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THIS WEEK Chester ..........................2-4 Warrensburg ....................5 Opinion ..........................6 Bolton Landing ................7 Thurman ........................9 Week in Sports................16 Calendar ........................17 Outdoor ..........................18 Classified........................19

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December 12, 2009

Honored

Found it

Sports

Students are awarded for essays recognizing our country’s heroes.

A landmark horse statue has resurfaced in Stony Creek.

All the scores and stats from your favorite teams.

Page 15

Page 2

Page 16

Locals, environmentalists spar over Park’s future By Jon Alexander denpubs@denpubs.com

See PARK, page 10

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Sales tax hike would shift tax burden to non-residents, supervisors say By Thom Randall thom@denpubs.com QUEENSBURY — The proposed Warren County sales tax increase from 7 to 8 percent will stave off pending double-digit county property tax hikes and would mean lower net taxes for most residents while shifting much of the burden to tourists and transients, eight county supervisors said Monday. The supervisors held an unprecedented press conference to detail how $7.6 million has been cut from the budget in recent months, which includes eliminating more than 50 coun-

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ty jobs — but the county still faces a deficit of $3.9 million or so, and has nearly depleted financial reserves. These reserve funds, normally used to stabilize taxes or meet short-term obligations, were spent prior to last year on keeping taxes artificially low while county expenses increased, county Board of Supervisors Fred Monroe said. The depleted reserves, among the lowest for the state’s counties, put Warren County in financial jeopardy, necessitating borrowing — and incurring this debt at a higher rate due to a newly-reduced bond rating, Monroe said.

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RAY BROOK — After three legislative bills dealing with the Adirondack Park Agency failed to garner state Assembly sponsorship earlier this year, Agency Chairman Curt Stiles is now seeking input from local governments and environmentalists on re-drafting the APA Act. And with the potential rewriting of the agency’s legal foundation, representatives from various groups are outlining what they would like to see changed in the APA. If adopted by state legislators, amendments to the APA Act could drastically alter the mode and operation of the agency and its authority over private lands in the Park. These stakeholders apparently have long lists of aspects they would like to see changed. Adirondack Council spokesman John Sheehan said Monday that his environmental group would like to see more teeth put into APA enforcement. Unlike most land-use authorities, APA enforcement personnel typically cannot issue tickets for obvious violations. Instead, costly and lengthy hearings result when enforcers report infractions. The Council would like to have APA enforcers empowered to issue tickets or stop work orders on-site similar to other municipal zoning officers. Of primary interest to the Council is a provision in the affordable housing bill that would institute an agency subdivision permit fee. Most zoning regulating agencies charge fees for the permit process. The APA currently doesn’t charge a review fee and the permitting costs are now shouldered by state taxpayers. The housing bill is one of the three APA-related bills now stalled in the state Legislature. But if the bill did pass, such a fee would be instituted for largescale subdivisions. “Especially for big projects, which take years in review, some kind of modest fee seems reasonable,” Sheehan said. “Otherwise the people of the State of New York are subsidizing the cost.” In early October, Stiles issued a request for input from local governments regarding changes to the APA Act. In response, the Adirondack Local Government Review Board and the Adirondack Association of Towns and Villages drafted a 16-page response, detailing numerous historical gripes that have long split local officials and the APA. In November, Stiles drafted a letter to every town supervisor in the park, asking for input. “When we talk about regulatory reform, we are talking about the act itself, the regulations which interpret the act and the State Land Master Plan,” Stiles said. “I would look at attacking them in that order.”

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SATURDAY December 12, 2009

North Warren students explore essence of heroism By Thom Randall thom@denpubs.com

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CHESTERTOWN — Clutching an awards citation, North Warren 7th grader Alyssa Jensen sipped a cup of punch during a reception at her school’s annual Patriot’s Pen/Voice of Democracy awards ceremony. Minutes earlier, she had won a top award and $250 for her essay on how veterans and servicemen deserve recognition. “This competition has been a good way to show veterans how much we care,” she said. “They don’t get as much appreciation these days as they deserve.” But Thursday, they did receive plenty of recognition, as a dozen or so members of V.F.W. No. 5513 shared the auditorium stage of North Warren Central School with a group of students who were awarded for their patriotic essays. Alyssa, top winner in the Patriot’s Pen contest for sixth through eighth graders, read her essay to the audience. Students and other citizens can honor veterans, she said, by flying the American flag, participating in parades, visiting memorials, even reciting the Pledge of Allegiance proudly, she said. Also, honoring veterans can be expressed by visiting them and taking care of them when needed, she said. But honoring veterans can be accomplished in other, less apparent ways, Alyssa said. Students working hard in school to get a good education, in order to make wise voting decisions and serving our communities is also a way of honoring veterans, she said. “The veterans must know that their devotion and sacrifice will be forever remembered in the hearts of their grateful countrymen,” she said. The 2009 Patriot’s Pen contest was a joint academic assignment in the 7th and 8th grade Social Studies classroom of Jean Kubaryk and the English classes of Candy Fischer, plus the sixth grade class of Mary Matrose. In addition to Alyssa, awarded for their Patriot’s Pen essays were: Grant Cooper, Second Place; Daniel Hill, Third Place, Sofia Robbins and Jacob Dunkley, tie for fourth, and Meghan Eagan and Khadeeja Stewart, tie for sixth. A Teachers’ Choice Award went to Dan Wilson. The Voice of Democracy competition, sponsored by the National Broadcasters Association in conjunction with the V.F.W., calls for senior high school students to prepare and record a spoken essay on patriotism — this year ’s assignment focused on heroism. In this division, Melissa Frederick won First Place, followed by Sarah Fuller, 2nd; Ashley Maresca, third; and Edward Jay, fourth. Frederick’s essay extended the concept of heroism beyond veterans and service men and women, exploring the selfless dedication of those in human-service agencies — particularly volunteers — working to alleviate poverty, hunger, abuse and oppression. “It doesn’t matter how we harness our inner hero, as long as we all take our inherent goodness and use it for the betterment of the world around us,” she concluded in her narration. Paul Mazur, Vice President of Academic and Student Affairs at Adirondack Community College was the ceremony’s guest speaker. Once a Political Science and Russian Language professor, he advised the students that writing a compelling essay not only required a persuasive argument, but comprehensive research.

Granted Patriot’s Pen and Voice of Democracy awards Monday night in a ceremony sponsored by Chestertown’s V.F.W. Post No. 5513 were North Warren high school students (front row, left to right): Meghan Eagan, Dan Wilson, Sarah Fuller, Khadeeja Stewart, Alyssa Jensen, (row 2): Daniel Hill, Jake Dunkley, Grant Cooper, Sofia Robbins, Ashley Maresca. Photo by Thom Randall

North Warren student Alyssa Jensen is presented a plaque Monday for her patriotic essay by North Warren Principal Theresa Andrew, as Chestertown V.F.W. Awards Chairman Ron Lauzon observes. Photo by Thom Randall

V.F.W. Chaplain Ron Roberts, in his ceremonial invocation, recognized soldiers on duty overseas and urged all to remember former North Warren student Jeremiah Monroe, who was killed in action this summer in Afghanistan. The veterans onstage were presented with a special gift of a letter of sentiment and a depiction of a patriotic star, both crafted by student Joseph Allen. The letter called for all to remember the veterans, particularly at Christmas time. Kubaryk said she was enjoyed the competition, because of the students had the opportunity to meet and get to know the veterans. “The students, by investing their time and energy, are giving a gift to the veterans,” she said. “Also, I appreciate the strong community support.”

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SATURDAY December 12, 2009

CHESTER • ADIRONDACK JOURNAL - 3

North Warren students named for Fall 2009 academic awards CHESTERTOWN — The following North Warren High School students have achieved awards for their academic performance during the first quarter of the 2008-2009 school year: Achieving the Honor Roll are 12th graders: Christopher Aitken, Jeffrey Bennett, Julia Bolton, Curtis Breuer, Arthur Brown, Thomas Carvajal, Chelsey Crossman, Sarah Erickson, Laura Fahey, Cody Griffen, Kelsey Hamblin, Skyler Johnson, Rachael Kenney, Renee Madden, Katelyn Morehouse, Craig Smith, Sarah Turcotte, and Nathan Webster. Honor Roll awardees in 11th grade are: Abigail Bruce, Brianna Daley, Gregory Dower, Dillon Engelmann, Garth Griffen, Edward Will Jay, Alana Kilcullen, Pimarnchon Muknumporn, Tia M. Needham, Katie Staats, Alec Underwood and Adrian Wood. Honor Roll sophomores are: Diana Ahrens-Franklin, Cassandra Ellsworth, Sarah Fuller, Virginia Graves, Ashley Holland, Tyler Jensen, Caitlyn Kenney, Gabrielle Kenney, Cassandra Maday, Ashley Maresca, Amanda Millington, Jenna Monroe, Jennifer Paris, Erika Parker, Selena Primeau, Lindsey Schlaeg, Haleigh Simmons, Thomas Urtz, Kiersten Williamson, Dalton Wilson and Melanie Yosco. Freshmen so awarded include: Abigail Bradley, Katrina Dubay, Megan Erickson, Amber Frasier, Kele Johnson, Ashley Law, Ryan Olson, Victoria Paull, Tucker Stiles, Kiana Studler, Christiaan VanNispen and Dakota Wood. Eighth graders achieving Honor Roll are: Victoria Bravo, Meghan Eagan, Ian Griffen, Daniel Hill, Summer LaPrairie, Sierra Liebelt, Carol Anne Pereau, Alessandra Pratt, Danielle Primeau, Gwyneth Quagliana, Sofia Robbins, Hannah Tomaszewski, Iain Underwood and Janae Williamson. Seventh graders awarded Honor Roll are: Jacob Allen, Milford Baker, Zoie Beadnell, Kerrianne Belline, Amanda Braynack, Sarah Converse, Grant Cooper, Julianna Dewar, Jacob Dunkley, Nicholas Durkish, Jesse Engelmann, Taylor Feldeisen, Alyssa Jensen, Christian Lewis, Colby May, Shelby Millington, Rose Monroe, Gabriell Needham, Alexandrea Nuwer, Taylor Olson, Melissa Paris, Emily Praskach, Nicholas Sapienza, Daniel Tennyson, Eilean Underwood, Kaitlin Urtz, Gabrielle Vaisey, Taryn Williamson and Daniel Wilson. Sixth graders achieving Honor Roll are: Jack Bartlett, Christopher DeFranco, Hannah Erickson, Cate Hill, Justin Needham, Ryanna Smith, Khadeeja Stewart, Michael Williamson and Morgan Yarosh. On North Warren’s Merit Roll are Seniors: Katherine Andonucci, Briana Gregson, Shannon Kelly, Nicholas Mikeska, Jessie Pemberton, Andrew Pisano, Jenna Remington, Dana Smith.

11th graders named to the Merit Roll are: Bryan Beckler, Jaime Bernat, Veronica Bravo, Brittany Gonyea, Johnathon Gordon, Chelsea Law, Victoria Mardis, Jessica May, Heather Miller, Kerri Morel and Morgan Tennyson. Tenth grade Merit Roll students are: Chase Cortez, Charissa Cronk, Sabrina Harpp, Dennis Kruithof, Caleb Meade, Ryan Otruba, Nicole Parker and Kiera Warner. In the 9th grade are, Tiffany Goyer, Mackenzie Meyer, Krista Millington, Emily Moore, Brittany Shultz and Merissa Umber. Representing the 8th grade on the Merit Roll are: Joseph Allen, Chrissy Baker, Jared Howe, Savannah Howe, Lydia

Kenney, Maxwell May, Justice Parker, and Emily Weidman. In the 7th grade, Quinn Carlo, Phillip Cooper, Killian Darden, Daren Granger, Gabriel Mahoney, James Porter, Mikayla Raymond, Matthew Simpson and Rickie Lee Wicks. Representing the 6th grade on the Merit Roll are: Toni Agard, William Bruce, Stoan Bush, Eric Cooper, Justize DeThomas, Ryan Fish, Hunter Hitchcock, Robert Hoffer, Megan Miller, Amber Rivers, Ryanna Smith and Zachary Wheeler. Congratulations to all the North Warren students listed for their achievements, and to the remaining students for their ongoing academic efforts!

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4 - ADIRONDACK JOURNAL

SATURDAY December 12, 2009

Jeff Bennett awarded at North Warren

Participating in a Chestertown Rotary academics award ceremony recently were (left to right): Rotary Club official David Schlansker, John and Nancy Bennett, North Warren senior Jeff Bennett, and Rotary Club President Rich Dwyer.

Photo by Thom Randall

character as well, school Guidance Counselor Michael Therio said. “Jeff has very specific goals, aspirations and the drive and ability to achieve them,” Therio said, noting his achievements in academics, music, athletics and community service. Jeff has been an integral component of the Cross Country, Basketball and Baseball teams for four

years, Therio said. An accomplished saxophone player, he’s been involved in North Warren Jazz Band, Senior Band and Marching Band throughout senior high school. Jeff has earned high marks performing in regional saxophone competition, and has played in the All-County Jazz Band during his Sophomore and Junior Years. Also, Jeff displayed other aspects of his musical talent when he played a lead role in last year ’s school musical “Anything Goes.” Jeff has also taken a college level course related to Organization of American States. His academic achievements earned him status as lead regional delegate to the group’s national convention in Washington DC this fall. As a Junior, Jeff also participated in Rotary Youth Leadership Awards training program. A leader among his peers, Jeff has also served as Class President and Treasurer for each year during his high school experience. He has

served as Student Council Treasurer, and as a member of Students Against Destructive Decisions. Jeff has also served as a vital team member of the Envirothon, Quiz Bowl and Rube Goldberg competitions. Jeff ’s hobbies include astronomy which has been not only his passion, but it serves as a focus of his future plans along with Science. He’s a founder of the Adirondack Skywatchers, an astronomy club in which he is active. An avid hiker, Jeff has climbed seven of the Adirondack high peaks in the past three years. Despite a busy schedule, Jeff has still found time to assist other students with Science tutoring and working part time as a greenskeeper on a local golf course. “With his leadership, his many talents, and dedication to goals, Jeff is an exceptional representative for the North Warren,” Therio said.

•MY PUBLIC NOTICES•

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www.denpubs.com Denton Publications in collaboration with participating newspapers, the New York Press Association, and the New York Newspaper Publishers Association provides online access to public notice advertisements from throughout New York and other parts of the country. You can access the legal notices on the publication landing pages under the home button at denpubs.com. WHAT ARE PUBLIC NOTICES? Public Notices are advertisements placed in newspapers by the government, businesses, and individuals. They include: government contracts, foreclosures, unclaimed property, community information and more! 20724

•MY PUBLIC NOTICES•

Randy VanDerWarker, custodian at North Warren Central School, catches a small bird that flew in the front door of the school building recently, prior to several basketball games.

CHESTERTOWN — In conjunction with North Warren Central School, the Chestertown Rotary Club recently recognized Jeff Bennett, a senior at the school, as the Student of the Month. Jeff is the son of John and Nancy Bennett of Chestertown. He was selected by the school faculty and staff based on not only his academic achievements, but his

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SATURDAY December 12, 2009

WARRENSBURG • ADIRONDACK JOURNAL - 5

Christmas in Warrensburg graced with snow, robust crowd, festive atmosphere thom@denpubs.com WARRENSBURG — This year ’s Christmas in Warrensburgh event not only offered a wide range of traditional activities for children and families, but it was blessed with a little extra magic besides, event organizer Teresa Whalen said as it concluded. “With a snowfall beginning early Saturday afternoon, it gave the event that traditional holiday ambiance of a White Christmas,” she said mentioning the activity at the tree lighting ceremony at Bennett Memorial Bandstand. “Kids were very excited, running around in the snow having fun throwing snowballs while people were singing carols.” Dozens of children enjoyed making gingerbread houses, ornaments and crafts including winter toys at the town hall, converted for a day into “Toyland.”. Some children focused on fashioning Origami cre-

Santa offered holiday greetings and advice to children visiting Warrensburg Town Hall on Saturday during the Christmas in Warrensburg celebration. Photo by John Franchini

ations, including wildlife and miniature boats, while others weaved birch bark into fish, or created watercolor paintings or decorated bookmarks — all was under the tutelage of North Country artisans. Dressed as an elf, Skye Gregson, daughter of Barry Gregson of Schroon Lake’s Adirondack Rustic Gallery,

fashioned wooden toys for children to play with. Outside, children took carriage rides around the town hall in a downsized rig pulled by miniature horses. Several unusual white reindeer were on site in pens, for children’s enjoyment and edification — included were educational signs on their pen describing

the creatures habits and habitat. While the churches around town hosted bazaars and food sales, Riverside Gallery and Miller Art & Frame hosted craft demonstrations including rug hooking, spinning, weaving and porcupine quill work. Saturday night’s concert at St. Cecilia Catholic Church, the Adirondack Recorder band performed a lengthy concert, featuring several musicians and vocalists from New York City, and the presentation was well received by a large crowd, Whalen said. “It was an incredible concert, and it ended with the crowd prompting an encore,” she said. The group played a selection that was representative of the era when Samuel de Champlain discovered Lake Champlain 400 years ago, Whalen said. At the tree lighting ceremony, Town Councilman John Alexander showed up

soon after finishing his routine five-mile walk through town — and snow was adorning his coat. He greeted the 60 or so people showing up for the ceremony, and talked about how a lot was going on in town and how Warrensburg was fortunate to have a tra-

ditional celebration imbued with family values. Monday, he recalled the varied activities spurring a sense of excitement around the community. “You could feel the electricity in town,” he said. “There was quite a festive atmosphere.”

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6 - ADIRONDACK JOURNAL • OPINION

•100 Years Ago – December, 1909• Motorcar exhaust: a remedy? About five inches of snow fell Nov. 25, 1909. The next day it rained all day than it turned off cold and froze a very hard crust. Sleighs and wagons are both in use at present. December started in with genuine winter weather and on the first day of the month it was one degree below zero. Days are shortening at the rate of two minutes every day. (Compare this with our contemporary 50 degree December days!)

Wild time in the old town Charles Baker, proprietor of the Chestertown-Warrensburgh stage line, was on a trip Nov. 27, 1909 when a trace unhooked on the downgrade near Charley Taber ’s place, just outside of Warrensburgh. One frightened horse of the team of grays made a lunge slipping the neck yoke from the sleigh tongue. The team started into a run down Main Street, having broken loose from the sleighs. Baker was dragged from the front seat over the dashboard and he landed heavily on his head in the hard crust of the snow. His chin and the left side of his face was badly scratched and bruised. The team continued on a wild pace at a breakneck clip until they ran into a tree near Second S. One of the horses was knocked off his feet but was not badly injured. Baker was stunned by his fall, but soon recovered his equipoise and walked back to the village to attend to the repair work. There were no passengers in the stage at the time of the accident and it is lucky that in their wild flight, the team did not collide with any other rigs on the street.

Inflation good for farmers Compared with 15 years ago, the man behind the plow can be happy considering the goodly increase in the cost of foodstuffs, a good share of which lands in his pocket. In 1895 the farmer sold his potatoes for 45 cents a bushel which is about the same as it is now but that year potatoes were scarce and in 1909 there is a bumper crop. Straw was worth $6 a ton and this year it is worth twice that amount. Wool was worth 8 to 15 cents a pound and now it is worth 25 to 30 cents per pound depending upon the quality. Hides were two and a half to three and a half cents a pound and now they are worth seven cents. There has been a great increase in the cost of meat carcasses. Farmers now pay more for the grain they feed their cows but milk and butter have greatly increased in price to the joy of the farmer but to the distress of the homemaker.

Warrensburg Town Court report Dec. 2 — Justice Mindy Fisk presiding • In a plea bargain, Timothy Randall, 61, of Warrensburg received a plea bargain on his Misdemeanor charges of Public Lewdness and Endangering the Welfare of a Child. He pled Guilt to one violation of second-degree Harassment and Judge Fisk imposed a $100 fine with a $125 surcharge, and he issued a six-month order of protection barring Timothy Randall from having contact with a 13-year-old girl. He was charged Sept 18 after witnesses alleged that at a King St. home he pulled down his pants and started to masturbate in front of the girl.

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Town alerted to possible epidemic Dr. C.B. Cunningham was called to Mountain Ave. to attend 8-year-old Katie Langworthy, daughter of William Langworthy. The doctor suspected that diphtheria was present and made a culture of the secretions and sent them to the board of health at Albany for a bacteriological examination and the test came back positive. The Langworthy home was promptly isolated and quarantined.

Chestertown news in brief I.L. Prouty drove his cattle from Chestertown to Glens Falls recently in a record nine hours. Charles F. May, who is in the Albany Hospital, is not doing so well. William Edgerton is working at the Tennyson & Co. store for the holidays. William Youngs has gone to the north woods to spend the winter. Fred Tripp lost a big bay horse. Charles Mosher sold his sorrel mare “Kitty” to John F. Coulter. Charles Glassbrook is getting on with building his new stable and it should be finished this year. George Hemingway lost a fine gray mare with distemper. He refused $250 for her a short time ago.

Judge lenient in sentencing men Emery Bruno of Johnsburgh, who pled Guilty to Grand Larceny, was at first sentenced to Dannemora State Prison, but the judge was lenient and later suspended his sentence. Danny Jackson, of Warrensburgh, pled Guilty in Warren County court to a charge of horse stealing. A plea for clemency was made by his attorney, J. Edward Singleton, who asked Judge Lyman Jenkins for mercy on the grounds that the prisoner is the only support of his aged mother. Jackson received an indeterminate sentence in the reformatory at Elmira.

Local residents have serious mishaps Mrs. Almon (Emma Smith) Young, 91, who resides with her daughter, Mrs. Thomas Woodward on Hudson St., Warrensburgh, broke her hip in October. She died Dec. 5, 1909. Myra Aubrey, who keeps house for Fred Fuller at Wevertown, came to Warrensburgh to see her mother, Mrs. Dodge, who is suffering from gangrene resulting from an injury to her leg two weeks ago while getting out of a wagon. While hunting one day recently, Carlos Patnode of Schroon Lake fell from a ledge and broke his leg in three places between the knee and ankle. He made his way to his boat and rowed to Schroon Lake village and after all this suffering he bore the pain of setting the bones without taking an anesthetic. In other news, Jay Pasco of Johnsburgh Corners, met with a serious accident. He was standing on a sleigh on which there was a double-bit axe sticking in the rack. By some jolt • David Babineau, 48, of Queensbury faces Misdemeanor charges of second-degree Aggravated Harassment and fourthdegree Stalking, based on an arrest Nov. 28. Babineau is accused of making unwanted phone calls and stalking a Warrensburg resident. The case was adjourned To Dec. 16 so Babineau could obtain the services of an attorney. • Christopher Brauser, 20, of Warrensburg pled Guilty to underage Possession of Alcohol. Brauser was stopped Nov. 13 on Main St. with several cans of Bud Lite in his possession. Judge Fisk imposed a fine of $100 and sentenced Brauser to 24 hours of community service. • Donald Davis III, 28, of Whitehall was arraigned on a Misdemeanor charge of issuing a bad check for $15 to Jacobs & Toney Meat Store. His case was adjourned to Dec. 16 so he could obtain the services of an attorney. • Kelby Hahn, 19, of Warrensburg was arraigned on a a Misdemeanor of seventh-degree Criminal Possession of a Controlled Substance and the violation of underage Possession of Alcohol. Police said they apprehended Hahn on River St. with one hydrocodone pill, two cans of Miller beer and a bottle of Evan Williams Whiskey. His case was adjourned to Dec. 16 so Hahn can obtain the services of an attorney. • Patrick Kaetzel, 21 of Hudson Falls pled Guilty to the Misdemeanor of third-degree Aggravated Unlicensed Operation of a Motor Vehicle. In the plea bargain, a charge of speeding 80 miles per hour Oct. 19 on the Northway in a 65 m.p.h. zone was dropped. Kaetzel was ordered to pay $285 in fines and surcharges. • Maigan Richardson, 21, of Gansevoort is facing a Misdemeanor charge of third-degree Aggravated Unlicensed Operation and an infraction of no license plate light based on an arrest Oct. 10. Her case was adjourned to Dec. 16. • Vincent Rathbun, 40, of Lake George appeared on Misdemeanor charges of Driving While Intoxicated and Aggravated DWI and an infraction of Unsafe Lane Change. His case was adjourned to Jan. 27 so he could obtain services of an attorney. • Christopher Bentley, 22 of Glens Falls pled Guilty to thirddegree Aggravated unlicensed Operation based on a January 2008 incident. Bentley was ordered to pay a total of $335 representing a fine and surcharge. • Daniel Blanchard, 47, of Warrensburg received a plea bargain on a variety of charges related to an Oct. 25 incident in which he was stopped in a vehicle and marijuana was found. The Misdemeanors of third-degree Aggravated Unlicensed Operation and Suspended Registration and a violation of Uninsured Motor Vehicle were all dropped in exchange for a Guilty plea to a violation of Facilitating Unlicensed Operation. Blanchard received an adjournment in contemplation of dismissal on a violation charge of Possession of marijuana.. Blanchard is to pay $285 in fines and surcharges. • Gilbert Wood, 19, of Athol pled Guilty to a Violation charge of underage Possession of Alcohol based on a Nov. 13 incident. Wood is to pay a $100 fine and perform 24 hours of community service.

SATURDAY December 12, 2009

of the horses he lost his balance and fell on the axe, striking one of his legs on the bit, making a bad cut. He was taken to Warrensburgh where he was treated by Dr. Griffin.

Change to town boundary rejected By a unanimous vote, the Hamilton County Board of Supervisors refused to sanction the creation of the new Town of Blue Mountain Lake, which some desire to set up, embracing the northern part of the Town of Indian Lake. The movement is said to have been opposed by nearly all the heavy taxpayers of the territory affected.

Deaths in the news Olive Braisted, 89, of Silver Bay, Lake George, died Nov. 28, 1909 in Hague. George Allen, 73, a veteran of the Civil War whose home was formerly in Greenwich, Washington County, died Thursday, Nov. 18, 1909 of pneumonia at the Trimble Hotel (on Main St. across from the Judd Bridge), Warrensburgh. A prayer was offered by Rev. Richard Abbott as he was buried in the soldier ’s plot at the Warrensburgh Cemetery. Charles W. Tabor, 76 years, died Nov. 29, 1909 of terminal pneumonia. He had lived in Warrensburgh for 57 years and when he died he was nearly blind. Burial was in the Warrensburgh Cemetery. George Brown, 50, of Stony Creek, section boss on the D&H railroad there, died Dec. 1, 1909 after a brief illness of heart trouble. He leaves behind a large family.

News roundabout Frank Pratt of West Bolton caught a pickerel in the river weighing 7 pounds. Frank Warner of Bakers Mills, who has been in camp at Siamese Ponds all summer, broke camp and came home due to the snow. C.J. Parker of South Johnsburgh is nursing a sore hand which is badly swollen. Robert and Samuel Pasco are getting several car loads of large maple logs at Johnsburgh which they will ship from The Glen. Howard Thomas and Miss Eugenia Ovitt, both of Johnsburgh, were united in marriage at the home of the bride’s father, Norman Ovitt. Herbert Wilcox of Johnsburgh and Miss Bertha Wilcox of North Creek (no relation), were married Nov. 21, 1909 at the Methodist Episcopal Church in Chestertown. Howard Bush of Newcomb and Miss Nancy Brooks of Wevertown were married Nov. 25, 1909 at Long Lake. Joel F. Bennett, a prosperous Warrensburgh farmer, raised a bushel and a half of potatoes in a hill from one choice seed potato, at his farm on Harrington Hill. Readers are welcome to contact Adirondack Journal correspondent Jean Hadden at jhadden1@nycap.rr.com or 623-2210

Girl Scouts appreciate donations To the editor: North Warren Girls Scout Troop 3299 would like to thank all the people in our community who have supported us in collecting the Halloween candy to send over to our soldiers in Iraq & Afghanistan. We send a special thanks to Becky of Becky's Bloomers in Chestertown for being our central drop-off location and to Raluca Sandler for the donation of toothpaste. The girls collected a total of 58 pounds of candy and mailed out four packages so far. We would like to also thank everybody for the continuing donation of the cancelled stamps — they do make a difference. If anybody knows of any soldiers serving in Afghanistan or Iraq please email me their names & address at kristinac74@hotmail.com so that our girls can send them packages as we collect stuff. Thanks again to everybody who supports not just our Girl Scout Troop but any of the scout troops in this area. Kristina McPhee Chestertown/Brant Lake

Holiday fest thrives on local support To the editor: On behalf of the membership of Warrensburgh Beautification Inc., we wish to thank all who came together to celebrate our 21st annual Christmas in Warrensburgh event. This seasonal tradition would not be possible without the grassroots support of our town, including all those who help promote the festivities, sponsor events and participate in the weekend. Join us the first weekend in December 2010 for music and merriment as this old fashioned holiday celebration continues. We wish you all a Merry Christmas & Happy New Year! . Teresa Whalen, Founder, Organizer Christmas in Warrensburgh


SATURDAY December 12, 2009

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What’s happening at Bolton Central Honor students named at high school

Class of 2010 takes educational trip to Boston

BOLTON LANDING — The guidance staff of Bolton Central School has announced the Honor Roll for November. The honor lists are based upon averages weighted by course credit. On the Eagle List, representing a 92.5 average or greater are: High School Seniors Taylor Cronquist, Matthew Peterson, Domenick Pfau and Junior Sonja Hess; Sophomores Michael Andersen, Roselynn Denne and Kaitlin Dimick; Freshmen Emma LeMaire and William Smith; 8th Graders Olivia Clesceri, Jack Hughes, Kevin Wholey and Kimberly Wright; and 7th Graders Sarah Calzada, Seth Cline, Marya Collins, Blake Nelson, Taylor Robinson and Olivia Seamans. On Bolton’s Honor List, representing 89.5 and above, are Seniors Taylor Barrack, Grace Cady, Harold Caldwell, Michelle Carpenter, Eric Fisher, Laura Jensen, Jacqueline O’Donnell and Erin Rafferty; Juniors Charlotte Caldwell, Tyler Calzada, Ryan Dickson, Annelise Jensen, Caleb Kneeshaw and Elizabeth Parker; Sophomores Marie DeLorenzo, Todd Markham, Julianne O’Donnell and Marisa Parrotta; Freshman Eric Onjack; and 8th graders Samuel Cady, Glenn Goodwin and Molly Schoder. On the Merit List with 84.50 and above are Seniors Daniel Brown, Meredith Chamberlain, Samantha Kincaid, Taylor Reynolds, Conor Smith and Crystal White; Juniors Matthew Braman, Mark Dawson, and Alana Peterson; Sophomores Maxwell Beebe, Evan Collins, Sierra Detrick, Megan Flynn, Timothy Flynn, Mitchell Jordon, Courtney Kincaid, Evan Malone and Justin Persons; Freshmen Samantha Boyle, Kelton Donohue, Tristyn Grover, Mackenzie Hess, Valerie Jensen, Sydney LaPan, Patricia Viney and Madlyn Wilson; 8th grader Django Denne; and 7th grader Benjamin Blanchard, Joseph Connery, Carson Courchaine, Tyler Moseman and Micaela Perrelli.

Seniors at Bolton Central recently took a two-day trip to Boston, and activities included retracing a portion of the Freedom Trail, taking a tour of Paul Revere’s house, visiting the Boston Aquarium, and experiencing the Broadway show Fiddler on the Roof. The second day’s activities included a visit to the Boston Museum of Science, the Hayden Planetarium and taking a tour of the city’s historic areas in a Duck Tour amphibious vehicle.

December Activities for BCS students Bolton Central School’s Freshman Class participated in a number of activities at Bolton’s tree lighting ceremony Dec. 6 in Rogers Park. The students held a bake sale and dartthrowing contest, with prizes donated by area businesses. They will also sponsored a raffle to raise money for the Bolton Health Committee, a local organization that assists Bolton families and students. Community members who weren’t able to attend the ceremony, are invited to participate and support the greater Bolton Community through the charitable efforts of the Bolton High School Class of 2013. Those seeking to help out may forward contributions to the school office.

Car wash tickets on sale The Bolton Central School Class of 2010 is selling car wash tickets as a fundraiser for their Senior trip planned for June. The cost of each ticket, for use at Hoffman Car Wash locations, is $9. The fundraiser runs through Dec. 23. Tickets can be purchased from members of the Senior Class.

Students visit Silver Bay in mentor program This fall, students in eighth and ninth grade participated in two separate field trips in coordination with the BCS Mentor Program. The teacher student mentor program is an opportunity for an additional layer of student support to be provided at Bolton Central School. These trips were designed to encourage camaraderie, respect, and teamwork among each class and their assigned Mentors. October provided the eighth grade with a chance to visit Silver Bay. Students were involved in a day of events, which included rock climbing and kayaking. Involved in overseeing the activities were their teachers John Gaddy, Jennifer Trowbridge, Laurie Blanchard, Jessica Foy, Lori.Humiston, Nicole Williams and Steve Showers. In November, students in ninth grade enjoyed a night of games and relay races at The Fun Spot with the help of their mentors, Deborah Muscatello, Donna DiPietro, Michelle Borgh, Kandi Kelley and Kathy Field.

Primary BCS students hold Hop-A-Thon On Nov. 9, students in grades Pre-Kindergarten through 4th grade participated in a Hop-A- Thon fundraiser for Muscular Dystrophy. During a classroom session, students learned about Muscular Dystrophy. They increased their awareness of physical disabilities, as well as the concept that “everybody's different, and nobody’s perfect,” an instructor said. The Hop-A-Thon took place during gym class and the students hopped at six different stations using hopscotch, hula-hoops, jump ropes, sacks, and various other items. During the fundraiser, he students raised $723 for the Muscular Dystrophy Association

BCS sports attire now on sale Need a great Holiday gift for a BCS student athlete or BCS Eagle Fan? Area residents are urged to show off the traditional BCS Eagle green-and-white colors by purchasing a gently-used Bolton Central Varsity Eagle Basketball jersey for only $20. Not all sizes or numbers are available. Used varsity shorts are also available for $10 each. Checks should be made out to Bolton Central School and should be brought to the BCS Main Office. Proceeds will benefit future athletic endeavors.

2009 Boys Soccer team awarded After a very successful 2009 soccer season in which the boy’s Varsity team made it all the way to the Section II Championship game, several members of the 2009 squad have received awards from the league and the regional media. Area leading scorer BCS Senior Harry Caldwell was elected 2009 Adirondack League Most Valuable Player. He also made the regional All-Star first team. Only eleven players from the area, regardless of school size, are elected to this squad. Seniors Dan Brown and Domenick Pfau made the Adirondack League First Team and Kyle Vilmar, Todd Markham and Eric Fisher made the Adirondack League Second Team. Mitchell Jordon, Rob Shane and Conor Smith were all given Honorable Mentions. Also, Boys Soccer Coach Francisco Roca was elected Coach of the Year by the regional daily newspaper.

Basics of chemistry portrayed to students Chemist John Fisher recently demonstrated the phenomenon of “phase change” Nov. 13 for second- and third- graders. Students took part in activities that included water changing from a solid into a liquid and into a gas and back again. They also learned about changes for dry ice and liquid nitrogen. Among many demonstrations, Fisher showed the young students how the air in a balloon can change to a liquid, then to a solid and then back to a gas to reinflate a balloon.

Holiday concerts set at BCS Upcoming holiday concerts at BCS include one for grades 3, 4, and 5 in an assembly at 1:30 p.m. Monday Dec. 14 and another for grades 6 through 12 — an evening concert at 7 p.m. Dec. 21. Both concerts are to be held in the Bolton Central School gymnasium. The elementary concert will include groups from each grade performing various holiday selections on Orff Instruments, and the high school concert will feature the Bolton Central School chorus under the direction of James Miller. The group will be performing a selection of seasonal songs featuring holidays spanning a variety of cultures. Included in the songs will be Berlin’s White Christmas, the traditional hymn Amazing Grace, and a lively version of Jingle Bells sung to the Nutcracker Suite.

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SATURDAY December 12, 2009

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SATURDAY December 12, 2009

Holiday activities scheduled

A

ll families are welcome to bring their children to the annual Christmas Party at the Thurman Town Hall from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday Dec. 12. Santa may stop for a visit and it is anticipated he will distribute gifts to children. Folks will also be trimming the Christmas tree outside the town hall and singing Christmas Carols. Refreshments will be served at the event, sponsored by the Thurman Youth Commission. All are invited to bring a food dish and join in a pot luck dinner at 7 p.m. Wednesday Dec. 16 at the Kenyontown Methodist Church located on Valley Rd. The church’s special Christmas service will be held at 11 a.m. Sunday Dec. 27 and parishioners hope many will be able to attend. The Thurman Baptist Church located on South Johnsburg Rd. will have its adult Christmas party Saturday Dec. 12 at 6 p.m. All who attend should bring a gift for a grab bag. Also, the annual Christmas caroling, featuring the best singers going out in town bringing glad tidings to all, will occur Saturday Dec. 19. Everyone who would like to join in should meet at the church at 5 p.m. For details, call 6233843 or 623-2226.

Local meetings and events planned The Mommie and Me children’s play group will hold its last meeting of the year at 9:30 a.m. Friday Dec. 18. The group will be helping children get ready for Christmas. Snacks are provided. Watch this column for opening dates in the new year. For more information, call 623-5024. Thurman’s local quilting club will meet at 6:30 p.m. Monday Dec. 14 at the town hall. All who would like to get started on making a family quilt can stop by or call Myra at 623-2633 to find out what they need in terms of materials. The Gleaning food distribution will take place at the Thurman Town Hall at 10 a.m. Tuesday Dec. 15. This program is open to all Thurman residents. For details, call 623-9649.

THURMAN • ADIRONDACK JOURNAL - 9

The Thurman Town Board will hold its fiscal meeting at 6 p.m. Tuesday Dec. 15 and the regular monthly meeting at 7 p.m. Join other civic-minded folks for the town government's last meeting in 2009. The Thurman connections Snowmobile Club will meet at 7 p.m. Friday Dec. 18 at the Thurman Town Hall. The meetings are open to the public. The Thurman Emergency Squad invites all who would like to become a helpful member to the group’s next meeting 6 p.m. Sunday Dec. 13 at the High Street squad building. For information, call 623-9810. The squad is lighting up the memory tree on Saturday Dec. 12 in memory of those no longer with us.

Town advertisements prompt split vote The town board held a short business meeting Nov. 17 and issues were discussed such as a filling up the skating rink in the youth pavilion with water to make ice, if weather permits. A resolution to by four half-page ads in the Adirondack Guest Explorer publication for $600 during 2010 had some opposition, with two No votes cast by town board members Charlie Bills & Al Vasak, and the remaining three board members voting for it. Another resolution to approve the appointments of Gail Seaman and Rick Nelson for the town Board of Assessment Review was approved by all members. After discussion on Verizon DSL broadband service, the meeting ended.

Luncheon planned for highway workers Thurman townfolks will be pitching in together to prepare a hot lunch for the town’s highway crew. Set for Wednesday Dec. 23 at the town hall, the event is held to show appreciation of the many hours they put in to keep our roads open — and free of fallen trees in our windy times. Citizens are asked to prepare and drop off a dish at the town hall. For details, call Cindy Hyde at 623-4588.

Over the fence There are four books left of “ A Summer of Strangers” at $11.95 by author Perky Granger and three left of the first books “Adirondack Gold” at $9.95. If you need an unique Christmas gift give me a call at 623-2580. The Warrensburg mealsite is in need of drivers to deliver the Meals on Wheels to shut-ins for the Warren County Office of the Aging. Volunteers can work one day a week or three days as their schedules permit. Daytime deliveries are from 11 a.m. until 12:30 p.m. Call Rhonda at 623-2653 for details.

Personal news Birthday wishes go out this next week to Frank Gallup, Suzie Baker, and Roland Hennesy on Dec. 12, to Loretta Tillema on Dec. 14, to Freda West on Dec. 15, Amanda Baker, Brian Angel and Tom Palleschi on Dec. 16, to Bob Baker Jr. on Dec. 17 and to Adorna Wright and Milton Kennedy on Dec. 18. An anniversary wish is out to Ginny and Joe Mosher on Dec. 17. Little Nicky LaPradd of Massena recently spent a long weekend with his grandparents, Theresa & Jeff Grants on South Johnsburg Rd. He is the son of Jaleen and Anthony LaPradd. What if the “season to be jolly” lasted all year long? Where would we put all the frowns? I’m still angry about the new burn barrel law, those newspapers and small empty food item boxes sure add up. Is it really all of Thurman’s barrels that pollute the world or maybe would it be space ships, planes, rockets, jets, diesel trucks, autos, furnaces, factories, etc. Why was all this “bad air atmosphere” not noticed when everyone in Thurman burnt papers, had only wood stoves, had sugar houses and yet lived to be in their 90s or nearly that?

First reported local lucky hunter An eight-point dressed buck, 184 pounds, was backed up in a truck to my doorstep so that I could see for myself how lucky this hunter was on Nov. 30. Jim and Dot Mosher, hunting partners as well as husband and wife, got this deer while hunting in Thurman. Jim is now 75 years young and has been hunting since he was a boy. Back in 1950 he got the biggest deer -- over 200 pounds. In 1997 he took first place in Chestertown with a ninepointer with a muzzleloader, and again in 2004 took first place in Nemec’s Sport Shop competition with a fourpointer. He says he did not accomplish all of this without his hunting partner ’s help. This year he entered his catch in Nemec’s contest. Dot Mosher was a kindergarten teacher for many years in Warrensburg school but enjoys the outdoor outings with her husband, a deputy sheriff for many years. They are reportedly enjoying their retirement.

Correction on election tally A vote tally for Charles Bills was incorrectly printed in the Nov. 28 edition of the Journal. Bills had 207 votes for town council. As reported, Bills will retain his seat.

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10 - ADIRONDACK JOURNAL

Park From page 1 According to Review Board director Fred Monroe, the overarching issue for local governments is a lack of influence at the agency. Created by the APA Act in 1973 to monitor the APA, the smaller review board has little sway in the selection of APA commissioners or influence over issues of concern. Monroe argues that allowing local governments to select or nominate individuals for vacant APA Board of Commissioners seats is a fair and reasonable request and would go a long way in balancing the needs of the state

with those of the local population. “If you have adequate representation, then you feel like your interests are protected,” Monroe said. Three APA Commissioners are former board members of the Adirondack Council, while two come from local government. Unlike non-profit green groups, lawsuits against the agency aren’t often allowed per state precedent. “Environmental groups and clubs do have the power to sue the APA and DEC to seek judicial review of their administrative actions,” Monroe wrote in his list of proposed changes. “APA and DEC actions and policies appear to frequently be made in response to those judi-

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cial review lawsuits. Local government officials are democratically elected to represent the concerns of their constituents. When they bring lawsuits seeking judicial review of APA actions they are met with arguments by the state Attorney General that they lack standing to sue.” Monroe argues that the local government’s lack of power to sue over agency decisions skews the balance between the needs of municipalities and those of environmentalists. But for Stiles, there is one driving problem with the Act as it currently stands: the vague terminology regarding shoreline setbacks. Stiles said that the waterfront setback language must be clarified and in many cases

strengthened to further protect Adirondack water bodies. Last week, a nine-county lawsuit seeking to nullify recently adopted APA shoreline setbacks, was largely defeated in state Supreme Court. Monroe and many other local officials had argued new setback policies had inappropriately extended the APA power to restrict land use — and should have been a matter for state Law rather than the APA act. While environmentalists have argued that the unspoiled beauty of the Park needs to be preserved, local officials have countered that preservation is suffocating economic development.

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SATURDAY December 12, 2009

ADIRONDACK JOURNAL - 11

H om etownH olida y Shop p ing Twas the Night before Christmas Poem by Clement Clarke Moore

T

was the night before Christmas, When all through the house Not a creature was stirring, not even a mouse. The stockings were hung by the chimney with care, In hopes that St Nicholas soon would be there. The children were nestled all snug in their beds, While visions of sugar-plums danced in their heads. And mamma in her ‘kerchief, and I in my cap, Had just settled our brains for a long winter’s nap. When out on the lawn there arose such a clatter, I sprang from the bed to see what was the matter. Away to the window I flew like a flash, Tore open the shutters and threw up the sash. The moon on the breast of the new-fallen snow Gave the lustre of mid-day to objects below. When, what to my wondering eyes should appear, But a miniature sleigh, and eight tinny reindeer. With a little old driver, so lively and quick, I knew in a moment it must be St Nick. More rapid than eagles his coursers they came, And he whistled, and shouted, and called them by name! “Now Dasher! now, Dancer! now, Prancer and Vixen! On, Comet! On, Cupid! on, on Donner and Blitzen! To the top of the porch! to the top of the wall!

Now dash away! Dash away! Dash away all!” As dry leaves that before the wild hurricane fly, When they meet with an obstacle, mount to the sky. So up to the house-top the coursers they flew, With the sleigh full of Toys, and St Nicholas too. And then, in a twinkling, I heard on the roof The prancing and pawing of each little hoof. As I drew in my head, and was turning around, Down the chimney St Nicholas came with a bound.

He was dressed all in fur, from his head to his foot, And his clothes were all tarnished with ashes and soot. A bundle of Toys he had flung on his back, And he looked like a peddler, just opening his pack. His eyes-how they twinkled! his dimples how merry! His cheeks were like roses, his nose like a cherry! His droll little mouth was drawn up like a bow, And the beard of his chin was as white as the snow. The stump of a pipe he held tight in his teeth, And the smoke it encircled his head like a wreath. He had a broad face and a little round belly, That shook when he laughed, like a bowlful of jelly! He was chubby and plump, a right jolly old elf, And I laughed when I saw him, in spite of myself! A wink of his eye and a twist of his head, Soon gave me to know I had nothing to dread. He spoke not a word, but went straight to his work, And filled all the stockings, then turned with a jerk. And laying his finger aside of his nose, And giving a nod, up the chimney he rose! He sprang to his sleigh, to his team gave a whistle, And away they all flew like the down of a thistle. But I heard him exclaim, ‘ere he drove out of sight, “Happy Christmas to all, and to all a good-night!”

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12 - ADIRONDACK JOURNAL

SATURDAY December 12, 2009

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SATURDAY December 12, 2009

ADIRONDACK JOURNAL - 13

Shop Loca lly ForQ ua lity, P rice& Convenience Christmas Traditions and Customs

Baking

Stockings

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For most of us, the holidays are comprised of Christmas holiday celebrations and traditions. Many family traditions are handed down from generation to generation. Newer traditions are adopted when families merge. This makes for some very interesting holidays indeed! Some traditions are simple to carry out, however, others require quite a bit of effort.

In the weeks leading up to Christmas, homes are usually filled with mouth-watering aromas from baking holiday goodies. From cakes, candies to cookies, many of these treats are packaged in baskets or cookie tins for holiday gifts. Since we always bake weeks before the holidays, we always store many of these goodies in the freezer so they don’t go stale. When Christmas nears, we have an assembly line to put together our treat packages and add a Christmas card and bow on top.

It doesn’t matter if there is a fireplace in the house or not. Every child hangs a Christmas stocking out for Santa and his elves to fill up with goodies and candy canes. The bigger the stocking the better. This is usually the first thing checked on Christmas morning when the children wake up, full of anticipation.

Remember this? Santa must be very full by the time he’s done delivering Christmas gifts. Children around the world leave cookies and milk for Santa, hoping they’ll wake up to find crumbs and an empty glass. On farms, they often leave hay out for Santa’s reindeer!

Christmas Decorations Without a doubt, one of the most important holiday customs in the United States is the family Christmas tree. Year after year, trees are adorned with treasured ornaments and are carefully stored once the season is over. The ornaments alone often bring back happy childhood memories and are handed down once that child grows up. Most houses are all decked out with garland, mistletoe, and wreaths. Some families go all out and put up Christmas lights outdoors. What a treat! It’s these decorations that families come to love and make for a very festive atmosphere.

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This custom is becoming less popular, however, companies still find it good for business. With the cost of cards and postage, lists are becoming very limited. Since the holidays are so busy, many people don’t take the time anymore to send out Christmas cards. It’s a real treat to receive a Christmas card so if you’re considering stopping the tradition altogether, just send them to very close friends and family and keep the custom alive.

Love them or hate them, fruitcakes are here to stay. Avoid the urge to recycle and do not give away a fruitcake from the previous year. The recipient may actually be someone who eats it. Imagine their surprise when they discover it’s stale and as hard as a brick.

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Most important, prayers and religion are a time-honored holiday custom. Worship on Christmas Eve and Chrismas Day often reminds us of the real meaning of the holiday and brings us the true Christmas spirit. Whatever holiday traditions your family enjoys, they make the holiday joyful and provide priceless memories exclusive only to you. Enjoy!

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THURMAN • ADIRONDACK JOURNAL - 15

Renowned horse statue resurfaces in Stony Creek By Thom Randall thom@denpubs.com STONY CREEK — For nearly four decades, it was a landmark near Middle Hope, New York. When it vanished, local residents were puzzled, and amateur detectives tried to determine its whereabouts. But recently, it appeared as a new roadside curiosity in Stony Creek. This looming white statue of a rearing stallion has now been erected in front of Wolf Pond Stables. Claudia Wheeler-Anthoine, owner of the stables, said the arrival of the rearing stallion statue was a surprise. She said the large statue, crafted by an artist in North Carolina, was a gift of original owner of the stallion, Linda Manzo and her daughter Lori Leemans. Claudia has been giving lessons for years to Manzo’s granddaughters Ashley and Emily Leemans, and she has been boarding the family’s horses. The two girls had also been in Claudia’s 4-H group. For almost 40 years, the stallion statue, over 9 feet tall, stood in Linda Manzo’s front yard, on state Rte. 9W near rural Middle Hope, a hamlet in the Town of Newburgh. Two generations of residents have considered the horse a landmark. Reporter Michael Randall of the Times-Herald Record of Middletown, NY wrote several weeks ago that the stallion’s move north will now “make it harder for folks around here to help out-oftown visitors navigate through the Town of Newburgh.” Claudia said she has not only fielded phone calls from curious people seeking in-

formation about the stallion, but a fair number of drivers are now stopping in front of her property and taking a look at the statue. “The stallion has its own following and fame,” she said. Lori Leemans, owner of the Stony Creek Family Campground, said that she and her mother had been thinking about the most appropriate destination for the stallion statue after her mother decided to sell her home and move to Warrensburg recently. Instead of installing the horse at the campground, they decided to surprise Claudia Wheeler-Anthoine with a gift. Linda Manzo had decided to relocate to the Adirondacks following the 1999 death of her husband Mike, at the age of 59, due to Alzheimer ’s disease, their daughter said. “My dad wanted to retire in the Adirondacks and he loved that horse, so we’re happy our family is reunited in the Adirondacks and that horse is up here with us.” Moving the horse created a minor phenomenon, as people driving up the Northway slowed down to take a look at the looming horse, with its head sticking out the back of a pickup tailgate, Leemans said. While in Newburgh, the stallion was a traditional target of local teenagers, who in annual pranks painted certain of the statue’s body parts varied colors for holidays -- red for Christmas, green for St. Patrick’s Day, pink for Easter and blue for the onset of winter, Claudia said. While the pranks are now history, Claudia says she indeed will decorate the horse for Christmas -- with a wreath. “He’s magnificent, even though right now he may need a paint job,” she said. “He’ll be here for a long time -- he’s not going anywhere.”

Posing with the landmark stallion statue in front of Wolf Pond Stables are (right to left): former statue co-owner Lori Leemans and her daughter Ashley, stable owner Claudia Wheeler-Anthoine, Lori’s daughter Emily Leemans, and family friend Heidi Monroe. Photo by John Lustyik

PICK UP YOUR COPY OF THE PARALLEL PROBLEMS — Warren County native Kathryn LaMartina, now a Water Resource Manager for the South Florida Water Management District, visited relatives recently in Lake George — and she expressed interest in the local battle against the lakeweed milfoil in Lake George and Brant Lake. Shown here viewing Lake George, she remarked on how nuisance species are also affecting waterways in Florida, although the infestations there — toxic algae to Burmese Pythons — are far different than the milfoil or Zebra Mussels encountered in the North Country. She said she was impressed that local and regional agencies and individuals were taking the problems of nuisance species seriously, and taking action before the infestations dominate vast areas of the lakeshore and displace existing biota, or plant and animal life in the lake. Photo by John Lustyik

•• Real Estate Transactions Nov.25 — Dec. 1 •• Date

Transaction

Amount Muni Address

12/01 Linda Selleck to Paul Cummings $217,000 GF 30 Monument Drive 12/01 Richard Bechelder to Angela Vassar $105,000 GF 98 McDonald St. 12/01 Scott Sumell to Ky Connor Asral $75,000 WBG Condo10B GreenMansns 11/25 Evergreen AptsLLC to James Buffoni $95,000 LG Wbg-lake Geo. Rd. plot 11/25 Wm. Mark Dale to Michael Dier $485,000 BLT #9 Pine Acres plot 12/01 Michael lamore to Joshua Russell $53,000 LUZ Lot#59 SJ Mott subdiv. 11/30 Brian Berryhill to Lorraine Nash $128,000 GF 43 McDonald St. 11/25 Jennifer Blanco to Rovert Martin $170,000 BLT 711 Edgecomb Pond Rd. 11/27 Pace Builders to David DiMassimo $157,450 GF Lots#203-5 Hudson Manor 11/27 Marsha PurdeuREF to US Bank $156,425 QBY Sherman/Pasco aves. plot 11/30 Gloria Cary to Michael Paradis $75,000 QBY 16 Queens Way 12/01 East River Buildrs to William Backus $201,294 LUZ East River Dr. plot 11/30 USA HUD to Stephanie Mannuci $65,000 GF Knight St./Haviland plot 11/25 Harold Luria to Jeffrey Dock $217,500 QBY 23 Hughes Court 11/30 Elizabeth Pratt to Kelli Street $170,213 BLT Horicon Ave. plot 11/27 Pace Builders to Abraham Gadway $179,900 QBY Harris St. plot 12/01 FranklnRobnsnMoore to TimBeadnell $150,000 BLT Sherman Lake plot 11/30 Trustco Bank to Brian Worobey $22,000 THR 10 acres, Zalz Rd. plot 11/25 Melissa Affinito to Todd Ash $134,500 GF 20 Smith St. 11/25 MaryJaneReardon to Moses J. Deeb $8,000 GF Hudson Manor plot 12/01 Neil Farbman to Vojac, Inc. $55,000 LG 1/10#42Lodgs@Cresthaven 11/25 Dean Rozell to Pace Builders LLC $27,500 GF Hudson St./GriffinLumbr 11/27 Gary West to Jason F. West $2,000 CHS 4 acres on The Lane 11/30 RichdBachelder to FrederickStearns $20,000 GF 77 Orchard St. KEY: GF=Glens Falls; BL=Bolton; CHS=Chester; HA=Hague; HOR=Horicon; JBG=Johnsburg; LG=Lake George; LUZ=Lake Luzerne; QBY=Queensbury; SC=Stony Creek; THR=Thurman; and WBG= Warrensburg.

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16 - ADIRONDACK JOURNAL • SPORTS

SATURDAY December 12, 2009

Burghers prevail in clutch overtime battle Bolton’s 11 three-pointers a highlight By Thom Randall thom@denpubs.com BOLTON LANDING — A barrage of three pointers, key clutch plays and one-sided foul problems defined a boys basketball game Monday that was decided twice in a final moment — bringing fans and coaches to their feet. Trailing in both regulation with just seconds on the clock — and then in overtime with milliseconds remaining, Warrensburg fought back and managed to win by one point over the Bolton Eagles in a 67-66 basketball game that launched the 2009 season for both teams. While at times Warrensburg was winning by as many as 10 to 12 points, Bolton fought back through the contest by sinking a total of 11 three-pointers which gave them the lead in both regulation, then in overtime with seconds to go. In regulation play, Bolton’s torrent of threes put them ahead by a comfortable margin while only seconds remained. “It looked very grim at this point,” Burgher Coach Rich Schloss said after the game. Down 6 points with 6 seconds left, Burgher Junior Mike Curtis then sank a three-pointer, Bolton answered back with a basket, the Burghers fouled on purpose and retrieved the ball, and Burgher Senior Brendan Frye hit a second three — then Frye made two foul shots with a mere 1.1 seconds on the clock to send the game into a four-minute overtime. While the lead changed hands in this four-minute extra session, Bolton was again on top as the final seconds counted down. Eagle senior Dom Pfau drove to the basket but was fouled, and his shot put Bolton up by one point with 9.8 seconds to go. Burgher Senior Mike Perrone shot a jumper from the corner but it was long, teammate Ryan Belden rebounded then threw up a Hail Mary under the basket — it came up short — but junior John Joseph rebounded it, tipping it in as the buzzer sounded. Frye with 33 points and Pfau with 27 points led the offen-

sive show, highlighted by Bolton’s three-point shots which frustrated the Burghers defense, Coach Schloss said. “It was unbelievable,” he said. “Whenever we were up 8, 10 or 12 points, they’d throw three-pointers on us. We went into a tight 2-3 zone then lightened up into a 1-2-3 to fight it, but they still shot them,” he said. “We were in their face, but they still hit their threes.” Eagle Coach Dave Montero said his team enjoyed their long-distance firepower. “The threes kept us in the game,” he said. Fouls, however, may have shut them out. Bolton committed four fouls in the game’s opening minutes, and had several players in foul trouble early on. At the end of the first quarter, Montero switched to a zone defense, helping contain the flurry of fouls. But by the end of regulation, Bolton lost two starters, plus a third during overtime. Warrensburg, however, had no foulouts, although two starters finished with four infractions. Backing up Frye’s blistering offense were Belden with 11 points, Joseph with 10, Curtis with 7, Sophomore Hunter Werner with 4 and Senior Ben Nicols with 2. For Bolton, Pfau was assisted by Senior Matt Peterson with 11, Freshman Bill Smith with 10, Junior Tyler Calzada with 8, and Sophomore Mitchell Jordan, Junior Matt Smith and Senior Dan Brown with 3 and Junior Caleb Kneeshaw, 1. Burgher Coach Rich Schloss complimented Bolton’s aggressive play and blistering offense. “Bolton has a really good squad,” he said. “They’ll do very well this year.” Normally stingy with compliments, Schloss added that he was proud of his own squad’s two last-second, come-frombehind scrambles which showed their tenacity. “Our team just never gave up — our players could have quit but we fought back and won,” he said, adding praise for Hunter Werner, who off the bench hit two critical shots. “And Brendan Frye really ‘lit it up’ with 33 points — it was fun, but we have a lot of work to do for the season.” Bolton has a full schedule ahead, with a matchup against Crown Point Friday, Westport on Monday and Lake Placid on Tuesday, Montero said. “Warrensburg’s a tough team with their experienced re-

Bolton’s high-scorer Dom Pfau begins flight toward the basket as Burghers Ryan Belden (left) and John Joseph (right) defend. Photo by Thom Randall

turning Seniors,” he said adding praise for the Burghers. “They’ll be contending for the championship in the Adirondack League West Division.”

Burghers launch season Fourth grader tallies victories in go-kart racing with decisive win WARRENSBURG — Breaking away from a disappointing 2008 record, the Burgher Girls basketball team made a statement Dec. 1 when they defeated Johnsburg 39-26. Trailing 11-10 at the end of the first quarter, Burgher Coach Scott Smith and his crew made some adjustments, and then held Johnsburg to only 15 points over the next three quarter “I’m very pleased with my team’s defensive effort,” Smith said. For the game, senior Kaitlyn May scored 16 points plus grabbed 11 rebounds — both the best of her career, Smith said. “Kaitlyn had a very good second half, scoring 12 points,” he said. “It’s nice to see her step up this way.” Playing off the bench, sophomore Burgher Tessa Acuna proved her potential by sinking four points and tallying nine rebounds, Smith said. “It was a very good team effort, with seven of our 10 players scoring,” he said. Seniors Kate Taddeo and Holly Gheen each scored six points, followed by Kayce Duell with four, Isabella Szabo with two points and Ashlie Morehouse with one. “I’m very happy with the contributions from everyone on the team,” Smith said. “However, we still need to work on taking care of the ball, and it looks like we’re improving every day.” For Johnsburg, Kelsey Williford led her team with 12 points and Keri Cleveland tallied 10 points. Smith said the team’s 2009 debut against Johnsburg got the Burgher ’s season off to a good start. “Hopefully this is a sign of good things to come,” he said.

Warrensburg fifth-grader Lane Saville poses with his trophies from this season and the go-kart he piloted to win the awards, which include a championship in his age division.

North Warren High School junior varsity basketball player Amber Frasier takes the ball downcourt during a recent game against Wells. The Cougar team sank shots in the final seconds to clinch a 19-17 victory. Photo by Thom Randall

WARRENSBURG — Last spring, fifth-grader Lane Saville, 11, of Warrensburg set a goal for himself. “For my first year of racing I want to be track champ,” he said this week, recalling a pledge he had made in April to himself and his parents, Kirsten and Kelly Saville. Driving his go-kart April through October — never missing a Saturday night race — Lane drove his way to a championship — Rookie Junior 1 Class — at Turkey Trot Raceway on a clay eighth-mile racetrack in Argyle, where he also was awarded Most Improved Driver. Lane also traveled with his family to Caroga Creek Raceway for a four-week fall series where he finished fourth. He

also drove five asphalt races at other sites. Lane said he has already set a new goal for himself in 2010. “It will be my first full year of racing asphalt, and I want an asphalt championship,”he said this week. The best thing about racing, Lane said, is twofold. “It’s great going fast, and I get to spend time with my family,” he said. Lane and his parents Kelly and Kirsten expressed thanks to Lane’s crew chief, Uncle Kerry Saville for his work in getting his kart race-ready each week. Special thanks also go to Lane’s friend Rick Davis Sr. of Arlington, Vt. for support, to Sargen Racing of Green-

field for weighing his kart, to Killer Grafix of Milton for body graphics, and to Powder Works of Johnsburg for chassis powder coating. Thanks also go to his sponsors, which include local firms: Lambert Excavation, Adventure Racing, Warrensburg Car Care, NAPA of Warrensburg, Oscar ’s Smoke House, Braley & Noxon Hardware, Nemec’s Sports Shop, Dragon Lee Restaurant, Empty Pockets Farm, and Adirondack Barbell. Besides motorsports, the other interests of Lane — a fifth-grader at Warrensburg Elementary— include fishing, video games, riding a quad ATV and playing in the school band.


www.adirondack-journal.com

SATURDAY December 12, 2009

InBrief

Regional Calendar of Events

Share Christmas dinner with friends

Saturday Dec. 12

LAKE GEORGE — Area residents who are alone or number just two or three for their holiday observance are invited to share Christmas dinner at Caldwell Presbyterian Church. Dinner will be provided free of charge at 3:45 p.m. Christmas Day at the church, located at 71 Montcalm St, Lake George. Call the church at 688-2613 to make a reservation. Transportation is available to the event.

WARRENSBURG — Santa at Warrensburg Firehouse, Elm St., noon-2 p.m., gift bags of candy, free pictures with Santa, hot chocolate and cookies. A treasured hometown tradition. LAKE GEORGE — Bowling with Santa, noon-2 p.m. at Spare Time Family Fun Center, 2211 state Rte.9.Pizza party & prizes!.Children must be accompanied by a paid adult. Call 6685755 for reservations, $. Under 4 free. ATHOL — Children's Christmas Party & Community Tree Trimming, 1-3 p.m. at Thurman Town Hall. Visit from Santa, gifts, carol sing, refreshments, All ages welcome. Thurman Youth Commission sponsors. Free. 623-2249. CHESTERTOWN — Operation Santa Claus fundraiser, 5 p.m. on at Luna Pizza, Main St. A donation of $5 gets you a large pizza, eat in or take-out. Acoustic entertainment by The Bodells. Details: 494-7500. QUEENSBURY — “Christmas with The King- Elvis & Friends.”Various tribute artists perform Elvis favorites and holiday classics at Great Escape Lodge. Guest appearances and refreshments. 681-7452 or www.lakegeorgeelvisfest.com. GLENS FALLS — Upstate Model Railroaders Train Show, 10 a.m.- 4 p.m. at city Glens Falls Civic Center’s Heritage Hall.Operating displays, railroad art, photographs, collectibles. www.upstatemodelrailroaders.com CHESTERTOWN — Christmas Decorating & Celebration 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. at the Priory Retreat. Liturgy and a Pot Luck supper. Call 4943733 or email: prioryretreat@yahoo.com SCHROON LAKE — Annual Old Tyme Christmas Celebration, events throughout town. 5:30 p.m. Christmas tree lighting, Nativity walk and memory tree lighting.6:30 p.m.is Santa’s arrival, followed by a Christmas movie at 8 p.m. in Strand Theater. Children’s activities, 6-8 p.m. Horse and carriage rides, raffle. Refreshments & face painting at Senior Center, children’s crafts at the Towne Store. Community Sing-along, 6-8 p.m. at Community Church. Sponsored by Schroon Lake Chamber. Call 532-7675 for details.

Church reaching out to grieving, troubled folks BOLTON LANDING — The Church of St. Sacrement will be holding a Healing Service at 7 p.m. Monday Dec. 14 for those whose having a hard time particularly at the holidays, church representative Laurie Loughren said this week. “All people with emotional, physical or psychological needs are welcome to attend,” she said. “Or, of if you know of someone who is going though a hard time, attend and our ecumenical healing team will be happy to pray for them.”

Willows Bistro to feature O’Day paintings WARRENSBURG — In an exhibition reception set for 7 to 9 p.m. Friday Dec. 11 at Willows Bistro, multi-talented artist Kathleen O'Day will discuss her paintings and answer questions related to her paintings, short stories or poetry. The cafe, which features art and a series of readings on the second Thursday of each month, is located at 3749 Main Street, Warrensburg, O'Day attended Pratt Institute in New York City and graduated from Syracuse University. She moved to Warrensburg 10 years ago and teaches art in local schools. O'Day experiments with the new water-based oil paints as well as using acrylics and enjoys painting Adirondack scenes. For more information, call Bistro owner Debbie Swan at 504-4344.

Meeting to focus on Internet marketing SHROON LAKE — Internet marketing guru Sara Mannix of Mannix Marketing will be talking about reaching tourists and potential visitors on the digital highway, during the next meeting of the Schroon Lake Chamber of Commerce. To be held 6:30 p.m. Tuesday Dec. 15 at the Schroon Lake Town Hall, the meeting is open to the public. Her work in developing Internet sites, particularly what she’s been accomplishing for the Chamber, is likely to be the focus of her presentation. The meeting is open to the public.

‘Operation Safe Child’ fingerprinting offered

Saturday-Sunday, Dec. 12-13 WARRENSBURG — Snowcross racing, Hickory Hill Ski Area off Rte. 418u. Spectator gates open at 8 a.m., racing starts at 9 a.m. Entry: Adults: $14 per day, or $20 for both Saturday and Sunday.Children 10-18, $8 per day.Top racers from the Northeast compete in various classes, finals at 1 p.m. Concludes with Parade of Flags. GLENS FALLS — The Nutcracker, annual

QUEENSBURY — The Warren County Sheriff ’s Office will be conducting an “Operation Safe Child” fingerprinting event Dec. 13 at the Sheriff ’s Training Center at the county Public Safety Building at 1400 State Route 9. From 2 p.m. until 6 p.m., parents may bring their children to the Sheriff ’s Office for children to be fingerprinted and have a photo CHURCH LISTINGS - The Adirondack Journal taken. Parent or guardians provides this church directory as a courtesy to our will then will be given an readers and visitors to our area. Any changes or additions can be made by calling 873-6368. “Operation Safe Child” card BOLTON bearing their children’s inEmmanuel United Methodist Churchformation. The cards contain Sunday Winter Service at 10 a.m. 644-9962. Rev. Myron Ducharme, Pastor a child’s name, biographical First Baptist Church(A.B.C. Affiliated) Sunday School at 9 a.m. information and a fingerMorning Worship at 10 a.m.; Wednesday 6:30 p.m. print image of both index finBible Study & Prayer. For information, call 6449103. Rev. Edward Blanchard. gers. Solid Rock Christian Worship Center Assembly of GodPossessing up-to -date Adult Sunday Services 11 a.m. Children’s church also at 11 a.m. downstairs. Adult Sunday School at photographs and detailed in10 a.m. and Children’s Sunday School at 10 a.m. downstairs. Bible study Wednesday at 6 p.m. with formation about a child can Sister Dale. Pastor Skip Hults and Sister Dale. 644be important proactive meas2412. Episcopal Church of Saint Sacrament, Bolton Landingures that can give vital assisSat. Evening Mass 5 p.m.; Sun. Eucherist 10 a.m.; tance to local law enforcers Sun. School 11 a.m.; Bible Study 11:45 a.m.; Wed. Mass 10 a.m. Father Jim Loughren. 644-9613 to quickly respond to a Blessed Sacrament Catholic Churchchild’s disappearance, acGoodman Avenue. Sunday Mass 10:45 a.m.; Rosary and Novena 9 a.m. Tuesday; Communion cording to county Sheriff Service 9 a.m. Thursday and Saturday. Parish Life Director Kathleen Sousa 644-3861. Bud York.

IN BRIEF / CALENDAR • ADIRONDACK JOURNAL - 17

presentation by Adirondack Ballet Theater, at Charles R. Wood Theater, Glen St. Performed by students ages 5-18 with guest artists. Sat.2:30 p.m. & 7 p.m., Sun.- 2:30 p.m., $. 798-5058 or www.dcqdance.com QUEENSBURY — “Holiday in the Park” fest at Great Escape.Winter wonderland, family fun, rides, holiday-themed shows, carolers & lights, sledding hill, ice skating & holiday treats. $. www.sixflags.com/greatescape or 792-3500. GLENS FALLS— Holiday Open House, 10 a.m.- 5 p.m., Shirt Factory Artists Studios, Cooper & Lawrence sts. More than 30 artisans and craftspeople showcase their works in their open studios. Jewelry, pottery, paintings, glass works, textile art, wooden ware and more. Free. www.shirtfactorygf.com or 824-1290. LAKE GEORGE — Holiday Wine Tasting at Adirondack Winery, starts at 11:30 a.m., Adirondack Winery, Free tastes of hand-crafted wines. Plus, sample gourmet cheese, fine foods chocolates while patrons shop for wine-related gifts and accessories. Through 6 p.m. Saturday and 4 p.m. Sunday at their store on Canada St. Call 668-WINE or see: www.adirondackwinery.com

forting words. Ecumenical service is open to all in the region. LAKE GEORGE — Book Club Discussion Group, 7 p.m. at Caldwell-Lake George Library, 336 Canada St. Call 668-2528 for title. www.lakegeorgelibrary.sals.edu. Free event.

Tuesday Dec. 15 QUEENSBURY — Chamber Ensemble Concert, music students of Adirondack Community College, 7:30 p.m.in ACC Theater, Free.

Wednesday Dec. 16 GLENS FALLS — Men's Holiday Night, 4-8 p.m. downtown. Various stores offer discounts, entertainment, refreshments, more. 798-1144 ext. 2. www.larac.org. WARRENSBURG - Warrensburgh Historical Society Holiday Dinner, Grace's Restaurant at Griffin House. Social hour at 6, dinner at 7. $28.00 complete, tax and tip included.Call Grace's, 623-2449 for reservations and dinner choices.

Thursday Dec. 17 BOLTON LANDING — Christmas concert with Mark Perry and Bonnie Donnelly, 7 p.m. at Bolton Free Library. QUEENSBURY — Holiday Concert, Adirondack Community College Chorus, 7:30 p.m. in ACC Theater, Free. GLENS FALLS — Holiday Concert, Lake George Community Band, 8 p.m. at Charles R. Wood Theater, 207 Glen St. Holiday & seasonal selections. $. 222-1302 or www.lakegeorgecommunityband.com

Sunday Dec. 13 CHESTERTOWN — Christmas Fundraiser Sale, 10:30 a.m. - 2 p.m. at Priory Drop Off Center, Main St. Chestertown, NY. Beautiful and fun Christmas decorations, toys and seasonal clothing. Call 494-3733 for details. CHESTERTOWN — “Have a Mary Christmas in a Martha World” retreat event, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at The Priory. Give yourself a time of stillness and quiet. Lunch provided. Donation, $39 For reservation, call 494-3733 or email prioryretreat@yahoo.com. QUEENSBURY — “Operation Safe Child” fingerprinting, 2-6 p.m. at the Warren County Sheriff’s Training Center, 1400 State Route 9. QUEENSBURY — Queensbury Historic Home Tour, fundraiser for the Chapman Historical Museum, 11 a.m.- 4 p.m., features 8 farmhouses dating from the 1770s to the mid-1800s. Historic Harrisena Church offering lunches. Tickets, $20, available in advance. Call 7932826 or see www.chapmanmuseum.org for details.

Friday Dec. 18 NORTH CREEK — Teenagers Only Holiday Dance, 7-10 p.m. at Tannery Pond Community Center, Main St. Free. 251-2212

Friday-Sunday Dec. 18-20 GLENS FALLS — “Santa’s List,” family holiday play at the Charles R. Wood Theater. Performances, including local actors are: Friday, Fri., 7 p.m.; Sat., 4 & 8 p.m., Sun., 2 p.m. $. 7989663 or www.woodtheater.org.

Saturday Dec. 19 BOLTON — Christmas Bird Count - 2009. Observe birds in the Bolton Landing, southern Lake George areas. Audubon Society sponsors. Part of nation-wide bird count. Call 6449673 for details and to register, $. www.noncommercial.org/audubon/CBC_Report.html NORTH CREEK — “Lumberjack Log Jam” freestyle ski competitions, Gore Mtn. Ski Center. Show off your moves! Freestyle ski & snowboard contests. Prizes. 251-2411 or www.goremountain.com

Monday Dec. 14 BOLTON LANDING — Healing Service for those who are grieving or otherwise having a hard time at the holidays, 7 p.m. at Church of St. Sacrement, Lake Shore Drive. All those with emotional physical or psychological needs, or friends and family of those in need, are welcome to attend and receive support in prayer and com-

CHURCH SERVICES

BRANT LAKE

4-H Holiday Craft Workshop planned WARRENSBURG — The Warren County 4-H Youth Development program will be hosting their annual Holiday Craft Workshop this year at 6 p.m. Thursday Dec. 17 at the Cooperative Extension Center on 377 Schroon River Rd. in Warrensburg. The workshop will feature holiday ornamental crafts made from recycled or reused materials. This year youth will not only be making ornaments to take home to their own families but will be encouraged to make an ornament to be given away. These ornaments will be delivered throughout northern Warren County by Meals on Wheels volunteers for the purpose of bringing a little holiday cheer to their clientele. The workshop is open to all youth ages 5 to 19 and is free of charge. Pre-registration is required by calling 668-4881.

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 4 p.m. till March 27, 2010; Sunday Mass at 9:30 a.m. till May 23, 2010. 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.

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

LAKE GEORGE

NORTH CREEK

Bay Road Presbyterian Church 1167 Bay Road (near intersection of Bay & Rt. 149). Sunday Worship at 9:30 a.m.; Sung Lee, Pastor. Church school during worship. Nursery care available. Coffee Hour following worship, all are welcome. 793-8541. www.bayroadchurch.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 9:30 a.m. & 11 a.m. through Oct. 11, 2009. Sacrament of Reconciliation Saturday 3:15 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 668-2046/ 656-9034. Mass on Sunday at 8 a.m. through October 25th. Closed in winter. 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.

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. St. James Catholic ChurchMain St., North Creek. Sunday mass at 8 a.m. Sat. Vigil at 5:30 p.m. Parish Life Director: Sister Francesca Husselbeck. Sacramental Minister: Rev. John O’Kane. 518-251-2518

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.holytrinityadirondacks.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

2 Stewart Farrar Ave., Sunday School & Choir 9 a.m. Worship 10 a.m. with coffee hour following. 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 worship 10 a.m. for the summer. 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, Interim Pastor. Kingdom Hall of Jehovah’s WitnessesSunday Public Talk and Watchtower starting at 9:30 a.m. and Bible Study, Theocratic Ministry School and Kingdon 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. 12-12-09 • 27954

Carmen’s

Warren 22 Main St., Warrensburg, NY 623-4221 & 668-2080 27967 ADIRONDACK GENERAL STORE “A Touch of Country” 899 East Shore Drive, Adirondack, NY • 494-4408

McCLUSKEY HARDWARE & SUPPLY Rt 9, Chestertown, NY • 494-4618

27958

27957

BILLʼS RESTAURANT Family Dining Main St., Warrensburg, NY • 623-2669

27962

MCDONALDʼS OF WARRENSBURG Warrensburg, NY • 518-623-3323 27956

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

27965

BUCKMANS FAMILY FUEL CO. INC. Fuel Oil-Kero-Diesel-Gasoline Sales-Service-Installation Rt 9, Chestertown, NY • 494-4999 27955

Warrensburg Car Care, LLC Auto Body Shop Auto Body Repair and Refinishing 2 30 Main St., Warrensburg • 623-2135

27960

MALTBIE CHEVROLET Rt. 9-Glens Falls Rd., Lake George, NY • 668-5736

27959

BECKYʼS BLOOMERS 6272 State Route 9, Chestertown, NY • 518-494-5416 www.beckysbloomers.com 55518

WASTE MANAGEMENT OF EASTERN NY 12 Wing Street, Fort Edward, NY • 747-4688 27966

4488 State Route 9N Warrensburg, NY 12885 623-3405 27961


18 - ADIRONDACK JOURNAL

www.adirondack-journal.com

SATURDAY December 12, 2009

2009 season grinds to a halt The snow arrives ... finally! E arly in the week, the region finally received the first significant snowfall of the season. Of course, the snow didn't arrive until after the hunting season had ended. This year ’s season proved to be one of the warmest and snow-free hunting seasons on record. Without snow cover for tracking, the odds of seeing deer fall firmly on the side of the whitetail. It was a long season and I'm glad it's over. Now, I hope to focus my attention on those plump, ruffed grouse that were so evident when I had a deer rifle in my hand. For the sake of the local economy, I hope the current snowstorm is significant enough to jump start the ski season. If not, it appears that there’s more on the way. It’s amazing the different scene that a few inches of fresh snow can produce. A carpet of snow can instantly obliterate the accumulated debris of a season, with a fresh, clean, white scene.

Cougars in the news North Country Public Radio (NCPR) recently aired a two part series on mountain lions in the North Country. The program revealed a growing number of mountain lion sightings that have been reported across the region. The NCPR report also detailed an alleged mountain lion attack on horses that occurred this summer in St. Lawrence County this past summer. I have visited the topic of mountain lions in previous articles and I continue to receive numerous emails, letters and phone calls regarding such sightings. Although I have never witnessed a lion, I firmly believe what others have reported, including my own siblings. Known as a Ghost cat, Catamount, Puma, Painter, Panther, Mountain lion or Cougar, the nation's largest cat was at one time distributed across the North American continent from southern Canada to the tip of South America. However, there has been no solid evidence of its existence in the Adirondacks since the last bounty was paid in the late 1880’s. Oddly, the last cougar in New York was taken in St. Lawrence County, where the towns of Degrasse, Russell and Canton remain a hot bed of most recent sightings.

Current cougar knowledge Most outdoor travelers recognize and understand the restorative aspects of nature. It’s a fact that is evident when one witnesses how rapidly a field returns to forest. Nature works quickly. Consider the fact that moose have repatriated the park with a viable breeding population in less than 30 years and accomplished the feat without any human intervention. They came back on their own when the time, and the land, was ripe. Beaver, considered extinct at the turn of the century, were restocked in the Adirondacks beginning in the early 1900’s. By the early 1920’s, beaver were so plentiful that the state was forced to reopen a trapping season on the animal. Currently, the park’s beaver population is considerable. In fact, wildlife biologists believe it was the beaver that actually brought back the moose, through the creation of new wetland habitat. In the west, mountain lion populations have already started to boom, with states like Montana, Wyoming, and Colorado declaring the cats completely recovered. Officials believe that changes in habitat are responsible for cougar returning to Northwest Kansas, Minnesota, Michigan, South Carolina, Tennessee and Iowa. A population of nearly 500 cats is believed to inhabit southern Ontario’s Algonquin Park. There have also been sightings reported in Vermont, New Brunswick, Quebec, Maine and Massachusetts. Some believe that the slow reappearance of the animals in the east could be the movements of these large ranging cats. Increased protection of wild lands and reduced human hunting pressure may have helped cougar and other predators by protecting the animals and the prey they eat. “Nationwide, there's obviously a wildlife population expansion that's occurring,” explained an official with the Kansas Department of Wildlife, “In the prairie and Midwest, predators like black bears, wolves, and bobcats are beginning to return to spots where they haven't been seen in years. While most news about the environment may be of doom and gloom, I think the cougar is a real wildlife success story.”

someone would eventually discover a roadkilled cat. Others chalk the sightings up to a case of mistaken identity or released cats. The released cat theory is highly credible. The United States has a huge, underground market for exotic cats, such as African lions, tigers and even mountain lions. While cute at a young age, these cats become increasingly aggressive and dominant. Even after owners have them declawed, they are still dangerous animals. Tired of the liabilities of owning a dangerous cat, and no longer able to afford the 8-10 pounds of meat the cats require daily, it’s understandable that an owner can come to release a pet into the wild. The most farfetched, yet commonly reported mountain lion story is the theory that the state, with the knowledge and/or assistance of various environmental groups, has been secretly releasing mountain lions and/or wolves across the park for many years. How, why or with what funds the groups have accomplished such a secret feat has never been fully explained to me. In the story, the ‘Men in Black’ now wear green and never tell anybody what they’re up to. Witnesses claim that “state officials,” (usually a local Environmental Conservation Officer) secretly take a microchip out of the dead cat and swear the witnesses to silence. If this is the case, we better bundle our children and lock the door whenever they come by in that spaceship with flashing lights. Released animals, never having fended for themselves in the wild, often show little fear of humans. In fact, some believe they will gravitate toward humans looking for food. Possibly, this explains why there seem to be a number of cougar sitings in one location for about a month, then the cats are never again seen. It would be very difficult for a declawed cat to obtain food or to defend itself from dogs. Without claws, a cat couldn’t climb a tree to escape a pack of dogs or coyotes. This may also explain why no one ever finds the remains of cats. As a rule, coyotes generally don’t leave much behind. Despite numerous pockets of wild, remote lands, wildlife officials do not believe that a viable, self-sustaining population of mountain lions exists in the park. Most experts agree that the released pet theory explains the majority of such sightings. However, nature is rarely reliable, it remains in a state of flux. The likelihood of cougars traveling a wildlife corridor from Ontario’s Algonquin Park across the St. Lawrence River into New York, as some have suggested, is quite feasible. However, I still can’t understand how such a cat could travel unseen from the St. Lawrence River to Willsboro or Minerva, Newcomb or McKeever, Thurman or Thendara or any of the two dozen other locations that I’ve relieved reports from. For further information or to report cougar sightings please visit the Eastern cougar Network at www.cougarnet.org/northeast.htm

A

s you read this we’ll be closing the curtains on another northern zone hunting season. This time of year is always a tad deflating. Cleaning out the fridge at camp. Making ice fishing plans with lifetime hunting chums that rarely materialize. If only hunting season lasted all year ... the world would be a happier place. Except for the deer, of course. Oh, and the hunting camp widows. At least the newly wed ones who still miss you when you’re gone. For my crew this season will be marked by a number of great memories — culminating in one of the largest deer we’ve taken in years. Nevertheless, like most camps, we saw a lot less deer this season, especially does. I’ve heard the same almost universally across the board. Crews that traditionally put a baker ’s dozen on the meat pole hung maybe half that this year. Interestingly, though, state wildlife officials are predicting that the overall take will be up slightly higher than last year. Senior Wildlife Biologist Ed Reed told me that, in spite of the anecdotal evidence, the “reported take to date is actually a little ahead of last year.” “We won’t know how this translates into a calculated take until after the season when we can determine the reporting take,” he said. Reed did say hunters also told him they believe the deer herd seemed smaller this year, and said his personal experience in the woods also followed that trend. But, he made a good point in that the weather definitely didn’t make life easy on us. “The weather was horrible for deer hunting most of the season with no snow cover and warm temperatures. The deer just weren’t moving much, especially during the daylight hours, although I did see quite a bit of buck sign in the woods. Our deer check efforts at meat cutters seemed to be low early in the season, but the past couple of weeks have picked up considerably,” Reed said. A look at local buck contests shows a similar trend, with a majority of the bucks weighed in the past couple weeks, though most are reporting less deer overall. The weather gods did smile on us the final weekend, and most had at least a day with tracking snow — even in the valleys. I know a handful of local camps took advantage. The Euba Mills Outlaws in New Russia, for example, more than doubled their season-long take in one weekend, and, word is some guy from E-town named Rabbit broke a long buckless lull with a big-tined eight. Good stuff. John Gereau is managing editor of Denton Publications and an avid outdoorsmen. He can be reached at johng@denpubs.com.

CONGRATULATIONS, RABBIT

Joe Hackett is a guide and sportsman residing in Ray Brook. Contact him at brookside18@adelphia.net

Cougars in the East Despite such facts, New York state wildlife biologists do not believe that there is a cougar comeback occurring in the state. They cite a lack of physical evidence such as scat, hair, DNA or a carcass. With the growing popularity of ‘Trail Cameras,’ there’s a strong likelihood that somebody would eventually capture a photo of a cat. Likewise, the train of thought goes, if cougars are often being witnessed along the roadways,

Gary Varmette of Crown Point submitted this photograph of a spike horn piebald deer he shot in Saratoga County on the opening day of the southern zone season, Nov. 21. The deer was approximately 70 percent white with patches of brown and grey. Pictured with Varmette is his cousin, Larry Beemis.

Bill Kohen, of Elizabethtown, shot this massive 8-pointer on the last day of the 2009 northern zone season. The buck weighed 182 pounds after being run ragged chasing does and sparring with other bucks for dominance.


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AUCTIONS ABSOLUTE AUCTION- Two Farms. Wednesday, December 16th. Sale 1: 148+/Acres/Farmhouse Sedley, VA, @ 1:00PM. Sale 2: 71 +/- Acres Chesapeake, VA @ 4:00pm. www.rogersrealty.com-VAAL#2

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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. GREEN HORIZON gasification wood boilers. BLOW OUT SALE! 85% efficient, burns round wood, no splitting. As low as $7,500 extras included. GREENWAY ENERGY SOLUTIONS. 518-834-6021

NEW-TRAILER Hitch Receiver, 1-1/4” opening, 3500# two range, $50.\’caCall 518-4947560 OFF BRAND kid sized 4 wheeler for parts. $100 OBO. 518-597-3593. RUG. 10’X8’6”, orange red color, looped pile. $45 OBO. 802-388-7035 please leave message.

ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal, *Accounting, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computeravailable. Financial Aid if qualified. Call 888-201-8657 www.CenturaOnline.com ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. Medical, Business, Paralegal, Accounting, Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial aid if qualified. Call 800-494-3586 www.CenturaOnline.com ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE FROM HOME. Medical, Business, Paralegal, Accounting,Criminal Justice. Job Placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. 1-800-494-2785. www.CenturaOnline.com

TWO NEW men’s Columbia suede jackets with removable vest. List price $279.00 Yours for $100.00. 518-251-3624.

CHERRY BEDROOM SET. Solid Wood, never used, brand new in factory boxes. English Dovetail. Original cost $4500. Sell for $749. Can deliver. 917-731-0425

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Coleman Furnace w/275 gal. barrel, $300/both or will split 518-623-4152

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Free waste oil Call 518-942-6525

FURNITURE 10’ ALUMINUM John boat. $299 firm. 518636-0770. CASUAL LIVING room chair. Good condition. Wooden arms, neutral color. $50. 802773-7255. House Sale Sleeper Sofa blue, red, green, country style, queen mattress, never slept on, asking $300, Claw Foot Tub w/plumbing & feet $250, Bent Willow Furniture, perfect for log homes 518-597-3133

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Ivory one armed couch, excellent condition $120 518-321-6598

DIRECTV SAVE $26/MO FOR A YEAR! Ask how! NO equipment to buy, NO start costs! Free DVR/HD upgrade! Other packages start $29.99/mo! Details call DirectStarTV 1-800206-4912

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TOOLS

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SATURDAY December 12, 2009

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ATTENTION BUSINESS OWNERS Looking for an INEXPENSIVE way to sell a litter of dogs, Deadlines: cats, birds? Selling firewood? Want to rent a home or an apartment? Need extra help at your local company?

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NOTICE OF FORMATION OF A NEW YORK LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY 1. The name of the limited liability company is Captain Dick’s LLC 2. The date of filing of the Articles of Organization with the Department of State was November 25, 2009. 3. The county of New York in which the offices of the LLC are located is Warren. 4. The Secretary of State has been designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process it may be served, and the Secretary of State shall mail a copy of any such process served against the LLC to P.O. Box 141 Lake George, NY 12845 5. The business purpose of the LLC is to engage in any and all business activities permitted under the Limited Liability Company Law of the State of New York. AJ-12/12/09-1/16/106TC-49080 -------------------------------PROBATE CITATION FILE NO. 2007-241 SURROGATE'S COURT COUNTY OF WARREN CITATION THE PEOPLE OF THE STATE OF NEW YORK By the Grace of God Free and Independent TO: Barbara G. Zaimont Fischer, or her distributees, personal representatives and successors in interest if she be deceased, former spouse of the decedent, ROBERT J FISCHER, a/k/a Robert Joel Fischer, deceased, who died on September 29, 1998 a resident of San Anselmo, County of Marin, State of California, United States; the residences and post office address-

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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 16898


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SATURDAY December 12, 2009 es of which are unknown and cannot be ascertained with due diligence; and A petition having been duly filed by Glenn Israel, who is domiciled at 1937 Cherrywood Court, Munster, IN 46321 YOU ARE HEREBY CITED TO SHOW CAUSE before the Surrogate's Court, Warren County, 1340 State Route 9, Lake George, New York, United States, on January 12, 2010, at 9:00 A.M., why a decree should not be made in the Estate of ROBERT J. FISCHER, a/k/a Rober Joel Fischer, lately domiciled at 931 San Anselmo Ave., San Anselmo, CA 94960, admitting to probate as a will of real and personal property a paper dated January 21, 1994, and directing: Letters of Administration c.t.a. issue to Glenn Israel Dated, Attested and Sealed, November 16, 2009/ HON. JOHN S. HALL, JR. Surrogate Kimberly Mann Deputy Chief Clerk ATTORNEY Name of Attorney: Rober H. Hafner, Esq. Address of Attorney: PO Box 765, Glens Falls 12801 Telephone: 793-6611 THIS CITATION IS SERVED UPON YOU AS REQUIRED BY LAW. YOU ARE NOT OBLIGED TO APPEAR IN PERSON. YOU HAVE A RIGHT TO HAVE AN ATTORNEY APPEAR FOR YOU. IF YOU FAIL TO APPEAR, IT WILL BE ASSUMED THAT YOU DO NOT OBJECT TO THE RELIEF REQUESTED. AJ-12/5-12/26/09-4TC-55936 -----------------------------------------

PURSUANT to Section 17-60 of the Horicon Zoning and Project Review Ordinance, NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that the Horicon Zoning Board of Appeals will conduct the following Public Hearing on Tuesday, December 22, 2009 at 7:30 PM at the Town of Horicon Community Center, 6604 State Rte 8, Brant Lake, NY File # 2009-25 AV Tax Map 55.10-1-22 Golden Pond/Farrell seeking 50' shoreline setback variance and a 5' side yard setback variance and a 3' side yard setback variance to build a 3,869+ square foot home with a walk-out basement on parcel located at 686 Palisades Road. File # 2009-31 AV Tax map 38.20-1-9 Thomas Monaco seeking a 276 square foot building density variance to build a garage with second story apartment on parcel located on 9 Horicon Birches Road. File # 2009-22 AV Tax Map 72.13-1-17 and 72.13-1-16 John Rifenburg per revised plans received on 11/18/09 for a proposed boathouse/ dock/deck on parcel located at 32 Brant Lake Estates Loop. Variance

requests are as follows: 1) 50' shoreline setback variance for second story deck where minimum 50' shoreline setback is required for a deck 2) 4' dock width variance where maximum 6' wide dock is allowed 3) 4' dock length variance where a maximum of 40' dock length or obstacle to navigation is allowed 4) 276 square foot dock surface area variance where 400 square foot dock surface area is allowed. ALL DOCUMENTS pertinent to said application may be viewed be contacting the Town of Horicon Community Center, 6604 State Rte 8, Brant Lake, NY during regular business hours. BY ORDER OF /S/ Priscilla Remington, Chairperson Horicon Zoning Board of Appeals AJ-12/12/09-1TC-55963 ----------------------------------------TOWN OF HORICON NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING 2010 CONTRACTS PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that the Town Board of the Town of Hori-

ADIRONDACK JOURNAL - 21

con will hold a public hearing on December 17th at the Horicon Community Center, 6604 State Route 8, Brant Lake, NY for the purpose of entering into the following contracts: North Warren Emergency Squad (Tentative) $49,000.00 Horicon Historical Society $500.00 Senior Mini-Bus $4,680.00 North Warren Chamber of Commerce

$6,000.00 Horicon Free Library $1,000.00 Horicon Senior Citizens $500.00 Chester-Horicon Health Center $5,000.00 Snowmobile Club $3,500.00 Horicon Volunteer Fire Company $189,000.00 At said hearing all interested persons will be given the opportunity to be heard either for or

against said contracts. BY ORDER OF THE TOWN BOARD Arlene Mayer, Town Clerk Town of Horicon AJ-12/12/09-1TC-55961

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

All The Way To Our Classified Superstore For This Great Deal! Please print your message neatly in the boxes below:

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ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS TOWN OF HORICON NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING

Personal Ad Maximum of 20 words. 3-Zones... 3wks $45

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2-Zones... 3wks $36 1-Zone... 3wks $23

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494-7044

ZONE A Covers The Towns Of... Rutland, Brandon, Center Rutland, Chittenden, Cuttingsville, Pittsford, N. Clarendon, Proctor, Wallingford, West Rutland, Bristol, Huntington, Ferrisburg, Monkton, New Haven, N. Ferrisburg, Starkboro, Vergennes, Bridport, Middlebury, Orwell, Salisbury, Shoreham, Charlotte, Hinesburg, Shelburne, Williston, Burlington, Richmond.

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DEADLINES: Friday 4pm - Zone A

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The Eagle • Green Mountain Outlook Rutland Tribune

Monday 4pm - Zone B

Clinton County Today • North Countryman • Tri-Lakes Today • Valley News

Monday 4pm - Zone C

Times of Ti • Adirondack Journal News Enterprise

Mail to... Attn.: Gretchen, Classified Dept. Denton Publications 102 Montcalm St., Suite #2, Ticonderoga, NY 12883 Fax: 518-585-9175 • Phone: 518-585-9173 Email: gretchen@denpubs.com

BUSINESS DIRECTORY To advertise call MALTBIE 580-9526 for CHEVROLET 77 Years only $16.00 in Business 668-5736 a week! Rte. 9, Lake George, NY

20844

COMPUTER

CONSTRUCTION

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Automotive Service, Inc.

MASTER CARPENTER

3943 Main Street, Warrensburg, NY 12885 • Computer Diagnostics • Brakes • Tires • Shocks • Batteries • Exhaust Work • Tune-ups • Cooling System Maintenance • Transmission Maintenance • Lube, Oil & Filters • New York State Inspections • Offering A Complete Line of Tires • 24 Hour Towing 20846

518-623-5588 ELECTRIC

Anton F. Cooper Co. Web Page Design • Hosting Internet Marketing

www.Veren.com featuring

Capital Celtic Network www.Capital Celtic.com Visit Adirondack Section EEHealy@veren.com Ph. 251-2146

Timber Contracting Grading • Excavating Road Building Landscaping • Developing House Building & Design Firewood “No Job Too Big Or Too Small”

1050 E. Schroon River Rd. Diamond Point, NY 12824

• Fireplaces • Inserts • Stoves Wood/Pellet/Coal/Gas

45329

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Bombard Mechanical, Inc.

Fuel oil • K-1 kerosene Diesel • Automatic delivery Heating equipment • Sales Installation • Cleaning • Repairs

24 Hour Emergency Service

623-3613

Main St., Warrensburg 20842

Offering Full Plumbing Services Including Frozen Pipes, Toilet & Sink Repairs Winterization Fully Insured

361-0167

(518)

66450

1 mile west of Exit 18 off I-87, Corinth Rd. 518-798-2220 www.firstflamefireplaces.com

ADDITIONS • DECKS REMODELING • SIDING ROOFING • ELECTRIC PLUMBING

Phone: 518-798-0045 Cell: 518-570-7319 67016

66034

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Licensed Electrical Contractor

Residential & Commercial

Fully Insured 24 Hour Service

Residential • Commercial Additions • New Construction Remodels • Framing • Siding Trim • Stairs • Cabinets • Tile Kitchens & Baths Porches & Decks Custom Built-Ins • Woodworking Historical Renovations & Repair Experienced • Efficient • Affordable Shop Services Available

Call John @ 494-7150

Member of NYS & National Chimney Sweep Guilds 64573

E.J. Electric/Plumbing

CONSTRUCTION, LLC

Free Estimates Fully Insured Authorized Guardian Automatic Generator Dealer & Service Technician “YOU TRIED THE REST NOW TRY THE BEST!”

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47879

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321-4162

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623-9456

QUALITY WORK & EXPERIENCE FOR OVER 40 YEARS! 20841

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Gould’s Tree Care TREE & SHRUB PRUNING, REMOVAL, STUMP GRINDING, FERTILIZATION & PEST MANAGEMENT FULLY INSURED 745-8281 47989 OR 668-2769


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22 - ADIRONDACK JOURNAL

SATURDAY December 12, 2009

Help Wanted

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

Find what you’re looking for here!

16902

FREELANCE SPORTS WRITER WANTED For the Adirondack Journal. Are you someone who loves sports and are looking for an excellent extra income? Then you’re just the person we are seeking. We are specifically looking for applicants in the Chestertown, Bolton, Lake George, Warrensburg region with strong communication and writing skills. Digital photography experience and own equipment is also a plus. You’ll work from the comfort of your own home, transmitting articles and photographs digitally for publication. Competitive wage paid for published articles and photos. Send Resume To: John Gereau, Denton Publications, P.O. Box 338, Elizabethtown, New York 12932 or Email to: johng@denpubs.com

49073

BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES ALL CASH VENDING! Do you earn $800/ day? Local Vending Route.25 Machines + Candy, $9,995. 1-888-776-3061 All Cash Vending! Do you earn $800/day? Local Vending routes. 25 machines + candy. $9,995. 1-800-807-6485. (Void/SD,CT,MD) ALL CASH VENDING. Do you earn $800 in a day? Your own local candy route. Includes 25 Machines and Candy. All for $9,995.888-771-3496 WANTED: 10 people willing to learn the travel business, start a power team, and work from home. If interested, call 802-782-1187 for appt.

CHILD CARE Lady Bug Day Care, Warrensburg, state certified, references available, Fun, Safe place for children 518-623-4152

HELP WANTED $$$ START NOW $$$ Earn Extra Income. Assembling CD Cases from home! No Experience Necessary. Call our Live Operators for more information! 1-800-4057619 Ext 2181 www.easywork-greatpay.com

$$$ START TODAY $$$ Earn $1,400 $4,600 Weekly Working From Home Assembling Information Packets. No Experience Necessary! Start Immediately! FREE Information. Call 24hrs. 1-888-255-2802 $$$HOME WORKERS NEEDED$$$ Earn Up To $3,800 Weekly Working from Home assembling Information packets. No Experience Necessary! Start Immediately! FREE Information. CALL 24hrs. 1-877-2240207 23 PEOPLE NEEDED TO LOSE 5-100 POUNDS! DR. RECOMMENDED! GUARANTEED 800-210-5673 www.wantnutrition.com EARN UP TO $150/DAY! Undercover Shoppers needed to judge retail & diningestablishments. Call: 1-800-901-8710 Get Paid To Shop! Mystery Shoppers Needed to Pose as Customers! Training Provided. FT/PT Call 800-720-3708 ASSEMBLE MAGNETS & CRAFTS FROM HOME! Year-round Work! Excellent Pay! No Experience! Top US Company! Glue Gun, Painting, Jewelry & More! TOLL FREE 1866-844-5091, code 5 **Not available MD** ATTN: COMPUTER WORk. wORK FROM ANYWHERE 24/7. Up to $1,500 Part Time to $7,500/mo. Full Time. Training Provided www.KTPGlobal.com or call 1-800-330-8446

AWESOME TRAVEL JOB! Publication Sales hiring 18 sharp, enthusiastic individuals to travel the USA. Travel, training, lodging, transportation provided. 1-800-781-1344 1 BODYGUARDS WANTED: FREE Training & Job Placement Assistance for members. No experience OK. 1-615-228-1701, www.psubodyguards.com Earn up to $30 per hour. Experience not Required. Undercover shoppers needed to judge retail and dining establishments. Call 800-742-6941 Earn up to $500 weekly assembling our angel pins in the comfort of your home. No experience required. Call 813-699-4038 or 813-425-4361 or visit www.angelpin.net FORCE PROTECTION SECURITY DETAILS $73K-$220 Paid Training! Kidnapping Prevention $250-$1000/day Call 1-615-891-1163,Ext.812 www.rlcenterprises.net 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 Government Postal Jobs! $17.80 to $59.00 hour Entry Level. No Experience Required / NOW HIRING! Green Card O.K. Call 1-800370-0146 ext. 52 MYSTERY SHOPPERS! Earn up to $150 daily. Get paid to shop pt/ft. Call now 800690-1272. PRESCHOOL DIRECTOR needed in Port Henry for innovative, child-centered preschool. Must have childhood ed credits, childcare exp and supervisory exp. Send resume & ltr: changingleavesenrichment@yahoo.com

EST. 1799 There is a vacancy on the Bolton Recreation Commission. If you have an interest in serving please contact the Town Hall at 518-644-2444 or apply at the Bolton Town Hall, 4949 Lakeshore Drive, Bolton Landing, NY 12814. 55951

WORK AT HOME. Government Jobs, data entry, clerical benefits. $12-$48 hr. FT/PT. Call 1-888-293-7370. Travel, Travel, Travel! $500 sign-on bonus. Seeking sharp guys and gals, Rock-n-Roll Atmosphere, Blue Jean Environment! Call Kevin 888-510-5044 today!

PART-TIME OFFICE MANAGER/ BOOKKEEPER, Small growing company seeks reliable, computer literate (QuickBooks, Word and Excel a must) person to work closely with company owners providing administrative support. Must have excellent QuickBooks skills and be self-motivated, well-organized, fast learner, and detail-oriented. Tasks include bookkeeping, payroll, accounts payable and receivable, data entry, filing, typing, copying, communications (phone/mail/email), and ensuring smooth operation of the office. Writing and editing skills are a plus. Benefits: Vacation, 401k, eligible to participate in group health insurance. Call Cathy at 518-597-4503.

HELP WANTED/LOCAL ESSEX COUNTY Public Health Announces a Vacancy for Full Time Registered Nurse, $21.12/HR with benefits. Please submit your application by December 14th, 2009. For applications contact Essex County Personnel 7551 Court ST., P.O. Box 217, Elizabethtown, N.Y. 12932. Phone 518-873-3360. Or Applications are available on our website at http://www.co.essex.ny.us/AJAX/personnel.a spx Full Time Mechanic Blue Line Commuter, Indian Lake, NY. Call for details. 518-6485765

INSTRUCTION & TRAINING HIGH SCHOOL DIPLOMA! Graduate in 4 Weeks! FREE Brochure. CALL NOW! 1-866562-3650 Ext. 30 www.southeasternhs.com

In the market for a new home? See the areas best in the classified columns. To place an ad, Call 1-800-989-4237.

Real Estate

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

Find what you’re looking for here!

16903

APARTMENT FOR RENT 2 Bedroom Apt. Heat, Refrigerator & Stove included. $100 Security, $550 per month 518-546-8278 Apartment for rent, one in Ticonderoga, one in North Hudson, References required, 518-532-0292

Be in your new home for the holidays and live rent free until 1/1/10 ( for qualified applicant only). 1 & 2 bedroom apartments available now,$480-$540 + utilities.Take a tour at www.SunshineCornerApts.com or call for appointment 518-585-6188. Downtown Ti. Be in your new home for the holidays and live rent free until 1/1/10 ( for qualified applicant only). One and two bedroom apartments available now, $480-$540 plus utilities. Take a tour at http://www.SunshineCornerApts.com/ or call for appointment 518-585-6188 Downtown Ti Chestertown Large 2 bedroom, stove, refrigerator, heat and snowplowing included, laundry hookup, Available now 518-494-4551 Crown Point, 2nd floor apartment $550 plus utilities/month, includes heat, security and references required. 518-597-9207 and leave message EFFICIENCY UNITS in North Creek, NY for the working adult. Heat, hot water, cable & totally furnished. $110@week. Call 2519910.

For rent- 1 bedroom upstairs apartment $600/month plus utilities call 518-494-7637 or 518-623-2881 ( ask for Ginger/Dana)

HOME FOR RENT

Studio apartment, clean, quiet, downtown Ticonderoga, $350/month, washer, Deposit & References 802-825-8700

For Rent- Putnam 4BR 2BA home $650 plus security tenant pays heat & electric Call Century21 Adirondacks 585-2233

Ticonderoga 1 Bedroom, Kitchen, Living Room, Porch, Parking, Washer Hook-Up. Available Now. $425 + Utilities. Call George 518-585-3222

For Rent- Ticonderoga 3BR 2BA home $700 plus security tenant pays heat & electric Call Century21 Adirondacks 585-2233

Ticonderoga 1 Bedroom-$450/2 Bedroom$550 + Security, Appliances, W/D Hook-up, Scenic, Private, Garbage 518-546-7899 TICONDEROGA COTTAGE, 1 bedroom, and large combination livingroom/kitchen. Full bathroom. Large backyard and infront parking. Heat supplied. You must supply refrigerator. 56A Racetrack Rd $550/month plus one month security deposit. 518-5702802 Donald, 716-741-2031 Kurt TICONDEROGA COTTAGE, 1 bedroom, large combination livingroom/kitchen, heat and electric supplied. $580/month plus security deposit required. You must supply refrigerator, 56B Racetrack Rd, Large backyard and infront parking, 518-570-2802 Donald, 716-741-2031 Kurt TICONDEROGA: 1 bedroom apartment on Warner Hill Rd, no pets/smoking. Heat, hot water, garbage pickup included, laundry onsight. 518-585-6832

OLMSTEADVILLE, 1 Bedroom Small House w/garage,$500/month + Utilities, 518-2513909 TICONDEROGA 1 bedroom House, no pets/no smoking, located in Village, Washer/Dryer included, $425/mo. + utilities. 518-585-7818. Ticonderoga 3 Bedroom House, Living Room, Dining Room, Kitchen, W/D, 2 Car Garage. Available January. Call George 518585-3222

HOME IMPROVEMENT 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. HAS YOUR BUILDING SHIFTED? Contact Woodford Bros.Inc. for straightening,leveling and foundation repairs at 1-800-OLD-BARN / www.woodfordbros.com

UNFURNISHED APT, MINEVILLE, 3 BDRM DUPLEX, W/D HOOKUPS, APPLIANCES, 1 YR LEASE, NO PETS, NO UTILITIES, $575 CHECK us out at www.denpubs.com + DEPOSIT (802) 948-2652

REPLACEMENT WINDOWS $179 INSTALLED 30% Tax Credit avail. w/stimulus.Energy Star Pkg. Call Now! 1-866-2727533

MOBILE HOME FOR RENT FOR RENT Crown Point, New York 3 bedroom trailer, private back lot, $600/mo., references, deposit & last month required. 518597-3935

REAL ESTATE ***FREE FORECLOSURE LISTINGS*** Over 400,000 properties nationwide. Low down payment. Call now 1-800-749-3041 ***FREE Foreclosure Listings*** OVER 400,000 properties nationwide. Low down payment. Call now 800-250-2043. 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

REAL ESTATE WANTED LOOKING FOR REAL ESTATE IN CENTRAL NEW YORK, including Schoharie, Otsego, Delaware, Chenango & Madison Counties...go to www.townandcountryny.com

I BUY LAND FOR CASH! 518-2228971

RENTALS *HUD HOME* 5bd 2ba only $420/mo! 3bd 2ba only $200/mo!(5%dn, 15yrs @ 8%APR!) For Listings 1-800-366-0142 ext.T108 1-4 Bd Homes from $176/mo! Move in 12/mo\’92s, OR, apply your 12/mo\’92s of rent as down payment! For listings 800-3561443 CROWN POINT 2 bedroom House, stove, refrigerator, W/D included, references , security & last month rent required, $500/mo., 518-597-3935.

TIMESHARES SELL/RENT YOUR TIMESHARE FOR CASH!!! Our Guaranteed Services Will Sell/Rent Your Unused Timeshare for CASH! Over $78 Million Dollars Offered in 2009. www.sellatimeshare.com 1-877-494-8246 SELL/RENT YOUR TIMESHARE NOW!! Maintenance fees too high? Need Cash? Sell your unused timeshare today. No commissions or broker fees. Free consultation. www.sellatimeshare.com, 1-888-310-0115 TIMESHARE RESALES SAVE 60%-80% OFF RETAIL!! Worldwide Locations! Call for Free Magazine! 1-800-639-5319 www.holidaygroup.com/flier

REAL PROPERTY FOR SALE “ARIZONA LAND” Kingman, 10 acres: Spectacular hilltop views, well & power. $5,000 down, $926 monthly. ARMAGEDDON SPECIAL: One acre, $149/MO. Other properties available. www.DoneRightLand.com 928-718-1364 BIG BEAUTIFUL AZ LOTS! Golf Course, Nat’l Parks. 1 hour from Tucson. GuaranteedFinancing. $0 Down, $0 Interest. Starting $129/mo. Foreclosures online@www.sunsitelandrush.com. PreRecorded message 1-800-631-8164 mention code 2181 FORESTED RIVERFRONT PROPERTY ACREAGE ON THE RIVER - $39,995. Beautiful woodland along a scenic, calm stretch of river. Most popular in CNY for canoeing,swimming & fishing. One owner for over 80 years! Call Christmas & Associates 1-800-229-7843 or visit www.LandandCamps.com UPSTATE NEW YORK OLD FARMHOUSE AND BARNS ON 5 ACRES - $39,995. Excellent recreated area. Near snowmobile tracts, stateland & farms. Excellent hunting &fishing right there! Call Christmas & Associates 1-800-229-7843 or visit www.LandandCamps.com

Looking for a part-time job? Check out the classifieds. Call 1-800-989-4237.

Automotive

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

Find what you’re looking for here!

16899

CARS UNDER $1,000

NOKIAN SNOW Tires. Hakkapeliitta2. Used 800 miles on 2004 CTS. 225/55R16 95T. $195 Pair. (518) 891-5514

$500! POLICE IMPOUNDS FOR SALE! Honda Civic 1995 only $775! Hondas,Toyotasand more! For listings 1-800366-0124 ext L127

Tires(6), 8.75x16.5LT on Dodge wheels under 500mi, $600/OBO 4-225x15LT Michelin X-Radial $175, 4-235/75R15 Liberator M+S on Ford 4x4 Alloys 518-4947150

CARS $1,000-$2,999 THIS IS a test ad to see about the extras and edirions

AUTO ACCESSORIES 4 SNOW tires set used 2 seasons Dunlop 215/50R17 91q. Excellent (518) 293-8077

WHEELS/RIMS for Ford Escape 225/75R15; original rims not used in winter; $300 OBO (518) 648-5337

AUTO WANTED 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!! FREE Vacation +$200 Gas card +$1000 Gift Card. 24/7 PickUp,Tax Deduction. HELP CHILDREN AT RISK. Se Habla Espanol *1-877-829-9633* AAAA ** DONATION Donate your Car Boat or Real Estate. IRS Tax Deductible. Free Pick-up/Tow. Any Model/Condition. Help Under Privileged Children. Outreach Center. 1-800-928-7566 AAAA+ DONATE YOUR CAR. TAX DEDUCTION. Bluebook value some repairablevehicles. CHILDREN’S LITERACY 1-800-3397790

DONATE YOUR CAR, Boat or Real Estate. Fully Tax Deductible. IRS RecognizedCharity. Free Pick-Up & Tow. Any Model or Condition. Help Needy Children.outreachcenter.com 1-800-9304543 DONATE YOUR CAR, TREE OF LIFE, “Food on Wheels” Program, Family ReliefServices, Tax Deduction Receipt Given On-The-Spot, Any Condition, FREE TOW within 3hrs 24/7, 1-800-364-5849, 1-877-44MEALS.

DONATE YOUR CAR, TRUCK OR BOAT TO HERITAGE FOR THE BLIND. Free 3 DONATE VEHICLE: RECEIVE $1000 GRODayVacation, Tax Deductible, Free Towing, CERY COUPON. NOAH’S ARC SUPPORT All Paperwork Taken Care Of. 1-866-854NO KILL SHELTERS, RESEARCH TO 6867 ADVANCE VETERINARY TREATMENTS FREE TOWING, TAX DEDUCTIBLE, NON- CHECK us out at www.denpubs.com RUNNERS ACCEPTED 1-866-912-GIVE

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 Outreach Center.1-800-597-9411

MOTORCYCLE/ ATV 2005 360 Kawasaki\’ca4-wheeler,\’ca4wd, Red, $2500. 518-962-2376 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 - HELP CHILDREN FIGHTING DIABETES. Fast, Free Towing. Call 7 days/week. Non-runners OK. Tax Deductible.Call Juvenile Diabetes Research Foundation. 1-800-578-0408

SNOWMOBILE FOR SALE 2008 SKI-Doo MXZ 550 fan, only 229 miles, very good condition, includes cover & extra belt, $3900. 518-359-8234.

TRUCK OR VAN FOR SALE 1988 FORD Ranger ext. cab. V6, 2WD, standard. For parts or fix. $450 OBO. 518-8349296.


24 - ADIRONDACK JOURNAL

www.adirondack-journal.com

SATURDAY December 12, 2009

THE AREA’S #1 FULL SERVICE FUEL COMPANY! Automatic fuel delivery with budget plans. Installation of heating systems with 24 hour service. Secure Heat monitoring for homes so this doesn’t happen to you!

WE CONVERT OTHER MONITORING SYSTEMS FOR FREE!

Our Warmest Holiday Greetings Thank you for the opportunity to serve you. We wish you and yours a merry, healthy and safe holiday season! Route 9 Chestertown, NY 12817 518-494-4999 • 800-242-0617

“Quality Service With The Personal Touch”

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Adirondack Journal 12-12-09