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HOMES EVERY WEEK! Adirondack Journal / News Enterprise

May 19, 2018


fire chief BOREAS New chosen in PARKING Lake George PLANS REVEALED


By Thom Randall STA FF W RITER

Early report offers options for municipal systems, with costs up to $5 million By Christopher South STA FF W RITER

NORTH CREEK | The Johnsburg Sewer Commission is continuing to meet in an attempt to define the scope of a proposed project to create a sewer district in North Creek. Warren County Director of Planning and Community Development Wayne LaMothe was able to secure grant money to conduct a feasibility study to show the potential costs of creating a district. The next step is to create a report that will define the area, examine the economics of the project and explore financing options, among other items. » Sewer Cont. on pg. 7

DEC proposes construction of a six-car parking area a tenth of a mile from Boreas Dam » Boreas Cont. on pg. 7 High Peaks view from Boreas Ponds Dam.

Photos/Department of Environmental Conservation

LAKE GEORGE | A man whose family has embraced a tradition of firefighting for four generations was recently chosen to serve as chief of the Lake George Fire Department. Scott A. Smith, 57, a volunteer firefighter for 40 years, was elected in April to the post by a majority vote of the Lake George fire company membership. Smith follows Jason Berry who retired from the role of fi re chief after about three Scott A. Smith. Photo by Thom Randall years in the post. Smith’s great-grandfather, Frank Brown, started his family’s lengthy tenure of volunteer fi re service in the late 1800s on Long Island. Having served with five fire companies over four decades, Smith started out in 1978 as a volunteer firefighter for the West Islip Fire Department in which his father Ernest was a life member and his mother Edith was a member of the agency’s Women’s Auxiliary. » Fire chief Cont. on pg. 15

Dedication of Lake George Veterans Memorial set for Saturday

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The Veterans Memorial Plaza includes not only granite monuments, but also flags, benches, signage, lighting, brick walkways and landscaping — paid for through donations by individuals and businesses. It is adjacent to the Welcome Corner at the same intersection a flower-bedecked installation of lighted flagpoles conceived by Galloway on behalf of the Lake George Rotary Club. ■

serve as guest speaker. Master of ceremonies for the event will be retired local real estate broker and electrician Denny Galloway, who served in World War II. Galloway conceived the memorial plaza and he’s organized and overseen its construction along with fellow veterans Chuck Wheeler and Lake George town board member Dan Hurley.

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LAKE GEORGE | The newly completed Lake George Veterans Memorial Plaza at the town’s Welcome Corner is to be dedicated in a ceremony at

11 a.m. Saturday May 19, and the public is encouraged to attend. Located at the intersection of Route 9 and Luzerne Road near Exit 21 on the Adirondack Northway, the memorial plaza is to honor veterans of all wars and conflicts, not only hailing from Lake George, but from surrounding communities and elsewhere. Former three-term Rep. Chris Gibson, a retired U.S. Army Colonel, is to


By Thom Randall STA FF W RITER

2 • May 19, 2018 | The AJ/NE Sun

Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

Oil tankers exit Adirondacks as green groups gird for legal fight Stakeholders appeal to feds to have stretch of railway abandoned By Pete DeMola EDITOR

NORTH CREEK | The last of the oil tankers stored on railway sidings in the central Adirondacks have been removed. The remaining 24 cars stored on the banks of the Boreas and Opalescent rivers were transported 30 miles south to the North Creek Depot last week, according to Protect the Adirondacks, and are now en route to a destination outside of the Adirondack Park. As many as 100 out-of-state cars were stored throughout the winter in the central Adirondacks. •



Following their storage all winter, the last of at least 100 oil tankers stored on railway sidings in the central Adirondacks have been removed. Photo provided/William C. Janeway Peter Bauer, the group’s executive director, called Iowa Pacific Holdings’ plan “an insult to the Adirondack Park and local communities.” “The removal of these oil tankers from the Adirondacks closes a sad chapter in Adirondack history and showed a corporation that cared little about the concerns of local communities and the Adirondack Park,” Bauer said in a statement. The 50-mile railroad between North Creek and Saratoga Springs is owned jointly by Warren County and the Town of Corinth. Iowa Pacific Holdings operates Saratoga & North Creek Railway, which is now in default of its financial obligations to the localities and will not resume operations this summer, citing financial losses. The railroad company told county officials that it would no longer pay the county and town the $18,000 monthly payments it is obligated to pay under the lease contract unless they could sell the line running from North Creek to Newcomb. The Internal Revenue Service filed a $1.3 million lien against the company in March. Iowa Pacific asked Warren County to purchase the track for $5 million, and the county declined. The firm has also proposed the state should simply buy them out, citing investments of between $4 million and

$5 million since the line was reopened a half-decade ago. The cars were brought to the Tahawus line by the Chicago-based company as a means to generate revenue after a plan to transport tailings from the former NL Industries mine failed to materialize. Environmental groups compared the plan to “linear junkyards” and said their presence threatened the ecology of the natural habitat, citing oil remnants and other hazardous substances that have lingered in the units, which Iowa Pacific contended had been cleaned. Iowa Pacific did not respond to comment for this story.


The storage plan sparked a heated debate that ultimately saw Gov. Andrew Cuomo ask the state Department of Environmental Conservation (DEC) to issue a cease-anddesist order to Iowa Pacific. The state agency also filed a petition with the federal Surface Transportation Board (STB) to declare the 30-mile stretch of company-owned tracks between North Creek and Newcomb as abandoned, arguing that Iowa Pacific has failed to live up to its agreements when the line was reopened in 2010. ■ — This story has been abridged for print. To read this story in its entirety, visit


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The AJ/NE Sun | May 19, 2018 • 3

Riverkeeper Sweep aimed at litter, invasive species Local chapter hopes to be ongoing river watchdog By Christopher South STA FF W RITER

NORTH CREEK | A group of local residents are interested in forming a North Creek chapter of Riverkeeper, an international group that works to protect local waterways and drinking water. Peter Horvath, of North River, helped to organize the local Riverkeeper Sweep last week, which included picking up debris along the Hudson River near the North Creek train depot and Riverfront Park. A group of local people worked with the Hudson Riverkeepers on May 5 to help clean up trash and debris “We have visions of a local Riverkeeper chapter,” Horvath said. “We don’t have anything here, but we would like to around the banks of the Hudson River in North Creek. The group, which is hoping to form a permanent chapter have a permanent chapter because the Adirondack Park is of Riverkeepers, also hoped to identify invasive species growing along the river. Photo by Christopher South the headwaters of so many rivers.” Simek said the program he coordinates has three goals: Zachary Simek, who works with the Adirondack Park InThe local effort was part of a larger effort to clean up the vasive Plant Program, is a terrestrial invasive species project prevention, to make sure invasive species are not introduced in banks of the Hudson River. “We’re really happy to have North Creek involved,” said coordinator. He said there are a handful of invasive species the first place; early detection; and rapid response to address Leah Rae, a media spokesperson with Hudson Riverkeeper groups could encounter along rivers and streams in New species on the ground while they are still small clusters. He said the Adirondacks are still rather intact and rebased in Ossining, which is a branch of the international York. Japanese Knotweed is one of biggest, and it is easily Waterkeeper Alliance. “This day’s (May 5) effort runs from carried downstream. Other common invasives are common silient as far as invasive species because there are a lot of that area to Red Hook, Brooklyn, through a lot of industrial reed grass (phragmites), yellow iris, which flowers in early protected lands. waterways around the city and New York Harbor, even past to mid June, purple loosestrife, which won’t flower until Where you most often see invasive species show up is the end of summer. a couple of (EPA) Superfund cleanup sites.” where nature and people intersect, such as roadways, towns Most of the invasive plants were once popular as orna- and cultivated areas. ■ Although a lot of Riverkeeper projects are about hauling mental plants, but as with the plastic away from water line, they can find cars, machinery, yellow iris, are no longer able tires and plastic of all kinds. to be sold in New York state. “That is not exactly what the job is at North Creek,” Rae said. The May 5 sweep was focusing on picking up garbage and Parish of Q,\<:identifying invasive species. ~ "-,, St. Isaac Jogues Hudson Riverkeeper developed from the Hudson River Blessed Fishermen’s Alliance formed -~ Sacrament Church, 0.: §' in 1966 to revive a river they ~.i'/'9,r m co~,$' Hague belied was dying from pollue s tion and neglect. Riverkeepers now works with citizen scientists and activists to seek out polluters and to MASS SCHEDULE reclaim the Hudson River. It Sunday 9 am also works to ensure that over Starting May 27th, Memorial Day Weekend 9 million New Yorkers have Till September 2nd, Labor Day Weekend clean, safe drinking water.





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4 • May 19, 2018 | The AJ/NE Sun

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Turning back the pages

One hundred years ago – April 1918 ADIRONDACK HERO AND MADMAN

overhanging brows, have the bleak, insolent stare of a hawk. The cheeks are thin, the jaw heavy, and the mouth is a straight, cruel slash across the lower face. Sam Pasco was bad.” The late, great Adirondack Journal columnist Edith Bills, of Thurman, secured the photograph and mounted it on the cover of the little book she wrote many years ago about this local legend.

Nearly every small village in our Adirondack area has its hero, a famous person who once graced their town that gave them their proud claim to fame. Warrensburg had Floyd Bennett, Lake George had Georgia O’Keeffe and North Creek had Teddy Roosevelt. These were admirable people who dwelled in a proud place in history, but Thurman had the most memorable hero of them all, not for his virtue, but because he was a major villain who was loved by some, hated by many, but well remembered by all. His name was Sam Pasco.

was found dead on Aller Road by neighbor Lafayette Grimes. His dead body had been peppered with bird shot and he was pitched headforemost into his umbrella, which he always carried, rain or shine.

six years later he was paroled and returned to Thurman.


The trouble began when he started vindictive forest fires and stole timber from the lands of Lewis Everts in Thurman. He was used to getting away with his crimes because, out of fear, no one dared to stand up to him. Everts did stand his ground and pressed charges, and in November of 1912, Sam was sentenced to 10 years in prison. Judge Raley, out of compassion, told the prisoner that he would suspend the sentence if Sam would leave the country and not come back for 10 years. Sam agreed and the judge gave him a limited time to settle up his affairs and leave Thurman. Sam procrastinated and with arrogance did not leave on time. The judge was not a man to be tampered with and hauled him back in court and sent him “up the river” to Dannemora with a 10 year sentence. When he got back to Thurman, prison had made him even meaner than he had been before his incarceration, and like the inscription on the southern flag with a picture of a rattlesnake, said, “Don’t step on me.” Thus started a fantastic drama that ended with Sam Pasco dying in a hail of bullets. I will tell you all next week. Stay tuned! ■ — Readers are welcome to contact Adirondack Journal/Sun correspondent Jean Hadden at or 623-2210.


Pieces of the lining of Cal’s old ragged coat, which was used for wadding in his gun, lay beside the dead body. He INFAMOUS FAMILY MEMBERS was arrested and taken to a tiny cold Sam’s uncle Charles “Dick” Pasco was cell in Lake George. a notorious chicken thief who was proud He pleaded insanity and was tried in of his vocation. a spectacular trial twice and was twice He was killed by a blast of buckshot convicted. He received the death penalty. to his skull from one of his victims when The prisoner was taken to Dannemora he went to raid their chicken house. Prison. On Aug. 2, 1892 Sam’s brother in law, “Nothing in his life became he died in the electric Joseph “Cal” Wood, was chair. He was the first him like the leaving it.” man to die in such a way the husband of Sam’s sister, Mattie Pasco. They — William Shakespeare at Dannemora and the lived in Creek Centre second man to die by (Stony Creek). electricity in New York. In 1890, William Cal received a crack on the skull from Kemmler was the first man in all the world a fall from a roof in his early years, which to die at Auburn Prison by electricity. had rendered his brain “unsound,” which TROUBLE, IN AND OUT was said to have caused him to become In the many years that I have written the colorful town character that he was. this column I have told numerable tales of He had a running feud with his fa- desperado Sam Pasco’s exploits. Much ther-in-law, Leander Pasco, who was has been written about him by many a cantankerous old man who loved to authors because he was such a colorargue. Out of spite he stole the bolts ful character. on Cal’s wagon and broke up the eggs On Dec. 15, 2012, in this column was a before they could hatch in the nest of detailed account of his arrogant contempt his prized geese. of the law that landed him in Dannemore To make a long story short, Leander, Prison for 10 years for grand larceny, who had been walking home from town, which he started on Dec. 26, 1912 and


Sam Pasco, born in 1872, lived most of his life — when he was not in prison — in beautiful downtown Athol. He was a bad boy who came from a small family who was most often in hot water of some sort. Many other Pasco families in this area, by comparison, were decent hard working Christians and stayed well within the law. Thurman’s elderly ladies clamped their handkerchiefs over their mouth and turned their backs when Sam walked by but most of the young lads secretly worshipped him. A talented author by the name of Frederic Franklyn de Water, in his book “Grey Riders,” wrote a memorable description of the only known photograph ever taken of Sam Pasco. He wrote: “Hair, matted and coarse, as a straw thatch, grows down low over the narrow forehead. The eyes, sunk beneath


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. For more information, check us out online at: 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. 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., 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.;


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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 Christ Anglican/Episcopal Church- Sunday Eucharist 12 p.m. Luncheon follows service. Wednesday 5pm Supper & Bible Study. Father Thomas P. Pettigrew. For information

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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 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.



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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. 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.

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The AJ/NE Sun | May 19, 2018 • 5

Region-wide garage sale slated Register now for the Great Adirondack Garage Sale

LONG LAKE | This year’s Great Adirondack Garage Sale has been set for May 25-27. Now in its eighth year, the event has grown to span over 200 miles, stretching from Malone to Speculator, and Old Forge to Newcomb. Residents are encouraged to sign up to sell during the Memorial Day Weekend event.

“Signing up is easy and free, so make sure your sale is on the map,” said Michelle Clement, director of marketing at the Regional Office of Sustainable Tourism. The trail follows New York state routes 28, 30 and 3 and includes Old Forge, Inlet, Raquette Lake, Indian Lake, Blue Mountain Lake, Long Lake, Tupper Lake, Lake Clear, Paul Smiths, Malone, Cranberry Lake, Piercefield, Newcomb and Speculator. At, visitors can view an interactive website that showcases garage sale locations and allows

sellers to list items along with an unlimited number of photos to enhance their listing. The listings include the hours of operation and a sampling of items for sale. “Memorial Day weekend is traditionally the time when second-homeowners open up their camps and we’re hoping we get people motivated to clear out their garages, attics, and basements, said Alexandra Roalsvig, director of Parks, Recreation and Tourism for the Town of Long Lake. “The more participation, the bigger impact the event will have, so we encourage our residents and second

homeowners to sign up and sell, sell, sell! “This event is also a great way for non-profits, churches, and school groups to fundraise.” The Town of Long Lake will have space available for outside vendors to sell their wares both in Long Lake and Raquette Lake. Call Steph Hample at 518-624-3077 for more information. Each community will also have a printed map to hand out during the event with mapped garage sale locations based on the website data. Participants can visit for more information and to register individual sale locations. ■

Memorial Day observances scheduled for Indian Lake, Blue Mountain Lake Organizations encouraged to make parade floats

INDIAN LAKE | Indian Lake/Blue Mountain Lake American Legion Post 1392 has announced Memorial Day observances at four locations in Indian Lake and Blue Mountain Lake. The public is invited and encouraged to attend the four ceremonies beginning on Monday, May 28, which will include a short memorial prayer, a gun salute and the presentation of a wreath at each of the four memorials in Indian Lake and Blue Mountain Lake. The first wreath presentation on Memorial Day will be at 9 a.m. by the memorial in front of the Blue Mountain Lake United Methodist Church at Routes 28 and 30 in Blue Mountain Lake. The second will held immediately afterwards at the memorial by the Blue Mountain Lake Fire Department firehouse, a short walking distance away. At about 9:30 a.m., the wreath ceremony will take place at the memorial in front of the American Legion Hall at 6362 W. Main Street in Indian Lake. The fourth will be at the new WWI Memorial Park on the corner in front of the Indian Lake Central School. The new park, where the monument was recently relocated, will be dedicated, followed by placing of the wreath,

gun salute, and closing prayer. The Hamilton County American Legion Memorial Day Parade will be in Indian Lake at 2 p.m. starting at Bennett Road on the east side of town and proceed west down Main Street to the municipal parking lot by the American Legion Hall.

All American Legion posts in the county are invited to participate along with their volunteer fire departments and the Indian Lake Ambulance Corps. Floats will be welcomed and there will be prizes of $100, $75, and $50 for first, second and third place respectively. ■

Over 200 miles of Garage Sales!


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I would like to thank all of the people that made the Garry Wolfe Benefit on March 10th a big success. All the trimmings for this turkey dinner were donated, the money made is going for what Garry wanted, not to the family. Thanks again, Merle Coulter

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6 • May 19, 2018 | The AJ/NE Sun

Thoughts from Behind the Pressline

Watchdog or guard dog? The national media at one time in this nation’s history took great pride in being a watchdog for its By Dan Alexander citizens. • PUBLISHER • Their mission was to protect and inform. Personal preferences were instinctively and professionally put aside, and their focus was watchdogging governmental affairs on behalf of the American people. Nowadays, they seem to respond more like a guard dog who instead of guarding the property, responds more favorably to the diversionary story thrown to them by their party of choice. A good watchdog needs to understand and value what they are on watch to protect, and nothing can supersede that task. I saw a video recently of a young boy who had fallen off his bike and was knocked unconscious. Lying next to him was his pet dog. The dog was not a large nor imposing animal — just your average mongrel pet. The dog would not allow any passersby nor medical support staff get near the child. While he never bit anyone, he was overly protective, snapping and barking until the child regained consciousness. Despite the best intentions of those wishing to assist, the dog was laser-like in his single purpose, not wishing further harm to the child by keeping everyone at bay until the child let the dog know these people were there to help not hurt. Instinctively, the dog understood his role. His love for the child overshadowed everything else. Nothing mattered more to the dog, not even its own life, than the task of watching over the injured child. Sadly, both sides of our political system have manipulated the mainstream media, and it appears far too many in the media have lost focus on just who these are supposed to be protecting. Like the guard dog that chooses the juicy red T-bone diversion, they see their mission is to only feast on the juicy scandals or successes of one party over the other while placing their selected preferences over those of the nation. That process is a disservice to the nation and their profession as a whole. Perhaps in the future, this period will be looked upon and studied in schools of journalism as training for how not to conduct oneself nor the craft of good reporting. Until then, each of us must stand watch over what we choose to accept as the truth versus opinion. ■

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From the Editorial Board

Diversity initiative much-needed Race is always been a third rail in American politics. So let’s talk about it. Amid the arrest of two black men at a Philadelphia Starbucks last month, the chain is engaged in deep soul-searching and will close over 8,000 stores for the day on May 29 to offer “racial-bias training” to employees. The flap is just the latest incident in the ongoing tension roiling the country stemming from ham-handed (and sometimes fatal) attempts to discriminate against people going about their everyday business. Despite being isolated, the North Country isn’t immune to national trends. Earlier this winter, a SUNY Plattsburgh student posted a racist message on social media, leading to protests and policy changes at the college. The fallout also led to pained community discussions in Keene, the hometown of the student who posted the message. As the aftermath rippled across the region, people of color shared their own stories of discrimination and discomfort in the North Country, which is overwhelmingly white — up to 90 percent in some communities. And at 43, the median age of Adirondack Park residents is eight years older than in the rest of the state, according to the 2014 Adirondack Park Regional Assessment. The same report reveals the Adirondacks is on track to become the oldest region in

the entire country if current trends continue. As the rest of the country becomes increasingly diverse, we have to question if this overall lack of diversity is putting us at a competitive disadvantage. There are arguments both for and against the role of cultural diversity in promoting economic development. By some metrics, diversity plays a key role in growth because areas friendly to different races, religions, cultures and lifestyles provide a fertile and welcome area to relocate. Alternatively, one could argue areas that are already diverse tend to attract similar populations because they’re already rich cultural environments. A new group called Adirondack Diversity Solutions aims to probe some of these questions. The organization, which grew out of the similarly named Adirondack Diversity Initiative, is calling on Gov. Andrew Cuomo to require all state employees and contractors to complete racial bias and inclusion training. They’ve also extended the invite to frontline tourism service professionals. While we usually balk at pledges, we think this is a great idea and support these efforts. Adirondack Diversity Solutions is correct when they acknowledge we tend to harbor unconscious biases whether we realize it or not. But even if unintended, they could mean everything to a person of color or another nationality — a stray glance, an action, a look.


Essex deserves praise for storm relief efforts

To the Editor: I’d like to commend and thank all the good Samaritans in Essex who looked out for and assisted neighbors during the power outage weekend. Special thanks go to Craig Jackson, fire chief, and his father Ron Jackson, town supervisor, for personally checking on many in the community to see if they needed assistance. Their concern and outreach are greatly appreciated. Many thanks to them and all who helped others this past weekend. Maureen Ecclesine, Essex ■

Thurman super responds to lawyer termination

To the Editor: Town board meetings are supposed to be for conducting town business. Thurman residents have expressed concern, disapproval and disgust over the 2018 Thurman Town Board meetings. They have approached me with questions regarding what can be done about the inappropriate actions of a particular board member whose behavior is having a negative effect on the town. They have also given suggestions and advice ranging from enforcing Roberts Rules of Order to removal of the board member from the meeting. When New York state made the rules and laws for town boards, they assumed people in town government would be reasonable, rational people that have respect for themselves, others and their town. Therefore there is no section in law that deals with how to handle

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Something else. While perhaps benign, these signals could squash plans of those seeking to revisit, relocate or otherwise invest in the community. This isn’t a matter of building some type of liberal utopia, but seeks to answer an existential question facing the Adirondacks. Survival. We need to attract people to maintain school enrollment and fill workforce gaps. And we cannot do it without importing people. Adirondack Diversity Solutions has also called for business owners and not-for-profits to follow the state’s potential example by “executing both a workplace climate survey, along with developing a diversity and inclusion strategic plan that outlines how their organization will expand the reach of its mission, broaden its talent pool and appeal to new markets and communities.” On that, we disagree: While the intentions are good, it would ultimately act as an unfunded mandate on small businesses, as well as an unnecessary intrusion into the private sector. However, that doesn’t mean that small businesses can’t benefit from these initiatives somehow. Diversity is our nation’s biggest strength. We should embrace it — especially here in the North Country. — The Sun Editorial Board ■

inappropriate and irrational behavior of a board member. Moreover unreasonable people cannot be reasoned with and people who have no respect for themselves cannot be expected to show respect and consideration for others. For the time being, we (Thurman) have to live with what we’ve got. There is nothing that can be done to bring an out of control board member to order. Town law also deals with voting. Majority rules, period. On a five-member board, three votes is a majority. In recent months, three Thurman Town Board members have made unwise decisions. An example of one of their unsound decisions is the firing of the town attorney, appointed since 2009. The attorney legally could not and morally would not fulfill the unethical demands of Councilwoman Gail Seaman. Therefore she, along with Needham and Ackley, fired him. It is unfortunate, but it is their right to do so. For the time being, we have to live with whatever they decide. It is a sad time for Thurman but we will get through it. Cynthia R. Hyde, Thurman Supervisor ■

As county weighs raising tobacco purchase age, consider quitting

To the Editor: A current proposed local law that would raise the age for purchasing tobacco products in Essex County to 21 would have a real and immediate impact on individuals age 18-20 who are already smoking.

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» Letters Cont. on pg. 7







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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 CFO / HR Director .........................................Maureen Lindsay Facebook: @suncommunitynews Twitter: @suncmtynews

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» Letters Cont. from pg. 6

While the public health benefits of raising the purchase age are clear, it still has ramifications for those under 21 who already smoke. Should this law take effect, there are a number of local organizations and agencies in Essex County with staff dedicated to providing tobacco cessation counseling, including Adirondack Health, Essex County Mental Health, Hudson Headwaters Health Network, Mental Health Association of Essex County, St. Joseph’s Rehabilitation Services, and UVM Elizabethtown Community Hospital.

If you or someone you know are among those who would be affected by this proposal, the North Country Health Heart Network wants you to know that there are programs and services to help you quit. Last year, the Institute of Medicine estimated that raising the age to 21 would reduce the number of smokers nationwide by 12 percent. Research by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention shows 90 percent of smokers started before turning 19.

» Boreas Cont. from pg. 1 By Pete DeMola EDITOR

RAY BROOK | Plans have been revealed for parking at the Boreas Ponds Tract, providing an answer to one of the final remaining questions that has been dangling over the hottest land purchase in a generation. The draft amendment released by the state Department of Environmental Conservation (DEC) earlier this month calls for the construction of a six-car parking area a tenth of a mile from Boreas Dam. The space will be joined by an informational kiosk, signage and bike rack. “All six parking spots will meet accessible standards,” wrote the DEC in the Vanderwhacker Wild Forest Unit Management Plan (UMP) Amendment. Parking at the Boreas Dam Parking Area will be limited to day-use only. Visitors seeking longer stays will need to park at the Four Corners or Fly Pond Parking Areas, which were constructed in 2016 as

part of the interim access plan and will be improved if the UMP is approved. Those lots are located about one mile and 3.6 miles from the ponds, respectively. Four of the spaces will be limited to a first-come, first served basis and will be available by permit. Permittees will obtain a key to access the parking area at the proposed Frontier Town Campground and Day Use Area Registration Ticket Booth during open hours or an alternative location, the DEC said. The spots will be tightly governed via dashboard displays which will be monitored by forest rangers. “The Ranger can then, when on patrol, know who should be parked in the lot and for how long,” read the report. “To ensure the return of the key by the appropriate check out time, there will likely need to be an incentive to ensure the timely return of the key and allow access for the next individual.” The remaining two spots will only be open to CP-3 permit holders, who will receive the combination to the gate beyond the Four

» Sewer Cont. from pg. 1 The project’s scope would in turn determine the cost to ratepayers. “The Sewer Committee is working on this based on input from Cedarwood (Engineering) and other factors, and they have pretty much defined an area that would encompass first part of the district,” LaMothe said. State and federal agencies are not involved aside from offering preliminary advice. “They are doing some basic consultation, but it really hasn’t proceeded too far — no permitting, yet,” LaMothe said. A draft report, created last March by Cedarwood Engineering Services, Inc., listed four types of projects ranging in cost from $1.6 million to $5 million.


The report reveals while there have been no reported health issues from existing wastewater systems — including residential septic units — there is a potential for the discharge of untreated wastewater into the environment, where it could contaminate groundwater and create health issues.


Warrensburg chamber seeks citizen, biz nominations

WARRENSBURG | The Warrensburg Chamber of Commerce is seeking nominations for both Citizen of the Year and Business of the Year. The chamber annually recognizes a citizen and business of the year who have demonstrated unparalleled dedication, service and betterment to Warrensburg. Any individual in the Warrensburg area is eligible for consideration and any businesses that is a member and in good standing of the Warrensburg Chamber of Commerce can be nominated. To nominate a deserving individual or business visit ■


Wind causes electrical outages, again

POTTERSVILLE | A massive lower pressure system moving from the west that had authorities issuing tornado watches brought winds that downed trees and limbs, snapping electrical lines and poles around the county last weekend. Shown are images from Old Schroon Road in Pottersville near The Pine Campground, where a Con Edison crew works to replace two snapped poles, and other contractors brought in by National Grid doing repairs along Route 9N in Bolton. ■


The AJ/NE Sun | May 19, 2018 • 7

The Heart Network encourages you to speak with your healthcare provider, who can refer you to the right program. The New York State Smokers’ Quitline is another great resource for those who need help quitting: 1-866-NY-QUITS. The residents of Essex County will have a chance to weigh in on the proposed legislation at a public hearing May 29 at the old County Courthouse in Elizabethtown. Ann Morgan, North Country Health Heart Network Saranac Lake ■

Corners Parking Area. Visitors will then be able to navigate a trail to a canoe-kayak launch at Boreas Ponds. “These CP-3 spaces cannot be reserved, but are first come, first served like all other CP-3 opportunities offered throughout the Park,” according to the report. “If CP-3 permit holders want a guaranteed parking space, they can reserve one of the other four permitted spaces through the Reserve America System.” Grading, fill, and limited tree cutting will be necessary to construct the parking area to current accessible standards, said the DEC. The DEC also proposed a new parking area that can accommodate between 10 and 15 cars at the Four Corners lot. The parking proposals join other infrastructure developments on the 20,543 acre tract, including the creation of new trails and roadside campsites. Boreas Ponds Dam will also be maintained as part of the plan. The decision settles one of the final open questions after the Adirondack Park Agency formally classified the parcels in February.

North Creek has residential septic systems of various ages and conditions and some will need to be replaced over the next five to 10 years, according to the report. As a result, development has been limited because there is no centralized wastewater system in the hamlet, the report reads. North Creek has been identified in regional plans prepared by Warren County as “an area of concentrated growth for the region.” LaMothe said the language Cedarwood Engineering used reflects Smart Growth guidelines under the First Wilderness Heritage Corridor program, which is managed by the Warren County Planning Department. The program, he said, identifies areas of existing growth as part of a regional approach to planning. Business leaders have said municipal systems may attract lodging operations to North Creek, where some businesses share septic systems. But Arnheiter, who like LaMothe attends most of the North Creek Business Alliance meetings, said the idea of attracting a major chain is not on the radar screen. “Everybody has been kicking this ball around, but as a

Environmental groups have said the presence of motor vehicles is disruptive to a natural sense of remoteness, and called for limited parking near the ponds. But sportsmen and local officials asked for between 6 and 10 spaces in “close proximity of the ponds” to better accommodate aging sportsmen and the disabled. The DEC also rolled out draft amendments for the High Peaks Wilderness Area that incorporates the new state acquisitions, as well as proposed upgrades to Mount Van Hoevenberg and Gore Mountain. The DEC and APA will conduct concurrent public reviews before DEC decides to approve the UMPs. Joint public hearings will be held on May 23 at DEC Headquarters in Albany at 10 a.m. and at Newcomb Central School at 6 p.m. The public comment deadline is June 27. Written comments can be emailed to info. or mailed to Kathy Regan, Deputy Director for Planning, New York State Adirondack Park Agency, P.O. Box 99, Ray Brook, NY 12977. ■

community we have come to realize we are not going to get a chain hotel,” she said. At a presentation to the Johnsburg Town Board, last summer, Johnsburg Sewer Committee Chairman Matt Parobeck said the goal is to create a system that would cost users no more than $500 per year, however the number of users has not yet been determined. He said at the time the recommended alternative called for the creation of a sequencing batch reactor which would cost about $3 million. Johnsburg Supervisor Andrea Hogan said the Sewer Commission has been examining the town’s options from all angles to make the project as financially responsible as possible. “I’ve personally met with an alphabet soup of government agencies to see what funding they can offer,” she said. “And we are working closely with the lawyer and engineer on the project.” Councilwoman Laurie Arnheiter said the idea of a municipal system is not new. Jacques Grunblatt, a local doctor, had been a proponent of a municipal sanitary sewer system since the 1950s, when state and federal agencies were paying the cost of town sewer systems, she said. ■ CORRECTION: The article “Nettle Meadow Farm cheese wins three bronze medals” (The Sun, May 12 edition) contained inaccuracies in several photo captions. The caption “The buck’s job is to keep the does pregnant, which leads to lactation, which produces the milk for Nettle Meadow’s various goat’s milk cheeses” in fact depicts a paddock of retired and rescued bucks who are part of the farm sanctuary — not production bucks. The caption implies Nettle Meadow keeps does in a constant state of pregnancy, which is inaccurate. A photo caption on page 2 states “The babies spent about a week at Nettle Meadow before being shipped off to another farm,” which is inaccurate: baby goats are not shipped off to a neighboring farm, but rather transported to the “Baby Farm,” a Nettle Meadow-owned farm located a half a mile from the main farm, where they grow and play for at least a year before being bred. Any babies not kept by the farm to avoid overcrowding and for land health are placed with one of two carefully inspected farms. ■

8 • May 19, 2018 | The AJ/NE Sun

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Patricia Lucille Donnelly Hewitt

OLMSTEDVILLE | Patricia Lucille Donnelly Hewitt (Patty) passed away peacefully on Saturday, May 12, 2018 at home surrounded by family and friends. Patty was born May 2, 1931 in Olmstedville, the daughter of the late Francis and Nora Phelps Donnelly. She was also predeceased by her sister Shirley McNally. Patty married Franklin Armstrong Hewitt on June 25, 1955 at St. Joseph’s Catholic Church in Olmstedville. Patty graduated from Minerva Central School in 1948; she graduated from Plattsburgh State College in 1952 with a BS in Elementary Education. She completed over 30 hours above her BS and then received her Master’s Degree in

Speech and Hearing from the College of Saint Rose in 1969. She retired from Johnsburg Central School in 1995 after 42 years of teaching. Almost everyday someone would say, “you were my kindergarten teacher,” and they would recall a story or character they played in one of her class productions. Patty had an active, happy life. Friends will remember the many activities and organizations she was involved in. She passionate about genealogy, crafts, decorating for holidays and collecting buttons. She also enjoyed reading, puzzles and painting. She and Franklin enjoyed traveling covering all 50 states as well as Route 66 and National Parks. Mount Rushmore was her favorite and they visited there three times. She took many trips to Nashville and Branson, three trips to Ireland, four weeks in Europe and four cruises. Patty was very proud of her Irish/Minerva heritage. She was active in the community for many years, serving in numerous ways. She was often in charge and doing the organizing. She was excited that the next generation has continued, improved and expanded many of the Town of Minerva and Irish traditions, as well as creating new activities and events. She was optimistic that future generations would continue to make the Town of Minerva a

great place for the young and old. Patty is survived by her husband of 63 years, Franklin Hewitt, her daughters Marie (Tim) O’Brien and Shirley (David) Ware, her grandson Patrick Francis O’Brien and several nieces and nephews. A funeral mass was offered at 11 a.m. on Friday, May 18 at St. Joseph’s Catholic Church in Olmstedville, interment followed at St. Mary’s Cemetery in Irishtown. A celebration of Patty’s life was held from 5 p.m. until 7 p.m. on May 17 at the Edward L. Kelly Funeral Home, 1019 U.S. Rte. 9 in Schroon Lake. In lieu of flowers the family requests memorials take the form of donations to the Francis Donnelly Scholarship Fund; checks to Minerva Central School with Donnelly award in the memo line, c/o Minerva Central School, P.O. Box 39, Olmstedville, NY 12857; High Peaks Hospice, 47 Tom Phelps Way, Mineville, NY 12956; the Minerva Rescue Squad, P.O. Box 924, Minerva, NY 12851; Minerva Service Organization, P.O. Box 922, Minerva, NY 12851; or the Minerva Historical Society, P.O. Box 1, Olmstedville, NY 12857. To offer on line condolences please visit ■

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MAY 20

Lake George » Hike for Hope

held at Prospect Mtn; 10:00 a.m. - 2:00 p.m. The Hike for Hope is a challenging climb on the paved access road up Prospect Mountain. We begin at the first Overlook. At the Summit, there will be food, raffle drawings and prizes. Details: Laura Marx, or 518-791-1544.

MAY 26

Warrensburgh » Green

Thumb Perennial Swap held at Warrensburgh Mills Historic District; 9:00 a.m. - 12 noon Bring your plants in any size or shape container, and exchange for ones of equal size or value. All are welcome. Free refreshments.

Details: Teresa Whalen by phone or text 518-466-5497 or e-mail warrensburgh.beautification@

MAY 26 - MAY 27

North Hudson » North Hudson Town Wide Yard Sale held around town; all day Come join us Memorial Day Weekend event. Anyone wishing for their address to be included on the map of locations contact Stephaine Dezalia or Tammy Whitty-Brown

MAY 26 - MAY 27

Stony Creek » “Poppies Suitcase”

Live from NYC held at The Lodge at Harrisburg Lake; 8:00 p.m. They will be playing a variety of music from current dance to classic rock. No cover charge, cash bar and free hotdogs from the cart with all the fixings!

MAY 26 MAY 28



Green Thumb Perennial Swap held at Warrensburgh Mills Historic District

» Memorial Day Weekend Festivities held at Fort Ticonderoga; all day A full lineup of activities and programs offered throughout the weekend. Join Fort Ticonderoga on Monday to remember the sacrifices of American Soldiers during a solemn ceremony at 11:00 AM.

MAY 30 - JUN. 3

Lake George » Lake George Elvis Festival held at Various Locations; all day Festival events will take place at various venues throughout the picturesque community of Lake George, New York. The 15th annual event features some of the world ‘s top Elvis Tribute Artists. For more info visit

JUN. 1 - JUN. 3

Lake George » ESTRA Tow Truck

Show ~ 35th Annual held at Festival Commons at Charles R Wood Park; As part of the show there is the Tow Truck Beauty Contest - 1st and 2nd place awards will be presented. The Little Towers - Children’s Rodeo takes place on Sunday at 11am. It’s a mini-truck competition for the future drivers as they race around for prizes. Friday, 2pm; Saturday, 9am; Sunday, 9am; free admission.

JUN. 1 - JUN. 10

Warrensburg » Warrensburg

Bike Rally held at Warren County Fairgrounds; 9:00 a.m. - 7:30 p.m. This is a 10-day, free admission event! There is something for everyone at this rally with great deals & prices on all kinds of motorcycle products and services from top vendors. For more information contact Warrensburg Bike Rally at 518-791-8728.

JUN. 1 - OCT. 5

bank of the Schroon River; 3:00 p.m.- 6:00 p.m. Every Friday from Memorial Day thru Columbus Day weekends. Live music throughout the season. Details: Teresa Whalen, Market Manager, 518466-5497,,

JUN. 2

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Cancer Society Bark For Life held at Town of North Elba Horse Show Grounds; 9:30 a.m. - 2:00p.m. Join us as we celebrate the care-giving qualities of our four-legged loved ones! This noncompetitive walk event for dogs and their owners to raise funds and awareness for the American Cancer Society’s fight against cancer. The starts with a walk, and then continues with demonstrations, contests, and games. Details: Lori Staats at or www.

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19 MAY


Long Lake Fish & Game Club, 8196 Newcomb Rd, Long Lake, NY. Saturday: Registration 7:00 am - Noon Fees range from $35 to $60. Lewis awards available. More information at 184501


19 MAY


Mall Theater, Glens Falls.

JUN. 4 - JUN 9

Saturday: 1:00 pm

Lake George » Americade

Motorcycle Rally held throughout town; 9:00 a.m. It’s a convention of tourers, sport-tourers and cruising motorcycles enjoying a week-long festival of motorcycling, including guided tours in the Adirondack Park, and the Green Mountains. Massive trade show with nearly 250 vendors. Details: 518-798-7888.

Warrensburg » Riverfront

The Warrensburg Baptist Church is inviting all town residents to a free movie to be shown at the mall theater in Glens Falls at 1 p.m. The movie is “ I Can Only Imagine”. To get your free tickets go online to


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ELIZABETHTOWN - The diabetes support group meets the 3rd Tuesday of each month at Elizabethtown Community Hospital, 4:30 pm-6pm.

PORT HENRY - Grief Support Group First Thursday of Each Month, St Patrick's Parrish Center 11:00-12:00pm Marie Marvull 518743-1672

WESTPORT - Baked Goods Sale, Saturday, May 26, 2018 from 10:00am 12:00pm at the Westport Federated Church, 6486 Main St., Westport, NY. Benefit the Westport Federated Church Ladies.

LAKE GEORGE - Grief and Loss Support Group Ever Wednesday, 3:00 pm. 3-5 pm at St. James Episcopal Church.


TICONDEROGA - Nar-Anon Family Group A support group for family and friends of addicts. Office of the Prevention Team 173 Lord Howe St., Mondays at 6pm,

CROWN POINT – Craft & Flea Market Vendor sites Availabe for May 27th & 28th. Veterans Park, Crown Point, NY. Sunday 12-9pm & Monday 1-6pm. 2 days for one free. 10'x10' – 12'x12' $30; 10'x20' or similar $40; 20'x20' similar $50. Resistration & Information 518216-4024 (Cliff)

WESTPORT - Roast Beef Dinner, Thursday, May 17, 2018 at the Westport Federated Church, 6486 Main St., Westport, NY. Serving starts 4:30pm with take-outs available. $10.00 Adults, $5.00 Children 12 & under, Pre-school free


Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

The AJ/NE Sun | May 19, 2018 • 9

• Three nights of concerts with the world's very best Elvis Entertainers on Thursday, Friday and Saturday. •

Elvis Gospel Music Celebration on Sunday morning featuring many of our headliners.

• A three-day Elvis Tribute Artist Contest Friday, Saturday and Sunday.

Late night After Hours Parties each evening

• Cruises on Lake George

At the Lake George Forum and • An Elvis collectibles sale and a whole lot more! venues throughout the Village



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With Taylor Rodriguez,RileyJenkins,lrvCass as Master of Ceremoniesand the Change of Habit tribute band. Visit our website or call 888-406-5885 for information and tickets .

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10 • May 19, 2018 | The AJ/NE Sun

Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

Gift and home decor store Rustic Charm named ‘Business of the Year’ By Thom Randall STA FF W RITER

CHESTERTOWN | Rustic Charm, a local gift store that for years has showcased the creations of area artisans and sponsored numerous crafting classes, has been honored as Business of the Year by the North Warren Chamber of Commerce. Launched in April 2015 on Riverside Drive in downtown Chestertown, Rustic Charm relocated to Main St. about two years later — a move that not only allowed expansion of their inventory, but doubled their store traffic, according to proprietors Jessica Phillips and her mother, Kathi Davis. The duo will be honored at a banquet set for Thursday May 17 at Jimbo’s Club, Brant Lake. Rustic Charm offers handcrafted home furnishings, clothing and accessories, home decor items, jewelry and artwork. Featured are selected items from 55 or so accomplished Adirondack-area artisans. Phillips’ pottery and ceramics plus Davis’ fiber art and knitted items are also for sale. The new location, in a converted home at

Jessica Phillips (left) and Kathi Davis have expanded the array of handcrafted gifts and home furnishings at their store Rustic Charm, due to a new location at 6348 Main St. in Chestertown. Photo by Thom Randall 6348 Main St. provides a new arrangement of the inventory. A half-dozen rooms have wares organized by theme — including the former kitchen hosting cooking implements and bath-related gift items.

An adjacent room is dedicated to showcasing the light fixtures and lamps crafted with natural Adirondack materials — by Paul and Teresa Breuer of Northeast Living Lights. Also for sale at Rustic Charm are rustic mirrors

and frames of native Adirondack wood crafted by Dennis Lombard of Peru; custom cutting boards and rustic wood slabs for storing knives by Grygiels Custom Creations; rugs by Helen Williamson; art photographs by Chip Perrone; quilted items by Joan Schusterman of Moose Meadow Crafts; jewelry with garnet and other semi-precious gems by Endless Rainbow Gems based in Warrensburg; and wood carvings Hardwood Logs and burl bowls by James Doug Standing Timber • Timberland Wilson of Chestertown. Top Prices Paid! In addition, Rustic Charm has Adirondack-themed children’s clothing by Sundancer Bristol, VT 05443 Designs and painted handsaws 802-453-4884 • 802-545-2457 (Evenings) by Claude White. Also offered are handmade soaps by both Sarah Phillips AFFORDABLE PAVING & and Liah Kuba — a 10-year-old SEALCOATING local girl crafting soap with proceeds going to Albany Medical RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL Center in memory of Cameron, INDUSTRIAL & MUNICIPAL her late younger brother. • Driveways • Sidewalks Children’s books by area • Parking Lots • Brick Pavers authors including William • Private Roads • Tennis Courts Guiffre and Joanne Flammer • Seal Coating are also featured. SENIORS DISCOUNTS • GROUP DISCOUNTS The store also carries handFULLY INSURED • FREE ESTIMATES made knitted items; clothing 518-796-0081 518-538-1023 handcrafted from cloth woven on a traditional hand-operated loom; and wind chimes, sculptural creations and wearChestertown 518-494-2471 able accessories crafted from Indian Lake 518-648-5050 recycled silverware. Speculator 518-548-7521 “We have an eclectic array of gift items,” Phillips said. Mulch 100% Cedar Rustic Charm hosts a variety MUJLCO:IHI 1([])([])% COIBIID.AJR. of classes on ceramics, traditional chip-carving, sign painting, lampshade crafting and various other endeavors. Knitting sessions are held weekly on Monday afternoons. New While supplies last to the store is “Paint -Yourprice per bag of 2 CU FT Own Bisque Ware.” Black, Brown & Red $2.99 Craft classes, particularly Natural $2.59 ceramics sessions, are con185453 ducted either in the store or on-site for birthday parties, “Girls’ Night Out” events, and for community groups. Also, local artisans are encouraged to book classes in Rustic Charm’s studio space. New classes are often added as requested. “Anyone who has artistic talent and wants to share it can use our studio,” Phillips said. All are urged to call (518) 494-7700 for details, requests, and reservations. • Foundations • New Construiition ... Remo"dels : Rustic Charm is open 10 a.m. • Porches • Decks • Siding ·. Roofing to 3 p.m. Sunday and Monday, . · .. ~. • • Elec:trical f:I Plumbing 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday and Wednesday; 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. Friday and Saturday — plus 172864·. .. ......___. additional hours for classes. ■

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Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

The AJ/NE Sun | May 19, 2018 • 11

Sally Joiner named area V.I.P. for launching programs in Horicon By Thom Randall STA FF W RITER

BRANT LAKE | Sally Joiner, a resident of Brant Lake credited for enriching the lives of local people of all ages, has been named V.I.P. of 2018 by the North Warren Chamber of Commerce. Joiner has been hailed by many area citizens for her work launching dozens of programs at the Horicon Library for children and adults — and obtaining grants for that purpose. A 45-year resident of Brant Lake, Joiner accomplished her work through the Friends of the Horicon Library, an organization that she joined in 2002 as charter member and for which she’s served as president since 2008. During her tenure, the membership grew to 335, approaching one-third the population of the town. “Libraries aren’t about just rows of books now, they’re about programs, classes and workshops,” Joiner said this week, noting that most people are primarily using smartphones, tablets and other electronic devices to read from. She instituted the ever-popular Bedtime Stories & Treats series, campfire stories, movie nights and a summer reading program for children that drew an average of 100 par- CONGRATULATIONS! -

Thank you Sally Joiner and Rustic Charm for all that you have done for our community.

Offering A Offer ing A Selection Selectio n of... of ...

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Photo by Thom Randall

of the Year Rustic Charm gift shop — at a banquet set for Thursday May 17 at Jimbo’s Club, Brant Lake. ■


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a 15-year beloved tradition. Local citizens have hailed Joiner in their letters nominating her for the honor of V.I.P of the Year. “Sally has transformed our community,” said Marc Lustick, citing Joiner’s creativity, ideas and long hours of work. “Obviously, she cares about the future of the town of Horicon,” noted Bette Lynch, citing how she planned educational and recreational activities for local children throughout the year, not merely in summer. “All these programs are free and provide social, education and fun activities,” Jackie Freedman said in her nomination letter. “Sally has brought the year-round and summer residents together through programs of interest to all,” said another citizen, noting that Joiner has “greatly enhanced the cultural and social life of area children.” This week, Joiner deferred credit to others. “Through the years, I’ve worked with wonderful people belonging to the Friends of the Horicon Library and other local groups,” she said, mentioning the Horicon Fire Department and its auxiliary, the North Warren PTA, and the Brant Lake outreach center of the area YMCA. “They all have been so dedicated.” Joiner will be feted — along with Business

ticipants nearly every week. She also instituted sessions on wildlife education and craft workshops. One field trip to see “The Lion King” musical in Schenectady was enjoyed by 100 youngsters. A favorite program of hers, “Read a Book and Pass It On,” was launched after she salvaged books from her attic — books beloved by her kids years earlier, and she donated them to the North Warren school library. The program now involves circulation of thousands of books. For adults, she arranged classes in basketmaking and the Chinese game of mahjong, and education in Native American culture and perennial gardening. Also, she convinced prolific playwright, author and screenwriter Henry Denker to present a local program at the Horicon Library— quite well attended — focusing on his works, which include seven Broadway plays and several television series. Another program Joiner spearheaded that drew standing-room-only crowds was her series on local residents recalling their experiences growing up in the town of Horicon, or their path in life that led them to town. Her annual programs now in place include workshops of birdhouse construction and stepping-stones crafting for children, pumpkin painting in fall and Christmas in Brant Lake,


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12 • May 19, 2018 | The AJ/NE Sun

Published by Denton Publications, Inc.


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The AJ/NE Sun | May 19, 2018 • 13

State lawmaker calls for probe of state broadband program State effort lacks transparency, says state Sen. Rob Ortt By Pete DeMola EDITOR

PLATTSBURGH | As the state nears the end of a four-year project to provide universal broadband access to all New York residents by the end of the year, a state senator is calling for a formal probe into how the Broadband Program Office (BPO) allocated $670 million in state and federal funding. State Sen. Rob Ortt (R-North Tonawanda) on Wednesday formally called for the Senate Committee on Investigations and Government Operations to investigate the New NY Broadband Program, claiming the effort has fallen short of its goals. “A large amount of our tax dollars have gone to a program that has not achieved its advertised goals and we must find out why,” Ortt said. More than half of the locations in the third and final round of grant awards announced by Gov. Andrew Cuomo in Plattsburgh in January will be served by satellite. Hughes Network Systems, a

Germantown, Maryland-based provider, received $15.4 million in state subsidies from the state Broadband Program Office (BPO) to offer service to nearly 76,000 addresses, including much of Clinton, Essex and Franklin counties. But Ortt believes satellite service doesn’t constitute coverage, and those who will actually receive broadband won’t receive it until 2020. The lawmaker also criticized the governor for taking what he said were premature victory laps across the state. “If you’ve been listening to the governor, you’d believe this program has been a massive success,” Ortt wrote in a letter to Sen. Terrence Murphy, the committee’s chairman. “Perhaps he’s misinformed — or perhaps he’s out of touch with upstate New York — but through conversations with countless constituents, telecommunications experts and local officials, one thing has become clear: this ‘mission accomplished’ attitude couldn’t be more wrong.”


Upon the program’s launch in 2015, 30 percent of New Yorkers lacked access to broadband. The state pledged $500 million in subsidies, and dispatched newly elected Lieutenant Governor Kathy Hochul to Lake Placid to make the announcement as her first official North Country appearance. When paired with $170 million from the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) and investments from tele-

communications providers, total spending is SPECTRUM CLASH expected to top $1 billion. Empire State Development (ESD), which Work continues around the state and the oversees the BPO, has punched back against full $500 million comOrtt’s accusations. mitment has not yet been “While Sen. Ortt is no disbursed. But all funds stranger to political grandhave been committed to A large amount of standing, he’s clearly unfamilprojects after the final our tax dollars have iar with the facts regarding round of grant awards, our broadband efforts,” said which amounted to $225.5 gone to a program that Jason Conwall, a spokesmillion statewide. has not achieved its man for ESD. “The New In addition to the probe advertised goals and NY Broadband Program request, Ortt has introwe must find out why.” is not only the largest and duced legislation that most ambitious of its kind would require yearly fiin the country, but also nancial reports from the BPO documenting one of the most transparent economic dehow any new funding is spent. velopment initiatives you will find anywhere, This legislation would be retroactive, re- with all projects prominently displayed on quiring a detailed report on what and where our website and a broadband availability map showing current coverage and commitments.” the initial $670 million was used. The potential probe complicates an already “The program has yet to meet its goal of connecting every New Yorker and it lacks the contentious broadband landscape in the safeguards of detailed reporting, which would Empire State. allow us to hold the (BPO) responsible for The state program runs parallel to expansion the initiative’s current status,” said Ortt. “The efforts by Spectrum, who agreed to expand public has the right to know how and where broadband to 145,000 locations statewide by their hard-earned tax dollars are being spent, 2020, many of them in rural areas, as part of and in the interest of accountability and trans- their merger agreement with Time Warner. parency, this legislation would help do that.” But Spectrum, too, has been in the spotlight The bill has been advanced to the Senate as the state Public Service Commission is atFinance Committee, where Ortt hopes tempting to force the provider to pay $1 million the legislation will be voted on and moved for falling behind their expansion agreement. to the f loor in time to be passed before It’s a clash that may escalate, as the governor’s the end of the session in June. office warned last week the provider’s ability to operate in New York City may be in jeopardy.

» Broadband Cont. on pg. 15



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14 • May 19, 2018 | The AJ/NE Sun


Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

Softball team brings international flair Roster includes Japanese, Spanish players

sister, a Newcomb exchange student last year, told her to try it. “It feels good when you catch the ball in the air and when you score a run,” she said. “My mom wanted me to try out the sport so I decided to

once I tried it, I really liked it.” “I felt, why not try it and see how it goes,” said Leyre Yerro, who plays first base for the Mountaineers. “I think we are all enjoying the experience and it has been a great team.” Outfielder Judit Martinez said By Keith Lobdell she forgot she had signed up for SPORT EDITOR the team earlier in the year and was not going to play until her NEWCOMB | The past two teammates came and asked her months have been about passion in order to have enough players. for the Minerva/Newcomb “I’m having fun now playing varsity softball team. with the other players,” MarIt has been about the passion tinez added. to learn the game and to teach The exchange students are the game, as the Lady Mounjoined by four local students taineers have been bringing from Minerva Central who six new players up to speed have all come up through the with the game. system in senior Cassidy Pratt The six new players are all and freshmen Molly Deshetexchange students, with one sky, Chelsea Wright and Kate coming from Japan going to Wimberly. Minerva Central and the other “Our first game was the first five from Spain, each attendtime the girls got to get on a ing Newcomb Central. field because of weather, but “It’s like coaching little league, they had fun,” Wimberly said. in a way,” head coach Candace “It’s been interesting because Husson said. “That’s not a bad ninth graders are usually the thing, but we have so many ones looking for advice and new players to the game we leadership, but we are the one’s are really starting at a basic working with the new stubeginners level.” Members of the Minerva/Newcomb varsity softball team include, back from left, Ralph Deshetsky (assistant coach). dents,” Deshetsky said. “We “Playing together with the Cassie Pratt, Leyre Yerro (Spain), Molly Deshetsky, Blanca Puigcerver (Spain), Hana Hirai (Japan), coach Candice Husson; have had a lot of fun with it.” team has been a lot of fun,” right from left, Chelsea Wright, Mariona Moline (Spain), Kate Wimberly, Alexia Fuset (Spain) and Judit Martinez (Spain). “It’s been fun to teach them said outfielder Hana Hirai, Photo provided and I think this will prepare who had played pick up games us more for when we are older in Japan but was not familiar do it,” said outfielder Alexia Fuset. and we will know how to help run a team,” added Wright. with some of the rules. “The pitching is faster here, and I Blanca said softball is not a common sort in The team completed their regular season earlier this week Puigcerver get more playing time here. I have a hit and I’ve been able Spain, each has been exposed to the sport as first-timers. against Wells, a team they defeated, 16-11, earlier in the season. to make some good catches.” “I’ve focused on playing with a good attitude because a “Our goal was to win one game, and that was it,” said Husson. ■ Shortstop Mariona Moline said she played softball because her lot of people told me it would be the hardest to learn, but

Burghers score upset; Lake George advances

By Thom Randall STA FF W RITER

SARATOGA SPRINGS | The Warrensburg baseball team combined clever strategy, savvy base-running and solid defense May 12 to earn one of the most stunning upsets regionally in 2018 spring sports. Warrensburg engineered a 6-5 defeat of Saratoga Catholic, one of the top B baseball teams in central New York, which was cruising through the season 17-1. The Burghers gained confidence by scoring one run in each of the first three innings, then pulled off several huge plays in the fourth stanza when they had the bases loaded with no outs. Junior Dan Kelly was on third base and his brother John, a senior, stepped up to the plate to attempt a “suicide squeeze” bunt. All Burghers-on-base took long lead-offs, and a low throw hit the catcher’s glove, but Dan Kelly was already sliding into home base and was deemed safe — and the other two runners advanced. The very next pitch, John Kelly hit a low line drive up the middle sending the other two runners home to advance the score to 6-2, Burghers on top. In the final inning, Spa Catholic fought back, scoring three runs to trim the Burghers’ lead to 6-5 and then they put a runner on first and second— but junior relief pitcher Evan MacDuff — called in during the inning — struck out the Saints’ last batter. “Beating Saratoga Catholic — which has such a prestigious baseball program historically — is a huge credit to our boys,” Burgher Coach Mike Perrone said. “All our players contributed, defensively and at the plate.” Starting pitcher Peyton Olden, a junior, accomplished 4 strikeouts and MacDuff earned a save, and earlier hit an RBI and scored a run. John Kelly had 2 RBIs; Senior

Warrensburg Baseball players pose under the scoreboard at Veterans Field in Saratoga May 12 to memorialize their upset victory over Spa Catholic, one of the top teams in the region. Photo provided Zach Smith scored 2 runs; and Senior Jacob Johnson was credited with an RBI. With the non-league win, Warrensburg moved to 12-6 for the season —their most wins in at least a decade — and Spa Catholic slipped to 17-2. “This game was a huge confidence boost that will hopefully give us momentum as we move into Sectionals,” Perrone said. The Section II tournament games start May 21. As of early this week, the Burghers were to play Hartford-Fort Edward at home May 13, followed by Bolton Central May 15. On May 11, the Burghers defeated Hadley-Luzerne 14-4, with Zach Smith pitching a complete game and the Burghers hitting a lot of doubles. Smith struck out six Eagle batters, and at bat he scored 4 runs and an RBI. Olden hit two doubles and scored two runs; Senior Cole Lanfear hit a double and tallied 2 RBIs;

MacDuff scored a run and hit 2 RBIs; plus John Kelly and Senior Jacob Johnson each hit a double and were credited with an RBI. Two days earlier, Warrensburg defeated North Warren 8-2, with MacDuff, the starting pitcher getting 6 strikeouts over 4 innings and hitting 2 RBIs at bat. Smith and junior Chris Wilson were the relief pitchers. Lanfear scored 2 runs; John Kelly scored 2 runs and an RBI, Wilson struck out 4 batters; Smith scored 2 runs.


Lake George advanced to the Adirondack League finals with a dramatic comeback win May 11 over Granville. Trailing 6-3 by the end of the fifth inning, the Warriors scored 5 runs to earn their winning 8-6 margin and secure a battle against Whitehall May 14 for the Adirondack League Championship. As of May 13, Lake George was

11-2 in the league and Whitehall was 13-1. Relief pitcher Senior Nick Hoffis was credited with the win, keeping the Generals scoreless over the final two innings. Highlights include Sean Butkowski hitting a double and an RBI, Alex Jones hitting two RBIs, and Cole Clarke hitting two singles.


On May 9, the Bolton-Schroon Lake baseball team continued their winning ways in 2018 by defeating Kenne 18-2 in a Mountain & Valley Athletic Conference game. All but three of their runs were scored in the last four innings. Earning the victory, pitcher Andrew Pelkey tallied 12 strikeouts over 5+ innings and while at-bat, he hit a double. He advanced his 2018 pitching record to 3-0, while his team hit 7-1 for the year. Kevin Neacy hit a triple and 2 RBIs; and Jacob Beebe hit a double and tallied 2 RBIs. ■

Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

» Broadband Cont. from pg. 13

kept busy with a new job working for Pro-Trans Inc. shuttling trucks around the Irving Tissue factory property in Fort Edward. With his retirement giving him new options, he decided to put his fire-service experience to use as the top line officer of the Lake George Fire Department, Smith said. “I’ve experienced quite a bit during my long tenure in fire service,” he said. Smith lives on Ellsworth Road with his wife Doni, who has served as the President of the Lake George Fire Co. for more than two years — and is a fire safety officer for the fire department. Matthew Oswald, who early this year was the other candidate for Lake George Fire Chief, took on the post as First Assistant Chief after the election. Asked about his thoughts about his new leadership role, Smith deferred credit to the other 55-or-so members of the Lake George Fire Department. “I lead a tremendous group of men and women who are very dedicated to their work in the fire department and their community,” he said. ■

“The governor believes it is essential that corporations doing business with the state uphold their commitments, and we will not tolerate abusive corporate practices or a failure to deliver service to the people,” said Dani Lever, press secretary, last week. “Large and powerful companies will be held to the same standard as all other businesses in New York,” Lever said. “The Spectrum franchise is not a matter of right, but is a license with legal obligations and if those are not fulfilled, that license should be revoked.” State Sen. Betty Little (R-Queensbury) agrees. “Spectrum needs to make good on their promise of connecting homes and do it faster than they have been,” Little told The Sun on Wednesday. “The public has a right to know where things stand and what the plan is for those areas that remain unserved. Conwall said Ortt appears to be conflating Charter’s build-out commitments and timeline with those for the New NY Broadband Program.” “Our goal has always been providing access by the end of 2018, while Charter’s deadline is 2020,” Conwall said. “As he is likely aware, most of the senator’s district is served by Charter. The state





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Eleven years later, Smith moved on in 1989 to be a member of the Farmingdale Village Fire Dept. where his great-grandfather served for much of his adult life. After nine years in the Farmingdale organization, Smith headed north. In 1998, Smith moved upstate to rural southwestern Warren County, where he joined the Stony Creek Fire Department. Serving for about eight years with this storied group, he advanced to the rank of 1st Assistant Chief, a post he held for about four years — as well as volunteering on the fire company’s emergency squad. Then in 2006, he moved to Wilton, where he joined the local fire department, attaining the post of Captain in about 2011. In 2013, Smith — a bridge maintenance specialist with the state Department of Transportation — decided to move to Lake George, where he joined the Lake George Fire Department. In October 201, Smith retired from his employment with DOT, but has since

has not been satisfied with Charter’s buildout — to the extent that it recently fined the company and initiated an investigation. “While the state’s broadband initiative remains on track, we are also focused on ensuring Charter meets its commitments to New Yorkers.” The BPO and Spectrum have not made details on the expansion areas public, citing their proprietary nature. But numerous locations in Clinton, Essex and Franklin counties stand to be served. Spectrum says they are complying with both the merger and the New York City franchise agreements. “Charter is bringing more broadband to more people across New York state. We exceeded our last buildout commitment by thousands of homes and businesses,” Lara Pritchard, a Charter Spectrum spokeswoman, told The Sun on Wednesday. “We’ve also raised our speeds to deliver faster broadband statewide. We are in full compliance with our merger order and the New York City franchise, and we will fight these baseless actions vigorously.” ■ — This story has been abridged for print. To read this story in its entirety, visit


» Fire chief Cont. from pg. 1

The AJ/NE Sun | May 19, 2018 • 15



16 • May 19, 2018 | The AJ/NE Sun


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CUSTODIAN POSITION AVAILABLE FOR THE INDIAN LAKE CENTRAL SCHOOL DISTRICT This is a Civil Service position. Custodian exam will be offered through Hamilton County on June 16, 2018. Please contact the Hamilton County Personnel Office for an exam application. Deadline for the exam application is May 29, 2018. This position will require an evening shift for when school is in session and a day shift when school is not in session. School application is available online at or by contacting the school at 518-648-5024 or 6345 NYS Rte.30, Indian lake, NY 12842. Deadline for application is June 15, 2018. Indian Lake Central School is an equal opportunity employer.

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Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

The AJ/NE Sun | May 19, 2018 • 17







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Articles of Organisaid Company may be zation filed with the Secserved and the post of- retary ofLEGALS State of New LEGALS LEGALS fice address within the York (SSNY) on April 3, NOTICE OF FORMATION state to which the Secre- 2017. Office location: OF Rescott Remodeling tary of State shall mail a Warren County. SSNY is copy of any process is: J designated as agent of LLC. Articles of organization were filed with the & E Zack Lake House, the LLC upon whom LLC, c/o Deborah Zack, process against it may Secretary of State of N.Y. (SSNY) on 41 Palmer Pond Road, be served. SSNY shall 4.16.2018. Office locaChestertown, NY 12817. mail a copy of process tion: Warren County. NE-05/12-06/16/2018to: The LLC, 3918 Main 6TC-184566 Street, Warrensburg, NY SSNY has been designated as agent of the 12885. Purpose: Any NOTICE OF FORMATION LLC upon which process lawful act or activities. OF LIMITED LIABILITY NE-04/21-05/26/2018against it may be served. COMPANY (LLC). Name: 6TC-182519 SSNY shall mail process LEB Distribution, LLC to the LLC, 31 New Articles of Organization Street, Glens Falls, NY filed with the Secretary NOTICE OF FORMATION 12801. Purpose: Any of State of New York OF NMH PROPERTIES lawful activity. (SSNY) on 2/21/2018. LLC Articles of Organiza- NE-04/28-06/02/2018Office Location: Warren tion filed with the Secre- 6TC-183234 County. The SSNY is tary of State of New designated as agent of York SSNY On 4/17/18 the LLC upon whom NOTICE OF FORMATION Office Location: Warren process against it may SSNY designated as OF LIMITED LIABILITY be served. SSNY shall agent of LLC upon COMPANY Name: Sandy mail a copy of any pro- whom Process against it Bay Onaway, LLC. Articess to the LLC at: 1747 may be served. SSNY cles of Organization filed Ridge Rd. Queensbury shall mail process to: with the Secretary of NY, 12804 Purpose: To The LLC, 78 Tuthill State of New York engage in any lawful act Road, Queensbury, New (SSNY) on March 26, or activity. York 12804 Purpose of 2018. Office location: NE-04/21-05/26/2018Warren County. SSNY is the LLC is to engage in 6TC-182265 any and all business ac- designated as agent of MATTISON AUTO tivities permitted under the LLC upon whom process against it may SALES, LLC Articles of the Limited Liability be served. SSNY shall Org. filed NY Sec. of Company Law of the mail a copy of process State of New York. State (SSNY) 3/20/2018. to: The LLC, 283 South Office in Warren Co. NE-04/28-03/02/2018Prospect Street, BurlingSSNY desig. agent of 6TC-182975 ton, VT 05401. PurLLC whom process may pose: Any lawful act or be served. SSNY shall activities. mail process to 8 Lower NOTICE OF FORMATION OF NO CHARDONNAY NE-04/21-05/26/2018Warren St., Queensbury, LLC Arts. of Org. filed 6TC-182521| NY 12804, which is also with Secy. of State of NY the principal business location. Purpose: Any (SSNY) on 04/10/18. Office location: Warren Spruced Up Home Imlawful purpose. County. SSNY designat- provements LLC. Filed NE-05/12-06/16/2018ed as agent of LLC upon 3/2/18. Office: Warren 6TC-184567 whom process against it Co. SSNY designated as NOTICE OF FORMATION may be served. SSNY agent for process & OF LIMITED LIABILITY shall mail process to shall mail to: Shawn W COMPANY Name: MG Corporation Service Co., Plummer, 11 Boylston Canepa Enterprises, 80 State St., Albany, NY St, Glens Falls, NY LLC. Articles of Organi- 12207-2543. Purpose: 12801. Purpose: Generzation filed with the Sec- Any lawful activity. al. retary of State of New NE-05/05-06/09/2018NE-05/12-06/16/2018York (SSNY) on April 3, 6TC-183892 6TC-184651 2017. Office location: Warren County. SSNY is designated as agent of the LLC upon whom



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Office loca- The date of filing of the OF NEW YORK LIMITED DE addr. of LLC: c/o Articles of Organization TION, LLC (The LLC). tion, County of Warren. LIABILITY COMPANY CSC, 251 Little Falls Dr., The date of filing of the SSNY has been desig- with the Department of The name of the limited State was April 20, 2018 nated as agent of the Wilmington, DE 19808. Articles of Organization liability company is 2963 Cert. of Form. filed with with the Department of LLC upon whom pro- The county in New York LAKE SHORE, LLC. in which the offices of cess against it may be DE Secy. of State, 401 State was April 12, 2018 The date of filing of the served. SSNY shall mail the LLC are located is Federal St., Ste. 4, The county in New York Articles of Organization Dover, DE 19901. Pur- in which the offices of process to: The LLC, Warren County. with the Department of pose: Any lawful activity. The Secretary of State the LLC are located is 188 Dix Ave., Glens State was April 11, NE-05/19-06/23/2018Falls, NY 12801. Pur- has been designated as Warren County. 2018. agent of the LLC upon The Secretary of State pose: any lawful act 6TC-185213 The county in New York whom process may be has been designated as NE-05/05-06/09/2018NOTICE OF FORMATION in which the offices of OF Adirondack Process served, and the Secreagent of the LLC upon 6TC-183847 the LLC are located is Control LLC. Articles of whom process may be NOTICE OF ORGANIZA- tary of State shall mail a Warren. served, and the Secre- TION OF Exit 18 Indus- copy of any such proorganization were filed The Secretary of State cess served against the with the Secretary of tary of State shall mail a trial Property Holdings has been designated as State of N.Y. (SSNY) on copy of any such pro- LLC LLC to 4054 State Route agent of the LLC upon 5.3.2018. Office loca- cess served against the Under Section 203 of 9L, Lake George, NY whom process may be 12845 tion: Warren County. LLC to 21 Dix Avenue, the Limited Liability served, and the Secre- SSNY has been desig- Glens Falls, New York The business purpose of Company Law. The tary of State shall mail a nated as agent of the 12801 name of the limited lia- the LLC is to engage in copy of any such pro- LLC upon which process The business purpose of bility company is: Exit any and all business access served against the tivities permitted under the LLC is to engage in against it may be served. 18 Industrial Property LLC to 2963 LAKE the laws of the State of any and all business ac- Holdings LLC, and the SSNY shall mail process SHORE, LLC, 19 W. to the LLC, 59 Wincrest New York. tivities permitted under Articles of Organization Notre Dame Street, PO Dr. Queensbury, NY the laws of the State of were filed with the Sec- BORGOS & DEL SIGBox 898, Glens Falls, 12804. Purpose: Any New York. retary of State on April NORE, P.C. New York 12801. BORGOS & DEL SIG- 6, 2018. The county P.O. Box 4392 lawful activity. The business purpose of NE-05/12-06/16/2018NORE, P.C. Queensbury, New York within this state in which the LLC is to engage in P.O. Box 4392 12804 6TC-184568 the office of the limited any and all business acQueensbury, New York liability company is to be (518) 793-4900 NOTICE OF FORMATION tivities permitted under NE-04/28-06/02/2018located is Warren. The OF Angelique's Home- 12804 the Limited Liability (518) 793-4900 secretary of state is des- 6TC-183235 town Diner LLC. Company Law of the NE-4/21-05/26/2018ignated as agent of the NOTICE OF FORMATION Articles of organization State of New York. 6TC-182522 limited liability company were filed with the SecOF LIMITED LIABILITY NE-04/21-05/26/2018LOON DIS- upon whom process retary of State of N.Y. CRAZY COMPANY (LLC) The 6TC-182544 against it may be served. (SSNY) on 4.4.2018. Of- TILLERY LLC. Arts. of name of the Limited LiaOrg. filed with the SSNY The post office address bility Company that was NOTICE OF QUALIFICA- fice location: Warren on 05/02/18. Office: within or without this County. SSNY has been formed is : J & E Zack TION OF ACCELERATED EQUINE HEALTH LLC designated as agent of Warren County. SSNY state to which the Secre- Lake House, LLC. The Articles of Organization Appl. for Auth. filed with the LLC upon which pro- designated as agent of tary of State will mail a copy of any process the LLC upon whom were filed with the DeSecy. of State of NY cess against it may be against the limited liabilprocess against it may served. SSNY shall mail partment of State of the (SSNY) on 05/08/18. Ofity company served on be served. SSNY shall process to the LLC, 1 State of New York on fice location: Warren mail copy of process to him or her is 27 Silver May 2, 2018. The office County. LLC formed in Braley Point, Bolton the LLC, PO Box 45, Circle, Queensbury, New Landing, NY 12814. of said Limited Liability (DE) on Delaware York 12804. Purpose: Any lawful ac- Chestertown, NY 12817. 04/23/18. Princ. office Company is located in NE-04/28-06/02/2018Purpose: Any lawful purtivity. Warren County. of LLC: 439 E. River Dr., The 6TC-183217 pose. NE-04/14-05/19/2018Lake Lazerne, NY 12846. Secretary of State has NE-5/19-6/23/20186TC-181731 SSNY designated as NOTICE FOR PUBLICA- been designated as TION FORMATION OF A agent of the Limited Liaagent of LLC upon NOTICE FOR PUBLICA- 6TC-184531 whom process against it TION FORMATION OF A NOTICE OF FORMATION NEW YORK LIMITED LI- bility Company upon whom process against may be served. SSNY NEW YORK LIMITED LI- OF DIAMOND GIRL 72, ABILITY COMPANY The name of the limited lia- said Company may be shall mail process to c/o LLC Arts. of Org. filed ABILITY COMPANY Corporation Service Co. The name of the limited bility company is HELI served and the post ofwith the Sect'y of State IP, LLC (The LLC). fice address within the (CSC), 80 State St., Al- liability company is of NY (SSNY) on state to which the Secrebany, NY 12207-2543. BLUE MOUNTAIN STA- 3/18/2013 . Office loca- The date of filing of the tary of State shall mail a Articles of Organization TION, LLC (The LLC). tion, County of Warren. DE addr. of LLC: c/o SSNY has been desig- with the Department of copy of any process is: J CSC, 251 Little Falls Dr., The date of filing of the & E Zack Lake House, nated as agent of the State was April 20, 2018 Wilmington, DE 19808. Articles of Organization

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The AJ/NE Sun | May 19, 2018 • 19






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Same Day Financing - Same Day Delivery Hidden Ridge Lodge Starting Bid $549,900! Darling Rd, Stony Creek, Warren County, NY Private southern Adirondack property with amenities! Tum-key family estate , vacation property , year-round home or a group camp or wellness retreat. 553+ /- tax acres , main lodge , guest home or caretakers residence , 2 barns , meadows , pond and timber. Showing: Sunday , June 3 @ 1:01PM See web for detail & photos Contact Age nt, Philip Gableman 845-377-5063 or John Santiago 845-605-2504 In conjun ction with Todd Waldron, Fountains Land an F&W Company

Subaru Quaker Road, Queensbury (855) 825-1808

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IF ADVERTISING IN ONE FREE PAPER IS SMART, then advertising in hundreds of them is pure genius! Do it with just one phone call! Reach nearly 3 million consumers statewide in print -plus more online -- quickly and inexpensively! Zoned ads start at $229 for a 25-word ad. Visit us at or call 315-437-6173 Lung Cancer? And Age 60+? You And Your Family May Be Entitled To Significant Cash Award. Call 1-855-389-9805 for Information. No Risk. No Money Out Of Pocket.

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Got Knee Pain? Back Pain? Shoulder Pain? Get a pain-relieving brace at little or NO cost to you. Medicare Patients Call Health Hotline Now! 1- 855-439-2862

Fishing ForA GoodDeal? Catch TheGreatest Bargains InThe Classifieds 1-518-585-9173 Ext.115

20 • May 19, 2018 | The AJ/NE Sun

Published by Denton Publications, Inc.


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ALL NEW 2018 DODGE DURANGO SXT PLUS w/8.4" Display, Nappa Lt hr Heated & Ventilated Seats, Sirius Radio, 160 MPH Speedometer, Performance Brakes, Drivers Convenience Group and Much More! MSRP $39,460


Camera , Uconnect 4 Display, Apple Car Play & Google Android Capable, Power Seat, Sirius Radio & Much More! MSRP $38,430



36 534,999 5219 mos.




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NEW 2018 RAM QUAD CAB EXPRESS 4X4 , View Back-Up Camera, Remote Keyless Entry, Class IV Hitch, Sirius Radio, Tilt, Cruise and Much More

MSRP $38,830


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Aluminum Wheels, Park View Back -Up Camera, Uconnect4 w/7 " Display, Apple Car Play & Google Android Capable & Much More!

MSRP $26,765



36 mos.








Park View Back-UP,





MSRP $27,090

MSRP $32,970



Back -Up Camera, 6.5" Touchscreen Display, Keyless Entry/ Immobilizer and Much More!




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This dealer has achieved the highest level of Customer Experience recognition through their people, facility, processes customer metrics and training.

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ParksenseRear Park Assist, Keyless Enter n Go, 17''Aluminum Wheels, Apple Car Play & Google Android Auto Play Capable, and Much More! MSRP $33,990




24 mos.





r Touchsc reen Display,

Apple Car Play & Google Android Capable, Park View Back-Up Camera & Much More!


, Sat in Carbon Alum inum Wheels , Park View Rear Back-Up Camera, Sirius Radio , Uconnect wn " Display , Power Seat & Much More! MSRP $30,825

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24 mos.


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Deep 1nted unscreen W indows, Park View Rear Back-Up Camera, A/C, Tilt Wheel, Steering Wheel w/ Audio Controls & Much More! MSRP $35,530


MSRP $37,535



Leather Seats, 3rd Row Seating, Back-Up Camera, Power Liftgate & Doors, Aluminum Wheels, Google Android Auto & Apple Car Play Capable and Much More!


MSRP $28,158

Chrome AppearancePkg., Remote Keyless Entry, Uconnect w/5" Display, Rear Park Assist and Much Morel


MSRP $45,315


5 32,999 L~~~E 5229 n::s.sao,848



36 mos.

*Prices include allavailable rebates. You may qualify foradditional rebates &incentives. Must finance through Chrysler Capital. **leases Rts. 9&28, Warrens~ur~, NY 12885 through Chrysler Capital include allavailable rebates andarebased on10,000 miles ayear with $2999 cash down; 1stpayment, taxes and OMV fees dueatinception; security deposit waived forwell-qualified buyers; disposition fee$395; 25& amile overage . lessee isresponsible Just 4miles offExit 23where Rt. 9and Rt. 28Connect formaintenance andrepairs. Pictures forillustration purposes only. Pacifica lease isfor5,000 miles ayear. Offer ends 5/25/18.

(518) 623-3405

www.krystalchryslerjeepdodge.n 185351 185351

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