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HOMES EVERY WEEK! Adirondack Journal / News Enterprise

March 17, 2018


New leaders of county gov’t to be appointed Friday


By Thom Randall STA FF W RITER

QUEENSBURY | Three top executive positions in Warren County government are to be filled this week, as appointments to the posts are to be voted on Friday by the Warren County Board of Supervisors at their monthly meeting. Individuals have been chosen for the positions of county administrator, county public health director and county commissioner of social services, according to Warren County Interim Administrator Kevin Geraghty. This is the first time in recent history that three prominent positions in Warren County government have been appointed simultaneously. In an interview Sunday, Geraghty declined to reveal the names of the pending appointees, citing that their background checks had not yet been concluded. » Appointments Cont. on pg. 2

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» New director Cont. on pg. 2

New director of the Tannery Pond Community Center Daphne Taylor.


JOHNSBURG | The Tannery Pond Community Center has announced the hiring of Daphne Taylor as the facility’s new fulltime director. Taylor, who began on March 5, follows Bernadette Speach and Debra Zach.

QUEENSBURY | Whether Jeffrey E. Tennyson will keep his job as Warren County Superintendent of Public Works remains questionable, following his guilty plea to a misdemeanor charge of driving while intoxicated, stemming from his Jan. 28 arrest in Glens Falls. Tennyson, 45, had initially been charged with Aggravated DWI as well as Driving While Intoxicated after his blood-alcohol content level tested at 0.24 percent, three times the 008 percent threshold of legal intoxication. Acting Warren County Administrator Kevin Geraghty confirmed the guilty plea Sunday, although he said he had no comment on Tennyson’s future in county government.


Daphne Taylor rolls out ambitious agenda


The Post-Star reported this week, however, that county supervisors were trying to work out a separation agreement that would cover details of him leaving his position. Tennyson was sentenced to a one-year conditional discharge, and is to pay a $500 fine and a $395 state surcharge. His driver’s license was suspended, but he could be granted a restricted license that allows him to drive to work and back. Authorities said Tennyson was apprehended after Glens Falls police officers saw him drive into a curb on Broad Street in the early morning of Jan. 28. Tennyson is now suspended without pay, although in the initial week after his arrest, he remained on the payroll. On March 1, the county board of supervisors’ personnel committee went behind closed doors and discussed his status with the county.

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2 • March 17, 2018 | The AJ/NE Sun

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» New director Cont. from pg. 1 “Each contributed specialized growth and talents from their own backgrounds,” said Tannery Pond Center Board President Donna Welch. Taylor’s background comes from the nonprofit sector, including work with the Girl Scouts of America and the Glens Falls Family YMCA, and more recently, as the guest services manager for the SUNY College of Environmental Science and Forestry in Newcomb. “I have a broad background in program development and logistics related to programs and events, but this is a different sort of organization. I’ve not worked for an organization so dedicated to the arts,” Taylor said. Taylor, a resident of North Creek for over a decade, can walk to the Tannery Pond Community Center. She said she appreciates the building itself, and the community aspect of the facility. Part of the struggle over the years has been to get people to see the facility as their community center, but that notion is catching on, Welch said. The center was the site of 670 events in 2017, including private events, and that growth is part of the reason for hiring a full-time director. Taylor said she would like to raise the cen-

Daphne Taylor, the new director of the Tannery Pond Community Center, is a North Creek resident with a background in working with non-profits. Taylor is the third community center director, but the first full time director. She started her new position on March 5.

Photo provided/Stephanie Leonard

ter’s public profile, and one of the ideas she has discussed with the board of directors is bringing in more local musicians and artists. Another idea is a gallery designed to feature

» Appointments Cont. from pg. 1 Geraghty — who has served as interim county administrator for about two years since Paul Dusek resigned — said the information would be public early Friday. The successful candidate for the county administrator post — the top executive in county government — was chosen after interviews were conducted with six people vying for the post. The new county public health director will take over from Patricia Auer, who has been in the position since 1997 and

local artists and smaller exhibits. The Widlund Art Gallery is for more established artists with larger exhibits, and displays run for about a month.

served in supervisory roles in the department for a total of 32 years. The county’s health department provides home care services, coordinates immunization programs and responds to disease outbreaks and public health emergencies, as well as providing public health education. Under Auer’s leadership, Warren County has led its peers in providing education about avoiding, diagnosing and treating Lyme disease. Also, the department has also been active educating local citizens about how to avoiding exposure to rabies. Auer’s health care team also has been a leader in providing post-hospitalization outreach.


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The proposed Rogues Gallery would be an opportunity for local artists to share their work with the community. “There are so many talented, local people, who may have a body of work,” Welch said. Taylor anticipates issuing a call for artists within the next several months. Another proposed new event is the weekend-long “Local. Logging. Live!,” which is being billed as a celebration of the local logging industry. That series has been scheduled to commence in late-August. Both Taylor and Welch said the center is dedicated to keeping events free or low cost in order to make them available to all members of the community. The center has a roughly $80,000 annual budget, which is funded by donations, grants and ticket sales. One of the challenges of Tannery Pond is to find volunteers to act as “docents,” people who sit with the art exhibits and direct visitors. The commitment is for about three hours every six months. The endowment for the Tannery Pond Center has also been growing, in part, due to several large donations, including a $25,000 contribution last year. Glenn and Carol Pearsall have offered to match that contribution over a five-year period. ■

The new county social services commissioner will follow Maureen Schmidt, who retired Jan. 30 after three and a half years in the position and tallying a total of 38 years working in the department. Since Schmidt’s retirement — and beforehand during her lengthy leave of absence — ­ deputy social services commissioner Cynthia Schrock Seeley has overseen the department. Geraghty, who serves also as the county’s Personnel Committee chairman, said Sunday he was looking forward to giving up the role of county administrator, considering his workload, which includes his duties as Warrensburg’s town supervisor. While Dusek had been paid about $140,000, Geraghty, a former International Paper plant executive, took over the post initially with no pay while he was chairman of the county board of supervisors. But the county supervisors subsequently granted him a $15,000 annual salary. That sum was increased last year to $2,000 per month. Praising Geraghty’s service to Warren County and his performance in the position, county supervisors have said Geraghty has saved county taxpayers $200,000 or more over the past two years. Lawmakers recently voted to set the starting salary of the county administrator position in a range between $85,000 and $110,000. ■

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Warrensburg Town Supervisor Kevin Geraghty — who for two years has been serving simultaneously as Interim Warren County Administrator — will soon be experiencing a reduction of his workload, as another person becomes the county’s CEO. Appointments to three top executive positions in county government are scheduled to occur on Friday, March 16. Photo by Thom Randall

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The AJ/NE Sun | March 17, 2018 • 3

Experts have eye on algae Summit will bring together experts to study looming threat By Pete DeMola EDITOR

State and local officials will develop plans to combat harmful algal blooms at a summit in Ticonderoga on March 20.

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Stakeholders have until May to craft the plans. The state will unlock $60 million in grant funding for the initiative’s execution, including new monitoring and treatment technologies, with funds coming from the Clean Water Infrastructure Act and the Environmental Protection Fund. ■



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CHURCH LISTINGS - We provide 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 Blessed Sacrament Catholic Church - Goodman Avenue. Sunday Mass 9 & 10:30 a.m., Vigal Mass 5:30 p.m. Saturday, Rosary and Novena 9 a.m. Tuesday; Communion Service 9 a.m. Thursday and Saturday; Eucharistic Adoration 9:30 a.m.-10:30 a.m. first Saturday of the month. Parish Life Director Deacon Joseph T. Tyrrell. 518-644-3861, email BlessedSacrament, website Through Colombus Day Weekend. Bolton Community Church - 5 Horicon Ave., Bolton Landing, NY, 12814 • Tel: 518-644-9103, Email: BoltonCC@gmail. com, Website: Sunday School: All ages, 9:30a.m. Coffee Fellowship Time, 10:00 a.m., Sunday Morning Worship Service, 10:30 a.m. Junior/Children’s Church, 11:00 a.m. Wednesday Evening Bible Study, 6:00 p.m. We invite you to check out our website for new ministries that are launching weekly/monthly. Contact: Pastor Scotty Matthews. Emmanuel United Methodist Church - 19 Stewart Ave., Bolton Landing, NY, 12814, 518-644-9532, invites you to join us in our Sunday Worship Service at 9 a.m., with Pastor Deborah Waldron. Please also join us for Christian Fellowship and refreshments after the service. Episcopal Church of Saint Sacrament, Bolton Landing Saturday 5 p.m. Mass and Sunday 10 a.m. Mass. We are a warm and friendly congregation. All are welcome. (518) 644-9613. Solid Rock Assembly of God - 12 Church Hill Rd, Bolton Landing, NY. Sunday Mornings: Adult Bible Study @ 10am, Adult Worship Service and NEWLY REVISED Children’s Programs @ 11am, Thursday Evenings @ 6:30pm: “Bolton Landing Prayer Shawl Ministry” meets in our downstairs fellowship hall; KNIT - CROCHET - QUILT All Are Welcome. Join us on March 18th at 11AM for a very special service. Special Guest Speaker Rev. Paul Mead and Worship by Albany Teen Challenge, with testimonies as to how God has changed their lives. Come hear for yourself, what’s available for you too. For more information, check us out online at: solidrockassembly. org. For prayer or to talk with Pastor Bill Harrington, call (518) 240-6324. BRANT LAKE Adirondack Mission of the Episcopal Church - Call 494-3314 for service times and information. Contact Persons: The Rev. John Cairns (518-636-8072) or The Rev. Nancy Goff (518-932-9286) Website: 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. 518-494-2584. St. Paul’s Episcopal Church - Sunday 8 a.m. NYS Rte 8, Brant Lake. (see Adirondack Mission, for more info) www.




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CHESTERTOWN Church of the Good Shepherd Episcopal Church No regular Sunday service in the winter months. US Rte 9, Chestertown. (see Adirondack Mission, for more info) Community United Methodist Church - Kimberly Townsend, Service 10:00 a.m. Phone 518-494-3374 (office) Faith Bible Church - Sunday school (all ages) - 9 a.m., Sunday worship 10 a.m., Wednesday Prayer Meeting 7 p.m. Call for information 518-494-7183 St. Isaac Jogues Roman Catholic Church - Riverside Dr. & Church St.; Sat. Vigil at 4 p.m.; Sunday Mass at 9:30 a.m. Pastor Rev. John O’Kane, Office 518-824-1176. DIAMOND POINT Jesus is Lord Fellowship - Join us on Friday nights at 6:30 pm for a special barn gathering time of worship, sharing the Word, and fellowship... Located in the beautiful rustic Adirondacks on 264 Diamond Point Rd. between Warrensburg and Lake George, 1 mile right off exit 23 on 87 N. Call 518-623-9712 for more information. Pastor Brendan: JesusisLordFamily Text: 518-792-6240. All are welcome! GLENS FALLS First Presbyterian Church of Glens Falls - 400 Glen Street at the corner of Notre Dame, 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. Unitarian Universalist Congregation of Glens Falls 21 Weeks Rd., off Rt. 9 in Queensbury. Sunday service 10 a.m. Coffee hr. follows service. (handicapped accessible, welcoming congregation) 518-793-1468. Web site: HAGUE St. Isaac Jogues Roman Catholic Church - Graphite Mountain Rd. Sunday Mass at 9 a.m. thru Labor Day. Pastor Rev. John O’Kane HULETTS LANDING Mountain Grove Memorial Church - Join us for Sunday Worship Services at 10 a.m. All are welcome. Rev. Gerald Van Heest of Silver Bay Summers and Chaplain Emeritus, Hope College, Holland, MI will preach from the 9th Chapter of John on Forgiveness and Healing. The stone church is located on Rt. 6A about 150 yards from County Rt. 6. Call Rev. Helenmarie 518-499-1238 for more information. JOHNSBURG RWJ Johnsburg United Methodist Church - Pastor Arnold Stevens - 518-251-3371. 1798 South Johnsburg Rd.,


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at 10:00 a.m. Corners of A.P. Morse Highway and Route 28N, Minerva. Rev. E. Paul Miller, 518-648-0315. Fundamental, evangelical, Bible preaching. NEWCOMB St. Barbara’s Episcopal Church - Sundays at 11 a.m. Route 28N, Newcomb. (See Adirondack Mission, for more info.) St. Therese’s Catholic Church - 18 Adams Lane. Saturday service at 7pm. Sunday service at 9am. Rev. Peter Berg Pastor. 518-582-3671. NORTH CREEK Seventh Day Adventist Church - Bird Pond Rd., North Creek. Sabbath School 9:45 a.m.; Church Service 11:30 a.m. Sodom Community Church - 59 Cross Rd., North Creek. Pastor Rev. Ronald N. Allen. Phone: 518-251-2079; Cell: 518791-0069. St. Christopher’s Episcopal Church - Sundays 9 a.m. Ridge Street, North Creek. (see Adirondack Mission, for more info) St. James Catholic Church - Main St., North Creek, Saturday Vigil at 5:30 p.m., Sunday Mass at 8 a.m. Pastor Rev. John O’Kane. 518-824-1176. United Methodist Church - Sunday Service 10 a.m. to be held at St. James Catholic Church, Main Street, North Creek. Pastor Terry Mosholder. Call 518-742-6707. NORTH RIVER United Methodist Church - Service and church school at 10 a.m. For information call 518-251-4071. OLMSTEDVILLE St. Joseph’s Catholic Church - Weekend Masses: School Year Sunday 11 a.m.; Summer Saturday 7 p.m. Rev. Philip T. Allen, Pastor. 518-648-5422. QUEENSBURY Church of Christ - Welcomes you for Sunday services: Adult & children’s Bible class at 10 am. followed by a coffee & tea. Worship begins at 11 am. Bible study, Wednesday at 7 pm. 357 Aviation Rd. 518-792-6725., Church of Our Lady of the Annunciation - 448 Aviation Rd, Queensbury, NY 12804. 518.793.9677. Saturday Vigil is at 4:00 pm; Sunday Mass is 8:00 am and 11:30 am. Weekday Masses are at 7:30 am; Mon. – Wed. and First Friday, all other Friday is Liturgy of the Word with distribution of communion. St. Joseph’s Church - 1616 Ridge Road, Queensbury, NY 12804. Summer Schedule- Sunday Worship 9 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. 7921902. Website: POTTERSVILLE

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Johnsburg. Sunday Worship Service 10 a.m. INDIAN LAKE First Baptist Church of Indian Lake - 18 Sabael Road. Sunday: Sunday School 9:15 a.m.; Worship Service 10:30 a.m.; Teen Group 6 p.m. Monday: Awana Youth 6:00 p.m. Wednesday: Prayer Meeting 7 p.m. Rev. Edward A. Thompson, Pastor Independent Baptist Church of Indian Lake - 6110 NYS Rte 30. Sunday: Sunday School 9:15 a.m.; Worship Service 11 a.m.; Wednesday: Prayer Meeting 7 p.m. 518-648-5744. Pastor Seth Finch. All are welcome. LAKE GEORGE Bay Road Presbyterian Church - 1167 Bay Road (near intersection of Bay & Rt. 149). Worship Service - 10:00 a.m. (Praise Songs and Hymns and Nursery). Coffee House - 11:00 a.m. All are welcome. 518-793-8541, Caldwell Presbyterian Church - 71 Montcalm St., Lake George 12845. 518-668-2613. Sunday Service at 10 a.m. Rev. Ali Trowbridge. Food Pantry Distribution 2nd and 4th Friday of the month - Hours 10-12. Website: First United Methodist Church - 78 Montcalm Street, Lake George, N.Y. 12845, Sunday Worship Service: 10:00 a.m. Rev. Nellie Hitz. 518-223-0461. Grace Communion International -Worship Services every Saturday at 11:30 a.m. at Sacred Heart Church, 56 Mohican St., Lake George, NY 12845. Pastoral team leader: Mary Williams. To confirm services please call: Mary at 518-696-5788 or 518-696-5666 or David Lafforthun at 518-882-9145. Sacred Heart Roman Catholic Church - 50 Mohican St., Lake George, NY 518-668-2046. Sat. Vigil Mass at 5:30 p.m., Sun. Mass at 10 a.m. Daily Mass: Monday & Wednesday 8:30 a.m. Friday Rosary only 8:30 a.m. Fr. Joseph Busch, Pastor. St. James Episcopal Church - 172 Ottawa St. Lake George. Sunday Services 8am and 10am. All Ages Sunday School, 9:00-9:45. Children’s Chapel 10:00. Morning Prayer - Weekdays 8:30am. The Rev. Jean DeVaty. 518-668-2001. LAKE LUZERNE Hadley-Luzerne Wesleyan Church - 445 Route 9N, Lake Luzerne, NY. Sunday morning worship 10 a.m., Tuesday Prayer Group 6:30 p.m. LONG LAKE St. Henry’s Catholic Church - Main Street, Rt 30. Saturday service at 4pm. Sunday service at 11am. Rev. Peter Berg - Pastor. 518-624-2541. Long Lake Wesleyan Church - 11 AM Sunday Worship, 10 AM Sunday School, 6 PM Sunday evening Bible study, Wednesday 6 PM prayer service. Long Lake Calvary United Methodist Church - 10 AM Sunday worship services. MINERVA Minerva Baptist Church - Join us for Sunday Worship



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Christ Anglican/Episcopal Church- Sunday Eucharist 12 p.m. Luncheon follows service. Wednesday 5pm Supper & Bible Study. Father Thomas P. Pettigrew. For information call (518) 494-3440. 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 p.m., Mid-Week Wednesday Service 7 p.m. Pottersville United Methodist Church - Worship 8:15 a.m. Pastor Arnold Stevens, 251-3371. SonRise Lutheran Church - Worship schedule at SonRise is on Sunday at 9:30 a.m. Services are held at Christ Episcopal Church, Route 9, Pottersville. For information please call 772321-8692 or email: Pastor Bruce E. Rudolf STONY CREEK Knowlhurst Baptist Church - Sunday School 10 a.m.; Worship Service 11 a.m.; Fellowship Dinner 12:30 p.m.; Afternoon Praise 1:30 p.m.; Wednesday Prayer Meeting 7 p.m. Pastor Rex Fullam. 518-696-2552. Stony Creek Community Church - 687 Harrisburg Road, Stony Creek. Sunday morning service at 10:00 AM, nursery is provided. Pastor: Tony Lomenzo. 518-696-3004. 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. Kenyontown United Methodist Church - Sunday services 11 a.m., Bible Study Wed. night at 7 p.m. Thurman Baptist Church - Sunday school 9:45 a.m.; worship hour 11 a.m.; Afternoon Service 1 p.m.; Wednesday prayer service 6:30 p.m. Rev. Nathan Herrmann, pastor. WARRENSBURG Christian Worship Center, Inc. - Corner of Elm St. & Pine Tree Lane, Warrensburg. Service at 10:00 a.m. on Sunday. For further information 518-696-5468. Rev. Gerald (Jerry) Ellis. 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 Baptist Church -3850 Main St., Worship Service 10:45 a.m.; Sunday school 9:30; Thursday mid-week. 7 p.m. Pastor Aaron Spoonhour 518-623-9373 First Presbyterian Church - 2 Stewart Farrar Ave., Worship 10 a.m. with coffee hour following. For more details, call 518-6232723. First United Methodist Church of Warrensburg Sunday School - 10 a.m.; Worship Service - 11 a.m. Pastor Stephen Andrews; 518-623-9334. Free Methodist Church - 250 River St., Warrensburg, NY. Sunday Worship Service 10:45 a.m.; Kids Klub during service (ages 3-12); LifeTree Cafe Thursday 7 p.m., GriefShare Saturday 10 a.m., Adult Bible Study Saturday 1 p.m. All are welcome, come as you are. Senior Pastor - Rev. Nancy M. Barrow, Associate Pastor - Pastor Joel Cochran Kingdom Hall of Jehovah’s Witnesses - Sunday Public Talk 10:00 a.m. and Watchtower 10:35 a.m. Bible Study, Theocratic Ministry School and Kingdom Ministry starting at 7:00 p.m. Tuesday. 518-623-4601. 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. 518-623-3021. The Church of The Holy Cross - Sunday Eucharist 8 & 10 a.m.; coffee hour follows each service; Wednesday 7 p.m. Healing Mass; Thursday 7 a.m. Mass; The Reverend Thomas J. Pettigrew. 518-623-3066. Thurman - Kenyontown United Methodist Church Worship services every week 11 a.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. 518-623-2282. WEVERTOWN Calvary Bible Church - Sunday School 9:30 a.m.; Worship Service 10:30 a.m. Pastor Jonathan Rayder. 2530 Rte. 28. Office 518-251-3304, Home 518-251-2323. 3-17-18 • 57549


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Bolton World War II Veteran, Ernest Coon, former member of the 998th Treadway Bridge Company, served in Europe. On June 6, 1944 the company crossed the English Channel and then started their mission through Europe. They fought many battles and built many Pontoon Bridges. The battle at Remagen on the Rhine River was their last and was the most costly. They did help capture the bridge with other Bridge Companies. The Bridge collapsed on March 17, 1945 making this a day to always remember. World War II was declared over the following May which is VE Day.


TICONDEROGA | Experts briefed state and local officials last week in Syracuse on harmful algal blooms. Known as known as HABs, the toxic algae bursts threaten upstate lakes and Gov. Andrew Cuomo wants to stamp them out as part of a new state initiative. The second of four state-organized summits saw a braintrust of state and local officials and national algae experts troubleshoot ways to combat what stakeholders say is a critical issue, threatening drinking water supplies, recreational activities and tourism. Lake George Waterkeeper Chris Navitsky attended the session at the SUNY College of Environmental Science and Forestry. He will also deliver comments at the North Country event, which is scheduled for Tuesday, March 20 at the Best Western in Ticonderoga. The evening session will be open to the public from 6 to 8 p.m. “People don’t agree a lot on Lake George, but one thing they agree on is increased algae growth,” Navitsky told The Sun. Thirty years ago, it’d be unthinkable for a swimmer to emerge from the lake coverage in slime. Now it’s more likely than you think. The governor proposed $65 million in the state budget to combat HABs. Twelve lakes statewide have been targeted, including Lake Champlain. Any waterbody in the state with HABs is eligible for funding. So far, Lake George is in the clear, and the state Department of Environmental Conservation has not confirmed the presence of the algae, which is often likened to clumps of pea soup, in the waterbody. “But from our monitoring, we’ve seen concern with benthic algae, and that can be just as dangerous as HABs,” Navitsky said.

The FUND for Lake George hailed the Syracuse event for the range of stakeholders and hoped for similar results at the Ticonderoga session. “We are very proud to be part of that and bringing information to the Ticonderoga event as well,” Navitsky said. A chief goal for the nonprofit is to developed relationships with national algae minds, and ensuring DEC is aware that Lake George may be closer to the tipping point than people realize. “Clearly algae is telling us something,” Navitsky said. “It’s the canary in the coal mine.” The summits are bring together national and state experts, including Greg Boyer at SUNY ESF and Tim Davis, a professor at Ohio’s Bowling Green University. Following the forums, experts will work with local steering committees to craft action plans designed to address the causes of the blooms, often attributed to excess nutrients and wastewater runoff. The FUND for Lake George takes between 60 to 70 and samples from the namesake lake every year. Between 75 and 80 percent of those have cyanobacteria, but not at levels that produce toxins. But that could change. Navitsky said the food web is changing as more nutrients enter the system. Following the summits, the state will provide $500,000 per lake to execute the plans to reduce those sources.

4 • March 17, 2018 | The AJ/NE Sun

Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

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IC);\ ~

Candidate’s apathy poses interesting question: Should reporters vote?

Thoughts from Behind the Pressline Another interesting article came to our attention recently published in the New York Times. By Dan Alexander Farhad Manjoo’s • PUBLISHER • “For Two Months, I Got My News From Print Newspapers. Here’s What I Learned” recounted his experiences. You can read it at ny times. com/2018/03/07/technology/twomonths-news-newspapers.html. For those of us born when broadcast was in its infancy, and Al Gore had not yet created the internet, the flow of news was such that one had time to process it and focus on the important aspects of daily living. Today we are so plugged into news and events received through many venues, each with a slanted perspective and presented in a glorified mode that we are made to believe the earth is shaking and the sky is about to fall. Add to that the urgency to get it out first and worry if it’s accurate later, creates much of this false information that once out in the public arena is never completely corrected, adding to a narrative that encourages speculation, hyperbole and paranoia. After nearly two months of his selfimposed break from the digital news flow, Mr. Manjoo realized “that the digitization of news is ruining how we collectively process information. Technology allows us to burrow into echo chambers, exacerbating misinformation and polarization and softening up society for propaganda. With artificial intelligence making audio and video as easy to fake as text, we’re entering a hall-of-mirrors dystopia, what some are calling an information apocalypse.” After his experiment, Mr. Manjoo offered three pieces of advice for the intake of news: Get news, not too quickly and avoid social media. He notes real life is slow and it takes time for professionals to figure out exactly what happened. On social networks, people don’t just post stories, they post their take on the story, underscoring how it proves their position to be right. Perhaps the most important takeaway from the experiment and one Mr. Manjoo never realized before was, “I’m embarrassed about how much free time I have — in two months, I managed to read half a dozen books, took up pottery and (I think) became a more attentive husband and father.” Current events are important, but they should only affect a portion of our daily lives and should never be so consuming that we ignore the people and things in our lives that have far greater importance in making us who we are. We each only have one life to live and the herd mentality should never be our guiding light. ■

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From the Editorial Board Democratic congressional candidate Dylan Ratigan has never voted in his life. It’s an issue that has quickly defined his nascent campaign. The first-time candidate readily admitted his lack of civic engagement to reporters ahead of his campaign rollout last month, and acknowledged his apathy will be a cudgel with which his opponents will use to bash him. He’s not wrong. Ratigan, 45, has taken heat from his opponents, local residents, newspaper editorial boards and reporters alike, at least one of whom seemed incredulous at his bombastic press conference in Saranac Lake last month and grilled him accordingly. Ratigan has copped to his apathy. “I was wrong in my belief that I could express my point of view relative to the political activity of this economy through journalism and through business,” said Ratigan, a former cable news host and financial reporter. “I was sorely mistaken.” We’re as high-minded as the next person when it comes to expressing your constitutional rights, and have repeatedly pleaded with readers to go to the polls in state, local and federal elections. But Ratigan brings up a valid point: What he appeared to be trying to say,


Setting record straight on ambulance usage

To the Editor: I’ve been told there’s a petition circulating around town requesting that Johnsburg Emergency Squad members never use the ambulance for personal use, even if just going to the store. As president of the squad, I think it’s most important that our crews are ready to respond immediately at all times of the day. That’s why I request they take the ambulance if they go to the store or out to breakfast in town: if a call comes over, they don’t have to go back to the building to get one. I estimate the ambulance makes this mile and a half trip to North Creek about 2 to 4 times a week at a total cost to the town in diesel of about $50 a year. Our full-time paramedics stay in the building for 36 straight hours. Though they try to bring enough supplies for the duration, sometimes they run out. They receive no health benefits

Submit letters by email to Letters can also be sent to our offices: 14 Hand Avenue: P.O. Box 338. Elizabethtown, NY 12932 Letters and guest commentaries do not reflect the editorial opinion of the newspaper and its owners. We’re always looking for guest columnists to offer extended commentaries. Contact to learn more. Endorsement letters for announced political candidates are not accepted and are considered paid endorsements. The paid endorsement notice can be purchased in three sizes — a quick 50 words or less for $15; a 51-175 word endorsement for $ 50 or a 176-300 word endorsement for $75.

perhaps inelegantly, is that he viewed his contribution to society through the prism of his reporting gig as wholly adequate. All news reporters see themselves as warriors chasing some type of noble truth, and many of them find meaning in furthering some type of change, whether speaking truth to injustice or correcting some type of societal wrong. On the other hand, we must balance this with being neutral, and shouldn’t be pushing an agenda. To admit doing so — even when manning a desk at a left-leaning cable news station like the MSNBC — is an admission that networks are somewhat biased. That bias, of course, is a chief tool used to undermine support in the media daily, most maddeningly, when partisans dismiss reporting as fake or fraudulent simply due to a source they may find illegitimate. So in a way, while Ratigan has somewhat hemmed himself in, his admission brings up another point that should also be considered: Should political reporters make their political preferences public? And further, should they even vote in the races they cover? Much ink has been spilled on the subject with writers opining on every conceivable

or pensions. All of them, including myself, work another full-time job somewhere else. They have not received a wage increase in three years. Our medics could all make more money doing something else, with all the responsibility and education and training involved. They work here because they care deeply for what they do, and the people they care for. We are very lucky to have them. Please call me or stop by the building. We’ll answer any of your questions. Joseph Connelly, President, Johnsburg Emergency Squad ■

Adirondack PILOT debate missing one critical detail

To the Editor: Discussions on the proposed PILOT for taxes on state forest lands within the Adirondack Park have missed mentioning one very important detail. That detail is that nowhere is it

A paid advertisement will be based on standard advertising rates taking into consideration size and frequency according to the current rate card at the open advertising rate. For rates, call Ashley at (518) 873-6368 x105 or email Calendar of event entries are reserved for local charitable organizations, and events are restricted to name, time, place, price and contact information. For-profit organization events will be run with a paid advertisement. Bulletin board For-profit for 4 lines (75¢ additional lines) 1 week $9 , 3 weeks $15, 52 weeks $20/month. Not-for-profit for 4 lines (.50¢ additorial lines) 1 week $5, 3 weeks $10, 52 weeks $15/month. Advertising policies: Sun Community News & Printing, publishd by Denton Publications, Inc. disclaims all legal responsibility for errors

angle over the years. Obviously the decision to vote is an extremely personal and complex one, and asking anyone to justify that rationale publicly is asking them to strip back and expose a deeply intimate and personal set of values. But Ratigan is now no longer a private citizen, but rather a political candidate seeking your support. It’s fair to pose those questions to Ratigan, but the broader context should not be lost. Voting is a sacred duty, so is covering the news objectively. After all, we’re supposed to be the gatekeepers. Objectivity is the chief pillar underpinning our jobs. But we also believe it is possible to balance professional responsibilities with our civic ones. Voter disenfranchisement has been endlessly dissected since a shock upset swept the current occupant of the White House into office in 2016. Perhaps a candidate who has willingly sat out the process has more to offer the public discussion than we think. Ratigan shouldn’t be given a pass, but his admission isn’t a deal-breaker, either. ■ —The Editorial Board

said that the state must budget the necessary funds to pay taxes on its forest lands in the Adirondacks. Adirondack communities can’t afford the PILOT. Many have state lands that compose over 50 percent to as much as over 90 percent of their tax base. The Adirondack Association of Towns and Villages, when I was its very fi rst chairman in 1993-1994, proposed amending the Real Property Tax Law Section 532 dealing with the taxation of certain state lands. Our resolution called for the addition of a new subsection, which would read as follows: “No law repealing subsection (A) hereof shall be effective unless enacted by the state legislature at two successive regular sessions by a two-thirds majority vote of the senate and assembly.” Subsection A of Sect. 532 reads: “All wild or forest lands owned by the state within the Forest Preserve.” The resolution also supported the amendment of Article VII of the state constitution to provide an additional Section 20. “The state budget shall include

or omissions or typographic errors. All reasonable care is taken to prevent such errors. We will gladly correct any errors if notification is received within 48 hours of any such error. We are not responsible for photos, which will only be returned if you enclose a self-addressed envelope. Subscription rates: Local Zone $29.00 annual subscription mailed to zip codes beginning in 128 or 129. Annual Standard Mail delivery $47 annual mailed outside the 128 or 129 Local Zone. First Class Mail Subscription (sent in sealed envelope) $50 for 3 months/$85 for 6 months/$150 for an annual. $47 Annual, First Class Mail (sent in sealed envelope) $50 for 3 months / $85 for 6 months / $150 for an annual. Address corrections: Send address changes in care of this paper to P.O. Box 338, Elizabethtown, New York 12932.

the amount necessary to pay the real property taxes on wild or forest lands owned by the state within the Forest Preserve.” I call upon every taxing entity within the Adirondack Park to pass resolutions in support of this much needed amendment to our state’s RPTL along with Section 20 to the state’s constitution Article VII. Moving swiftly might get the amendment to the state’s constitution on the ballot this fall. Adirondack elected officials reach out to each of their own state assembly members and state senators as well. Dean D. Lefebvre, Tupper Lake ■

Town halls are a thing of the past

To the Editor: In February, I submitted a press release to inform the public that the Hamilton County Republican Committee had voted unanimously to endorse both Rep. Elise Stefanik and state Sen. James Tedisco. » Letters Cont. on pg. 5


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Publisher .......................................................Daniel E. Alexander Associate Publisher........................................................Ed Coats Operations Manager ...........................................William Coats General Manager Central ..............Daniel E. Alexander Jr. Managing Editor ...................................................... Pete DeMola General Manager North............................Ashley Alexander General Manager South ............................Scarlette Merfled Facebook: @suncommunitynews Twitter: @suncmtynews

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The AJ/NE Sun | March 17, 2018 • 5

» DPW Cont. from pg. 1

From the Sidelines

Geraghty said Sunday the county’s labor attorney has been discussing the matter with Tennyson’s lawyer, because although Tennyson is not covered by the state’s civil service laws for rank-and-file employees, DPW posts are subject to the state’s highway laws. Assistant Public Works Superintendent Kevin Hajos is presently overseeing the county’s Department of Public Works while the status of Tennyson’s employment is resolved. Tennyson was appointed Superintendent of Public Works in 2010. The position’s salary was $105,721 as of 2017. He is a certified engineer who has worked for the county since 2007. Tennyson is a Major in the U.S. Army Reserves; he served a tour in Iraq prior to his employment as county DPW chief. ■

Warren County Public Works Superintendent Jeff Tennyson gives a presentation to county supervisors during a county committee meeting in 2014. Tennyson’s employment status is uncertain now following his recent arrest and conviction relating to a DWI incident. Photo by Thom Randall

Getting down to it

‘THE SECRET GARDEN’: The Warrensburg High School Drama Club presents ‘The Secret Garden’ musical March 22-24 at 7:30 p.m. Directed by James Corriveau, a cast and crew of approximately 45 students bring to life the classic, hauntingly beautiful story of a young Mary Lennox. After the death of her parents in India, Mary is sent back to England to live with her widowed uncle and his wheelchair-bound son. In a house where she is surrounded by memories of the past, will Mary be able to find her aunt’s treasured garden, and with the help of spirited employees of the manor, awaken and heal the souls of those who live in the house? Based on a book by Marsh Norman. Music by Lucy Simon. PICTURED: Back row- James Cunniffe, Jack Binder, John Kelly, Garry Ross; Middle rowCarter Germaine, Jacob Johnson, Olivia McNeil; Front row- Mariah Nissen and Natalie Davey. NOT PICTURED: Nick Putney, Greg Shambo, and Kayla Casey. Tickets are $9, seniors and students $7. For information or tickets call, 518-623-2861 x-222. Photo provided

For many high schools around the area, we are down to 15 weeks of school before the end of the year. For some, they are getting down to the last 15 weeks of high school. By Keith Lobdell That was me 24 years ago, count• COLUMNIST • ing down the days until I was “free.” I thought because I wasn’t immediately going to college, I would get to live the sweet life — or so I thought. Now I am looking at this situation through different eyes as a father of a senior student for the first of what (hopefully) will be three times, and it has been a different experience. Unlike myself, my daughter will be heading to college in August, committing to Southern Virginia University. So I have been able to experience the visits and talks with staff and auditioning for different programs within the college. I have also had the chance to watch her go through the decision process and the application process, something I never really did. In the end, it was a choice she made and we as parents are proud of. I am also getting to see the scholarship process, basically writing essay after essay to grab as much cash as possible. That part is also intriguing, mainly because I am the one now getting the bill so now hoping the wheel of fortune turns our way. Besides all that, however, it is a matter of getting prepared for a new chapter in life. My parents will tell you I had no fear of going out on my own. The most homesick I honestly ever felt is when I heard the song they played after Plattsburgh State scored a hockey goal. Not that I didn’t miss people or places — I just never dealt with homesickness in Sacramento or in Utah. Now, however, I am on the other side of the equation. The side that will feel something missing each time the National Anthem is sung. The one that will miss long trips and just talking. In short, the one who will wake up one morning in late August and realize there is someone is missing from the house, but knowing it is for all the right reasons. It will be interesting, emotional and new for all of us, but we are all looking forward to what we hope will be an amazing future. ■

Volunteers sought for RSVP finance program Your chance to help others get out of the red By Keith Lobdell STA FF W RITER

LAKE GEORGE | A new program is seeking volunteers to help community members become more financially independent. In a collaborative effort between Tri-County United Way and RSVP, a financial coaching program utilizing Consumer Financial Protection Bureau (CFPB) programs is seeking » Letters Cont. from pg. 4 Evidently a reader took exception to the fact that people are happy with the congresswoman’s performance to date. There are 435 members in the U.S. House. The senior members exert more influence in the creation of legislation. While Rep. Stefanik is early in only her fourth year in Congress, she already has provided substantial impetus on key bills effecting North Country residents. The recent multi-year funding for North Country health centers is a perfect example of the type of legislation the congresswoman has influenced. More funding for environmental issues effecting residents from the St. Lawrence River, thru the Adirondack Park and even to Saratoga are again bills the congresswoman

volunteers 18 and older to become trained financial coaches. The programs will offer the volunteer financial coaches the chance to work one-onone with participants to help them discover ways to make better financial choices. JoAnna Sheridan, coordinator of the program, said becoming a volunteer financial coach not only benefits clients, but the volunteers as well as they get out and meet new people, build coaching skills, strengthen their financial literacy and help empower someone to improve their family’s financial future. “We are focused on those who are struggling

has championed. And then there is the increased funding to help fight the opioid epidemic. Congress is in session an average of four days per week from Jan. 1 to Aug.1. This requires all lawmakers to spend a large amount of time in Washington. As for physical town halls, they are increasingly a thing of the past. Younger voters increasingly use electronics to access the political process. Teletown halls are an up and coming tool and are much more productive and allow a far greater number of constituents to access the meeting, without spending travel time to attend. By conducting these types of events, the congresswoman can reduce travel time and spend more time in Washington where the legislation is actually written. She has in fact met

with the basic financial skills,” Sheridan said. “We are looking to help those people learn the basics of how much they have coming in per how much they are spending each month.” Currently, Sheridan said there has been a information and training session planned for Wednesday, March 28, 5:30 p.m. at the Tri-County United Way office at 696 Upper Glen Street in Queensbury at no cost. Previous experience is not required. For more information or to sign up for the free training session please contact Sheridan by phone at 518-743-9158 or by email at ■

personally with thousands of her constituents as time permits. I would also like to mention the Reciprocity Bill. If a state resident living in Suffolk County receives a carry permit from the Suffolk County Sheriff’s Department for a handgun, they cannot take it to an upstate camp they may own. Leaving Suffolk County with the handgun would immediately make them a criminal. The bill would remedy this flaw in the law and bring true “common sense” to gun laws. Bill Murphy, Chairman Hamilton County Republican Committee ■

Questioning broadband prices

To the Editor: Willsboro, $7,149; Essex County,

The Tri-County United Way and RSVP are seeking volunteers to help local families learn financial independence through a pair of CFPB programs. File photo

$2,704; Dickinson, $12,569 per address. Check wisdom at the door, please. Tim Sherman, Westport ■

Paying out of pocket for Lyme disease treatment

To the Editor: Please help pass the word. Lyme disease, rocky mountain spotted fever and malaria are all here in this area. I was diagnosed with Lyme disease in your hospital, Elizabethtown Community Hospital, in July 2017. I feel I’m still fighting for my life. Last October, I was forced to see an unconventional doctor in Delmar. They diagnosed me also with the Rocky Mountain spotted fever and walking pneumonia. They

feel I have had these for 12-13 years. Please get checked if you have these symptoms: 1. Rigidity 2. Painful joints 3. Shortness of breath 4. Other symptoms, such as weakness, tiredness, etc. I tried to get help from several doctors over the years. Their reply was always, “I don’t think so.” At present, I’m being treated by an unconventional doctor in Delmar. This means I pay out of pocket. Insurance has not paid for any of my office calls yet. It’s in appeals. Please get the word out to the medical professionals, politicians and the public that this is real. I don’t want anyone else to have to go through this. Phillis Washburn, Redford ■

6 • March 17, 2018 | The AJ/NE Sun

Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

Turning back the pages

========--j-1--======== Fifty-five years ago – March 1963 WINTER REFUSES TO LEAVE

The first day of spring, March 21, 1963, arrived and so did two more inches of fresh fallen snow. Anyway, spring must surely be just around that corner. Dr. Suzanne Schrenk said on Sunday, March 17, 1963 she saw a bedraggled robin on her lawn.


There has been an announcement that the 14-mile stretch of uncompleted Adirondack Northway between Albany and Lake George will not be opened until midJuly 1963 at the earliest. The original opening date for the section was last December 1962, but unusually severe fall weather resulted in postponement. Work to be finished includes paving of interchanges, completion of shoulders, seeding, sodding and putting up guard rails.


At a recent meeting of the Warrensburg Fire Company, Walton “Buck” Stone was elected chief. Assistant chief is Gerald Combs, first captain is Richard Griffin and second captain is James Gallup. Chief pumperman is Murray Pratt and Fire company secretary is William Peters. The fire department will burn grass anywhere in the fire district upon request.


Alan Hall, son of Clifford Hall, has suffered a sprained tendon in his back and is in the Glens Falls Hospital where he is recuperating satisfactorily. Mary Ann Gallup, daughter of James Gallup, injured her leg as a result of a bad fall near the Warrensburg Central School. Mark Bruce was injured on Sunday, March 24, 1963, as he was assisting in razing a house he had purchased at 34 Main St. He sustained a broken heel bone and

is a patient in the Glens Falls Hospital.


Alfred’s famous restaurant on the Glens Falls Road in Lake George is currently featuring their special steak dinner night; highlighting a one pound broiled sirloin cooked to juicy, pink-center perfection and including all the fixings with a special dessert. The complete price for this fabulous meal is $3.95. Over 50,000 of these luxury dinners have been served. Svend Munck is the host at the bar. (Update: This landmark log restaurant was located across the street from Storytown USA. I recently spoke with a Queensbury couple who told me that today, 55 years later in 2018, they ate at a different popular restaurant in their area and the tab for the meal, including drinks and not including tip, was $175. As a point of interest, choice sirloin steak in 1963 at the local Grand Union grocery store was 69 cents a pound. Currently, this week sirloin steak is marked down to $4.99 on sale.)


Helen B. Tucker, a retired Warrensburg school teacher, celebrated her 92nd birthday on Friday, March 22, 1963. Mrs. Tucker was born on March 22, 1871 in Athol to M. Warren and Harriet Stewart Bowen. Her father was also a school teacher. He died in 1940. Their ancestors were among the earliest settlers in the town of Thurman. Helen Tucker was married to E. Lincoln Tucker who died in 1940. For over 20 years she taught at the Warrensburg Central School. (Update: Mrs. Tucker lived on River Street, just a couple of houses east of the home of her late niece, Town Historian Mabel Tucker.)


Dr. and Mrs. W.E. Selleck of 22 Horicon Avenue, War-

rensburg, announced the engagement of their daughter, Ruth Agnes Selleck of 128 Main St., to Pascal Leone, son of Mr. and Mrs. Michael Leone, of New Rochelle. Miss Selleck is currently employed as a kindergarten teacher at Warrensburg Central School.


Miss Clara June Morehouse, daughter of Mrs. Floria Morehouse, 206 Main St., Warrensburg, became the bride of Thomas Gerald Bolton, son of George Brown Bolton of Brant Lake, on Sunday, Dec. 30, 1962 in St. Cecilias Catholic Church, Warrensburg by the Rev. James C. Hickey. Wedding music was played by Mrs. Betty Sprague. The bride was given in marriage by her brother, Max Morehouse and Diane France was maid of honor. DEATH ON LIBRARY AVENUE Henry Williams, 93, died Sunday morning, March 31, 1963 at Evergreen Haven Convalescent Home in Warrensburg. With the exception of a few years residing in Queensbury, he was a life long resident of Warrensburg. Surviving are two sons, Harry and Lincoln Williams, three grandchildren and 11 great-grandchildren. His body currently resides in the vault at the Warrensburg Cemetery.


Merv Hadden Auto Sales, at 281 Main St., Warrensburg, has a nice 1954 Harley Davidson motorcycle equipped with all the bells and whistles for $450. He also has, among many other choices, a 1954 Ford V-8 passenger wagon, spotlessly clean, for $125. (Update: back in 1963 I drove a snazzy white 1959 Thunderbird convertible with red leather seats. Ah, the days of wine and roses! Alas, my “snazzy” days are over.) —Readers are welcome to contact Adirondack Journal/ Sun correspondent Jean Hadden at jhadden1@nycap. or 518-623-2210.

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Check out for more events like these.

Calendar of Events - Not all listings that appear in print will appear on our website -

NOW - MARCH 21 Moriah » Free Adult Swim

Program held at Moriah High School; Wednesdays at the 4:00 pm - 5:00 pm Exercise-based. 5:00 pm-6:00pm Open Swim.

MAR. 16

Olmstedville » Saint Patrick’s Day Dinner held at Minerva Central School; 4:30 p.m. - 7:00 p.m. For more info Contact Lynn Green at greenl@minervasdorg or 518-2512000.

MAR. 17

Schroon Lake » Winter Movie

Madness held at Schroon lake Public Library; The Library will offer 2 showings of new release DVD Movies at 12:30 Lost & Found - a magical tale about friendship and loneliness. A short film, only 24 minutes & at 7:00 pm for the Adults & Teens Victoria & Abdul - extraordinary true story of an unexpected friendship in Queen Victoria’s rule. Free.

MAR. 17

Chestertown » Corned Beef

and Cabbage Dinner held at Community Methodist Church; Adults $10.00, Children under 5 $5.00. Details: 518-494-3374

MAR. 17

Johnsburg » Spaghetti Supper held at United Methodist Church; 5:00 p.m. - ?? to benefit Hank & Marye Allen. Hank & Marye were forced to leave their home after severe flooding in their

basement causing the fuel oil line to rupture following Department of Environmental Conservation excavation work on neighboring Johnsburg Garage property. Since mid-January, they have been staying with their daughter in Fort Edward and have been unable to return home because of the strong odor of petroleum and lack of heat. They’ve had to run space heaters around the clock to keep pipes from freezing and prevent other damage but floors have buckled and warped and everything in the home is permeated with petroleum odor. Single serve desserts (cookies, brownies, etc.) or bread/rolls are requested if you wish to donate food for the supper. Please contact Colleen Delcore 518-648-5458 with questions and/or to coordinate donations.

MAR. 17

Ticonderoga » Corned Beef

dinner held at Knights of Columbus; 3:00 p.m. Celebrate our Irishman of the year, Martin (Marty) Fitzgerald, with an Irish meal. Donation $15. Irish music performed by Loose Monkey’s from 8pm - 11pm.Only 100 tickets will sold. If you would like to make a reservation, call 518-585-6520, or call Dick Liddell 518-5856280.

MAR. 17 - MAR. 18 Thurman »


Spaghetti Supper held at Johnsburg United Methodist Church

Thurman Maple Days held at In & around Town; 10:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m. Thurman

maple producers - four of them, the largest in Warren County, will open their sugarhouses to show how this age-old art is practiced with the help of technological advancements. To get the full schedule of events go to www. More information: Randy Galusha, 518623-4744 toadhillmaple@gmail. com

MAR. 23

Ticonderoga » Roast Turkey

Breast Dinner held at Ticonderoga Masonic Temple; 4:30 p.m. - 6:00 p.m. sponsored jointly by the members of Mount Defiance Lodge No. 794, F.&A.M., and Fort Ticonderoga Chapter No. 263, Order of the Eastern Star. Take-outs will be also available. Tickets are $10.for adults and $6.for children 12 years old and under, and will be sold at the door. Parking for this event will be available along Montcalm Street, also at the Hancock House parking lot.

MAR. 23 - MAR. 24

Olmstedville » OZ Musical held at Minerva Central School; 7:00 p.m. & 2:00 p.m. For more info Contact Lynn Green at greenl@ minervasdorg or 518-251-2000.

MAR. 24

Schroon Lake » Winter Movie

Madness held at Schroon lake Public Library; The Library will offer 2 showings of new release DVD Movies at 12:30 Ferdinand- the bull rallies a misfit team and goes on the ultimate adventure & at 7:00 pm for the Adults & Teens The Secret Scripture - an Irish film starring Vanessa Redgrave. Free.

MAR. 24

To list your event call (518) 873-6368 ext. 201 or email Please submit events at least two weeks prior to the event day. Some print fees may apply.

Mineville » Annual Chicken BBQ

& Basket Raffles held at VFW Post 5802; 1:00 p.m. - 3:00 p.m. This is a benefit for the Veterans of Foreign Wars, 1/2 chicken, Baked Potato, Baked Beans, Cole Slaw, Rolls & Dessert, $8 in advance, $10 at the door. For more info Jill Gray Shpur, 518-942-5250 or by email

MAR. 24 - MAR. 25

Thurman » Thurman Maple Days

held at In & around Town; 10:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m. Thurman maple producers - four of them, the largest in Warren County, will open their sugarhouses to show how this ageold art is practiced with the help of technological advancements. To get the full schedule of events go to More information: Randy Galusha, 518-623-4744 toadhillmaple@

MAR. 25

Ticonderoga » Breakfast Buffet

with Easter Bunny held at Elks Lodge #1494; 8:00 a.m. - 11:00 a.m. Please bring your children, grandchildren and young at heart for a photo with the Easter Bunny. Adults $9, Children $6-10 $5 and children under 5 Free. This is a Lodge Fundraiser.

MAR. 25

Olmstedville » Billy Martin

Circus held at Minerva Central School; 3:00 p.m. For more info Contact Lynn Green at greenl@ minervasdorg or 518-251-2000

MAR. 29

Glens Falls » Tours for Tots held

at The Hyde Collection; 10:30 a.m.- 11:30 a.m. Children ages 5 and younger learn about a work in the


Museum, then spend time in the Art Studio making their own creations.

MAR. 31

Schroon Lake » Winter Movie

Madness held at Schroon lake Public Library; The Library will offer 2 showings of new release DVD Movies at 12:30 Wonder - an inspiring and heartwarming story. A must see for Tweens!!! & at 7:00 pm for the Adults & Teens Wonder - an inspiring and heartwarming story. A MUST SEE. Free.

MAR. 31

Bolton Landing » Maple Sugaring held at Up Yonda Farm; 1:00 p.m. - 2:00 p.m. We’ll tap, collect, and boil the sap of sugar maples on the property. We’ll cover all the steps to get from sap to syrup. $4 per person, member no charge. Call 518-644-9767 for more info.

MAR. 31

Thurman » Kid’s Easter Party &

Egg Hunt held at Thurman Town Hall; 1:00 p.m. - 3:00 p.m. Kids will be coloring eggs, followed by Annual Easter Egg Hunt, Girls are asked to wear their Easter Bonnets! Games, Candy count, many door prizes and raffle of Easter Baskets!! Followed with a buffet of goodies!


17 MAR.


Westport Federate Church, 6486 Main St, Westport. Saturday: 8:00 am - 11:00 am Requested donation $7 adults, $3 children 3-12, children under 3 free. 060183

Published by Denton Publications, Inc.


The AJ/NE Sun | March 17, 2018 • 7

Eye on the Arts


The Lake Placid Center for the Arts will screen “Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri,” winner of the Golden Globe for Best Motion Picture, on March By Elizabeth Izzo 16-17 at 7 p.m. Starring Frances Mc• COLUMNIST • Dormand, this dark comedy tells the story of one mother’s conviction to pressure local law enforcement to find her daughter’s killer. Rated R. Tickets are $10 per person and can be purchased at or by calling the box office at 518-523-2512. The Whallonsburg Grange Hall is screening “Lady Bird,” a coming of age film that follows a young girl through her senior year at a Catholic high school, on March 17 at 7:30 p.m. Rated R. Tickets are $6 for adults and $3 for minors. Learn more at or by calling 518-963-7777.


An exhibit featuring the work of mixed-media artist Daesha Devon Harris opened at the Courthouse Gallery in Lake George on March 10. A Saratoga Springs native, Harris’ work combines imagery often sourced from her hometown with historical and biographical information about her subjects. “Through my artwork I strive to promote a sincere understanding of the contemporary and historic contributions of people of color with insight, compassion and protectiveness,” the artist said in a statement. “I endeavor to capture the ‘life’ that continues to evolve amidst struggle and success. And with ardent respect for a profound past, I challenge the viewer to consider the complexity of issues facing communities of color.” The exhibit will be on display through April 14. The Courthouse Gallery hours during exhibitions are Tuesday through Friday, 12 – 5 p.m., Saturday, 12 – 4 p.m., and all other times by appointment. Learn more at Saranac Lake’s BluSeed Studios will open a display featuring the work of resident visual artist Jeff Waring on March 16. Waring’s bright, intricate paintings will be available for view through April 28. To learn more about the exhibit, “Jeff Waring: Surface and Depth — Adiron-

The Adirondack Ballet Theater will perform an adaption of “The Wizard of Oz” in Glens Falls on March 23.

Photo provided

dack Reflections in Paint,” visit An opening reception is slated for March 16 from 5-7 p.m.


The Essex Theatre Company is holding open auditions for its upcoming performance of the comedic drama “Painting Churches” by Tina Howe. Auditions run March 17-18 from 2-4 p.m. at the Willsborough Visitors Center in Willsboro. Three roles are available for this summer production: a 60 year old Bostonian named Fanny Church; her husband, a 70 year old New England poet; and their daughter, a 30 year old painter.


An adaption of the classic children’s tale “The Wizard of Oz” by the Adirondack Ballet Theater will land at the Charles R. Wood Theater in Glens Falls on March

Thurman Maple Days returns Maple producers, farms open doors to visitors

THURMAN | It’s March, and Thurman maple producers have shifted into high gear. Five local maple producers and four neighboring farms will host free open houses the last three weekends of March as the town celebrates the annual “Thurman Maple Days.” From 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. each day, visitors have the opportunity to visit nine unique farms, each with their own unique products and experiences. The largest producers in Warren County will open their sugarhouses to show guests their commercial operations with cutting edge technology that optimizes efficiency and environmental sensitivity. Mike Hill and Ralph Senecal at Valley Road Maple will open at 9 a.m. and serve their popular pancake breakfast until 1 p.m., featuring Oscar’s maple sausages, beverages and plenty of pure maple syrup. They’ll give tours and demonstrations with the shop open until 4 p.m. Hidden Hollow Maple Farm will offer guests a chance to sample different grades of maple syrup to notice subtle differences in fl avor, acquainting all with their specialty dark syrup. Adirondack Gold boasts the talents of legendary tapper Marc Kenyon, who boils in the same sugarhouse as his grandfather once did. Kenyon engages visiting families in checking buckets hung from maples near the sugarhouse, checking to see if the sap

is flowing and whether buckets need to be emptied. His wife, Cheryl, mans the shop. The sugarhouse at Toad Hill Maple offers observation windows to see some of the equipment that streamlines their operation, like the reverse osmosis machine that fi lters out up to 90 percent of the water content of sap before boiling, and the video display of the sugarbush that reports pressure readings from the various vacuum sensors, to alert the producer to leaks in the tubing and pinpoint the locations. New on this year’s maple tour circuit is Windy Ridge Farm, still worked by members of the family that has owned it for over 200 years. They have chosen this year to set up a traditional kettle over an open fire to show guests how early Adirondackers made syrup.


Four neighboring farms will also open their doors to guests on each of the Maple Days. Martin’s Lumber will tour visitors through their timber frame barn-in-progress and discuss sustainable forestry and blacksmithing. At Blackberry Hill Farm and Sanctuary, guests will visit the second certified organic farm in Warren County to shop for certified chicken and turkey and non-GMO heritagebreed pork sausage, chops and roasts. Historic Nettle Meadow Farm will guide visitors around the farm to meet the new crop of kids and lambs, the milking herd and rescue animals as weather permits, and will sample and sell their internationallyawarded cheeses. Meet ferrets and llamas at Peru Llama Farm and perhaps win a Critter smooch or, if 12 or under, a llama Language Proficiency Certificate. ■

23 at 7 p.m. and March 25 at noon and 4 p.m. Tickets are $12 per person and available by calling 518-4804878 or by visiting Our Town Theater Group is set to perform “Over the River and Through the Woods,” a comedy by Joe DiPietro, at the Tannery Pond Community Center in North Creek on March 23-24 at 7:30 p.m. and March 25 at 1 p.m. Tickets are $12 per person, $8 for students. Learn more at The Adirondack Regional Theater is teaming up with the Chazy Music Theatre for a joint performance of “Shrek, the Musical” at Chazy Central Rural School. Performances are slated for March 22-24 at 7:30 p.m. and March 24-25 at 2:30 p.m. Tickets are $15 general admission; $12 for seniors and children under 12. Purchase tickets at or at the door. ■

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8 • March 17, 2018 | The AJ/NE Sun

Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

Girl Scout ‘Cadettes’ earn babysitting badges, more Earning merit badges, taking trips all part of the experience By Christopher South STA FF W RITER

CHESTERTOWN | The Girl Scout experiences and activities are about as varied as the ages of the girls involved in scouting in the Girl Scouts of Northeastern New York. In Girl Scouts, girls are put into ranks based on their grades: Daisies, Grades K–1, Brownies, Grades 2–3, Juniors, Grades 4–5, Cadettes, Grades 6–8, Seniors, Grades 9–10, and Ambassadors, Grades 11–12. Cindy Jennings is the service unit manager for Girls Scouts in the Chestertown area, which includes girls from the North Warren, Warrensburg, and Johnsburg school districts. In a more hands-on role, Jennings leads the Cadettes, which have been busy working on a badge in an area to which young girls have gravitated over the years - babysitting. “This year, our Cadettes have been working on their babysitting badge,” Jennings said. “The girls learned how to present their abilities to future clients.”

Girl Scouts are shown on a recent trip to the Country Girl Crafts and Quilts shop in Chestertown. While there, the girls had the chance to sew a burrito style pillowcase. Photo provided The girls qualified for their babysitting badges by learning about safety, first aid/CPR and what to expect from children in different age groups. The Cadettes visited the Bright Be-


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ginnings Daycare Center in Chestertown. “Some (Cadettes) have already landed their first babysitting jobs since completing the badge,” Jennings said.

The Cadettes have recently had the chance to visit the Country Girl Crafts & Quilts shop in Chestertown, where the girls had the chance to sew a burrito-style pillowcase, in which all the sewn edges are concealed (called a French seam). Last fall, the troop took a train to New York City, where they saw the Radio City Music Hall’s Rockettes, visited Central park, and visited a zoo. “The girls hope to take a big trip in a few years,” Jennings said. The Girl Scouts’ main fundraiser is selling their famous cookies. Nationally, about 200 million boxes are sold, each year. Locally, Jennings said, the Girl Scouts use the money raised from cookie sales to buy badges and take trips. The troop also donated 50 backpacks to local students who are in need, they donated hygiene products to the Cougar Pantry at the North Warren Central School, and have made tie-blankets to donate to the Warren County Sheriff’s Office. The blankets are given as comfort blankets to kids by the sheriff’s officers, who come into contact with them in emergency situations. The Cadettes meet at the Chester Town Hall Youth Center twice a month. The Girl Scouts of Northeastern New York was established in June 2007 and serves 10,000 girls in 15 counties, and includes over 5,000 adults and volunteers. ■

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Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

The AJ/NE Sun | March 17, 2018 • 9


Life was a jolly holiday with ‘Mary Poppins Jr.’ performed by 5th through 12th grade students of the North Warren Central School, in Chestertown, March 10-11. Directed by Laurie Yarosh with Poul Carstensen and Melissa Fyfe, and a host of other faculty and community members, the play featured more than 50 North Warren students. The four senior class members of the cast, Ben Storman, Shyann Durham, Brooke French and Delilah Monroe, were presented with a cast photo signed by each cast member. Photos by Christopher South

North Creek Rotary announces scholarship opportunities Qualified homeschooled students now invited to apply By Bill Quinlivan CORRESPONDENT

NORTH CREEK | The North Creek Rotary Club (NCRC) will award three scholarships of $1,000 each to deserving local graduates. Graduating seniors from Indian Lake, Johnsburg and Minerva, including home schooled students residing in those districts, are invited to apply. The NCRC was able to attain a matching grant from the Rotary International Foundation to make the $3,000 in scholarships available.

The organization’s annual raffle of a Hornbeck canoe also contributes to the annual effort. Applications will be available at the guidance office at each district as well as specifics related to the application and review process. “Once again this year, we are proud to announce that we have applied for and received a grant from Rotary International to double the amount of the Scholarship to $1,000 for each recipient,” said NCRC Co-President Phil Sangster. “Our three awards, which recognizes leadership as well as scholarship, are given to the three students we think are the outstanding graduates who applied for our scholarship.” NCRC is one of 32,000 Rotary International Clubs worldwide. The local organization was chartered on April 6, 1949. The organization has supported many different local, national and international projects throughout its history. ■


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Sports Warrensburg Youth Wrestling tourney this Saturday

10 • March 17, 2018 | The AJ/NE Sun

Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

By Thom Randall STA FF W RITER

WARRENSBURG | A crowd of sports fans will undoubtedly be seeing future high school wrestling stars in competition this weekend, as hundreds of young wrestlers and their fans will be participating in the

annual day-long Warrensburg Youth Wrestling Tournament Saturday March 14 at Warrensburg High School. The tournament is open to all area youth wrestlers ranging from 5 years of age through 14. Each of age six divisions spans two years, and within each division, weight classes are determined. Competition is conducted in a

four-wrestler round-robin format, with each athlete taking on up to three competitors. Class winners receive champion T-shirts. Mandatory weigh-ins are conducted from 7:30 a.m. to 9 a.m. Saturday. Headgear and uniforms are encouraged, but not mandatory. The tournament is limited to those with no varsity experience. Certified referees will be officiating the bouts.

A sample entry form is posted on the Warrensburg Youth Wrestling’s Facebook page. Breakfast, lunch, snacks and drinks will be for sale on site. The high school is located at 103 Horicon Ave (Schroon River Road) north of the Warrensburg hamlet. For more information, call Lenny Baker at 518623-2984 or Cody Rumble at 518-538-1558. ■

Top-ranked Lake George fends off Ticonderoga By Keith Lobdell SPORTS EDITOR

SARATOGA | Familiarity does not just breed contempt, but competition. That has been the case over the past four years, as Ticonderoga and Lake George have annually seen each other in regular season non-league games and, in the past two seasons, in the regional playoffs. After Lake George got out to a lead early, a 13-7 third quarter for the Sentinels leveled the game heading into the final eight minutes, but a late turnover and free throw led the top-ranked Warriors to a 46-44 win and advancement into the Class C regional finals. “We had what we wanted which was to be there with a chance,” Ticonderoga head coach Joseph Defayette said. “We had two good looks at it, but were unable to get the basket.” “We have seen each other seven times over the few three years and they have always been great games,” Lake George Dave Jones said. “We were not able to do everything we wanted to do, and that was partially because they know us and were able to stop things from the start.” The Warriors came out hot at first, jumping out to a nine point lead before the Sentinel defense started to bear down, as the Warriors were only able to score 18 points in the first half compared to Ti’s 12. Ticonderoga started knocking down shots in the third quarter, outscoring the Warriors 15-9 thanks to three pointers from Scott Ryan, Ethan Thompson and Evan Graney, tying the game at 27-27. The trio of Sentinels continued their hot shooting in the fourth, being joined by Colton Huestis, countering every three point play and basket to keep the game tied. In all, the Sentinels hit 11 three-pointers, with Colton Huestis hitting 4, Ryan 3, Graney 2 and Thompson 2. The Warriors were able to take advantage of Ticonderoga foul trouble, as Chris Becker scored 8 of his 16 points in a short spell where Mike DuShane had to sit on the Ti bench with four fouls. “They were able to get a run there and it was at a good time for them,” Defayette said. “We always want to work inside to Chris and have him as part of the offense,” Jones said. “He was able to get his man into foul trouble, and he was able to make some baskets as

Ticonderoga’s Mike DuShane powers up for a basket against Lake George’s Mason Flatley in the Class C regional semifinals. The Warriors scored a narrow, 46-44, win over the Sentinels for their seventh straight win against the Section VII opponent. Photo by Keith Lobdell

well as a great pass for a reverse layup.” Ticonderoga did not back down, however, trailing 45-38 heading into the final minute of play. Graney started things with a three pointer to cut the lead to four with 51.2 seconds left. After a Lake George turnover, Huestis buried a three-pointer with 23.9 seconds left to cut the lead to a single point at 45-44. After a missed free throw, Graney found a seam in the defense and headed for the basket, but the Warrior defense was able to adjust to the play, coming away with the ball. Alex Jones then made the first of two free throws, and Ticonderoga worked their way down the court, getting a shot from Huestis as time expired which went wide off the rim. “These kids believed in it and they knew they could do

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this,” Defayette said after the game. “To come this close, it has to hurt. But our goal was to win the section and get to this point to get a shot at them. The kids played great.” “We didn’t execute on some tings, we were not able to play our game,” Jones said. “In the end, a wins’ a win.” Graney finished with 14 points for the Sentinels, as the school’s leading scorer finished with 1,415 points, placing him 13th on the Section VII all-time scoring list. Huestis scored 12 points, while Ryan scored 11, Thompson 6 and DuShane 1. Mason Flatley scored 15 points for Lake George, one behind Becker, while Caleb Scrime added 10, Jones 3 and Nick Hoffis 2. ■

Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

The AJ/NE Sun | March 17, 2018 • 11

Lake George boys cruise in sectionals Season ends for local girls teams By Thom Randall STA FF W RITER

LAKE GEORGE | Ranked No. 1 in the state, the Lake George Boys Basketball team lived up to their billing this week, defeating two rivals with ease in the opening rounds of the Section II Class C tournament.. Lake George’s girls basketball team, however, had its season end Feb. 23 with an upset loss in the Sectional quarterfinals. Ranked as high as No. 10 in the state this year, they lost to unranked Greenville, which had beaten Warrensburg in the opening round three days earlier. In their first game of the tournament on Feb. 20, Lake George boys defeated Galway 71-51. Mason Flatley earned top-scorer honors for the matchup with 23 points and 5 rebounds, and center Chris Becker followed with 20 points alongside 14 rebounds. Contributing were point guard Alex Jones with 11 points and four assists; Caleb Scrime,

9 points; Kagen Helms, 6; and Nick Hoffis, 2. Mike Sowle was top scorer for Galway with 11 points. Scrime — who also had six rebounds and four assists — tallied his 1,000th career point late in the fourth quarter. Three days later, Lake George, utilizing their trademark balanced offense, defeated Stillwater by a dominating 69-37 margin in the Sectional quarterfinals played at Hudson Valley Community College. In this Warrior victory — powered by their 21-7 third quarter surge — Flatley was top scorer with 15 points, Alex Jones followed with 14— including four three-pointers; Becker followed with 13 points and Caleb Scrime added 8. Contributing were Connor Vidnansky with 6 points, Jacab Helms with 5 points, plus Nick Hoffis and Alex Leonelli with 4 each. Brian McNeill lead Stillwater with 11 points.


The Lake George girls basketball team won the opening round of the Section II Class C tournament Feb. 20 by defeating Rensselaer 62-56. Leading the charge was Lake George

junior Graceann Bennett, who as a freshman alongside her older sister Mackenzie lead their 2015-16 team to the Section II Class C championship. Against Rensselaer, Bennett scored 24 points as well as blocking 5 shots and grabbing 23 rebounds — the latter not unexpected, considering that on Dec. 29 she set a new school record in both single-game and career rebounding. In Friday’s game, Alysia Kane followed with 16 points; Mikayla Duffy tallied 10 points and 10 rebounds; Ava Pushor, 3 points and 6 rebounds; Jade Baker, 4 points; Rachel Jaeger, 3 points, and Nikki Hladik scored 2. On Feb. 23, the Warriors — Adirondack League champions and seeded third in Section II — were ambushed 49-41 by sixth-seeded Greenville whose unyielding steely defense forced more than 45 turnovers. Lake George lead 32-28 as the buzzer started the fourth quarter, but the Spartan’s 21-point scoring spree — including the last 10 points of the game — gave them the victory. In this battle, Bennett scored the gamehigh 22 points accompanied by six blocked shots, 17 rebounds and 3 steals.

Ava Fitzmaurice of Greenville, who scored five points in the last two minutes enabling her team to capture the lead and win, tallied 21 points overall. Regardless of this unexpected loss, the Warriors have a bright future — not one of their players is graduating this year.


Lake George wasn’t the only area team in the Sectionals to succumb to Greenville’s high-pressure play. Warrensburg lost its opening-round game to Greenville by a score of 46-59. In that game which ended the Burgher’s 2017-18 season, Fitzmaurice lead the Spartans with 33 points. Warrensburg lead at the half 28-21, but Greenville dialed up their defense — and went on a 21-point scoring tirade in the fourth quarter to win the comeback victory. Megan Hughes spearheaded Warrensburg’s effort with 13 points, followed by Kayla Raymond with 10 points and Aubrey Ranous with 8 points. Sara Langworthy contributed 5 points and Hope Boland and Abigail Ranous, 4 each. Danielle Baker chipped in 2. ■

Johnsburg town board opposes PILOT plans State proposal would stop assessments, limit increases By Christopher South STA FF W RITER

JOHNSBURG | The Johnsburg Town Board has voted unanimously to oppose a plan contained within the executive budget proposal to change how the state pays municipal property taxes on its vast land holdings. The proposal calls for using payment-in-lieu-of-taxes (PILOT) agreements instead of market value to calculate taxes on land in the Adirondack Park and the Catskills. Johnsburg Supervisor Andrea Hogan said the change would result in state-owned land being taken off the Johnsburg tax list.

Hogan referred to a letter from Johnsburg Sole Assessor Christian Holt to the town board that said the proposal would be “disastrous” for the town, where 59 percent of the land is state-owned. About 78,000 acres of state-owned land in Johnsburg is taxed, with payments amounting to 29 percent of the town’s property tax revenue. Holt said he has the ability to reassess state-owned land, but under the proposal, property neighboring state-owned land could see rising assessments due to a booming real estate market, while the state’s property would remain unaffected. Green groups and local officials have also criticized the proposal as part of a growing coalition anchored by the Adirondack Council and Adirondack Association of Towns and Villages. But the state Division of the Budget has defended the measure, with spokesman Morris Peters characterizing the change as “a classic win-win,” saying the state would pay a growing tax bill each year.

“Homeowners and businesses in these communities benefit as the state takes on a larger share of the property tax burden every time local officials keep the tax levy within the cap,” Peters said. “And the state captures an administrative efficiency, helping us keep agency spending flat through Governor Cuomo’s first two terms.” The state budget deadline is March 31. State assemblymembers Dan Stec (R-Queensbury), Billy Jones (D-Chateaugay) and state Sen. Betty Little (R-Queensbury) opposed the measure. Ahead of the budget countdown, the state Assembly eliminated the proposal from their one-house budget bill on Monday. A vote is scheduled for later this week. Green groups hailed the measure, and called for the state Senate to follow the lower chamber’s lead when preparing their one-house budget for release later this week. ■

Bulletin Board

Contact Shannon Christian at (518) 873-6368 ext. 201 or email shannonc@ to place a listing.








PORT HENRY Port Henry Knights of Columbus, bingo, 7 p.m. Every Monday

GLENS FALLS – Stained Glass for begginers with Guy Savio. March 3rd, 10th & 17th at 21 Cooper St. 10am-1pm. For pricing and more info call 518-696-2400 or

LAKE LUZERNE – Sunday March 18 Live Edge Bowl with John Kingsley. #1150-0318. 1 Day. 9am-4pm. For your safety: no loose-fitting clothes, hair tied back, comfortable shoes and no jewelry. If sensitive to wood dust registration for turning classes is not recommended. Adirondack Folk School 51 Main St. For pricing & more info call 518-696-2400 or

PORT HENRY - Grief Support Group First Thursday of Each Month Port Henry, St Patrick's Parrish Center 11:00-12:00pm For more information. Marie Marvull 518-743-1672

TICONDEROGA – On Sunday March 25th, the Ticonderoga Elks Lodge #1494 at 5 Tower Ave. will host a Breakfast Buffet with the Easter Bunny. Please bring your Children, Grandchildren and the young at heart for a photo with the Easter Bunny. Adult $9, Children 6-10 $5, and Children under 5 Free. This is a Lodge Fundraiser.

SCHROON LAKE - The Schroon Lake Public Library Book Discussion Group is a book lovers club for culture, conversation, and growth, and this months book is Kitchens of the Great Midwest by J. Ryan Stradal. The group will meet at 1 p.m. on Tuesday, March 20 in the library Community Room. All are invited. Call the Schroon Lake Public Library to reserve a copy of this months book. For further information, contact the library at 518-532-7737, ext. 13.

CHILDREN'S PROGRAMS SCHROON LAKE – Spring Story Time at the Schroon Lake Public Library Thursdays, March 1st – March 29th at 10:30 a.m. Join us for stories, playtime, music, crafts & fun. No registration necessary. STONY CREEK - Stony Creek Library 37 Harrisburg road 4th Saturday Children's Movie Sat. March 24th at 11:00 AM Movie and a snack call library 518 696-5911 to let us know you are coming and for movie title! CLASSES & WORKSHOPS GLENS FALLS – Friday-Monday, March 23th-26th Build the Sagamore Chair with Larry Benjamin. #1151-0323. 4 days. 9am-4pm at 18 Curran Street. For pricing & more info call 518-696-2400 or GLENS FALLS – Introduction to Cold Process Soap Making with Roberta Devers-Scott. #12710316. 1/2 day. 6pm-9pm at 18 Curran St. For pricing & more info call 518-696-2400 or GLENS FALLS – Saturday March 24th Intermediate Rustic FurnitureCreating a Small Rustic Table with Jon Little. #1313-0324. 1 day. 9am-4pm at 18 Curran Street. For pricing & more info call 518-696or www.adirondack2400

LAKE LUZERNE – Monday March 19 and Thursday March 22th Tuffet Footstool with Carol Johns. #13060319. 2 half days. 9am-1pm at Adirondack Folk School 51 Main Street. For pricing & more info call 518-696-2400 or LAKE LUZERNE – Saturday & Sunday, March 24th-25th Shades of Nature with Teresa Breuer. #11590324. 2 half days. 9am-12pm at Adirondack Folk School 51 Main Street. For pricing & more info call 518-696-2400 or LAKE LUZERNE – Saturday & Sunday, March 24th-25th Greenwood Spoon Carving with Emmet Van Driesche . #1256-0324. 2 days. 9am-4pm. at Adirondack Folk School 51 Main Street. For pricing & more info call 518-6962400 or

COMMUNITY OUTREACH ELIZABETHTOWN - The diabetes support group meets the 3rd Tuesday of each month at Elizabethtown Community Hospital, in the boardroom,4:30 PM - 6:00 PM. The meeting is open to anyone those with diabetes, their caregivers, family members and friends. ESSEX - The Essex Yoga Club meets every Monday at 5:30 pm at St. Johns Church. Free, open to all.

SCHROON LAKE - The Schroon Lake Central School is offering pickleball in the gym on Thursdays, March, 8, 15, and 22. No competition, just fun. Equipment may be borrowed. This is offered through the school's Continuing Education Program. SCHROON LAKE - The Schroon Lake Central School is offering free classes for adults in juggling with Stephen Gratto, Superintendent, and comedy-variety entertainer. It will be held on Wednesdays, March 7 and 21 from 6:00 - 7:00 PM in the cafeteria. Try unicycling, rope walking, devil sticks, and diabolos. This is offered through the school's Continuing Education Program.

LAKE LUZERNE – Saturday March 17TH Introduction to Traditional Cooking with Roberta DeversScott. #1288-0317. 1 day. 9am4pm. Adirondack Folk School 51 Main St. For pricing & more info call 518-696-2400 or

LAKE GEORGE - Grief and Loss Support Group Wednesdays , 3:00 pm. Explore the root of your grieving & learn to process it in a healthy, healing way. Randi Klemish, a retired mental health thrapist leads this healing group All are welcome. Group meets every Wednesday, From 3-5 pm at St. James Episcopal church in Lake George Village.

TICONDEROGA - Nar-Anon Family Group A support group for family and friends of addicts. Location: Office of the Prevention Team 173 Lord Howe St., Ticonderoga, N.Y.Mondays at 6PM (excluding Holidays). For more info go to

LAKE LUZERNE – Sunday March 18th Basic Cold Process Soap Making with Chrissey Eberhardt. #1164-0318. 1/2 Day. 1pm4:30pm. For pricing & more info call 518-696-2400 or

MORIAH – Free Adult Swim Program January 31st – March 21st. Wednesdays at the Moriah High School 4:00 pm – 5:00 pm Exercise-based. 5:00 pm-6:00pm Open Swim.

MINERVA - Saint Patrick's Day Dinner Friday, March 16th 4:307:00 pm At Minerva Central School Please contact Lynn Green with any questions at or 518-251-2000.


PUBLIC MEETINGS CHESTERTOWN - The Town of Chester Library Board of Trustees will be holding its regular monthly meeting on Wednesday, March 21 at 10.00am in the library on the second floor of the Municipal Building. The public is invited. Jane OConnell Trustee. CROWN POINT - Crown Point Board of Education Tuesday, March 20, 2018 6:00 p.m. Budget Workshop to be followed by Regular Monthly Board Meeting 7:00 p.m. District Library. INDIAN LAKE - American Legion Post 1392 in Indian Lake would like to announce that as of October 2017 until April of 2018 the regular meeting times have been changed to 4 PM every first Wednesday of the month instead of 7 PM. PUTNAM STATION - Putnam Central School Board of Education will hold a Budget Workshop @ 5:30 pm and the regular monthly meeting @ 6:30 pm on Tuesday, March 20, 2018. In the gym SCHROON LAKE – Schroon Lake Central School Board of Education Meeting March 22, 2018 at 7:00 pm in the School Library.

SCHROON LAKE - The Southern Adirondack Softball Umpires and Westport Chapter Baseball Umpires will be holding their 2018 meetings on February 27, March 6, 13, 20, and 27th at 6pm in the Library at Schroon Lake Central School. All members past, present and new are encouraged to attend TICONDEROGA – The Board of Education of Ticonderoga Central School District will hold a Regular Board of Education Meeting on Tuesday, March 20, 2018 at 7:00 p.m., in the High School Cafeteria, 5 Calkins Place, Ticonderoga, NY. The Public is welcome to attend. SENIORS TICONDEROGA – ACAP Meal Site at Ticonderoga Armory lunches for Seniors Mon-Fri at Noon. 3/19 -Meatloaf/gr, potato, 3/20- Turkey soup/tuna salad sand., 3/21- Baked Ham, 3/22-Salisbury steak/gr, rice, 3/23- Spanish rice/salad. Seniors over 60 years cost $3.50, Under 60 cost $6.00. Call 518-585-7682 for information.



12 • March 17, 2018 | The AJ/NE Sun






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The AJ/NE Sun | March 17, 2018 • 13






ACCOUNT CLERK / ACCOUNT CLERK TYPIST The Moriah Town Board, seeks applications for the full time position of Account Clerk / Account Clerk Typist. This is a Competitive Class Civil Service position. Applicants must meet minimum qualifications to hold the position and pass civil service testing as required. Applications and the job specifications detailing the minimum qualifications are available in the Supervisors Office. The position is 35 hour per week paid at $15.56 per hour, with full benefits. Successful applicant must pass a pre-employment physical which includes mandatory drug testing and the position remains subject to the Town of Moriahs random drug testing policy during the course of employment. Any interested individual may apply provided they meet minimum qualifications. Please send applications to the Office of the Supervisor, Town of Moriah, 38 Park Place, Suite 1, Port Henry NY 12974. Phone:(518) 546-8631. Such applications shall be subject to approval of the Essex County Personnel Office. Applications must be received in the Supervisors office no later than the close of business on Monday, March 26, 2018.The Town of Moriah is an Equal Opportunity Employer and does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, sex, age, religion, national origin, disability or any other protected class.

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Condition Vehicle, 2000 and Newdocuments are York on February 26, Bowl Park. TY COMPANY LIMITED LIABILITY either will bid money back GUARANTEE! 100% and other oil & gas interests.1.Send 20mg,52 grounds FREE www.Ri24-48 months. nothing to enPills. Call for Today, we can er. Nations Top Car Buyer! Free immediate 2018. The office of said must include design, Paybe The name of Information the limit- 24hrs. COMPANY refused. CALL NOW 888-669-9343. Se or 1-800-250roll. Call National Debtmay Relief at savetoyou cash! Call Now 800-375details P.O. Box 13557, Denver, disqualification. Limited Liability Compa- layout, construction as- Bids ed Co liability company is (1) The name ofTowing the From Anywhere! Call Now: be delivered habla espanol 888-713-3919 80201 7884 3305 1-800-864-5960. Late bids by mail, couriny is located in Warren sistance, 866-243-0510. materials, on- the undersigned at ASSEMBLY POINT Limited Liability Compathe er or inLEGALS person will be County. LEGALS The Secretary site project direction and HOLDINGS, LLC (The ny is Bloody Pond MoWarren LEGALS County Human LEGALS LEGALS LEGALS LEGALS LEGALS of State has been desig- equipment to complete LLC). tive & Marine, LLC Services Building, War- refused. Warren County NOTICE OF FORMATION 2. The date of filing of (2) The date of filing of NOTICE OF FORMATION will not accept any bid nated as agent of the necessary work. ren County Purchasing OF LIMITED LIABILITY the Articles of Organiza- the Articles of Organiza- OF LIMITED LIABILITY Limited Liability Compa- Detailed specifications Department, 3rd Floor, or proposal which is not COMPANY COMPANY tion with the Secretary tion with the Department ny upon whom process 1340 State Route 9, delivered to Purchasing and bid forms setting Under Section 203 of of State was of State was February 5, Under Section 203 of against said Company forth the information to Lake George, New York by the time indicated on the Limited Liability the Limited Liability 02/12/2018. 2018. between the hours of the time stamp in the bidders may be secured may be served and the Company Law Name: 3. The county in New (3) The County in New Company Law post office address with- from the undersigned at 8:00 am and 4:00 pm. Purchasing Department 3259 Lakeshore Drive, York in which the offices Name: Couture Salon, in the state to which the York in which the office Bids will be received up Office. the Town of Johnsburg LLC, Articles of Organi- of the LLC are located is of the Company is locat- LLC, Articles of Organi- Secretary of State shall Town Hall, 219 Main until Thursday, April 5, The right is reserved to zation filed with the Sec- Warren County. zation filed with the Sec- mail a copy of any pro- Street, North Creek, New 2018 at 3:00 p.m. at reject any or all bids. ed is Warren County. retary of State of New 4. The Secretary of State (4) The Secretary of retary of State of New cess is: PARROTTA York during regular which time they will be Julie Butler, Purchasing York (SSNY) on March COUNTY ROUTE 11, business hours. publicly opened and Agent has been designated as State has been designat- York (SSNY) on March 1, 2018. Office location: agent of the LLC upon ed as agent of the Com- 8, 2018. Office location: LLC, c/o Michelle Parrot- Sealed bids will be re- read. All bids must be Warren County Human Warren County. SSNY is submitted on proper bid Services Building whom process may be pany upon which pro- Warren County. SSNY is ceived at the Town of ta, 5471 S Federal Circle, designated as agent of served, and the Secre- cess may be served, and designated as agent of F102, Any Tel. (518) 761-6538 Littleton, CO Johnsburg Town Hall, proposal forms. the LLC upon whom the LLC upon whom 219 Main Street, at the changes to the original NE-03/17/2018-1TCtary of State shall mail a the Secretary of State 80123. process against it may copy of any such pro- shall mail a copy of any process against it may NE-03/10-04/14/2018bid Office of the Town Clerk documents are 179020 be served. SSNY shall be served. SSNY shall cess served against the until 12:00 (Noon) p.m., grounds for immediate process against the 6TC-178330 mail a copy of process disqualification. Company served upon it mail a copy of process LLC to 43 Talcott Range April 13, 2018. NOTICE OF FORMATION to: c/o The LLC, 3210 Drive, East Granby, CT to 72 Fourth Street, to: c/o The LLC, 1851 Late bids by mail, couriThe Town of Johnsburg OF LIMITED LIABILITY Lakeshore Drive, Lake State Route 9, Lake 06026 reserves the right to ac- er or in person will be Glens Falls, NY 12801. George, George, New York 5. The business purpose New York COMPANY (LLC) refused. Warren County cept and/or reject any (5)The Limited Liability Name: ROCKWOOD 12845. Purpose: Any will not accept any bid and all bids and waive Company is formed for 12845. Purpose: Any of the LLC is to engage COTTAGE, LLC. Articles lawful act or activities. in any and all business informalities and minor or proposal which is not any lawful business pur- lawful act or activities. of Organization filed with NOTICE TO BIDDERS NE-03/10-04/14/2018NE-03/17-04/21/2018irregularities in bids re- delivered to Purchasing activities permitted un- pose. the Secretary of State 6TC-178335 6TC-179115 der the laws of the State ceived, as to best serve by the time indicated on The undersigned shall Dennis J. Tarantino, (SSNY) on 02/23/2018. receive sealed bids for Esq. the time stamp in the the interest of the Town NOTICE OF FORMATION 4 REASONS, LLC, Arts. of New York. Office Location: Warren sale and delivery to muBORGOS & DEL SIG- Kenneally & Tarantino Purchasing of Department Johnsburg specificaof Org. filed with the OF ECT Enterprises NY County. The SSNY is nicipalities within the NORE, P.C. (518) 792-6516 Office. SSNY on 11/16/2017. LLC Arts. of Org. filed designated as agent of tions. County of Warren as folP.O. Box 4392 NE-02/17-03242018The right is reserved to Bids will be publicly Office loc: Warren Counwith the Sect'y of State the LLC upon whom lows: 6TC-176649 reject any or all bids. ty. SSNY has been des- Queensbury, New York of NY (SSNY) on process against it may opened at the Town WC 31-18 - ADDITION12804 ignated as agent upon 2/8/2018. Office loca- be served. SSNY shall Board meeting on Tues- Julie A. Butler, PurchasAL WATER TREATMENT ing Agent (518) 793-4900 whom process against tion, County of Warren. mail a copy of any pro- day, April 17 at 7:00 pm CHEMICALS FOR WARat Tannery Pond Com- Warren County Human the LLC may be served. NE-02/17-03/24/2018SSNY has been desig- cess to the principal NOTICE OF FORMATION REN COUNTY MUNICIServices Building 6TC-176660 SSNY shall mail process business location of munity Center, 228 Main OF BLUE MOON PROP- nated as agent of the PALITIES Street, North Creek. Tel. (518) 761-6538 to: The LLC, 1470 Ridge ERTIES, LLC Arts. of LLC upon whom pro- LLC: 1 Terrace Road, NOTICE OF FORMATION You may obtain these NE-03/17/2018-1TCDated: March 9, 2018 cess against it may be Rd., Queensbury, NY OF LIMITED LIABILITY Org. filed with the Sect'y Silver Bay NY 12874. Specifications either on179188 12804. Reg Agent: COMPANY Articles of of State of NY (SSNY) served. SSNY shall mail Purpose: All lawful activ- Kathleen C. Lorah, Town line or through the PurClerk Kacey Mann, 1470 Organization for a limit- on 6/3/2004. Office loca- process to: The LLC, ities. chasing Office. If you Town of Johnsburg 211 East Shore Dr., NE-03/10-04/14/2018Ridge Rd., Queensbury, ed liability company tion, County of Warren. NOTICE TO BIDDERS have any interest in NE-03/17-03/24/2018NY 12804. Purpose: Any named Authier, LLC SSNY has been desig- Adirondack, NY 12808. 6TC-178321 The undersigned shall these Specifications on2TC-179110 Purpose: any lawful act Lawful Purpose. were filed with the De- nated as agent of the receive sealed bids for line, please follow the inNOTICE OF FORMATION NE-02/17-03/24/2018partment of State on LLC upon whom pro- NE-03/17-04/21/2018service, sale and delivery structions to register on OF LIMITED LIABILITY NOTICE OF FORMATION 6TC-179185 6TC-176553 cess against it may be January 21, 2015. The OF UMBRELLASBA LLC to the County of Warren COMPANY (LLC) the Empire State Bid served. SSNY shall mail NOTICE OF FORMATION office of the LLC is to be as follows: NOTICE OF FORMATION The name of the LLC is Arts. of Org. filed with System website, either process to: 189 Stock OF LIMITED LIABILITY TDC RECRUITING & Secy. of State of NY WC 29-18 - OVERHEAD for free or paid subscripOF LIMITED LIABILITY located in Warren County. The Secretary of Farm Road, Chestertown COMPANY COMPANY LEADERSHIP CONSULT- (SSNY) on 01/31/18. Of- DOOR REPAIR, RE- tion. Go to http://warNY 12817. Purpose: any PLACEMENT, INSTAL- Under Section 203 of ING SERVICES, LLC. fice location: Warren Under Section 203 of State has been designatand lawful act. ed as agent of the LLC the Limited Liability the Limited Liability The Articles of Organiza- County. Princ. office of LATION & PREVENTA- choose BIDS AND PRONE-03/10-4/14/2018upon whom process Company Law tion of the LLC were Company Law LLC: 163 W. Main St., TIVE MAINTENANCE POSALS to access the 6TC-178329 against it may be served You may obtain these Name: Hearthstone Op- filed with the NY Secre- Unit TH26, Tarrytown, Name: Adirondack Empire State Bid System erating Group, LLC, Arti- tary of State on February Transportation II, LLC, and the post office adNY 10591. SSNY desig- Specifications either on- OR go directly to dress to which the Seccles of Organization filed Articles of Organization 13, 2018. The purpose nated as agent of LLC line or through the Pur- http://www.EmpireStateretary of State shall mail BOARD chasing Office. If you If you filed with the Secretary upon whom process PETITIONS with the Secretary of of the LLC is to engage a copy of any process have any interest in choose a free subscripof State of New York AVAILABLE AT INDIAN State of New York in any lawful act or ac- against it may be served. these Specifications on- tion, please note that (SSNY) on March 1, tivity. The office of the (SSNY) on February 12, against it served upon SSNY shall mail process LAKE CENTRAL him/her is 12 Helen line, please follow the in- you must visit the site 2018. Office location: 2018. Office location: LLC is to be located in to the LLC at the addr. SCHOOL Drive, Queensbury, NY Petition forms for the Warren County. SSNY is Warren County. SSNY is Warren County. The of its princ. office. Pur- structions to register on up until the response the Empire State Bid designated as agent of 12804. The latest date nomination of candi- designated as agent of Secretary of State is pose: Any lawful activity. deadline for any addenupon which the LLC is System website, either the LLC upon whom the LLC upon whom designated as the agent NE-02/10-03/17/2018dates for the office of da. All further informafor free or paid subscrip- tion pertaining to this process against it may to dissolve is January 6TC-175934 Board member of the In- process against it may of the LLC upon whom 31, 2114. The character tion. Go to be served. SSNY shall process against the LLC dian Lake Central School be served. SSNY shall bid will be available on or purpose of the busi- are available in the Dis- mail a copy of process http://www.warrencounmail a copy of process may be served. The ad- NOTICE TO BIDDERS this site. Bids which are ness of the LLC is ownto: c/o The LLC, 3210 to: c/o The LLC, 313 dress to which the Sec- The undersigned shall and choose not directly obtained trict Office. Candidates ership and operation of for the School Board Lakeshore Drive, Lake Quaker Road, P.O. Box retary of State shall mail receive sealed bids for BIDS AND PROPOSALS from either source will an Oxi Fresh Carpet sale and delivery to War- to access the Empire George, New York a copy of any process 4808, Queensbury, New must be at least 18 be refused. ren County as follows: State Bid System OR go Bids may be delivered to 12845. Purpose: Any York 12804. Purpose: Cleaning franchise, and years old, be qualified against the LLC is 28 all activities incidental or directly to the undersigned at Warlawful act or activities. Any lawful act or activiOak Valley Way, Queens- WC 23-18 - JANITORIAL voters of the District and complementary thereto, be able to read and SUPPLIES http://www.EmpireStateNE-03/10-04/14/2018ties. bury, NY 12804. ren County Human Serand such other activities WC 25-18 - FRESH AND If you 6TC-178333 NE-02/17-03/24/2018NE-02/24-03/31/2018vices Building, Warren write. Must be and have as may be engaged in by FROZEN MEATS & DELI choose a free subscrip- County Purchasing De6TC-176712 6TC-177130 been a resident (but a company formed un- need not be a taxpayer ) NOTICE OF FORMATION ITEMS tion, please note that partment, 3rd Floor, NOTICE OF FORMATION OF Kenny Schon, LLC NOTICE OF FORMATION der the Limited Liability you must visit the site 1340 State Route 9, You may obtain these of the district for a con- Articles of Organization OF LIMITED LIABILITY Company Law. OF TODD S OLDEN Specifications either on- up until the response tinuous and uninterrupt- filed with the Secretary Lake George, New York COMPANY CONSTRUCTION LLC NE-02/10-03/17/2018line or through the Pur- deadline for any adden- between the hours of ed period of at least one Under Section 203 of 6TC-175961 of State of New York Articles of Organization chasing Office. If you da. All further informa- 8:00 am and 4:00 pm. year immediately before the Limited Liability SSNY On January 10, filed with the Secretary have any interest in tion pertaining to this Bids will be received up the election; may not 2018. Office Location: of State of New York NOTICE OF FORMATION Company Law these Specifications on- bid will be available on until Tuesday, April 3, OF LIMITED LIABILITY have been removed from Name: Adirondack Warren County. SSNY SSNY On FEBUARY 5, line, please follow the in- this site. Bids which are any school district office 2018 at 3:00 p.m. at Transportation III, LLC, COMPANY (LLC) designated as agent of 2018 Office Location: structions to register on not directly obtained which time they will be Name: Balsam Motel, within the preceding Articles of Organization LLC upon whom Pro- WARREN COUNTY the Empire State Bid from either source will publicly opened and LLC Articles of Organiza- year; may not reside filed with the Secretary cess against it may be SSNY designated as System website, either be refused. read. All bids must be tion filed with the Secre- with another member of served. SSNY shall mail agent of LLC upon of State of New York for free or paid subscrip- Bids may be delivered to submitted on proper bid (SSNY) on February 12, tary of State of New the same school board process to: The LLC, whom Process against it tion. Go to http://war- the undersigned at the proposal forms. Any York (SSNY) on Jan- as a member of the 2018. Office location: 3007 Lakeshore Dr, may be served. SSNY and Warren County Human uary 12, 2018 Office Lo- same family; may not be Warren County. SSNY is Lake George, NY 12845. shall mail process to: choose BIDS AND PRO- Services Building, War- changes to the original bid documents are designated as agent of cation: Warren County. a current employee of Purpose: any lawful ac- The LLC, 870 ALDEN POSALS to access the ren County Purchasing grounds for immediate the school board; may tivity The SSNY is designated the LLC upon whom AVE WARRENSBURG Empire State Bid System Department, 3rd Floor, disqualification. process against it may as agent of the LLC not simultaneously hold NE-02/24-03/31/2018NY 12885 OR go directly to 1340 State Route 9, Late bids by mail, courianother incompatible upon whom process be served. SSNY shall 6TC-176987 Purpose: any lawful ac- http://www.EmpireStateLake George, New York er or in person will be public office. The May against it may be served. mail a copy of process tivity NOTICE OF FORMATION If you between the hours of refused. Warren County 15, 2018 vote will have SSNY shall mail a copy to: c/o The LLC, 313 NE-02/10-03/17/2018OF LIMITED LIABILITY choose a free subscrip- 8:00 am and 4:00 pm. will not accept any bid of any process to 90 one board seat on the Quaker Road, P.O. Box 6TC-176090 tion, please note that Bid will be received up or proposal which is not A five year COMPANY (LLC) The 4808, Queensbury, New State Street, Suite 700, ballot. name of the Limited Lia- TOWN OF JOHNSBURG you must visit the site until Thursday, April 5, delivered to Purchasing York 12804. Purpose: Office 40, Albany, NY trustee seat is available bility Company that was up until the response 2018 at 3:00 p.m. at by the time indicated TOWN HALL / SINGLE Any lawful act or activi- 12207. Purpose: To en- to fill the vacancy formed is : PARROTTA TRACK MTN. BIKE deadline for any adden- which time they will be above, on the time gage in any lawful act or caused by the expiration ties. COUNTY ROUTE 11, TRAILS BID da. All further informa- publicly opened and of the term of Philip stamp in the Purchasing activity. NE-02/17-03/24/2018read. All bids must be tion pertaining to this Department Office. Monthony a member of LLC. The Articles of Or- The Town of Johnsburg NE-02/24-03/31/20186TC-176714 is accepting proposals bid will be available on submitted on proper bid the Board of Education. ganization were filed The right is reserved to 6TC-176843 proposal forms. with the Department of to add 2 to 3 km of sin- this site. Bids which are Any reject any or all bids. FORMATION OF A NEW Completed petitions changes to the original Julie A. Butler, PurchasYORK LIMITED LIABILI- NOTICE OF FORMATION State of the State of New gle mtn. bike trails at Ski not directly obtained must be returned to the OF LIMITED LIABILITY District Clerk in the York on February 26, Bowl Park. Bid quote from either source will bid TY COMPANY documents are ing Agent grounds for immediate must include design, be refused. 1. The name of the limit- COMPANY Clerks office no later 2018. The office of said Warren County Human ed liability company is (1) The name of the Services Building than 4:00 P.M. on April Limited Liability Compa- layout, construction as- Bids may be delivered to disqualification. ny is located in Warren ASSEMBLY sistance, materials, on- the undersigned at the Late bids by mail, couri- Tel. (518)761-6538 POINT Limited Liability Compa- 16, 2018. er or in person will be NE-03/17/2018-1TCWarren County Human HOLDINGS, LLC (The site project direction and ny is Bloody Pond Mo- NE-03/17/2018-1TCCounty. The Secretary LLC). tive & Marine, LLC of State has been desig- equipment to complete Services Building, War- refused. Warren County 179021 179187 2. The date of filing of (2) The date of filing of will not accept any bid nated as agent of the ren County Purchasing necessary work. the Articles of Organiza- the Articles of OrganizaLimited Liability Compa- Detailed specifications Department, 3rd Floor, or proposal which is not tion with the Department tion with the Secretary ny upon whom process 1340 State Route 9, delivered to Purchasing and bid forms setting of State was of State was February 5, by the time indicated on against said Company forth the information to Lake George, New York

Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

The AJ/NE Sun | March 17, 2018 • 15







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TODAY’S DATE: 3/09/18 NAME OF FILE: Moulton_TheEagle3 DATE(S) TO RUN: 3/14/18 SIZE OF AD: 2x3

16 • March 17, 2018 | The AJ/NE Sun

Every S o Drastic fa ally Reduce d!


Microfiber $ Sofa As Low As

Eve Reclinin ry gS Drastica ofa ll Reduce y d!


299 REG. $699

Reclining Sofa

Every l Sectionally Drastica d! Reduce

Serta Microfiber


As Low As

REG. $1,389

Simmons Plush Bonded Leather Sofa

Every et Dining S lly Drastica d! Reduce


7-piece Dining Set

As Low As


As Low As

As Low As

999 REG. $1729



Every Bedroomly Drasticald! Reduce



4-pc. Sleigh Bed

Bedroom Set

As Low As

AVAILABLE IN 4 COLORS Also Available: • Chest • Twin, Full or King Size Bed


REG. $649

As Low As

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Reg .

$28 9 lr"l.nn


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$179 ·299 Reg .





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Re . :p399

Kina Set



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Reg. $499


Twin Set

Full Set


Reg .. $439



REG. $1099


Serta Perfect Sleeper

Kina: S·et

229. 399 Re g . $9 •39


of your old mattress

with purchase of $499



i comfort ·


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REG. $1229

Serta Perfect Sleeper

Now only



REG. $1769




REG $2499

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also available Twin, Full & King Sizes A l so Avo il ob lo · Tw in, Fu ll or King Si<?:t:Ekd!.i

Also Available Twin, Full & King Sizes






Ridge St.

Full Set


Sagamore St. Walnut St.



Serta Perfect Sleeper

SERTA Queen Remote Control ADJUSTABLE BED with Cooling Pressure Relieving Gel Memory Foam Mattress

NO INTEREST FOR 3-YEARS on all ----~ r/l~ rest Serta . {j]f!llUIY rest 1Jgautyre5t PLATINUM ~

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REG. $1279


Free removal

Free Local Delivery

REG. $929

Queen Set King Set

Piull'I, "Top M.>tt,....,.

$ ~~wDn ly

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Serta Perfect Sleeper


$N,ow 0,dy

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Lift Chair Recliner As Low As

Plush or Firm Luxury Majestic Mattress with F Pressure Relieving Cool GEL MEMoRy FoaM

Pi lla.II TOP M1111t~ -

Tw1n Set

:P i99 ,-149 J 'ow Only

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REG. $1899

Every Lift Chair Drastically Reduced!


Cash n'Carry - Plush Top II> 5'n<>nUI T ~ MC



5 Chairs to Choose From

• Free Local Mattress Del *Local Deliv ery or Purc ivery* • Free hase of $400 or more! • 1-Yea Removal Free FrinInterest ancing!

SALE lflffll

Recliner Comfort King

Every Recliner Drastically Reduced!

Serta Big Mans Rocker Recliner


Big Man


As Low As


Queen Size $ Sofa Sleeper



REG. $1479

Saturday, March 11, 2017 |


Now Only

Includes: Queen, Bed, Dresser, Mirror, Night Stand

Plush Wallhugger Recliner

REG. $979


Sectional Chaise Lounge

REG. $999

Every Recliner Drastically Reduced!

The PosT-sTar

Includes: Table & 6-Chairs


REG. $1099


Every Sofa Sleeper Drastically Reduced!

Every Sectional y Drasticall Reduced!

Eve Leatherry S Drastica ofa ll Reduce y d!



As Low As

Published by Denton Publications, Inc.




Sells Furniture

Open Monday-Friday 10am-6pm • Saturday 10am-5pm • Sunday 10am-4pm

& Mattresses

For Less ... Nobody!


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