active state police, local and state officials, and dozens of community members for a ribbon-cutting ceremony Sept. 20, for the new state police substation in Chestertown. “In the old building, we had no interrogation rooms,” he recalled, as citizens took a walking tour of the expansive, 19-room new building. “We had to take suspects out of the substation into our patrol cars to question them.” About 19 police will be working out of the new 7,100-square-feet building — 13 state police joined by a half-dozen Warren County sheriff ’s office personnel. The new state police headquarters includes upcounty headquarters for the Warren County sheriff ’s office. State Police Troop G Commander Major William Sprague said his agency didn’t need all the room in this building, which was built to state’s ample specifications, so his agency decided to host the county sheriff ’s substation — perhaps a first for the state police. “This provides a model for cooperation elsewhere in the state,” he said.“It will work for the benefit of both agencies.” County Sheriff Bud York agreed, noting the rent-free arrangement will save local taxpayers as much as $12,000 per year, while boosting
See POLICE, page 8
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CHESTER • ADIRONDACK JOURNAL - 3
Scholarship winners announced
CHESTERTOWN —Three area high school graduates have been named recipients of a scholarship annually awarded by the Adirondack Marathon Distance Festival. Each June the marathon committee recognizes three area graduating seniors from North Warren Central School, Schroon Lake Central School, or Mountainside Bible Academy, with $1,500 scholarships. The Michael Terrio Memorial Scholarship was awarded to North Warren graduate Lindsay Maresca, who is attending Quinnipiac University. Maresca is the daughter of Mike and Rachel Maresca of Brant Lake. The Peter Gushee Memorial Scholarship was awarded to Schroon Lake Central graduate Sarah Garcia, currently attending SUNY Adirondack. Garcia is the daughter or Thomas and Amy Garcia of North Hudson. The Tom Williford Memo-
rial Scholarship was awarded to Schroon Lake Central graduate Korinne Talham, who is attending Herkimer Community College. Talham is the daughter of Clarke and Cindy Talham of Schroon Lake. The Adirondack Marathon Distance Festival,
now in its 14th year, features a full- and half-marathon and two-person marathon relay around Schroon Lake, a children’s “fun run” in Schroon Lake, plus 5-kilometer and 10-kilometer events in Chestertown to be held Sept. 25 and 26.
Former Warren County Historian and family court judge John Austin of Queensbury (left) accepts a plaque honoring his decades of service to the county from Board of Supervisors Chairman Fred Monroe. The recent presentation marked Austin’s appointment as ‘Historian Emeritus’ of Warren County. As of this week, the county has yet to choose a new historian. Photo by Thom Randall
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4 - ADIRONDACK JOURNAL • LAKE GEORGE
Cavalcade From page 1 and the town of Lake George. Dusek has said in the case of an impasse, a lawsuit might be undertaken to settle the matter. On Monday, McCoy declined to comment on such potential actions, but he instead said the town board members were now “considering their options.” He has said such options include the other two entities buying out the town’s interest in the West Brook environmental park. Talk surfaced Monday night among people close to negotiations between environmentalists and the municipalities that this was now under serious consideration.
Supervisors wary of future costs All county supervisors but five voted Friday for demolition. The five voting to renovate were those involved in county tourism efforts: Ron Conover of Bolton, Frank Thomas of Stony Creek, Ralph Bentley of Horicon, Gene Merlino of Lake Luzerne, and McCoy — who had championed the renovation of the building into a community and events center along with his predecessor Lou Tessier. All the Queensbury and Glens Falls supervisors voted for demolition and against rehabilitation of Cavalcade. They were joined by county supervisors Kevin Geraghty of Warrensburg, Sterling Goodspeed of Johnsburg, Dan Belden of Hague, and Fred Monroe of Chester, all of whom had once supported renovation. Minutes after the vote, McCoy passed out a statement that read, “The real losers are the business people of Lake George who will not have the opportunity to host and stage major events. This decision was driven by special interests at the cost of the greater good.” Board chairman Fred Monroe said he voted against rehabilitation because it was bound to be expensive, and the county taxpayers would be on the hook for the costs if the town of Lake George at some point didn’t shoulder the bill. “The county is in no position at this point to take any risk like this,” he said. Geraghty added his thoughts, saying, “If creating this event and conference space was such a good idea, private enterprise would have taken on this project years ago.” Goodspeed commented on why he voted for demolition stating, “For me, it was a matter of taking the course of which action is most protective of the taxpayers.”
New building concept presented McCoy had presented a new rendering Friday of an expansive, Adirondack-style building, far more elaborate than a drawing he presented to the county supervisors in late spring. The vote occurred after a meeting, nearly three hours long, in which people provided arguments on both sides of the issue. Primarily business people — other than two major venues — were represented as favoring of renovation,while individual citizens who showed up for the meeting were generally aligned with demolition. Joanne Gavin of the Lake George Citizens group held up a stack of petitions signed by more than 800 people in the county, calling for demolition of the building. Thirty people stood up in support of her plea. Bill Kenny, embattled chairman of the Gaslight Ad-Hoc Committee, who was commissioned to provide a recommendation to the full board, had the last word before the vote.
SATURDAY September 25, 2010
Once an ardent supporter of saving the venue, he distributed a 13-page, single-spaced statement arguing in favor of demolition — then he read each word. He said Cavalcade renovation is likely to be expensive to Lake George taxpayers. Citing the recent White Paper tourism report, he said anything less than a complete rebuild, or merely a fixer-upper rehabilitation job, might discourage tourism rather than boost it. Kenny argued an empty, grassy parking area would attract more tourism than a rehabilitated building. He contended the Cavalcade building had reached the end of its useful life, and the county should not turn its back on the grant money earmarked by the state for its demolition. “This project was initially envisioned as a park,” he said, arguing for grass rather than any building in the future. “Leaving this building standing will create a perpetual money shortfall,” he said, claiming Cavalcade would compete with existing businesses including Fort William Henry, the Lake George Forum and The Dome. “A plan to slap on a new exterior and then spend $50,000 on the inside will turn out to be a disaster — a shabby building that appeals to perhaps a few groups, but turns away the masses,” he said, citing a “final nightmare” of the town reneging on its agreement to pay all costs, and dumping the facility costs on the county taxpayers. In the end, that’s what convinced supervisors to line up against it. Privately, supervisors who had switched their votes during several weeks said after the town of Lake George submitted a bill for $23,000 for maintenance of the building, they were against renovation. These supervisors noted they had been assured by Tessier the Cavalcade project would never cost the county a dime, and they were now dubious about allowing Lake George to pursue rehabilitation.
Business community favors saving it Before the vote, developer Dave Kenny, owner of Inn at Erlowest plus two big lakeside motels and the Adirondack Outlet Mall, said the supervisors should retain the building for events, conventions and festivals rather than convert the asset into a grassy parking lot. He said the true annual cost of the building would be $126,000 per year — presumably shouldered by Lake George taxpayers. He suggested the county Department of Tourism could relocate there, or portions of it could be utilized as an environmental education facility. “The county supervisors have a fiduciary responsibility to explore other options rather than demolition,” he said. In the past, he has had pledges of $750,000 of cash from area business leaders to invest in the property. Luisa Craige-Sherman, leader of the Lake George Chamber of Commerce, had presented a lengthy argument in support of keeping Cavalcade. She produced a list of 54 businesses in Lake George that support rehabilitation of the structure, in contrast to four that were opposed. She noted a conference and events center would boost the shoulder season, and attract a variety of new events to the village. Adirondack Pub & Brewery owner John Carr also gave a lengthy presentation in favor of retaining Cavalcade. He said the building would boost the prospects of businesses throughout Lake George. He contended the building was an important asset, and would help retain 8,000 jobs, which represent workers in Warrensburg, Chestertown, Johnsburg, Bolton, and other towns in the county as well as Lake George. He said the building could bring in $1.2 million in extra business, based on 19 new events per year, drawing about 500 visitors each. He said the use of the building would generate $84,000 in sales and bed taxes, as well as
$40,000 in rental revenue in its early years. He noted Saratoga Springs and Lake Placid both have added to their event and convention space, and if Lake George doesn’t take this opportunity to add to its facilities, it will be falling behind its competition. On Monday night, the Lake George Village Board passed two resolutions: one affirming demolition, and another urging Lake George to join the other municipalities in approving removal of the building. Trustee Joe Mastrodomenico voted for the first one, but voted against the second, citing his belief that Cavalcade renovation was a promising idea, and the town board members would be taking their own course regardless of the trustees’ proclamation. Just hours earlier, representatives of environmental groups met with McCoy to prevent him from blocking demolition of the other structures on the entire jointly-owned West Brook Park plot, so the project of creating a stormwater-purifying wetlands park would not be stalled. Village Mayor Robert Blais said if the town didn’t agree soon to demolition, it could put millions of dollars of grant funding for the project in jeopardy.
Mayor urges citizens to buy locally LAKE GEORGE — Mayor Robert M. Blais urged Lake George Village residents to spend at least $25 locally Saturday, Sept. 25 in conjunction with a promotion to support Main Street businesses across New York State during this stubborn economic downturn. This “$25 on the 25th” campaign is being jointly sponsored by the New York State Conference of Mayors, the New York Press Association, and the state Economic Development Council. According to Blais, the campaign will give New Yorkers a concrete way to support struggling local merchants, and encourage citizens to shop locally. If successful, the campaign will be repeated. “Sept. 25 is the day to support and celebrate Main Street businesses that give the village so much of its charm and warmth,” said Blais. The NYPA has created print advertisements for the campaign, which will run in community newspapers around the state. The group has also designed banners for store windows to encourage as many local businesses as possible to create shopping incentives for the day. “New York’s independent businesses are the heart and soul of this state, and New York’s weekly newspapers are doing everything they can to stand behind our small businesses,” NYPA executive director Michelle Rea said, noting the cooperation occurring in the campaign between municipal officials, shop owners, and business association representatives.
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BOLTON LANDING • ADIRONDACK JOURNAL - 5
‘Fives’ converge in multiple celebration Ed and Carol Sheridan are celebrating Ed’s 65th birthday, Carol’s 55th birthday and their 25th anniversary — all occurring this year. There was no better way to do it, undoubtedly, than with a huge bash at Maranville’s Service Station. The party Sept. 12 at Maranville’s was well attended despite the rainy weather and it also didn’t stop anyone from dancing to the music of the Stony Creek Band. It was a wonderful time with great friends and food. Congratulations, to Ed and Carol on their multiple anniversaries.
Bolton Monday Golf League The Bolton Monday Golf League celebrated the end of the season with a banquet Sept. 13 at Michael Arthur ’s Restaurant. An average of 50 players enjoyed the Sagamore Golf Course through the summer on Monday afternoons. At the season wrap-up banquet, trophies were presented to Joanie Baldwin for Good Sportsmanship and to Herb Koster for his Hole-in-One on the third hole. Complete with prizes, fun was had by all. Thanks to Bill Bashant for organizing this summer-long league, to the Sagamore Resort for making it all possible and Art Baker for allowing Michael Arthur's Restaurant to be their 19th hole each week.
Bolton Landing’s Fall Festival approaches
The Bolton Free Library is having a fundraising luncheon at the Sagamore Resort on Saturday Oct. 16 at 1 p.m. in the Bella Vita Restaurant. Sagamore Executive Chef Adam Savage has prepared a delicious menu for this event with three courses including soup, entree, and dessert. The soup will be Roasted Plum Tomato Bisque with Asiago Cheese and Basil Oil. Chef Savage will demonstrate the second course consisting of Pomegranate and Rosemary Glazed Organic Chicken, Cauliflower Puree and Autumn Vegetables. This will be followed by a Maple Pumpkin Panna Cotta with Cardamon and Pepita Brittle for dessert. Wine will be served with the meal. Savage has won many honors, including being invited in 2009 to cook at the legendary James Beard House in New York. He has also received the Five Diamond Award by the Academy of Hospitality Sciences, the DiRosa Award, and the Wine Spectator Award. Reservations for this wonderful event are necessary. Before Oct. 1. The tickets are $20 each, and after Oct. 1, the tickets will be $25 each. Contact Megan Baker at the library for more information.
WHAT ’ S H APPENING Let us know what’s
A good year for pumpkins Bolton Landing resident and horticulture enthusiast Alice Coon has planted her own vegetable garden, and she said this week this year has been the best for vegetable production that she can remember. Although she has many hobbies and interests, she said having her own garden is her favorite. She usually doesn't plant pumpkins but this year she thought she would give it a try. The results were a great surprise to her. Most of the pumpkins have been spoken for, but if anyone wants some seeds to plant, she said she will have plenty. Alice offered some advice this week for gardeners. "Don't plant anything you can't carry out of your garden," she said with a smile. Some of her pumpkins were at least 50 pounds, requiring help moving them, we hear.
Volunteers needed for Halloween event The staff of Up Yonda Farm is pleased to announce that after a year off, the Haunted Trail and Barns will be back for 2010 at Up Yonda. Preparations are currently being made for the event, which will be held on Oct. 22 and 23, but it can't be done without the help of some dedicated volunteers. This year, help is needed for carving pumpkins, bak-
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Your news is important — contact me! Please send me your news and article ideas. Call or email me with newsworthy items, whether it is a community event, a church supper, a career achievement, a birth, a news tip, or an idea for a profile of a local citizen. To announce upcoming events, please call or email news at least two weeks prior to the event. Feel free to contact me at firstname.lastname@example.org or 644-3880.
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Bolton Landing gardener Alice Coon sits in her pumpkin patch and celebrates its colorful yield. A gardener for more than 50 years, she said this is the best year for vegetables that she can remember.
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Columbus Day weekend, or Oct. 9 and 10, will be full of fun autumn events in Bolton Landing. Some of the activities include a town wide garage sale, art show in front of the town hall, arts and crafts in Rogers Park. Also, Up Yonda Environmental Farm will host a Farm Fun Day, and there will be bake sales. If your group would like to sponsor an activity, contact the Chamber of Commerce at 644-3831.
6 - ADIRONDACK JOURNAL • OPINION / OBITUARIES
•100 Years Ago – September, 1910• ‘Monster’ derrick breaks man’s bones Daniel Ray, employed as a carpenter on the construction of the new Fort William Henry Hotel in Lake George Village, was seriously injured Sept. 23, 1910 when a cable attached to a monster derrick snapped. That several others were not hurt is considered remarkable as a dozen men were compelled to make a wild scramble to a place of safety. When the cable parted, the great iron rope swung through the air and as it fell, carried Ray to the ground with much violence. Ray’s left leg was broken above the knee and he was mightily cut, bruised and shaken. A warning was shouted but Ray was not able to get out of range in time.
Woman suffers fiery death Mrs. Robert Hamilton of Greenwich was fatally burned Sunday afternoon while making a fire. She used kerosene to start the blaze and the flames leaped to the can and to her clothing. She was frightfully burned and died Monday morning, Sept. 26, 1910 at about 1 p.m.. She is survived by her husband, two daughters and a son, Rev. Charles E. Hamilton, a Methodist minister at Hagaman, who was formerly stationed at Hill View (Diamond Point).
Boy shot, could prove fatal Carroll Day, the 12 year-old-son of A.W. Day of Greenwich who has been living with Bert Hall two miles from Warrensburgh, accidentally discharged a revolver Sept. 25, 1910. The ball lodged in his stomach and it is possible that he may die.
Souvenirs collected by tourists Workmen in the employ of C.J. Reardon of Glens Falls, who has the contract to build the state road through the village of Lake George, unearthed three more skeletons Sept. 24, 1910 in the road near the Fort William Henry Park, which are believed to be those of Indians. Nine skeletons have been unearthed in the vicinity during the last few years.
The bones found Saturday were given to an automobile party which happened along when they were found. In one skull was found two teeth in perfect condition. (Note…If anyone finds human bones and teeth packed away in their deceased grandmother ’s attic, they should not fear the worst but should consider this story when attempting to identify the remains.)
News from Stony Creek and vicinity Arthur Codner of Knowelhurst has bought a new thresher and separator and is threshing grain in this area. Dudley Austin and a party of seven killed a bear and an extra-fine buck weighing 230 pounds. John Gill drove one of his moving vans into Stony Creek Sept. 27, 1910 with Lemuel Dean’s household goods. Mr. Dean has bought F.L. Knowlton’s store and residence and expects to be doing business soon. (Note…The building on Harrisburgh Road was originally the home and business of C.H. Gill and later that of F.L. Knowlton who became postmaster in 1894 and in 1897 placed a street lamp in front of his store. In 1905 he installed a pump in his well to which he attached 70 feet of hose to lay the choking dust in the street. Lemuel Dean bought the building in 1910 and in 1914 he had a horse shed built near his store for to accommodate his customers. History moved slowly in Stony Creek in those days. In more modern times this much remodeled building was called Briner ’s store.)
Happenings in North Creek Brailey & Noxon are building an addition onto their store. In other news, Arthur Holcomb, while coasting down a hill on his bicycle, was headed off by an intoxicated man who pulled his horse across the sidewalk so that it threw young Holcomb from his wheel. The result was a broken bone in his left shoulder and Dr. Brush reduced the fracture.
Big auction held in Adirondack All the furniture and equipment of the Watch Rock Hotel of Adirondack, including one steam launch, wagons, har-
Obituaries Paul B. Morrisseau May 1, 1950 - September 15, 2010
Getting married at the Warrensburg Town Hall in a ceremony performed Monday afternoon by Town Justice Richard Nissen were Wade Pirie (center) of South Africa and Nicole Sutphin of Warrensburg. The ceremony was attended by Charlie Marrone (left) of Amherst, NH, and Alexis Sutphin (front), daughter of the bride, and Sharon Sutphin, mother of the bride. The couple is planning a honeymoon in South Africa, and they plan to live in Warrensburg at least temporarily, and maybe longer. Photo by Thom Randall
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LATHAM/BRANT LAKE – Paul B. Morrisseau, 60, of Latham and Brant Lake, died Wednesday, Sept. 15, 2010 at his home after a courageous battle with lung cancer. Born in Troy on May 1, 1950, he was the son of the late Leo P. and Mary C. Meehan Morrisseau. Paul was raised in Watervliet and graduated from St. Brigid’s School and Shaker High School class of 1968. He later graduated from Hudson Valley Community College in Troy with a degree in business. He was employed by Grand Union Supermarket as a produce manager working in stores in Latham, Clifton Park, Waterford and Ballston Spa. He later was employed by the Watervliet Arsenal from 1974-1999 as a production controller and most recently was employed at Shenendehowa High School East as a hall monitor since 2000. A longtime summer resident of Brant Lake, Paul was an avid fisherman, enjoyed boating on his pontoon boat, bird watching from his front porch and taking naps in his hammock. He coached in the Colonie Girls Softball League and loved his dog, Nina. He is the beloved husband of Kathleen Frawley Morrisseau, Loving father of Amy Sergott of Latham and Denice (Craig House) Morrisseau of Brant Lake, Dear brother of Barbara (Jerry) Clinton of Latham and Elaine Morris of Concord, NC, Brother in law of Thomas (Kathy) Frawley of Carlisle, PA, Gerald (Gail) Frawley of Kissimmee, FL and James (Mary) Frawley of Niskayuna. Also survived by several nieces and nephews. Calling hours for relatives and friends were held at the Parker Bros. Memorial, 2013 Broadway, Watervliet on Friday, Sept. 17 from 4 p.m. to 7 p.m. followed by a Memorial Service at 7 p.m. Paul’s ashes were interred on Saturday, Sept. 18 at 11 a.m. at the Brant Lake Cemetery in Brant Lake. In lieu of flowers, contributions may be made to the Brant Lake Foundation for the Milfoil Control Fund, PO Box 88, Brant Lake, NY 12815 in memory of Paul B. Morrisseau.
SATURDAY September 25, 2010
ness, etc., formerly owned by George Cecil, proprietor, were sold at auction on Sept. 22, 1910. Most of the property was bid on by Fred Vetter and W.W. Bowyer of Chestertown, who hold the mortgages. The house and grounds are owned by Mrs. C.H. VanBrunt of New York.
News roundabout Mrs. Hiram E. Heyworth of Peru in Clinton County was instantly killed Sept. 8, 1910, when the automobile in which she was riding ran into a train on a crossing four miles from Plattsburgh. Frank Burdick, 28, died Sept. 23, 1910 of consumption at his home on Burdick Avenue in Warrensburgh. Officiating at the funeral were the Rev. W.E. Perry and the Rev. S.C. Fox and burial was at the Cameron burying ground, Athol. The barn of C.P. Coyle, at Chestertown, was burned the night of Sept. 22, 1910 and was a total loss. The firemen worked hard to save the house. On Sunday Sept. 18, 1910, Lewis Washburn of Garnet and Miss Hattie Cleveland of North River were married. A.H. Johnson, who lives on Lower Main St. in Warrensburgh, manufactures birch-bark canoes for the wholesale trade in various kinds and sizes up to 18 feet long, and he has no problem at all in selling them. On the Pasco Brothers proprieties at The Glen there is extra good deer hunting and they will furnish sportsmen with competent guides there for $1 a day Joseph LaFlure of Chestertown sold his gray horse to a Warrensburgh horse dealer recently. “Uncle Joe” is always ready for a trade of any kind. It is rumored that George May is going to see him about trading for his mule colt when it gets a little larger. Thought for the day…The theory that people eat too much has often been exploited but never proved. Perhaps some of them would if they had the chance, but a benign protective economy safeguards them. (Not so today!) Readers are welcome to contact Adirondack Journal correspondent Jean Hadden at email@example.com or 623-2210. of auto body repair. Rick was affectionately known by his friends as "Parnelly Eastman." In 1989, he moved back from Florida, where he was residing for a brief period to be closer to his children. It was then that he established R & R Auto Rebuilders, with his longtime companion, Rhonda Dalaba, as well as his family by his side. Rick held his family in the highest respect, with unconditional love. He greatly admired fast cars, long stories, and talking nonsense with his friends. He was a true believer in God, and now along with many loved ones, he lays at rest with peace. For the past 11 years, Rick would vacation in Florida with his children and grandchildren — Memories that will be cherished forever. He loved his grandchildren more than life itself and would give the shirt off his back to anyone in need. Besides his parents, Rick was predeceased by his sister, Karen Sullivan; HIS nephew, Timothy Sullivan; and niece, Vicki Eastman. He is survived by his loving family; companion Rhonda Dalaba; daughters Ricci Castro and her husband Joe, of Chestertown; Rob Eastman of Warrensburg; Tracy Remington and her husband Justin, of Chestertown; grandchildren: Angelika Baker, Tegan Castro, Gavin Remington, Chloe Castro, Jayden Remington, and Elsie Eastman; his siblings: Ted Eastman and his companion Alice Webster, of Hudson Falls; Bruce Eastman; Pam Conlon and her husband John; Deb Rose and her husband Jamie — all of Harrisville; several nieces, nephews, and cousins; as well as the mother of his children, Wanda Smith of Warrensburg; longtime employees and friends, Perry Gerard, Joe Maier and Brandon Johnson. Rick is now at peace, with the utmost love, honor and respect. Heads are held high knowing he was a part of so many lives. May heaven open up the gates for him for eternity. Calling hours for friends and family were held on Sunday September 19, at the Alexander-Baker Funeral Home in Warrensburg. A funeral service to celebrate his life was held on Monday, September 20 at 11 a.m., with the Rev. Bob Herrmann, pastor of the Thurman Baptist Church, officiating. Burial followed in Brant Lake Cemetery. Rick's final ride, aboard one of his flatbed trucks, made its way to the cemetery, passing by his beloved body shop. Memorials may take the form of donations to Rick's children, Ricci Castro, Robert Eastman or Tracy Remington — to help defray funeral expenses.
Richard A. ‘Rick’ Eastman May 2, 1952 - Sept. 14, 2010 WARRENSBURG — Richard A. "Rick" Eastman, 58, of Swan St. passed away in his sleep Tuesday Sept. 14, 2010. Born May 2, 1952 in Schenectady, he was the son of the late Ornan and Lucille (Prosser) Eastman. Rick attended Warrensburg High School. He owned several small businesses and thoroughly enjoyed working on cars. He was a true professional in the trade
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SATURDAY September 25, 2010
Get Well wishes go out to Matt Kennedy, Earle Dibble, Shirley Ainsworth, Tina Brown, and Irv West, and to all who are getting fall colds and sniffles.
‘Piece Party’ scheduled
A heartfelt expression of appreciation goes out this week to the good neighbors who have been sharing their garden vegetables with many folks in the community. And a big Thank You goes out to a teenager who stacked firewood for a neighbor, without even waiting for Make A Difference Day. And thanks go to his helper, too. It was very much appreciated, we hear.
Activities and events here in the hills The folks who ride the senior bus, which runs once a month to Glens Falls for a day trip to shop or to keep appointments, would like more riders to take advantage of this free service. Call Laura at 623-9281 for more details — the next trip is Friday, Oct. 8. This service, which helps our seniors, could be discontinued if not enough are using it. The Thurman Baptist Church will host a Ladies Group meeting at 11 a.m. Tuesday, Sept. 28 at the Red Lobster restaurant in Queensbury. Get ready for the youth commission’s annual Halloween Party which is now being planned for 1 to 3 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 23 at the Thurman Town Hall. There will be prizes and fun for all, we hear. Snack foods can be donated and dropped off before noon. Details will be in next week’s issue. The Thurman Station Farmers’ Market is open every Wednesday until Oct. 13 from 12:30 to 5 p.m. Stop by for garden fresh veggies, plus many other products to choose from. For details, call 623-9718.
On a personal note Very Happy Birthday wishes go out to Ruth Near, known as “Mrs. Trouble,” who celebrates Sept. 25, and also to Mary Terzolo who celebrates on the same date. Jamiee Ross and Todd Kuklinski celebrate their special days Sept. 27, Marion Gill and Jean Dexter celebrate Sept. 28, Jim Simkins adds a year Sept. 29, Randy Baker celebrates Sept. 30, and Chad Rounds’ birthday is Oct. 1. Anniversary greetings go out to Dave and Vicki Robinson, 34 years Sept. 26; to Laurona and Earle Dibble, 58 years Sept. 27; and to Joyce and Loren Eddy, 61 happy years Sept. 28. A belated Happy Anniversary wish goes out to John and Laurie Kennedy who celebrated 10 years on Sept. 23.
There is a hotline for all injured or hurt animals that live in the wild. The Wildlife Rescue number — keep it handy — is 964-6740. Those who cannot get out to vote, or will be out of town for the Nov. 2 election, call the Warren County Board of Elections at 761-6459 or stop by the Thurman Town Hall to request an absentee ballot. Readers should note the Thurman town Leash Law is in effect, and it is vital now with hunting season coming up soon. Keep your pets tied for their own protection. The Thurman dog warden can be reached at 623-9810. Hail and strong thundershowers hit the area Sept. 13, about 2 p.m., causing the school staff to detain students about half an hour before allowing them to board the buses. Hail stone lay white on the pavement causing some difficulty driving, and some tree limbs were knocked down. The weather is crazy this year. Last week, temperatures hit 90, and this week, the thermometer took a dive into the 50s or below. The Thurman Cemetery Committee had a short meeting Aug. 30, at the town hall. The $2 cemetery lot dues will not be collected any longer. All of the Thurman cemeteries have been mowed or soon will be — they look great, and thanks go to Ernie and Dick. The Thurman Landfill summer hours will end Oct. 1. These were the Wednesday and Friday hours of noon to 3 p.m. Now the landfill will only be open Saturdays, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Sundays, 12 to 5 p.m. A big Thank You goes out to Jim D., Billy and Eddie for the ride to Glens Falls Sept. 10. Also thanks to Jean and Barb for being such good neighbors and to Dennis for the expert help. Remember as you sort through you winter clothes to save out the coats and jackets that no longer fit your family! The Coats for Kids program organizers are looking for all sizes and they can be dropped off for cleaning at the Warrensburg Laundry before being given to a child in need. Won’t you please help if you can?
Patty LaFountain of Thurman shows several of the one-of-a-kind “Name Pictures” she creates, to be exhibited and offered for sale at Thurman Station Farmers’ Market during “Gallery by the Rails” set for 3 to 6 p.m. Wednesday, Sept. 29. THURMAN — On Wednesday, Sept. 29, vendors at Thurman Station Farmers’ Market will be joined by regional artists and photographers who will exhibit and sell their works during the event called “Gallery by the Rails.” Among the works to be exhibited will be Cate Mandigo paintings and reduced price prints offered by David Vredenburg; Adirondack photography of John Parker and Sally Feihel; “Name Pictures” by Patty LaFountain; train photography of Greg Klingler; woodland wonder drawings by Donna Wormwood, and more. The public is encouraged to stop by to see the exhibits and visit with the artisans, as well as the weekly vendors who offer local vegetables, jewelry, maple products and handmade soap. Gallery by the Rails is part of an ongoing effort of market organizers to bring additional attractions to the area during the regular fall market hours of 3 to 5 p.m. The market continues every Wednesday through Oct. 13, the date of the last special event, “Spooktacular the Thurman Station Farmers’ Market.”
“I may be putting my neck on the chopping block,” he said. “But I want to look forward, not back.” Another objective, longer term, will be seeking to establish more public access to the Hudson River for boating and othe r re c re a t i o n a l p u r p o s e s , he said. “The town has 12 miles o f H u d s o n R i v e r s h o re line, but almost no public access,” he said. “And the small canoe launch site we do have near the Thurman bridge is often mobbed.”
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so Wood — an enrolled Republican — launched her campaign as an independent candidate, while Birdsall waited until after the election to run, by declaring his committee’s chosen candidate for the ballot — himself. He said Monday he confirmed his intentions in August after several people urged him to run. B i rd s a l l h a s s e r v e d f o r 10 years as the chairman of the Thurman Board of Assessors. H i s p a s t p u b l i c o ff i c e s include serving on the loc a l B o a rd o f A s s e s s m e n t Review, and 16 years as a local assessor. As a candidate for town supervisor in the past, he’s stated his qualifications as extensive knowledge of the town and its attributes based on living here for most all of his life, plus knowledge of assessment methodology and taxes. He has run a successful business based in Thurman for 41 years, which has given him skills in financial management and working well with others, he said. Leading issues for Birdsall include keeping taxes l o w, p re p a r i n g re a l i s t i c budgets, ramping up longterm planning for the t o w n ’ s f u t u re , a n d c o n t ro l l i n g s p e n d i n g a t t h e county level. He said his initial objectives, if elected, would be assuring that Thurman is o n s t ro n g f i n a n c i a l f o o t i n g , a n d w o r k i n g t o re store the dignity of town
government, which has suffered in the last several years due to incidents involving various public officials and a variety of squabbles between politic i a n s , c i t i z e n s a n d o ff i cials serving on two agencies in town. “ We ’ v e b e e n g e t t i n g a lot of bad publicity that we don’t deserve,” he said. B i rd s a l l a d d e d h e w a s aware that by running for office, he might be exposing himself to the negativi t y t h a t h a s re c e n t l y dragged down other public servants.
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Thurman Farmers’ Market to host artists
The Thurman Quilting Group welcomes all newcomers to join their gathering at 6:30 p.m. Monday, Sept. 27, at the town hall. All are invited to bring their quilting pieces and other items needed to start a warm family quilt for the winter season. For details, call 623-2633.
The Golden Rule Club strikes again
THURMAN • ADIRONDACK JOURNAL - 7
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SATURDAY September 25, 2010
Future uncertain for APAsponsored visitors centers By Jon Alexander firstname.lastname@example.org LAKE GEORGE — The Paul Smiths Visitors Interpretive Center is set to close to the public in roughly three weeks — but if or when it will reopen remains a mystery. As part of statewide budget cuts, the Adirondack Park Agency is shedding its two interpretive centers — which have been operating for more than two decades. The Newcomb center will remain operating under the direction of SUNY College of Environmental Science and Forestry. But attempts to find an operator for the Paul Smiths facility haven’t gone so smoothly, APA Executive Director said this week. “We’re working through the steps and we’re hopeful,” she
Police From page 1 communication between state police officers and investigators, helping them jointly solve crimes as the officers share background information on suspects and compare notes on cases. “This will make it a lot easier to solve crimes,” he said. “This is definitely a win-win situation for all.” While the sheriff’s deputies work out of the south wing of the well-equipped building, the state police will in turn have access to the sheriff’s real-time fingerprint reading and identification apparatus which can provide suspects’ identities and past arrest records nearly instantaneously. State Assemblywoman Teresa Sayward, RWillsboro, remarked the new substation meant a great deal to northern Warren and southern Essex counties. “This new station demonstrates a commitment
said. “We know how much these facilities mean to the Adirondack Park and to the public.” Costing the state about $350,000 to operate this year, the Paul Smiths Visitor Interpretive Center will shut its doors to the public Oct. 10, but the center ’s trail system and bathrooms will remain open to the public for the time being. The state will officially close the Center on Dec. 31, Martino said. “We’re currently in negotiations with a number of parties in terms of reuse of the facility,” Martino said. “But our plans in response to the budget mandate will include closure of the facility effective Dec. 31.” Unless an operator is found, the popular center — which teaches about the local environment and has hosted a full schedule of public programs —will sit dormant after that date.
to coverage, cooperation and camaraderie,” she said. “Crime per capita in rural New York State is very high, and police presence in our Adirondack communities is very important.” State Sen. Elizabeth O’C Little, R-Queensbury, praised the idea of shared services, an idea she has championed for years to streamline government. “I can’t tell you how pleased I am about this inter-agency cooperation ... considering the ‘Us and Them’ in our lives just has to disappear,” said Little. She explained police agencies first requested this new substation 31 years ago. “As you know, things in government take time,” she said. Srgt. Ken Kipper Jr. of Albany, as well as many troopers to be stationed locally, noted how the substation would be particularly useful, with its spacious facilities, during a large-scale incident. The building is owned by Elizabeth and Christopher Walsh of Long Island, who own a second home in Chester.
The APA has been negotiating for months with potential operators, including the Adirondack Park Institute and Paul Smith’s College. The property on which the VIC sits is owned by the college and has been leased to the state for years. “We’re continuing to have discussions with the Adirondack Park Institute and working through steps in terms of the interests they have expressed,” Martino said. Paul Smith’s College spokesman Ken Aaron said Friday that talks between the interested parties continue and the college remains confident the issue can be resolved. “We continue to work with the state,” he said. “As far as I know, we’re working well and hope to have a resolution soon.” Over 20 years, about 500,000 people have passed through the two interpretive centers.
Participating in the ribbon-cutting ceremony Sept. 20 for the new state police substation on Route 9 just south of Chestertown, are (left to right): Elizabeth, Bridgette and Colleen Walsh, state Assemblywoman Teresa Sayward, state Sen. Elizabeth O’C Little, state Police Troop G Commander Major William Sprague, Warren County Board of Supervisors chairman Fred Monroe, and county Sheriff Bud York. The state police are hosting a contingent of sheriff’s officers in the south wing of the station, and this arrangement is expected to boost law enforcement in the region. The Walsh family owns the building and is leasing it to the state. Photo by John Lustyik
Christopher Walsh, who is an electrician in New York City, said he was pleased to host the law officers in the building he and his wife had built. He declined to reveal the price of the building, which is under a long-term lease to the state. While more than a dozen troopers and as many retired officers reviewed the station’s amenities, including a dispatch room, interrogation rooms, spacious storage areas, meeting rooms, kitchen, and a spacious locker room, others admired the lobby that includes a multi-tiered vaulted ceiling in the entranceway, stone pillars and brick facade. Looking at the computer and GPS equipment, the retired troopers recalled how advanced the new facilities were in comparison to the small substation nearby that was in use since 1956 until just a few weeks ago. Several decades ago, the old substation had no dial phones on site — to make a phone call, police had to signal the local phone operator by
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clicking the receiver button and have her place calls for them. Depicting this era was a display of photographs and news articles created by retired trooper John Lustyik of Lake George. He served in the Chester substation from 1969 to 1975, and was station commander at the time. In addition to Lustyik, retired state troopers attending the station dedication ceremony included Mike Kellaher, “Cos” Cocca, Jim Neumann, Jack Currie, Charles Redmond, “Cash” Phillips, Pete Bentley, and Lee Steele, among others. Sprague praised the former troopers for showing up for the ceremony. “We have several generations of state police here,” he said. “This is a great testament to how our former officers are still concerned about the welfare of the communities they served.”
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SATURDAY September 25, 2010
ADIRONDACK JOURNAL - 9
Diverse groups say DEC’s fire tower idea a ‘cop out’ By Jon Alexander email@example.com RAY BROOK — Groups on both sides of the contentious issue of whether or not to save historic Adirondack fire towers aren’t pleased with a plan proposed by Adirondack Park Agency staff that could see the structures remain standing for a while — at least until they decay further. Park Agency staff recently recommended APA commissioners adopt a plan that would allow the towers atop Hurricane and St. Regis mountains to stay where they sit — but the initiative also bans any future rehabilitation. The plan would all but doom the towers at some point as they would have to be removed once the 90-year-old structures become unsafe. Dan Plumley of Friends of the Forest Preserve said APA staffers are just ducking the issue. “For the most part, they are choosing to punt the question required by the state Land Master Plan to remove the towers, which has been on the table since 1973,” Plumley said. “They don’t want to go there, which is too bad. So they end up suggesting a middle-of-the-road decision that doesn’t get them to implement the requirements of the SLMP and doesn’t make those who want to restore the towers very happy.” Like many environmentalists, Plumley noted the towers are in direct conflict with the State Land Master Plan. The plan would create tiny quarter-acre Primitive areas around the base of each tower, he said. “If they allow dilapidated metal structures to be considered appropriate within a Wilderness area through spot zoning, how will they disallow the proposals for 400-foot wind towers on private land?” Plumley said. Primitive areas are typically a step toward the Wilderness designation and contemplate the removal of non-conforming structures. The proposal would allow the towers to stay where they now stand until they deteriorate so badly they pose a public hazard. And like Plumley, Stub Longware of the Friends of the Hurricane Mountain Fire Tower doesn’t think the APA proposal solves anything.
“I put it in writing that if they let the friends save it, I will personally see there is enough money to buy material only, no labor,” he said. The state Department of Environmental Conservation —which owns the towers — could remove the towers at any time regardless of the APA’s decision. An alternative proposal could see the postage stamp land designated as Historic instead of Primitive. Under this plan, rehabilitation and public access would be permitted with either public or private funds. Friends groups have already begun fundraising drives for tower rehabilitation. The two different proposals appeared to split the APA board. Commissioner Lani Ulrich would like to see the private pro-tower groups at least have the opportunity to raise the funds to fix the withering structures. “I think we have cut off the connection between the long-term families and residents of the park with their love of their state land,” she said. “They were very involved with the protection of that land and as we are kicking down these structures or letting them deteriorate and fall down, we’re not doing them any good.” Some commissioners, like Bill Valentino, worry the historic designation would saddle DEC with another funding burden while the agency continues to experience ever-dwindling budgets. “I think everyone would like to give the community an opportunity to give it a try. On the other hand, this is more than just putting pressure treated lumber,” he said. “What I think is going to happen is there really isn’t enough money to do this in this difficult time.” State regulators admit no engineering study has been performed to gauge the actual amount of work required to fix the towers. But DEC contends similar projects have run the state up to $50,000 per tower. The volume of public comment received by the state is heavily in favor of keeping the towers where they now stand. Commissioners are scheduled to address the fire tower issue further next month.
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“THANKS” To all our volunteers, all the businesses who purchased advertisements in our program, the Town of Johnsburg and our sponsors... G2 Gale Golden Alpine Lodge Inn on Gore Mountain Bar Vino Jordan & Jordan Barton Mines Corporation Loon Lake Marina Black Mountain Motel Mannix Marketing, Inc. Braley & Noxon Hardware North East Spray Foam Century Direct North Country Public Radio Community Bank Pete Richardson Fund Crane Mountain Property Management Ray Supply Creative Stage Lighting Samwise Photography CSEA Stewart’s Shops Dave & Nadine Nichols T C Murphy Lumber Company Denton Publications The Copperfield Inn Four Seasons Floral The LA Group Frontier Upstate Agency, Inc. Garnet Signs Please help support these businesses as they have helped support our community.
Workmen install concrete blocks Thursday for the southwest abutment of the new Mill St. bridge in Warrensburg, which is to carry vehicles over the Schroon River. Photo by John Lustyik
•• Real Estate Transactions Sept. 9 — Sept. 15 •• Date
Amount Muni Address
09/10 Peter Juliano to Mary McCoslin $640,000 QBY 1 Acre, Brown’s Path 09/13 Daniel StewardREF to HSBC Mortg $90,347 QBY Cottage Hill Rd. plot 09/14 Robt.Bartholomew to WendyDuryea $423,000 CHS 102 acres, StoneBridge Rd. 09/13 Daniel Lipman to Mark Grabowski $250,000 LUZ` Main St. Pierrepont tract 09/10 BrookfieldReloca. to Harold J.Tucker $155,000 JBG Wevertown Rte.8 plot 09/14 James Dickinson to Kassey Granger $210,000 QBY 22 Whippoorwill Rd. plot 09/13 Katherine SingerREF to US Bank $107,250 QBY 1 Wincrest Drive plot 09/13 John L.Whiteman to David L.Clark $365,000 HAG Rte. 9N plots 09/15 Michelle DuRoss to Erik Nusca $91,300 GF 33 Sagamore St. plot 09/14 Paul Knox III to 15 Knox Rd. LLC $2.16milln QBY Knox Rd. Lk.Geo.shoreline 09/09 John CaffryREF to Fed.Natnl.Mortg. $138,300 CHS 71 Bird Pond Rd. 09/10 Maureen Donovan to GMAC Reloca. $230,000 JBG` Wevertown Rte. 8 plot 09/15 USA.HUD to Nathanial Miner $78,542 LUZ 414 Lake Ave. plot 09/10 Elaine Roberts to Alfred Matteo $75,000 CHS 66 Maple Lane plot 09/14 Frederick Monroe to PatrickPowers $11,000 CHS Rte. 9 plot 09/14 GF.Urban.Renewal to Michaels Grp. $143,500 GF Parker St. plot 09/15 Vojac Inc. to Ryan Koflanovich $79,000 LG 1/10.#21Lodgs@CrsthvnII 09/14 Michael Eddy to John Poirer $55,500 WBG Lot#5 Snowshoe Ridge KEY: GF=Glens Falls; BL=Bolton; CHS=Chester; HA=Hague; HOR=Horicon; JBG=Johnsburg; LG=Lake George; LUZ=Lake Luzerne; QBY=Queensbury; SC=Stony Creek; THR=Thurman; and WBG= Warrensburg.
Thank You! We would like to acknowledge and thank each of the following individuals and businesses for their generous donations to the 2010 Marv Cole/Loon Lake Golf Tournament SPONSORS Adirondack Moonshine Anywhere’ s – “A Better Place to Be” Barton-McDermott Funeral Home Beaverbrook Outfitters Brant Lake Taxi Coldwell Banker-King George Realty Cronin’s Golf Resort Emlaw’s Service Center Friends Lake Inn Gallo Realty Gore Mountain Ski Center Great Northern Auto & Truck Green Mansions Golf Course
Hudson River Trading Co. Impressive Imprints Loon Lake Marina Miller’s Masonry & More Najer Realty Natural Stone Bridges & Caves Panther Mountain Fitness Panther Mountain Inn Rustic Charm Pottery Stewart’s Shops The Plaza Salon-Michelle Levitsky Upper Hudson River Railroad Upstate Agency Wells House
DONORS Becky’s Bloomers Black Mountain Inn & Ski Resort Buckman’s Family Fuel Café Adirondack Carol Theater Circle B Ranch Crossroads C-Town Studio Deer Crossing Café Fawn Ridge Pottery Jacobs & Toney Meats Jimbo’s Club at the Point
Luna Pizza Main Street Ice Cream Parlor McCluskey Hardware Mohan’s Wine & Liquors OP Frederick’s Oscar’s Smokehouse Pottersville Garage T.C. Murphy Lumber Co. The Dugin Family The Hagman Family Whitewater Challengers
Thank you again from the Golf Committee. 80477
10 - ADIRONDACK JOURNAL • ADIRONDACK OUTDOORS
tening to stories illustrating an extensive knowledge and sometimes controversial ideas about wildlife.” Westport naturalist and guide Elizabeth Lee echoed Maron’s comments. “The Keeping Track Wildlife Event gives people, especially families, an opportunity to enjoy an educational and inspiring evening,” Lee said. “Full-time residents, visitors, loggers, hikers, hunters, farmers, teachers, nature enthusiasts, and anyone interested in the outdoors will appreciate learning more about the Champlain Valley’s wildlife.” Maron said the program was made possible with help from the Northeast Wilderness Trust, the Adirondack Council, Champlain National Bank, Dogwood Bread Company, and Elizabeth Lee. For more information on Keeping Track visit www.keepingtrack.org.
It’s the most wonderful time of the year ...
Keeping track On another note, the Champlain Valley Conservation Partnership is hosting a really cool event the evening of Oct. 6 in Floral Hall at the Essex County Fairgrounds. The event — known as “Keeping Track Wildlife” — will feature Susan Morse, a nationally-recognized naturalist and habitat specialist who will offer a hands-on display of wild animal pelts, skulls, feet, track molds and other mate-
John Gereau is managing editor of Denton Publications and an avid outdoorsman. His column appears regularly. He can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Bowhunting class offered Susan Morse, a nationally-recognized naturalist and habitat specialist will offer a hands-on display of wild animal pelts, skulls, feet, track molds and other material along with a slide show of her outstanding wildlife photography Oct. 6 in Floral Hall at the Essex County Fairgrounds. Photo copyright Susan C. Morse
rial along with a slide show of her outstanding wildlife photography. The presentation begins at 6:30 p.m. and the suggested donation is $2 per person or $5 for a family. It is not the first time Morse has visited Westport offering her photography and expertise in identifying animals and the signs they leave behind. Chris Maron, executive director of the Conservation Partnership, said Morse visited nearly a decade ago and drew a large audience. “When she was here in 2001, we had an overflow audience of over 260 people who enjoyed seeing the furs and discovering ways to find signs of animal activity,” Maron said. “They especially liked her beautiful pictures and lis-
Off to the woods....
ccording to the calendar, autumn has officially arrived and it appears to be in full swing. Frost is on the ground, hillsides are sprouting color and long V’s of geese can be seen overhead. For many, the change can’t happen fast enough. On the ponds, brook trout are again on the take, as are bass on the lakes. A sweet mustiness of decay now scents the forest’s far reaches, while oyster mushrooms again adorn the fallen beeches. The return of autumn’s cooler weather is always a welcome event. It signals the gradual transition from tourist season to hunting season, as great camps close and deer camps open. It comes at a time when the faces on Main Street are mostly familiar again and piles of firewood begin to appear in front yards. Although 2010 is on track to be the warmest year ever in recorded history, Adirondack residents know what to expect. Storm windows will be installed, the chimney cleaned and doors will be protected from drafts. Before too long, snow will again cap the mountain peaks. Now is the time to enjoy a
season that offers the very best of the natural world. Autumn delivers a multitude of outdoor activities, cooler days, quieter woods and calmer waters. Most of all, it provides local residents with a realization that we have chosen the very best place in which to live.
Invasives invade the Park
I received the press release on Friday afternoon. It was an announcement that Department of Environmental Conservation had found spiny water fleas in Great Sacandaga Lake near Speculator. According to the release, our newest invader is “a native to Eurasia. It feeds on tiny crustaceans and plankton that are food for native fish and other species. Their tail spines get caught on fishing lines.” “Unfortunately, another invasive species has spread in Denton Publications, Inc. the waters of New York state,” We’re more than a newspaper, We’re a community service. said Steve Sanford, director of DEC’s Office of Invasive Species Coordination. “DEC and its many partners are do-
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Buck contest to benefit local youth TICONDEROGA — There will be a Big Buck Contest to benefit the Riley Knight family. There is a $10 entry fee and hunters must sign up before hunting season. Bucks can be weighed in at the EMA Tuesday through Friday 2 p.m. to closing and at Mike’s Bait and Tackle on Dusty Lane in Ticonderoga Monday through Sunday, 4-9 p.m. For information, call Bobby Fuller at 503-5022.
ing our best to alert water-based recreationists to the presence of non-native invasive species in our waters and will continue to promote practices that minimize the spread of these non-natives.” Presently, the DEC is nearly impotent in terms of stopping the spread of invasive species. They simply do not have the tools, or the teeth, to combat this growing threat. Instead of protecting our lakes and rivers by law, as in “it is illegal to..,” the DEC’s current approach is to “suggest that to help prevent the spread DEC recommends the following steps…” New York currently does have a law to prevent a person from knowingly transporting Eurasian milfoil or water chestnuts. The law is under Sec. 11-0507. Liberation of fish, shellfish and wildlife. It states, “No person shall intentionally liberate zebra mussels into any waters of the state. No person shall buy, sell, or offer to buy or sell, or intentionally possess or transport zebra mussels except under a license or permit issued pursuant to section 11-0515. Zebra mussels, except those lawfully held pursuant to a license or permit, may be destroyed by any person at any time. Sec. 11-0509. Water chestnut. No person shall plant, transport, transplant or traffic in plants of the water chestnut or the seeds or nuts thereof nor in any manner cause the spread or growth of such plants.” However, there is no such law to prohibit Asian clams, spiny water fleas, or any of the other known threats. This oversight must be addressed. A recent incident illustrates the point. Jeff
Sann, a Water Steward with the Lake Placid Shoreowners Association, was working at the state boat launch on Lake Placid. While inspecting a boat on the trailer, Sann noticed clumps of zebra mussels, on the hull, the motor and the transom. The owners explained the boat had come from Saratoga Lake. With the owner's permission, Sann removed all the mussels he could, by hand and then suggested they power wash the boat at a local car wash. According to news reports, “they politely refused.” Unfortunately, lake stewards have no legal authority. Asian clams, Eurasian milfoil, Zebra Mussels, Didymo, spiny water fleas and water chestnuts have already invaded numerous Adirondack lakes. Lake Champlain currently has at least 48 known varieties of invasive species. In terms of economic benefits, our freshwater resources are the goose that lays the Golden Egg. It has been estimated that three quarters of all visitors to the Adirondacks are seeking freshwater recreation. Invasive species are a threat to our woods and waters, they threaten our way of life, our economic future and our cherished traditions. The combination of climate change and increased globalization will certainly accelerate the process. Voluntary compliance will not prevent the spread; it is a threat that must be confronted by law. Joe Hackett is a guide and sportsman residing in Ray Brook. Contact him at email@example.com
North Warren Chamber Does Business Directory The North Warren Chamber of Commerce is in the process of preparing a Business Directory for the area serviced by the chamber. We would like to include ALL businesses/organizations in the area, including home based businesses. If you would like to be included in this directory and all subsequent updated versions, please send the following information to the North Warren Chamber of Commerce, P.O. Box 490, Chestertown, NY 12817, by the deadline of October 1st. You DO NOT need to be a member of the chamber to take advantage of this opportunity. Our goal is to distribute several thousand copies within and beyond our area when completed. Please send the following: Name of Business, Contact Name, Business Address, E-mail Address, Phone, Cell, and FAX. We appreciate your assistance in helping us to complete this very valuable piece for future tourism. 61740
MY PUBLIC NOTICES MY PUBLIC NOTICES • MY PUBLIC NOTICES
WARRENSBURG — Cornell Cooperative Extension of Warren County will be offering a bowhunter education class Sunday, Sept. 26, from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Stony Creek Rod & Gun Club. Each student must complete the home study workbook, which takes between 2.5-5 hours, and present the completed workbook at the beginning of the classroom session. This class is provided free of charge. Youth must be at least 11 years old before the class and have written parental permission. Class is limited to 20 students; pre-registration is required and can be done by calling 668-4881 or 623-3291.
MY PUBLIC NOTICES
Now Available at...
Denton Publications in collaboration with participating newspapers, the New York Press Association, and the New York Newspaper Publishers Association provides online access to public notice advertisements from throughout New York and other parts of the country. You can access the legal notices on the publication landing pages under the home button at denpubs.com. WHAT ARE PUBLIC NOTICES? Public Notices are advertisements placed in newspapers by the government, businesses, and individuals. They include: government contracts, foreclosures, unclaimed property, community information and more! 67882
MY PUBLIC NOTICES • MY PUBLIC NOTICES
broke out a pair of SmartWool socks this morning, pulled on a flannel shirt and could see my breath as I strolled to check the mailbox. God, I love fall. I feel sorry for folks who live south of the MasonDixon Line. They may get to golf year-round, but I’ll take the changing colors, the feel of a woodstove on a crisp autumn day and the deer season opener over that any day. Speaking of deer season, early archery begins Monday with last year ’s tag. Monday is also my son, Harrison’s 10th birthday — and, as he keeps reminding me, “I’ll be old enough to hunt when I’m 10.” Unfortunately, the law says otherwise, even though Harrison would probably be a more competent hunter at 10 than many adults I know. Either way, I hope to immerse him as much as possible this year. Introducing a kid to the outdoors at a young age is hugely important — it is such a healthy alternative to the computer/video/television world with which they are inundated. Plus it might just give him an incentive not to move south following graduation.
SATURDAY September 25, 2010
MY PUBLIC NOTICES
Adirondack Balloon fest this weekend to the airport in time to beat the crowds. On Friday Sept. 24, the City of Glens Falls will host “Downtown Balloonfest” which includes a block party from 5 p.m. to 10 p.m. with food and entertainment highlighted by a “candlestick moonglow” in which pilots ignite their burners, lighting up their massive balloons. More than 50 classic cars will be on hand, with live music by The Boothill Band and Bobby Dick and the Sundowners, followed by a fireworks show at 9:30 p.m. in Centennial Circle. The action at the airport includes an art show, concessions to benefit local charities, military aircraft on display, kites, a rock climbing wall for kids and church services on Sunday morning. Friday’s activities at the airport start with the launch of more than 90 balloons beginning at about 5 p.m. These afternoon flights are repeated on Saturday and Sunday. Both weekend days, morning multiple flights begin at about 6:30 a.m., preceded by breakfast served in an airport hangar, beginning at 5 a.m. Chasing balloons can be even more fun than watching them launch, and many spectators like the adventure of figuring out routes to drive in following their chosen rig. Often, spectators assist balloonists’ chase crews at touchdown time, helping fold up the massive balloons. Bring your camera because there are plenty of dramatic photo opportunities — but dogs are barred from the grounds. The festival concludes with Sunday’s late-afternoon launch, when balloons will be available for people to purchase rides.
XXXXX • ADIRONDACK JOURNAL - 11
WHAT’SHAPPENING Let us know what’s going on in your community! Call 873-6368 or fax 873-6360 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org
SATURDAY September 25, 2010
Sure to be a hit with children at the Adirondack Balloon Festival are the seven specially-shaped craft including ‘Airhead Invader,’ flown by Fred Grotenhuis of Phillipsburg, N.J. By Thom Randall email@example.com QUEENSBURY — Approaching 40 years old, the Adirondack Balloon Festival has traditionally been considered the premier event of its kind in the nation because it is so family-friendly. Spectators not only see dozens of colorful hot-air balloons take flight, but get close enough to help a pilot and crew launch theirs, which is unique among ballooning events.
This year’s event, set for Thursday Sept. 23 through Sunday Sept. 26, includes seven fancifully-shaped craft among the 100-plus balloons from across the U.S. and Canada scheduled to participate. The festival, with all activities free of charge, kicks off at 4 p.m. Thursday in Crandall Park in Glens Falls with a multiple balloon liftoff, followed by five more mass flights on Friday, Saturday and Sunday at Floyd Bennett Memorial Airport in Queensbury. All flights are held
weather permitting. The specially shaped balloons include “Airhead Invader,” from Warren County, N.J. looking like a menacing space alien, and “Shroom with a View,” a cartoon mushroom flown by award-winning pilot Jeff Lansdown of the Smoky Mountains in Tennessee, who has piloted thousands of flights around the world. 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
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SATURDAY September 25, 2010
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ADIRONDACK JOURNAL - 13
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SATURDAY September 25, 2010
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ADIRONDACK JOURNAL - 15
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16 - ADIRONDACK JOURNAL
SATURDAY September 25, 2010
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Stony Creek Chamber of Commerce Is in need of Artwork, Antiques and Good Usable Items for our Auction to be held at our Family Fall Festival. Saturday, October 16th • 2pm- 9pm Please call 696-5867 to set up drop off time. 61746
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ADIRONDACK JOURNAL - 17
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18 - ADIRONDACK JOURNAL
SATURDAY September 25, 2010
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ADIRONDACK JOURNAL - 19
20 - ADIRONDACK JOURNAL • SPORTS
Football action Lake George 3, Hadley-Luzerne 1 LAKE GEORGE — After being caught off-guard and losing a first game by 17 to 25, the Warriors focused their efforts and won the following three games to defeat HadleyLuzerne Sept. 15, in a 3-1 matchup. Those three game scores were 25-14, 25-10 and 25-19. Lake George was led by Courtney Casey’s 17 assists, five points and two aces. Kelly Flaherty tallied 11 points, five aces, four kills and four blocks, Katy Munzenmaier contributed nine aces, six points, three kills and three digs. Amanda Chambers had 10 points, three kills, two blocks and one ace and Haley Humiston had eight kills, three points, one ace and a block. Joanna Demarsh had six kills, Ashleigh Bourdeau had 10 kills, five assists and three digs, and Chelsea Bourdeau showed her propensity for teamwork with 14 assists, nine kills and eight aces.
Hartford 3, Warrensburg 0 WARRENSBURG — Talented Hartford athlete Christina Petteys led her team’s effort with 11 service points, seven aces and four kills in Hartford’s 3-0 win Sept. 15, over Warrensburg. The game scores were 25-12, 25-9, and 25-19. For Warrensburg, Cheyenne Palmateer tallied two digs, one block, two assists and two kills, and Chanel Barboza offered 10 assists.
Girls Soccer Matt Boodman leaps into the air to secure the football while Zach Baer attempts to turn away Rensselaer defenders during Saturdays game in Warrenburg that the Rams won 27-7.. Photo by Kim Ladd/Lifescapes Photography
Lake George 41, Stillwater 7 LAKE GEORGE — The Lake George football team ramped up their potent offensive attack Sept. 17 night to defeat Stillwater 41 to 7. Leading the offensive statistics for the Warriors was Marty Zivica and Matt McGowan. Zivica ran for 113 yards and three touchdowns against their Class C rival. McGowan caught two touchdown passes — the first was a 7-yarder in the first quarter, and the second was an 82-yard breakaway in the second quarter. Quarterback Willie Blunt completed six out of nine passes for 141 aerial yards and two touchdowns. The final touchdown for the Warriors, accomplished in the fourth quarter, was scored by Nate Fidd connecting with Alex Liucci for 14 yards. On defense, Zivica and Hunter Hamilton each hauled down a pair of interceptions. Lake George lived up to their aggressive reputation on the defensive line as quarterback sacks were tallied by Josh Borgh, Brad Hunt, Jack Clark and Corey Yorks. With the win, Lake George improves to 2-1.
Rensselaer 27 Warrensburg 7 WARRENSBURG — Although the Burghers fought tough in the first half to contain Rensselaer ’s defense and maintain a 76 halftime lead, the Rams unleashed an aerial attack in the second half to rebound for a 27-7 defeat. Rams quarterback Tim Foust racked up 197 aerial yards and three touchdowns for Rensselaer. Warrensburg took a 7-0 lead in the first quarter on Jeremy Barber ’s 3-yard run, followed by a successful extra-point kick by Charlie Giknis. Quarterback Mike Curtis led Warrensburg’s running game with 19 carries for 60 yards. He also was 6-for-19 passing for 100 yards. Hunter Werner hauled down three receptions for 78 yards. With the win, Rensselaer improved to 2-0 and Warrensburg dropped to 1-2.
Volleyball action Loudenville Christian 3, Lake George 1 LAKE GEORGE — The Warriors had trouble containing Loudenville Christian’s attack Sept. 20, leading to a 3-1 loss in varsity volleyball. The uncharacteristic defeat for the Warriors — their first of the 2010 season — nudged their season tally downward to 41. The game scores were 25-14, 23-25, 25-12 and 25-15. Lake George’s Courtney Casey showed her versatility in recording five points, 14 assists and 16 digs, and Katy Munzenmaier tallied six points, two kills, five digs and an ace. Kelly Flaherty added three points, one ace, four kills, five blocks and three digs; Erin Blunt had four points, one ace, four kills and eight digs; and Amanda Chambers had five points, one ace, four kills, one block, four assists and 14 digs.
Lake George 3, Corinth 0 CORINTH — Katie Munzenmaier tallied 16 points, six aces and three kills Sept. 17, in leading Lake George to their 3-0 win over Corinth. The game scores were 25-15, 25-16, and 25-8. Courtney Casey tallied 11 points, three aces and 11 assists for the Warriors (4-0). Hayley Humiston added five points and four aces in the victory.
Bolton 4, Hadley-Luzerne 2
SATURDAY September 25, 2010 team the winning margin in their victory over Salem Sept. 15. Dower was assisted by the talented Garth Griffen to take the successful shot. Kristian Seeley recorded six saves.
North Warren 2, Hadley Luzerne 1 LAKE LUZERNE — Bryan Beckler caught the HadleyLuzerne defenders off-guard by bouncing a soccer ball off his head into the goal three minutes into overtime to defeat the Eagles 2-1 Sept. 18. Garth Griffen set Beckler up for the winning play of the Adirondack League matchup. Setting the tempo for the game was Cougar Greg Dower who captured the first goal just 90 seconds into the game. Outstanding goalie Kristian Seeley recorded seven saves for North Warren.
Fort Ann 2, Bolton 1 BOLTON LANDING — Fort Ann prevailed after striking an overtime goal in a hard-fought contest Friday. Bolton’s point, scored by Billy Smith, was the first goal against Fort Ann all year. Mitchell Jordon tallied 12 saves in the loss.
North Warren 1, Corinth 1 CORINTH — After two overtime periods, North Warren and Corinth ended up locked in a 1-1 stalemate. The Tomahawks scored first in the second half off a corner kick, and North Warren’s Bryan Beckler answered back about 10 minutes later Kristian Seeley, had nine saves in the effort.
Lake George 2, Argyle 1
BOLTON LANDING — The Bolton girls soccer team showed their offensive abilities Sept. 16, as they outshot Hadley Luzerne by a margin of 32 to 6 on their way to a 4-2 victory. In the matchup, Taylor Grover scored two goals, and Liz Parker and Julie O’Donnell scored one a piece, while Olivia Seamans contributed two assists. The margin of Bolton’s victory would have been far wider, had it not been the effort of Eagles’ goalie Kristen Jones who made 23 saves.
LAKE GEORGE — Five minutes into the first overtime, Warrior Aaron Chambers scored on a head shot to secure a 21 soccer victory over Argyle Sept. 15. The game opened the Adirondack League matchups for Lake George’s 2010 season. Warriors’ Joe Farrell scored first, and Argyle answered back. Lake George goalie Ryan Moll tallied eight saves in the win.
Lake George 3, Salem 0
WARRENSBURG — Bolton goalie Mitchell Jordon scored on a penalty kick as the Eagles defeated Warrensburg 7-1 in a Sept. 15 matchup. The Burghers’ goal occurred when Jeffrey Bentham scored off one of Tyler McKinney’s signature acrobatic flip-throws. McKinney’s handspring flip that launches the ball is not only a crowd-pleaser, but it catches the Burghers’ opponents offguard. Bolton Outshot Warrensburg 14-2 in the effort. Burgher goalie Aaron Seeley tallied 8 saves.
SALEM — Emma Underwood, Jamie Jarett and Courtney Laczko scored goals as Lake George shut out Salem Sept. 16, by a margin of 3-0. The margin would have been considerably higher had the Generals’ goalie Brianna Thibeau had not accomplished 24 saves for her team. With the win, lake George advanced to 2-0 in the Adirondack league.
Lake George 1, Whitehall 0 WHITEHALL — Emma Feathers scored the game’s only goal Sept. 14, as Lake George edged Whitehall, 1-0. Feathers shook off a defender and kicked the score from about 20 feet away from the goal. Despite the low score, the game displayed Lake George’s efficient offense, as they outshot Whitehall 21-4. Had it not been for the efforts of Railroader goalie Katie Paddock and her 12 saves, the Warriors’ offensive fury would have been depicted in the score.
Boys Soccer North Warren 8, Warrensburg 1 CHESTERTOWN — North Warren combined an unrelenting offense and a stingy defense to defeat Warrensburg 8-1 Sept. 20. The victory meant their ssenior-laden team remained undefeated in the Adirondack league for 2010 with a 3-0 record. In the victory, Cougar Ethan Schenke had two goals and two assists, teammate Joe Aiken had two more goals and an assist, and Greg Dower also scored twice for North Warren. They were assisted by Chase Cortez with one goal and two assists, and Tyler Jensen with two assists. North Warren took 20 shots on goal to Warrensburg’s five. North Warren also enjoyed a 5-1 corner kick advantage. Tyler McKinney kicked the Burgher goal, and goalie Aaron Seeley tallied 10 saves.
Lake George 5, Corinth 0 LAKE GEORGE — The Warriors enjoyed a 1-0 halftime lead, but doubled their efforts in the second half and demonstrated their stamina by scoring four more to defeat Corinth Sept. 20, in a shutout win. Lake George’s depth was showcased, as five different players scored: Tom Devlin, Jackson Donnelly, Aaron Chambers, Mason Vruegde, and David Bruno — his first of the year. Lake George’s offensive onslaught included at least 35 shots on goal.
North Warren 2, Salem 1 CHESTERTOWN — North Warren soccer standout Greg Dower ’s goal with a minute left in the first half provided his
Bolton 7, Warrensburg 1
Field hockey Hoosick Falls 5, Warrensburg 0 HOOSICK FALLS -- Sam Skott led her field hockey home team with two goals to secure a shutout win over Warrensburg Monday. Hoosick Falls tallied 15 shots on goal to the Burghers’ two. Warrensburg goalkeeper Kayce Duell had a busy day, recording 10 saves in the effort. With the loss, Warrensburg dropped to a 1-5 season record.
Granville 6, Lake George 1, GRANVILLE — Granville field hockey players Nicole Hunt, Darian Chapman and Nicole LaPlante scored two goals apiece as their team defeated lake George in a non-league field hockey matchup Monday. Jenna Bechard scored for Lake George. Granville outshot the Warriors 13-3 in the game. With the loss, Lake George fell to 0-4 overall for the season.
Schuylerville 2, North Warren 0 SCHUYLERVILLE — North Warren dropped to a 0-4 season record in field hockey Friday as Schuylerville shut them out in a 2-0 game. Heather Quirk scored both of her team’s goals.
Corinth 2, Warrensburg 1 WARRENSBURG — The Burgher field hockey team scored first, but Corinth rebounded in the second half to claim a 21 victory Friday. Molly Kate Webster took honors for the Burgher score, and goalkeeper Kayce Duell was credited with eight saves.
Johnsburg 5, Lake George 1 LAKE GEORGE — Johnsburg’s offensive explosion of four goals in the first half was too much for Lake George to endure, as the Warriors lost to their northern rivals 5-1 on Friday. The two teams were about even on their shots on goal, but the Jaguar ’s Casandra Prouty tallied nine saves to give her team the win. The Jaguars, however, dominated in penalty corners by a tally of 13-7.
SATURDAY September 25, 2010
SPORTS • ADIRONDACK JOURNAL - 21
Hailey West scored twice for Johnsburg, with Moriah Amadeo, Johanna Harvey and Ashley Loomis adding one each. Hilary Clark produced Lake George’s goal.
Warrensburg 9, Lake George 0 WARRENSBURG — Molly Kate Webster scored three goals and Braydin Smith had two to lead Warrensburg in a 9-0 victory over Lake George Sept. 15. The game opened the Adirondack League 2010 season for both teams. The Burghers had a 6-0 lead at the half, and goalies Rebecca Persons and Kacey Duell combined for five saves in the convincing shutout.
Corinth 2, North Warren 1 CORINTH — The Corinth field hockey team edged out North Warren in overtime for a 2-1 victory Sept. 15. North Warren’s Kiera Warner and Amanda Millington joined forces for their team’s second-half goal, as Warner shot a goal off Millington’s pass.
Lake George forwards attempt to take advantage of Warrensburg’s goalie being a few steps away from the goal during a Sept. 15 matchup that Warrensburg won 9-0. Among the Warrensburg players ganging up to defend their net are (left to right): Kayce Duell, Camie Eppedico, Ashlie Morehouse and Rebecca Persons. Photo by Kim Ladd/Lifescapes Photography
North Warren tennis team is on a roll CHESTERTOWN — The North Warren Girls Varsity Tennis team, having launched its sixth year with a group of veteran players, has tallied a 2010 season record of 2-1-1 as of Sept. 20. The tennis team has a strong lineup for 2010, with a large group of experienced players returning: seniors Abby Bruce and Alana Kilcullen; juniors Gabby Kenney, Jennifer Paris and Selena Primeau, and sophomore Abby Bradley. But they also have a not-so-secret weapon for 2010 in Laura Salonen, an exchange student from Finland. As of Monday, Salonen was the number one singles player for the Cougars, and she was 4-0 in singles play — not losing a set so far this season. Salonen has played tennis most of her life, playing nine months out of the year in her home country, Cougar coach Poul Carstensen said. “Laura is a quality player who is very strong with all aspects of her game,” he said, noting the tennis team may be gaining a new appreciation of the sport from a European standpoint. The Cougars also have three players drafted from the spring modified program: Lexi Pratt, Sierra Liebelt, and Danielle Primeau, who played co-ed modified tennis in the Adirondack League program, Carstensen said.
“This will be a great experience for them, and I am very happy with the way the have played tennis at the modified level,” Carstensen remarked. “They have worked hard over the last few years and have really improved all aspects of their game.” While Carstensen praised the players, area sports observers credit Carstensen for not only his expertise but his supportive, encouraging attitude that prompts the players to play their best — and enjoy every moment. The team’s stellar performance so far has occurred despite the loss of one of their most promising and talented players — Katie Staats, the Cougars’ top singles player for the last two years, who moved out of the school district. Staats had been with the program since it began six years ago, Carstensen said. The Cougars season opened Sept. 7, with a meet against South Glens Falls, and was the only loss the team incurred as of Monday, when the Cougars’ record stood at 2-1-1. Their second meet was against Hudson Falls, and the Cougars won it 6-1. The third was against Greenwich, which the North Warren team won 4-3. The girls tied Glens Falls Monday. This Thursday, Sept. 23, the team has a repeat match against South Glens Falls.
The 2010 North Warren girls tennis team includes (front, left to right): Jennifer Paris, Lexi Pratt, Abby Bradley, and Laura Salonen, (rear): Sierra Liebelt, Danielle Primeau, Coach Poul Carstensen, Alana Kilcullen, Gabby Kenney and Danielle Primeau.
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Entrants in the Lake George Triathlon take a dive in southern Lake George Saturday for a 1.5 kilometer swim to start out their 24.89 mile odyssey that finished off with 40-kilometers of bicycling and a 10-kilometer run. Photo by John Lustyik
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22 - ADIRONDACK JOURNAL • SPORTS
North Country Telephone Exchange Directory (518) 236.............Altona/Mooers 251.................North Creek 293.......................Saranac 297...............Rouses Point 298...................Champlain 327.................Paul Smiths 352..............Blue Mt. Lake 358...............Ft. Covington 359................Tupper Lake 483........................Malone 492.................Dannemora 493.................West Chazy 494................Chestertown 497.................Chateaugay 499.....................Whitehall 523..................Lake Placid 529...........................Moria 532..............Schroon Lake 543..........................Hague 546.......Port Henry/Moriah 547........................Putnam 561-566...........Plattsburgh 576....Keene/Keene Valley 581,583,584,587 ..............Saratoga Springs 582....................Newcomb 585................Ticonderoga 594..........Ellenburg Depot 597.................Crown Point 623...............Warrensburg 624...................Long Lake 638............Argyle/Hartford 639.......................Fort Ann 642......................Granville 643.............................Peru 644............Bolton Landing 647.............Ausable Forks 648..................Indian Lake 654.........................Corinth 668...............Lake George 695................Schuylerville 735.............Lyon Mountain 746,747..........Fort Edward / Hudson Falls 743,744,745,748,761,792, 793,796,798. . . .Glens Falls 834....................Keeseville 846..........................Chazy 856.............Dickerson Ctr. 873....Elizabethtown/Lewis 891..............Saranac Lake 942......................Mineville 946..................Wilmington 962......................Westport 963...........Willsboro/Essex
VERMONT (802) 247.......................Brandon 372....................Grand Isle 388...................Middlebury 425......................Charlotte 434....................Richmond 438...............West Rutland 453.......Bristol/New Haven 462......................Cornwall 475.........................Panton 482....................Hinesburg 545...................Weybridge 655......................Winooski 658....................Burlington 758........................Bridport 759.......................Addison 654,655,656,657,658,660, 860,862,863,864,865,951, 985....................Burlington 877...................Vergennes 769,871,872,878,879 ..................Essex Junction 893...........................Milton 897....................Shoreham 899......................Underhill 948..........................Orwell 888....................Shelburne 92395
SATURDAY September 25, 2010
Burgher soccer team celebrates second win in five years By Thom Randall firstname.lastname@example.org SALEM — As the high school soccer game ended Friday, the Warrensburg players and their four or five fans on the sidelines broke into cheers. Burgher offensive standout Sean Young sprinted to the edge of the field and kissed his mother, while several of his teammates gave each other celebratory chest-bumps. Burgher Coach Brian Lemery’s father Chuck jogged to the bench and congratulated his son while he called his wife on his cell phone to share the good news. The Burgher Varsity soccer team, five years in existence, just won its second game ever, and its first this year. It was bound to happen. For years, a mob of Warrensburg Junior and Senior high schoolers were out on the soccer field in the fall sports season, kicking balls around, developing their skills and instincts. But in their scheduled games, they were competing against schools with well-established programs and winning traditions. Then late last year, a group of veterans who’d been playing together since they were young, scored an upset win over North Warren. Friday’s game against Salem, while unexpected, didn’t look like an upset. Warrensburg never trailed in the game. The Burghers kicked a first goal, and Salem answered. Ditto for another set, tying it up 2-2 at halftime. Brian Lemery gave his players a sermon during the break, telling them they’d only have one chance this season to beat any of the teams in the Adirondack’s East Division —
Warrensburg’s Jeff Bentham intercepts a Corinth pass with his head Sept. 13 as teammate Sean Young awaits a pass in a soccer matchup Sept. 13. Friday, the Burghers won their second game in five years with a 5-4 win over Salem. Photo by Kim Ladd/Lifescapes Photography
and it was their last opportunity for the Senior players to score a victory against Salem. “They came out on the field pumped up and scored three quick ones,” Lemery recalled Sunday. Salem, powered by the phenomenal Rolando Vigil, scored two more, but the Burghers held on for the remainder of the 15 minutes and secured the 5-4 win. In the win, Senior Burgher Sean Young scored his first hat trick. Seniors Ryan Belden and Tyler Mckinney aided with one apiece. Sophomore Jeff Bentham was a vital element with three assists. Salem’s large soccer field aided Warrensburg’s effort, as the Burghers like to get the ball wide, coach Lemery said. “Their field gave us a lot more
room to be able to run and tip the ball across to the other side,” he said. Warrensburg owns two companion statistics in the Adirondack League — one is remarkably good, and the other isn’t. As of Friday, the Burghers were leading the western division of the league in goals scored with 7, but they were also leading in goals against, at 14. Their high-scoring offense Friday was partially due to Lemery placing a third forward up front to overcome the opposing defense and create more attacking opportunities, he said. The Burgher defense this year is anchored by Aaron Seeley, who is a new goalie after being moved from fullback. A five-year veteran, Seeley is gaining confidence, Lemery said.
“Aaron is starting to get some confidence,” he said. “He really kept us in Friday’s game.” Another key element in the win against Salem was Sophomore Chris Robinson, Lemery said. The coach moved him from forward to defense to try to contain Salem’s sensational soccer player Rolando Vigil. “Robinson was on Vigil like glue, and he shut him down,” Lemery said. The next game scheduled for the Burghers is against Lake George, away. In the meantime, the Burgher soccer players have since been savoring the memories of the win, despite a tough loss Monday. “The kids were really psyched after the Salem game, Lemery said. “The energy level on the bus coming home was just insane.”
CHURCH LISTINGS - The Adirondack 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.
Emmanuel United Methodist ChurchSunday Service at 9 a.m. 644-9962. Rev. Myron Ducharme, Pastor First Baptist Church(A.B.C. Affiliated) Sunday School at 9 a.m. Morning Worship at 10 a.m.; Wednesday 6:30 p.m. Bible Study & Prayer. For information, call 6449103. Rev. Edward Blanchard. Solid Rock Assembly of GodAdult Sunday 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. 251-4324 Episcopal Church of Saint Sacrament, Bolton LandingSat. Evening Mass 5 p.m.; Sun. Eucherist 8 a.m. & 10 a.m.; Sun. School 11 a.m.; Bible Study 11:45 a.m.; Wed. Mass 7 p.m. Father Jim Loughren. 644-9613 Blessed Sacrament Catholic ChurchGoodman 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 644-3861.
Adirondack Missions of the Episcopal Church494-3314 - Fr. Robert Limpert, Fr. Michael Webber, Fr. Dennis Pressley. St. Paul’s Episcopal ChurchSunday Eucharist 9 a.m. (see Adirondack Mission, above). Brant Lake WesleyanMorning worship 9 a.m., Fellowship 10-10:30 a.m., Sunday school 10:30-11:15 a.m. 494-2816. Horicon Baptist ChurchSunday School 9:45 a.m., Sunday Worship 11 a.m., Sunday Evening 6 a.m., Wednesday Prayer & Bible Study 7 p.m. 494-2584.
Community United Methodist Church Sunday morning worship 11 a.m.; Rev. Sharon Sauer 494-2517. Faith Bible Church Sunday school (all ages) - 9 a.m., Sunday worship 10:15 a.m., Sunday Evening 6 p.m., Wednesday Prayer Meeting 7 p.m. Call for information - 4947183 - Website: www.faithbiblechurchny.com Good Shepherd Episcopal ChurchSunday Eucharist 10:30 a.m.; Wednesday Eucharist 10 a.m. (See Adirondack Missions, Brant Lake). St. Isaac Jogues/St. John the Baptist Roman Catholic ChurchRiverside Drive & Church Street. Saturday Vigil at 5:30 p.m.; Sunday Mass at 9:30 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
Unitarian Universalist Congregation of Glens Falls21 Weeks Rd., off Rt. 9 in Queensbury. Sunday service 10 a.m. Coffee hr. follows service. Rev. Dr. Deane Perkins, minister. (handicapped accessible, welcoming congregation) 793-1468. Web site: HYPERLINK http://www.glensfallsuu.com.
Caldwell Presbyterian Church71 Montcalm St., Lake George 12845. Rev. Shirley Mosholder. 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. 668-2001. Sacred Heart Roman Catholic ChurchMohican St., Lake George, NY 668-2046. Sat. Vigil Mass at 4 p.m., Sun. Mass at 8:00 a.m., 9:30 a.m. & 11:00 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 Chapel of the Assumption (Roman Catholic)Ridge Road Route 9L, Cleverdale, NY is closed. 668-2046 / 656-9034. Fr. Thomas Berardi, pastor Lakeside ChapelCleverdale: Sunday services through August at 10 a.m. First United Methodist Church78 Montcalm Street, Lake George, N.Y. 12845, Sunday Service: 10 a.m. Rev. Meridith Vanderminden. 743-8756. Diamond Point Community ChurchSunday Service 10 a.m. June 21-September 6, 2009. Community Church welcoming all denominations. Visiting ministers. Grace Communion InternationalWorship 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: 518-587-1221. Cell: 832-0660. Please call ahead to confirm attendance.
Hadley-Luzerne Wesleyan Church 445 Route 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.
United Methodist ChurchMain 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.
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. 793-8541. www.bayroadchurch.com
United Methodist ChurchService and church school at 10 a.m. For information call 251-4071.
Christ Church EpiscopalSunday Eucharist 11 a.m. (See Adirondack Missions Brank Lake). Pottersville United Methodist Church Worship 9 a.m. Rev. Sharon Sauer, 494-2517. Holy Trinity Lutheran ChurchSunday 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 7:00 p.m.
Knowlhurst Baptist ChurchSunday school 9:45 a.m.; morning worship 11 a.m.; evening worship 6 p.m. Wednesday prayer 7 p.m.
Christ Community ChurchAthol: 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 ChurchSunday 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 ChurchSunday services 11 a.m., Bible Study Wed. night at 7 p.m.
First Presbyterian Church2 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 ChurchSunday school 9:45 a.m.; Worship Service 10:45 a.m.; Wednesday midweek prayer and Bible study 7 p.m. Rev. Richard Leonard. Warrensburg Assembly of GodSunday school 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. 623-2282. The Holy Cross of WarrensburgSaturday evening mass 5:30 p.m. Sunday Eucharist & Sermon 8 & 10 a.m.; Sunday school 9 a.m.; coffee hour follows each service; Tuesday Eucharist & Healing 10 a.m., 5:30 p.m.; Wednesday Mass 5:30 p.m.; Thursday Eucharist 10 a.m.; Holy days as announced. Father John Cornelius, SSC. 623-3066. Faith Baptist ChurchSunday 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 ChurchSunday school 9:30 a.m.; Sunday worship 11 a.m.; Bible Study - Monday 7 p.m. 518-623-9334. Stephen Andrews, Pastor. St. Cecilia’s Roman Catholic ChurchEucharist at 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 Church3850 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 WitnessesSunday Public Talk and Watchtower starting at 9:30 a.m. and Bible Study, Theocratic Ministry School and Kingdom Ministry starting at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday. 623-4601. Christian Worship Center, Inc.Corner of 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 ChurchWorship services every week 11 a.m. 9-25-10 • 56590
Warren 22 Main St., Warrensburg, NY 623-4221 & 668-2080 56601 ADIRONDACK GENERAL STORE “A Touch of Country” 899 East Shore Drive, Adirondack, NY • 494-4408
McCLUSKEY HARDWARE & SUPPLY Rt 9, Chestertown, NY • 494-4618 56597
BILLʼS RESTAURANT Family Dining Main St., Warrensburg, NY • 623-2669 56602
RW Johnsburg United Methodist ChurchPastor Jackie Mueller - 515-251-2482. South Johnsburgh Rd., Johnsburg. Worship Service Sunday 9 a.m.; Bible Study - Mondays @ 6 p.m. info: 518-251-3371
St. James Catholic ChurchMain St., North Creek. Sunday mass at 8 a.m. Parish Life Director: Sister Francesca Husselbeck. Sacramental Minister: Rev. John O’Kane. 518-251-2518
MCDONALDʼS OF WARRENSBURG Warrensburg, NY • 518-623-3323
UPSTATE AGENCY INSURANCE Riverside Drive, Chestertown, NY • 494-2417
BECKYʼS BLOOMERS 6272 State Route 9, Chestertown, NY • 518-494-5416 www.beckysbloomers.com 56598
Warrensburg Car Care, LLC Auto Body Shop Auto Body Repair and Refinishing 2 30 Main St., Warrensburg • 623-2135 56599
MALTBIE CHEVROLET Rt. 9-Glens Falls Rd., Lake George, NY • 668-5736
BUCKMANS FAMILY FUEL CO. INC. Fuel Oil-Kero-Diesel-Gasoline Sales-Service-Installation Rt 9, Chestertown, NY • 494-4999
CRONINʼS GOLF RESORT Golf Course Rd., Warrensburg, NY • 623-GOLF
WASTE MANAGEMENT OF EASTERN NY 12 Wing Street, Fort Edward, NY • 747-4688 56600
4488 State Route 9N Warrensburg, NY 12885 623-3405 56596
SATURDAY September 25, 2010
ADIRONDACK JOURNAL - 23 LAKE GEORGE — “Fright Fest” begins its run during oct. weekends at Great Escape theme park, Rte. 9. Halloween playground; contests; Trick-or-Treat Trail. haunted attractions, shows. $. Details: 792-3500 or: www.sixflags.com/greatescape LAKE GEORGE — Wagenfest Car Show featuring antique and classic VWs, Porsches and Audis, is centered at Fort William Henry. Parade down Canada St. Sat. evening. Show in Beach Rd. Parking lot. Oktoberfest reception, fireworks. See www.wagenfest.com
Tuesday, Oct. 5 Thursday-Sunday, Sept. 23-26 QUEENSBURY —∏Adirondack Balloon Festival, flight of hundreds of balloons daily. One of nation’s favorite family fests is free. Opening ceremony 4-6 p.m.Thursday in Crandall Park, Glens Falls features food, entertainment. Followed by Downtown Glens Falls Balloon Fest Party on Glen St., 5-9 p.m. Launches occur Fri.-Sun. daily at Warren County’s Floyd Bennett Airport at 6:30 a.m. and 5 p.m. Zonta Club craft fair Fri. eve., Sat. & Sun., 5 a.m.-5 p.m.
Friday Sept. 24 WARRENSBURG — Riverfront Farmers' Market, 3-6 p.m.in town park at 173 River St. Locally grown produce, maple syrup, wine, baked goods, cheese, organic meats, poultry, more. Details: 466-5497. GLENS FALLS — Fun night at Glens Falls YMCA for children 5-11. Swimming, group games, crafts. $10 for members, $15 non-members. Pre-register at 793-3878. GLENS FALLS — A Taste of Art fundraiser, 6:30 p.m. at the Hyde Collection, 161 Warren St. Wine & food experience. Entertainment, silent auction. Details: 792-1761 or: www.hydecollection.org GLENS FALLS — Balloon Festival Party, 5-9:30 p.m. along Glen St.. Music by Bobby Dick $ the Sundowners, vintage cars, model train displays, “Moonglow” balloon light-up. Free.
in hamlets of Schroon Lake, Adirondack and Chestertown. Sat.: 5 & 10k footraces. Sun.: full & half marathons. Sat. 2 p.m.: Children’s footrace. Sunday, runs are accompanied by Taiko Japanese drumming and Wuluba African drummers. Registration forms and details available at www.adirondackmarathon.org or call: 888-724-7666. “Helpers Fund” race too; see: helpersfund.org/races.htm LAKE GEORGE — Annual Lake George Craft Festival, 10 a.m.- 6 p.m. in Beach Rd. parking lot. Free. Supports Operation Santa Claus. Free. Details: 798-5794. QUEENSBURY — Annual Fall Antiques Show, 10 a.m.- 5 p.m.at Glenwood Manor Antiques Center, 60 Glenwood Ave.30 local dealers of quality antiques, rain or shine. Free. 798-4747
Sunday, Sept. 26 GLENS FALLS — Taste of the North Country food fest, downtown. Sample foods from area restaurants; live music, children's activities. Details: www.glensfallskiwanis.org.
Monday, Sept. 27
CHESTERTOWN — Horticultural lecture: “Putting Your Gardens to Bed,”, 10 a.m. at the North Warren Emergency Squad building, Rte. 8. The lecture is presented as part of the October meeting of the Adirondack Mountain Garden Club. The presenter is Bert Weber, instructor of Horticulture and Landscape with BOCES. Area gardeners are welcome. ATHOL — Veterans’ Appreciation Night, “A Salute to Veterans of all Wars,” free presentation by Don Fangboner, 5:30 p.m. in Thurman Town Hall. Reserve with Joan Harris at 623-2007. Dinner and program, with sharing of memories; memorabilia displayed. Hosted by the John Thurman Historical Society.
Wednesday, Oct. 6 BOLTON LANDING — “Golf for Tourism” fundraiser for Lake George Regional Chamber of Commerce, 10:30 a.m. tee-off at Sagamore Resort Golf Course, Federal Hill Rd.. Bolton. Details: www.lakegeorgechamber.com or: 668-5755
Friday Oct. 8
WARRENSBURG — Joint meeting of the Warrensburg Town Board and the Warrensburg Central School Board, 6 p.m., Warrensburg High School.
WARRENSBURG — Exhibit Opening at Willows Bistro, 3749 Main Street, Warrensburg, 7 - 8:30 p.m. The public is invited to meet exhibiting watercolorist Tracy Wall, featured artist at the bistro for the month of October. Refreshments will be served.
Tuesday, Sept. 28
Saturday, Oct. 9
LAKE GEORGE — Vintage Race Boat Regatta, Beach Road.Vintage hydroplanes & race boats compete; boats on display.
GLENS FALLS — Banned Books Read-In, 6 p.m. in Rock Hill Café,19 Exchange St. Celebrate Freedom & free speech, bring your favorite banned book. Free. Details: www.redfoxbookstore.com or: 793-5352.
Friday-Sunday, Sept. 24-26
Wednesday, Sept. 29
GLENS FALLS — Ringling Brothers, Barnum & Bailey Circus~”Illuscination,” Fri., 7 p.m.; Sat, 11 a.m., 3 p.m. & 7 p.m.; Sun., 1 p.m. & 5 p.m. at city Civic Center. $. Thrills, wonderment, magic, fantasy, clowns, animals. Details, tickets: www.glensfallscc.com or 798-0202.
THURMAN — “Gallery by the Rails: Art & Photography” special edition of Farmers’ Market at Thurman Station, Rte. 418 at rail platform, Wednesdays through fall. Locally grown produce, crafts, maple products, more. 3-6 p.m. Details: 623-9305 or: www.thurmanstation.com. GLENS FALLS — Famed actor Ed Asner portrays Franklin D. Roosevelt in "FDR," 8 p.m. in Charles R. Wood Theater, Glen St. 874-0800. Word War II era depicted. $. Details: 874-0800 or: www.woodtheater.org QUEENSBURY — Classic Car Cruise-In, 5-9 p.m. at West Mountain Ski Resort, 59 West Mountain Rd. Free. Details: 793-6606 or: www.skiwestmountain.com GLENS FALLS — Doc Scanlon Trio in Concert, 7 p.m. in Crandall Library, 251 Glen St. Swing jazz, acoustic, country, R&B. Free. Details: 792-6508 or: www.crandalllibrary.org
WARRENSBURG — Debut of the new Run for Your Life 5K footrace and walk is set for 10 a.m. in Warrensburg to benefit High Peaks Hospice. Registration from 9-9:45 a.m. at town recreation field off Sanford St. $25 registration fee is discounted $5 before Oct. 1. For details, contact contact Sunday Conine at 743-1672 or via email: email@example.com LAKE GEORGE — Craft Fair & Fall Festival, 9-4 p.m. in Sacred Heart Church Parish house, 50 Mohican St. Homemade crafts, used books, bake sale, food & beverages available, pumpkins, mums and apples for sale. BRANT LAKE — Horicon Duck Derby, at the Mill Pond. Rte. 8. Family fun! Details: 494-2722 or: www.northwarren.com GLENS FALLS — Comedy show by PBS star Loretta LaRoche, 8 p.m. at Charles Wood Theater, 207 Glen St. Emmy nominated humorist. $. Details: 874-0800 or: www.woodtheater.org CHESTERTOWN — Annual Roast Beef Dinner, Community Methodist Church, 5-7 p.m. on premises at Church St. Good food, socializing. $. 494-3374.
Saturday Sept. 25 WARRENSBURG — Day-long acting workshop, featuring drama professor/coach/performer Filomena Riviello, for adults and teens, 9:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m. at Warrensburg Senior Center, 3847 Main St. Cost: $10. Lunch provided.No prior experience necessary. Reservations & details: Contact Rita at 623-2213 or firstname.lastname@example.org LAKE GEORGE — Moonglow balloon light-up, 8 p.m. in Battlefield Park, followed by fireworks. An annual favorite is back! NORTH CREEK — Ales on the Rails, 3:30 p.m. on Upper Hudson River Railroad. Sample fine craft-brewed ales and appetizers aboard the train, followed by stops throughout North Creek. ID required. $ Details: 925-5966. HAGUE — Oktoberfest, noon-6 p.m., town park, Rte. 9N.Traditional German music, food, beer. Children’s crafts & games. Fun contests for adults, including strongest man, keg toss, tug-of-war. Crowning of Miss Hague Oktoberfest. Details: 543-6347 or: www.visithague.com/oktoberfest.htm GLENS FALLS — Book-signing by Chestertown author David Pitkin, 2 p.m. at Red Fox Books, 28 Ridge St. Pitkin, writer and parapsychologist, has written “Ghosts of New England” and other volumes. Free. Details: 93-5352. www.redfoxbookstore.com GLENS FALLS — Colors of Fall Art & Craft Festival, 10 a.m.- 4 p.m. in Crandall Park, Upper Glen St. Music, art, food & children’s activities. Face painting, spin art, raffles, more. Free. Details: 353-2121 or: www.northcountryartscenter.org.
Saturday-Sunday, Sept. 25-26 CHESTERTOWN — Annual Adirondack Marathon Distance Festival
Saturday Oct. 2 LAKE GEORGE — Oktoberfest Luncheon Cruise, aboard Lac du Saint Sacrement, 12 p.m. at Steel Pier, Beach Road. German food & music. $ Reservations, 668-5777. Details: www.lakegeorgesteamboat.com LAKE GEORGE — Peak Season Century Bicycle Ride circling Lake George. 100-mile, 60-mile & 25-mile course options, through area villages. Rest stops, bike mechanics. Registration fee includes lunch & barbecue. Details, registration: 527-8256 or www.peakseasoncentury.com POTTERSVILLE — Soup, Sandwich & Dessert social, 5-7 p.m. at United Methodist Church. Adults: $6, children, $3. Great fellowship and homemade food. Details: 494-3374.
Saturday-Sunday, Oct. 2-3 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: 6232161 or ww.warrensburgchamber.com
Saturday-Sunday, Oct. 9-10 JOHNSBURG — Fall Fiber Festival, 11 a.m.- 4 p.m. at Gore Mountain Farm Alpacas, 2642 Rte. 28. Hand spinning, weaving demonstrations, farm tours. Free. Details: www.goremountainfarm.com or: 2513040 ATHOL — Thurman Fall Farm Tour through town. Sugar houses, farm animals, silviculture, tree farm, demonstrations, pancake breakfast. Details: 623-9718 or: www.thurman-ny.com. GLENS FALLS — Book Sale at Crandall Library, 251 Glen St. Truly something for everyone. Fri., 9 a.m.- 5 p.m., Sat., 9 a.m.-4 p.m., Sun., 14 p.m. Details: 792-6508 or: www.crandalllibrary.org BOLTON — Townwide Garage Sale & Fall Festival. Sale 9 a.m.- 5 p.m. both days; family festival activities Sat. 10 a.m.- 4 p.m. Details: www.boltonchamber.com or: 644-3831 JOHNSBURG — Gore Mountain Harvest Festival, events all day at state ski center, 793 Peaceful Valley Rd. near North Creek. Family activities, Adirondack vendors, live entertainment. Details: www.goremountain.com or: 251-2411.
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24 - ADIRONDACK JOURNAL
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APPAREL & ACCESSORIES BOYS MOTORCYCLE LEATHER JACKET SIZE 10 $25.00 518-492-2028
APPLIANCES DORM SIZE Refrigerator/Freezer, Very Little Used, In Good Shape, Brown, $60. 518-5436419. STOVE, ELECTRIC, White, Works, Manual Included, $40. 518-547-9499.
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FARM LIVESTOCK HANDSOME YOUNG Australorps rooster needs flock of hens to care for. Free to good home. 518-623-2549 PIGLETS FOR Sale, $45. 518-251-4132. PIGLETS YORKSHIRE cross $60 761-0111.
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COMPUTERS CTX 19” Flat Square CRT Computer Monitor, .26mm Dot Pitch, 1280 x 1024 Resolution, $25 OBO. 518-532-9986.
FIREWOOD GREEN or seasoned available cut, Split & delivered, 25 years of year-round dependable service. Steve Smith, 518-494-4077, Brant Lake. Warren County Heap vendor.
HARDWOOD FOR Sale, $60 A Face Cord, Seasoned. Warrensburg Area. 518-6233763.
AB CIRCLE Pro exerciser. New. $125. 518335-0956 AIR CONDITIONER 500 BTU by Electrolux, excellent condition, $50.00. 518-293-8509. BUNN ULTRA 2 Slushie/Smoothie Machine, Like New, Used 2 Months. 518-585-6618. CONCESSION TRAILER, 8x14, Black Fiberglass, Dual Axel, 3 Bay Sink, 50 Amp Service. 518-585-6618. DIRECTV - 5 Months FREE! With NFLSUNDAYTICKET for $59.99/mo. for 5mos. New Cust only. Ends 10/06/10 DirectSatTV 888-420-9472
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FULL SIZE Slate Top Pool Table with accessories. Good condition. Legs remove for transport. Port Henry. $75.00 636-3274. LARGE JADE PLANT ABOUT 30 YEARS OLD. $50.00 WARRENSBURG. 518-6449729
5 PIECE bedroom set w/mirror. Excellent condition. Schroon Lake area. $300 OBO for all. 518-532-9841
FOR SALE: Flat Bed Trailer, 5 x 10 Ft., Used Very Little, $700. 518-582-2432
ANTIQUE PINEAPPLE Rocker, Recently Reupholstered, Excellent Condition, $235. 518-546-3502.
FOUR 195-60-15” Tires, Good Tread, $75. Call Ronnie 518-744-1733.
BURGUNDY RECLINER, $125. 518-6233532.
FURNACE HOT Air 142,000 BTU, Run Great, $299, Call In The Evening 518-5468614.
FIREPLACE, OAK free standing with electric insert, 110V, with heater & blower, on/off remote control. $275 518-798-0446
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KING SIZE Bed, Pillowtop Mattress, Box Spring and Frame, $225, Good Condition, Ticonderoga. 518-585-7239.
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WHITE WROUGHT iron couch & chair with new cushions. Excellent shape. $250. 518563-3818.
WINDOW, GELDWEN, New Double Hung, Insulated, Pine Inside, Green Aluminum Outside, 3.45 x 55, New $382, Now $195 OBO 518-251-9805. Will Deliver 50 Miles.
FREE WEIGHT Bench, Treadmill and Stationary Bike. 518-494-4630.
ENGLANDS PELLET Stove, Used 2 Seasons, Through The Wall Vent Included, Heats Up To 1500 Square Feet, $1100. 518494-4064.
SMALL ROUTE Wood 1”-4” dia., 13”-14” Long $50 Face Cord, 15”-16” Long $60 Face Cord, Delivered. 518-597-3647.
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1930’S Sewing Cabinet, No Machine, Great As A Desk, Three Drawers, Chair Included, $50 OBO. 518-803-4182.
TRANSFER SWITCH New Guardian Automatic 100 Amp 16 Circuit 2 Feet PreWired Conduit, $250. 518-585-6831.
“RAINBOW” VACUUM Cleaner w/all Attachments. Only used 3 times. Asking $1500 OBO. 518-585-7843.
BF GOODRICH TA/KO TIRES FOR SALE GOOD SHAPE 32-11.5-16 $50. (518)-9423046
DR POWER Grader, Very Good Condition, New $1400, Now $795 OBO, 518-251-9805. Will Deliver 50 Miles.
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DALTON HILL GunShop In Stock Savage, Mosburg, Marlin, Rossi, H&R Rifles. Shotguns Mosburg, Remington. Handguns Available. Witherbee, NY. Call For Appt. 518942-7151.
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 CAT, 9lbs Unneutered, Black with White Stripe on Stomach, Lost Sept. 7 from 35 Hadley Road, Stony Creek. REWARD OFFERED. Call Steve 518-696-3899.
This is the time to rid your basement of that old blue sofa, clear away the kids’ stuff no longer used, or eliminate accumulated treasures from the attic. Simply mail or fax the coupon attached and your ad will be on its way to turning your item into cash! Mail To: Denton Publications 102 Montcalm St., Suite #2 Ticonderoga, NY 12883
*NO ADS TAKEN BY PHONE. ALL ADS MUST CONTAIN A PHONE NUMBER & A PRICE, NO EMAIL ADDRESSES.
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LOST & FOUND FOUND ONE Pigeon, Banded, Please Identify and Call 518-643-9757. LOST CAT Bolton Landing Area, Male, Long Hair, Black/Gray/White. NEEDS PRESCRIPTION FOOD TO LIVE. Reward. 518-6685126
MUSIC CLARINET, VIOLIN, FLUTE, TRUMPET, Amplifier, Fender Guitar $75 each. Upright Bass, Cello, Saxophone, French Horn, Drums, $189 each. Others 4-sale 1-516-3777907 CONSOLE PIANO by Everett. Just cleaned and tuned. Excellent condition. $995. Proceeds to benefit Elmore SPCA. Call 5632849. Leave message.
PETS & SUPPLIES AKC GERMAN Shorthaired Pointer puppies. Tails docked, dewclaws removed, vet checked, 1st shots. 5 males & 5 females. White, liver, patched & ticked. $650. 518623-4152.
Nicholas Auctions Whitehall, NY Buying & Selling Antiques
BEAUTIFUL FAMILY raised AKC registered yellow Lab puppies. First shots. $400. 518529-0165 or 315-244-3855. OLDE ENGLISH Bulldoge Puppies, Registered, 9 Weeks, $1600 & Up. American Bulldog Puppies, Registered, Ready 9/22, $1,000 & Up. Health Guaranteed, Top Bloodlines, Parents on Premises. (518) 5973090, www.coldspringskennel.com
BEE HIVES & equipment, pigeons & Guinea fowl. Please call 518-643-9757. GOT LOVE? Why Not Share it! Become a Foster Parent! Northeast Parent and Child Society (518)798-4496 OLD LAWN mowers, push or riders, trimmers, etc. Will pich up. 518-493-2710 SELL YOUR DIABETES TEST STRIPS. We buy Any Kind/Any brand Unexpired. Pay up to $16.00 per box. Shipping Paid. Call 1-800267-9895 or www.SellDiabeticstrips.com SNOWPLOWING & SANDING 1/2 MILE PRIVATE ROAD IN DIAMOND POINT. CONTACT JIM FOSTER 518-668-2202.
TOOLS AIR HOCKEY GAME TABLE ‘Sportcraft Turbo Hockey’ 7 ft. free standing air hockey game table, including pucks, paddles and digital game scoreboard with sound effects, like new condition, hardly used, about 5 years old, includes dust cover. $250 OBO. tel. 518.834.7874 email email@example.com MENS GOAIE equipment. Excellent condition. No reasonable offer refused. 518-4976439. PORTABLE BASKETBALL SYSTEM: ‘Lifetime Fastrack’ portable adjustable basketball system with weighted base, support post and clear backboard; adjusts to different heights as players progress. Good condition.$100 OBO. Tel. 518.834.7874 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
We Purchase or Sell on Consignment Single Items or Entire Households 20 Years in Business
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MEAT BAND Saw w/ motor and stainless steel top $475.00. 518-639-5353 or 518-7965303.
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ADIRONDACK JOURNAL - 25
SATURDAY September 25, 2010
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Mail to... Attn: Susan, Classified Dept., Denton Publications DEADLINES: 102 Montcalm Street, Suite 2, Ticonderoga, NY 12883 MONDAY 4PM - ZONE C You may also use these other methods to submit your ad: Adirondack Journal • News Enterprise Times of Ti Fax to: 518-585-9175 eMail to: email@example.com
Local: (518) 585-9173
LEGALS Adirondack Journal Legal Deadline Monday @ 3:00pm Please Send Legals By EMAIL To: firstname.lastname@example.org
SUMMONS Index No. 54517 STATE OF NEW YORK SUPREME COURT COUNTY OF WARREN BETTY A. BRAND
and BOBBY M. BRAND, Plaintiffs, -againstJOHN BRAND, ROGER BRAND, JOHN DOE and MARY ROE, Who May Claim Any Interest In Certain Parcels Of Real Property, Lake George, NY Tax Map Nos. 251.09-115, 251.09-1-16, 25109-1-17 and on Thompson Avenue in the Town of Lake George, County of Warren and State of New York, Defendants. TO THE ABOVE N A M E D
DEFENDANTS: YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED and required to serve upon plaintiffs' attorneys an answer to the complaint in this action within twenty (20) days after the service of this summons, exclusive of the day of service, or within (30) days after service is complete if this summons is not personally delivered to you within the State of New York. In case of your failure to answer, judgment will be taken against you by default for the relief demanded in the complaint.
The basis of venue designated above is that the subject real property is located in Warren County, New York. Dated: July 28, 2010. TO THE DEFENDANTS JOHN BRAND and ROGER BRAND: PLEASE TAKE FURTHER NOTICE that the foregoing summons is served upon you by publication pursuant to an order of the Supreme Court of the State of New York, filed on the day of, 2010, in the Office of the Clerk of the County of Warren,
at the county courthouse in the Town of Queensbury, New York. The object of this action is to compel the determination of any claims adverse to those of the plaintiff, pursuant to Article 15 of the Real Property Actions and Proceedings Law, in the premises described as follows: ALL that certain lot in the Town of Lake George, Warren County, New York, in the said Town bounded and described as follows: PARCEL ONE:
Thomson Avenue Town of Lake George County of Warren State of New York Tax Map Nos: 251.091-15 and 251.09-1-16 ALL THE FOLLOWING LOT, PIECE, OR PARCEL OF LAND, situate, lying or being Lot No. 3 at Thompson Heights, Lake George, County of Warren and State of New York. This land known as Thomson Heights is part of Lot 13 in Kennedy Patent in (the) Town of Lake George, Warren County, New York -surveyed and mapped
by H.D. Chambers, April 1927 and filed in the Office of the Warren County Clerk June 23, 1927. PARCEL TWO: Thomson Avenue Town of Lake George County of Warren State of New York Tax Map Nos: 251.091-17 ALL THAT TRACT, OR PARCEL OF LAND, situate in the Town of Lake George, County of Warren and State of New York, briefly described as follows: viz: Being Lot No. (4) as shown on map made by H.D. Chambers surveyor in April
1927 and filed in the Office of the Warren County Clerk June 23, 1927. Dated: July 28, 2010. Yours, etc. STAFFORD, CARR & McNALLY, P.C. By Michael E. Stafford Attorneys for Plaintiffs 175 Ottawa Street Lake George, New York 12845 (518) 668-5412 AJ-9/11/10-10/2/104TC-68996 ----------------------------Classified Ads help you find the job that fits your career goal. There’s a job tailor-made just for you in the Classified Superstore 1-800-989-4237.
26 - ADIRONDACK JOURNAL
SATURDAY September 25, 2010
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HELP WANTED/LOCAL ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT, Part Time, Computer and Phone Skills Necessary. 518585-2233. ESSEX COUNTY Announces a Vacancy for director of Services for Children with Disabilities $23.55/Hour and excellent benefits. Please submit application by September 18th, 2010. For applications contact Essex County Personnel 7551 Court Street, P.O. Box 217, Elizabethtown, N.Y. 12932 Phone 518-873-3360. Applications also available on our website at http://www.co.essex.ny.us/AJAX/personnel.a spx
SCHROON LAKE Central School: 20102011 Coaching positions available-Varsity Boys Basketball, JV Boys Basketball, Modified Boys Basketball, Modified Girls Basketball, Modified Baseball, Golf Coach Cut off date is Friday October 1st. Call 5327164 for application TEMPORARY CLEANER (4-Month Position) $8.75/Hr. 40-Hour work-week, 3:00 - 11:30pm shift. (no benefits), Apply by October 1, 2010 to: Wendy Shaw, Ticonderoga, NY 12883. 518-585-9158 THE CLINTON, ESSEX, WARREN, WASHINGTON BOCES Is Currently Accepting Applications For The Following Anticipated Position: Itinerant Music Teacher Part Time 30% Effective: ASAP Reply by: September 27, 2010 Send Application (obtained from Personnel Office or From Website: CVES.Org), Letter of Intent, Resume, copy of Certification/License, and 3 Letters of Recommendation to: Rachel Rissetto CVES P.O. Box 455 Plattsburgh, NY 12901-0455 (518) 536-7340, Ext. 216 BOCES is an EO/AAE
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Peaceful Valley Townhouses Now Renting 1, 2 & 3 Bedroom Homes Affordable townhouses for rent in North Creek. Washer & Dryer hook-ups, decks & storage units. Lawn maintenance & snow removal provided. Rental rates are based on Warren County median family incomes and do not include utilities. Applications available at: Bergman Real Estate, 3259 State Rte 28, North Creek or call 518-251-2122 for more information.
APARTMENT FOR rent, Ticonderoga, 2 bedroom, 1 bath, eat in kitchen, private drive, utilities not included, No Pets, $600/month 518-791-7527 or 802-265-9737. FURNISHED STUDIO Apartment For Rent in Crown Point. Private Country Location near Penfield Pond. Electric Included. $500. 518597-3870. LACHUTE SQUARE - New Ownership. Approximately 1,000 Square Feet. Includes Heat and Air. On Site Parking. $550 Per Month. 518-586-2872. LAKE GEORGE, 2 Bedroom, Renovated Bathroom, Covered Parking, Washing/Dryer in Building, No Pets, $700+. 518-668-5450. MINEVILLE 2 Bedroom 1 Bath Apartment, Newly Redecorated, Quite Area, W/D HookUp, No Pets, Deposit & References Required, $650 Per Month. 802-545-5600. MINEVILLE, 3 BDRM, UNFURNISHED APARTMENT, W/D HOOKUPS, APPLIANCES, NO PETS, NO UTILITIES, $550 + DEPOSIT (802) 948-2652
NORTH RIVER Large 2 Bedroom Apartment, Available October 1st, $600 Per Month Plus Security & Utilities. 518-251-5252. TICONDEROGA - 2 Bedroom Apartment Includes Heat, Lights and Air. Over 1,000 Square Feet. $775 Per Month. 518-5862872. PORT HENRY 4 bedroom Upper level of a very large house, furnished, newly renovated, large yard, walking distance to beach, stores etc., only a few miles to Lake Champlain Bridge. Must be willing to have credit report ran & references. $750/mo. 518321-4134.
A Community Action Partnership
Real Estate by Ross LLC Patricia Ross - Lic. R.E. Bk. Crown Point, NY 12928 • (518) 597-9289
www.patrossrealestate.com FOR SALE: 67 Wilson Ross Rd. & 0 Hogan Hill Rd.: Crown Point, NY: $158,000
PORT HENRY 2 Bedroom Lakeview Apartment with W/D Hook-Up. Heat, Electricity & Lawn Care Included. Renter Pays For Cooking Gas. References & 1 Month Deposit Required. $800. 919-2393791.
PORT HENRY, 2 Bedroom Mobile Home, No Pets. 518-232-1365.
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ANDERSON SLIDING GLASS doors, good condition, no frame $100 for both (518)6685450.
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UPPER 1 Bedroom Suitable For Single Person or Couple. Located on Main Street, Warrensburg. Heat, Lights, Garbarge and Snow Removal Included. NO PETS. $900 Per Month, Plus Security. 518-623-2881 or 518-494-7637.
HOME FOR RENT EAGLE LANE, Westport. References required. 802-236-8459. LACHUTE SQUARE - Approximately 3,000 Square Feet of Retail Space, Ample Parking, $1,400 Per Month Plus Utilities. 518-5862872. NEWLY REMODELED small 2 bedroom cottage, North Creek. $500 monthly plus security. Utilities not included. Dogs? No Cats. 518251-5771. THREE HOUSES, 3 Bedrooms Each With Beach Rights, $995 Per Month Each. 518494-2519.
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Two parcels which total 90 acres plus the homestead being sold as is. One parcel borders the Hogan Hill Rd.. This consists of 30 Acres and is sub-divadable into 8.40 lots as is the lower parcel which consists of 60 Acres plus the house and is accessed by the Wilson Ross Rd. off Creek Rd., onto Hamilton Rd. (see signs). A current abstract of title is on file plus the current deeds and previous deeds. Meadows for horses. Woods. 50840
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worker at Camp Dudley, YMCA in Westport. Good carpentry and electrical skills a plus. Individual must be able to work well with others in a demanding maintenance and camp environment. Member must have valid driver’s license. Pay commensurate with experience. Mandatory background checks required. Interested applicants should send cover letter and resume to Steve Denton, Camp Dudley, YMCA, 126 Dudley Road, Westport, NY 12993 or email to email@example.com. Deadline for submission is October 15, 2010. Late submissions will not be accepted. NO PHONE INQUIRIES PLEASE.
Plattsburgh & Mineville Campuses Salary: Per Contract Reply By: October 13, 2010 Effective Date: ASAP
TOWN OF Johnsburg is seeking part time Zoning Enforcement officer. Please submit a letter of interest to PO Box 7, North Creek, NY 12853 or firstname.lastname@example.org
Send Application (obtained from Personnel Office or From Website: CVES.Org), Resume, Copy of certification/license, Letter of Intent, and 3 Letters of Recommendation, to: Rachel Rissetto CVES PO Box 455 Plattsburgh, NY 12901-0455 (518) 536-7340, Ext. 216 BOCES is an EO/AAE
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RENTALS LARGE FURNISHED room with private entrance and private bath in classic farmhouse near Schroon Lake and Ticonderoga. Reasonable dog, cat, or horse welcome. Microwave/frig in room. Utilities, heat, Wifi, TV hook-up. W/d on premises. $475.00. One month rent, one month security, and references required. No smoking. Call 5857232.
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BOATS 13’ BOSTON WHALER, 40hp Johnson engine, new trailer, great boat. $2800. Hague, NY. 845-774-6648 or 518-543-6312. 13,000 Square Feet Dry Storage, Also Outside. Boats 25’ with 10’ Beam, Campers, Bikes, Almost Anything. 518701-7051.
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FIREWOOD, SOFT Wood, Hard Wood, Mixed, Large Chunks for Outside Wood Boilers, Delivered, Call For Pricing. 518-5973647.
CARS FOR SALE SAVE $1000’s ON AUTO REPAIRS! Get a vehicle service contract! Covered Repairs PAID! Towing, Rental Car, Roadside Assistance available. 130,000 miles or less. FREE quote! 1-888-393-9206
REC VEHICLES SALES/RENTALS
FARM EQUIPMENT TAYLOR 450 Outside Wood Boiler $1000.00; *New 7 position 3pt. back blade60” - $380, 72” -$400, 84” -$450; *5 1/2 Disc $675 - HD 7 1/2 $1275. * Box Blade/Rippers - 48” $506, 60” -$549, 66” -$585, 72” -$625, 84” $675. *Running gears $250 and up. *Elevators choice of 10 1-22’/30 year old motor runs like new $575. *Parting out or sell complete Ford 4000 gas/loader. * Int. Super M-H- 584 - 806. * Rims & Tires Loaders. * Rakes & Balers. 518-639-5353 or 518-7965303.
MOTORCYCLE/ ATV 1994 PROWLER Camper, 26’, Sleeps 4, New Tires, New Fridge, Very Good Condition, Asking $3500 OBO. 518-5864384 Tim
2006 YAMAHA DUEL SPORT TW200 8,827 MILES MOSTLY ON ROAD. NEW BATTERY. $2000.00 CALL 518-623-3563
2008 CAN-AM SPYDER-990 , Red/ Black, little over 9000 miles, $12,500 Firm. 518-962-2376 after 5pm.
WANTED JAPANESE MOTORCYCLES KAWASAKI,1970-1980, Z1-900, KZ900, KZ1000, H2-750, H1-500, S1-250, S2-250, S2-350, S3-400. CASH PAID. 1-800-7721142. 1-310-721-0726.
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DONATE VEHICLE: RECEIVE $1000 GROCERY COUPON. NOAH’S ARC SUPPORT NO KILL SHELTERS, RESEARCH TO ADVANCE VETERINARY TREATMENTS FREE TOWING, TAX DEDUCTIBLE, NONRUNNERS ACCEPTED 1-866-912-GIVE DONATE YOUR CAR, “Food on Wheels” Program, Family Relief Services, Tax Deduction. Receipt Given On-The-Spot, Any Condition, FREE TOW within 3 hrs ,1-800364-5849, 1-877-44-MEALS. DONATE YOUR CAR, BOAT OR REAL ESTATE. Fully tax deductible, IRS recognized charity, Free pick-up & Tow. Any model or condition. Help needy children. outreachcenter.com 1-800-596-4011 DONATE YOUR CAR: To The Cancer Fund of America. Help Those Suffering With Cancer Today. Free Towing and Tax deductable. 1-800-835-9372 www.cfoa.org
DONATE YOUR CAR, Boat or Real Estate. Fully Tax Deductible. IRS Recognized Charity. Free Pick-Up & Tow. Any Model or Condition. Help Needy Children. outreachcenter.com 1-800-930-4543 DONATE YOUR CAR. FREE TOWING “Cars for Kids” Any Condition. Tax Deductible Outreach Center 1-800-521-7566 DONATE YOUR CAR. FREE TOWING. “Cars for Kids”. Any condition. Tax deductible outreachcenter.com, 1-800-597-9411 DONATE YOUR VEHICLE UNITED BREAST CANCER FOUNDATION. Free Mammogram www.ubcf.info RECEIVE $1000 GROCERY COUPON 1-888-4685964
The Classified Superstore
SATURDAY September 25, 2010
ADIRONDACK JOURNAL - 27
28 - ADIRONDACK JOURNAL
SATURDAY September 25, 2010
Denton Publications September 25, 2010 uel co. I NC. 494-7222 See BIRDSALL, page 7 UNITS NOW AVAILABLE AMMUNITION, HANDGUNS RIFLES / SHOTGUN...