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Warrensburg News

TOWN TALK: A look back at local news in 2011


A Denton Publication

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December 31, 2011

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By Thom Randall

Take the Polar Plunge Jan. 1 LAKE GEORGE — Choking back tears, Lake George Mayor Blais spoke to 35 or so village employees about Sewer Plant Superintendent Reggie Burlingame and his dedication during decades of work for the village. The gathering was to rededicate the road to the sewer plant as “Burlingame Boulevard” in his honor. “Through thick or thin, day or night, he was there for us,” Blais said of Burlingame as village Superintendent of Public Works Dave Harrington unveiled the new road sign. “His first priority was always to protect the lake and the interests of local citizens.” Burlingame reacted to Blais’ words with a broad smile and sparkling eyes. “It’s so great to work with the village trustees and all the employees,” he said. “They know they live in the most beautiful place in New York state.” Burlingame presided over the sewer plant during the


New salon, cafe, bike shop opens Young North Warren Elementary students sing a Christmas melody Dec. 20 during their annual Holiday Concert. In this event, students representing grades Pre-K through 3 sang a full set of songs complete with expressive gestures — and accompanied by some dramatic readings from costumed characters. The concert was organized and directed by vocal instructor Maria Swartz.


Photo by Thom Randall

Warrensburg now seeks solar power By Thom Randall WARRENSBURG — Inspired by neighboring Town of Chester ’s commitment to harness the energy of the

sun, Warrensburg town government is now pursuing solar power to energize their various facilities. Kevin Geraghty said this week that he was meeting soon with various solar engineering firms to first determine the town of Warrensburg’s energy

needs and then devise applicable solarpower solutions. He said that the town’s sewer lagoon off Rte. 418 was a top priority for a solar installation. Also to be evaluated for solar power will be the town hall and Senior Center — both on Main St.,

Cougars hang tough in league PAGE 17



Male cheerleader breaks gender barrier at WCS





By Thom Randall










WARRENSBURG — Wearing the traditional pleated skirts, 10 or so cheerleaders at the edge of the Warrensburg High School gym's basketball court shouted out a


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cheer to boost their team to victory. “P – U – M – P, pump it up, pump that Burgher spirit up,” they called out in treble tones, gyrating and waving their arms in unison. One cheerleader, however, in blue sweat pants, yelled the same words out in

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couraged the cheerleaders to get into the best shape they can, and has shown them the basics of weightlifting, one of his fitness interests. “He lifts weights, and he's tougher than some of the basketball players or




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The new bridge was hailed by many as not only a convenience but a boost to local enterprises on River St.

Business changes

A look at 2011 events

WCS Dance Marathon Warrensburg High School held its first Dance Marathon Jan. 19, and it was a fun evening as well as raising $7,500 for various charities, including the North Country Hardship Fund, High Peaks Hospice, Cindy’s Comfort Camp, Mito Hope & Help, and the Ben Osborne Memorial Fund. On Jan. 14 this coming year, the second annual dance marathon will take place. The committee is now selecting recipients as requests are received. To make a cash donation, readers may send checks to the school.

Warrensburg School District pressures The Warrensburg Central School District faced a financial squeeze, as substantial state aid reductions prompted budget cuts locally. Ini-

tially, at risk were several critical instructional positions serving students with special needs, as well as Junior Varsity sports and the summer school program. For the first time since the new school was built more than 15 years ago, school board members and local citizens talked about consolidating all the local schools on one campus. Most of the cuts were scuttled, but the budget squeeze continues for 2012. This year also brought us the surprise resignation of school board member James Carrion, prompting a special election in October, with Diane Angell of Thurman defeating Patrick Powers for the seat. Out of about 4,000 registered voters, only 551 turned out to cast ballots.

Milton Ave. Bridge The new Milton Avenue Bridge, a vital link between Western Warrensburg and Thurman was opened to the public in mid-July. The sturdy steel-truss bridge, designed to resemble historic spans, carries two lanes across the Schroon River rather than one as did its predecessor — the Woolen Mill bridge, erected in the late 1800s. The former span was closed down in April 1998 due to safety concerns.

Concluding a lengthy, passionate debate over whether the store would intrude into a historic neighborhood, a modern spacious Stewart’s Shop convenience store opened on Stewart Farrar Avenue, relocated from lower Main St. The company’s plans to build their new store prompted competing Cumberland Farms to rebuild their own shop, one block south on Main St., nearly doubling its size in the process. New Way Lunch opened a new short-order restaurant on Main St. in Warrensburg next to the former Stewart's. They bought the historic Potter ’s Diner and totally renovated it as a new outlet for their signature entree, hot dogs smothered in meat sauce and onions. From the first day forward, the eatery has enjoyed substantial popularity. Also opening this year was Rebecca’s Florist & Country Store on lower Main St., featuring her imaginative creations in home decor. The landmark local salon Heidi’s Clip Joint moved downstreet into a spacious new shop, and DeeDee Ackley Roach and Ruth Kenyon — formerly with Heidi’s — opened up the Cutting Crew in the Clip Joint’s longtime location downtown. The Smoke Shop opened where Posies flower shop


Voters ask for change Also making local headlines this year was the unexpected ouster of long-time incumbent Warrensburg Town Board members Austin Markey and Dean Ackley. They were defeated by Linda Baker Marcella and Joyce Reed, who campaigned for renewed


Events enjoy success Chilly weather and intermittent rain didn’t deter crowds from attending the annual World’s Largest Garage Sale the first weekend in October. Vendors who sold soup, chili and hot chocolate did quite well, and the 250 or so other concessions fared well too, as did the homeowners through town who held yard and garage sales. Later in October, the second annual Cancer Sucks Walk held by the Nemec family and friends to honor the late George Nemec netted $3,500 in donations to the Cancer Center at Glens Falls Hospital. On Oct. 8, an event titled “Historical Hauntings — Ghosts of Warrensburg Tour” was conducted by Maria Ligon and Sally Feihel, who talked of suspected paranormal activity at various local sites. Destinations for the well-attended tour of buildings included the Warrensburgh Museum of Local History, Grace’s Restaurant, Emerson House Bed and Breakfast and the Warrensburg Senior Center. The last dinner likely to be


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progress in town as well as ending the perk of free health insurance for town board members who served for 10 years or more. Markey and Ackley can be assured that Warrensburg residents appreciate their service through many years. The new council members will be sworn in at 6 p.m. Jan. 3 during the town’s annual organizational meeting.


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and the Warrensburg Fruit market used to operate on Main St. In recent weeks, Sarah Monroe opened a cafe/bicycle shop and a beauty salon at 3897 Main St. in the former Maltbie Chrysler building on upper Main St. The latter is named Groom Salon, and the other dual enterprise, called Grind ‘N Gears, offers organic gourmet coffee and sandwiches with healthy ingredients. The continuing development of new stores offers good news for the community, as the trend indicates that local commerce is on the upswing. Earlier this year, a development group unveiled plans to host a supermarket just south of Oscar ’s Smoke House, but apparently these plans are in limbo as plans have advanced to locate a new Price Chopper just south of Warrensburg at Northway Exit 23. These plans have local officials worried about the fate of Grand Union, which has been a busy commercial focus in town. Warrensburg officials are concerned about the effect on the local economy if Grand Union were to depart, leaving an empty shopette.


With 2011 wrapped up, it’s a good time to look back at the year and review the highlights of news in Warrensburg. While neighboring communities were pummeled by disastrous storms and experienced high-profile crimes and vehicle crashes, Warrensburg had more sedate news.

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held at Grace’s Restaurant was on Oct. 23 when the local landmark hosted the Warrensburg Historical Society’s annual Dinner with the Dead event, featuring local actors portraying citizens prominent in the town’s history. Several of the many attending expressed sorrow over the news that Grace's Restaurant was closing, likely not for just the season, but permanently. This historic estate, in a bygone era a home to a one of the community’s notables, is now up for sale. The Warrensburg Museum of Local History had a banner year with record attendance — and the most extensive roster of exhibits ever. Supplementing the museum’s display of ongoing artifacts and photos, the special exhibits included local stock car racing, local sports and recreation, local doll collections, and a selection of handmade quilts.

Keep sending news We wish you all a happy and healthy 2012. Keep your news coming. Our newspaper needs your news to keep this column full of updated items of interest to local folks. Send me your article ideas and news tips. Feel free to contact me with community happenings, or items you would like to see covered in this column. To have an upcoming event publicized, call me at 623-9744 or email me at: about three weeks prior to the event.

Learn to become a Master Gardener

WARRENSBURG — Applications for the January 2012 Master Gardener training program are now being accepted by Warren County Cooperative Extension. Space is limited, so contact the office soon for details and an application. Whatever one’s of experience, the program is designed to provide either new or additional information, Extension officials said. The course includes weekly presentations by Cornell University faculty, Cooperative Extension staff, and local experts on a wide range of garden topics, as well as written materials. Topics include basic botany; entomology; soil health; home lawn care; vegetable, fruit and flower gardening; composting; organic gardening. Those who would like to learn more about what’s going on in their own garden, share their gardening knowledge with others , and enjoy the camaraderie of fellow gardeners, contact Cornell Cooperative Extension at: 623-3291 or by e-mail at:

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WARRENSBURG — Citizens of local communities and visitors are welcome to attend the “Twelfth Night Open House,” set for Jan. 6 at Richards Library. Scheduled for 6 to 9 p.m. in the library at 36 Elm St., the library staff will be conducting tours and talking about library resources, as well as the yet-to-be completed expansion project. “Join library staff, and trustees as well as neighbors for a Victorian tea and cookie reception,” a library representative said this week.

December 31, 2011 Bolton Seniors’ upcoming events • Wednesday, Dec. 28 — Bowling, 10 a.m. at Sparetime Lanes in Lake George. Lunch to follow at Golden Corral. • Wednesday, Jan. 4 — Business meeting, 10:30 a.m. at the Bolton Senior Center. National Guard spokesperson Ms. Coon gives presentation at 10:45 a.m. Members are asked to bring donation of white socks for the soldiers. Lunch follows at the mealsite, Call 644-2368 to RSVP.

MAD RUSH INTO FRIGID WATERS: Thousands head into the waters of Lake George during the 2010 edition of the annual First Day Polar Plunge. This year’s event is scheduled for 2 p.m. Sunday, Jan. 1 at Shepard Park Beach. Registration starts at 10:30 am at Duffy’s Tavern. For details on the Polar Plunge and other Lake George Winter Carnival events, see:

Adirondack Journal - 3 • Tuesday, Jan. 10 — Trip to Saratoga Racino. Call Pat at 644-9359 for details. • Wednesday, Jan. 11— Wii bowling, 10 a.m. at the Bolton Senior Center. Lunch to be determined. • Wednesday, Jan. 18 — Bingo, 10:30 a.m. at the Bolton Senior Center. Lunch to be determined. • Wednesday, Jan. 25 — Bowling, 10:30 a.m. at Sparetime Lanes, Lake George. Lunch to follow at Chinatown Restaurant.


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Train stations decorated to greet visitors RIPARIUS — Local youth and adults collaborated with the Saratoga & North Creek Railway recently to decorate train stations with festive lights to greet the visitors riding the snow trains which begin their runs Friday, Dec. 30. The effort was part of the First Wilderness Heritage Corridor Project coordinated by Pam Morin of the Warren County Planning Department. With the help of citizens along the “rail trail,” each station or platform is decorated in different themes. The Hadley and Riparius platforms are decorated in a manner that expresses “Thank You” to U.S. soldiers serving overseas, Morin said this week. At the historic Riparius Station, the Town of Chester Parks and Recreation crew led by John West installed holiday lights that outline the building’s roof. The lights are complemented by 20 red-ribboned wreaths. The lights, wreaths and a Christmas tree from Pereau’s Tree Farm on Starbuck Hill in Chestertown were donated by individuals


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and businesses of the North Warren Chamber of Commerce. Decorating the tree were members of Boy Scout Troop 30 in Chestertown. The scouts were assisted by American Legion Post 964 official Joe Slattery, of Chestertown, who is a troop volunteer. Scouts that took part in the decorating include Will Jennings, Jacob Smit, Dylan Baker, Joey Foley, Trey Redmond and Ethan Fiorino. The “Welcome Home Soldier” theme is meant to be a gesture of appreciation for service men and women who have served and to those who are still active, Morin said. The names of soldiers from the North Warren area who’ve served in Iraq and Afghanistan were inscribed on tree ornaments and placed on a tree at the Riparius station. Anyone wishing to place additional ornaments bearing other soldiers’ names may do so, Morin said. The North Country Ski and Snow Train continues through March. More train information is available at


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December 31, 2011

Snowmobilers get new privilege in Lake George By Thom Randall LAKE GEORGE — In the interest of boosting tourism in downtown Lake George, the village board recently voted to allow public snowmobile parking during the winter months on the former Gaslight Village property — the festival area of the West Brook Environmental Park. At the board’s special meeting held Dec. 19, Mayor Robert Blais said that last winter a considerable number of snowmobiles had been parking at various places substantial distances from downtown, and allowing parking in the festival area would encourage sled riders to patronize village businesses. The parking approval includes allowing snowmobile trailers. Blais said that representatives of area snowmobile clubs had reported that the outlying sled parking areas were routinely full. Also, the board approved reimbursement of the Warren County Department of Public Works for materials and labor for improvements to the north parcel of the West Brook lands for a parking lot. Plus, they voted to authorize Elan Planning and Design of Saratoga Springs to prepare grant applications relating to the festival space. The board voted to turn over historic photographs, posters, and leaflets found during the demolition of Gaslight Village buildings to the Warren County Historical Society — with the assurance that the local historians have first privileges to the materials. Blais said the county Historical Society is planning a dis-

A pair of snowmobile riders skim across Lake George during 2010 during the Lake George Winter Carnival, which annually attracts hundreds of sled enthusiasts in February. The Lake George Village Board voted Dec. 19 to establish snowmobile parking at the former Gaslight Village site during all the winter months so more snowmobilers will be attracted to downtown Lake George. Photo by Thom Randall

play of the materials found at Gaslight for an appropriate site in the village. Blais also said he was looking forward to working with the want to help, call 623-9649 for details.

Family Fun Night

On a personal note Many callers ask me to put in a big Thank You to the folks who helped out with the Thurman Christmas Basket program, baking food items, as well as assembling and delivering the lovely Christmas baskets of food and gifts that many local families received on Dec. 8 — thank you all! Visiting at Paula and Russ Hubert’s home on Combs Road Home for a festive family gathering over the Christmas holidays were their daughter and family, Holly, Lee and their children Emma and Matt of Orchard Park, N.Y. Happy Birthday wishes go out Dec. 31 to Darrin Springer and Nancy Simkins; on Jan. 1 to Bonnie Cameron, Clarence Roberts and Mark Kuklinski Jr.; to Sam Millington and Brigid Kelly on Jan. 2; to Holly Haskell and Marjorie Rocker on Jan. 4, and to Stuart Baker and Bonnie Monroe on Jan. 6. A Happy Anniversary wish goes out to Georgia and Ricky Kenyon on Jan. 1. Happy New Year everyone, and thanks for the cards. I only sent to the friends who have moved far away but I do wish you all only the best for the holidays. Get Well wishes go out to: Jim Desourdy, Cliff Dureau, Ronnie Dibble, June Germain, and to all others who are feeling poorly over the holidays.

Parker, Bills baby Robin Parker and Leon Bills II of Warrensburg are proud to announce the birth of a son, Leon Burton, born Nov. 29 at Glens Falls Hospital. He weighed 5 pounds and 7.1 ounces and was 19 inches long. Proud grandparents are William and Tina Parker of Thurman, Michele Bills of Warrensburg and Leon Bills of Stony Creek. Great-grandparents are Linda Parker of Athol, Alan Parker of Thurman and Stub Bills of Stony Creek.

Baby born to Pitkin, Hermance Dec. 3 Esther Hermance and Corey Pitkin of Saratoga are proud to announce the birth of a baby girl born Dec. 3 at Glens Falls Hospital. She weighed 8 pounds and 10 ounces and was 21.5 inches long. Proud grandparents are Margaret Mead of Chatham and Red and Debbie Pitkin of Athol.

Over the fence Christmas Carolers from Thurman Baptist Church went out once again on Dec. 18 and sang at the Tri-County Nursing Home in North Creek. They have indeed brought joy to many folks in the holiday season throughout the community. Submit your name if you seek to become a member of the Thurman Planning Board, a volunteer for the town Youth Commissions to plan activities, a driver for the Meals on Wheels program. Call the town hall at 623-9649 for instructions on who to get in touch with. This contact number is also good for anyone who would like to start a Welcome Wagon program or to help neighbors when they are in need. To become a volunteer with the all-important Thurman Emergency Squad, call 623-9014. When we used to mention that we had lived in Thurman — or were going to our camp or to climb Crane Mountain — people from Manhattan all the way to Lake George used to ask the same question, “Where is Thurman? I’ve never heard of it.” But now everyone seems to have heard of us from newspapers, the Internet, television, and through word of mouth. So although we are now renowned one way or another, we are still not on many state road maps! There is a food pantry at the Town Hall so don’t let your family go hungry. Note that for the pantry will accept any donations of nonperishable foods. Those who

Families from the community with children age 5 to 11 years old are invited to a free evening of activities at the Glen Street YMCA on Friday, Jan. 6 from 7 to 9 p.m. There will be crafts, games, an open gym and swimming. Teen Night is also planned for safe and fun activities on a Saturday night for students in grades 6 through 8 — at least 11 years old and younger than 15. The free event, including a variety of activities including swimming, is to be held Saturday Jan. 7 from 7:30 to 10 p.m.

Historical society The John Thurman Historical Society will not hold meetings in January, February and March. This break should give everyone time to remember some things that went on in yester year and to write some notes down for the future issues of “The Quarterly,” a periodical publication of the Society. Many of townfolks’ memories are very valuable as to the history of our town. How did you dress when you had to walk a mile to school? What were the songs you sang every morning in grammar school? What did you play when you were alone? Did you play with marbles, by coloring, or playing a pump organ?

Town Hall News The town garbage truck will still be in operation for the full month of January — then watch this column for further notice concerning potential garbage pickup which is to end soon. The town’s organizational meeting is to be held Tuesday, Jan. 3 at 6 p.m. All are invited to attend the town highway workers’ luncheon on Thursday, Dec. 29 at 11:30 a.m. to show our appreciation to the town employees who have worked so hard to keep at least a path open during the disastrous flooding of the summer season. Those attending are asked to bring a dish to pass. To give town employees a day off for the New Year ’s holiday, town offices will be closed on Monday, Jan. 2. The construction and demolition portion of the landfill will be closed from Dec. 31 to May 1.

incoming town administration, which represents a new majority on the town board — Supervisor-elect Dennis Dickinson and board members Marisa Muratori and Dan Hurley. Muratori, who served several terms on the village board, was present for the village board meeting. Blais said the village board might likewise be routinely sending a village trustee to the town board meetings to boost inter-municipal communication and cooperation. He noted that to start off 2012 in this spirit, a joint townvillage board meeting would be held in early January. In other business, the board approved allowing the Lake George Music Festival to use the Shepard Park Amphitheater for a free orchestral concert on Aug. 23 — a presentation, complete with fireworks, that wraps up their weeklong series of classical chamber music concerts in village churches. The board also approved an agreement to work with the Lake George Park Commission on a project that is intended to solve a stormwater buildup problem on Sewell Street. Additionally, the trustees approved the induction of three new firefighters into the Lake George Fire Department: Matthew Oswald, Dennis Mitchell, and Kenneth Miller. The approval is pending satisfactory physical examinations. Also, Blais announced that the Special Olympics NY Polar Plunge held Nov. 19 at Shepard Park raised $72,000 for the organization. A proposed local law regulating LED and digital signs was tabled so trustees could review and evaluate the opinions of experts on the law’s provisions including square footage restrictions.

Plea deal for county official By Thom Randall QUEENSBURY — Embattled Warren County Social Services Commissioner Sheila Weaver, accused of illegally applying for welfare benefits for her boyfriend, will be paid her $79,184 salary through May — despite the fact she hasn't been working in her county post since she was arrested Aug. 5. The stipend is part of a plea deal that calls for her to resign Jan. 18 and eventually be cleared of all criminal charges if she stays out of trouble. The Warren County Board of Supervisors voted unanimously Thursday Dec. 22 to approve the plea deal. She had been charged with Official Misconduct, two felony counts of second-degree Forgery, and two counts of second-degree Offering a False Instrument for Filing. Just days after her arrest on these charges, she filed a discrimination complaint with the state Human Rights Division, accusing the county of discriminating against her because of her claimed Native American heritage. The plea agreement approved Dec. 22 calls for her to abandon this complaint and bars her from any other legal action against the county concerning her employment – in exchange for an Adjournment in Contemplation of Dismissal on the criminal charges. Franklin County District Attorney Derek Champagne, who is prosecuting the criminal charges against Weaver, said this week he had offered the six-month adjournment because the case was weak. In the plea deal, Weaver admitted under oath Dec. 19 that she had violated the county Department of Social Services policy and Code of Ethics by acting as Michael Hester's representative on his application for public assistance while she was serving as commissioner. County Board of Supervisors Chairman Dan Stec said he was anticipating public criticism of the deal. By the week’s end, there were various critical comments posted on the Internet.

I know people are frustrated we've been paying someone to not work,” Stec said. “But a settlement like this removes the uncertainty — We're trying to do the best we can to represent the interests of the citizens of our county.” Stec said that without the settlement agreement, the county could lose the case and face financial liability. He said the extensive provisions of the plea deal, including the extension of her pay through May, were partially due to the state's legal protections granted to commissioners. By this summer, Weaver will have been paid about $59,000 in salary while she was not working for the county. He said that the legal process, which included hearings on her conduct, had to be followed. “There is a process in place for government to act, and that process takes time,” he said. Stec added that the situation with Weaver demonstrated the need for a more thorough vetting process in hiring county commissioners. The allegations against Weaver and her arrest came as a shock to county leaders because Weaver had played a key role in rooting out fraudulent welfare applications, instituted new standards for employees, and worked to slash costs and consolidate the bureaucracy of the Social Services Department. In doing so, she irritated many of the department employees. Kevin Conine, the investigator she and county District Attorney Kate Hogan put in place to root out welfare fraud, arrested Weaver on Aug. 5. Weaver has been Commissioner of Social Services for 2 & 1/2 years. At the time of Weaver ’s arrest, former Deputy Commissioner Suzanne Wheeler was named acting Commissioner of Social Services, and she remains today in that post. County Supervisors have yet to name Weaver ’s permanent replacement, but many assume that it will be Wheeler. County Attorney Martin Auffredou said Dec. 22 the plea deal made sense under the circumstances.

Warren County Attorney Martin Auffredou Dec. 22 discusses with the media a pending plea deal with Social Services Commissioner Sheila Weaver. Photo by Thom Randall

December 31, 2011

Adirondack Journal - 5


6 - Adirondack Journal - Opinion


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Adirondack Journal Editorial

Let 2012 be about ‘hope’ F

December 31, 2011

or our New Year ’s Eve edition, we’d rather focus less on the term “resolution” and more on the term “hope” when looking ahead to 2012. First of all, we hope politicians can work together more to accomplish the greater good, not just in this area but throughout the country. This statement probably caused you to do a spit-take with your hot chocolate or beverage of choice, but hear us out. In Essex County, the supervisors did just that, approving a budget that was rich in compromise. At the end of the process, each of the 18 town administrators came away with something that they liked about the budget, but also came away from the table frustrated. A lot of times, their frustration came from different sides of the same coin. Some were frustrated the tax levy increase did not meet the state’s 2 percent cap, and others were upset the levy was too low. Some were upset that 10 positions had to be cut right after the holidays, and others were upset there were not more layoffs. There were no temporary Band-Aid fixes until the political winds shift. It was compromise. Congressman Bill Owens recently said he feels 2012 is going to be a terrible year in Washington, D.C. and nothing will get done because it is an election year with both sides of the aisle looking to blame each other. We all know that is the truth. But are we just going to take it? If that truly is the motivation of our politicians, then the message needs to be sent that we want someone in office who is looking out for us, not their personal party interests. With the upcoming election, we also hope that people will go to the polls and make an informed decision. Don’t just roll with the “what’s happening right now” mentality and look at candidates for local, state and federal positions, including president, as a whole. Each candidate will have pros and cons.

What the informed voter does is weigh those options in total and then decide who they feel best represents their interests in government. It seems that people want to have an “American Idol” conclusion to the presidential race, bringing a candidate up just to find out how fast they can chop them down. It has been done with each of the front-runners in the Republican Party (obviously not on the Democratic side because they have the incumbent, but it would be if the field were open). When a candidate is shown to have weakness, it is almost as if that candidate has been “voted off” as a presidential hopeful. The sound bite has become more important than the platform, and that should not be the case. Our next hope is for a safe and happy year ahead. While 2011 had many shining moments, it was also a year when the region saw massive spring flooding, only to be followed by a tropical storm that battered the region and left many properties and lives damaged. Some, including Essex County Board of Supervisors Chairman Randall “Randy” Douglas, are concerned that a new year could bring more problems, and we hope that is not the case. Our final hope is that the steps taken by the North Country Regional Economic Development Council and the state will start to turn the economy around. For a region that does not have a lot of trust in the name, the honeymoon period between it and Gov. Andrew Cuomo has appeared to extend throughout his first year in office. Cuomo has shown a concern for all parts of the state and has built trust with North Country delegates, which is something we hope will continue into the next year. Happy New Year.

This editorial is the collaborative opinion of a board comprised of Thom Randall, Fred Herbst, Lou Varricchio, Keith Lobdell, Stephen Bartlett, Andy Flynn and John Gereau. Comments may be directed to

Reflecting on another year past


During 2011 we laid the ell it’s that time foundation to our Digital of year when we Main Street, which comreflect on the acbined 28 web sites from the complishments of the past North Country region across year and set our goals for to Vermont, south to the the coming New Year. As a Capital District and west to free community newspaper Central New York. In 2012 publishing organization the we’ll be inviting other indeeconomy still casts a large pendent publishes to join shadow over all we do. Over our network combining their the last few years as many Dan Alexander local efforts to provide diginewspaper organizations Thoughts from tal user a common navigaundergo changes as a result Behind the Pressline tion design as they search of the weak economy, we’ve for news and information received more and more reader and adverfrom area to area. Each entity will have its tiser encouragement to step up our news own URL and individual identity, but will coverage in both the quality and quantity use a common design and be clustered toof our reporting. Distributing to over gether, much like a downtown or mall 66,000 homes each week in the North shopping experience. Community news, Country region, combined we are the features and events will create the critical largest print product covering the region. mass needed to attract viewers from We feel confident that while we’ve taken around the globe. steps in the right direction, we still have We see the creation of the Digital Main much to accomplish. Our ability to do so Street in the same manner in which we is in direct relationship to the support we provide printing and delivery services for receive from the community. Our tri-pod many independent publishers. By assistbusiness model is a simple one to undering these independent companies we’ve stand; Denton Publications provides the been able to expand our press line from 5 local news and free distribution to the printing units with one output in the late readers, local businesses support our ef1980’s to 17 printing units with the capaforts with paid advertising, and the local bility of producing two products simultareaders support those local businesses by neously. By pooling our resources we can purchasing their products and services. By offer services not generally available to using that simple formula we all win and small companies. can avoid charging readers to receive the While digital and mobile growth trends news we provide. The more support our continue to grow, we recognize there is advertisers realize from their support of still much value in the printed product. our newspapers, the more extensive our Next month we’ll be increasing our insertnews reporting can be. ing capabilities with the installation of our Our overall sales were up in 2011 thanks second inserting machine, further advancin big part to the production of the Lake ing our production capabilities with an Champlain Bridge Commemorative Bookeight into one product, complete with let. But unfortunately our cost increases inkjet addressing capabilities to complicontinued to outpace income growth for ment our five into one current production the third year in a row with the usual culunit. prits at the root of the increases: personnel This week we’ll be rolling out a new related costs, paper, printing plates and electronic tear sheet program. Advertisers postage. Despite the urge to trim expenswho currently wait for month’s end to rees, we believe strongly that this is not the ceive a mailing of the individual newspatime to cut cost but instead to invest in per pages that their ads appeared on will our future. We continue to look for ways now receive those tear sheet pages electo build the staff, improve their benefits tronically every week immediately upon and invest in the technology and equippublication. Advertising customers will ment that will allow us to grow and run now have complete access to every ad they an efficient publishing company. Coasting run from this point forward, all completenor putting our head in the sand are oply searchable and free of any additional tions we will not consider. This economy See ALEXANDER, page 8 requires our best efforts.

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Denton Publications Founded By Wm. D. Denton PUBLISHER................................................................................................................................................................Daniel E. Alexander ASSOCIATE PUBLISHER................................................................................................................................................................Ed Coats OPERATIONS MANAGER..............................................................................................................................................William Coats BUSINESS OFFICE MANAGER...........................................................................................................................Cheryl Mitchell GENERAL MANAGER CENTRAL.............................................................................................Daniel E. Alexander, Jr. MANAGING EDITOR.............................................................................................................................................................John Gereau ASST. MANAGING EDITOR...............................................................................................................................................Andy Flynn GENERAL MANAGER NORTH.....................................................................................................................Ashley Alexander GENERAL MANAGER SOUTH.....................................................................................................................Scarlette Merfeld HUMAN RESOURCE MANAGER.......................................................................................................................Tom Henecker FINANCIAL CONTROLLER..............................................................................................................................................Nicole Pierce

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December 31, 2011

Adirondack Journal - 7


8 - Adirondack Journal - Opinion

•100 Years Ago – Jan. 1912• Adirondack manhunt for murderer

Edward Donato, the missing Italian farmhand who is wanted for the murder of the Morner family near Rensselaer last month, is believed to be making his way through the Adirondacks to Canada. An Italian, whose description is similar to the description of Donato, left the Utica train at Tupper Lake Dec. 28, 1911 and was seen to leave the town on foot taking the road leading over Mt. Steward which is seldom traveled in the winter. He is described by those who have seen him as having “a hunted look.” The Utica police were notified and some officers arrived and took the trail. It is believed that the man may stop at Mineville where there are about 150 Italians employed at the Sherman foundry and that place is being closely watched.

Seer predicts bad times ahead The coming of a new year brings changes of more or less importance with the social, political and financial world. According to a Paris fortune teller, we are in for a tough time during 1912. This “pythoness” declares that “a hard winter is ahead, a sullen spring -time, a heavy summer and a bitter fall.” Also “nations will be upheaved, a great European war is to be fought, the high cost of living is to go higher, Paris will probably topple in ruins, babies will not have enough milk and Kaiser Wilhelm of Germany will lose his crown. We’re not going to worry about it! (Note…Looking back at history, this female soothsayer was not far wrong. In 1912 the world was on the verge of disaster, just as we are today. World War I, “the great war,” started when on June 28, 1914 Archduke Francis Ferdinand, the heir to the Austro-Hungarian throne, was gunned down and killed. It was an ugly war with the use of poison gas which continued on until 1918 when Kaiser Wilheim II, who had ruled Germany since 1888, did indeed

lose his crown when he suffered enforced abdication. History seems to just repeat itself — same story, just different names and places. Warrensburgh News Editor John Tubbs was right when he wrote that it did no good to worry about it.)

Hurried man chokes on food, dies Robert W. Johnson, head butcher for John Anderson Jr. at Newcomb, choked to death the afternoon of Jan. 4, 1912 while eating dinner at the Adirondack Hotel in North Creek. He was hurrying to catch a stage, which was waiting for him, when a piece of meat became lodged in his throat. The unfortunate man was hurried to the porch and every effort was made to remove the obstruction, but his suffering could not be relieved and in a few moments he fell lifeless. The deceased was 60 and was a son of the late Col. William R. Johnson of Saratoga Springs. Burial was in the family plot at the Saratoga Greenridge Cemetery.

Festive party set for Queen Village The first dance of 1912 at the Music Hall in Warrensburgh is announced for the evening of Jan. 3, 1912. “Jack” Curley will be in attendance with his two able assistant music-makers and a program of the latest hits to be rendered “Curley style.” The admission will be 75 cents for the fellows but the girls can get by with a quarter. Dancers who are foolish enough to stay away will miss a really good time! (Note: When you drive west on Adirondack Avenue toward Main St., roll down your window, listen carefully and you will be still be able to hear the echo of that distant music!)

Gala weddings held locally Miss Genevieve Marion Bibby, daughter of Robert Bibby of North Creek and Harry Suprenant, son of Modeste Suprenant of Olmstedville, were married Dec. 26, 1911 at high noon at the home of the bride by the Rev. Bert S. Van Vlett of the Chester Baptist Church.

The couple will return from their wedding trip in two weeks to take up residence at North Creek. In other news, Walter Foote of Aiden Lair and Miss Rose Goodspeed, oldest daughter of George Goodspeed of North Chester, were married at the Baptist parsonage in Minerva on the evening of Dec. 29, 1911 by the Rev. F.M. Bar. They were attended by Howard Foote and Mrs. Leonard Savoy of Aiden Lair, brother and sister of the groom. A pretty wedding took place at the home of James Varnum at high noon, Dec. 30, 1911 when their daughter was given in marriage to Luther G. Hammond of Lake George. Some time after Jan. 1, 1912, they will be at home at 153 Bay St., Glens Falls. Schuyler Gill of Stony Creek and Miss Lucy Bruno of Caldwell were married Dec. 31, 1911 by the Rev. C.H. Mead at the home of the bridegroom’s father, Chester Gill in Stony Creek. They were attended by Chester Gill, brother of the bridegroom and Miss Clara C. Madison. The couple will take up housekeeping in Stony Creek.

Business changes hands On Jan. 1, 1912, Russell & Co., will take over the tea jobbing business of John B. Brown, for years a prominent figure in the trade. His partner, Mr. Sloan and many of the new employees will continue with the new connection. John B. Brown is married to Miss Alice Faxon, daughter of the late Charles H. Faxon of Chestertown. Mr. Brown, who has large banking and railroad interests, will now spend more time at his country home in Chestertown.

Warrensburgh news briefs There was not a single death in the town of Warrensburgh in Dec., 1911. The population of the town increased by one citizen as there was one birth reported. There were several marriages. The windstorm which swept over this lo-

Firewood stashed by county will go to needy By Thom Randall QUEENSBURY — Firewood that Warren County had stockpiled to help low income homeowners heat their homes — but ended up decaying — will now be donated to a local charity to distribute to those in need. On Dec. 22, the Warren County Board of Supervisors voted unanimously to give the wood to North Country Ministry, whose founder Brother James Poluszny heard of the county's firewood stash and volunteered to take it off the county's hands, county Administrator Paul Dusek said. "He volunteered to pick up the wood, take on the responsibility, accept it as is, and be completely responsible to distribute it," Dusek said. "It has become a winwin situation – the wood actually gets to people in need, as was the purpose of the program, yet there's no liability to the county.” Others noted that firewood — which can vary in quality and burning characteristics — could have posed

Alexander from page 6 charges. We see the new year of 2012 as one full of opportunity and continued growth for our small company. We anticipate further staff enhancements and growth in our ability to serve the economic health of our region. With the recent announcement of the $103 million award given by the state to the North Country Regional Econom-

December 31, 2011

Firewood that was collected, cut and split since 2008 by Warren County workers in a program to help those in need, will now be distributed as intended after a news report prompted public concern that the wood was merely decaying. The firewood, five cords or so, is piled up in the exercise yard of the former Warren County Jail. Photo by Thom Randall

a liability to the county if a recipient of the wood had a suffered a home fire. Since 2008, county workers had garnered the wood from trees that had fallen along highways they maintain. They cut, split and stacked the wood for the

county program that was established in 2008 to help low-income residents who burn wood to heat their homes. The firewood was to be distributed to families selected by the county Social Services Department. Much of the wood, how-

ic Development Council combined with reopening of the Lake Champlain Bridge, we see our area’s opportunity to regain its economic footing as bright as it has been in recent years. Much work still remains but our goal at Denton Publications will be as supporter, driver and cheerleader. They are roles we’ve worked hard to maintain over the past 64 year but they remain as important today as they were back 1948 when our

founder William Denton and his son Bill Denton saw a vision for the area and felt they could help. We hope you’ll join us in welcoming in 2012 and we hope you’ll find the opportunities in it as prosperous and as exciting as we anticipate they will be. Happy New Year from our families to your family. Dan Alexander is publisher and CEO of Denton Publications. Reach him at

ever, decayed in storage behind the former county jail at the county Municipal Center.


cality the night of Dec. 28, 1911 was one of the most violent known here in many a year. It raged all night with unabated fury, but no serious damage was reported. The next day the roads were muddy and than froze and made it so slippery that it was hard to get around. Snow finally came on Dec. 31, 1911, followed by sleet in the evening which put the roads in good condition for driving with light sleighs and cutters. Chicken were selling for $1 per head at Christmas and were all snapped up for that price. Richard Combs has sold his farm at Cat’s Corners to Nelson Combs. (Note: Cat’s or Katz’s Corners is in Warrensburgh, just this side of the Thurman Bridge.) While rolling logs at A.C. Emerson & Company’s mill on the afternoon of Jan. 9, 1912, Thomas Woodward slipped and fell, breaking one of the bones in his left forearm. Dr. Griffin was called to reduce the fracture. Michael O’Brien of Hudson Falls has announced the engagement of his daughter, Helen C. O’Brien to Scott B. Smith of Warrensburgh. (Note: For many years Scott B. Smith was a well-known and respected insurance man in Warrensburgh,) The mica mine in Darrowsville, North Warrensburgh is turning out a fine grade of mineral. Roscoe Stone is employed in John G. Hunt’s hardware store. (Note: The store was in the north end of today’s Marco Polo Pizza shop.) Craig Wood of New York City is entertaining Hart Joseph, Milon N. Eldridge. Berry W. Woodward, J.P. Gabel and E.C. Austin at the Viele Pond Club. (Note: This club was on the top of Harrington Hill.) Thought for the day: The Warrensburgh News started publication Jan. 30, 1878 to become the second oldest newspaper in Warren County. The Glens Falls Messenger, a weekly paper very similar began first when it started publication in 1855. Now, of course, the Adirondack Journal incorporates the Warrensburgh News, as it has since the mid-1990s. Readers are welcome to contact Adirondack Journal correspondent Jean Hadden at or 623-2210.

L.G. School budget forum slated LAKE GEORGE —The Lake George Central School District is hosting a budget forum from 7 to 8:30 p.m. Monday, Jan. 9 in the high school cafeteria. The event is designed to give area residents a chance to discuss their ideas on how the district can meet the fiscal challenges of the future. The format will be similar to the recent Community Conversation in which residents were randomly assigned to tables. This time, however, residents will have a chance to speak directly with administrators and board of education members who will be seated at those tables. At the forum, residents will also receive preliminary figures on the 2012-13 school budget. Patrick Dee, Superintendent of Lake George Central School District, urged all stakeholders to attend the forum as the property tax levy cap and dwindling state aid will greatly impact the programs the school will be able to offer in the future, he said. “Of course, we don’t want to have to cut programs because we want to maintain a quality education,” Dee said. “However, the district is facing obstacles that it has never faced before. That is why I urge all residents to take part in this important discussion.” Details are available by calling the District Superintendent’s office at 668-5456 ext. 1207.

Sympathy for Stony Creek family

Deepest sympathy goes out to the family of Jim Bormann, who passed away Dec. 21, 2011. Jim was a wonderful man who will truly be missed in the community.

Send letters to

•• Real Estate Transactions Dec. 15 - Dec. 20 •• Transaction

Amount Muni Address

12/15 Michael Girard to Ian McPherson $211,400 GF Grant Ave. plots 12/15 AnthanyBeadnell to Joshua Beadnell $170,000 WBG Schroon River Road plot 12/15 Barbara Jefts to Paul Bourdreau $194,000 THR Garnet Lk. Shoreline plot 12/15 ShannonMcLaughlin to Sharon Hack $116,888 GF 40 Hunter St. plot 12/15 Tina Ballard to David D. Harrigan $50,000 GF Second St. plot 12/16 Douglas Persons to Chad Lewis $85,000- JBG State Rte. 28 plot 12/16 LarryLamora to Christina Mastrianni $100,000 LUZ Hudson grove lots 12/16 William Brown to Raymond Duguay $140,500 LUZ Sagamore Heights plot 12/16 Scott Estabrook to William M. Harris $109,999 GF 5 Ida St. plot 12/16 Robert D. Olson to David Lazarus $153,000 GF Henry St. plot 12/19 Theodore Bearor to Charles Olden Jr. $175,200 WBG James St. Extension plot 12/19 Chas.BriwaTRST to Daniel Delgaudio $60,000 GF Vanderheyden St. plot 12/19 Keith DubayADMNto Colleen Agard $106,000 CHS AustinSmith subdvsn. plot 12/19 Randy Galusha to Lewis F. Gallup $12,500 THR 1.6 acrs off Mud St. 12/20 Angela Moore to David Strongin $433,500 JBG Garnet Hill subdvsn.propty 12/20 Marsha Gettig to John D. DeLucia Jr. $390,000 HOR LaRue Acres subdvsn.plot 12/20 Norman L. Kudan to Geer St. Holdgs $300,000 GF Geer St. plots 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.

December 31, 2011

Adirondack Journal - 9


Happy New Year!

Wishing everyone a Happy New Year!

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20 - Adirondack Journal

December 31, 2011

e N w y Yea p ap





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December 31, 2011

Adirondack Journal - 11


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12 - Adirondack Journal

December 31, 2011

December 31, 2011

Adirondack Journal - 13



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12 - Adirondack Journal

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December 31, 2011

Adirondack Journal - 13



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14 - Adirondack Journal

December 31, 2011

Male cheerleader from page 1

wrestlers,” she said. Victoria Oehler said his fitness instruction has been helpful: “He taught us to lift straight,” she said. “He encourages us to do our best.” Robin Winslow Mahler said West is not the first male student to join the Warrensburgh High School cheerleading squad. She said Jason Bell, a WCS senior during the mid-2000s, was perhaps the first ever to be a Burgher cheerleader. She said he was an accomplished breakdancer, and had the ability to run across walls, seemingly defying gravity. West also has airborne talents, perhaps more conventional. He is able to kick his feet out to his sides, high and wide, and touch his toes — a traditional cheerleading routine. It was this talent, the girls said, that got him involved in the squad to begin with. Last year, Wood had just gotten out of a drama session, rehearsing for the school's production of “Little Shop of Horrors.” He passed by the cheerleaders in the high school, and uttered a wisecrack of their jumping abilities. He chided them that he could jump higher and with more precision than any of them. Challenged by the cheerleaders to sur-

Warrensburg High School Senior Seth Wood yells out a cheer during a basketball game held Dec. 20. He is only the second male cheerleader at Warrensburg High School in at least a quarter century. Photo by Thom Randall

pass their attempts, he jumped high off the floor and executed a professional toe-touch routine on the spot. Makala Hill recalled that she watched his jaw-dropping feat.

“I told him, you have to join us — then we literally forced him to.” Not long afterwards, he was practicing and performing routines for them at the Varsity games. Among his feats he executes

for the crowd the cheerleaders said, are various flips. As might be expected, Wood has received a little flak for his non-traditional role. “At first, I got a little of the 'gay' crap here and there,” Wood said. The girls on the squad have defended his choice to take on a role traditionally reserved for girls, at least in locals' eyes. Cheerleader Nequia Langabeer said the cheerleaders watch his back and squash any discriminatory or derogatory comments. “I tell them, ‘If you have a problem with Seth on the squad, you have a problem with the whole team,’” she said. Wood said he appreciates the support. “At this point, most of the squad would go flippin' out and stand up for me if someone said anything,” he said, adding that he plans to go out for cheerleading again in college. The relationship between Wood and the other cheerleaders is apparently mutual. Cheerleading coach Robin Mahler said Wood is viewed as a “big brother” by the girls. Langabeer said the squad wouldn't be the same without the male influence Seth Wood provides. “He's very athletic and helpful for the team – I feel safe with him around,” she said. “He does a lot for the team, and we respect him for it.”

Road dedication from page 1

era that sewer treatment became ever more technical and highly regulated, Blais said, noting that Burlingame was in charge when many upgrades were installed to keep ahead of regulations. He also was in charge and responded with diligence, Blais said, during the 2009 sewer leak incident, which prompted system enhancements surpassing state standards. Harrington said Burlingame worked well with others in carrying out tasks, including planning for the installation of $1.56 million of denitrification equipment at the plant that will both increase capacity and boost quality of the plant outflows. This project is scheduled to be completed next October. “You couldn’t have asked for a better guy to work with,” Harrington said. “He knew everything about wastewater treatment, and he always made me look good.” Burlingame started out 22 years ago as foreman of the sewer plant, and in the late 1990s was promoted to Chief Wastewater Operator. About 18 months ago, Burlingame semi-retired, shifting to part-time work in the position. The move was prompted by his diagnosis of throat cancer. Family members say the cancer was in remission, but now it has returned. Burlingame’s full-time replacement, Tim Shudt, is now on the job, and Burlingame is teaching him what he needs to know to continue smooth operation of the sewer plant, Harrington said. Burlingame said he was happy with the recognition of his years of work.

Longtime Lake George Village Sewer Plant Superintendent Reggie Burlingame (second from right) poses with family members in front of a road sign that was unveiled Dec. 23. The village re-dedicated the road leading to the sewer plant as Burlingame Boulevard, honoring Burlingame's 22 years of service. Among the 40 or so village employees and family members attending the ceremony were (left to right) Reggie's daughter Tiffini Burlingame, his wife Elly Burlingame, Reggie Burlingame, and his mother-in-law Shirley Sipos. Photo by Thom Randall

“Lake George has been really great to me,” he said. Reggie’s wife, Elly Burlingame, said she deeply appreciated the road re-dedication in the name of her husband.

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December 31, 2011

Adirondack Journal - 15

Obituaries Vincent Moffitt, 81 WEVERTOWN — Vincent Moffitt, 81, of Holland Road, passed away peacefully, Monday, Dec. 12, 2011 at the Adirondack Tri-County Health and Rehabilitation Facility in North Creek following a long illness. Born Dec. 11, 1930 in Wevertown, he was the son of the late William and Beatrice (Washburn) Moffitt. Vince was a lifelong resident of the area and was a self-employed logger for many years. He made his way in this world as a woodsman. He enjoyed horses and John Wayne movies. Besides his parents, he is predeceased by his daughter, Myra Millington, and brothers, Hollis and George Moffitt. Survivors include his children: Yvonne Vernum and companion, Larry Maxam; Arthur Moffitt and wife, Cindy; Leon Moffitt and wife, Kathy; Gary Moffitt; Linda Moffitt and husband, Jim; siblings: Charlotte Springer, Carson Moffitt, Roger Moffitt and wife, Linda, and Lester Moffitt; 16 grandchildren; 19 great-grandchildren; one greatgreat-granddaughter; and several nieces, nephews and cousins. At Vincent’s request, there will be no calling hours scheduled. A graveside service was conducted in Bates Cemetery. Expressions of sympathy may take the form of donations in Vincent’s name to the Adirondack Tri-County Nursing & Rehabilitation Center.

Death Notices James W. Bormann Jr. , 89 STONY CREEK — James W. Bormann Jr. , 89, died Dec. 21, 2011 at home surrounded by his loving family after a short battle with cancer. Born in White Plains on Aug. 8, 1922, he was the son of Ruth (Nelson) Bormann and James W. Bormann Sr. Calling hours were held Dec. 29 at Brewer Funeral Home Inc., Lake Luzerne. Funeral services will be conducted at 10 a.m., Friday, Dec. 30 at the funeral home. A spring burial will be in Warrensburg Cemetery.




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Reflections, photos and stories of the former historic 1929 Lake Champlain Bridge, to its destruction in late December of 2009 — and finally its rebirth as the new, modern structure that exists today.

Lillian J. Reed, 92 LAKE GEORGE — Lillian J. Reed, 92, formerly of Bakers Crossing Road, died Dec. 20, 2011 at Westmount Health Facility in Queensbury. Born June 8, 1919 in Thurman, she was the daughter of the late Leon and Flora (Reynolds) Cameron. Funeral services were conducted Dec. 24 at the Alexander-Baker Funeral Home, Warrensburg. Calling hours were held prior to the funeral service.

Myron J. LaVarnway, 69 WARRENSBURG — Myron J. LaVarnway, 69, a resident of Phoenix and former resident of Warrensburg, died Dec. 20, 2011 at his home after being stricken. He was born Jan. 12, 1942 in Saranac, the son of the Lewis and Theresa Seney LaVarnway. Calling hours were held Dec. 27 at Northville Funeral Service, Northville, where a funeral service was held immediately afterward.

Mary Ann Gangsaa, 65 WARRENSBURG — Mary Ann Gangsaa, 65, formerly of Brooklyn, died Dec. 19, 2011 at her home surrounded by her loving family following a courageous battle with cancer. Born March 30, 1946, she was the daughter of the late Michael and Mary Eleanor (Quinn) Huber. Calling hours were held Dec. 21 at the Alexander-Baker Funeral Home, Warrensburg. A Mass of Christian Burial was celebrated Dec. 22 at St. Cecilia’s Roman Catholic Church, Warrensburg. Rite of Committal followed in St. Cecilia’s Cemetery, Warrensburg.

Martha Schoelermann Freiberger, 90 LAKE GEORGE — Martha Schoelermann Freiberger, 90, of Prospect Heights, Lake George, died Dec. 19, 2011 at Indian River Nursing and Rehabilitation Center in Granville. Born Jan. 6, 1921 in Brooklyn to German immigrant parents, Martha grew up in Rockville Center Long Island. Calling hours were held Dec. 23 at Maynard D. Baker Funeral Home, Queensbury, followed by a memorial service at the funeral home. Burial will be at Pine View Cemetery at the convenience of the family.

Warrensburg solar from page 1 the town highway garage on King St., and the Warrensburg Health Center at Main and Richards Avenue, he said. “Several firms are interested in working with us,” Geraghty said. “We’re going to consider where solar will work, and to install solar facilities wherever we can.” Two weeks ago, the town of Chester began its conversion to solar power, as one set of solar panels went online at the town landfill. Other solar arrays are to go online soon at the Chester municipal center, town garage, Dynamite Hill recreation center and the town-owned Chester-Horicon Health Center. Chester ’s solar conversion project is a public-private partnership — with about $500,000 worth of solar panels, regulators and associated equipment designed, installed and bankrolled by a team of private firms. The installation is leased to Chester and governed by a 10-year contract that guarantees a savings of 10 to 25 percent on electricity costs, below standard

Kevin Geraghty rates paid from power off the grid. Town of Chester officials have said they like the idea of the lease contract’s guaranteed savings while private firms take on the responsibility and risk associated with maintenance, changing market rates and equipment obsolescence. Geraghty said the Warrensburg town board is presently keeping its options open on the decision of whether to favor leasing or purchasing equipment, which might offer more lucrative savings for taxpayers. “We will see what the engineers and solar companies have to offer,” he said.

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16 - Adirondack Journal - Calendar

December 31, 2011

Cafe/bike shop and salon opens Thursday, Dec. 29 NORTH CREEK — Spike Wilner Jazz Piano Trio in concert, 7:30 p.m. in Tannery Pond Community Center, 228 Main St. Talented jazz artists from New York City. Details: 681-1715 or:

Friday, Dec. 30 NORTH CREEK — Snow trains on the Saratoga-North Creek Railway start their operation. See for details and tickets. Vintage coach cars, gracious dome cars — ride in style!

Saturday, Dec. 31 GLENS FALLS — New Year’s Eve Concert of Broadway & American Music, 8 p.m. at Charles Wood Theater, 207 Glen St. Details: 874-0800 or: LAKE GEORGE — New Year's Eve cruises ; dinner excursion aboard Lac du Saint Sacrement, board at 5 p.m., cruise at 6 p.m. All-you-can-eat buffet, entertainment & mock champagne toast. Party cruise follows at 10 p.m., board at 9:15. Snacks, champagne, fireworks. $. Reservations: 6685777 ext. 4.

Sunday, Jan. 1 LAKE GEORGE — New Year's Day Polar Plunge in Lake George, 2 p.m. at Shepard Park beach off Canada St. Preregister at Duffy’s Tavern. Family activities, live music. Details: or: 668-5323. NORTH CREEK— New Year's Day Party, 8:30 a.m.- 4 p.m. at the Ski Bowl, off Rte. 28. Skiing, boarding, tubing, music, food and fun. Half-price tubing all day. Free cookies for children. Details: 251-2411 or: LAKE GEORGE — Swearing-in ceremony for newly elected Lake George town Supervisor Dennis Dickinson and board members Marisa Muratori and Dan Hurley. Call the town clerk at 668-5722 for time and location.

Tuesday, Jan. 3 WARRENSBURG — Town government’s annual organizational meeting, 6 p.m., Emerson Town Hall, Main St. This event includes the swearing-in ceremony of new board members Joyce Reed and Linda Baker Marcella. ATHOL — Town of Thurman organizational meeting, 6 p.m., Thurman Town Hall.

Friday, Jan. 6 WARRENSBURG — Exhibition Reception for Seattle photographer Valiant Poole, 7-8:30 p.m. at Willows Bistro, 3749 Main St. Refreshments. Free. 504-4344 or: WARRENSBURG — Twelfth Night Open House, 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. at Richards Library, 36 Elm St. Join library staff, and trustees as well as neighbors for a Victorian tea and cookie reception.

sic, Glens Falls Civic Center. Glen St. All-level competition starts at 9 a.m. Raffles, vendors, more. Details: or: 290-0758. Free. GLENS FALLS — Drama: “To Kill A Mockingbird” by Pendragon Theatre, 8 p.m. at Charles Wood Theater, Glen St. Classic by Harper Lee explores civil rights and racism through the eyes of a child, told years later as an adult. $. Details: 874-0800 or:

Saturday-Sunday, Jan. 7-8 QUEENSBURY —16U & 18U College Softball Showcase Girl's Fastpitch, Adirondack Sports Complex-The Dome, 326 Sherman Ave. Starts at 8 a.m. Free. Details: 743-1086 or:

Monday, Jan. 9 LAKE GEORGE — Public budget forum, Lake George Central School District, 7 p.m.- 8:30 p.m., high school cafeteria. Residents to discuss how the district can meet the schools’ future financial challenges. Preliminary figures on 2012-13 budget to be presented.

Tuesday, Jan. 10 BOLTON LANDING — Film: “Me & Orson Welles,” 7 p.m. at Bolton Library, 4922 Lake Shore Drive. Sponsored by The Sembrich. A high school student is recruited by Orson Welles to play a small part in Julius Caesar. Details: or: 644-2431.

Thursday, Jan. 12 WARRENSBURG — Readings by regional authors, 2 p.m. at Willows Bistro, 3749 Main St. Memoir, essays, poetry, short story selections. Free. Refreshments available. Details: 5044344 or:

Friday, Jan. 13 GLENS FALLS — Drama: “Tales of 13: Curses, Charms and Chance,” — Adirondack Theatre Festival Winter Gala fundraiser, 7 p.m. at Charles Wood Theater, 207 Glen St. Broadway entertainment by Tony nominee Liz Larsen. This year's theme: Superstitions. Food and beverages. Silent & live auctions. Details: 874-0800 or:

Saturday, Jan. 14 CHESTERTOWN — Open House, North Warren Emergency Medical Squad, 1 p.m.- 6 p.m. at squad headquarters, Rte. 8, Chestertown. See the squad’s advanced Life Support equipment, as well as a Medivac helicopter provided by Life Net of Albany Medical Center. Also0, tour their state-of-theart squad building and enjoy refreshments, and greet the EMS staffers who are on duty 24/7 to protect citizens’ lives. CHESTERTOWN — Exhibition Closing Reception, 2 p.m.4 p.m. at Art in Chestertown Gallery, Main St. downtown. Innovative art. various media, meet the artists. Free. Details: 803-4034 or:

Saturday, Jan. 7 GLENS FALLS — Glens Falls Winter Figure Skating Clas-

CHURCH LISTINGS - The Adirondack Journal provides this church directory as a courtesy to our readers and visitors to our area. Any changes or additions can be made by calling 873-6368. BOLTON Emmanuel United Methodist Church Sunday Service at 9 a.m. 644-9962. Rev. Henry C. Freuh, Pastor First Baptist Church - (A.B.C. Affiliated) Sunday School at 9 a.m. Morning Worship at 10 a.m.; Wednesday 6:30 p.m. Bible Study & Prayer. For information, call 644-9103. website: Rev. Edward Blanchard. Solid Rock Assembly of God - Sunday School for all ages at 10 a.m. Adult Worship Service and Children’s Church at 11 a.m.  Thursday evening Bible Study with Sister Dale at 6 p.m. For information call Pastor Skip and Sister Dale Hults at 251-4324. Episcopal Church of Saint Sacrament, Bolton Landing - Sat. Evening Mass 5 p.m.; Sun. Eucharist 8 a.m. (Memorial Day Columbus Day); Sun. Eucharist 10 a.m.; Sun. School 11 a.m.; Bible Study Mondays 7 p.m.; Father Jim Loughren. (518) 644-9613, email: Blessed Sacrament Catholic Church Goodman Avenue. Sunday Mass 10:45 a.m.; Rosary and Novena 9 a.m. Tuesday; Communion Service 9 a.m. Thursday and Saturday. Parish Life Director Kathie Sousa, D.Min. 644-3861, email, website BRANT LAKE Adirondack Missions of the Episcopal Church 494-3314 - Fr. Robert Limpert, Fr. Michael Webber, Fr. Dennis Pressley St. Paul’s Episcopal Church - Sunday Eucharist 9 a.m. (see Adirondack Mission, above). Brant Lake Wesleyan - Morning worship 9 a.m., Fellowship 10-10:30 a.m., Sunday school 10:30-11:15 a.m. 494-2816. Horicon Baptist Church - Sunday School 9:45 a.m., Sunday Worship 11 a.m., Sunday Evening 6 a.m., Wednesday Prayer & Bible Study 7 p.m. 494-2584. BILL’S RESTAURANT Family Dining Main St., Warrensburg, NY • 623-2669 “Stop before or after church!”


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WARRENSBURG — An intriguing trio of enterprises, owned and operated by a local woman, has opened under one roof in Warrensburg. Sarah Morgan, 31, has opened a cafe/bicycle shop and a beauty salon at 3897 Main St. in the former Maltbie Chrysler building. The first two enterprises are jointly titled Grind ‘N Gears, and the third, Groom Salon. The cafe serves robust coffee and espresso brewed from custom-roasted and ground organic beans — for about the same price other outlets offer tame, watereddown drinks. Grind ‘n Gears also offers creative sandwiches and salads with nutritious fresh and natural ingredients — organic and locally grown when feasible, Morgan said. With the emphasis on good health for all, the cafe also offers gluten-free, low sodium and vegetarian options. The eatery — featuring free wi-fi so patrons can check email or surf the internet — is open for breakfast and lunch, Morgan said. Breakfast favorites include gluten-free waffles and fresh bagels, she said. “The cafe is geared towards people looking for an affordable, healthy, fast breakfast, lunch, or hot drink, or a place to just relax,” she said. On the way in the door, there’s a lineup of new bicycles for sale, harking to the shop’s name. While some may question the combination of bicycles and a coffee cafe, it’s a new trend in Arizona and California, Morgan said. “It’s a West Coast concept that I’m bringing to the eastern U.S.,” Morgan said. Morgan said she’s launched the enterprise in the memory of her late fiance, with whom she owned and operated a bicycle shop from 2006 to 2009 in Dobbs Ferry NY. “I want to carry forward Ricky’s dream,” she said. “He’d be ecstatic with Grind ‘n Gears — he loved the Adirondacks.” While a variety of bicycles are now available for purchase, the repair and maintenance services will be offered beginning in spring, Morgan said. Groom Salon, open since mid-Novem-


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

MCDONALD’S OF WARRENSBURG Warrensburg, NY • 518-623-3323

Glens Falls. Sunday service is at 10 a.m., with Sunday school for children and youth; child care during the worship service.  Coffee hour follows service.  The Rev. John Barclay, pastor; K. Bryan Kirk Director of Music and Organist.  Church has several youth programs and choirs for all ages from K through adult and occasional concerts.  Building is accessible and we are a welcoming congregation with strong music and worship, mission and outreach programs. 518.793.2521. JOHNSBURG RW Johnsburg United Methodist Church Pastor Rodger White - 518-251-2482. 1798 South Johnsburg Rd., Johnsburg. Worship Service - Sunday 9:45 a.m. LAKE GEORGE Bay Road Presbyterian Church - 1167 Bay Road (near intersection of Bay & Rt. 149). Sunday School (Children, Youth, and Adults)-9:00 a.m. Worship (Praise Songs and Hymns, Kidz Worship & Nursery)-10 a.m. Coffee Hour -11:00 a.m. Chris Garrison Pastor, 518-793 -8541 Caldwell Presbyterian Church - 71 Montcalm St., Lake George 12845. Rev. Susan Goodin. 518-668-2613. Sunday Service at 10 a.m. Food Pantry Distribution 2nd Friday of month. Website: St. James Episcopal Church - Sunday services 8 a.m. and 10 a.m. Rev. Julie McPartlin. 668-2001. Sacred Heart Roman Catholic Church Mohican St., Lake George, NY 668-2046. Sat. Vigil Mass at 4 p.m., Sun. Mass at 8:00 a.m., & 10:00 a.m. Sacrament of Reconciliation Saturday 3:00 p.m. to 3:45 p.m., Weekday Mass: Monday, Wednesday & Friday 8 a.m. (There is no Mass on Tuesday or Thursday) Father Thomas Berardi, pastor Chapel of the Assumption (Roman Catholic) Ridge Road Route 9L, Cleverdale, NY is closed. 668-2046 / 656-9034. Fr. Thomas Berardi, pastor Lakeside Chapel - Cleverdale: Sunday services through August at 10 a.m.



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ber, offers creative styles, perms and coloring. The front area of the spacious salon has a contemporary, bold appearance, which she said is “man friendly.” Separate coloring and shampoo areas have a more conventional look, she said. “The Salon has a classy city feel, while maintaining the modest Adirondack pricing,” she said. Morgan worked as a hairdresser in Pleasantville, Westchester County, and while there she studied hair cutting and color under master hair colorists — and took regular seminars in Soho. Morgan added that her salon offers a full scale of hair products for men and women, along with aromatherapy. Her salon is open from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Tuesday through Friday, and from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Saturdays. Appointments can be scheduled for other hours too. The salon’s phone number is 504-8061. The cafe is open from 7 a.m. to 4 p.m. daily and on weekends, from 7 a.m. to 2 p.m., and hours are often extended. Delivery is available to local businesses from 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. daily. Grind ‘n Gears can be reached at 504-8060. Morgan said she’s excited to return to Warrensburg and offer these new services to her friends and neighbors, old and new. “I hope my businesses supply a great place for people to embrace their overall health and well being,’ she said.


CHESTER Community United Methodist Church Doug Meyerhoff, Service 10:00 a.m. Phone 494-3374 (office phone) Faith Bible Church - Sunday school (all ages) - 9 a.m., Sunday worship 10:15 a.m., Sunday Evening 6 p.m., Wednesday Prayer Meeting 7 p.m. Call for information - 494-7183 - Website: Good Shepherd Episcopal Church Sunday Eucharist 10:30 a.m.; Wednesday Eucharist 10 a.m. (See Adirondack Missions, Brant Lake). St. Isaac Jogues/St. John the Baptist Roman Catholic Church - Riverside Drive & Church Street. Saturday Vigil at 4:00 p.m.; Sunday Mass at 9:30 a.m. Pastor Rev. John O’Kane. 518-494-5229 Town of Chester Northway Community Fellowship - A Wesleyan Church, Route 8, Chestertown: Sunday Service 11 a.m., Youth and Children’s Programs available. Pastor James Swanson, 518695-3766 DIAMOND POINT Jesus is Lord Campground Campfire Service Friday night campfire service with smores etc. starting at 6:30 p.m. Sunday Morning in July & August 8:30-9:30 a.m. followed by fellowship & food. 518-623-9712. 264 Diamond Point Rd., Exit 23, Diamond Point, NY. Nondenominational Christian Service All welcomed - Children welcomed but no child care provided. Diamond Point Community Church Services have concluded. Services will resume next June 17, 2012., 10 a.m. Community Church welcoming all denominations. Visiting ministers. GLENS FALLS Unitarian Universalist Congregation of Glens Falls - 21 Weeks Rd., off Rt. 9 in Queensbury. Sunday service 10 a.m. Coffee hr. follows service. Rev. Beverly Waring, Interim Minister. (handicapped accessible, welcoming congregation) 793-1468. Web site: First Presbyterian Church of Glens Falls - 400 Glen Street at the corner of Notre Dame,


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First United Methodist Church - 78 Montcalm Street, Lake George, N.Y. 12845, Sunday Service: 10 a.m. Rev. Meridith Vanderminden. 743-8756. Grace Communion International -Worship Services held Saturdays 11:00 a.m. at Sacred Heart Parish Hall. 56 Mohican St., Lake George, NY. Dennis R. Hoyt, Worship Service Facilitator. Home: 518587-1221. Cell: 832-0660. Please call ahead to confirm attendance. LAKE LUZERNE Hadley-Luzerne Wesleyan Church - 445 Route 9N, Lake Luzerne, NY. Sunday bible hour 9:45 a.m., Sunday morning worship 11 a.m., Wednesday evening groups for all ages 6 - 7:30 p.m. NORTH CREEK United Methodist Church - Main Street, North Creek across from Community Bank. Sunday Service 9 a.m. Separate story time for children. Pastor Kristi Van Patten. Call or leave a message 251-2906. St. James Catholic Church - Main St., North Creek. Sunday mass at 8 a.m. thru Labor Day. 5:30 p.m. Sat. Vigil Mass. Parish Life Director: Sr. Francesca Husselbeck. Sacramental Minister: Rev. John O’Kane. 518-251-2518 NORTH RIVER United Methodist Church - Service and church school at 10 a.m. For information call 251-4071. QUEENSBURY Harrisena Community Church - 1616 Ridge Road, Queensbury, NY 12804. Summer Schedule- Sunday Worship 9:00 a.m., Children’s Church,  Sunday 9 a.m.. PandaMania Vacation Bible School, August 8 - 12, 9 a.m. - 12 p.m. Now registering. Offer youth program for teens, adult bible study, children’s Sunday school, scholarship program. Rev. LaMont Robinson. 792-1902. Web site: POTTERSVILLE Christ Church Episcopal - Sunday Eucharist 12 p.m. Father Jim Loughren. (518) 6449613, email: Pottersville United Methodist Church Worship 8:15 a.m. Rev. Rodger E. White, Jr., 251-2482. SonRise Lutheran Church - Sunday Worship and fellowship 10:30 a.m. in Faith Hall at SonRise Lutheran Ministries Conference Center, 8260 Rt. 9, Pottersville, NY. For information please call 494-7077. Pastor Benjamin Bahr 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., MidWeek Wednesday Service 7:00 p.m. STONY CREEK Knowlhurst Baptist Church - Sunday school 10 a.m.; morning worship 11 a.m.; evening worship 6 p.m. Wednesday prayer 7 p.m. Pastor Rex Fullam THURMAN Christ Community Church - Athol: Sunday services 11 a.m. and 7 p.m.; Sunday school 9:45 a.m.; Wednesday Bible study and prayer meeting 7 p.m. Rev. William G. Lucia, pastor. Thurman Baptist Church - Sunday school 9:45

a.m.; worship hour 11 a.m.; evening service 6 p.m.; Wednesday prayer service 7 p.m. Rev. Bob Herrmann, pastor. Kenyontown United Methodist Church - Sunday services 11 a.m., Bible Study Wed. night at 7 p.m. WARRENSBURG Free Methodist Church - 250 River St., Warrensburg, NY. Musical Praise & Worship Service - Monthly on Second Saturday. Music for kids to seasoned adults. Everyone welcome. Refreshments & Fellowship. Come as you are. 518-744-8609. Pastor Nancy Barrow. First Presbyterian Church - 2 Stewart Farrar Ave., Worship 10 a.m. with coffee hour following. Youth Club for youth in grades 6 - 12. Meeting for the first and third Wednesday of each month 5:30 7:00 p.m., with a kick-off meeting for both youth and parents being held on Wednesday, Sept. 15 at 5:30 p.m.. All youth are invited.  For more details, call Rev. Lucy Harris at 623-2723. Free Methodist Church - Sunday school 9:45 a.m.; Worship Service 10:45 a.m.; Wednesday midweek prayer and Bible study 7 p.m. Warrensburg Assembly of God - Sunday 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. 6232282. The Holy Cross of Warrensburg - Sunday Eucharist & Sermon 8 & 10 a.m.; Sunday school 9 a.m.; coffee hour follows each service; Wednesday 5:30 p.m. evening prayer; Holy days as announced. The Very Reverend Marshall J. Vang-Priest in charge. 623-3066. Faith Baptist Church - Sunday school 9:45 a.m.; preaching services 10:45 a.m. and 6 p.m.; Wednesday prayer service 7 p.m. Rev. Lee B. Call 623-4071. First United Methodist Church - Sunday School 9:30 a.m.; Adult Study 9:45 a.m.; Worship Service 11 a.m.; 518-623-9334. Stephen Andrews, Pastor. St. Cecilia’s Roman Catholic Church -Eucharist 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 Church -3850 Main St., Worship Service 11 a.m. and 6 p.m.; Sunday school 9:45; Thursday mid-week. 7 p.m. Ron Burdett, Pastor. Kingdom Hall of Jehovah’s Witnesses Sunday Public Talk 9:30 a.m. and Watchtower 10:05 a.m. Bible Study, Theocratic Ministry School and Kingdom Ministry starting at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday. 623-4601. Christian Worship Center, Inc. - 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 Church Worship services every week 11 a.m. 11-26-11 • 77155

December 31, 2011

Sports - Adirondack Journal - 17

Cougars cruise through first third of season Girls team is hard working

By Thom Randall

The 2011-12 North Warren Varsity Basketball Team includes (front): Amber Frasier, Chantal Millington, Kiersten Williamson, Jenna Monroe, Cassie Maday, (rear): Megan McDonough, Kiera Warner, Margo Broderick, Laura Tennyson, Ana Deltoro and Coach P.J. Hogan. Photo by Nancy Frasier

ever-tough Hartford squad of Adirondack League East by a score of 44 to 26 when the

Girls Basketball North Warren 47, Spa Catholic 34 SARATOGA SPRINGS — The Cougars led scoring in all quarters Dec. 27 for their away win. North Warren scoring was led by Kiera Warner with 16 points, including a three-pointer. Teammate Cassie Maday followed with 10. Margo Broderick tallied 8.

Boys Basketball Corinth 42, North Warren 35 CORINTH — Though they played a tight-scoring game, the Cougars couldn't top Corinth in away play Dec. 21. The top North Warren scorer was Nick Sapienza with 13 points, including two three-pointers. Kristian Seeley followed with 9, and Benn Frasier tallied 8.

Lake George 60, Warrensburg 30 LAKE GEORGE — The Warriors rolled over the Burghers, closing out the game with a 17-3 quarter to seal their runaway win Dec. 21.

Tanagers keyed in on their core players. The girls then defeated Hadley-Luzerne 60 to 25

Lake George scoring was led by Ethan Wincowski's 15 points, including a three-pointer. Connor McCoy also hit the double digits with 11 points. Joel Wincowski sank 10 points, including a three-pointer. Aaron Chambers also joined the Warriors' double-digit club with 10. The top Burgher scorers tallied nearly all the team's points. Tyler Williams earned 15, while Corey Chadwell earned 13.

Stillwater 48, Lake George 35 STILLWATER — The Warriors were defeated in away, nonleague play Dec. 23. The top Lake George scorer was Ethan Wincowski with 10 points. Ryan Moll followed with 9. Greg Rosenthal sank the squad's only three-pointer.

Wrestling Salem 44, Warrensburg 36 - Dec. 21 285 lbs.: Salem McPhee pin Dakota Kimball, 1:22. 99 lbs.: Salem by forfeit. 106 lbs.: Salem Merecki pin Jon Vaisey, :55. 113 lbs.: Wburg Austin West over K. Cleveland, 3-0.


Warrensburg Elementary fourth-grader Water Baker (left) listens to WCS Kindergartner Cooper Messmer read his original Christmas story that includes dinosaurs, holiday trees and gifts as well as jet planes and scary creatures in a session Dec. 19 in Rachel Brown’s class. Warrensburg Central regularly pairs up the older elementary students with the youngest in a mentoring program. Photo by Thom Randall

120 126 132 138 145 152 160 170 182 195 220

lbs.: lbs.: lbs.: lbs.: lbs.: lbs.: lbs.: lbs.: lbs.: lbs.: lbs.:

Salem VanDyk over Beecher Baker, 16-8. Wburg Lane Oehler pin J. Eastman, 4:32. Wburg Nick Nedelcu pin Cummings, :47. Wburg Will Yarmowich pin Vigil, 2:44. Salem Tobin pin Denver Berry, 3:45. Wburg Charlie Giknis over Humphrey, 4-3. Wburg Andrew Fish pin K. Eastman, 2:43. Wburg Lucas Nelson pin J. Cleveland, 2:16. Salem Morris pin Trevor Baker, 1:24. Salem Wilson pin Desmon Allen, 5:43. Salem Keys over Blake Vaisey, 10-2.

Corinth 46, Hadley-Luzerne/Lake George 30 Dec. 21 170 lbs.: HL/LG Thomas Clark pin Regales, 3:15. 182 lbs.: HL/LG Patrick Barber pin Watson, 3:33. 195 lbs.: Corinth by forfeit. 220 lbs.: HL/LG by forfeit. 285 lbs.: HL/LG Adam Agresta over Ecuyer, 4-0. 99 lbs.: Double forfeit. 106 lbs.: Corinth LeClair pin Jacob Baird, 1:04. 113 lbs.: Corinth pin Joe Gilbert, 2:25. 120 lbs.: Corinth Marcel over Dan Jardine, 12-1. 126 lbs.: Corinth T. Mulcahy pin Jason Hoffman, :48. 132 lbs.: HL/LG Wolfgang Celentano-Schmitt over Turney, 4-0. 138 lbs.: Corinth K. Mulcahy pin Forrest Kubricky, 1:43. 145 lbs.: Corinth Ellis pin Alex Olson, 1:33. 152 lbs.: HL/LG Orlin Tremain pin Galuszka, 3:01. 160 lbs.: Corinth by forfeit.

Stanek named to college hall of fame OSWEGO — Charles Stanek of Diamond Point, a 1965 graduate of SUNY Oswego, was honored recently for his achievements in men's basketball, soccer and baseball. During a ceremony held in early December at the college, Stanek was inducted into the Oswego Athletic Hall of Fame. Stanek won Athlete of the Year in 1964 and was Athlete of the Year runner-up in 1963. He participated on the SUNY Athletic Conference basketball championship teams of 1962 and 1964. He was also was named to the All-SUNYAC baseball team in 1964. Additionally, Stanek was a co-captain of the Oswego soccer team in 1963 and 1964, and co-captain of the Oswego baseball squad in 1964. "My Oswego playing days are over, but they resulted in some fine memories," Stanek said at the ceremony. Stanek has been very active in youth sports in the Rochester area, having establishing soccer and basketball in several municipalities there. Stanek credited the princi-

Charles Stanek of Diamond Point (right) is handed a plaque commemorating his induction into the SUNY Oswego Athletics Hall of Fame by former teammate Pete Low (left). Photo provided

ples of fair play and teamwork learned during his time at Oswego with helping him face personal and professional challenges of life.

Now retired, Stanek served as a manager at Xerox for 36 years, accumulating various professional awards during his tenure.


CHESTERTOWN — The pre-season predictions of area sports fans have proven true so far this year. North Warren High School, with its limited enrollment, is continuing its recent trend of beating the odds in girls basketball. The Cougars have cruised through 2011 with an admirable 4-1 record as of this week — a considerable feat for routinely playing schools twice their size. With a third of their season now history, the team is on a solid course toward repeating or surpassing their 2010-11 achievement of securing second place in the Adirondack League Western Division. Coach P.J. Hogan said the reason for their early-season success this year is team chemistry and court vision — as well as the players’ athleticism and drive. “The girls know where they should be on the court, they’re finding the open player, making the open pass, and working well together,” Hogan said. Another reason for their success is surely that the core team members have been playing AAU basketball together off-season for three years. To start off 2011-12, the Cougars defeated Bolton 55 to 27 on Dec. 6, then lost to the

on Dec. 13, Salem 52 to 34 on Dec. 16, and on Dec. 20, defeated Corinth 47 to 32. Hogan said his team’s recent success against the Tomahawks was due to steely defense. “We pressed a bit, got turnovers early, and forced them into some tough shots,” he said. “We also had very balanced scoring with four players in double figures. They’d key on one of our players, and our girls would make that extra pass to another teammate who’d score.” Seniors Kiera Warner, Cassie Maday and Margo Broderick have been leading the scoring parade this year. Against Corinth, these three plus Junior Amber Frasier all scored in double figures. Hogan extends the credit for the season’s success to each one of the Cougar ’s nine players, noting they’ve all played vital roles in the 4-1 record. “We’ve experienced a very balanced effort involving all the girls, particularly getting a lot of leadership out of the seniors,” he said. “Everyone is playing hard — in games and practice.” Hogan noted that both his team and the storied Lake George squad are both 4-1 at this point, adding that he is anticipating that his team will achieve the success of the 201011 squad — if not surpassing their record. “At this point, we’re playing one game at a time,” he said.

18 - Adirondack Journal - Adirondack Outdoors

Pictured here is one of the big, wild hogs that was recently taken in Peru. The hogs feed primarily at night. The cinderblock provides some perspective on the size of the animal. Brian Thew, one of the hog hunters explained, “The meat is unbelievable, it is really lean. DEC tested it for disease, and it was deemed safe, so we had a big, pig roast!”

Big pigs in the Adirondacks


n Jan. 14, 2010, I was in Albany to attend a Roundtable Meeting with the NYSDEC, to discuss a wide range of sportsman’s concerns and

issues. Representatives from over 40 different sportsmen’s organizations and conservation councils including NYS Bass, Trout Unlimited, Ducks Unlimited, Pheasants Forever, NYS Houndsmen, National Shooting Sports Foundation, Safari Club International and others were in attendance. At the meeting, DEC administrators covered a variety of issues such as license fees, the distribution of Conservation Fund monies, agency staffing concerns, special projects, hatchery rehabilitation projects, law enforcement initiatives, DEC Conservation Camp programs, Archery in the Schools, the importance of mentoring programs and much more. However, the most alarming topic concerned the spread of a dangerous, new invasive species in New York, the feral swine. At the time, wild hogs had already been discovered in over 16 New York counties, primarily in the southern tier. Although the origins of the swine in the Southern Tier were undetermined, they were known to have destroyed agricultural crops, ravaged the mast crop, killed fawns and endangered many species of birds, particularly ground nesters such as wild turkeys. DEC biologists implored attendees to enlist the fellow sportsmen in the effort to control the hogs, before their populations became unmanageable, as they already are, in many other states. In many southern states, feral swine have taken over, and displaced many native species. The porkers are believed to have descended from wild boar stock, and their physical appearance is closer to wild boar than to domestic pigs. There is nothing cute about them. Populations can multiply quickly, as they can produce a litter every 4 months, with anywhere from 10 to 15 piglets. Wherever they have become established, feral swine have caused incredible environmental impacts, by damaging crops, destroying native plants, reducing forest regeneration and competing with native species for food and territory. Ten years ago, the loss and damage to agriculture from feral swine was estimated to be greater than $800 million in the US. In addition, feral swine have been known to prey on lambs, goat kids, and calves in Texas and Australia. In other states feral swine have been known to spread disease to livestock. Feral Hogs can now be found in every state in the country, and populations are at epidemic proportions in Texas, Florida, California and Hawaii. Recently, in efforts to control the invasives, the state of Texas took the extraordinary measure of allowing hunters to shoot feral hogs from helicopters.

damage! They eat the seed corn, pumpkins, apples, and they root up everything. We’ve lost over $20,000, and it’s not covered by our insurance.” DEC wildlife biologists estimate there are about 30 wild pigs in a territory of about two to three square miles near Bear Swamp Road in Peru. “Fortunately, we got nuisance permits from the DEC, so that hunters can help us get rid of them.” Mr. Rulf continued, “DEC has already trapped three, and three have been shot. A couple have also been hit by cars.” According to Brian Thew of Morrisonville, blood tests indicate the big pigs are 100 percent Russian Boar. Thew is one of several hunters, who have been attempting to help eradicate the hogs. “We were hunting them every night, and we worked them hard!” he explained, “But they are fast and smart! There are already three generations, with small 15-20pound pigs, 150-170-pound hogs and we’ve seen one older boar that had to be over 400 pounds.” Currently, DEC is continuing their efforts to trap the pigs, and hunters hope to be in the fields as often as possible. In the ongoing battle, permitted hunters are allowed to bait the pigs, and to utilize lights, as well as laser scopes to hunt them. Because feral hogs have such destructive potential, the DEC will usually provide hunters with permits to kill the wild pigs on the spot. DEC's goal is to eradicate feral swine from the state's landscape. In New York, people with a small game license may shoot and keep feral swine at any time and in any number. All other hunting laws and firearms regulations are still in effect when shooting feral swine. The DEC asks those who see the animals to report their sightings through email to or by phone to the nearest regional wildlife office. Region 5's headquarters in Ray Brook can be reached at 897-1200. Joe Hackett is a guide and sportsman residing in Ray Brook. Contact him at

December 31, 2011

Deer take down by 10 percent in northern zone W

hile some really nice antlers hit the forest floor this hunting season, I think the universal theme coming from Adirondack hunting camps was that less deer were being seen. I know that was our experience at my camp. The preliminary deer take numbers in the northern zone seem to follow that trend, according to senior wildlife biologist Ed Reed. Reed said the number of deer reported to the DEC this season was down about 10 percent in the northern zone. Conversely, the deer take in the southern zone was up about 10 percent, he said. “So, overall, I think the statewide total will be about the same as last year,” Reed said. Hunters harvested just over 230,000 deer in the 2010 hunting season, an increase of about 3 percent over 2009. The 2010 deer take included approximately 123,100 antlerless deer and just under 107,000 bucks. Deer harvests in the northern zone in 2010 were very comparable to 2009, with adult buck take at approximately 16,100 and antlerless take approximately 12,500. In the southern zone, excluding Long Island, adult buck take in 2010 was approximately 89,900 while antlerless take was approximately 108,600. If the numbers hold true to Reed’s prediction, the deer take in the northern zone will decline from 28,600 deer in 2010 to 25,740 in 2011, with about 1,600 less bucks taken. Total deer take in the southern zone will rise from 198,500 in 2010 to 218,350 in 2011. Deer harvest data is gathered from two main sources, harvest reports called in by successful hunters, and DEC staff ’s examination of harvested deer at check stations and meat processors. Biologists are well aware that even though it is required, still only about 45 percent of successful hunters report their take, and this is taken into consideration in the final tally. Considering all variables, the DEC maintains its statewide harvest numbers are statistically accurate to within ±2 percent. Final numbers on the 2011 deer tally will not be made available to the public until February, Reed said. Reed attributed the lackluster deer take in the northern zone to a handful of factors, including milder than average fall temperatures combined with ample feed, keeping deer movement to a minimum. He also said the region has experienced larger than normal snow totals in four of the last five winters, inhibiting deer travel and making it difficult for them to reach food sources, increasing winter mortality. “Fawns are the first to go, because of their size and lack of fat reserve compared to adult deer,” Reed said. “We haven’t witnessed any really large die-offs, but a few deer here and there starts to add up in the northern zone.” The 2010 and previous year ’s deer harvest by county, town, and wildlife management unit are available at on the DEC website. John Gereau is managing editor of Denton Publications and an avid outdoorsman. He can be reached at

And this little piggy goes….. Despite introduction into the southern tier, there were few concerns that wild swine would invade the Adirondacks. It had been attempted before, in 1902, when Russian boar were introduced to a large hunting preserve near Tupper Lake, along with elk, Sitka deer and other exotic species. Although the initial stock was contained within a 1,000 acre game fence, wild boar has never been able to establish a permanent population in the North Country. However, it appears they are trying to, according to Bob Rulf, the owner of Rulf ’s Orchards on the Bear Swamp Road in Peru. “We first noticed them about three years ago,” Mr. Rulf recently explained. “I’m very upset, they cause a lot of

This feral swine, weighing about 40 pounds, was shot in Peru by Shoby Finle of Beekmantown.

Brothers Mike and Jim West shot these two mature Adirondack bucks within 20 minutes of each other while hunting in Newcomb Nov. 23.

December 31, 2011

Adirondack Journal - 19

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20 - Adirondack Journal

December 31, 2011


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ANDERSON WINDOWS for sale One 5ft.4in X 6ft terratone temp low E w/SCR, hardware*, One 5ft.4in X 6ft terratone non temp low E w/SCR hardware**, One 3ft. X 4ft terratone temp low E w/SCR, hardware***. Brand new, stored at T. C. Murphy Lumber CO. Original prices 1245.50*, 1059.50**, 465.50*** = 2770.50. Will sell for $2400, no tax. Contact 518-494 5436. COLEMAN VERTEX 7500 Professional Verticle Generator overhead valve, commercial 14.5 Gentex Pro Briggs & Stratton. Circuit breaker protection. 1-240 receptacle, 4-120 receptacles. Electric start, on wheels, runs perfectly, little use! 518-222-9802. $525 COMPLETE ACRYLIC Whirlpool Bathtub includes installation & operations manual. 518-585-6301. $150 CONCEPT 2 Model E Rowing Machine with professional monitor (PM4). Like new, mint condition, all paperwork included. Paid $1320, sell $600. (Look on internet). 518-222-9802. DOWN AND X-COUNTRY SKIS DOWN AND X-COUNTRY SKIS Call Shep 518-578-5500 KURBY CENTRIA Vacuum Cleaner with shampoo kit. 518-623-5444. $800 MOTORIZED TRAVEL Chair new batteries, excellent condition. 518222-1338. $1,200 POOL TABLE Bar size, slate top, good condition. 518-585-7020. $450 SKIS (2 pair) Cross Country, Rosignol, Alpino men's boots & bindings, Size 45, $125. Back Country, bindings fit regular hiking boots, $75. Charlie 518-623-2197. SNOW TIRES 185/60R15 Arctic Claw Winter Tires used 1 season. 4 tires, asking $160. 585-6515

GENERAL REACH AS many as 5 MILLION POTENTIAL BUYERS in central and western New York with your classified ad for just $350 for a 15 -word ad. Call 1-877-275-2726 for detailsor visit DO YOU HAVE PRODUCTS OR SERVICES TO PROMOTE? Reach as many as 4.9 million households and 12 million potential buyers quickly and inexpensively! Only$490 for a 15-word ad. Place your ad online at or call 1-877-275-2726 WEIGHTLOSS MEDICATIONS Phentermine, Phendimetrazine, etc. Office visit, one-month supply for $80! 1-631-462-6161; 1-516754-6001;


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585-2845 597-3634 90916

December 31, 2011

Adirondack Journal - 21

GENERAL ATTENTION DIABETICS with Medicare. Get a FREE Talking Meter and diabetic testingsupplies at NO COST, plus FREE home delivery! Best of all, this meter eliminates painfulfinger pricking! Call 1-888314-9244. DIVORCE $450* NO FAULT or Regular Divorce. Covers Children, Property, etc. Only One Signature Required! *Excludes govt. fees. Locally Owned!1-800-522-6000 Ext. 100. Baylor & Associates, Inc. SOCIAL SECURITY DISABILITY BENEFITS. You WIN or Pay Us Nothing. ContactDisability Group, Inc. Today! BBB Accredited. Call For Your FREE Book & Consultation.1-888-587-9203 EARN COLLEGE DEGREE ONLINE. *Medical, *Business, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call 1800-494-2785. AIRLINES ARE HIRING - Train for hands-on Aviation Career. FAA approved program.Financial aid if qualified - Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute ofMaintenance 1-877-202-0386. DISH NETWORK. Starting at $19.99/month PLUS 30 Premium Movie Channels. FREE for 3 Months! SAVE! Ask About SAME DAY Installation! CALL 1-888-8238160 ANY LAPTOP REPAIRED JUST $79. Macs, too. REALLY! FREE Fedex shipping! $49 extra for screen or motherboard replacement. CALL Authorized Laptop RepairSpecialists. 1-877-283-6285 GIGANTIC MIRRORS! Jobsite Leftovers. Nine 72"x100", Perfect For Gym/Dance, $165Each. Six 48"x100", Perfect For Bathrooms, $125 Each. Perfect Condition. Free Delivery! Installation Available. 1800-473-0619 GET TV & Internet for UNDER $50/ mo. For 6 PLUS Get $300 Back!-select plans. Limited Time ONLY Call NOW! 866-944-0906 CASH PAID for unexpired, sealed DIABETIC TEST STRIPS- up to $17/Box! Most brands. Shipping Prepaid. FAST payment. Ask for Emma 1-888-776-7771 DIRECTV $29.99/MO $0 Start Costs! Free HBO CINEMAX SHOWTIME STARZ! FREE HD/ DVR! Free Installation! We're "Local" Installers! 800-355-4203 CASH FOR CARS: All Cars/Trucks Wanted. Running or Not! Top Dollar Paid. We Come To You! Any Make/Model. Call For Instant Offer: 1-800-864-5960

DIRECTV HOLIDAY Want more Family entertainment for Switch Now and Now offering FREE HBO|Showtime|Starz|Cinmax for 3mos AND Event ends 2/8/12, Terms apply. 866-397-2788 AIRLINES ARE HIRING - Train for hands on Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Housing available Call AIM (888) 686-1704 or visit ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home. *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal, *Accounting, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. Call 800-510-0784 WORK ON JET ENGINES - Train for hands on Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Job placement assistance. Call AIM (866) 854-6156. EARN COLLEGE DEGREE ONLINE *Medical, *Business, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call 800 -510-0784 REACH OVER 20 million homes nationwide with one easy buy! Only $2,395 per week for a 25 word classified! For more information go to

CASH FOR CARS, Any Make or Model! Free Towing. Sell it TODAY. Instant offer: 1-800-8645784 DONATE VEHICLE: RECEIVE $1000 GROCERY COUPONS. NATIONAL ANIMAL WELFARE FOUNDATION SUPPORT NO KILL SHELTERS HELP HOMELESS PETS FREE TOWING, TAX DEDUCTIBLE, NON-RUNNERS ACCEPTED 1-866 -912-GIVE EARN COLLEGE ONLINE. *Medical, *Business, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified Call 888 -201-8657


CASH FOR CARS! We Buy ANY Car or Truck, Running or NOT! Damaged, Wrecked, Salvaged OK! Get a top dollar INSTANT offer today! 1-800-267-1591

WANTED DIABETES TEST STRIPS Any kind/brand. Unexpired up to $22.00. Shipping Paid Hablamos espanol 1-800-267-9895

FAST PAYMENT for sealed, unexpired DIABETIC TEST STRIPS-up to $17/Box! Most brands. Shipping Prepaid. Call today & ask for Emma 1-888-776-7771

TOP CASH FOR CARS, Any Car/ Truck, Running or Not. Call for INSTANT offer: 1-800-454-6951

WANTED JAPANESE MOTORCYCLES KAWASAKI 1970-1980 Z1900, KZ900, KZ 1000, H2-750, H1500, S1-250, S2-250, S2-350, S3400 CASH. 1-800-772-1142, 1310-721-0726

OLD BAMBOO Fishing Rods Restorable to excellent condition. Will consider any or all, with best prices paid for rods in very good or better condition. Call 518-4943543 or 518-932-4116.

$$OLD GUITARS WANTED$$ Gibson,Fender,Martin,Gretsch. 1920's to 1980's. Top Dollar paid. Toll Free: 1-866-433-8277 ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home. *Medical, *Business, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. Call 800494-3586

EXTRA ROOM STORAGE Self Storage 5x5 to 10x25

Route 9, Chestertown


WANTS TO purchase minerals and other oil and gas interests. Send details to P.O. Box 13557 Denver, Co. 80201

YEARBOOKS "UP to $15 paid for high school yearbooks1900-1988. or 972768-1338." Call and place your listing at 1-800-989-4237

SAWMILLS FROM only $3997MAKE MONEY & SAVE MONEY with your own bandmill- Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. FREE Info & 1-800-578-1363 Ext.300N STEEL BUILDINGS: 5 only 2( 25x28), 30x40, 40x60, 50x100. Selling For Balance Owed! Free Delivery! 1-800-462-7930x252 WORK ON JET ENGINES - Train for hands on Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Job placement assistance. Call AIM (866)453-6204 or visit


Personal Classified Ads Only - No Commercial Accounts. One Item Per Ad - Ad Must Include Price. Ad Must Be Prepaid - Cancellations Accepted At Any Time, No Refund After Ad Is Placed. Ad Will Run For Three Weeks And Will Be Renewed At No Charge If Item Not Sold

MUSIC AT&T U-VERSE for just $29.99/ SAVE when you bundle Internet+Phone+TV and get up to $300 BACK! (Select Limited Time Call NOW! 1-866-9440906

TRAILER 2 axle trailer, minimum 6,000 pound GVW, with brakes. Will make minor repairs. 1-914330-5770

CLARINET, VIOLIN, FLUTE, TRUMPET, Amplifier, Fender Guitar $75 each. UprightBass, Cello, Saxophone, French Horn, Drums $189 each. Others 4-sale 1-516377-7907 **OLD GUITARS WANTED!** Fender, Gibson, Martin, Gretsch, Prairie State, Euphonon, Larson, D'Angelico, Stromberg, Rickenbacker, and Mosrite. Gibson Mandolins/Banjos. 1930's thru 1970's TOP CASH PAID! 1-800-401-0440 AIRA ACOUSTIC GUITAR Aira Acoustic Guitar $99.00. 518643-7097

Adirondacks South - Times of Ti, Adirondack Journal, New Enterprise Adirondacks North - North Countryman, Valley News, The Burgh Vermont - Addison Eagle, Green Mountain Outlook Capital District - Spotlight Newspapers Central New York - Eagle Newspapers To place a guaranteed Classified Ad simply mail, or fax this coupon or By phone, e-mail or online at Name: Address: Phone: E-mail (Required):

WANTED TO BUY WANTED DIABETES TEST STRIPS. Any Kind/Brand. Unexpired. Up to $22.00.Shipping Paid. 1-800-267-9895 /

Amount Enclosed: Card #: Exp. Date: Signature:

BUYING EVERYTHING! Furs, Coins, Gold, Antiques, Watches, Silver, Art, Diamonds."The Jewelers Jeweler Jack" 1-917-696-2024 By Appointment. Lic-Bonded. 62162

Call us at 1-800-989-4237 (Up to 15 words $29)

(Up to 20 words $31)

(Up to 25 words $33)

LEGALS Adirondack Journal Legal Deadline Monday @ 3:00pm Please Send Legals By EMAIL To:

STATE OF NEW YORK SUPREME COURT COUNTY OF WARREN Index No.: 55967 RJI No.: 56-1-20110470 T I M O T H Y BEADNELL and TROY BEADNELL NOTICE OF SALE Plaintiffs, - against T R A C Y REMINGTON, ROBERT ORMAN EASTMAN and RICCI CASTRO, individually and as the sole heirs at law and distributees of RICHARD EASTMAN, deceased; RONALD O. MOREHOUSE, SR., OWEN RAPPLEYE, BRIAN

Add Another Zone $19

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Deadline: Mondays at 4PM Mail to: The Classified Superstore 102 Montcalm St., Suite 2, Ticonderoga, NY 12883 Fax to: (518) 585-9175 • Phone: (518) 585-9173 Email:

BUNDLE & on your CABLE, INTERNET PHONE, AND MORE. High Speed Internet starting at less than$20/mo. CALL 800 -314-9361 KENDRICK and PAMELA KENDRICK, GARY FRIEDLAND, NY FINANCIAL SERVICES, LLC, DONALD J. ELETTO, NEW YORK S T A T E COMMISSIONER OF TAXATION AND FINANCE, UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, and JOHN DOE, D e f e n d a n t s . In pursuance of a Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale duly made in the above action on the 7th day of December, 2011, I, the undersigned Referee in the Judgment named, will sell at public auction at the front entrance of the Warren County Municipal Center, Lake George, New York on the 23rd day of January, 2012 at 10:00 o’clock in the forenoon of that day, the real property described by the Judgment to be sold, being that real property in the Town of Chester, State of New York, more particularly described in Schedule "A", annexed hereto

Add a Border $2.50


and made a part hereof. The mortgaged premises will be sold subject to (a) the rights of the public and others in and to any part of the mortgaged premises that lies within the bounds of any street, alley, or highway; (b) covenants, restrictions and easements of record, if any; (c) violations, zoning regulations and ordinances of the City, Town or Village in which said mortgaged premises lie; (d) any state of facts that an accurate, currently dated survey might disclose; (e) the rights of tenants, if any; (f) the right of redemption of the United States of America, if any; and (g) the present condition of the mortgaged property, which shall be sold as is and without any representations or warranties whatsoever. Dated: December 16, 2011 /s/ Matthew Fuller, Referee B A R T L E T T , PONTIFF, STEWART & RHODES, P.C.

Attorney for Plaintiff Mark A. Lebowitz, of Counsel One Washington St.PO Box 2168 Glens Falls, NY 12801-2168 518 792-2117 Doc. #305536 SCHEDULE A ALL THAT TRACT OR PARCEL OF LAND, situate in the Town of Chester, Warren County, New York and being a portion of Sub-Lots 7 & 8 of Great Lot 84, Hyde Township, more particularly bounded and described as follows: BEGINNING at a point in the center line of the River Road where same is intersected by the dividing line between the Town of Warrensburg on the South and the Town of Chester on the North; running thence in a general westerly direction along said dividing line approximately 396 feet to a point, which point is shown on Map No. 507, Interstate Route 502-3-6 RiverbankChestertown Section (Adirondack Northway) and is 390.60

feet easterly measured at right angles from Station N 70 + 59.72 plus or minus; running thence in a general northerly direction along the easterly boundary of parcel 719, to wit, along the easterly boundary of the Adirondack Northway the following courses and distances: N 1 56’ 17" East 178.67 plus or minus feet; N 4 53’ 30" West 1225.47 feet; N 15 08’ 02" West 178.28 feet to a point 216.85 feet easterly measured at right angles from Station N Ext. 85 + 99.37 plus or minus; running thence N 66 50’ East along the dividing line between lands now or formerly of A.C. Emerson Co., Inc., on the North and lands of Zahn on the South to a point in the center line of the River Road (County Road 30); running thence in a general southerly and southwesterly direction along the center line of said River Road to the point or place of beginning.

EXCEPTING AND RESERVING Parcel #720 as shown on the hereinabove referred to Map No. 507, to wit, a permanent easement for drainage. EXCEPTING AND RESERVING from the above described premises the following parcel of land; ALL THAT CERTAIN PIECE OR PARCEL OF LAND situate, lying and being in the Town of Chester, Warren County, New York and being a portion of Sublot No. 7 of Great Lot, Hyde Township, which parcel is more particularly bounded and described as follows: BEGINNING at a point in the center line of River Road (County Road 30), where same is intersected by lands now or formerly of A.C. Emerson Co., Inc. on the North and lands of Beadnell and Carstens on the south (deed reference; Book 583 pg 24) and running thence in a general southerly direction along the center line of said River Road 600 feet to a point;

running thence generally south 66 50’ West to the easterly boundary of the Adirondack Northway (Interstate Route 5023-6 RiverbankChestertown Section), the intent of the above bearing is to run on a line parallel to the dividing line between lands of A.C. Emerson Co., Inc. on the North and lands of Beadnell and Carstens on the South; running thence in a general northerly direction along the easterly boundary of the aforesaid Route 87 to a point, which point marks the dividing line between lands of A.C. Emerson Co., Inc. on the North and lands of Beadnell and Carstens on the South; running thence along said division line generally North 66 50’ East approximately 580 feet to the point or place of beginning. Containing by estimation 8‰ acres of land, be the same more or less. BEING a portion of the premises conveyed by Anthany Beadnell and Susan K. Beadnell, his


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wife, Gary E. Carstens and John Collins to Anthany Beadnell and Susan K. Beadnell, his wife and Gary E. Carstens by Warranty Deed dated August 7, 1974, and recorded August 9, 1974, in the Warren County Clerk s Office in Book 583 of Deeds at page 224. BEING the same premises described in a Deed dated July 8, 1975 from Anthany Beadnell and Susan K. Beadnell, his wife and Gary E. Carstens to Gary E. Carstens, and recorded in the Warren County Clerk s Office on July 10, 1975 in Book 589 at Page 710. BEING the same premises described in a Deed dated August 4, 1998 from Ralph W. Bentley to Richard Eastman, which said Deed was recorded at the Warren County Clerk s Office in Book 1078 of Deeds at Page 161 on the 21st day of August, 1998. AJ-12/24-1/14/124TC-20841 ----------------------------Juggling your budget? Advertise small, get big results! Call 1-800-989-4237.

22 - Adirondack Journal CATS LOST CAT Calico, female, 6 toes each paw. Last seen Harrington Hill Road, Warrensburg. $50 Reward. 518-792-6240.

DOGS OLDE ENGLISH Bulldogge Pup 1 male, bully, registered. Family raised, parents on premises, health guarantee, $1600+. 518597-3090

COMMERCIAL PROPERTY PORT HENRY Prime residential/ business building located on Main Street, Port Henry, NY. Extra lot included for parking. $99,000. 518 -546-8247. WEAVERTOWN, NY The Pines Restaurant. Lot also has 65x12' trailer for rent. Restaurant has dining area & stools at counter. $119,095. (518) 251-3156


December 31, 2011 YOUR BEST CHANCE TO OWN A LAND & CAMP. For Sale: Over 250 properties at bargain prices. Offers considered. 5 Acres w/ Cozy Camp - $19,995! CALL NOW! 1-800-229 -7843

LAKE GEORGE 2 BR/1 BA, 8' x 18' lg, screened enclosed porch. W/D, appliances incl. Quiet area. 518668-5272, $4500

SINGLE-FAMILY HOME LAND FOR Sale: Upstate, NY, 200 acres of land in Altona, NY, 130 acres in Mooers, NY, 7 parcels in Lewis, NY, ranging in size from 30 acres to 156 acres, 108 acres with a hobby garage in Saranac, NY, and 102 acres in Champlain, NY. Duck Hunters, Horselovers, Deer Hunters, welcome!Motivated sellers. Call toll free, 800-545-8125, for details. TOWN OF Lake George 1/2 acre building lot. Village sewer, upscale neighborhood, build-out basement, mountain views. $59,000. Will hold mortgage for qualified buyer, 20% down. 518-791-1992 or 727-581-9365

***FREE FORECLOSURE Listings*** OVER 400,000 properties nationwide. Low down payment. Call now 800-250-2043. PUTNAM 3 BR/1.5 BA, 2 story home on 3.6 acres. Large kitchen, living room & dining room. 2 car detached garage. 518-547-8724.

FOR SALE STUDDED SNOW Tires Set of Two,Studded Snow Tires,215/ 60,R16 $99 623-9906 STUDDED SNOW Tires Set of Two Studded Snow Tires,195/65, R15,call 223-3369 $99

MOBILE HOME FOR SALE - Trailer Needs A Home. 8' x 25' all 2x6 construction. Outside is all textured 111, inside is all knotty pine throughout. 6" insulation throughout, 3 axles, cathedral ceilings. $4500. 518-9550222.

ADVERTISING SALES Responsibilities include working with and developing strong business relationships, growing sales revenue rapidly and creatively, provide exceptional customer service.

ACCESSORIES BLOWN HEAD GASKET? Any vehicle repair yourself. State of the art 2-Componentchemical process. Specializing in Cadillac Northstar Overheating. 100% guaranteed.1866-780-9041 CENTURY 6’ Truck Cap has 3 sliding windows w/screens. Also bedliner. Excellent condition. $1100 value, asking $500. 518-5467913.

14’ ADIRONDACK Guide Boat complete w/trailer, oars, cover & cherry caned seats. Never been used. $5500 firm. 518-642-9576.

CARS/TRUCKS WANTED! Top $$$$$ PAID! Running or Not, All Years, Makes, Models. Free Towing! We're Local! 7 Days/Week. Call Toll Free: 1-888-416-2330

CARS DONATE A CAR - SAVE A CHILD'S LIFE! Timothy Hill Children's Ranch: Helping Abused and Neglected Children in NY for Over 30 Years. Please Call 1-800-9364326.

SELL YOUR CAR, TRUCK or SUV TODAY! All 50 states, fast pick-up and payment. Any condition, make or model. Call now 1-877-8188848

DONATE YOUR CAR. FREE TOWING "Cars for Kids." Any Condition. Tax Deductible.Outreach Center 1800-521-7566

1978 FIAT Spider Convertible, classic, running condition, garage stored. Asking $6,000 will accept offers. 518-668-2638

CASH FOR CARS and TRUCKS: Get A Top Dollar INSTANT Offer! Running or Not!1-888-416-2208

1999 FORD Hi-Top Custom Van 124,000 miles. A/C, TV/VCR, AM/ FM/Cassette, 4 captains chairs. Runs good, good condition. Asking $3500 OBO. Call 518-7444360 (Warrensburg).

A-1 DONATE YOUR CAR! Breast Cancer Research foundation! Most highly rated breast cancer charity in America! Tax Deductible/Fast Free Pick Up. 800-771-9551 www.cardonationsforbreastcancer .org

2000 DODGE Neon 518-894-4494 $2,400 OBO

HEAVY EQUIPMENT DONATE YOUR CAR SUPPORT OUR VETERANS U.S. TROOPS! #1 MILITARY SUPPORT CHARITY! 100% Volunteer same Day Towing. Tax Deductible. Call and Donate Today! 1-800-471 -0538

1986 CHEVROLET C30 1 Ton Dump Truck. 69,000 miles. $3600 OBO. 518-532-9894.

BIKES FOR TYKES look for them in Items under $100 Super savers ads

(Approximately 15 words) *Additional lines for only 75¢ each

2000 ARCTIC Cat ATV good condition w/winch, 4 new tires. $2300 OBO. Call 518-546-3538. 2000 FREIGHTLINER FLD120. Rebuilt front to rear. 2,500w inv. & refrig. $10k OBO. 518-546-7120. 2000 HOLIDAY Rambler Alumascape 5th Wheel Camper, fully loaded, 2 slides, clean. Low NADA value $14,605. Selling for $9,000. 518-585-6913, ARCTIC CAT Prowler side-by-side for sale. Excellent shape. Under 300 miles, always been in the garage. Has full hard cab (with doors), winch, box enclosure and camo gun rack with case. $10,000. Call for details or to negotiate on the price at 518-5852803.


TWO 1997 380 Ski Do’s For Sale. $2400 for the pair OBO! Low mileage, good condition. 845-2364071 ask for Lenny




• Self-Motivation • Ambition to succeed • Excellent communication skills • Strong organizational skills • Goal driven nature • Customer service skills

1993 CHEVY Horizon RV Automatic, sleeps 4, gas stove & heater, gas/electric refrigerator, A/C, toilet. New brakes, tires & battery. Asking $4000 OBO. 518-2513449.

2001 440 Panther studded, 2 up seat, reverse, handwarmers, 1700 miles, goes with 2001 Caravan trailer, 1 owner. 518-546-7414. $3,000


1971 SOUTHWIND Motor Home 27', sleeps , self contained generator, air condition, micro oven, everything works. Firm $3500. 518494-3215.



Personal Classified Specials!

$15 Ad runs for 3 weeks, one zone, plus $9 for each additional zone, or run all 5 zones for 3 weeks for $50


DONATE YOUR CAR to CANCER FUND of AMERICA to help SUPPORT CANCER PATIENTS. Tax Deductible. Next Day Towing. Receive Vacation Voucher. Call 7 Days 1-800-835-9372




1995 GMC YUKON 4x4, runs good, needs muffler, loaded, Dark Green, good tires, $3000 OBO, Keeseville, NY 518261-6418

VERMONT: Addison Eagle / Green Mountain Outlook

MUST BE ABLE TO: • Work with Social Media • Work with multiple deadlines • Excel in fast-paced environment



Eagle Newspapers

Adirondack Journal, News Enterprise



Spotlight Newspapers

The Burgh, Valley News, North Countryman

2004 DODGE Durango Silver, Sunroof, Great Condition, Must See. $8,000. Call 518-585-7020.

TRUCKS 1998 F250 Super Duty V10 with Fisher plow. 518-624-2580. $6,500

• Work individually and within a team

• Make cold calls

IN RETURN: • Satisfaction of helping others succeed • Team atmosphere • Vacation time first year • Benefit package


Place an ad in Print and Online

Any one item under $99 MAIL TO: THE CLASSIFIED SUPERSTORE 102 Montcalm St., Suite 2 Ticonderoga, NY 12883

Media Or General Sales Experience Preferred.


Monday by 4:00 p.m. online and at our office: 102 Montcalm St., Suite 2, Ticonderoga NY

If you would like to learn more about this opportunity, Please send resume to:



24 HOURS / 7 DAYS A WEEK SELF-SERVICE AT WWW.THECLASSIFIEDSUPERSTORE.COM Ph: 518-585-9173 ext. 115 or Toll Free: 800-989-4237 or Fax: 518-585-9175

102 Montcalm St. Suite 2 Ticonderoga, NY 12883 Attn: Advertising

2009 TOYOTA LAND CRUISER White/Black, Excellent condition. Wouldn't your truck for sale look just perfect here? Our new classified system has been built by AdPerfect one of the nation's leading classified software companies. The program has many eye catching features sure to help you sell your vehicle. The online self service package is free so give it a try today! $1,000,000 Email: CLEAN SWEEP and free yourself from those unwanted items.



793-8589 • Apply Online: 29647



December 31, 2011

Adirondack Journal - 23


24 - Adirondack Journal

December 31, 2011



By Thom Randall By Thom Randall December 31, 2011 leading squad. During a Lake-George- Warrensburg girls basket- ball game Dec. 20, the 2011...