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THIS WEEK Chester..................................2-3 Warrensburg ..........................4-7 Opinion..................................6 Lake George..............................8 Calendar ..................................10 Thurman....................................11 Bolton Landing ........................17 Outdoors ..................................20 Sports ..................................21-23 Classified ..............................24-28

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October 9, 2010

Fast ducks

Legacy

Sports

Revived Brant Lake Duck Race returns for 2010.

Adirondack Foothills Equine facility unveils lesson program.

All the scores and stats from around the region.

See Page 2

See Pages 21-23

See Page 12

Citizens wary of DEC layoffs, impact in dispute

2010 Garage Sale was best in recent memory

By Jon Alexander denpubs@denpubs.com ALBANY — A state Office of the Budget official said this week the Department of Environmental Conservation will only shed another 87 employees because of We’re seeing right now Gov. David A. Paterthat roads will be closed son’s decision to cut anthat typically wouldn’t be other 2,000 state jobs. closed to our hunters. We But multiple sources — including DEC emhave so many issues with ployees — contest the DEC as it is. We just can’t budget office’s claim suffer one more cut. the state’s environmen— State Assemblywoman tal regulatory body will Teresa Sayward, R-Willsboro shed this few. These sources predicted DEC will actually hemorrhage another 209 employees due to Paterson’s mandated reductions.

See DEC, page 6

Mayor reveals plan for Gaslight festival space Name sought for event venue By Thom Randall thom@denpubs.com LAKE GEORGE — As Warren County and local officials negotiated the buyout of the town of Lake George’s interest in the Gaslight Village/West Brook Environmental Park project, it was agreed the village government would take over management of the 2.5-acre festival space which is now to be devoid of the Cavalcade of Cars building. In the negotiations, mayor Robert M. Blais proposed the village oversee the park maintenance and promote its use for events, an idea which was accepted by the county. Last week, the county approved in concept a plan which would double the village’s 19 percent stake to 38 percent in the West Brook Park and festival space after it took over the town government’s 19 percent share. For years, the village has utilized its parks, parking lots and streets to accommodate a variety of events and promote

See GASLIGHT, page 8

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Whether bargain hunters were seeking afghans, antiques, old Star Wars figurines, Obama trading cards or specialty tools, everything imaginable was available last weekend at Warrensburg’s World’s Largest Garage Sale, which attracted the largest crowd in recent years. By Thom Randall thom@denpubs.com WARRENSBURG — In the pre-dawn darkness Saturday, Michael Brennan, Blake Williams and Robert Dover of South Jersey unloaded totes of beauty goods, candles and decorative flags from their 16-foot van and set up their goods on makeshift tables underneath two roadside tents. The clock in the van read 4:10 a.m. With only a few hours to set up 7,000

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through the goods of 500 or more concessions, including the goods that Brennan and friends offered in two stands at the garage sale. The trio would have set up for the sale 24 hours earlier, but they had gazed out into the night sky to see a downpour, and decided to wait to set up until pre-dawn hours Saturday, Oct. 2. By Saturday, three days of steady rain had not only dampened the early

See SALE, page 7

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or so bottles of shampoo, conditioner hand sanitizer and lotion, their hands were flying as they placed them in precise rows. The colorful bottles sparkled under the lamps the men had strapped to their head. “We need to be ready to rock,” Brennan said, urging his two friends on in their work. Within several hours, tens of thousands of people would start streaming into Warrensburg for the renowned World’s Largest Garage Sale, browsing


www.adirondack-journal.com

2 - ADIRONDACK JOURNAL • CHESTER

InBrief

Revived Brant Lake duck race returns for 2010

Library to receive grant for children’s books BRANT LAKE — The Friends of Horicon Free Public Library has received word they will receive a $1,400 grant providing books for children, funded by the Libri Foundation. This is the second year the library will have received a grant. Based in Oregon, the Libri Foundation donates new children’s books to small rural public libraries throughout the U.S. Since late 1990, the foundation has donated more than $3 million worth of new children’s books to more than 2,200 libraries in 48 states. The Friends have formed a committee of librarians and reading teachers to select the books that will help to make the Horicon Library host a wider selection of up-to-date books. Some of the books will be chosen to complement the Friends’ summer reading programs. There were 217 children who attended the 2010 reading series. To receive the grant, the Friends were required to contribute $350 to the foundation. Those who would like to donate toward that sum should send a contribution to: Friends of Horicon Library, P.O. Box 121, Brant Lake, N.Y. 12815.

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By Thom Randall thom@denpubs.com HORICON — The traditional Great Brant Lake Duck Race, resurrected last year with substantial success, is set to occur this weekend. This community celebration, set for Saturday, Oct. 9, includes a variety of activities for both children and adults, organizer Barbara Blum said. Last year, after about five years’ absence, the event attracted about 200 participants and spectators. This year ’s event starts at 8 a.m. with a community

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Eric Isachsen oversees the 2009 Great Brant Lake Duck Race from the spillway outlet of Mill Pond, while dozens of spectators watch the competition. This year’s edition of the annual community celebration is set for Saturday, Oct. 9. Photo by Pam Morin

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pancake breakfast in the Horicon Fire Department firehouse. The meal, a fundraiser, is sponsored by the fire department’s Ladies Auxiliary. Servings last until 11 a.m. The keynote event, to be held at noon, features dropping plastic ducks into a sluiceway at upper dam of the Mill Pond, and awarding prizes to the people whose ducks are among the first to cross a downstream finish line. The Friends of the Hori-

con Free Library is holding a pumpkin painting session at 1 p.m. at the Horicon Town Center. This event attracted nearly 60 children last year. A quilt show, held in St. Paul’s Episcopal Church in Brant Lake, is to feature as many as 100 quilts on display, primarily created by local residents. Several of the quilts are likely to be historic. In 2009, the quilts — laid over the pews of the church — prompted considerable interest from more than 100 admirers visiting

the church. Tickets can be purchased for “a buck a duck” at The Crossroads Store, EZ Marine, the Horicon Museum, and during Wednesday Night Bingo at the Horicon Firehouse. Blum said she was happy the Great Brant Lake Duck Race was so well received after its revival. “I hope it’s as successful this year as it was in 2009,” she said.

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SATURDAY October 9, 2010

New yarn shop now open in Chestertown Grand Opening set for Saturday By Thom Randall thom@denpubs.com

‘Fall Snowball’ sled fest Saturday in Chester CHESTERTOWN — The annual Fall Snowball celebration of the North Warren Trailblazers Snowmobile Club is set for 2 to 11 p.m. at the Conservation Club headquarters on Knapp Hill Road. This fundraiser, with all-day fun, features a pig roast, live music from 4 to 7 p.m. — with a bonfire and socializing continuing until 11 p.m. A drawing will be conducted for a new Ski-Doo snowmobile at 9 p.m. Tickets are $25 at the door for adults or $20 in advance. For children, purchase tickets at door. For details, contact Kathy Hull at 494-4548.

Joanne Paulson offers some spontaneous instruction to Betty McCartney at Paulson’s new enterprise, Chester Yarn Boutique. The store is holding a grand opening this Saturday. Photo by Thom Randall

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p.m. Until several months ago, Paulson, an avid knitting enthusiast, was the elementary music teacher at North Warren Central School. She took the option of an early retirement from the position she held since 1986. The store is open from Tuesday through Saturday, 11 a.m. to 5 p.m., with hours extended to 8 p.m. every Wednesday. “I’m encouraging people to come in, hang out, have a cup of tea and coffee while they knit and crochet or read a book,” Paulson said. “I see this shop as a community venture.” Paulson said she was looking forward to meeting

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part of the new enterprise. The grand opening of the store includes a kickoff of one of the classes, Knitting 101, to be held at 3 p.m. The lineup of classes planned for this fall include a cabling technique class Nov. 13 and an introduction to crocheting, set for the afternoons of Oct. 20 and Oct. 27. Both are offered at a modest charge, plus materials. Offered at no charge are Open Knitting sessions each Wednesday from 6 to 8 p.m. and every Thursday from 2 to 5 p.m.; a Mossy Sweater Knit-A-Long from 11 a.m. to noon Tuesdays beginning Oct. 19, and a Show & Tell session Oct. 23, from 2 to 3

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CHESTERTOWN — For nearly 60 years, Annis Holmes operated a yarn shop in Chestertown, not only selling knitting goods, but offering lessons and nurturing the craft in northern Warren County. Several months ago, Holmes, now 92 years old, retired from the business. As of a few weeks ago, however, Joanne Paulson bought the inventory of Holmes’ store, and launched her own shop. The business, named Chester Yarn Boutique, will have a grand opening this Saturday, Oct. 9, from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Paulson said. “The legacy of Annis Holmes is really nice,” she said, “and I’m very happy to carry on the tradition.” The event will include refreshments, door prizes and a spinning demonstration at 1 p.m. The store is located at 5797 State Route 8 in the former Poore House Restaurant building. The entrance is in the rear of the structure. The Chester Yarn Boutique offers a wide variety of yarns now, expanded to include the natural and specialty yarns, including llama yarn, and alpaca wool. Yarn brands offered include Berroco, Cascade, Knitting Fever, Ella Rae, and locally spun specialty wools. The shop also features notions and knitting publications, including a selection of books authored by Holmes. Classes are likely to be a

CHESTER • ADIRONDACK JOURNAL - 3


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4 - ADIRONDACK JOURNAL • WARRENSBURG

SATURDAY October 9, 2010

options, and how they work with the state EPIC prescription program. For lunch, attendees will be bringing their own sandwiches — desserts and beverages will be provided. Bates will talk and answer any questions seniors may have of the Medicare options starting at 1 p.m. All are invited to attend this session at the Senior Center at 3947 Main St. in Warrensburg.

Children’s Hospital fundraiser next weekend

Boards jointly mull boosted cooperation A joint meeting was held recently between the Warrensburg Central School Board of Education and the Warrensburg and Thurman town boards. They met Sept. 26, to air issues and find ways to share services to save taxpayers money. After offering each other many accolades of the good things they have done, the various board members proceeded to discuss issues that need work. Austin Markey conveyed to the boards the business community and homeowners of Warrensburg think they are over-assessed. Markey also commented the town’s legal fees have lately increased five-fold in defending challenges to the assessments, and the town officials asked the school to help pay to defend the cases, as 67 percent of the tax income saved would go to the school district. School officials responded they once helped out with the legal expenses, but the practice was abandoned several years ago during budget cutbacks, a time when assessment challenges happened to be rare. Warrensburg Town Supervisor Geraghty of Warrensburg commented, “Residents are fighting for every dollar they can keep in their pockets.” Geraghty said the average cost of litigation ranges from $2,000 to $10,000. School board president John MicGlire remarked the school board fought long and hard to keep this year’s budget down. With the decrease in state aid schools are receiving, it will be even more difficult to keep the 2011 budget in line with this year’s, he said. School board vice president Dean Moore read off a list of school board goals for 2010-2011: that every single student will graduate; for the school and the community to partner to promote high expectations through a rigorous and relevant curriculum integrating 21st century skills; for all members of the school community to promote a safe and supportive environment; for high expectations and standards to be maintained for all students; for staff to incorporate technology in their instruction; and for all students to read on or above grade level. As the meeting was about to adjourn, Warrensburg resident Tom Drane spoke up and sought to propose a way the school and town could combine services. Although rebuffed at first by MicGlire who said the meeting was not open for public comment, Drane persisted and was allowed to speak on one issue, sharing the bus garage. He said the town government needs more space to store vehicles and it was expected constructing a pole-barn building would cost the town $1 million to $1.5 million . School board member James Carrion responded that since the school is now leasing busses, some of them could stay parked outside. Supervisor Geraghty and supervisor Lawson agreed to sit down in the next few weeks and discuss the probability of the boards combining use of the school’s bus garage.

Medicare, EPIC health plans to be explained A health insurance sales representative will be making a presentation soon to area seniors to explain government-sponsored health-care reimbursement programs. The Warrensburg Fifty-Plus Club will host its monthly luncheon at noon Oct. 14, and will host Casey Bates of Blue Shield of Northeastern New York. She is expected to speak about Medicare, Medicare Advantage, and Medicare supplemental programs and

George Henry’s tavern in Warrensburg will be hosting a fundraiser Oct. 16, for the Children’s Hospital at Albany Medical Center. To be held from noon to 3 p.m., the event features food, music and raffles. The raffle features gift certificates from Willow’s Bistro, Jack Toney’s Meat Store of the North, Krystal Chrysler, Oscar’s Meats, Spare Time Bowling, Heck of a Pizza, S.J. Garcia’s Restaurant, Bills Restaurant, Lucky Star Restaurant, Pot Belly Deli, Cronin’s Golf Club, Heidi’s Clip Joint, The Sagamore Resort, and many more. All proceeds are to benefit the Children’s Hospital wing of Albany Medical Center. Those who would like to donate a gift certificate or other prize for the raffle, contact Matthew Shelton at 623-2611.

Alumni Association elects officers The Warrensburg Alumni Association met recently and elected officers for the upcoming year. Elected were Carson Parker, president; Bertha LaVigne, vice president; Virginia Morey Pike, secretary; Edward Baker, treasurer; Alice Damp, publicity; Pat Ross, corresponding secretary; and Margery Parker, historian. Meetings will resume next spring in the W.C.S. High School library. Mark your calendar for 2011. The association chose the date for their annual reunion and banquet. It will be held Saturday, Aug. 6, at Roaring Brook Ranch Resort just off Northway Exit 21. Details are being worked out by the planning committee. At this event, the class of 1961 will be celebrating its 50th reunion.

Flag retirement ceremony approaching The American Legion Post 446 will be holding a flag cremation ceremony Oct. 23, at the Post headquarters at 215 River St. A receptacle for torn or worn flags is at the Post for all to retire of their flags.

PRIDE program at WCS to hold fundraiser A fundraiser pancake breakfast to benefit Warrensburg High School’s PRIDE is to be held Sunday, Oct. 17, at the Warrensburg Masonic Temple. With servings from 8 a.m. until noon, the meal features pancakes, sausage, eggs, toast, juice and coffee. The price is $6 for adults and teens, and $3 for children 12 and younger. Tickets may be purchased at the door or in advance at the high school’s room 111. All proceeds will benefit PRIDE Program, which is an incentive program for students to promote positive behavior. Thanks go to the following businesses for their generous donations to make this event possible: Stewart’s Shops, Oscar’s Meats, Hannaford grocery stores, Warren Ford/Mercury, McDonald’s Restaurant of Warrensburg, Grand Union, Jacobs & Toney Meats, and Price Chopper.

County’s foreclosure auction set for Saturday The Warrensburg Assessor is alerting area citizens the 2010 Warren County Tax Foreclosure Auction will be held Saturday, Oct. 16, at the Warren County Municipal Center located at 1340 Route 9N, Lake George. Registration starts at 9 a.m. with the auction beginning at 10 a.m. There is a limited supply of catalogs available to the public at the assessor’s office located in the Warrensburg Town Hall, 3797 Main St. Catalogs are also available at the Warren County Real Property Office located in the Warren County Municipal Cente. Details are available online at www.AuctionsInternational.com.

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Perkins’ of Chester have new grandchild A boy, Aiden John, was born on Sept. 23, to Jason and Laura (Perkins) Arseneau of Pittsfield, Mass. The proud grandparents are John and Silvana Arseneau of Pittsfield, Mass., the late Victoria Perkins of North Creek, and Terry and Cynthia Perkins of Chestertown. Also congratulations go to the baby’s aunts, Kate Moehringer and Betsy Arseneau.

Galushas to celebrate anniversary Oct. 10 2010, or 10/10/10 is a special date to the Galusha family of Olmstedville. Fifty-six years ago, Gerald and Martha Galusha of Olmstedville were one of the last couples to be wed in the Methodist church, now used as the museum headquarters for the Minerva Historical Society. Congratulations from their daughters, Dawn Galusha-Hoctor of Salisbury, Md. and Cynthia Perkins of Chestertown and also much love from grand-daughter Katherine Moehringer.

Comprehensive Plan moves forward The Warrensburg Comprehensive Plan committee has been meeting with the planning firm Elan Associates for two years to produce a comprehensive plan for Warrensburg. After many monthly meetings the committee is close to finalizing the plan. One of the major objectives mentioned in the plan’s draft is increased sharing of facilities by Warrensburg Central School and the town. Although townspeople would ideally like to see a community center built, budget restraints mean maximizing the use of existing local buildings makes sense. At a recent meeting of the committee, it was suggested school facilities be available for groups and organizations to meet, for funerals or weddings and community events. The school has a policy, however, that their facilities cannot be used for individual or group profit. It was mentioned at the meeting a person or persons is needed to coordinate the use of various facilities in town and maintain a community calendar. Such facilities include various churches, Richards Library, the Masonic Hall, the town senior center, Emerson Town Hall, as well as the school’s gymnasium, cafeteria and classrooms. Sharing of recreation facilities between the town and the school now takes place with the regular use of the recreation fields Committee members also noted signage for access to the town hiking trails is needed, including identifying trails up Hackensack Mountain. Other concerns aired include development of an enhanced town-wide recycling program. The next meeting of the town Comprehensive Plan committee is set for Oct. 26, at the elementary school.

Garlic Festival Friday at farmers’ market Don’t forget to check out the Garlic Festival this Friday at Warrensburgh Riverfront Farmers Market. Many varieties of locally grown garlic are to be available Oct. 8, in the market’s weekly session from 3 to 6 p.m. The event includes cooking contests with prizes. For details, contact Teresa Whalen at 466-5497.

Hospice’s benefit footrace is Saturday This Saturday, Oct. 9, brings the High Peaks Hospice agency’s first annual “Run For Your Life 5K Fun-Run/Walk” at 10 a.m. in Warrensburg. Registration for the 3.1 mile event is set for 9 to 9:45 a.m. at the town recreation field off Sanford Street. For details or sponsor forms, contact Sunday Conine at 743-1672 or via e-mail at sundayconine@highpeakshospice.com

Keep in touch with us We need your news to keep this column full of gems of interest to local folks. Residents of Warrensburg, Chestertown, Stony Creek, this is you column, so send me your news. Call me at 6239744 about three weeks prior to any scheduled event you seek to have publicized, or e-mail me at mrs.butterfly 10@hotmail.com. Feel free to contact me with community happenings, or items you would like to see covered in this column.

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WARRENSBURG • ADIRONDACK JOURNAL - 5

Police: diner attack leads to arrest Warrensburg Town Court report Sept. 22 — Judge Mindy Fisk presiding • The case of Andrea Gillingham, 33, of Burdick Avenue, Warrensburg, was adjourned to Oct. 13. She is accused of third-degree assault based on an incident occurring about 1:30 p.m. Sept. 12. According to a witness, Gillingham, a cook at Bill’s Diner, threw items out of the diner ’s refrigerator onto the floor, and a female co-worker told her to stop. Gillingham then pushed the woman against a hot cook stove and sink, then grabbed her and put her into a headlock, according to the witness. Police said Gillingham’s mother then pulled her off the victim. An order of protection was issued barring Gillingham from having contact with the woman. • A case against Amanda L. Planty, 21, of Warrensburg, was adjourned to Sept. 29. She is accused of resisting arrest in an incident Sept. 17, on Elm Street. Police said she pushed and spit at a police officer who was attempting to arrest her for aggravated harassment, a misdemeanor, for contacting Theresa Gailab on Facebook and leaving a message for her after being prohibited from contacting her, police said. • The case of John Robert Richardson, 27, of Burke Drive, Queensbury was also adjourned. He is accused of the misdemeanor charge of aggravated harassment based on a Sept. 14 incident. Police said he called a woman’s cell phone, a man answered and he threatened to burn his house down and that he was “dead.” He is also facing a similar charge based on posting a message Sept. 13 on Facebook in which he made a mortal threat and threatened to slap a woman, police said. • The case of William Szabo, 46, was adjourned to Oct. 6. He is accused of aggravated harassment based on an incident Sept. 17. Police said that within 90 minutes on that day, Szabo called a former girlfriend eight times and sent five text messages. An order of protection was issued barring him from contacting her. • Judge Mindy Fisk issued a six-month adjournment in contemplation of dismissal in the case of William J. Diamond, 42, of South Glens Falls. He had faced the misdemeanor charge of disorderly conduct for a May 9 incident. That day, he played loud music and yelled obscenities out the open window of his former Main Street, Warrensburg residence, police said, despite being told by officers to quiet down and clean up his language. • The cases of Fahri Colak, Philip Deloria, Claude Kuzmiak, Wayne Kennedy Jr., John Peluso were adjourned to Oct. 6. The cases of Jeremy Barber, Pauline Buckley, Bridget Giernacky and Tyrone Tanko were adjourned to Oct. 20. The case of Laurie Kennedy was adjourned to Oct. 13. • An arrest warrant was issued for Kolby B. Semon, 25,

of Pine Street. He is facing charges of second-degree menacing. Police said at about 11 p.m. Aug. 30, he pointed an air soft pistol at a person who perceived the pistol to be a real firearm.

Sept. 15 — Judge Richard Nissen presiding • In a plea bargain, Joseph Giustino, 26, of Forest Lake Road, Warrensburg, pleaded guilty to possession of a hypodermic instrument, based on a March 4 incident. He was sentenced to a fine and surcharge totalling $405. The plea was settling a variety of charges based on a search of Giustino’s bedroom March 4 by his father Robert, who found drug scales and a hypodermic instrument and 6 “decks” of heroin in his bedroom and a baby food jar containing one gram of marijuana in his closet, according to police. Originally, he was charged with seventh-degree criminal possession of a controlled substance, use of drug paraphernalia, possession of a hypodermic instrument and possession of marijuana in this case. Giustino was also arrested in July on a charge of possession of a hypodermic instrument and aggravated unlicensed operation based on a July traffic stop, for which he received a conditional discharge, but was later charged with violating the discharge. On Sept. 15, the charge of violation of conditional discharge was withdrawn by Judge Nissen, but $990 in fines and surcharges based on that court decision are still due. • The case of Amanda Planty, 21, of Sanford Street, Warrensburg, was adjourned to Sept. 29. She is facing misdemeanor charges of resisting arrest, harassment, and disorderly conduct. Police said that on Aug. 30, Planty was standing in the parking lot of the Warrensburg Commons apartment complex, and she yelled an obscenity at a county sheriff ’s patrol officer — with several children standing in the area. When he sought to arrest her for disorderly conduct, she fought back and slapped him in the face, leading to the other two charges. • The case of Kolby B. Semon, 25, of Pine Street, Corinth was adjourned to Sept. 22. He is facing charges of seconddegree menacing. Police said that at about 11 p.m. Aug. 30 he pointed an air soft pistol at a person who perceived the pistol to be a real firearm. • The case of Arie Kaplan of Montreal was adjourned to Sept. 29. She is facing a misdemeanor charge of third-degree aggravated unlicensed operation, based on a traffic stop 10:53 a.m. Aug. 20, on the Northway. Police said she didn’t answer a summons for Malta Town Court that dates back to 1990, and her license was suspended. • Benjamin E. Cohen, 26, of East Hampton pleaded guilty to a charge of seventh-degree criminal possession of a con-

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trolled substance. He was sentenced to a fine and surcharge totaling $705 and 40 hours of community service, and awarded a one-year conditional discharge. He is charged with seventh-degree criminal possession of a controlled substance, a misdemeanor, and unlawful possession of marijuana, a violation, and DWI-drugs, a misdemeanor. Police said that on Dec. 4 he was stopped on I-87 driving 82 miles per hour in a 65 m.p.h. zone. When stopped, police found a plastic baggie containing .4 grams of cocaine, eight grams of marijuana and a metal grinder containing three grams of marijuana — all in his possession. • In a plea bargain, Michael W. Monroe, 30, of Hayesburg Road, Brant Lake pleaded guilty to a charge of disorderly conduct and was sentenced to pay a court surcharge of $125 and was awarded a conditional discharge. Monroe originally faced a misdemeanor petit larceny charge based on a July 26 incident. Police said at about 11:30 p.m., Monroe, a manager of the Warrensburg Grand Union, stole about $80.35 worthy of groceries by taking them out the back entrance of the store without paying for them. Monroe was caught by a store investigator who sat in a car, out of sight, in the store parking lot. • A warrant of eviction was granted to remove Jolene Jacobson from her home at 3914 Main St., Warrensburg, based on non-payment of rent. A judgment was issued in favor of landlord J-Mac Realty for $645 representing unpaid rent money. • A warrant of eviction was granted to remove Steven and Gwen Roberts from their home at 40 Burdick Ave. based on non-payment of rent, and a judgment was issued in favor of landlord Glenda Duell for $1,075 representing unpaid rent money. • A warrant of eviction was granted to remove Wade and Diane Brown from their home at 1288A Schroon River Road based on non-payment of rent, and a judgement was issued in favor of landlord Glenda Duell for $1,505 representing unpaid rent money. • A warrant of eviction was granted to remove Charles and Neomi Colegrove from their home at 73 River St., Warrensburg, based on non-payment of rent, and a judgement was issued in favor of landlord Glenda Duell for $3,520 representing unpaid rent and utilities. • The cases of Tyler Baker, Lynn Bennett, Kathleen Carter, Harold Passino, Rachel Weiler, were adjourned to Sept. 29. The cases of David Aminano, Maria Natale, Kelly Raffferty, David Thompson and Sadie Wells, were adjourned to Oct. 13. The case of Jamie Durham was adjourned to Oct. 27.

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6 - ADIRONDACK JOURNAL • OPINION

•100 Years Ago – October, 1910•

road tracks at the crossing near the Thomson switch, just above The Glen, Oct. 1, 1910, just as the morning train came along.

Old well swallows child, rescue a success An abandoned well containing about five feet of water, caught a child in its clutches, and the child nearly escaped death Oct. 3 1910. The well was loosely covered with boards under the spreading branches of a heavily laden apple tree on the premises of George T. Lockwood adjoining The Warrensburgh News building, and it formed a trap. On her way to school just before 9 o’clock, Janet Straight, 8, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W.H. Straight, was seized with apple hunger and stopped to gather some from the tempting tree while her companion Muriel Harrison kept on walking to school. No one else was in sight when the rotted boards over the well upon which the child was standing suddenly gave way and she dropped like a plummet more than 20 feet to the bottom of the well with two apples in each hand. She was able to keep her head above the ice-cold water and being weighted down, she removed her heavy astrakhan coat. Her sturdy cries were not heard and she threw the apples up and out of the well hoping that they would be seen. Michael O’Connor of the Adirondack Hotel (now Rite Aid property) sauntered over the street to the Lockwood property for a chat with Patrick Haley who was working in his garden and as he passed the well, heard the child’s cries. He ran back to the hotel for a rope and a big crowd quickly gathered. Janet placed the slip-noose around her waist and was drawn to the surface no worse for wear after her icy bath. (Note…The Straight family lived in the house across the street from the stone building just north of Grace’s Restaurant. The Warrensburgh News was located in the now-vacant lot south of the same restaurant that was than the summer home of Dr. Cyrus S. Merrill and family.)

Horse killed by Adirondack train A team owned and driven by E.J. Hewitt of Thurman became stalled with a heavy load of telephone poles on the rail-

EMTs are disregarding laws by driving ATVs on public roadways To the editor: This is not the first year that Warrensburg Emergency Medical Services personnel and local dignitaries have been observed driving around Warrensburg during the World’s

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Both horses were struck and one was instantly killed while the other was thrown 32 feet and was so badly injured that it was expected to die. The horses were valued at $400. Mr. Hewitt and his son, Daniel who accompanied him, were not injured.

He was a veteran of the Civil War and participated in many of the big battles. At Spottsylvania he was severely wounded. After lying on the field of battle all night he was found in the morning shot to pieces with just a tiny spark of life apparent. For many weary weeks he fought bravely for his life and eventually won. Seven weeks ago he had a stroke of paralysis and was barely conscious near the end of his days. The funeral was held at St. Cecilia’s Church.

Man didn’t seek doctor’s advice

Young lady mourned

Alfred Tucker, 38, a well-known resident of Stony Creek, dropped dead Sept. 8, 1910 of heart disease near his home. Mr. Tucker suffered two or three attacks of heart trouble, and in one of them, last March he fell senseless down stairs all the way to the bottom where he was revived by his wife with considerable difficulty. He was advised to seek medical aid but refused to do so. He leaves a widow, a nine-year-old daughter and a 19-yearold step-daughter.

Miss Sarah Hill, 17, daughter of Seneca Hill, died at her home at Friends Lake Sept. 19, 1910 after a few hours illness. A rupture of a blood vessel was the cause of her death. Besides her parents, she leaves two brothers and two sisters. She was a very popular young lady and had many friends who mourn her untimely death. Burial was in the Chestertown Cemetery.

Sent home to die George Nichols, 41, died at his home in Chestertown on Sunday morning, Sept. 25, 1909 after an illness of three months with kidney troubles. He was in the Albany Hospital for treatment but he was finally told that his case was hopeless and he was sent home. Survived by a widow and two sons, Royal and Edgar Nichols, he was buried in the Chestertown Cemetery.

David Bean deceased An old and highly respected resident of Warrensburgh, David W. Bean, 69, died Sept. 22, 1909 at the home of his only child, Charles W. Bean. Born in Clintonville in early 1841, he became a resident of Chestertown for a number of years and 25 years ago he came to Warrensburgh and engaged in the jewelry business here. A genial likable man, children especially loved him and will mourn his death. Largest Garage Sale. It is a great service that they perform — being ready in a emergency to assist people in need. My concern, however, is that they are driving ATVs and UTVs on public highways, disregarding the rules that apply to everyone else. They are in traffic without helmets. I stopped a local county sheriff ’s officer and was told that they have some “special arrangement” with the town that allows them to break the law. But in the event of an accident, there is no way that any arrangement will pay the medical expenses or funeral arrangements for someone injured. Everyone is a teacher to our youngsters, and this action is teaching the wrong lesson. At best, it is demonstrating that adults can break the law and creating a double standard to live by. It seems that such obvious hypocrisy is unconscionable. No wonder the young are confused. Tom Lewis Warrensburg

Return the grave items To the editor: I read in the journal I received today about others who have had items stolen that were placed on graves at the Warrensburg cemetery. My daughter Randi Evans passed away on July 25. I spent a week driving around to different stores to find just the right decorations for my daughter ’s grave. Randi loved holidays and celebrating. She was a child at heart. This is the only thing I can do for my daughter now. Within a few days of me lovingly placing the items at my daughter ’s grave, someone stole everything. This was my first time placing anything. I couldn't believe it! What has happened to mankind? Randi was the most honest, innocent, loving soul you could ever meet. Why did you do this to my sweet angel? Do you know how much I love my daughter? Do you know how much this hurt me and the rest of our family? Please return the items! Thank you. Cathy LaFond-Evans Warrensburg

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Buzzard discrimination Lorenzo Tripp of Riverbank recently shot near his home a turkey buzzard that had a wingspan of 6 feet. The bird was chasing a chicken when Tripp brought it down with a charge of shot from his reliable old gun. It is seldom that these birds are seen in the north and Tripp, a veteran of the late unpleasantness (Civil War), says he has never seen one since he was in Virginia in 1862. They are carrion birds and are much despised by many as a common nuisance in southern and western states. (Note…I dearly love to see a flock of five or six turkey buzzards perched in the trees in my dooryard. After they have checked the place out, they all leave together on cue looking like magnificent gliders with their huge wingspans as they sail across the Schroon River. I can’t imagine how anyone could hate such a beautiful creature or to kill one.) Readers are welcome to contact Adirondack Journal correspondent Jean Hadden at jhadden1@nycap.rr.com or 623-2210

DEC From page 1 Reacting to the news, State Assemblywoman Teresa Sayward, R-Willsboro, said DEC is already understaffed and further cuts could cripple the regulatory agency. ”We’re seeing right now that roads will be closed that typically wouldn’t be closed to our hunters. We have so many issues with DEC as it is,” she said. “We just can’t suffer one more cut.” Jessica Bassett, spokeswoman for the Office of the Budget, offered a conservative estimate of potential layoffs. “That can be layoffs, it can be attrition, it can be regular retirements that happen between now and the end of the year,” she said. “But layoffs are one way to get that 87 reduction.” The position eliminations will only boost the loss of 272 DEC employees recently shed as a result of the recent state retirement incentive program. Tuesday was the last day of work for those who accepted the buyout. The additional forced layoffs and position eliminations have been initiated because the response to the retirement incentive package fell short of state officials’ expectations. Bassett said state agency commissioners were just notified of the further reductions this week. She added the local impacts of the cuts to DEC are still unknown. “The agencies just got their targets on Monday and Tuesday so agencies and the budget division are working together on how to make those reductions,” she said. There’s also some confusion about how the workforce reductions will impact the Adirondack Park Agency. Bassett said the plan will require the elimination of another three positions at the agency. These cuts would be on top of the cuts already made during last spring’s state budgeting process that forced the closure of the APA-run visitor interpretive centers. She said the APA workforce would be reduced to 56 employees. Regardless of the exact number of eliminations — especially at DEC—the cuts have local leaders and environmentalists concerned. Besides her protest over the DEC cuts, Sayward said she doesn’t think the elimination of another three APA jobs is appropriate either. “I hear from people all the time, the difficulty of getting answers and the turn-around time at the Adirondack Park Agency,” she said. “I would only guess that with fewer employees, it’s only going to get worse.” Adirondack Council executive director Brian Houseal said he was also concerned. “We have no idea how it’s going to impact the Forest Preserve,” he said. Assuming the budget office’s figures prove accurate, the total workforce reduction will reduce DEC’s statewide ranks to 2,926 employees. The Civil Service Employees Association has already filed a suit against Paterson because of the layoffs. Paterson argues he had no choice but to layoff state employees, because the employee unions would not accept concessions in order to achieve the $250 million workforce savings he was seeking. The state remains in a current-year multi-billion dollar budget deficit. The reduction of another 2,000 employees equates to about 1 percent of the state workforce.


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SATURDAY October 9, 2010

Sale’s 23 tons of trash underscore the weekend’s success By Thom Randall thom@denpubs.com WARRENSBURG — In the wake of the tens of thousands of shoppers annually visiting the World’s Largest Garage Sale, there’s traditionally been tens of thousands of pounds of trash left behind each year. This year was one of the larger hauls — which testifies to the Sale’s success and substantial crowds, estimated at anywhere from 75,000 to 150,000 people. This year, there were 181 steel trash barrels set out, and when the Sale concluded, they were stuffed with trash. Most all of the drums, emptied several times during the weekend, were surrounded by hulking cardboard boxes and giant trash bags filled with additional refuse, including discarded items, food waste, and packing material. Wally Ross of Warrensburg — assisted by Chris Nemec, Robbie Sweet, Lennie Baker — worked through Sunday night to clean up the littered lots, stuff-strewn sidewalks and streets, in addition to emptying the barrels. The haul amounted to 64 dump-truck loads, or 16 percent more rubbish than last year ’s 55 dump truck loads.. That volume amounts to 23.4 tons, or about 3.4 tons more than last year. Ross reported Tuesday that the haul, unlike in past years, did not include much discarded merchandise including glassware, plates mirrors and some jewelry and household goods with value, as was left behind in prior years. Some said Tuesday the 2010 vendors were less apt to throw leftover wares away due to the economy, while others cited folks scavenging for anything of value. Ross said his crew did not pick up a refrigerator or baby car seats like in recent years, but they did haul away a bed, a sink and two dressers. The volume was the best in several years, but not as high as the record haul a half-dozen years ago, when the trash amounted to 92 dump-truck loads over the weekend. “We had a very large crowd this year,” Ross said. “Saturday was unbelievable — we took away 26 loads Saturday alone, and it was hard to maneuver through the streets.” Ross said the backups were frustrating. “The traffic was terrible-- you couldn’t go anywhere,” he added. But for Cheryl Kenyon, president of the Warrensburg Chamber of Commerce which sponsors the sale, Wally’s hardships were an inspiring, welcome aspect of the great Sale’s unexpected success. “The vendors had a phenomenal weekend,” she said. “We even know that some of them pulled out of town Sunday morning, because they already sold out of their goods.”

WARRENSBURG • ADIRONDACK JOURNAL - 7

Sale From page 1 sales activity at the great townwide garage sale, but it created a critical problem for Brennan. Their van had skidded and sunk in the mud up on the hillside at Oscar’s Meat’s, and nearly flipped onto its side, but a local tow truck operator righted their rig. While Brennan’s crew were working at warp speed to set up notions, dozens of other venders were racing the clock to prepare displays of their wares in the streets that even hosted a few browsers before dawn. In only a few hours, the streets were swamped with people from near and far, concentrating on bargain shopping at the hundreds of commercial concessions, and as many as 1,000 private garage sales that saw steady crowds all weekend. The sales stretched south to Lake George and north toward Chestertown. By late morning, traffic was backed up out of Warrensburg to the Northway, and crowds jammed the sidewalks, street shoulders and yards. While many were lured to the area by the sale’s reputation and had no idea what to expect, Jeff and Bonnie French of North Bangor, near Minerva, were well-prepared. Veterans of the great garage sale, Jeff French had 10 years ago welded up a long industrial-strength cart he could pile with his new-found treasures, push for miles, and make it back to his camper. He made it specifically to haul away bargains at the sale, and he’s used it every year this decade. Saturday, his homemade steel cart was brimming with a drill press, a bike for his grandson, a stereo, a car booster seat and dozens of household items as he pushed it down Hudson Street. “Believe me, we’ve only just started shopping,” he said. Down on Main Street, Bonnie and Robin Dexter and Kim Allen carried their sale spoils in a factory-made cart, stuffed with a folding stool, a knock-off designer pocketbook, towels, blankets and socks, books and necklaces, a few stuffed animals and a Red Sox wastebasket. They’d already eaten the fudge they bought from the “Fudge Lady” a half-mile north in town. “This is our vacation spot — we come here every year,” Robin Dexter said on behalf of the trio, which stayed the weekend nights at the Surfside Motel in Lake George, but spent their days at the garage sale. Upstreet, the Fudge Lady, Rosalie Lyon and her husband Kurt of Jack’s Reef, said business was robust as Kurt dished out samples of dozens of flavors of homemade fudge. They ought to know, as this is their 10th year at the sale. “We’ve seen fewer Jersey people this year, but it’s a really good crowd,” Kurt Lyon said. By early afternoon Friday, they’d sold 500 pounds or so. They sold a few ounces of their confection to Warrens-

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burg town board member John Alexander, who stopped by for a treat. A few hours earlier, he had flown his plane over Warrensburg to assess the crowd. “From the skies, it was mob scene — it was just unbelievable,” he said, noting the persistent rain Thursday and Friday delayed the shopping frenzy that was unleashed with Saturday’s sun. Walking past Alexander was Stephen Erickson of Averill Park. He was carrying an electric guitar in a case for his son, also named Stephen, who was walking beside him. They had not only found the guitar at a rock-bottom price, but they picked up an “Electric Project Lab,” a handcrafted rubber-band gun, a few videos, and a real hand grenade. In recent years, the two found a cannonball and a musket for their collection of authentic military items, plus some collectible Star Wars weapons. Every year, the young Erickson loads up on Pokemon cards, the elder Erickson said. A few blocks south, Shari Quinn of Portsmouth Va. was selling magnetic bookmarks as she has for many years. She reported sales were far better than last year, although some shoppers were likely to be conservative with their money. “We look forward to this every year — I enjoy seeing all the people,” she said. Upstreet, a crowd of people were examining a vast display of handmade jewelry items, crafted by Linda O’Neill of Warrensburg, featuring natural gemstones and rocks. At times on Saturday, she had a long line of people waiting in line to pay for rings, necklaces, pendants and other items. “We’ve been swamped,” she said. “We’ve had very good crowds here this year.” On Sunday afternoon, when cold weather set in, she sat by a raditor set up by her husband David, who was in the late 1970s, the first woodstove manufacturer-dealer situated in Warrensburg in modern times. He and his employee John Saye were in the adjacent spot demonstrating O’Neill’s auto-feed coal furnace some say operates at far lower cost than other furnaces. Streetside, it was delivering a blast of warm air into his wife’s jewelry tent. “My husband takes good care of me,” Linda O’Neill said. A few hours later, Michael Brennan and his crew were taking down their tents that covered two large plots downtown, and an equal-size space uptown at Oscar’s. “Saturday was a monster,” Brennan said, noting that term was a superlative used by professional vendors to describe lucrative, crowded “shows.” “It was just unbelievable,” his assistant Blake Wilson added as they packed up to go to the Covered Bridge Festival, scheduled for this weekend in Indiana. Wilson looked at the dozens and dozens of empty bins that had been stuffed with merchandise. “We made a lot of money,” he said.

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8 - ADIRONDACK JOURNAL • LAKE GEORGE

Home rentals, light industry mulled for village

SATURDAY October 9, 2010

Creativity Conference returns to Lake George

By Thom Randall

Registration deadline Oct. 8

thom@denpubs.com LAKE GEORGE — As more and more homes in the village are being bought up to be converted into short-term rental properties, the village town board has decided to draft a law that would allow such a practice in particular zones in the village. The short term rentals, which mayor Robert M. Blais said has raised concern among some residents, will be prohibited in Single Family Residential zones, but allowed in areas with more inclusive use regulations, including Residential Mixed-Use, Commercial Mixed-Use, and Commercial Resort zones. Also, the board has decided to allow for light industrial operations to be sited in the village in Commercial Resort zones, or with limitations in Commercial Mixed-Use areas. On Oct. 4, the board set a public hearing on these two issues. The hearing is set for 7 p.m. Oct. 18, when a proposal on the dissolution of the village will again be considered. Now, short-term rentals of homes in not formally allowable in the village, as any land-use not specified in the village code book is technically prohibited, village clerk-treasurer Darlene Gunther said. The idea of allowing light industrial activity was raised last week when John Carr of the Adirondack Pub & Brewery said he’d like to start a modest beer bottling operation in the former laundromat directly behind a restaurant he owns, Moose Tooth Grill on Canada Street.

LAKE GEORGE — “Creativity: Let It Be Life,” is the second conference presented by the Creativity Coaching Association for artists, entrepreneurs, creativity coaches and all who seek to enhance their creative abilities and expand their influence. The conference is open to everyone, especially those who are ready to embrace their creative nature, according to Beverly Down, a creativity coach based in Lake George who is organizing the event. “Bring your curiosity, your questions and your creativity,” she said. “This will be a weekend of engaging speakers, workshops and activities that will allow participants to meet, grow and network with other creative types.” Down said the conference is not geared solely for the artis-

tic or those currently working in a creative field. “We’re encouraging everyone from entrepreneurs to students and would-be creators to attend because creativity is built into your DNA …whether you recognize it or not.” The conference, to be held Oct. 15-17, at Fort William Henry, includes accommodations, meals, an art show, creativity resource room, a scenic fall boat ride, and live entertainment by Rich Ortiz. Down said a special day pass is being offered for New York residents Saturday, Oct. 16. For $69, participants will get a choice of two workshops, a luncheon buffet, afternoon refreshments, plus access to the art show and networking events. The reservation deadline is Oct. 8. To register, visit www.creativitycoachingassociation.com and activate the 2010 conference link.

Golden retrievers Willie and Sam bring back sticks thrown into Lake George by their owner Mike Dickinson of Saratoga Springs, as the boat Minnie-Ha-Ha (rear) loads up with passengers for one of its daily cruises on the lake. Photo by John Lustyik

Gaslight From page 1

Spectators gathered for the recent Lake George Vintage Race Boat Regatta to watch a 70-foot crane hoist the hydroplane boat “Dynasty” from its trailer on Beach Road and launch it in Lake George to compete in the regatta. The craft is owned by Thomas Cornu of Boston. Photo by John Lustyik

new ones. Annually, Americade, Adirondack Nationals Car Show, Eastern States Tow Truck Show, Lake George Area boat dealers, three craft shows and several music festivals are among those that regularly use village properties. Blais told county supervisors he anticipates revenues from renting the festival space will initially cover the county’s and village’s cost of maintaining the park, estimated to be about $33,000 annually. Town officials endorsed a

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buyout of their share of the project for $210,000 because they have estimated the project will not generate revenue to meet expenses after the main selling point of the space, the Cavalcade of Cars building, is torn down and replaced with 18 grassy parking spaces. Tourism experts publicly said they were enthusiastic about marketing the festival space, which is now to be a field. Privately, they said marketing an event venue on the space would generate more revenue and bring more economic activity into the village. Blais said the village board will devise plans to market the space with the help of Michael Consuelo of the Lake George Regional Convention and Visitors Bureau. Elvis Festivals; an Oktoberfest; cars, trucks, and trailer shows; a circus; and

music festivals should all be interested in using the space. Blais said initial plans may call for leaving the concrete floor of the Cavalcade of Cars in place, while erecting lighting and appropriate “Welcome” signage and a marquee. But Peter Bauer of The Fund for Lake George said last week the pad and its footing would be entirely removed. The final agreement, however, which covers such details, had yet to be signed as of Tuesday. A rest room building, constructed with grant funding, should be able to service both the park and festival space, Blais said. A new entrance off Beach Road will also be constructed to encourage pedestrians to visit the site. Blais said he envisions the village will retrofit its exist-

ing portable stage to accommodate musical groups on the festival space as well. Users will be charged based on what similar open spaces charge as well as for utilizing additional services such as electricity, staging, security, garbage collection, etc. The village also anticipates using the space to park vehicles during their fireworks shows, holiday weekends and other special events. “I believe the location near our beautiful lake, along with the name recognition of Lake George and our variety of accommodations, will encourage new events to use the space,” the mayor said. Blais said he is also seeking to choose an appropriate name for the festival space, and he encourages citizens to submit suggestions to village officials.

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10 - ADIRONDACK JOURNAL

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SATURDAY October 9, 2010

Friday-Saturday, Oct. 22-23 BOLTON — Haunted Nature Trail, 6-9 p.m. at Up Yonda Environmental Farm, 5239 Lake Shore Dr. Scarecrows, witches, ghosts, goblins, wear a costume! $. Details: 644-9767 or: www.upyondafarm.com

Friday-Sunday, Oct. 22-24 NORTH CREEK — “Dinner with Friends’ evening of original plays, 7:30 p.m. at Tannery Pond Community Center, 228 Main St. By Our Town Theatre Group. Details: 251-0856 or: www.ottg.org

Thursday-Monday, Oct. 7-18 BLUE MOUNTAIN LAKE — Free admission to Adirondack Museum for year-round residents of Adirondack Park. Bring proof of residency like license or passport. Open daily 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Three special exhibits on quilts, Adirondack foods, and glimpses of Adirondacks when it was wild, unsettled country.

Friday Oct. 8 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. WARRENSBURG — Garlic Festival at Riverfront Farmers' Market, 3-6 p.m. at Warrensburgh Mills Historic District Park, 173 River St. Locally grown produce, maple syrup, flowers, herbs, wine, baked goods, cheese, organic meats, poultry, plants, crafts, specialty goods, more. Garlic growing tips offered by Cooperative Extension, sample dishes with garlic as key ingredient. Garlic cooking contest. Details: 466-5497.

Saturday, Oct. 9 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. For details, contact contact Sunday Conine at 743-1672 or via email: sundayconine@highpeakshospice.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 — Annual Brant Lake Duck Race, at the Mill Pond. Rte. 8. Family fun! Breakfast at firehouse, 8-11 a.m., race at noon, pumpkin painting at 1 p.m. at Horicon Community Center, historic quilts on display in local church. Details: 494-2722 or: www.northwarren.com CHESTERTOWN — “Fall Snowball”celebration of the North Warren Trailblazers snowmobile Club, 2-11 p.m. at the Conservation Club headquarters on Knapp Hill Rd. This fundraiser, with all-day fun, features pig roast, live music from 4-7 p.m. with bonfire & socializing continuing until 11 p.m. Drawing for new Ski-Doo at 9 p.m. Tickets: adults$25 at door or $20 in advance. For children, purchase tickets at door. Details: contact Kathy Hull at 494-4548. CHESTERTOWN — Grand Opening day of Chester Yarn Boutique, located in the former Poore House Restaurant, 5797 state Rte. 8. From 10 a.m.-6 p.m., event includes refreshments, door prizes and a spinning demonstration at 1 p.m. Details: call proprietor Joanne Paulson at 494-4334. CHESTERTOWN — Annual Roast Beef Dinner, Community Methodist Church, 5-7 p.m. on premises at Church St. Good food, socializing. $. 494-3374. 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 GLENS FALLS — Tag sale, 8 a.m.- 3 p.m. on grounds of Chapman Historical Museum, 348 Glen St. Featured will be a wide variety of donated household goods. Items of interest include a quilt frame, a smoker, and a caned rocker. Rain or shine. For details, call 793-2826.

Saturday-Sunday, Oct. 9-10 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. 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. Artwork on display and for sale at Bolton Town Hall. Details: 644-3831 or: www.boltonchamber.com 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. 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: 251-3040 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., 1-4 p.m. Details: 792-6508 or: www.crandalllibrary.org

Sunday Oct. 10 JOHNSBURG — Annual Vegetarian Harvest Dinner of the North Creek Seventh-day Adventist Church, 2 p.m. at the Scout Hall on Peaceful Valley Road. Many healthy and tasty dishes. Contribution is $7 for adults, and $5 for children under 12. Call Donna or Fred at 6965880, or Bob or Ruth at 251-2463 for details. JOHNSBURG — Gore Mountain Ski Center’s “Leaf Cruncher“ 5k Trail Run. 11 a.m. at center, 793 Peaceful Valley Rd. Challenging 5k trail run. Details: 251-2411 or: www.goremountain.com

Monday Oct. 11 WARRENSBURG — Warrensburgh Riverfront Harvest Dinner, 6 p.m. at Grist Mill Restaurant, 100 River St.. 7-course meal showcasing foods from local farmers’ markets. Dessert & (local) wine pairings. $. Reservations: 466-5497

Tuesday Oct. 12 LAKE GEORGE — Multimedia presentation:”The Adirondacks: In Celebration of the Seasons,” by Mark Bowie, 7 p.m. at Adirondack Mountain Club headquarters, 814 Goggins Rd. near Northway Exit 21 and Rte. 9N. Free. Call 668-4447 for reservations or see: www.adk.org GLENS FALLS — Acclaimed Movie: “The Kids are All Right,” 6:30 p.m. at Crandall Library, 251 Glen St. Free. Details: 792-6508 ext.3. or: www.crandalllibrary.org GLENS FALLS — Opening of juried regional art exhibit at The Hyde Collection. Featured are artists of the Mohawk-Hudson Region.through Jan. 2. 161 Warren St. Details: 792-1761 or: www.hydecollection.org

Wednesday Oct. 13 WARRENSBURG — Town to hold special meeting with public hearing on at 7 p.m. on a buildout of the Sewer system on Library Ave. Extension, Thomson St., Third Ave., Fourth Ave. and Raymond Lane.

Thursday Oct. 14 WARRENSBURG — Monthly literary readings, 7 p.m. at Willows Bistro. Regional writers present short readings of fiction, poetry, nonfiction, and memoir. Featured are Doug Deneen and Kathleen O'Day of Warrensburg, Lisa Shumek of Thurman, Jessica Kane of Brant Lake and Caroline Andrulis of Leeds, Mass. Paintings of watercolorist Tracy Wall on display.Writers wishing to read at future sessions may email FictionFriends@aol.com or speak to Willows proprietor Debbie Swan, 504-4344. Four week advance notice is desirable. Willows is at 3749 Main St., Warrensburg.

WARRENSBURG — Medicare Advantage & supplemental programs explained, 1 p.m. at Warrensburg Senior Center, 3797 Main St. Fifty-Plus Club to hold lunch beforehand at noon. Bring bag lunch, desserts and beverages provided.

Friday Oct. 15 WARRENSBURG — Riverfront Farmers' Market, 3-6 p.m. at Warrensburgh Mills Historic District Park, 173 River St. Locally grown produce, maple syrup, flowers, herbs, wine, baked goods, cheese, organic meats, poultry, plants, crafts, specialty goods, more. 466-5497.

Friday-Sunday, Oct. 15-17 LAKE GEORGE — Annual Creativity Conference at Fort William henry Hotel with workshops, networking, resource room boat cruise, art show. Saturday day pass available for $69. Reservation deadline is Oct. 8.To register, see: www.creativitycoachingassociation.com and activate the 2010 conference link.

Saturday Oct. 16 LAKE GEORGE — Lake George Oktoberfest, 1 p/m.- 5 p.m. at Adirondack Pub & Brewery, 33 Canada St. Oktoberfest brew, over 50 beers, live German music,German food, costumes welcome. $. Details: 668-0002 or: www.adkpub.com. WARRENSBURG — Benefit spaghetti dinner to raise money for cancer victim Brian Angell of Thurman, 4-7:30 p.m. in Warrensburg Masonic Hall, Main St. Silent auction, basket raffle. $8 for adults, $5 for seniors & children, under 5, free. For details or to donate cash or contribute items for raffle, call Terri at 623-9778 or Celie at 696-4904. QUEENSBURY — Warren County’s tax foreclosure auction, 10 a.m. at Warren County Municipal Center, 1340 state Rte. 9. Registration at 9 a.m. Details at www.AuctionsInternational.com. LAKE GEORGE — Soup 'R' Bands fundraiser for Autism awareness, 7 p.m. at Roaring Brook Ranch, Rte. 9N. Soup tasting from area restaurants. Music by Aged in the Hills, The Dirt Cheap Band; The Audiostars; Chris Ballini; Don Eddy and Tim Ortiz. Silent auction, raffle. Details: 744-8952 STONY CREEK — Town Family Fall Festival, 2-9 p.m. at town’s Four Corners. Begins at 2 p.m. with car show, pumpkin picking & decorating, face paintings, hay rides, food, auction, vendors. Square Dancing from 6-9 p.m. Donations. Details: www.stonycreekchamber.com or 696-4563. WARRENSBURG — Fundraiser for Albany Med’s children’s wing, noon- 3 p.m. at George Henry’s tavern, Main St. Warrensburg. Food music & raffles. For details or to donate, call Matthew Shelton at 6232611. BOLTON — Bolton Library fundraiser luncheon, 1 p.m. at the Sagamore Hotel. Gourmet fare and cooking demonstration by Sagamore’s top chef. $25, limited seating. Details: call 644-2233. GLENS FALLS — Fall Fair, 9 a.m.- 2 p.m. at Glens Falls Senior Citizens Center, 380 Glen St. Books, jewelry, antiques & collectibles, new & used household items, plants, more. Details: 793-2189

Sunday Oct. 17 WARRENSBURG — Annual "Gift Baskets Galore" silent auction, 12:00- 4 p.m., at Warrensburg High School cafetorium. Viewing of gift baskets starts at noon, drawing of the winners starts at 2 p.m. Admission tickets are $7, with additional tickets available for $5. Children age 5 and over must purchase an admission ticket. Baskets are filled with valuable goods and services donated by area businesses and individuals.Tickets are available at the door, or in advance at Willows Bistro. A limited number of tickets will be sold. Advance purchase recommended. For tickets or details, contact Jean Rumble at 623-4160 or Florence LaPoint at 623-3531. The event benefits Warrensburg's Operation Santa Claus. CHESTERTOWN—Halloween Pug Party & Parade, Dynamite Hill Recreation Area, Rte. 8. Dozens of pug canines in costume on parade. Contests, raffles, food, vendors, raffle of kayak. Purchase tickets at Chamber office or at event. Registration, 9-11 a.m., costume contest judging, 11 a.m.- 1 p.m., parade at 1 p.m. Details: www.northwarren.com or: 494-2722 WARRENSBURG — 40th Anniversary Celebration of Faith Baptist Church, 4 Burhans Ave. All invited to celebrate the church’s 4-decade reign with Rev. Lee Call at the helm. 9 a.m. community breakfast, 9:45 a.m. special service, 10:45 morning service, 2 p.m. church family dinner, 4 p.m. free gospel concert by Jay Witham. Share the joy! WARRENSBURG — Fundraiser pancake breakfast for WCS’s Project PRIDE, 8 a.m.-noon at Warrensburg Masonic Temple. Pancakes, sausage, eggs, toast, juice & coffee. Adults: $6, Children 12 & under, $3. Tickets at door or in advance at school. PRIDE is an incentive program to promote positive behavior. All invited.

Tuesday Oct. 19 QUEENSBURY — Debate between U.S. Rep. Scott Murphy (DGlens Falls) and G.O.P. candidate Chris Gibson, 7 p.m. in Queensbury High School Auditorium. Sponsored by the local League of Women Voters. GLENS FALLS — University of Notre Dame Glee Club in concert, 7 p.m. at Glens Falls High School, 10 Quade St. One of the nation's premier male collegiate choral groups. $. Call: 744-7008 or see: www.woodtheater.org

Wednesday Oct. 20 QUEENSBURY — SUNY Adirondack reception for students receiving scholarships and the award sponsors, 5:30- 7 p.m., in the SUNY Adirondack student center. Public invited. Details: 743-2243.

Thursday Oct. 21 CHESTERTOWN — Nature program “North Country Wildlife — Owls,”3:15 p.m. at the Town of Chester Library, Chester Municipal Center, Main St. Presentation by licensed owl rehabilitators Nancy Kimball and Trish Marki with a variety of live owls. For details, call 4945384.

Thursday-Saturday, Oct. 21-23 LAKE GEORGE — Fall Rummage Sale, Caldwell Presbyterian Church, 71 Montcalm St.Clothing, furniture, baby & household items, toys, books, jewelry, more. Details: 668-2613 or www.caldwellpres.org

Friday Oct. 22 WARRENSBURG — “Haunted Hallway,” 6:30- 7:30 p.m. at Countryside Adult Home, Schroon River Rd. Scary scenario manned by Adult Home staff, followed by campfire with storytelling. All invited. Donation: $1. sponsored by Boy Scout Troop 100 and Girl Scout Troop WARRENSBURG — Historic Graveyard Walk & Gourmet Dessert Buffet. Walk begins at 7 p.m. with characters from Warrensburg's past through the local cemetery, followed by dessert at Cornerstone B&B. $. Reservations, 623-3436. Details: www.whs12885.org WARRENSBURG — Riverfront Farmers' Market, 3-6 p.m. at Warrensburgh Mills Historic District Park, 173 River St. Locally grown produce, maple syrup, flowers, herbs, wine, baked goods, cheese, organic meats, poultry, plants, crafts, specialty goods, more. 466-5497.

Saturday Oct. 23 ATHOL — Halloween party for youth, 1-3 p.m. at Thurman Town Hall. Costume contest, games, refreshments, Free. 623-9649. WARRENSBURG — Flag cremation ceremony at the American Legion Post at 215 River St. BOLTON LANDING — Annual Bolton Variety Show to feature 1950s rock and doo-wop & Motown. Students, local notables to perform. $7 for adults, $5 for seniors & students.

Sunday Oct. 24 WARRENSBURG — “Dinner with the Dead,” 6 p.m. at Grace's Restaurant at The Griffin House, 3 Hudson St. "Visits" between courses by people from Warrensburg's past. $. Reservations, 623-2449. See: www.whs12885.org LAKE GEORGE — International Cuisine Festival, 5-8 p.m. at Fort William Henry Resort,48 Canada St. Hors d’ oeuvres, dinner, desserts by 30 area restaurants. entertainment, silent auction. Fundraiser for World Awareness Children’s Museum. Reservations, 793-2773. See: www.worldchildrensmuseum.org

Wednesday Oct. 27 LAKE GEORGE — “Preventing Identity Theft” free program by state Attorney General staffer. Call library at 668-2528 for time and details.

Friday Oct. 29 WARRENSBURG — Historic Graveyard Walk & Gourmet Dessert Buffet. Walk begins at 7 p.m. with costumed characters from Warrensburg's past through the local cemetery, followed by dessert at local restaurant. $. Reservations, 623-3436. Details: www.whs12885.org BRANT LAKE — Halloween concert, the renowned Steven Smith Band, 7-10 p.m. at Jimbo’s Club. $10/person. Well-known for its alternative-country music, the Brant Lake band is planning a national tour next spring. Celebrate the fact that the band is now listed as #71 on the national Americana Music chart, and Smith will be recording this month with Crystal Gayle. Opening act for Jimbo’s concert: Jennifer Gadway of North Creek on acoustic guitar. See www.slsmith.info for details.

Friday-Sunday, Oct. 29-31 QUEENSBURY — Adirondack Ski, Snowboard & Sled Spectacular at The Dome, 326 Sherman Ave. Exhibits, demos, swap shop. Fri.12-8 p.m.; Sat.- 9 a.m.- 7 p.m.; Sun.- 10 a.m.- 4 p.m. $. Details: 7431086 or www.adirondackskisnowboard.com

Ongoing QUEENSBURY — Fright Fest, weekends in October at Great Escape theme park, Rte. 9. Halloween playground, costume & scream contest; trick-or-treat trail. Hair-raising shows, haunted attractions. $. Details: 792-3500 or: www.sixflags.com/greatescape WARRENSBURG — Exhibits of artifacts, photographs and environments highlighting local history in the newly revitalized Warrensburgh Museum of Local History, open Wednesdays and Sundays from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Located at 3754 Main St. just north of Stewart’s, and the entrance — handicapped accessible — is in the rear. Call Museum Director Steve Parisi at 623-2928 or 623-2207 for details. THURMAN — 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: 623-9718 or: www.thurmanstation.com. BOLTON — Nature programs 1 p.m. Saturdays during fall at UpYonda Farm environmental education center, Rte. 9N north of Bolton Landing. Programs include topics like butterfly and bird watching, solar energy, aquatic adventures, foliage hikes. Trails, nature museum, wildlife pond,guided walks. Details: 644-9767 or see www.upyondafarm.com DIAMOND POINT — Farmers' Market, 10 a.m.- 4 p.m. on Lawn of Diamond Pt. Community Church, Lake Shore Dr. Locally grown produce, specialty goods, more. Details: 668-3962. LAKE GEORGE —Yoga Classes, Tuesdays in the Courthouse Gallery, Amherst St. Lake George. Beginner sessions: 5:15 - 6:15 p.m., Intermediate, 6:30-8:00 p.m. Contact Cheryl at 802-236-8489 WARRENSBURG — Beginning Yoga Classes, Thursdays 9 -10 a.m. at River Street Athletic Club, River St. Call Cheryl at 802-236-8489. BOLTON LANDING -- Henriette's Attic, a quality thrift shop at the Church of St. Sacrement on Rte. 9N, open Thurs., Fri. & Sat. 10 a.m.2 p.m. The shop features men's, women's and children's clothing, household items, giftware, toys and books. New or gently used donations welcome. LAKE GEORGE — Exhibit of paintings by Don Wynn at Adirondack Mountain Club headquarters, 814 Goggins Rd. near Northway Exit 21 and Rte. 9N. Exhibition runs through Oct. 30. Open daily and Saturday during office hours. See www.adk.org or call 668-4447 for details. CHESTERTOWN — Town Youth Commission meets the first Tuesday of each month, public invited. Call Nicole at 494-7725 for details. CHESTERTOWN—North Country Caregivers Support Group meets the 2nd Tuesday of each month at the Chester-Horicon Health Center at 6:15 p.m. For details, call 251-2581. CHESTERTOWN — Chess Club meets every Saturday at the Chester Library from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. All levels, all ages welcome. Free chess lessons. CHESTERTOWN — Chester Library Board of Trustees meets at 6:30 p.m. the third Tuesday of every month in the library at the Municipal Center, Main St. Public welcome. Call 494-5384 for details. CHESTERTOWN — Not only great books and resources, but exhibits at Chester Library, Chester Municipal Center, Main St. During August, featured are the works of Stuart Johnstone; during September, Stan Burdick’s cartoons. Hours: Tues. & Sat., 9 a.m.-1 p.m.; Wed.& Thurs., 1 p.m.-6 p.m.; Fri., 9 a.m.-6 p.m. Story Time & Sing-ALong every Friday at 11 a.m. Free. Details: www.chesterlibrary.org or 494-5384. CHESTERTOWN — Paintings by George Winter, on exhibit at Chester Library, Town of Chester Municipal Center, Main St. Free. For hours, see above listing. 494-5384 or www.chesterlibrary.org LAKE GEORGE — Book Discussion Group meets the second Monday of each month at 7 p.m. at the Caldwell Lake George Library. LAKE GEORGE — Open mic with all-you-can-eat pizza, socializing,Thursdays at Pizza Jerks, 59 Iroquois St. STONY CREEK — Monthly meeting, Stony Creek Library Board of Trustees, 7 p.m. on the second Tuesday of each month, at the library. THURMAN —Take Off Pounds Sensibly (TOPS) meets Thursdays from 2:30-3:30 at the Thurman Town Hall. All welcome. Call Jane Day at 696-2766 for more information. GLENS FALLS — Grief Support Group, 5 p.m. — 6:30 p.m. first Tuesday and third Wednesday of each month at the Church of the Messiah Parish, 296 Glen St. No fee nor registration needed. Contact Erika at High Peaks Hospice, 743-1672, for details. WEVERTOWN — Johnsburg Historical Society meeting, noon, 1st Monday of month, Wevertown Community Center. Open each Mon. 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. 251-5788


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SATURDAY October 9, 2010

Over the fence A gentleman on Combs Road has grown a 41-pound Golden Hubbard squash in his small garden. He totalled 144 pounds of squash overall. The little hummingbirds have left our area at the end of September. A gentleman who faithfully keeps their feeders full by his home used 60 pounds of sugar this year. He says the population of these small birds that visited this year was less than normal. The Samaritan’s Purse shoebox program for Christmas giving to forgotten children will soon be underway. In Thurman, all filled boxes can be left at the town hall by Nov. 4. For more information, call Gail at 623-2335. It is preferred plastic boxes be used, but not necessary. Pre-decorated boxes and other literature is available, so stop by the town hall and get one or more to fill. Suggested items are school supplies, brushes and combs, toothbrushes and toothpaste, washcloths, soap, small toys, hard candy, etc. These children will be happy to be remembered at Christmas time! By the way, town youth commission members express heartfelt thanks to Dave and Chuck Mineo of Warrensburg Laundry & Dry Cleaners for their very generous donation to the commission.

Activities and meetings scheduled The Thurman Emergency Squad is slated to meet at 6 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 10, for EMS board members only. The next open meeting will is to be held Oct. 17. Citizens have phoned in many Thank You calls recently on the fast response of the local Emergency Medical Service members during times of critical need. Emergency Squad members are preparing for a fun-filled

THURMAN • ADIRONDACK JOURNAL - 11

Halloween for neighborhood children. Prizes will be given out at the party which is scheduled for 1 to 4 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 31, at the Squad Building on High Street. The Quilting Club meets at 6:30 p.m. Monday, Oct. 11, at the town hall. All are welcome. For details, call 623-2633. Women’s Bible Study at the Thurman Baptist Church is to begin its series Tuesday, Oct. 12, at 9:30 a.m. All are invited to bring a friend or a neighbor and join in. The Kenyontown Methodist Church, located on Valley Road, will be having a fellowship dinner the third Wednesday of each month at 7 p.m. They hope many area residents can join parishioners Wednesday, Oct. 20, in this first potluck dinner of the season. Bring a dish to pass, and get ready for some good conversation! For details, call Jeff at 623-3940. Flu clinics will be coming soon. Make a note of the dates. On Monday, Oct. 25, the county nurses will be in Bolton at the town hall 10:30 a.m. to 12 p.m., and Wednesday, Oct. 27, they will be in North Creek at the meal site from 1 to 2:30 p.m. This flu shot session is for seniors age 65 or older. Bring your insurance cards. $25 is requested for the flu vaccine and $67 for the pneumonia vaccine. Other town clinics are coming up in November and we publicize them in this column. Have you reserved a table for the annual Christmas Bazaar set for November in the Thurman Town Hall? If you have crafts or other wares to sell, you should reserve your table early by calling 623-9718, as space is limited.

New hours at farmers’ market The weekly Farmers’ Market at Thurman Station, to be open a few more weeks for the 2010 season, has new hours. Open 12:30 to 5 p.m. Wednesdays, the market features not only a plentiful harvest of vegetables and fruit, they have eggs, maple products, homemade soaps and craft items.

Over the fence Did anyone find winter coats or jackets yet to donate to the Coats for Kids Program? The Warrensburg Laundry on Richards Avenue, in conjunction with this program, will accept the items, then clean them for a child who needs a warm coat. This is only being conducted in October, so don’t forget. All sizes are needed.

Make A Difference Day is Oct. 23 Have you started making plans to donate some of your time and talent to helping out in your community for a few hours? Whether you’re a kid or an adult there is always something you can do to put a smile on someone’s face. Let us know what you did on that all important day. Oct. 23 is a Saturday. Call us at 623-2580.

Special Days in ‘Almost Heaven’ country Anniversaries to be celebrated this week include a special day Oct. 10 for Rodney and Mary Kenyon, 40 years; and Oct. 14, two couples celebrate: Ed and Herma Baker, 59 years; and Brian and Donna Davis, 10 years. Birthdays occurring this week include Elizabeth Dimick and Mary Valastro Oct. 10; Cy Combs and William Davidson Oct. 11, Dick Needham and Jason Kenyon Oct. 12, Doris Baker, Patricia Darton and Craig Baker Oct. 13, Debbie French Oct. 14; and Jonathan MoonOct. 15.

On a personal note Geri Howe recently spent time in Long Island with her daughter Patti and Les Marro and many other family members. Cliff Dureau of Ski Hi Road visited his children in Long Island over the weekend and he and Geri road back together to their North Country homes.

New arrival in Belden family Kate and Brett Belden of Warrensburg are proud to announce the birth of a baby boy born in Glens Falls Hospital Sept. 11. The little man weighed 7 pounds, 10 ounces and was 20 inches long. He has been named James Thomas. Proud grandparents are Rene and Tom Yarmowich of Thurman and Sue and Tom Belden of Warrensburg. Great-grandparents are Myrna Belden and the late Cliff Belden of Warrensburg; and Marilyn Hayes of Warrensburg. Get Well wishes go out this week to Elmer Buyce, Joe Mosher, Wanda Vopleus, Vern Baker, Pearl Cameron, Matt Kennedy, and to all the folks carrying around head colds at this time.

InBrief Don’t leave children unattended at library WARRENSBURG — Richards Library is now reaffirming the fact that young children should not be dropped off at the library without supervision. A problem with unattended children has persisted during school-day afternoons. The library welcomes those who study, read, use the computer, do research and use the facilities wisely, but does not have the staff on hand to perform daycare, baby-sitting duties or operate a “latchkey” center for pre-teens or teenagers.The library is not responsible for the welfare of children who are left unattended. Parents are strongly urged to accompany their children, especially youngsters, on their visits. This includes the library outside property as well. The staff is not licensed to perform child care. In situations where it is necessary to reach a parent or responsible adult and no one is available, the police will be called for the safety of the child. Copies of the policy referring to state Social Service Law, for dealing with unruly students are available at the library.

Stony Creek’s Family Fall Festival this Saturday

Workmen pilot their equipment to lay down asphalt in the northbound lane of I-87 Northway south of Exit 20 near Gurney Lane. Occasional traffic backups are expected to reoccur as lane closures are associated with the ongoing work. Photo by John Lustyik

STONY CREEK — A variety of family-oriented activities are planned for the Stony Creek Family Fall Festival set for Saturday, Oct. 16. The fest begins at 2 p.m. with a car show, pumpkin picking and decorating, face paintings, hay rides, food, auction, and vendors during the afternoon. Evening activities feature square dancing at the Four Corners from 6 to 9 p.m. Donations are accepted. For details, call 696-4563 or visit www.stonycreekchamber.com.

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12 - ADIRONDACK JOURNAL

SATURDAY October 9, 2010

Adirondack Foothills Equine facility unveils lesson program

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New barn manager at Adirondack Foothills Equine Facility Jeff Vroman, a Warrensburg native spends some time with his horse Nadia at their new home just outside of Fort Ann. Photo by Lindsay Yandon

Welcomes Adirondack native Jeff Vroman as barn manager By Lindsay Yandon lindsay@denpubs.com

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FORT ANN — In the rolling farm fields just outside Fort Ann is a newly built state of the art equestrian facility nestled in the foothills of the Adirondack Mountains. Appropriately named, Adirondack Foothills Equine recently welcomed a new barn manager and unveiled a lesson program. Owner George Thomas will publicly welcome barn manager Jeff Vroman at the barn’s open house scheduled for Oct. 9 - 10. Located at 116 County Route 17A in Comstock, the open house will feature demonstrations, wagon rides, mini lessons, tours, a gymkhana on Saturday at 6 p.m., a tack auction by JP North and a ranch sorting event Sunday at 1 p.m. Everyone at Adirondack Foothills Equine is excited to welcome Vroman to the barn, according to Thomas. “He brings experience in overall management in the daily care and health of boarder and lesson horses as well as business knowledge in the operations of running a successful facility,” he said. Vroman is a Warrensburg native and has returned home after spending time in North Carolina and Ohio. Before Adirondack

Foothills, he ran Oxford Farms and River Hallow Farm, both in Ohio. “I am very excited to be back home with my family and to work at a new equestrian facility,” he said. “I hope I can work with the owners, instructors and trainers to develop a solid program.” The open house will also provide patrons with an opportunity to sign up for lessons with one of Adirondack Foothills’ instructors or trainers. English and western discipline lessons at beginner through advanced levels are offered on one of the horses in Adirondack Foothills’ lesson herd or on private horses. Adults and children alike are welcome to sign up and learn to improve their riding no matter what level they will begin at. Sign up for two hour-long lessons at $30 apiece at the open house and receive one free. Contact Vroman at 538-0202 to set up a lesson or for mor information on lessons and training. Aside from lessons and training, Adirondack Foothills Equine also offers boarding, trail riding, events and clinics on its 270 acres of land. The property boasts a 70 foot by 134 foot indoor riding arena as well as outdoor arenas and round pens. “We hope that people from all over the North Country feel welcome to stop by the open house and take a look at what we have to offer,” said Thomas. For more information on Adirondack Foothills Equine or, call 642-3755 or visit www.adkfoothillsequin.com.

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SATURDAY October 9, 2010

ADIRONDACK JOURNAL - 13

N AT I O N A L breast cancer awareness M O NT H

These sponsors proudly support National Breast Cancer Awareness Month:

About Breast Cancer... Breast cancer is the most common cancer in women in the United States, aside from skin cancer. According to the American Cancer Society (ACS), an estimated 192,370 new cases of invasive breast cancer are expected to be diagnosed among women in the United States this year.Today, there are about 2.5 million breast cancer survivors living in the United States. If you’re worried about developing breast cancer, or if you know someone who has been diagnosed with the disease, one way to deal with your concerns is to get as much information as possible. In this section you’ll find important background information about what breast cancer is and how it develops.

Signs and Symptoms Although widespread use of screening mammograms has increased the number of breast cancers found before they cause any symptoms, some breast cancers are not found by mammograms, either because the test was not done or because even under ideal conditions mammograms do not find every breast cancer. The most common sign of breast cancer is a new lump or mass. A mass that is painless, hard, and has irregular edges is more likely to be cancerous, but breast cancers can be tender, soft, or rounded. For this reason, it is important that any new mass, lump, or breast change is checked by a health care professional with experience in diagnosing breast diseases.

Other possible signs of breast cancer include: • swelling of all or part of a breast (even if no distinct lump is felt) • skin irritation or dimpling • breast or nipple pain • nipple retraction (turning inward) • redness, scaliness, or thickening of the nipple or breast skin • a nipple discharge other than breast milk Sometimes a breast cancer can spread to underarm lymph nodes and cause a lump or swelling there, even before the original tumor in the breast tissue is large enough to be felt. Swollen lymph nodes should also be reported to your doctor

The importance of finding breast cancer early Most doctors feel that early detection tests for breast cancer save many thousands of lives each year, and that many more lives could be saved if even more women and their health care providers took advantage of these tests. Following the American Cancer Society’s guidelines for the early detection of breast cancer improves the chances that breast cancer can be diagnosed at an early stage and treated successfully.

To schedule your mammogram at The Breast Center at Glens Falls Hospital, please call (518) 926-5333. To schedule your mammogram at The Greenwich Regional Medical Center, please call (518) 926-4945.

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14 - ADIRONDACK JOURNAL

SATURDAY October 9, 2010

N AT I O N A L breast cancer awareness M O NT H

These sponsors proudly support National Breast Cancer Awareness Month:

Breast Cancer Q & A Provided by National Breast Cancer Awareness Month Q: What is cancer? A: Cancer is a disease that occurs when cells become abnormal and divide without control or order. Each organ in the body is made up of various kinds of cells. Cells normally divide in an orderly way to produce more cells only when they are needed. This process helps keep the body healthy. If cells divide when new cells are not needed, they form too much tissue. This extra tissue, called a tumor, can be benign or malignant. Benign tumors are not cancer. Eighty percent of all breast tumors are benign. They can usually be removed, and, in most cases, they don’t come back. Most important, the cells in benign tumors do not invade other tissues and do not spread to other parts of the body. Benign breast tumors are not life-threatening. Malignant tumors are cancer. The cancer cells grow and divide out of control, invading and damaging nearby tissues and organs. Cancer cells can also break away from the original tumor and enter the bloodstream or lymphatic system. This is how breast cancer spreads and forms secondary tumors in other parts of the body. This spread of cancer is called metastasis. Q: What is breast cancer? A: Breast cancer is cancer that forms in tissues of the breast, usually the ducts (tubes that carry milk to the nipple) and lobules (glands that make milk). It occurs in both men and women, although male breast cancer is rare. Q: How common is breast cancer in the United States?

A: Breast cancer is the most common cancer in women, aside from skin cancer.

chemotherapy aims to destroy the cancer cells that may have spread throughout the body.

Q: What is advanced breast cancer?

Newer experimental treatments include biologically targeted therapies which currently, are only available through clinical trials. A patient and his/her physician will choose the treatment that is right for him/her, based on the location and extent of the cancer, patient’s age and preferences, and the risks and benefits of each treatment.

A: Breast cancer is considered advanced when it has spread from its original site to distant areas of the body. Physicians will look at a number of factors to determine the stage of breast cancer, including tumor size, lymph node involvement, and whether the cancer has spread to other areas of the body. Once the stage of the disease is determined, there are two different ways advanced breast cancer can be classified: locally advanced or metastatic. Q: What is locally advanced breast cancer? A: The term locally advanced breast cancer indicates that the cancer is large (greater than 2 inches) or may have spread to other nearby tissue, such as underarm lymph nodes. Locally advanced breast cancer is considered Stage III, and if it is operable, it is referred to as Stage IIIA. Q: What is metastatic breast cancer? A: The term metastatic breast cancer indicates that the cancer has spread from the breast to other parts of the body such as bone, lung, liver, or brain.

Treatmentsf or Breast Cancer Q: What are the treatments for breast cancer? A: The basic treatment choices for breast cancer are surgery, radiation, chemotherapy, and hormonal therapy, which may or may not be included in the treatment regimen, depending on hormonal involvement in the growth of the tumor. Local treatments such as breast surgery and radiation therapy are focused on the breast itself to remove or destroy the cancer cells confined to the breast. Systemic treatment such as

Surgery may be performed to remove the cancerous tumor, and may also be performed to allow for diagnostic testing of tumort issue. Radiation therapy uses penetrating beams of high-energy waves or streams of particles to kill and hinder the growth of cancer cells. In metastatic disease, radiation is most commonly used to treat symptoms in breast cancer that has spread to the bone. Chemotherapy may be used if it is believed the breast cancer will not respond to hormonal treatment. Chemotherapy is the use of drugs that target and destroy rapidly dividing cells, including cancer cells. It is frequently used in metastatic breast cancer and used in locally advanced breast cancer to shrink the tumor and make it operable. Hormonal therapy can be used to slow the growth, spread, and recurrence of breast cancer. If the cancer is found to be of the type that may be sensitive to estrogen, hormonal treatment may be able to keep estrogen from helping the cancer cells to grow and divide. The presence of estrogen receptors (a message-carrying protein that may stimulate tumor growth) in the cancerous tumor is the best way to predict a woman’s response to hormonalt reatment.

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SATURDAY October 9, 2010

ADIRONDACK JOURNAL - 15

N AT I O N A L breast cancer awareness M O NT H

These sponsors proudly support National Breast Cancer Awareness Month:

RiskF actors for Breast Cancer Age, individual and family medical history, reproductive history, genetic alterations, race, economic status, environmental exposures to pollutants, and lifestyle habits are all examples of the factors that can be evaluated. Having one or two of these risk factors doesn’t mean a woman will develop breast cancer. But knowing her personal risk factor profile and understanding what it means will help her and her doctor plan a course of action that may reduce her chances of developing the disease or, at least, to detect it in its earliest, most treatable stages.

The most common risk factors: Sex. The highest risk factor for breast cancer is being female; the disease is about 100 times more common among women. Age. The risk of breast cancer increases as a woman grows older. The risk is especially high for women age 60 and older. PersonalH istory. Women who have had breast cancer and women with a history of breast disease (not cancer, but a condition that may predispose them to cancer) may develop it again. FamilyH istory. The risk of developing breast cancer increases for a woman whose mother, sister, daughter, or two or more close relatives have had the disease. The Breast Cancer Genes. Some individuals, both women and men, may be born with an “alteration” (or change) in one of two genes that are important for regulating breast cell growth. Individuals who inherit an alteration in the BRCA1 or BRCA2 gene are at an “inherited” higher risk for breast cancer. They also may pass this alteration on to their children. It is very rare. Women with a family history of breast cancer are encouraged to speak to a genetics counselor to determine the pros and cons of genetic testing.

Having an early menarche (first period or menstrual bleeding). Women who begin menstruating before age 12 are at increased risk of developing breast cancer.

Eat fresh fruits and vegetables. In addition to their fiber content, fruits and vegetables have antioxidant properties and micronutrients that may help prevent some cancers.

Having a first pregnancy after age 25 or 35. Althoughe arly pregnancies may help lower the chances of getting breast cancer, particularly before the age of 25, these same hormonal changes after age 35 may contribute to the incidence of breast cancer.

Limita lcohol. Evidence suggests that a small increase in risk exists for women who average two or more drinks per day (beer, wine, and distilled liquor).

Having no children. Women who experience continuous menstrual cycles until menopause are at a higher than average risk. Use of Hormone Replacement Therapy (HRT). Based on the Women’s Health Initiative Study (2002), women do appear to have an increased risk of breast cancer while they are on HRT and a short time thereafter, compared to those who have never used postmenopausal HRT. Use of Oral Contraceptives (OCs) and Breast Cancer. Current or former use of OCs among women ages 35 to 64 did not significantly increase the risk of breast cancer.

Other risk factors - and lifestyle choices to avoid them

Staya ctive. The U.S. Surgeon General has recently reported that you can help prevent many health problems by engaging in a moderate amount of physical activity (such as taking a brisk, 30-minute walk) on most days of the week. Strive to maintain the body weight recommended by a health professional, since excess fat may stimulate estrogen production. Don’ts moke. Although smoking doesn’t cause breast cancer, it can increase the chance of blood clots, heart disease, and other cancers that may spread to the breast.

Early Detection Plan Beginning at age 20: Performing breast self-exams and looking for any signs of change. Age 20 to 39: Scheduling clinical breast exams every three years.

Day-to-day choices involve factors such as poor diet, insufficient physical activity, alcohol use, and smoking. Besides possibly reducing breast cancer risk, lifestyle improvements represent smart steps for a healthier life, since they can help prevent heart disease, diabetes, and many other chronic, lifethreateningc onditions. Decrease your daily fat intake - especially saturated or hydrogenatedf ats. Eat leaner meats and limit red meat. Reducing your fat intake helps prevent other health problems such as heart disease and stroke and may reduce your chance of developing breast and colon cancers. Increase fiber in your diet. Fiber is found in whole grains, vegetables, and fruits. This type of diet is beneficial for your heart and can help prevent other cancers such as colon cancer.

By the age of 40: Having a baseline mammogram and annual clinical breast exams. Ages 40 to 49: Having a mammogram every one to two years depending on previous findings. Ages 50 and older: Having a mammogram every year.

StayI nformed American Cancer Society 19 West 56th Street New York, NY 10019 Phone: 1-212-664-9176 or 1-800-227-2345 Web site: www.cancer.org

Gary Cooper, Sr. 3835 Main St. Warrensburg, NY 12885

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16 - ADIRONDACK JOURNAL

2010 Artists of the Mohawk Hudson Region Now thru January 2, 2011 The Hyde Collection Art Museum Oldest regional juried art show in the country.

SATURDAY October 9, 2010

Boo to You! Trick or Treat in Glens Falls Fri. October 29, 2010 • 5 pm - 8:30 pm Glen Street in Downtown Glens Falls We’re closing up Glen St. to accommodate all the little goblins, witches, and princesses for a Halloween block party and “Costume Cat-Walk.” Dowtown businesses will be giving out goodies. Music by Country Express. FREE Third Thursday Art Walk October 20, 2010 • 5 pm - 8 pm Dowtown Glens Falls Artist receptions held at traditional and non-traditional gallery venues in Glens Falls. Come downtown and experience the talent our area offers. Visual arts, lectures, demonstrations, and live music. Maps of participating venues are available at 6 Pine St. Gallery, Lapham Gallery, Scoville Jewelers, UnCorked, and in The Chronicle. FREE Admission.

2010 LARAC Fall Festival November 6-7, 2010 Sat. 10 am - 5 pm • Sun. 10am - 4pm Same location as 2009: “The Dome” (Adirondack Sports Complex) 326 Sherman Avenue Queensbury, NY 12804 Admission: $4 per person under 12 FREE photos provided by VivaLaData

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SATURDAY October 9, 2010

nity to meet and learn from Dr. Schmitz, who returned with his family to Germany on Sept. 28, and the staff members look forward to using his collections as a resource during the upcoming school year. The community is invited to view the new collections and learn more about Dr. Schmitz during normal center hours which are Monday through Saturday, 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.

Variety show heralds 1950s

“Shake, Rattle and Roll” is the theme of this year ’s Bolton Variety Show, and it’s expected to be quite a crowd-pleaser. The show is featuring music of the 1950s, including Doo Wop and Motown sounds and a great cast of characters including some Bolton Central School students. Mark your calendar for Saturday, Oct. 23, at 7 p.m. and reserve the date for a fun evening at Bolton Central School. Ticket price is $7 for adults and $5 for seniors and students.

Bolton Fall Festival this weekend

Outdoor memorial service held

Bolton Library luncheon at Sagamore

On Sept. 19, a small memorial service was held for Elinor Barbara Adinolfi Dommaschk by her children, Suzanne and Charlie. The service was held at Rogers Park, a place that Barb enjoyed reading her paper and looking out at the lake. Stories and desserts were shared, and many laughed over Barb’s antics over the years. She passed away Aug. 14 from complications due to breast cancer. Following her wishes, no obituary was written.

International collaboration at Up Yonda Farm Dr. Gregor Schmitz, curator of the Konstanz University botanical garden near Lake Constance, Germany, recently spent three weeks volunteering at Up Yonda Farm. During this time he conducted research on the ecosystem and diversity of the goldenrod plant, as well as collected and cataloged hundreds of insect, amphibian, mammal and fungi species for display in the natural history museum at Up Yonda. The educational staff at Up Yonda enjoyed the opportu-

DINING

On Oct. 9 and 10, the residents of Bolton will celebrate their Fall Festival with something for everyone, including arts and crafts, activity tables, games and bake sales — all to be offered in Rogers Park. Local artists will show and sell their artwork in front of Bolton Town Hall. All are invited to stop by the Bolton Landing Chamber of Commerce for a map to the town-wide garage sale.

A limited number of tickets are still available for the Bolton Library luncheon, to be held Saturday, Oct. 16, at 1 p.m. The menu for this fundraiser includes roasted plum tomato bisque with Asiago cheese and basil oil, pomegranate and rosemary glazed organic chicken, cauliflower puree and autumn vegetables, and for dessert, maple pumpkin panna cotta with cardamom and pepita brittle. The luncheon is being served in La Bella Vita Ristorante. During this event, which costs $25, Sagamore executive chef Adam Savage will present a cooking demonstration of the entree. For more information, call 644-2233.

Sagamore’s executive chef Adam Savage

WHAT’SHAPPENING Let us know what’s going on in your community! Call 873-6368 or fax 873-6360 or e-mail denpubs@denpubs.com

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18 - ADIRONDACK JOURNAL

SATURDAY October 9, 2010

Area G.O.P. split on Paladino candidacy ALBANY — While some North Country Republicans are actively backing the gubernatorial candidacy of Carl Paladino, others are distancing themselves from him. Paladino’s blunt campaign style — focused on steamrolling anyone or anything standing in his way — is gaining momentum with a fed-up electorate. Backed by prevailing anti-establishment sentiments and Tea Party ground forces, Paladino’s anger-driven campaign and divisive rhetoric are forcing Republican officials and incumbents to make an uncomfortable decision. The choice is either to keep Paladino at arm’s length or actively support a man who has called Assembly Speaker Sheldon Silver a Nazi and accused Gov. David A. Paterson of continued drug use. Assemblywoman Teresa Sayward, R-Willsboro is taking a wait-and-see approach with the Paladino’s candidacy. Sayward said while she would never work against Paladino’s bid, she’s keeping him at arm’s length — especially considering his very conservative stances on social issues like abortion. “God knows all we want to do is to live our lives and for government to stay out of it and if Carl can take some of that back, all the better,” she said. “Do I have concerns? Yes. We’ve come too far with some of the social issues to back up to a point where it will take another generation to get us back to where we were.” Paladino has also promised to take a baseball bat to the ever-dysfunctional state capitol. Republican state Sen. Elizabeth O’C Little, R-Queensbury, said she has yet to meet Paladino. She said he’s riding a wave of voter negativity about the dysfunction of state govern-

“People are pretty sick about what’s been going on down there and there’s a lot of people willing to find out if that will work or not.” Last week, Paladino got into an epic throw-down with New York Post Albany editor Fred Dicker, when the antagonistic journalist pushed him on an accusation he’s made about Cuomo. Paladino claimed post photographers had been stalking his illegitimate 10-year-old daughter — an assertion Dicker denies. Paladino’s candidacy also poses questions for the future of New York’s Republican Party. Once a centrist organization of Rockefeller moderates, now Tea Party activists and divisive social issues are fracturing the party. And the centrist and unopposed Sayward has noticed. “I’m awfully glad I don’t have competition this year because I think that if there was any year that ‘throw the bums out’ was the mantra, it’s this year,” she said. Many political observers are wondering if a rightist GOP can even stay afloat in ever-blue New York State. The GOP has even lost its foothold on upstate Congressional districts that were once Republican strongholds. And for Sayward, it may be time for something new. “We know that in life, the answer lives in the middle. You can’t just have this butting of heads all of the time — you just can’t,” Sayward said. “You can have different ideas, but at the end of the day — if there’s an issue that’s important statewide — there has to be compromise.” Sayward said a centrist third party could draw moderates from members of both parties that continually march toward the political extremes. She notes it could potentially prompt more of one of the hardest things to come by in Albany — compromise.

Annual Gift Baskets Galore set for Oct. 17 WARRENSBURG — The annual charity fundraiser Gift Baskets Galore to benefit Operation Santa Claus is to be held Sunday, Oct. 17, in the Warrensburg High School cafetorium. Dozens of themed gift baskets will be available for bid through a silent auction. Baskets to include gift certificates for goods and services, household wares, items for babies, children, and animals. Viewing of baskets starts at 12:30 p.m. Drawing of the winners is from 2 to 4 p.m. Admission tickets are $7 and additional tickets are $5. Children ages 5 and older must buy an admission ticket, available at the door or at the Willows Bistro, through Edie Bartlett at the high school, Karen Reynolds at the elementary school, or Jean Rumble at 6234160, Carol Doyle at 623-9304 or Florence LaPoint at 6233531. Advance ticket purchase is recommended. This benefits Warrensburg’s Operation Santa Claus which provides clothes and food during the holidays for Warrensburg and Thurman children in need.

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ment. Little added Paladino has to get specific. “Cutting 20 percent of government sounds like a good idea, but how would you do it? Would it be in aid to schools that would cause property taxes to go up? We need to talk about those things,” she said. She argued the mudslinging coming from the Paladino camp isn’t going to fix the rampant dysfunction in Albany. “You have to be willing to work and form partnership and really negotiate to get things done,” Little said. “Right now, we are seeing a lot of negativity in the campaign, which I think needs to be transformed into positive ideas.” Sayward isn’t sure Paladino’s fire-and-brimstone approach will actually accomplish much in Albany. “You really do believe with all of your heart that you can go to Albany and make change happen immediately,” she said. “But that just doesn’t happen. New York is a huge state, it’s diverse in culture and class. What’s important in New York and Buffalo isn’t often important in the North Country.” The Essex County Republican Committee, like most in the state, backed Rick Lazio for governor. The party didn’t even let Paladino speak last spring at its state convention. But the county’s GOP cchairman Ron Jackson said Paladino’s style has hit on something with frustrated voters. Jackson said he will work hard to see Paladino defeat front-runner and Democratic heir-apparent Andrew Cuomo. “I don’t know Carl very well but he sure is intriguing,” Jackson said. “He’s a strange person in a lot of ways.” Several recent polls have shown Cuomo’s once-insurmountable lead dwindle under the barrage of insults and accusations thrown by the Paladino camp. Polls have Cuomo’s lead down to less than 20 percentage points. Jackson said it may be Paladino’s bizarre behavior that is winning over a general-public inundated with slick and polished politicos.

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SATURDAY October 9, 2010

ADIRONDACK JOURNAL - 19

Gibson: Scrap U.S. Dept. of Homeland Security By Chris Morris denpubs@denpubs.com SARANAC LAKE — Congressional candidate Chris Gibson — Republican challenger to Democratic U. S. Rep. Scott Murphy in New York’s 20th Congressional District — says he’ll make the tough decisions in order to get a handle on the nation’s spiraling deficit. Appearing on WNBZ radio’s North Country Today program recently, Gibson said he would work to eliminate the U.S. Department of Homeland Security, an agency which is budgeted to spend $54.7 billion in 2011. According to Gibson, the U.S. took the wrong route following the Sept. 11 attacks. Rather than adding another agency, the government should have concentrated on enhancing communications between existing agencies, he said. The various agencies had a substantial amount of intelligence information on the impending attacks that should have been vetted and shared to prevent them. “What we should have done is consolidated — we should have streamlined our organizations,” he said. “I believe we should have declared war on our enemy and gone after al Qaeda. What we did instead was typical, but not helpful. Our response after Sept. 11 was to grow the size of government.” He said creation of the Department of Homeland Security added a substantial number of sixfigure salaries and more bureaucracy rather than addressing the core problem, which was streamlining intelligence gathering and enhancing interagency communication. Gibson said those additional executives also received benefits and pensions the U.S. couldn’t afford. Also, the Bush administration spent billions of dollars constructing facilities to house Homeland Security units — more money Gibson said

shouldn’t have been spent. “We should have created a joint inter-agency task force among the agencies we had already — and gone after our enemy,” he said. “We won World War II without the Department of Homeland Security. We’re never going to have enough money to harden every port, every bridge, and every key building — although some of that needs to occur. Gibson said the U.S. should concentrate on more decisive military action. “What we need to do is recognize the fact that al Qaeda declared war on us — we didn’t declare war on them,” he explained. “We need to take precision action against them — we don’t need more big government.” Gibson said his observations are backed up by 24 years of active military service. Over the course of his 24-year Army career, which included four combat tours in Iraq, Gibson rose to the rank of Colonel. Gibson’s stance in terms of making cuts to the federal budget is in sharp contrast to his fellow Republicans running in New York’s 23rd Congressional District — Saranac Lake accountant Doug Hoffman and Watertown businessman Matt Doheny. During a recent debate, Hoffman and Doheny said they would cut into the deficit by eliminating Congressional earmarks. But those earmarks make up a negligible chunk of the nation’s spending. Defense, Medicaid and Medicare, and Social Security account for at least 60 percent of federal expenditures. Gibson explained politicians need to start by thinking big and make the painful cuts, however unpopular they may be. “We have to do it,” he said. “What we need now is leadership. This is the first time since 1974 we have no budget — we’ve got no budget, because our leaders in Washington D.C. don’t want to

stand behind the hard choices that are necessary to move forward.” In his tour through the North Country, Gibson also said he would be seeking answers to the shortage of doctors in the Adirondacks region, a problem he said is likely to worsen without decisive action. The federal government’s caps on payments to general practitioners, soaring patient loads, and excessive awards in medical lawsuits are all contributing factors, he said. Gibson supports repealing Obama’s health-care bill but pursuing initiatives to reduce medical costs. Gibson is running a close race with Murphy. The most recent poll numbers, offered up by a conservative organization, show Murphy with a slim five percentage point lead over the Kinderhook Republican.

Benefit dinner to help Angell family WARRENSBURG — A benefit spaghetti dinner has been scheduled to raise money for cancer victim Brian Angell of Thurman. The event is set for Saturday, Oct. 16, from 4 to 7:30 p.m. at the Warrensburg Masonic Lodge on Main Street. The event includes a silent auction, a basket raffle and more. Tickets are $8 for adults and $5 for seniors and children. Those younger than 5 are admitted free. For information or to donate cash or to contribute items for the raffles or silent auction, call Terri Leguire at 623-9778 Celie Hughes at 696-4904, or Krista Gangsaa at 504-4239. Angell was diagnosed with a rare form of colon cancer in May. He had emergency surgery, and is now undergoing chemotherapy treatment, which has been causing some complications. After surgery recovery and before starting chemotherapy, Angell helped lead a local work mission this summer to improve housing of the underprivileged in Charlotte N.C. participate.

CHURCH SERVICES

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.

BOLTON

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.

BRANT LAKE

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.

CHESTER

Community United Methodist Church Sunday morning worship 11 a.m.; Rev. Sharon Sauer 494-2517. Faith Bible Church Sunday school (all ages) - 9 a.m., Sunday worship 10:15 a.m., Sunday Evening 6 p.m., Wednesday Prayer Meeting 7 p.m. Call for information - 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

GLENS FALLS

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.

LAKE LUZERNE

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.

NORTH CREEK

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.

LAKE GEORGE

Bay Road Presbyterian Church 1167 Bay Road (near intersection of Bay & Rt. 149). Sunday Worship at 9:30 a.m.; Chris Garrison, Pastor. Kids’ Worship for K-5th. Nursery care available. Coffee Hour following worship, all are welcome. 793-8541. www.bayroadchurch.com

NORTH RIVER

United Methodist ChurchService and church school at 10 a.m. For information call 251-4071.

POTTERSVILLE

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.

STONY CREEK

Knowlhurst Baptist ChurchSunday school 9:45 a.m.; morning worship 11 a.m.; evening worship 6 p.m. Wednesday prayer 7 p.m.

THURMAN

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.

WARRENSBURG

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

The Crossroads

Carmen’s

Warren

Country Store & Sport Shop John & Donna West, Owners

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 56592

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BILL’S RESTAURANT Family Dining Main St., Warrensburg, NY • 623-2669 56602

JOHNSBURG

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

UPSTATE AGENCY INSURANCE Riverside Drive, Chestertown, NY • 494-2417 56593

BUCKMANS FAMILY FUEL CO. INC. Fuel Oil-Kero-Diesel-Gasoline Sales-Service-Installation Rt 9, Chestertown, NY • 494-4999

Warrensburg Car Care, LLC Auto Body Shop

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WASTE MANAGEMENT OF EASTERN NY 12 Wing Street, Fort Edward, NY • 747-4688 56600

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BECKY’S BLOOMERS 6272 State Route 9, Chestertown, NY • 518-494-5416 www.beckysbloomers.com 56598

4488 State Route 9N Warrensburg, NY 12885 623-3405 56596

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


20 - ADIRONDACK JOURNAL

Crossbow legislation falls woefully short Give the elderly and physically-challenged the ability to use a crossbow during archery season

I

t’s official — crossbows will be allowed during next year ’s regular and muzzleloader season, as well as during a special late season in the Southern Zone. I know what most of you are thinking .... “so, what?” I must concur — like I’m going to leave my Browning in the rack in favor of a device that tosses a bolt 2,700 feet per second slower. Granted it is a baby step toward allowing crossbow enthusiasts the right to practice their craft in the Empire State. But, for me, the legislation falls woefully short of its original intent because it doesn’t allow those with physical limitations to hunt during the regular archery season with a crossbow. I have a unique insight on this subject — I am one such person. My left hand remains partially-paralyzed after a negligent hunter sent a shotgun slug tearing through my neck in 1993. Since that time, I’ve struggled to regain my ability to practice the sport I love. As I was recovering, one of the first questions I had of the physical therapists was “How am I ever going to bowhunt again?” They had very few answers. We tried all sort of adaptive devices — metal forms that would hold my wrist straight. We tried velcro wraps to hold my hand to the bow. Nothing worked. Then, in 1995, a man named Jerry Goff came up with a device that could hold a bow at full draw, and New York passed legislation allowing such devices. The device, called a Draw Loc, worked fabulously for me. I was bowhunting again — and I’ve since taken a number of deer with my adapted bow. But, it does have limitations. Fortunately for me I do have some use of my left hand, allowing me to at least grasp the bow. Others, like amputees, are not as lucky. It also is awkward to hold a bow at full draw all the time. It gets very tiring, even from a sitting position, and

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some people simply do not have the arm or shoulder strength to do so or even hoist a bow. So, why block these individuals from filling their bow tag by using a crossbow? The use of crossbows is now allowed in some capacity in all but two states — and 18 states have provisions allowing physically-challenged hunters to use them during regular archery seasons. Many provinces in Canada are the same. In fact, I leave in just a few short week’s to hunt in Manitoba, where I am allowed to use a crossbow with my handicapped archer permit. Some bowhunter groups — such as New York Bowhunters Inc. — have lobbied hard against the use of crossbows, even among the physically-challenged, arguing that there use would open the flood gates on applications from people perfectly capable of using a traditional bow. That’s like saying we shouldn’t issue handicapped parking passes to people in wheelchairs because able-bodied people may abuse the right. Why punish the disabled simply to control permit abuse? It seems to me this could be controlled through strict screening during the permitting process itself.

Bowhunter groups also argue that the use of crossbows would fill the woods with hunters during archery season — a time they have historically enjoyed to themselves. But, the statistics don’t seem to support the argument. In nearby Pennsylvania, for example, where crossbows have been allowed since 2009 for anyone possessing an archery license, the number of hunters has remained unchanged. Granted bowhunters harvested a few more deer with crossbows — most likely because of their accuracy — but is that such a bad thing? I’d dare say less deer were wounded, and tags are issued to be filled. And, let’s face it, unless you hunt with a traditional recurve — there is little that remains “primitive” about today’s compounds. My compound bow, for example, because of its power stroke (the distance the bow string travels from full draw to rest position) is actually much faster than my crossbow. It’s quieter, and I get better groups at 40 yards with it than I do my crossbow. I’ll be the first to admit it usually is my weapon of choice during the archery season. I chose the crossbow for Manitoba, however, because it is easier to shoot given my physical limitations — especially in cold weather when my hand basically becomes a useless appendage at the end of my left arm with little to no mobility. I’m not sure how anyone could in good conscience tell someone with a similar physical limitation they cannot bowhunt, with or without a crossbow — all in the name of somehow preserving the “purity of the sport.” John Gereau is managing editor of Denton Publications and a proud member of the Physically Challenged Bowhunters of America. He can be reached at johng@denpubs.com.

Pictured above are the young hunters who participated in the Willsboro fish and game youth pheasant hunt. Pictured are Colden Blades, 14, Alex Arno, 12, Calven Arno, 14, Dustin Miller, 15, Justin Heald, 13, Austin Doyle, 13 and Jack Oliver 13. Hunt organizers said they’d like to thank Joe Pray and Todd Bailey for there time and use of there bird dogs; Kirk Leaning for use of his land; and John Oliver, Bill Sultis, Jim Hotaling, Mark Holt, Kevin Hart and the Willsboro Fish and Game and The Essex County Fish and Game League. There will be another youth pheasant hunt Oct. 9 - 10. Any one wishing to participate should contact John Oliver at 963-4421 or Jim Hotaling at 963-7430.

More moose on the loose in New York

Back to the altar...

A

s I pulled on the oars of the guideboat, I could feel the vibrations of his shivering in the hull. The gray day dawned cool and overcast, offering a stark contrast to the attendant foliage, which was bright, warm and embracing. Visibility across the water was limited and we could barely discern the far shoreline. But we knew where to go. Every autumn, we venture there, traveling through the woods, over several carries and across a few ponds. The closer we get, the less we speak. Our conversation is stunted by the prospect of finding large, aggressive brook trout on the prowl. My friend wasn’t shivering from the cold; rather he was shaking with anticipation. Crossing the flat, black waters, we began to hear the slaps coming from a small bay on the far shore. It sounded as if a beaver was sounding a warning, yet the sounds were too scattered and frequent. We entered the bay and headed directly to ‘The Altar.’ It is a secluded place where only a few lucky brook trout anglers gather to pray every October. It is distinguished by a large tangle of brush and downed trees that attract female brookies. The thick cover offers a safe place for a nest, where the gentle flow of a small inlet provides the cool, oxygenated waters necessary for incubation of eggs. The brook trout spawn occurs in several stages. The female brookies are the first to arrive, scouting the location for a good nesting site. Eventually, they’ll settle for a location that features a combination of good cover from predators, an escape route to deep water and access to a fresh, cold flow.

SATURDAY October 9, 2010

A brace of fresh brookies are readied for the grill. After the females establish nests, roving pods of male brookies will enter the bay searching for ripe females. It is at this stage of the spawn that the males will display the most aggression. The brookies will chase after each other, and just about anything else that gets in their way. When the various pods of male brook trout encounter one another, all hell breaks loose as they display territorial aggression. This is where the slapping noises comes from, as some fish actually burst out of the water in a display of strength. Anglers fortunate enough to be on the water at such times, are usually in for a treat. It is an occasion that comes around only once a year. It is a time that is marked by cool mornings, brilliant foliage, heavy fog and the sound of geese on the wing. It is a time that signals the transition from fishing season to hunting season. It comes at a time when the days grow shorter, the weather turns colder and the tourists are few. Although the recent rains will likely bring salmon into the rivers to spawn while bass, pike and walleye will begin feeding heavily for the long winter ahead; for many anglers the close of trout season on October 15 will signal the conclusion of fishing season and the beginning of hunting season. The fishing rods they retire in autumn won’t be revisited until thick ice envelopes the local lakes. In the months between, sportsmen and women will remain active outdoors, and a lucky few will still be dreaming of next October and the ones that got away.

A recent news release from the Department of Environmental Conservation indicates that New York State’s moose population has experienced a significant increase in recent years. DEC wildlife biologists estimate that the state’s moose herd of about five hundred animals just three years ago has expanded to about eight hundred. The good news is that moose have been making an incredible comeback, but the bad news is that motorists have more to worry about. In 2009, the state saw 10 collisions between moose and vehicles. Fortunately, there were no human fatalities. However, motorists should remain cautious, as this time of year is also the fall rutting season for moose. They are most active often are on the move at dawn and dusk, when visibility is poor. DEC offers the following advice to motorists: Use extreme caution when driving at dawn or dusk, especially during September and October. Reduce your speed, stay alert and watch the roadsides. Slow down when approaching moose standing near the roadside, as they may bolt at the last minute when a car comes closer, often running into the road. Moose may travel in pairs or small groups, so if a moose is spotted crossing the road, be alert for others that may follow. Make sure all vehicle occupants wear seatbelts and children are properly restrained in child safety seats. Use flashers or a headlight signal to warn other drivers when moose are spotted near the road. Motorcyclists should be especially alert for moose. If a moose does run in front of your vehicle, brake firmly but do not swerve. If a moose is hit and killed by a vehicle, the motorist should not remove the animal unless a permit is obtained from the investigating officer at the scene of the accident. While it offers little consolation for a wrecked vehicle, a single moose can provide over of 500 pounds of low cholesterol, low fat, all organic meat. Enjoy the fall foliage and drive careful. Joe Hackett is a guide and sportsman residing in Ray Brook. Contact him at brookside18@adelphia.net


SATURDAY October 9, 2010

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SPORTS • ADIRONDACK JOURNAL - 21

Cougar soccer team aiming to achieve lofty goals By Thom Randall thom@denpubs.com CHESTERTOWN — The North Warren Boys Soccer team has a tradition of beating the odds — achieving goals beyond expectations — and the reason goes beyond athletic skill and school pride. It’s based on relentless practice and shared objectives of the players. Their legacy is exemplified by the 2007 team, which swept the Adirondack League and took their school to the Sectional finals. The Cougar 2010 soccer team has been cruising through the first half of their season, staying among the top teams in their league despite the obstacle of a low school enrollment. At their practices, the team demonstrates how they maintain their edge — they take the conditioning and drills seriously, and listen carefully and respond to Coach Jason Humiston’s directions. They should. Humiston knows how to win. He played soccer in both high school at Argyle and at the University of South Carolina. While at high school —Humiston graduated in 1993 — he would score 30 goals per season, and in his senior year, he was the scoring leader in the region. Humiston, who approaches athletics like a combat lieutenant, has high expectations from his players.

He works them hard. His drills and conditioning sessions are intense. When he wants to make a point on field play, he puts down his clip board and charges around the field, slamming the ball around players, and the team members respect it. Humiston, however, defers credit to his players. The 2010 squad is heavy with seniors who’ve been playing Varsity for two or three years. “We’re solid in every position, we’ve got good team speed, and the players are finding the net more this year,” he said. As of Wednesday, the Cougars were 5-2-1 overall, having won some critical games against some larger schools with a deep talent pool. For much of the season, North Warren team has been sitting at or near the top of the Western Division of the Adirondack League, a testament to the players’ hard work and focus. Key players include lead scorer Joe Aiken, who performs well under pressure; Greg Dower, who’s stepped up this year into the limelight in scoring, plus Thom Pereau and

Bryan Beckler who have made some critical goals and assists lately. Then there’s the strong Benn Frasier, a vital element of the backfield backfield who’s stepped up with aggressive play this year anchoring the defense, and the athletic, talented goalie Kristian Seeley who’s been keeping opponent’s scores low. The 2010 team has been focusing on short passing control and attacking the wings with speed to catch opponents offguard, Humiston said, adding that the players have set high expectations for themselves. “We came into this season expecting to win all our games,” Humiston said. “We want first place this year, and that’s our goal.” With the considerable talent and strong programs in the Adirondack League, that goal presents a formidable challenge, he said. “We have a team that can beat anybody on a good day, but in order to beat the ‘big dogs,’ we have to play better,” he said. “We have our work cut out for us.”

Volleyball action

Warriors’ determination, savvy game plan earn them league leadership Among the Warrior scoring leaders were Erin Blunt with four kills and three aces, Chelsea Sipowicz with eight digs and Courtney Casey with 15 assists and two aces. Munzenmaier had four kills in her arsenal, and Kelly Flaherty had five. However, Lake George can’t rest on its accomplishments. As there’s no lacking of suspense in the Adirondack League, these two teams meet again Oct. 26.

Corinth 3, Warrensburg 0 WARRENSBURG -- Tomahawk Mary-Margaret Gallup recorded 21 points, three aces and two kills to lead her team in defeating Warrensburg 3-0 in an Adirondack League matchup Sept. 30. Corinth won the games 25-20, 25-15, and 25-18. Cheyenne Palmateer led the Burghers with seven digs, four kills and three points; Bobbilee Webster contributed eight points, while Emily Morehouse had five digs and four points.

Lake George 3, Warrensburg 0 WARRENSBURG -- Warrior Volleyball standout Courtney Casey scored 14 points, seven aces, 15 assists and two digs

as Lake George defeated Warrensburg Sept. 29. The Warriors, unbeaten in league play, won with game scores of 25-13, 25-8, and 25-8. Katy Munzenmaier scored with 14 points, four aces, two digs and one kill, aided by Kelly Flaherty with eight points, two aces and five kills, and Chelsea Sipowicz with six points, two aces and three digs. Showing that the Burghers weren’t going to fold under pressure exerted by the league’s top team, Cheyenne Palmateer captured eight points, five digs and two assists; Kirsten Morehouse tallied eight assists and three points; Autumn Smith had two aces, four points and three digs; and Laiken Ovitt contributed four digs and one assist.

Lake George 3, Glens Falls 0 LAKE GEORGE -- The Warriors proved why they are atop the Adirondack League Sept. 27 when they defeated the far larger Glens Falls by a comfortable margin. Warrior Courtney Casey stepped up to score 11 points, 16 assists and three digs in the victory. The game scores were 25-15, 25-10, 25-22. Teammate Katy Munzenmaier contributed 17 points, seven aces, two kills and two digs. Kelly Flaherty had 13 points, three aces, five kills and one dig; Hayley Humiston contributed three points, four kills and one dig.

Warrior Senior Kelly Flaherty (left rear) defends her territory as Argyle standout Shelby Graham (right), a middle hitter, launches the ball over the net in a critical Adirondack League showdown Oct. 1 that Lake George won 3-0 with savvy ball placement, skillful serving and a clever game plan.

Lake George 3, Argyle 2 LAKE GEORGE — Playing with a resolute spirit, the Lake George Warriors prevailed Oct. 1 in a key matchup between the two top volleyball teams in the Adirondack League. Demonstrating the depth of their determination, the Warriors defeated top-ranked Argyle 25-22, 25-20, and 25-21 in a home-court matchup that determined Lake George now owns the top position in the league. Launching unanswered powerful serves and avoiding the Scots’ top players with clever shot placement both made the difference in the Warrior ’s victory. Warrior Katy Munzenmaier's six aces paced the team in serving. Those two Argyle standouts, middle-hitters Shelby Graham and Ashley Ellis, saw a considerable number of shots bypass them to their teammates as Lake George followed their astute game plan. Regardless of the ball placement, Graham finished nonetheless with eight kills and three blocks, and Ellis finished with seven blocks and six kills. With veteran coach Cathy Stanilka tweaking positions, her backup players kept the ball off the Warrior floor under the pressure of Graham and Ellis with their powerful kills and blocks. Part of the plan apparently was to vary the position of the ball setting, moving it away from the middle duo. The Scots fought back effectively, tying the score several times. But Lake George’s plan coupled with their determination made the vital difference as Lake George answered the Scots’ persistent challenges.

Flanked by their coaches, the Lake George Volleyball team sports smiles soon after a hard-fought victory Oct. 1 over their competitor for the top position in the Adirondack league, Argyle. Photos by Ann Hall


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Football action Granville 18, Lake George 12 LAKE GEORGE — An inspired Granville football team, pumped up and focusing on the prospect of defeating conference leaders Lake George, pulled out a victory Oct. 1 over the storied Warrior squad in a Class C matchup. Granville played in a manner that Lake George has earned a reputation — with focus: that every block, every tackle makes a difference, and this game is the only one that counts. Granville Senior back Codi Scribner ran 35 times for 163 yards and two touchdowns for his team. Although Granville has recently been plagued with turnovers, they kept their hands on the ball Friday, committing one while prompting three from Lake George. One final interception of Warrior quarterback Willy Blunt, within the Granville 5-yard line with 1:15 or so remaining in the game, secured the victory for the Horde. The Warriors had their own successful goal-line stands earlier with two successful shut-downs of Granville offensive drives inside the 20-yard line. The game had its high points for Lake George, whether it was Blunt’s 41-yard touchdown pass to tie the game in the first quarter, or a persistent drive that ended with his touchdown run. In the effort, Blunt rant 16 times for 96 yards, and Liucci tallied eight carries for 57 yards and six receptions for 58 yards gained. Marty Zivica snagged an interception and Matt McGowan received four passes for 61 yards. Despite the loss, Lake George is still 3-2 overall, and is one of four teams with a good shot for the playoffs.

Boys Soccer Bolton 0, Fort Ann 0, 2 OT FORT ANN — The Bolton boys soccer team rallied Monday Oct. 5 to quell the formidable offensive power of their unbeaten Fort Ann rivals in a 0-0 double overtime tie. Bolton's defense, including Todd Markham, Jake Nittmann and Kyle Vilmar, were credited with matching Fort Ann’s defensive expertise in the game. Eagle Goalie Mitchell Jordon had 11 saves. This game represented Jordon’s third shutout. Fort Ann out-booted Bolton with 16 shots on goal to Bolton’s 6. The Cardinals also dominated 51 in corner kicks. As of Tuesday, Bolton’s 2010 record was 3-4-1, and Fort Ann’s was 7-0-1.

North Warren 3, Corinth 2 CHESTERTOWN -- North Warren continued their victory-laden season Monday, by securing a 3-2 win over the persistent efforts of Corinth. A second-half shot by Thom Pereau received a follow-up kick by Bryan Beckler for the winning goal. Pereau and Joe Aiken scored the Cougars two

SATURDAY October 9, 2010

earlier goals. With the win, North Warren advanced to a 52-1 record. The Cougars dominated offensively, outshooting Corinth 13-4 and leading in corner kicks 8-1.

Fort Ann 4, Warrensburg 0

Lake George 9, Hadley-Luzerne 0

WARRENSBURG -- The Burghers held up under the powerful, skilled play of the unbeaten Fort Ann squad as they contained the game score to 0-4 in a loss Sept. 29 to Fort Ann. Much of the credit goes to goalie Aaron Seeley who tallied no less than 22 saves.

LAKE GEORGE -- Warrior teammates David Bruno and Carson Lambert scored two goals apiece, aided by five goals by their teammates, during a game Monday that Lake George won handily against neighbors Hadley-Luzerne. Lake George’s offense dominated, tallying 30 shots on goal to the Eagles’ 3. Goalie Ryan Moll had one save for his fifth shutout of 2010. With a season record of 7-0-1 as of Tuesday, the storied Lake George Boys Soccer Team, were following the admirable tradition of their forerunners, remaining unbeaten for 2010.

Corinth 2, Warrensburg 1 CORINTH -- Warrensburg nearly won their second game of the season, but Corinth’s Christian Densmore scored the winning goal in the two teams’ Oct. 1 matchup not long after Warrensburg tied the game. Tyler McKinney scored for the Burghers, with an assist by Sean Young. Aaron Seeley made 13 saves for his team.

Lake George 2, North Warren 1

Johnsburg 5, Warrensburg 0 JOHNSBURG -- Sean O'Neill and Evan Richards of Johnsburg each had two goals as unbeaten Johnsburg defeated Warrensburg 5-0 on Monday in a non-league matchup. The game play, however was a decent matchup, as Warrensburg took a respectable 9 shots on goal to Johnsburg’s 28. Burgher Aaron’s Seeley’s athletic 15 saves kept the score from getting out of hand.

Lake George 2, Bolton 1 BOLTON LANDING — In a hard-fought contest that came down to the wire, the Bolton Boys Soccer team again proved they could slug it out with the very best, although it ended up in a 2-1 loss for the Eagles in a matchup Sept. 30 versus the unbeaten Lake George. Lake George, however, sealed the game when they demonstrated how effectively they can choreograph their offense: three of their players combined for a goal during the first overtime. The game's lone goal, scored by a David Bruno on an assist by Erik Jones, allowed Lake George to remain unbeaten in the Adirondack League. Bolton, however, showed their offensive potential by tallying an 8-3 advantage on shots on goal. Warrior Goalie Ryan Moll secured the win for the Warriors with his 8 saves.

North Warren 2 Argyle 1 ARGYLE -- Joe Aiken scored the winning goal toward the end of the game to secure the victory for his teammates as North Warren's notched a 2-1 Adirondack League soccer victory Sept. 29 over Argyle. Bryan Beckler lit up the scoreboard initially by booting a goal early in the first half. Kristian Seeley made the crucial difference with nine saves for North Warren. With the win, North Warren advanced to 5-1 overall.

LAKE GEORGE -- The Warriors edged out North Warren 2-1 as two of the Adirondack League’s best soccer squads fought it out on the turf Sept. 27. Mason Vreugde of Lake George led his team with a goal and an assist, one that facilitated the other Warrior goal by David Bruno. Joe Aiken's shot a goal for North Warren, but Lake George's steely defense turned back the Cougars’ offensive efforts. Kristian Seeley made 6 saves for the Cougars. North Warren slipped to 4-2-1 overall record with the loss, and Lake George boosted theirs to 6-1-1.

Hadley-Luzerne 4, Warrensburg 0 LAKE LUZERNE -- The Eagles put in one of their best efforts of the season and the Burghers weren’t up to the challenge as Hadley-Luzerne beat Warrensburg 4-0 Sept. 27. Eagle James Romer scored twice in the first half to give his teammates the initial momentum they needed in the win. Warrensburg's Aaron Seeley had 12 saves in goal in the effort.

Bolton 6, Salem 0 BOLTON LANDING -- Billy Smith scored a hat trick all in the second half and Todd Markham netted two goals in the first stanza to power Bolton to a 6-0 shutout win over Salem Sept. 27. The Eagles defensive lineup of Nathan Breault, Caleb Kneeshaw and Dustin French combined with goalie Mitchell Gordon showed the Eagle fans what they could accomplish at the expense of their foes. Bolton advanced to 3-3 with the win in which they outshot Salem by a commanding 23-2.

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22 - ADIRONDACK JOURNAL • SPORTS

Email: jamiefrasier@frontiernet.net www.adirondackmountainandstream.com


www.adirondack-journal.com

SATURDAY October 9, 2010

Girls Soccer

SPORTS • ADIRONDACK JOURNAL - 23

Field Hockey

Bolton 3, Whitehall 2

Lake George 1, Fort Ann 0

WHITEHALL -- Bolton put the matchup out of reach by taking charge with three goals in the first half, and then turned back Whitehall’s comeback attempts to secure a 3-2 win Sept. 28 over Whitehall. Olivia Seamans scored twice for Bolton and Taylor Grover contributed a goal. With the win, Bolton advanced to 4-1 in the league and 4-2 overall.

LAKE GEORGE -- The Lake George Girls Soccer team lived up to their school’s unparalleled girls soccer legacy as they turned back foe Fort Ann 1-0 in a crucial matchup Sept. 28. Kathleen Goutos scored late in the first half, securing their first-place position in the Adirondack League. With the win, the Warriors advanced to 5-0 in the league. and 6-1-1 overall. Caroline Murphy passed to Goutos for the winning shot. Lake George goalie Sophie Bruno made five saves.

Sandwiched between two Johnsburg Field Hockey players, Burgher Kerrigan Roth (center) battles for ball possession. Highly competitive for several seasons, Johnsburg won the Sept. 24 matchup by a score of 3 to 0. Photo by Kim Ladd/Lifescapes Photography

Salem 1, Warrensburg 0 WARRENSBURG -- It took one fast savvy shot to defeat Warrensburg in a non-league matchup Sept. 29. Kaycee Duell made six saves in goal for the Burghers. Warrensburg, struggling during the 2010 season, slipped to 1-7 overall with the loss.

Corinth 3, Lake George 0 LAKE GEORGE -- Three Corinth players scored in the second half to score a victory 30 victory over the Warriors Sept. 29. With the loss, Lake George dropped to 0-7.

OT: Johnsburg 2, North Warren 1

After a chilly 1.5 kilometer swim, participants in the Lake George Triathlon held recently run towards their bicycles to ride 40 kilometers before they finish off the race with a 10-kilometer sprint.

CHESTERTOWN -- The Cougars showed they could hang with the best as they fought

Johnsburg into overtime that resulted in a slim 2-1 victory Sept. 29 for the visiting Jaguars. Arynn McAlonen scored the goal to capture the win for her team in a win over North Warren. Kim Bennett scored for North Warren, with Kiera Warner assisting. Goalie Morgan Tennyson made eight crucial saves. Johnsburg improved to 3-1 in the league, and North Warren slid to 2-2.

North Warren 2, Salem 0 SALEM -- Cougar Kiera Warner scored one goal both in the first half and the second to lead her team to the solid shutout Sept. 27. North Warren held Salem to just three shots. Mackenzie Dumas made 10 saves for the Generals. North Warren advanced to 3-3 with the victory.

Photo by John Lustyik

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SATURDAY October 9, 2010

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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.

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HUGE GARAGE Sale, October 8, 9, 10 from 9am to 3pm. Many Miscellaneous Items. 26 Mill Road, Brant Lake, NY.

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VITA MASTER stationary bike, good condition, Sears Lifestyler 8.0 treadmill, 1.25hp motor, manual step controller incline. Excellent shape. All reasonable offers considered. 518-359-8605

JOHNSBURG - ONE Day Only! Saturday, October 9th, 92 Cleveland Road. Lawn Furniture Treated Wood including Cushions, 2-10 Speed Bikes Panasonic Male & Female, Pack & Play Playyard by Graco, Tools, Garage Doors Complete 2 Overhead 9.0 x 7.0.

FOR SALE “RAINBOW” VACUUM Cleaner w/all Attachments. Only used 3 times. Asking $1500 OBO. 518-585-7843. 1/2 price insulation, 4x8 sheets, high R, up to 4” thick, Blue Dow, 1/2” insul board. 518-597-3876 or Cell 518-812-4815

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WESLO CADENCE Treadmill, used only a few times-asking $100. (2) Firestone Affinity Touring Tires 215/60/R17-asking $95. (2) Console Televisions-asking $25 each. If interested please call 518-647-8485 WINDOW, JELDWEN, New Double Hung, Insulated, Pine Inside, Green Aluminum Outside, 34.5 x 55, New $382, Now $195 OBO 518-251-9805. Will Deliver 50 Miles. WOODSTOVE, VERMONT Castings, Blue, Excellent Condition, $600. 518-494-3106.

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BUSINESS FOR sale!! Established 3 years. Will train. Nets 100k Can operate from anywhere. $3800 down. Call Jerry 800-4188250.

FREE TO Good Home(s). This year’s Bantam & Standard Roosters. Call 518-6689881 or email ofearthspirit@yahoo.com for more information and pictures.

CHERRY BEDROOM SET. Solid Wood, never used, brand new in factory boxes. English Dovetail. Original cost $4500. Sell for $749. Can deliver. 347-534-1657

FULL SIZE Slate Top Pool Table with accessories. Good condition. Legs remove for transport. Port Henry. $75.00 636-3274.

DIGITAL CAMERA, Canon PowerShot S400, CF card, charger, xtra battery, cable, great shape, easy to use, $65.00. 518-8911864 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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DISNEY ORNAMENTS. 38 boxed collectible ornaments. $1400 value, asking $400. 518335-3687 or 450-247-3725.

KING SIZE Bed, Pillowtop Mattress, Box Spring and Frame, $225, Good Condition, Ticonderoga. 518-585-7239.

DR POWER Grader, Very Good Condition, New $1400, Now $795 OBO, 518-251-9805. Will Deliver 50 Miles.

QUEEN SIZE bed with frame and head board. Excellent condition. $450.00. 518546-3084.

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HEATER PORTABLE Kerosene New Dynaglo 23,000 BTU, Two Containers Fuel Included. $85. 518-494-4150.

Roll Top Desk, American Made, 25 Years Old. 518-597-3133

KINGSIZE SERTA Mattress, great condition, $120 OBO, Call 518-643-9391

GARAGE SALES

MEMORY FOAM THERAPEUTIC NASA VISCO MATTRESSES WHOLESALE! T$299 F-$349 Q-$399 K-$499 ADJUSTABLES - $799 FREE DELIVERY 25 YEAR WARRANTY 90 NIGHT TRIAL 1-800ATSLEEP 1-800-287-5337 WWW.MATTRESSDR.COM NEW, NEVER used rolling walker with seat & basket. $80 OBO. 518-335-3687 or 450-2473725. PRIVACY HEDGES- Fall Blowout Sale 6’ Arborvitae(cedar) Reg $129 now $69 Beautiful, Bushy & Nursery Grown. Free Installation & Free delivery. 518-536-1367 www.lowcosttrees.com Limited supply. RIMS, EXCELLENT Condition, For Chevy, 16 x 6.5 (4) with Lug Nuts and Center Cover, 8 Hole, $250. 518-223-3718

ATTN! BUYING or selling second-hand treasures? The New York State Consumer Protection Board, in conjunction with the Free Community Papers of New York, recommends checking the following websites to assure that these treasures have not been recalled or are not subject to a safety alert: the NYS Consumer Protection Board www.nysconsumer.gov or the Consumer Product Safety Commission www.cpsc.gov CHESTERTOWN, 146 Hill Park Road, Near Friends Lake Inn. Household Goods, Office & Home Furniture, Adult Bicycle. Saturday, October 9, 9am-3pm. GARAGE SALE 15 Overbrook Road, Hague. October 16 & 17, 9am-5pm, Lawn Mower, Household Items & Much More.

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GUNS/AMMO SHOTGUN .410 ga. older Savage/Stevens 26 in. barrel, 3 in. chamber. Excelent condition. 175.00 Call; 546-9757.

LIVE PUBLIC AUCTION Warren County Tax Foreclosure Sale Sat Oct 16 at 10am Municipal Center 1340 State Route 9, Lake George, NY 12845 80578

62598

AuctionsInternational.com Call 800-536-1401x1 24

80576

Catalogs with pics, tax maps & terms will be available on 9/27 at Real Property Office in the Municipal Center, or download for free online:


www.adirondack-journal.com

SATURDAY October 9, 2010

TWO HORSE bumper pull trailer. Good to fair condition. $1000. 643-0456.

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

AKC GERMAN Shorthaired Pointer puppies. Tails docked, dewclaws removed, vet checked, 1st shots. 5 males & 5 females. White, liver, patched & ticked. $650. 518623-4152. FREE: BEAUTIFUL young Tom Cat, neutered, shots, needs single cat home. Also very young kitten, will take to vet for new owner. 518-946-2137 or 518-946-2061. FREE: BEAUTIFULLY marked black & white 8 month old cat. Very active (still in kitten stage). Recently neutered & shots. Needs single cat home. 518-946-2061 or 518-9462137. GOLDEN RETRIEVER puppies. CKC, registered, vet checked, 1st shots & wormed. Dark gold/red. Females only. $500. 518-5231979 or 518-418-9417.

LOST & FOUND FOUND ONE Pigeon, Banded, Please Identify and Call 518-643-9757.

MUSIC

WANTED

PETS & SUPPLIES BEAGLE PUPPIES. Champion blood lines. Parents excellent hunters. 4 females, 1 male. First shots, dewormed. Ready 9/29/10. 250.00 firm. 942-7071.

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

BEAUTIFUL FAMILY raised AKC registered yellow Lab puppies. First shots. $400. 518529-0165 or 315-244-3855.

HEALTH

Buying & Selling Antiques

We Purchase or Sell on Consignment Single Items or Entire Households 20 Years in Business 58440

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494-7044

Monday @ 3:00pm Please Send Legals By EMAIL To: legals@denpubs.com

NOTICE OF PUBLICATION State of New York, County of Warren, Town of Lake George. Notice is hereby given that a license, New license number 2162633, for on-premise liquor consumption at The Barnisider Smokehouse BBQ, under the Alcoholic Beverage Control Law at, 2112 State Rt. 9, Lake George, NY, 12845 , for on premise liquor consumption. Applicant’s name is Edward Pagnotta, Jr, Janed Inc., DBA: Barnsider Smokehouse BBQ, Lake George N.Y. 12845. AJ-10/2,10/9/10-2TC62583 -----------------------------

56221

INVITATION TO BIDDERS P R O P A N E DELIVERY TOWN OF HORICON NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN That the Town Clerk of the Town of Horicon will be receiving at her office in the Horicon Community Center, 6604 State Rt. 8, Brant Lake, NY, sealed bids for propane to be used for heating the Highway Garage in Brant Lake. A thousand gallon tank owned by the Town is already on site. It is estimated that 9,000 to 10,000 gallons will be needed per year. Bid price is to span January 1, 2011 to December 31, 2011. Bids will be accepted until 10:00 AM on October 21st at which time they will be publicly opened at the Horicon Community Center. Sealed bids need to be marked "PROPANE BID". THE TOWN BOARD RESERVES THE RIGHT TO REJECT ANY OR ALL BIDS. Krista Wood, Town Cl k

Looking for a Career, Not Just a Job?

Reader’s Digest Called Dental Assisting one of the “RECESSION PROOF” CAREERS in the March 2009 issue! For more info, VISIT OUR WEBSITE www.adirondackschool.com Next Class Starts Saturday, December 4th 2010 10 WEEKS–Classes are held Sat only from 8am to 5pm Train while you keep your current job! PAYMENT PLANS AVAILABLE! CALL KAREN TODAY AT 363-0008 AND Secure Your Place In Our Next Class! NYS LICENSED! We work with VESID, NYS Unemployment WIA Program and the Dept of Defense! Dental Assisting can offer Great Benefits & Job Security! 80478

LAVALLEE LOGGING is looking to harvest and purchase standing timber, primarily Hemlock & White Pine. Willing to pay New York State stumpage prices on all species. References available. Matt Lavallee, 518645-6351.

CHEVROLET • BUICK

We are seeking a motivated individual with computer skills to handle our internet department. We offer . . . • Paid Salary • Lucrative Commission • Bonus Plan • 401K Plan • Paid Vacation • Demo Allowance • Health Benefits • Busy Showroom With High Traffic • Modern Facility With Great Environment • 30 Years of Loyal Customers • Management Team Committed to YOUR Success Call Joe Orta for an appointment for a confidential interview

518-585-2842 or 800-336-0175 St. Rt. 9N Ticonderoga, NY 12883

80572

494-3655 Adirondack Journal Legal Deadline

IF YOU USED TYPE 2 DIABETES DRUG AVANDIA BETWEEN 1999 - PRESENT AND SUFFERED A STROKE, HEART ATTACK OR CONGESTIVE HEART FAILURE you may be entitled to compensation. Attorney Charles Johnson -1-800-535-5727.

DENTISTRY

A NEW CAREER, IS JUST 10 WEEKS AWAY ADIRONDACK DENTAL ASSISTING SCHOOL, INC. 410 ROWLAND STREET, BALLSTON SPA, NY

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Route 9, Chestertown

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HIP REPLACEMENT PROBLEM? Pain, mobility loss from hip surgery with Zimmer Durom Cup, Depuy ASR/XL. Receive minimum $50,000 compensation or no fee. FREE Consultation 1-888-GARRETT

WEIGHTLOSS MEDICATIONS Phentermine, Phendimetrazine etc. Office visit, one month supply for $80. 1-631-4626161; 1-516-754-6001; www.MDthin.com

EXTRA ROOM STORAGE

Storage Units Available (Large & Small)

HIP REPLACEMENT PROBLEM? Pain, mobility loss from hip surgery with Zimmer Durom Cup, Depuy ASR/XL. Receive minimum $50,000 compensation or no fee. FREE Consultation 1-866-995-6670

VIAGARA 100MG and CIALIS 20mg!!! 40 Pills + 4 FREE for ONLY $99. #1 Male Enhancement, Discrete Shipping. SAVE $500 BUY THE BLUE PILL NOW!!! 1-800558-1272

BEE HIVES & equipment, pigeons & Guinea fowl. Please call 518-643-9757. SELL YOUR diabetes test strips any kind/brand unexpired $16.00 box shipping paid 1-800-267-9895 www.selldiabeticstrips.com

Nicholas Auctions Whitehall, NY

FDA APPROVED VIAGRA, Testosterone, Cialis. Free Brochures. CODE: Free pills 3 (619)294-7777, www.drjoelkaplan.com

STAIRLIFTS- STARTING at $1995, Installed with warranty! We also install Wheelchair Lifts, Elevators, Dumbwaiters, Ramps, Van Lifts, RV Lifts & Chairlifts. 888-558-5438 for more info!

80574

CLARINET, VIOLIN, FLUTE, TRUMPET, Amplifier, Fender Guitar $75 each. Upright Bass, Cello, Saxophone, French Horn, Drums, $189 each. Others 4-sale 1-516-3777907

LABADOR RETRIEVER Pups, 9 Weeks, AKC, Bred for Health, Temperment & Confirmation, UTD on Shots. 518-803-4084 or boylek@mac.com

BACK BRACE Covered by Medicare/Ins. Substantial relief, comfortable wear 1-800815-1577 Ext. 424 www.LifeCareDiabeticSupplies.com

1-800-336-0175 or 585-2842

80586

HORSES/ACCESS.

ADIRONDACK JOURNAL - 25

BUICK 56220

CHEVROLET • BUICK • PONTIAC

Town of Horicon AJ-10/9/10-1TC62615 ----------------------------INVITATION TO BIDDERS HEATING OIL & KEROSENE TOWN OF HORICON NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN That the Town Clerk of the Town of Horicon will be receiving at her office in the Horicon Community Center, 6604 State Rt. 8, Brant Lake, NY sealed bids for the following: #2 Fuel and Kerosene All Bids must be firm and based on the Albany Tank Wagon prices. The bid year begins on January 1, 2011 and ends on December 31, 2011. The Town Board will only consider bids that include both products. All potential bidders should be aware that the same bid price shall also be available to the Horicon Fire Company and the North Warren Emergency Squad. Bids will be accepted until 10 AM on October 21st at which time th ill b bli l

opened. All bids must be marked "FUEL BID" on the envelope. THE TOWN BOARD RESERVES THE RIGHT TO REJECT ANY OR ALL BIDS. Krista Wood, Town Clerk Town of Horicon AJ-10/9/10-1TC62614 ----------------------------NOTICE OF W O R K S H O P MEETING TOWN OF HORICON 2011 PRELIMINARY BUDGET NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Town Board of the Town of Horicon will hold a Budget Workshop Meeting on Thursday, October 14, 2010 at 6:00 PM at the Horicon Community Center, 6604 State Rt. 8, Brant Lake, NY. The purpose of this meeting is to review the 2011 Preliminary Budget. All interested parties are welcome to attend. Krista Wood, Town Clerk Town of Horicon AJ-10/9/10-1TC62625

THE NEW CLASS OF WORLD CLASS

City Desk Editor for weekly regional newspaper group. Applicants must have strong communication and writing skills, be versed in page design and digital photography as well as Apple Computer Systems. Journalism experience, as well as a working knowledge of Quark Xpress, Adobe InDesign and Photoshop preferred. The chosen applicant will create articles of general community interest, take local photographs, edit copy, paginate and assist in covering for editors who are out sick or on vacation. Generous wage, health insurance, paid time off, matching retirement program and life insurance offered. This is an opportunity to work for a 60-year-old independently owned company with an excellent business and financial reputation, that is growing. Send resume to: John Gereau, Denton Publications, P.O. Box 338, Elizabethtown, NY 12932 or E-mail johng@denpubs.com

05526

Help Wanted

Need a job? Looking for that “right fit” for your company?

Find what you’re looking for here!

92391

BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES AUTO DEALER License Unlimited Potential. Turn key 10 days! 973-220-6729 THINK CHRISTMAS- START NOW! OWN A RED HOT! DOLLAR, DOLLAR PLUS, MAILBOX OR DISCOUNT PARTY STORE FROM $51,900 WORLDWIDE! 100% TURNKEY CALL NOW 1-800-518-3064 WWW.DRSS4.COM TONS OF great paying Frac sand hauling work in Texas. You need truck, pneumatic trailer and blower 817-769-7621 Investors call Frac Logistics 817-769-7704

HELP WANTED $50/HR potential. Get Paid to Shop and Eat. Retail Research Associate Needed. No Experience. Training Provided. Call 1-800742-6941 **ABLE TO TRAVEL** Hiring 6 people, Free to travel all states, resort areas. No experience necessary. Paid training & Transportation. OVER 18 Start ASAP. 1-866734-5216 ACTORS/MOVIE EXTRAS - $150-$300/Day depending on job. No experience. All looks needed. 1-800-281-5185-A103

**AWESOME CAREER** Government Postal Jobs! $17.80 to $59.00 hour Entry Level. No Experience Required / NOW HIRING! Green Card O.K. Call 1-866-477-4953 Ext 237.

GOVERNMENT JOBS - $12-$48/hr Paid Training, full benefits. Call for information on current hiring positions in Homeland Security, Wildlife, Clerical and professional. 1-800320-9353 x 2100

ASSEMBLE MAGNETS & CRAFTS at home! Year-round work! Great pay! Call toll free 1-866-844-5091

GREAT PAYING... Frac Sand Hauling Work in Texas. Need Big Rig,Pneumatic Trailer & Blower. 817-769-7621

ASSEMBLE MAGNETS & CRAFTS AT HOME! Year-round work! Great pay! Call Toll-Free 1-866-844-5091

LOOKING FOR a mature special person to be part of our team. Office and computer skills a must, QuickBook; Excel; Word; Team Player, 15-20 hours per week, preferably Friday, Sunday, Monday. Sales (women’s clothing) and organizational skills critical. Must like dogs and kids. Send letter and resume to hrtco@frontier.net.

ATTN: DRIVERS! Top 5% Pay! Excellent Benefits LAtest Technology. Need CDL-A & 3 mos recent OTR. 877-258-8782 www.meltontruck.com DRIVER TRAINING CDLA: Tractor Trailer Learn to Earn $35- $45,000 per NTTS grad employers, D.O.L.,A.T.A., National Tractor Trailer School, Liverpool, NY www.ntts.edu 1888-243-9320 EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY TO PROMOTE? Reach as many as 5 million potential candidates in central and western New York with a 15-word classified ad for just $350! Place your ad online at fcpny.com or call 1877-275-2726 HEAT & AIR JOBS- Ready to work? 3 week accelerated program. Hands on enviroment. Nationwide certifications and Local Job Placement Assistance! 1-877-994-9904

SERVICE TECHNICIAN/Electrician Gore Electric Services, located in North Creek, NY is accepting applications/ interviews for Service Technician/ Electrician. This position requires an electrical background with house wiring, control circuits and repair experience. High school diploma or equivalent required. Pay will be adjusted based on background education and/or experience. Submit to: Gore Electric Service, 3239 State Route 28, North Creek, NY 12853. Tel: 518-251-3990, Fax: 518-251-9988, Email: goreelectric@frontier.net

MOVIE EXTRAS TO STAND IN BACKGROUND. Experience not required. Earn up to$200/day. 1-877-247-6183 MYSTERY SHOPPERS! Earn up to $150 daily. Get paid to shop pt/ft. Call now 800690-1272. THE JOB FOR YOU! $500 Sign-on-bonus. Travel the US with our young minded enthusiastic business group. Cash and bonuses daily. Call Shawn 800-716-0048 today

HELP WANTED/LOCAL

THE CLINTON, ESSEX, WARREN, WASHINGTON BOCES Is Currently Accepting Applications For The Following Anticipated Positions: Temporary On-Call Food Service Helpers Temporary On-Call Teacher Aides/Student Aides Call for Civil Service Requirements Substitute Teaching Assistants Substitute Special Education Teacher NYS Teacher/Teaching Assistant Certification is Required

FACILITIES TEAM MEMBER: Year-round Plattsburgh & Mineville Campuses position available for skilled maintenance Salary: Per Contract worker at Camp Dudley, YMCA in Westport. Reply By: October 13, 2010 Good carpentry and electrical skills a plus. Effective Date: ASAP Individual must be able to work well with others in a demanding maintenance and camp Send Application (obtained from Personnel environment. Member must have valid driOffice or From Website: CVES.Org), ver’s license. Pay commensurate with expe- Resume, Copy of certification/license, Letter rience. Mandatory background checks of Intent, and 3 Letters of Recommendation, required. Interested applicants should send to: cover letter and resume to Steve Denton, Rachel Rissetto CVES Camp Dudley, YMCA, 126 Dudley Road, PO Box 455 Westport, NY 12993 or email to steve@camPlattsburgh, NY 12901-0455 pdudley.org. Deadline for submission is (518) 536-7340, Ext. 216 October 15, 2010. Late submissions will not BOCES is an EO/AAE be accepted. NO PHONE INQUIRIES Call us at 1-800-989-4237 PLEASE.

CHRISTIAN CONTEMPORARY Music Group, looking for Musicans and Vocalists for a outreach ministry. Male and Females with a Love for Jesus that can apply their talents and gifts for Church Concerts, Festivals, Outreach (for young and old), and an opportunity to serve the Lord need only apply. Call (518) 597-4240 for information and auditions. JOB FAIR. Gore Mountain ski area. Saturday October 16th, 9am-Noon. Winter employment. 251-2411. North Creek, NY. WORK WANTED IN LOCAL AREA Experienced with Cooking and Nursing Home Care, 1 Year Auto Tech Training, Ready to Work Immediately. 518-932-4060.

INSTRUCTION & TRAINING HIGH SCHOOL DIPLOMA! Graduate in 4 Weeks! PACE Program. FREE Brochure. CALL NOW! 1-866-562-3650 Ext. 30 www.southeasternacademy.com HIGH SCHOOL DIPLOMA! Graduate in just 4 Weeks! PACE Program. FREE Brochure. CALL NOW! 1-800-532-6546 Ext. 412 www.continentalacademy.com

Juggling your budget? Advertise small, get big results! Call 1-800-989-4237.


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North Country Telephone Exchange Directory (518)

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

APARTMENT FOR RENT ***FREE FORECLOSURE LISTINGS*** Over 400,000 properties nationwide. Low down payment. Call now 1-800-749-3041 BEAUTIFUL, 1 BR, 2nd floor apt., 41 Amherst Ave, Ticonderoga. Washer/dryer, lg. kitchen, full bath, electric heat, deck, lg. backyard, off-street parking. No smoking. No dogs. Ref. and sec. dep required. $550 mo. Utilities not incl. Available 11/1. Carol @ 7968024. CROWN POINT nice 1 bedroom, $595 including utilities, lease and security, next to the school, shown by appointment Call 518572-4127 LAKE GEORGE, 2 Bedroom, Renovated Bathroom, Covered Parking, Washing/Dryer in Building, No Pets, $700+. 518-668-5450. NORTH RIVER 1 Bedroom Apartment, Available October 10th, $650 Per Month Includes Heat & Electric. 518-251-2033. PORT HENRY 2 Bedroom Lakeview Apartment. Heat, Electricity & Lawn Care Included. Renter Pays For Cooking Gas. References & 1 Month Deposit Required. $800. 919-239-3791. 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.

APARTMENT FOR RENT

Great Views, Beaver Pond, Great Hunting, Swamp. $1700 + Insurance 518

546-7239

FINANCE OFFER EXTENDED

Newly Remodeled, 2 Bedroom Snow Plowing included. 80598

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

MORIAH 300+ ACRES FOR LEASE FOR HUNTING SEASON.

SATURDAY October 9, 2010

Plu s Security Deposit & Utilities Call 494 - 3655 Mon.-Fri. 6-12

62291

2011 SUBARU OUTBACK 2.5 PREMIUM

Peaceful Valley Townhouses

• ALL WHEEL DRIVE • HEATED FRONT SEATS • POWER WINDOWS & LOCKS • KEYLESS ENTRY/SECURITY

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.

2.9

• CVT TRANSMISSION • HEATED MIRRORS • FRONT/SIDE/CURTAIN AIRBAGS • 29 MPG HIGHWAY

%*FINANCING

for up to 63 months on NEW 2011 OUTBACKS

SAME DAY FINANCING • SAME DAY DELIVERY Offer expires October 31, 2010

29 MPG Highway rating is an estimate and actual mileage may vary. *2.9% financing requires credit approval from Subaru Motors Finance. Same Day Financing and Delivery is only Available Mon. - Fri. from 9:00am-4:00pm. Offer Expires 10/31/10. Subaru offers the most fuel efficient All Wheel Drive Line-Up in America

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Real Estate

Need a home? Looking for someone to fill that vacancy?

Find what you’re looking for here!

92396

PUTNAM: 2 Bedroom Apartment, Washer/Dryer hookup, Satellite TV, Deck. $615/Month + utilities. No Pets/Smoking, 1 Month Security. 518-547-8476 or 914-8793490. TICONDEROGA - 2 Bedroom, Remodeled, Residential, Parking, Yard, 1st Floor, November 1st, $580 + Utilities. Call Richard 518-585-3273. TICONDEROGA NEW Luxury apartment, quiet, all appliances, no pets/no smoking, references required, 732-433-8594.

HOME FOR RENT BRANT LAKE: 3 Bedroom home, great location, $850 per month plus security & utilities. References required. 518-494-3016. EAGLE LANE, Westport. References required. 802-236-8459. PORT HENRY, 2 Bedroom Mobile Home, No Pets. 518-232-1365.

HOME IMPROVEMENT REPLACEMENT WINDOWS $179 INSTALLED 30% Tax Credit avail. w/stimulus. Energy Star Pkg. Call Now! 1-866-2727533 www.usacustomwindows.com STANDARD DESIGN AND CUSTOM BUILT POST FRAME STRUCTURES. Visit us online at www.cbstructuresinc.com 1-800940-0192

MOBILE HOME FOR RENT

2-3 Bedroom, year round home on large lot for rent. Home is in private campground 1 mile north of Schroon lake. Furnished or unfurnished, perfect condition, set up with DirectTV, $650 per month includes summer electric. Electric, WiFi and garabage free for 5 months of summer season. First month, last month, and security. No Pets, No Smokers, 1 year lease required. Credit check, reference. Contact Jim at 516-3301182

REAL ESTATE ***FREE FORECLOSURE Listings*** OVER 400,000 properties nationwide. Low down payment. Call now 800-250-2043. ABANDONED MINI-FARM 21 acres$59,900 Beautiful setting near Cooperstown! Rolling fields, streams, woods, farm buildings! Twn rd, EZ terms! Owner wants offers! (888)7740307 ADIRONDACK “ BY OWNER” www.AdkByOwner.com 1000+ photo listing of local real estate for sale, vacation rentals & timeshares. Owners: List with us for only $275 per year. Visit on-line or call 518-891-9919

BANK FORECLOSED LAND! 10 acresPOND- $24,900 Great Finger Lakes location! Views, woods, fields & stonewalls! Twn rd, utils! Survey, clear title! Owner terms! Must sell by October 31st! (888)715-8077

The Classified Superstore 1-800-989-4237

FOR SALE BY OWNER. 4BD/2BA on Furnace Road in Moriah, NY. Mtn. views near Lake Champlain. Recently remodeled spacious kitchen. 1500+sq.ft. living space. Garage, full basement, outside woodfurnace +oil. 1.5acres w/ option for more. $155,000. 518-636-3274.

HAS YOUR BUILDING SHIFTED OR SETTLED? Contact Woodford Brothers Inc, for straightening, leveling, foundation and wood frame repairs at 1-800-OLD-BARN. www.woodfordbros.com. “Not applicable in Queens county” HOME LOANS! Rates as low as 4.2% for Excellent, Good, Fair Credit. Call (866)9983408 for Refinance and Purchase Rates. LAND LIQUIDATION 20 acres $0 down, $99/mo. Only $12,900 Near growing El Paso, TX Guaranteed Owner Financing. No credit check! Money back guarantee. Free MapsPictures! 800-755-8953 www.sunsiteslandrush.com LENDER SHORT SALE! 5 acres$19,9000 Woods, views, spring-fed pond! Secluded Southern Tier setting! Elect, survey, clear title! EZ terms! Sold in the $30’s! Bank says sell by October 31st! (888)7485287 NEED CASH Now? Receive Monthly payments for property sold? Notes Secured by RealEstate, Top$Offer! 408-234-2354

Promote your property for just $490 for a 15word ad. Place your ad online atfcpny.com or call 1-877-275-2726 VIRGINIA MTN CABIN- Galax area. Brand new! Great views, private, fishing in stocked trout stream! 2 acres, $159,500, call owner, 866-275-0442

REAL ESTATE WANTED LAND WANTED Serious cash buyer seeks 100+ acres with long road frontage in the Southern Tier and/or Finger Lakes Regions with or without mineral rights. Will close quickly. Brokers welcome & protected. Call 6075638870 ext. 13 or email Landbuyer2 @yahoo.com

REAL PROPERTY FOR SALE 20 ACRE Ranches ONLY $99 per/mo. $0 Down, $12,900. Near Growing El Paso, Texas. Owner Financing, No Credit Checks. Money Back Guarantee. Free Map/Pictures. 1-800-755-8953 www.sunsetranches.com ABANDONED FARM! 41 Acres - $89,900. Beautiful green fields, hardwood forest, jaw dropping views! 30 mins. Albany, 2 1/2 hrs NY City! Great hunting! Terms avail! 1-866957-3223 ARE YOU LOOKING FOR REAL ESTATE IN CNY, including Schoharie, Otsego, Delaware, Chenango & Madison Counties...go to www.townandcountryny.com

VACATION PROPERTY FOR SALE OR RENT? With promotion to nearly 5 million households and over 12 million potential buy- CHECK us out at www.denpubs.com ers, a statewide classified ad can’t be beat!

FORECLOSURE LAND in Florida, \’bc Acre & Up. Guaranteed Financing! From $4,900, $100 Down, $100 Per Month. Call For Free List! 1-877-983-6600 www.FloridaLotsUSA.com LAKE PENNOCK: 9 acres on lake $29,900; 5 acres 1100” waterfront $39,900. Borders NYS Forests. O-B 1-888-683-2626 NEW YORK STATE DISCOUNTED HUNTING PROPERTIES 42 Acres-Borders State$59,995. 97 Acres-Borders State-$119,995. 14 Acres-Southern Tier Farm-$25,995. 25 Acres-TUG HILL’S BEST, on trails $39,995. 50 Acres-Salmon River Area-$59,995. Over 100 properties and camps discounted. Call 1-800-229-7843or visit www.LandandCamps.com RIVERFRONT FARMHOUSE 3 Acres $189,900. 5 BR. 3 bath home on beautiful rushing river just 1/2 hr from Capital Region & 2 1/2 hrs from NY City! Stunning country setting! Move in condition! Motivated seller! 1-877-883-6099.

RENTALS FOR RENT-Witherbee-Available Oct 1st-4 bedroom, 2 baths, lg yard, shown by appointment. $575.00 per mo. plus utilities, deposit & references required. Call 518-546-7961

TIMESHARES TIMESHARE SELL/RENT TODAY FOR CASH!!! We’ll find you Buyers/Renters! 10+years of success! Over $78 Million in offers in 2009! www.sellatimeshare.com Call 1-877-554-2429

Automotive

Need an auto? Need someone to take that auto off your hands?

Find what you’re looking for here!

92397

AUTO ACCESSORIES ALUMINUM TRUCK Cap For 1981 or Older Chevy. Excellent Shape. $100. 518-4947932. COMPLETE LOW ride suspension kit. Springs & shocks. Mazda 626 LX. $250 OBO. 518-578-2655.

CARS FOR SALE 1974 JEEP Pick-Up 4x4, Automatic, 360 Cubic Inch Motor, Drive-Tran Good, Body/Frame Poor Condition, Good For Parts, Best Offer. Call Evenings 518-532-9992.

MOTORCYCLE/ ATV 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.

AUTO DONATIONS

DONATE A CAR - SAVE A CHILD’S LIFE! Timothy Hill Children’s Ranch: Helping Abused and Neglected Children in NY for over 30 years. Please Call 1-800-252-0561. DONATE VEHICLE: RECEIVE $1000 GROCERY 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! Breast Cancer Research foundation! Most highly rated breast cancer charity in America! Tax Deductible/Fast Free Pick Up. 800-771-9551 www.cardonationsforbreastcancer.org

DONATE YOUR CAR, “Food on Wheels” Program, Family Relief Services, TaxDeduction. Receipt Given On-The-Spot, Any Condition, FREE TOW within 3 hrs ,1800-364-5849, 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, 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 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 VEHICLE UNITED BREAST CANCER FOUNDATION. Free Mammogram www.ubcf.info RECEIVE $1000 GROCERY COUPON 1-888-4685964

TRUCK OR VAN FOR SALE 97 F150 XLT, 4.6, V8, 5 SPEED, 4 WHEEL DRIVE, FULL POWER TOWING PKG $2400. (O.B.O.) TICONDEROGA 585-7002

Are you at the end of your rope with all kinds of junk? Don’t despair, sell it fast with a DenPub Classified Ad 1-800-989-4237.


SATURDAY October 9, 2010

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ADIRONDACK JOURNAL - 27

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SATURDAY October 9, 2010

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AJ_10-09-2010_Edition