BRINGING YOU THE NEWS AND VIEWS OF HISTORIC PLATTSBURGH, AND THE SURROUNDING AREA
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Food pantries throughout the North Country deserve support PAGE 4
Clinton County, New York
Saturday, December 7, 2013
Final First Weekend on tap
This Week BUSINESS
Event to include tree lighting By Shawn Ryan email@example.com PLATTSBURGH Ñ On Friday Dec. 6, First Weekend will be closing down Brinkerhoff Street to Marion Street. The First Weekend Committee will be hosting the tree lighting which is scheduled to commence around 7 p.m. Complementary hot chocolate will be available courtesy of the ARC. The fire pits will be back, as well as more live music. The event runs from 5 to 7 p.m. The NCCCA will be hosting an art opening as well during these times. The First Weekend Committee would like to thank their sponsors K-Mart,
maui north is under new ownership. PAGE 2 STYLE & SUBSTANCE
The popular Livingoods Restaurant has relocated from downtown Plattsburgh to the former Crickets location in Peru. Pictured here are coowners Jess and Matt Ray behind the bar at the new Livingoods location on the Bear Swamp Road in Peru. See related article on page 3 inside. Photo by Shawn Ryan
CONTINUED ON PAGE 8
buffalo Wild Wings to open in plattsburgh By Shawn Ryan
The new Buﬀalo Wild Wings, as it looked earlier in the week. It will be open for business Monday Dec. 9.
style & substance tackle the issue of first loves
PLATTSBURGH Ñ The long awaited opening of Buffalo Wild Wings in Plattsburgh will take place on Monday, Dec. 9, at 11 a.m.. Located at 200 Consumer Square, the massive eatery will seat between 200 and 240 people, depending on the weather and the ability to utilize terrace seating. Ò ItÕ s going to be unlike anything youÕ ve ever experienced,Ó said Martti Matheson, owner of the Plattsburgh Buffalo Wild Wings. Ò YouÕ re going to be wowed.Ó The steel skeleton of the building went up this summer, and construction progressed rapidly throughout the fall. Matheson says they will be ready to go for the grand opening on the 9th. Ò ItÕ s got a stadium-like feel, like youÕ re at the game. ItÕ s all about wings, beer and sports,Ó said Matheson. Buffalo Wild Wings features wings with 16 different sauces and five dry rubs. Sandwiches, wraps, salads and other similar foods round out the menu. While Wild Wings has a sports bar feel, Matheson says they are very family friendly. Wild Wings will be hosting an invitation only fundraiser for Plattsburgh Youth Hockey on Saturday Dec. 7, and will be open to the public. on Monday Dec. 9.
mood & memory Clinic opens in plattsburgh. PAGE 6
Index LIVINGOODS TERRY SENECAL
STYLE & SUBSTANCE
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2 - The Burgh
December 7, 2013
Plattsburgh’s popular Maui North in new hands By Shawn Ryan
firstname.lastname@example.org PLATTSBURGH Ñ After 30 years, Maui North in downtown Plattsburgh is under new ownership. After looking for some time for a business opportunity, Plattsburgh natives Kimberly Rowe-Manion and Dennis Manion heard of the possibility of buying Maui North. Ò To make it in the North Country you need to either be a professional, or you need to own a business. WeÕ re both from small business families, so we started looking at different businesses, and this is the one that sort of stuck,Ó said Rowe-Manion. It helped that the couple are lifelong skiers, and Rowe-Manion was a ski instructor for three years. She is also formerly a competitive cyclists, on road, off road and on the track. With 30 years in business, and a fiercely loyal customer base, Rowe-Manion isn’t planning any major changes. Right now the couple are focusing on getting up to speed with running the business. “There’s a lot of turning wheels. You’re the HR person, you’re the financial person, youÕ re the buyer, youÕ re the janitor. We have awesome staff who help out with it,Ó she said. Along with being a store owner, and working at the Small Business Development Center at Plattsburgh State, Rowe-Manion is an active force with the grass-roots movement to rejuvenate downtown Plattsburgh in her spare time. She launched the North Country Marketing Alliance, to try and tap into the 3.2 million Canadians who cross the border, but typically keep their shopping to the Route 3 corridor. She is also is a proponent of the idea of Ò shop local, shop small,Ó encouraging local shoppers to consider the downtown businesses in their shopping plans. Along with these initiatives, she sees a need for the city to pursue a larger, anchor type business to attract traffic to downtown. “I think if Plattsburgh had an economic development office, even if it was part time, just to pursue the grants that are out there. ThereÕ s so much money out there,Ó she said. She hopes too to see the areaÕ s greatest asset, the waterfront, developed some day in a way that would attract business to the downtown. She thinks a small boutique-type hotel downtown would help attract foot traffic and spin off businesses like restaurants to the area. With several efforts to revitalize downtown Plattsburgh currently under way and showing positive results, there is a new energy downtown. New people are coming in and bringing new ideas with them. People like Rowe-Manion are quietly at the forefront of the effort. Pictured at right: Kimberly Rowe-Manion stands in front of a rack of newly arrived skis at Maui North on Durkee Street in downtown Plattsburgh.
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The Burgh - 3
Livingoods re-opens at former Crickets location in Peru By Shawn Ryan
email@example.com PERU Ñ Livingoods Restaurant is open for business, and work on an upcoming brew pub is pressing ahead rapidly. Since their soft opening last week, the restaurant has been packed with regulars of the former downtown business. Ò We were full with familiar faces Wednesday (Nov. 27) night. There are some people weÕ re not going to see as often, understandably so,Ó said co-owner Jess Ray. Ò WeÕ re hoping that, we know everybodyÕ s gonna come out here at least once. I hope the ones that come out here and see what we can offer now, and the vibe that weÕ re able to create here, will keep coming back.Ó Jess said that she and her husband Matt loved the time they spent in their downtown location, but the business needed to grow, and the space they were in simply wouldnÕ t allow for that
growth. They looked for another city location, but when the opportunity to move into the Bear Swamp Road location came up, it was a perfect fit for them. Ò We hit a ceiling where we were, and we really couldnÕ t do any more than what we did,Ó said Jess. Ò My husband likes to say if a business isnÕ t growing itÕ s dying.Ó The main place where they are planning on growing is to brew their own beer, and have a brew-pub along with the restaurant. Construction on the brewery will be starting this week, all the brewing equipment has been ordered, and Jess said they expect to be turning out beer in April. ItÕ s been a whirlwind of activity for the Rays since summer, closing one restaurant and opening another. Their new landlord closed on the building in July, and they were under renovation by August. Ò We do have an extremely dedicated and hard-working staff
here. I donÕ t know what we wouldÕ ve done; we did the move, we pulled it off within three to four weeks. The core group of our staff just stepped up, and we couldnÕ t have pulled it off without them. We just canÕ t thank them enough for helping us make it happen.Ó With more space, Livingoods can not only seat more people, but can now host parties as well. Shortly after opening they were booked through December for Christmas parties. For the Rays though, growing in size was only part of the reason they moved. The main reason was to open the brewery. Jess calls Matt an artist of the pallet, and says he has a special knack with beer. Ò He loves to cook, but heÕ s at his happiest when heÕ s wearing those brew boots and his Carhartts.Ó If all goes to plan, heÕ ll have the opportunity to don those boots by early spring.
Music veteran Terri Senecal Returns to Plattsburgh PLATTSBURGH Ð Plattsburgh native Terri Senecal returns to the North Country to share her experiences teaching and monitoring music programs at NCCCA Arts Center. These programs, scheduled on Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Saturdays, include monitoring services and private lessons to all ages. Her 32 year career in the music industry has taken her from working on Music Row in Nashville to successful music promotions, publishing, and distribution. As founder of her own record company, Rosebudd Records, she continues to keep busy producing, promoting, writing and recording. Her successes also include the commercial publication of several songs.
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4 - The Burgh
A COMMUNITY SERVICE: This community newspaper and its delivery are made possible by the advertisers you’ll find on the pages inside. Our sixty plus employees and this publishing company would not exist without their generous support of our efforts to gather and distribute your community news and events. Please thank them by supporting them and buying locally. And finally, thanks to you, our loyal readers, for your support and encouragement over the past 65 years from all of us here at the Burgh and Denton Publications.
the Burgh Editorial
Food pantries need our support
ocal food pantries Ñ and many of our neighbors Ñ need help. The holiday season is always a busy time for food pantries. The combination of yearend expenses, holiday pressures, the arrival of the heating season, the loss of seasonal jobs and other factors make for peak demand during December and January. While food pantries anticipate the increased demand, this holiday season brings never-beforeseen problems for food shelves. Cuts to the federal food stamp program took effect Nov. 1. Those cuts to the federal Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program, widely known as food stamps, began with the sunset of higher benefits that were part of the 2009 federal stimulus package meant to help Americans through the recession. Those cuts mean more people are relying on local food banks. Ò We really noticed a difference when SNAP was cut,Ó Margaret Beuerlein, director if the Ticonderoga Food Pantry, said. Ò A lot of people depend on food stamps.Ó Contrary to common belief, many of those relying on food stamps are working people. In fact, nearly 30 percent of the adults receiving SNAP benefits have jobs. Also, food stamps benefits aren’t exactly big money. The average monthly SNAP benefit per person is $133.85, Ñ less than $1.50 per person, per meal. Ò People are really struggling to make ends meet,Ó Beuerlein said. Ò WeÕ re seeing more and more people who have jobs, the working poor. The cost of living has gotten greater than many incomes in our area. People canÕ t live on minimum wage.Ó The Ti Food Pantry has served an average of 100 families a month in 2013, but in October that number jumped to 178. Beuerlein expects it to grow further. Ò ThatÕ s families,Ó she stressed. Ò That doesnÕ t count the children. I donÕ t know how many actual people are being served at the food pantry. I know itÕ s more than ever before.Ó TiconderogaÕ s food shelf is not alone. According to the Hunger Action Network of New York State, 81 percent of the stateÕ s emergency food programs reported an increase in the number of individuals served in 2012, roughly one third of who were children. Ò Currently, 1 in 6 residents of New York State struggle with food hardship,Ó said Sharon M. Smith, executive director of the Food Bank Association of New York State,. Ò And in light of the recent Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program cuts, many more New Yorkers will need to turn to emergency feeding providers such as food pantries, soup kitchens and shelters served by the eight regional food banks throughout New York State.Ó The demand on food pantries could continue to grow. Deeper cuts to SNAP over the next decade are possible as negotiations about the federal farm bill wear on in Washington. The federal program is administered by the U.S. Department of Agriculture. The cuts to food stamps arenÕ t the only problem facing local food pantries. Food costs, including those to food pantries, are going up. The Moriah Food pantry, like most food shelves in the area, purchases food from the Northeast Regional Food Bank. Increased prices there mean less food for the Moriah food shelf. Sue Morse, director of the Moriah Food Pantry, said her agency is having trouble filling its shelves this holiday season. Ò IÕ m asking residents to donate non-perishable food items, hold food drives and make cash donations,Ó Morse said. Ò Moriah residents have always come through for the pantry in the past and we know we can count on their caring and generosity to help once again.Ó Gov. Andrew Cuomo has also recognized the problems facing food pantries. Ò With the combination of cuts to the federal SNAP program and an approaching winter season, it is more important than ever that New Yorkers support their local food bank,Ó Cuomo said. Ò New YorkÕ s food banks serve a variety of vulnerable populations across the state, including senior citizens, individuals with disabilities, and low income families Ñ many of whom have already been impacted by federal SNAP reductions. By purchasing a few extra items to donate when grocery shopping, we can all do our part to put food on the table of those in need this holiday season.Ó The good news is that North Country residents are a generous lot. Food drives are now planned in several communities. Help is on the way. LetÕ s hope everyone does their part. While food pantries are seldom in the news, they provide a crucial, year-round service. They deserve and need our support. Ñ
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December 7, 2013
The season of traditions O
ne of the joys in livviduals from the earlier generaing life to the fullest is tion valued and shared the trathe opportunity each dition. ItÕ s those stories passed year to renew and celebrate cerdown and shared that make tain traditions. Holiday preparathese events so very personal. tions, meals, decorations, music Giving and sharing are what and conversation serve to bring make these traditions so perfamily and friends together sonal and so valued. As the while strengthening the bond beyears pass we realize that what tween them. Some traditions are we were given, what was shared marked by certain events. Seawith us, is perhaps the greatest Dan Alexander sonal changes, sporting events, of gifts we have ever received. Thoughts from religious celebrations, parties The only thing that makes that Behind the Pressline and gatherings all serve to bring feeling even more prized is us together to cope with lifeÕ s ups when you can pass along the and down, providing joy and special meaning same joy to the next generation. to the connections we share. Each generation updates the tradition, adds Some traditions are ancient, passing from its own personal touches but in most cases generation to generation, renewed and passed retains the core warmth and love in the same down as valuable heirloom. Others may be manner that it was given. Technology and passing and while only short-lived, served to changing times play an important role in how mark a special time in oneÕ s life. we celebrate these traditions but itÕ s never Thanksgiving serves as an important kickbeen about the method of celebration. True traoff to many of the traditions important in our ditions have always been about the people and lives. We each have those that are unique and the ability to share experiences while passing very personal, but throughout your life they along the values we find so important. conjure special memories and warm thoughts So as we race through this short holiday of years gone by. Even when we suffer through season take time to cherish these annual tradisome unbearable portion or a meal gone bad tions that all too often come and go in the blink itÕ s the lasting memory that builds those of eye. Give thanks for the family and friends unique layers on the tradition that further enwith whom youÕ ve shared your traditions over riches the shared memory. the years. Realize that itÕ s your honor and reUnfortunately as time marches on so do sponsibility to pass along these traditions to some of the traditions that stood firm throughthe future generations. Know that these simple out the years. Traditions change as a result of traditions serve as the fabric of our democratic many factors. The passing of time, places and nation and nothing does more to strengthen people can affect those events over the years. that fabric than to share these valuable tradiIn some cases only then do we begin to appre- tions with pride, joy and love. ciate the value of those traditions and the effort All traditions, old and new are to be reput forth by those who made them special to spected as a celebration of the freedom we all you. enjoy in a country that is unlike any other. May There is an important lesson to certain tradithis season of traditions be memorable for you tions. The most important lesson is the ability and those with whom you share your precious to share your traditions with others, inviting memories. them into the unique experience that was once Dan Alexander is publisher and CEO of Denton new to you. While the tradition may evolve Publications. He may be reached at dan@denpubs. over time the ability to pass along from previcom. ous generations not only the importance of the tradition but the manner in which those indi-
Submit letters to the editor to Managing Editor John Gereau at firstname.lastname@example.org or online at www.denpubs.com
December 7, 2013
Style & Substance: Haunted by your first love
Dear style & substance, I feel haunted by my “first love”. Even though I broke up with him after 2 years, I can’t seem to find that sweet feeling with my new boyfriend. What is it about first love and can I ever get Ò thatÓ feeling again? First love is something to be reckoned with! So what is it about first love that you and we all seek to recreate? Prior to your first Ò fallÓ É romantic love had only been read of in books or seen in movies; so it is quite shattering to experience the emotional and physical aspects when we do fall in love. To take a healthy approach to this question; we believe that it is crucial to have experienced the unconditional love of family first and secondly, the love of self. These two loves are the foundation on which to build a mature love relationship. Part of first love, is that it helps to develop our self-love, especially if it happens during the teen and young adult years. It is during this intense, growing pain filled time that we are figuring out who we are and what is important to us in a relationship. If you have not experienced unconditional love and/or selflove (all is not lost), you can start with getting to know and accept yourself; physically, emotionally, spiritually and intellectually, all of your strengths and weaknesses. This can be a gentle process, if you reflect on it daily through awareness and acceptance. Continue to move toward unconditionally loving you for you. Arm yourself with a sense of humor and an assurance that most people, even the most confident, are working on and possibly struggling with self-love regularly. It is very personally a Ò meÓ process, not a Ò themÓ process. When seeking your next love, begin to change the focus of your question from Ò can I get that feeling again?Ó to Ò what do I need from a relationship to feel energized, loved and fulfilled?” Remind yourself of the qualities that first attracted you to your new boyfriend. In that process, also remind yourself of the reasons your “first love” and you are no longer together. Does your
The Burgh - 5 can return by clarifying what mature love is to you; welcoming openness and honesty and a willingness to connect. If you and your current boyfriend are to grow and have a life together; this mature and loving relationship should withstand the questions you ask and the answers you seek. Work toward “first love”….where there is enough caring to keep you strong and enough passion and play to keep and grow that sweet feeling of unforgettable love.
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body, mind & spirit Winter series
current relationship bring you closer to self- assurance or selfdoubt? What qualities can you not live with and not live without? Reflecting on your first love is remembering your capacity to feel 100 % alive and to truly connect with another person. Use it now as a touchstone to continue to develop your best self. First love is a brand new experience of na• ve passion and playfulness and therefore gut wrenching when over. Love has been defined by poets, celebrated in song, and survived and triumphed over by most human beings. Love, especially first love, is lustful and energetic, and driven by intense desire and need. Remember, first love does not always make sense, so it is hard to pinpoint the highlights. Feeling alive; young and carefree are choices that you can still make with the right Ò playmateÓ . What you have now may be something closer to true, enduring love and that is contentment. Contentment is not boredom, it is stability, it is commitment, and it is lasting. You may find that adding some different aspects to define this relationship is what it needs to really come alive for you. If you feel you are missing the passion of a “first love” know that the “sweet feeling”
keep the winter blues at bay! Come and share great conversation, insights and a glass of wine with our empowering wellness professionals, inspirational speakers and spirited hosts Sponsored by: Style & Substance and the Champlain Wine Company When: 1st and 3rd Wednesdays from 5:30 to 7 p.m. at the Champlain Wine Company 8 City Hall Place in Plattsburgh Local wine and beer available for purchase Speakers include: • DEC. 18: Dana Gunn, Licensed Nurse Practitioner Janine Kemp-Mead, Skin Care Professional Speakers for Jan. 15, Feb. 5 and 19 to be announced soon! email us your questions or request a life coaching appointment at email@example.com
Letters to the Editor
IP benefits region, Vermont To the Burgh:
I find it interesting that the Cornwall Vermont selectboard wants to stop the pipeline of natural gas from reaching International Paper in Ticonderoga! Vermonters “say they just don’t see how their local economy benefits much from a pipeline that primarily serves a company across the lake in New York.Ó I say their local economy benefits greatly from IP’s employment of Vermonters at the plant and those who haul pulpwood to the mill! There are also the purchases of the pulpwood from landowners in Vermont! The same people who would have us believe they are saving the environment by stopping the pipeline are adding to pollution by objecting to cleaner burning natural gas for the Ti plant! I have no problem with someone being against the use of fracking to obtain gas or oil, but using this as a reason to stop the pipeline is ludicrous. Vermont Gas, the company trying to build the pipeline, is not fracking for the gas in Vermont and the product is coming from another country that allows it! Is it possible that some of the diesel and gas fuel used in vehicles and farm equipment in Vermont comes from fracked oil that is trucked or brought in by rail? There is also the possibility that home heating oil may come from the same source! This pipeline could also eventually serve the people of Ticonderoga who now rely on heating oil and wood to keep them warm during the winters. Natural gas is a proven cleaner fuel that cuts greenhouse emissions, which in turn is environmentally safer. If IP closed the Ti plant Vermont would lose millions of dollars and its economy would suffer! The Cornwall selectboard in a letter to the governor of Vermont stated that the pipeline was “a convenient and calculated ploy to benefit International Paper and Vermont Gas.” No mention was made of the people of Ti or anyone else who may benefit. If the people of Vermont are objecting to any damage done to the landscape along the length of the pipeline this is a moot point. Once laid the disturbed land will be put back as it was as is evidenced in countless pipelines laid across the countryside. The remark made by Cornwall selectboard member Bruce Hiland, “that if the pipeline is built he wants Vermont Gas and IP to cut his community in on more of the economic benefits” tells the
real story! ItÕ s money not the environment thatÕ s at issue! In the interest of a cleaner environment I believe Vermont Gas should use the courts and use the right of eminent domain if needed to get this needed pipeline completed. Stopping a cleaner burning, cheaper fuel is not environmentally sane and shows a selfish side to CornwallÕ s objections! Gary P. Guido Ticonderoga
Thank you to those who serve To the Burgh:
As I finished the Thanksgiving meal, my wife and i prepared for our family, I couldnÕ t help noticing the empty plate that is placed on our table every year. This is to remember the members of our family who served in the armed forces of the Untied States of America both past and present. I thought about the men and women who are far away from their loved ones, with no possibility of personal contact other than an email and if they are lucky a phone call. I realized the only reason I was home safe and secure enjoying the bounty of our table was because of the sacrifices that were and are being made by Soldiers, Sailors, Airmen, Marines, and covert operatives around the world. With Christmas coming I know there are a lot of organizations around the country receiving donations from people. The vast majority of these organizations do some really great things for total strangers. If you have the means during these economically difficult times to donate anything, whether it be time or money, I would like to suggest two organizations. The American Legion and the Veterans of Foreign Wars (VFW). These two organizations support our troops and our veterans in a variety of ways. What could possibly be a better way of saying Ò thank youÓ for the freedoms we all enjoy today. Something as simple as a holiday card to a total stranger who is deployed is a great way of showing your appreciation. And it doesnÕ t cost much! In closing I wish I could shake the hand of every single person who served or is serving our country. I know thats not possible so all I can say is thank you and may god bless all of you. Harold Kelly Durham, New York
Summer camp donations To the Burgh:
Many of you have called my office to inquire about a mailing from the New York State SheriffÕ s Association requesting a donation. This mailing concerned the Summer Camp and had my signature. I want to assure you that the above information is completely correct and that by your donations, the New York State SheriffÕ s Association is able to operate a summer camp for children who may not otherwise be able to attend a camp. The camp is located on Keuka Lake in the Finger Lake region, is run by highly qualified staff along with Sheriff’s Office personnel and best of all, is 100 percent free to the children. This only happens by way of your more than generous support. More information can be obtained at the website camp-iroquois.org. While this camp operates for the entire state, I am happy to say that Essex County has been able to send 8 children per year and they have all come back with smiles beyond belief! In the same vein, the Association will be soon doing a mailing to businesses around the state also looking for support. I can assure you that I would not put my signature on anything that carries even a hint of impropriety but if you have any doubts about this or any other fund raising contacts, please call before you send any funds. Again, I thank you for your support for both myself and the children who have taken advantage of this tremendous opportunity. Richard Cutting Essex County Sheriff
VoiceYourOpinion The North Countryman welcomes letters to the editor. • Letters can be sent to its offices, 14 Hand Avenue, PO Box 338, Elizabethtown, 12932 • Or e-mailed to firstname.lastname@example.org • Letters can also be submitted online at www.northcountryman.com Letters should not exceed 400 words and must be signed and include a telephone number for verification.
Older and Wiser
s the Administrator of a senior citizen facility, it has been my privilege to be part of their lives every day. They have such a vast body of education and experience that it is an adventure to hear them recount their lives. Those that were ground breaking women, a woman that travelled to post-war Japan to open an American business and her counterparts in Japan said, Ò when is your boss coming,Ó expecting a man, one that never ended up arriving. Men who served in World War II in the Pacific Theatre or the European Theatre of operations reside at the facility. One elderly gentleman told me, Ò we all did our jobs and tried to stay alive.Ó Women whose husbands or brothers returned home from the war injured physically and or emotionally. One resident told how she was taking care of her brother who had been a prisoner of war in World War II and was in very poor shape when he returned home. She
told me that it took six months back home before he could sleep at night and any loud noise would send him running for cover. A few months after her brother returned, her husband arrived and he was even worse off. Though she faced an arduous task, she smiled as she recounted those days and you knew from her expression, that she knew that she had done something very important in restoring her brother and her husband to health. By Scot Hurlburt Many young people are unable to profit from the wisdom of older people either through separation through distance or their assumption that life was so different years ago that their advice might be irrelevant. For much of the existence of humans, they have relied heavily on the Ò eldersÓ or Ò wise peopleÓ among their own kind. In fact, we know that the accumulated wisdom of the elderly often spelled the difference between survival and death in manÕ s earliest times. The elders often helped teach the children, knew how to care for the sick and were the people that everyone turned to in a time of crisis. Psychologist Juan Pascual-Leone has coined the phrase Ò ultimate limit situations.Ó These situations are among
the most taxing and consequential like aging, failure, oppression, loss, crushing poverty and risking death in war. Great wisdom can be harvested from these situations and the elderly have experienced more of these dilemmas than most young people. Many of the elderly can remember the leans times associated with economic depressions and economic recessions. WouldnÕ t they know how to navigate the current economic downturns given their experience with them before? Perhaps I have a romantic myopia that idealizes the elderly among us. I grew up without elderly relatives after moving to America having had a large extended family before. To this day I can remember my Aunts and Uncles and their colorful personalities and their kindnesses to me. One of the greatest wisdoms that I have learned from the many older folks that I have known is to relax and to not Ò make mountains out of molehillsÓ all the time. I know quite a number of people who are truly stressed out. They are on tight schedules, have little time for themselves or their loved ones or to just relax and have fun. If you talk to an older person they will tell you to be Ò eager to come to work and eager to go home.Ó In other words separate your work life from your home life and Ò donÕ t sweat the small stuff.Ó I still believe that experience is one of the greatest teachers. Remember all kids count. Reach the writer at Hurlburt@wildblue.net
6 - The Burgh
December 7, 2013
“Mood and Memory Clinic” opens in Plattsburgh By Shawn Ryan
email@example.com PLATTSBURGH Ñ After opening and operating the AlzheimerÕ s Disease Assistance Center at Plattsburgh State University for over two decades, Dr. Taher Zandi is moving into private practice. Zandi has opened the Ò Mood and Memory Clinic,Ó at 110 West Bay Plaza in Plattsburgh. Ò I will continue providing care for Alzheimer patients, assessment and evaluations, thatÕ s basically what I do,Ó said Zandi. Ò I set them up for assessment and testing, and they come here, and I will do all of these things within one session so that people who are traveling donÕ t have to keep coming back and forth.Ó He works with physicians to develop treatment plans for patients, and is a consultant for CVPH as well. Zandi opened the Assessment Center at Plattsburgh State in 1988. In his 25 years in practice, he has seen the understanding and treatment of AlzheimerÕ s and dementia change radically. Patients who used to be placed under the one umbrella of AlzheimerÕ s are now seen as having different conditions, with different
causes and treatments. What he hopes to see as well in the future, is a shift in the publicÕ s perception of the elderly. Ò The way I try to look at it is there is a reason for these people to be around. I think that culturally they are extremely important to make sure that information is passed on from generation to generation. They are the holders of the past. They are the wisdom of our society,Ó Zandi said. Along with the AlzheimerÕ s or dementia patient, Zandi offers counseling services for family members and care givers as well. An especially hard time that Zandi helps families deal with is the decision of whether or not to put a loved on in assisted living or a nursing home. He sees exciting trends in research developing over the next 10 years. While he doesnÕ t think a cure for AlzheimerÕ s is around the corner, he says that doctors are developing a better understanding of how to slow the progression of the disease. Ò I think down the road the quality of life for people with dementia is going to improve,Ó he said. The Mood and Memory Clinic can be reached at 534-1582.
Dr. Taher Zandi, at he new office at 110 West Bay Plaza, Plattsburgh. Photo by Shawn Ryan
Annual Chazy Central Holiday Concert to be held Dec. 8
CHAZY Ñ The annual Chazy Central Rural School music department holiday Concert will be held on Sunday, Dec. 8, at 2 p.m. in the school auditorium. The elementary chorus, junior high chorus, senior chorus, elementary band, concert band, wind ensemble and jazz band will present a varied program of holiday music. Participating students should be in their warm-up areas as directed by their teachers. Concert attire is black skirt/white blouse for ladies, black pants, white shirt, and tie for the gentlemen. Students may accessorize their concert attire with holiday trimmings if they wish. The Chazy Central Rural School P.T.O. will be holding a reception after the concert. Band and chorus members are asked to bring a baked good, one per family, to share with others. Baked goods should be delivered to the cafeteria prior to warm-up time. The public is invited, free of charge. At right: The Chazy Central Rural School wind ensemble practicing for their upcoming Holiday Concert, which will be held Dec. 8, at 2 p.m. at the school auditorium.
December 7, 2013
Suspect arrested in pair of city fires By Shawn Ryan
firstname.lastname@example.org PLATTSBURGH — Plattsburgh city police and fire department members, and members of the SUNY Plattsburgh police, were called to a car fire and a house fire, mere minutes apart in the early morning hours of Friday, Nov. 29. The first fire was reported at 3:52 a.m. It involved a vehicle parked at SUNY PlattsburghÕ s service compound on Sanborn Ave. The fire was investigated by SUNY Plattsburgh police, with the assistance of Plattsburgh City Police. While they were at the scene of that fire, city police were called to a second fire at 87 Lafayette Street, at 4:08 a.m. The second fire involved a residence. City police fought the fire with fire extin-
The Burgh - 7
guishers until the Plattsburgh city fire department arrived and extinguished the fire, saving the residence. Both fires were determined to be suspicious in nature. Plattsburgh city police detectives were brought in to take over the investigation, along with SUNY police. After developing several leads, police arrested 17-year-old Bruce Bombard, of Halsey Court, Plattsburgh. According to a city police press release, Bombard was charged with Arson second degree, a B felony, arson third degree, a C felony, and two counts of criminal mischief second degree, which are D felonies. Bombard was arraigned in Plattsburgh City Court before Judge Mark Rogers on November 29. He was committed to the Clinton County Jail in lieu of $50,000 cash bail or $100,000 bond.
City Police look for missing man By Katherine Clark email@example.com
PLATTSBURGH Ñ Plattsburgh City Police are searching for Joe Barcomb, 21, who has been missing since Nov. 23. According to BarcombÕ s father Wilfred Boudrieau, he last saw his son when he dropped him off at the Oak Street Halfway house on Saturday afternoon after a holiday dinner. Boudrieau said a friend later contacted the family to say Barcomb had checked himself out after being dropped off and didnÕ t return. When Barcomb still hadn’t been heard from, his family filed a missing persons report on Nov. 25. Boudrieau said his daughter had been contacted by a third party to say his son was fine and didn’t want to be found. Ò ItÕ s all hearsay and third party information, until I physically see Joe heÕ s still missing,Ó Boudrieau said. Sergeant Ken Parkinson said police are still trying Joe Barcomb to contact the friend to validate that Barcomb is okay. BarcombÕ s mother, Kelly Bibeau, said her son has gone off for days at a time before but had always let someone know where he was by calling or sending a message through Facebook. Ò HeÕ s always gotten a hold of someone, I just donÕ t know, he was a good kid but now I just want to say kid what are you doing?Ó Bibeau said. Ò ItÕ s unlike Joey to not call.Ó Boudrieau said even if Barcomb Ò doesnÕ t want to be foundÓ as stated by a third party to his daughter, he hopes his son would end their worrying. Ò Please come home,Ó Boudrieau said. Anyone with information about BarcombÕ s whereabouts should contact the Plattsburgh City Police at 563-3411 or at BibeauÕ s house at 566-8190.
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Vermont Zone: The Vermont Eagle Friday, December 20th at 10:00AM Friday, December 27th at 10:00AM Northern Zone: North Countryman, Valley News Lake Champlain, Valley News Tri-Lakes & The Burgh Friday, December 20th at 4:00PM Friday, December 27th at 4:00PM Southern Zone: Times of Ti, DENTON PUBLICATIONS Adk. Journal, News Enterprise 14 Hand Ave. Friday, December 20th at 4:00PM Elizabethtown, NY 12932 518-873-6368 Friday, December 27th at 4:00PM
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Dial 2-1-1 for Health & Human Service Referrals for FREE!
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A massive crane recently carried out demolition of an abandoned building on Oak Street in Plattsburgh, adjacent to St. John’s Church. The yellow cinder-block building, now ringed by protective fencing, had stood abandoned for years. There were no signs indicating what would be replacing the now demolished building. Photo by Shawn Ryan
8 - The Burgh
By Shawn Ryan
quality of life and attract young people and families to our downtown and our region. For more information, please contact Colin Read at firstname.lastname@example.org for more information.
December 7, 2013
Downtown Association creating downtown map email@example.com PLATTSBURGH Ñ The recently resurrected Plattsburgh Downtown Association is creating a downtown map on behalf of local downtown businesses and downtown attractions. This
PLATTSBURGH Ñ Join the Clinton County Historical Association (CCHA) on the opening day of its newest exhibit, Ò Compliments of the Season.Ó Seasonal artifacts from CCHAÕ s collection will be on display to celebrate the communityÕ s favorite winter pastimes, including leisure and recreational activities, clothing styles, Victorian postcards, traditional holiday decorations, rare winter photographs and much more. We would like to invite members of the community to participate in the exhibit with their own family memories and treasures. Commenting on the exhibit, Director, Melissa Peck states, Ò At the Museum, we are continually trying to develop exhibits that can relate to our community today. As winter dawns on the County, our Exhibits Committee, comprised of Geri Favreau, Helen Nerska, Julie Dowd, Roger Black and Luke Cyphers, thought it would be only fitting to create an exhibit that can represent the wintertime traditions held with residents, both past and present.Ó Peck goes on to say, Ò It is important to remember the changes in the seasons and how they affect our community, traditions and history. This exhibit is intended to highlight the evolution and continuation of these traditions in the CountyÕ s history.Ó Association members can enjoy a sneak preview of the exhibit on Saturday, Dec. 7. The exhibit will be open to the public starting on Saturday, Dec. 14 through Saturday, Feb. 15. The Museum is open Wednesday through Saturday from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. For more information, visit www.clintoncountyhistorical.org or call 518-561-0340. Museum admission is $5 for adults, $3 for seniors, and $2 for students. Members enjoy free admission.
Farm Transfer/Retirement Workshops Set for Chazy
map is being prepared with donated funds and corporate sponsors, but the Downtown Association is soliciting downtown participants to be listed on the main page of the downtown cartoon map. The price for participants is $75, and includes a full listing and description for the business on the back page, organized by the type of business. The Downtown Association is also offering those who would simply like to have a full listing on the back page of the 11Ó x17Ó placemat-sized map for $25. We also encourage any business that would like a basic listing to participate for free. The Downtown AssociationÕ s mission is to attract visitors and residents alike to our downtown. It partners with other groups like First Weekends and the City of Plattsburgh to enhance our
CHAZY Ñ Farmers interested in transferring their farm to the next generation or another buyer will have the opportunity to learn from succession and estate planners at workshops organized by Cornell Cooperative Extension. Registration is open for workshops at: Miner Institute on Thursday, Dec. 12. Presenters at the 10:30am to 2:30pm workshops include Farm Credit consultants Dan Galusha and Bill Zweigbaum, Business and Succession Planning Coordinator Dan Welch from NY FarmNet, and Cornell Cooperative Extension (CCE) farm business management specialists. The workshop agenda will focus on farm transfer considerations and pitfalls, retirement and estate planning options, tax and Medicare considerations, how to establish equity, and respectful listening and discussion in family meetings. The workshop fee is $50 including lunch and materials and $25 for additional participants from the same farm. CCE organizers encourage both junior and senior generations to attend. Cornell Cooperative Extension provides equal program and employment opportunities. Interested people should contact Miner Institute at 518-9624810 x409.
“Compliments of the Season” exhibit opens
First Weekend From page 1
Primelink, Glens Falls National Bank, Urban Soles, along with the City of Plattsburgh for all of their support to make the tree lighting possible. Saturday, Dec. 7, from 1-3 p.m., First Weekends will collaborate with the Champlain Valley Transportation Museum to do a reading of the Polar Express. Rachelle Armstrong will be reading the treasured childrenÕ s book. There will be cookies and hot chocolate courtesy of Cardinal PR. Holiday portraits will also be available. Craft activities for children will also be available, as well as an old fashion train car where the hot chocolate and cookies will be served. “The team putting together first weekends is proud to end the year with the tree lighting as a new tradition to downtown Plattsburgh, and to work with the Champlain Valley Transportation Museum for a fun filled Saturday for children. We have accomplished so much this year and look forward to coming back next year better than the last,Ó said Leigh Simonette, vice president of First Weekends.
Submit items for publication to Editor John Gereau at firstname.lastname@example.org or online at www.the-burg.com
The Burgh - 9
Plattsburghâ€™s Italian Restaurant Since 1951
View Our Menu Online: arniesitalian.com
Closed Early Christmas Eve & Closed Christmas
20 Margaret St., Plattsburgh â€˘ 563-3003
Dining Room Hours: Mon. 11am-10pm, Tues.-Sat. 11am-11pm, Sun. 4pm-10pm
December 7, 2013
10 - The Burgh
247.......................Brandon 372....................Grand Isle 388...................Middlebury 425......................Charlotte 434....................Richmond 438...............West Rutland 453.......Bristol/New Haven 462......................Cornwall 475.........................Panton 482....................Hinesburg 545...................Weybridge 655......................Winooski 658....................Burlington 758........................Bridport 759.......................Addison 654,655,656,657,658,660, 860,862,863,864,865,951, 985....................Burlington 877...................Vergennes 769,871,872,878,879 ..................Essex Junction 893...........................Milton 897....................Shoreham 899......................Underhill 948..........................Orwell 888....................Shelburne
Denton Publications in collaboration with participating newspapers, the New York Press Association, and the New York Newspaper Publishers Association provides online access to public notice advertisements from throughout New York and other parts of the country. You can access the legal notices on the publication landing pages under the home button at denpubs.com. WHAT ARE PUBLIC NOTICES? Public Notices are advertisements placed in newspapers by the government, businesses, and individuals. They include: government contracts, foreclosures, unclaimed property, community information and more!
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236.............Altona/Mooers 251.................North Creek 293.......................Saranac 297...............Rouses Point 298...................Champlain 327.................Paul Smiths 352..............Blue Mt. Lake 358...............Ft. Covington 359................Tupper Lake 483........................Malone 492.................Dannemora 493.................West Chazy 494................Chestertown 497.................Chateaugay 499.....................Whitehall 523..................Lake Placid 529...........................Moria 532..............Schroon Lake 543..........................Hague 546.......Port Henry/Moriah 547........................Putnam 561-566...........Plattsburgh 576....Keene/Keene Valley 581,583,584,587 ..............Saratoga Springs 582....................Newcomb 585................Ticonderoga 594..........Ellenburg Depot 597.................Crown Point 623...............Warrensburg 624...................Long Lake 638............Argyle/Hartford 639.......................Fort Ann 642......................Granville 643.............................Peru 644............Bolton Landing 647.............Ausable Forks 648..................Indian Lake 654.........................Corinth 668...............Lake George 695................Schuylerville 735.............Lyon Mountain 746,747..........Fort Edward / Hudson Falls 743,744,745,748,761,792, 793,796,798. . . .Glens Falls 834....................Keeseville 846..........................Chazy 856.............Dickerson Ctr. 873....Elizabethtown/Lewis 891..............Saranac Lake 942......................Mineville 946..................Wilmington 962......................Westport 963...........Willsboro/Essex
•MY PUBLIC NOTICES•
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North Country Telephone Exchange Directory (518)
December 7, 2013
Your complete source of things to see and do Friday, Dec. 6
PLATTSBURGH — Senior History Presentations of student’s independent research, Alumni Conference Room, Angell College Center, 101 Broad Street, 8 a.m.-5 p.m. 564-5212. PLATTSBURGH — Disability Self Advocacy Support Group, North Country Center for Independence, 80 Sharon Ave, noon- 2 p.m. 563-9058. ELIZABETHTOWN — Advent Noontime Meditations, United Church of Christ, 7580 Court Street, 12:15 p.m. SARANAC LAKE — Sparkle Village Craft Show and Sale, Harrietstown Town Hall, 39 Main Street, 4- 8 p.m. $2. 891-1990.or email: email@example.com. ELLENBURG — Turbo Kick class, Ellenburg Town Hall, 13 Brandy Brook Road, $7. 6- 6:45 p.m. PLATTSBURGH — The new documentary, Songs to Keep: Treasures of an Adirondack Folk Collector, will premiere on Mountain Lake PBS on Friday, December 6, at 9 pm in a live broadcast event. ELLENBURG — Zumba dance-ﬁtness party, Ellenburg Town Hall, 13 Brandy Brook Road, $5. 6:45 - 7:30 p.m. PLATTSBURGH — The SUNY Plattsburgh Jazz Ensemble Winter Concert Herm Matlock, Mambo Combo and Shawn Parrotte, SUNY Plattsburgh, E. Glenn Giltz Auditorium, Hawkins Hall, 101 Broad Street, 7:30 p.m. PLATTSBURGH — The Schmooze performs at Olive Ridley’s, 37 Court Street, 10 p.m. $3-$5. PLATTSBURGH — Groovestick will perform, The Monopole, 17 Protection Ave, 10 p.m.
Saturday, Dec. 7
SARANAC LAKE — Sparkle Village Craft Show and Sale, Harrietstown Town Hall, 39 Main Street, 10 a.m. - 4 p.m. $2. 891-1990 or email: firstname.lastname@example.org. ESSEX — Saturday Therapuetic Yoga, Lake Champlain Yoga, 2310 Main Street, 10-11:15 a.m. $12. 963-4300. SARANAC LAKE — Book signing with Suzanne Langelier-Lebeda, illustrator of a new book, Green Golly and Her Golden Flute, Adirondack Artists Guild, 52 Main Street, 11 a.m. - 1 p.m. PLATTSBURGH —Yarn Spinning Demonstration for First Weekends, Plattsburgh Yarn & Gifts at 16 Brinkerhoﬀ Street, 2 p.m. as a part of the December First Weekends Events. 593-3647. WILMINGTON — Riverside Thrift Shop open Wednesdays and Saturdays, Adjacent to the Whiteface Community United Methodist Church, Route 86 and Haselton Road, 9 a.m. - 2 p.m. 946-2922. KEENE — Holiday Craft Bazaar and Scholastic Book Fair, Keene Central School, Market Street, 10 a.m. - 3 p.m. LAKE PLACID —Author Signing with Vicki Addesso Dodd “A Moose In My Stable” Brian Heinz “The Coming of Winter in the Adirondacks”, The Bookstore Plus, Main Street, 3 - 5 p.m. www.thebookstoreplus.com, 523-2950. SARANAC LAKE — Clay Gingerbread House holiday family workshop with Artist Carol Vossler, BluSeed Studios, 24 Cedar Street, Two sessions of this class: 10 a.m. – noon, and a repeat afternoon session 1– 3p.m. $50 per family. 891-3799 or email@example.com. PLATTSBURGH — Christmas Tea and Bazaar, noon- 3 p.m. Plattsburgh First Presbyterian Church Fellowship Hall, corner of Brinkerhoﬀ and Marian Streets. PLATTSBURGH — Figure Drawing Practice Group, North Country Cultural Center for the Arts, 23 Brinkerhoﬀ Street, 10:30a.m. - 12:30p.m. $5-$10, 563-1604. PLATTSBURGH — Hot Neon Magic performs at Olive Ridley’s, 37 Court Street, 10 p.m. $3-$5. PLATTSBURGH — Trench Town Oddities will perform, The Monopole, 17 Protection Ave, 10 p.m.
Sunday, Dec. 8
TUPPER LAKE — Tupper Lake High Peaks Opera will host the annual Tri-Lakes Community Sing of Handel’s Messiah, at Holy Name Catholic Church, 113 Main Street, 3 p.m. WEST CHAZY — 2nd Annual West Chazy Auxiliary Holly Jolly Christmas Party, JCEO Building/West Chazy Town Hall, 7734 Route 22. CHAZY — The annual Chazy Central Rural School Music Department Holiday Concert with Elementary Chorus, Junior High Chorus, Senior Chorus, Elementary Band, Concert Band, Wind Ensemble and Jazz Band, school auditorium, 609 Old Route 191, 2 p.m. PLATTSBURGH — Soulful Christmas 2013 presented by SUNY Plattsburgh’s Gospel Choir, E. Glenn Giltz Auditorium, Hawkins Hall, 101 Broad Street, 4-6 p.m. $15 general and $8 for students. www.plattsburghstategospelchoir.org. LAKE PLACID — Wing Chun Kung Fu Classes, 462 Averyville Lane, 10-11 a.m. 524-1834 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. CHAZY — Christmas Open House at the Chazy Public Library, 1329 Fisk Road, 11 a.m.-2 p.m.
Monday, Dec. 9
WEST CHAZY — Zumba combination class, JCEO, 62 Cemetary Road, 6 - 7:30 p.m. $5. ESSEX — Monday Multi Level Yoga, Lake Champlain Yoga, 2310 Main Street, 4:30-5:45 p.m. $12. 963-4300. PLATTSBURGH — Figure Drawing Practice Group, North Country Cultural Center for the Arts, 23 Brinkerhoﬀ Street, 6:30 - 8:30 p.m. $5-$10, 563-1604.
Tuesday, Dec. 10
PLATTSBURGH — Free Table Top Cooking by Shelly Pelkey and Thomas Mullen, North Country Center for Independence, 80 Sharon Ave, 11 a.m. - 1 p.m. 563-9058. PLATTSBURGH — Free 12-step Addiction Recovery Program every Tuesday night, Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, 26 Dennis Avenue, 5:30 - 6:30p.m. 561-1092. WILLSBORO — ”Flashback” performance, Champlain Valley Senior Community,10 Gilliland Lane, 2 p.m. (888) 963-1110. WILMINGTON —Senior Lunch program under the director Tiﬀany Thomas serves lunch on Tuesdays and Thursdays, Adjacent to the Whiteface Community United Methodist Church, Route 86 and Haselton Road, 11:30 a.m. -2 p.m. PLATTSBURGH — Realistic Freestyle Self Defense, ROTA Gallery, 50 Margaret Street, 5:30 p.m. $15. 645-6960.
Wednesday, Dec. 11
LAKE PLACID — LPCA Green Market Wednesday & Farmers’ Market, Lake Placid Center for the Arts, 17 Algonquin Drive, 9 a.m. - 1 p.m. 523-2512. www.LakePlacidFarmersMarket.com. WILMINGTON — Riverside Thrift Shop open Wednesdays and Saturdays, Adjacent to the Whiteface Community United Methodist Church, Route 86 and Haselton Road, 9 a.m. - 2 p.m. 946-2922. ELIZABETHTOWN — Al-Anon Family Group for families and friends of problem drinkers to meet at the Hand House, 8273 River Street, noon - 1p.m. PLATTSBURGH — Friends of Art Tea and Desserts, Joseph C. and Joan T. Burke Gallery, Myers Fine Arts Building. Tea to follow in the adjoining Winkel Sculpture Court. Cost: $18. RSVP by Friday, Dec. 6. Contact Connie Nephew, museum oﬃce secretary at 518-564-2474 or email@example.com. ESSEX — Wednesday Multi Level Yoga, Lake Champlain Yoga, 2310 Main Street,
5:30-6:45 p.m. $12. 963-4300. LAKE PLACID — Wing Chun Kung Fu youth classes for students age 12 and older, 462 Averyville Lane, 4:30 - 6 p.m. 524-1834 or email ipmanwingchunlp@ gmail.com. PLATTSBURGH — Completely Stranded Stand Up Comedy performs at Olive Ridley’s, 37 Court Street, 8-10 p.m.
Thursday, Dec. 12
ESSEX — Thursday Vinyasa/Flow Yoga, Lake Champlain Yoga, 2310 Main Street, 10-11:15 a.m. $12. 963-4300. PLATTSBURGH — Open Portrait Sessions every Thursday, North Country Cultural Center for the Arts, 23 Brinkerhoﬀ Street, 10 a.m. - noon. $5-$10. 563-1604. WILMINGTON — Ecumenical Food Pantry is open in the Reuben Sanford Building on Thursdays, Adjacent to the Whiteface Community United Methodist Church, Route 86 and Haselton Road, 4-6 p.m. 946-2922. WILMINGTON —Senior Lunch program under the director Tiﬀany Thomas serves lunch on Tuesdays and Thursdays, Adjacent to the Whiteface Community United Methodist Church, Route 86 and Haselton Road, 11:30 a.m. -2 p.m. PLATTSBURGH — Free Health Insurance Workshops hosted by the Chamber of Commerce, North Country Chamber, 7061 Route 9, noon. 563-1000. ESSEX — Kids’ Yoga Thursdays, Lake Champlain Yoga, 2310 Main Street, 4-5 p.m. $12. 963-4300. PLATTSBURGH — Realistic Freestyle Self Defense, ROTA Gallery, 50 Margaret Street, 5:30 p.m. $15. 645-6960. CHAZY — Holiday Music with Speedy & Alice, the Alice T. Miner Museum, 9618 Route 9, 7 p.m. 846-7336. CHAZY — Farm Transfer/Retirement Workshops Set for Farmers interested in transferring their farm to the next generation or another buyer, Miner Institute, 1034 Miner Farm Road, 962-4810 x409. WESTPORT — Baked Ham and Scalloped Potato Dinner, Westport Federated Church, Main Street, beings at 4:30 p.m. $9, $4 for kids. PLATTSBURGH — Rough Riders Jr. Riﬂe Team practice, Indoor Shooting Range located at the Plattsburgh Rod & Gun Club, 7450 Route 9 North, 6:30 p.m. Family membership $40 for the year, Students pay $5 a night to shoot. 298-7776. LAKE PLACID — Wing Chun Kung Fu Classes, 462 Averyville Lane, 4:30 - 6 p.m. 524-1834 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. PLATTSBURGH — Still Life Painting practice group, North Country Cultural Center for the Arts, 23 Brinkerhoﬀ Street, 6:30 - 8 p.m. $10. PLATTSBURGH — The Snacks will perform, The Monopole, 17 Protection Ave, 10 p.m.
Friday, Dec. 13
PLATTSBURGH — Disability Self Advocacy Support Group, North Country Center for Independence, 80 Sharon Ave, noon- 2 p.m. 563-9058. ELIZABETHTOWN — Advent Noontime Meditations, United Church of Christ, 7580 Court Street, 12:15 p.m. ELLENBURG — Zumba dance-ﬁtness party, Ellenburg Town Hall, 13 Brandy Brook Road, $5. 6:45 - 7:30 p.m. SARANAC LAKE — “Live at BluStage” hosts New York City based Spuyten Duyvil’s Adirondacks debut in Saranac Lake on Friday December 13th ESSEX — Pleasant Valley Chorale Holiday program “Songs of the Shepherds,” Essex Community Church, Corner of NYS Route 22 and Main Street, 7:30 p.m. 8737319. CHAZY — The Heaviest Deer Contest weigh-in sponsored by The Chazy Rod and Gun Club, Weathercock Restaurant & Bar, 9688 Route 9, noon to 8 p.m. 8467990. ELLENBURG — Turbo Kick class, Ellenburg Town Hall, 13 Brandy Brook Road, $7. 6- 6:45 p.m. ELLENBURG — Zumba dance-ﬁtness party, Ellenburg Town Hall, 13 Brandy Brook Road, $5. 6:45 - 7:30 p.m. PLATTSBURGH — Haewa & North Funktree will perform, The Monopole, 17 Protection Ave, 10 p.m.
Saturday, Dec. 14
ESSEX — Saturday Therapuetic Yoga, Lake Champlain Yoga, 2310 Main Street, 10-11:15 a.m. $12. 963-4300. LAKE PLACID — Second Saturday Storytime to celebrate Ladybug Girl, The Bookstore Plus, Main Street, 10 a.m. www.thebookstoreplus.com, 523-2950. WILMINGTON — Riverside Thrift Shop open Wednesdays and Saturdays, Adjacent to the Whiteface Community United Methodist Church, Route 86 and Haselton Road, 9 a.m. - 2 p.m. 946-2922. WILMINGTON — The Friends of the E.M. Cooper Memorial Public Library Annual Cookies by the Pound Sale, 5751 New York 86 Scenic, 10 a.m. 946-7701. PLATTSBURGH — Figure Drawing Practice Group, North Country Cultural Center for the Arts, 23 Brinkerhoﬀ Street, 10:30a.m. - 12:30p.m. $5-$10, 563-1604. LAKE PLACID — Author Signing with Donald “600-mile Solo Biking Adventure.” Nadine McLaughlin books of poetry, The Bookstore Plus, Main Street, 3 - 5 p.m. An Oregon Odyssey: www.thebookstoreplus.com, 523-2950. CADYVILLE — Cadyville Community Christmas Tree Lighting dedicated in memory Beverly Favaro, “Mugsy” Favro, Liz Connor and Jeﬀ Layhee, 5-7p.m. 2931106. CHAMPLAIN — The Northern Lights Square Dance club Christmas Dance, 6 p.m. Potluck Supper, Northeastern Clinton County School, 103 Route 276, 7:30-10 p.m. PLATTSBURGH — Mind Trap performs at Olive Ridley’s, 37 Court Street, 10 p.m. $3-$5. PLATTSBURGH — Capital Zen will perform, The Monopole, 17 Protection Ave, 10 p.m.
Sunday, Dec. 15
PLATTSBURGH — Free Yoga with Chelsea Varin, ROTA Gallery, 50 Margaret Street, noon. LAKE PLACID — Wing Chun Kung Fu Classes, 462 Averyville Lane, 10-11 a.m. 524-1834 or email email@example.com. WILMINGTON — High Peaks Ringers Christmas Concert, Range Hall in Wilmington, 5794 NYS Rt 86, 1:30 p.m. LAKE PLACID — High Peaks Ringers Christmas Concert, Adirondack Community Church, 4 p.m. PLATTSBURGH — The Plattsburgh First Presbyterian Church Chancel Choir will present their annual Christmas Candlelight Concert at 4:00 PM in the church sanctuary on Brinkerhoﬀ Street. It is open to the public free of charge..
Monday, Dec. 16
WEST CHAZY — Zumba combination class, JCEO, 62 Cemetary Road, 6 - 7:30 p.m. $5. ESSEX — Monday Multi Level Yoga, Lake Champlain Yoga, 2310 Main Street, 4:30-5:45 p.m. $12. 963-4300. LAKE PLACID — Warren Miller’s Ticket to Ride ﬁlm showing, Lake Placid Center for the Arts, 17 Algonquin Way, doors open at 6:30 p.m. Door prizes at 7:30 p.m. Film at 8 PM.; Tickets $18 ($16) PLATTSBURGH — Figure Drawing Practice Group, North Country Cultural Center for the Arts, 23 Brinkerhoﬀ Street, 6:30 - 8:30 p.m. $5-$10, 563-1604.
Notice to readers
PLATTSBURGH Ñ Beginning with the issue of Jan. 4, 2014, the Burgh will begin individually addressing each paper to better manage and optimize the paperÕ s delivery each week. By doing so we can ensure that each household is receiving a copy of the paper and at the same time this method will allow us to better manage addresses for unoccupied homes and homes that for whatever reason do not want to receive the printed copy each week. Over the course of the next few months we will be fine tuning the addresses and ensuring that they follow USPS Carrier Walk Sequencing. If for some reason you do not receive the paper as you normally have in the past and you reside within our free delivery zone, please call our office at 518-873-6368 or email us at firstname.lastname@example.org so that we may add you to our list of addresses.
December 7, 2013
The Burgh - 11
• Week of Dec. 6 - 12
SUNY presents English holiday concert
PLATTSBURGH — An English Christmas Winter Concert will be held Dec. 7 at the Plattsburgh United Methodist Church, 127 Beekman Street. The program will showcase the talents of the Champlain Valley Voices and SUNY Plattsburgh Choral Union Concert to present an evening of English choral music featuring works from Benjamin Britten’s “A Ceremony of Carols” and Ralph Vaughan Williams’ “Donna Nobis Pacem.” The show is directed by Dr. Karen Becker. Tickets are on sale at Baxter’s Bagels, 22 Brinkerhoﬀ Street.; the General Trading Company, 71 Smithﬁeld Blvd.; the Cornerstone Bookshop, 110 Margaret Street, and at the door. General admission: $12 in advance and $15 at door. Senior Citizens: $10 in advance and $12 at door. Students and children: $8. SUNY Plattsburgh students with ID: $2.
Trench town Oddities come to Monopole
PLATTSBURGH — Trench Town Oddities will perform at The Monopole, 17 Protection Ave, 10 p.m. Dec. 7 The acoustic rock band formed in early 2005. The band’s sound comes from Sean Harley on VOX and guitar, and BIX on lead guitar and VOX, Kevin Gibeau on bass guitar, Shane Levac on drums, BJ Chicadee on drum tech. For further information, visit the Days & Nights promotional website which includes streaming of the release in its entirety, videos for the ﬁrst 2 singles, high resolution pictures, logos, contact info and much more go to http://DaysAndNights.TrenchTownOddities.com.
Soulful Christmas to be held at SUNY
PLATTSBURGH — Soulful Christmas 2013 will commence with a joyful choir at the E. Glenn Giltz Auditorium in Hawkins Hall on Dec. 9 from 4 to 6 p.m. SUNY Plattsburgh’s Gospel Choir will perform favorites from years past, including “Joyful Joyful,” Kirk Franklin’s arrangement of “Hosanna” and the classic “O Come, Emmanuel.” The Step Team, Praise Team and Praise Dancers will perform, as will Apple Crate, guest performers from Peru Intermediate School. Dean of Students Stephen Matthews will serve as host. Advance tickets are on sale for $12 for the general public and $5 for students. These may be purchased at the Angell College Center desk; Advance Music, 75 Maple Street, Burlington; and the Gospel Choir’s oﬃce, Room 129, Hawkins Hall. Tickets may also be purchased at the door for $15 general and $8 for students. Children age 2 and under get in free, as long as they can share a seat with an adult. For information email email@example.com or visit www.plattsburghstategospelchoir.org.
“The Nutcracker” ballet to be performed
LAKE PLACID — North Country Ballet will perform The Nutcracker,” at the Lake Placid Center for the Arts, 17 Algonquin Drive on Saturday, Dec. 7 at 7:30 p.m. and Sunday, Dec. 8 at 1 p.m. The annual production of The Nutcracker has evolved into a mature production and included, in the past, accompaniment by a live orchestra, as well as professional dancers in various roles. Since its inception in 1983, the Ballet Ensemble has become a regional ballet company, encompassing the geographical areas of Plattsburgh, Lake Placid, Keene, Saranac Lake and Tupper Lake. For more information go to www.north-country-ballet-ensemble.org.
St. Petersburg Men’s Ensemble to perform
PLATTSBURGH — The St. Petersburg Men’s Ensemble will be appearing at the Westport Federated Church, 6486 Main Street, on Sunday, Dec. 8 at 7 p.m. A free will oﬀering will be collected to support their US tour. The St. Petersburg Men’s Ensemble, which includes the talents of Kirill Sokolov, Sergey Shapinskiy, Vadim Smantser, and Andrei Volikov, has been performing in churches throughout the United States since 2002. Their concerts reﬂect their culture and heritage, with a balance of sacred songs by Russian composers, and Russian folk songs. The members of The St. Petersburg Russian Men’s Ensemble bring extensive training and experience to the presentation of Russian folk songs and sacred selections. Members of the Ensemble have attended the Glinka Choir School and the St. Petersburg Conservatory. They have sung with many choirs and vocal groups including the State Academic Capella and the Choir of Smolny Cathedral. This year’s concert will feature choral works by Stravinsky, Tchaikovsky and Taneyev, among others. A free will oﬀering will be collected to support their US Tour.
A legion of hearty runners braved a bitterly cold Thanksgiving morning for the annual Turkey Trot 5 and 10 k run in Peru. A one mile kids run preceded the event. The Turkey Trot has become a Thanksgiving tradition for area runners, and raises money for the Peru Lion’s Club. Photo by Shawn Ryan
12 - The Burgh
December 7, 2013
tÕ s happened again. IÕ ve received another annual Ô love letterÕ from a virulent member of the antihunting community who has taken me to task for promoting a Ò sickening blood sport.Ó I guess sheÕ s right. IÕ ll admit it, I have stepped over the line, just as VermontÕ s Governor Peter Shumlin did when he took a six point buck on the opening day of Vermont’s annual deer season. Reportedly, the governorÕ s buck weighed in at 186 pounds. I wish I could say the same, however my buck remains on the hoof and the season is nearly over. Humans canÕ t remove themselves from the natural way of things. By genetic design, we are to be predators, and try though we may, we simply canÕ t deny it. Did you ever wonder why little kids will try to throw a rock at a bird. They canÕ t explain why they do it or try to stop it. It just happens, I believe, because itÕ s part of our nature. I suppose I could always take up another sport, like basketball, or football, but it would probably be difficult to gather together enough 55-year-old athletes to play a game. Funny thing though, I know a lot of 50, 60 and 70-yearold hunters who continue to enjoy their sport. I can even name a few that continue to enjoy the hunt well into their 90Õ s. The challenge that hunting provides to humans is one of the finest ways to express our instinctual nature. There simply arenÕ t a lot of other active sports that provide such a wonderful opportunity for longevity. Hunting is a great source of exercise. It not only burns calories, it helps to keep you fit. Depending on the method, the weather and the amount of time spent afield, you can literally burn off thousands of calories in a dayÕ s hunt. IÕ ll drop 15 to 20 pounds during the average hunting season. Even sitting on watch, you burn calories shivering. Hunting is a life sport which is accomplished with the death of an animal. However, it doesnÕ t always work that way. Most hunters spend far more time hunting, than they do harvesting. On average, I spend nearly a monthÕ s time walking the woods during the hunting season. In 30 plus years of hunting, IÕ d guess IÕ ve spent less than 30 seconds of total shooting time combined. ItÕ s been estimated an adult white-tailed deer consumes approximately 5-7 lb of food per day. It would seem that it would require a lot of munching, but the deer never seem to stay still for very long. In fact, the average whitetail hunter has less than seven seconds total time from the first sight of a deer to the culmination of the hunting experience, which is about the time it takes a reader to finish the following paragraph. Within that seven second time frame, he must identify the deer has a set of antlers, target the vital zone and make sure there arenÕ t any other hunters in the background. This process is often achieved in a driving rain, or while battling a wind borne snow delivered in temperatures that reach to 20 below. ItÕ s all part of our game, and there arenÕ t any referees to call time out. But we wouldnÕ t want it any other way. No two hunting days are ever the same, because conditions constantly change, and whitetails react to those changes in different ways.
Don’t answer that phone The law has been on the books for years, and many hunters are aware that two-way radios canÕ t be used to give the location of a game animal for the purpose of taking such animal. However, the law also prohibits the use of any other Ò electronic communication device,Ó which includes that Ô damn cell phoneÕ which has likely spooked more than a few deer this year. And for those nimble-fingered hunters, who believe a text is not the same as a call, youÕ d be wrong. Tipping over a deer, which you only realized due to the tip in your ear is not considered a Ò fair chaseÕ Õ harvest. I know some will disagree with such a statement, but many years later as you recount that hunt, there will always be a lingering Ô what ifÕ when you stare at that big rack on the wall.
Fling that sling, and other common mistakes It happened many ears ago, but I remember it like it occurred yesterday. I was walking out of the woods with my deer rifle slung over my shoulder. I hadn’t really given up on the hunt, I was simply too lazy to carry the gun in my hands. As I made my way through a thick patch of small pines, I jumped a real Ò racker.Ó It was only a few feet away, but by the time my gun was unslung it was gone, disappeared into the thick cover. That is when I learned to always carry my gun. I believe slings have probably saved more deer than all of the out of whack sights and scopes combined. When hunting deer, be on the hunt all the time. Too often hunters are unprepared to take a shot as they enter or exit the woods, which is often the best time of day. DonÕ t be in a hurry to get to your vehicle or back to camp, take it slow and continue to hunt hard If you stay with the hunt and concentrate, it will dramatically improve your odds of getting a shot; rather than watching a white flag bounce off into the distant forest.
Game harvest reporting period extended Hunters now have 7 days to report their harvest of deer, bear or turkey. Successful hunters of deer, bear, and turkey are required to report their harvest through the DECÕ s online reporting system or by calling 1-866-GAME-RPT (1866-426-3778). The information you can provide will only make the hunting better In the past, hunters were required to report within 48 hours of their harvest. As a measure to increase flexibility for hunters to comply with the reporting requirement, particularly for hunters who hunt in remote areas that lack cell phone coverage or internet access or both, DEC has extended the reporting deadline to within 7 days of taking the animal. Ò The man who goes afoot, prepared to camp anywhere and in any weather, is the most independent fellow on earth. Ò Horace Kephart, Camping and Woodcraft, 1917 Joe Hackett is a guide and sportsman residing in Ray Brook. Contact him at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Tick tock Hunters, especially those traveling the woods and fields of the Champlain basin should take extra cautions to protect from ticks this season. IÕ ve already received more calls, letters and emails on this topic this year than at any other point in my career. Tuck pant legs into your socks or cinch them with a rubber band or wear high top rubber boots. Avoid sitting on the bare ground whenever possible, especially in grassy areas. Look for a log to sit on, or use a strap on seat that attaches to a tree. Take the time to shake out your hunting clothes when you return home, and be sure to inspect for ticks. DonÕ t take it lightly, Lyme disease is no joke, and it can easily be contracted around here.
Jason Morgan of Willsboro recently took this nice, 217 pound, 10 point buck while hunting with his relatives in the High Peaks Region. Now that’s a healthy lifestyle!
he acorns, beechnuts, berries and fruits of many of our trees and bushes are mature and ready for picking. All of these are really seeds; some just have fancier packaging, like the apples, pears and acorns. The bright colors help aid birds and other animals to see them. Along with the colors, the nutritious meal is the plantÕ s way of making sure the seeds get eaten or carried away for the survival of that plant species. Birds and animals eat the seeds and they get deposited elsewhere in the By Rich Redman droppings. Squirrels and chipmunks all collect seeds and bury them or hide them for winter food sources. This helps spread the seeds throughout the area, where many may grow into trees, if conditions are right. Its natureÕ s way to get seeds transported throughout the planet. In some cases the seeds can just sit idle and wait. They are dormant until there is a disturbance, which creates the right ecological atmosphere for them to grow in. A fire may burn off surface organic matter which exposes mineral soil; a medium where some species prefer. A wind storm can topple trees which expose the ground to sunlight, which activates those dormant seeds to start growing. This starts the ecological plant race to see who gets the sun and who gets shaded out and dies. Some seeds have built in Velcro so they stick to your dogÕ s hair or your coat and get carried to another site. I have a collection on one of my orange sweatshirts that seems to be a sticky seed magnet. I donÕ t have the patience to pick each seed off, so I wear the shirt and deal with it. Who cares? My existence doesnÕ t depend on fashion! These acorns, berries and other fruits and sticky things all contain the seeds for the next generation of plants. A plantÕ s goal is to grow and reproduce. NatureÕ s marketing campaign seems to work. Plants are everywhere. As a soul who likes to manage the woods and fields, I have carried pockets full of acorns, seeds and fruits home in my coats, pants and empty coffee cups for years. Now I carry zip lock bags to collect seeds in. The mud room and kitchen table all have seen my daily collections and have been used to sort out the numerous seeds collected that day. Maybe thatÕ s why my hunting score is low. I am spending my time observing trees, the forest, streams and wetlands and wandering through the woods, taking my gun for a walk, always wanting to know what is on the other side of that hill before me! Once I have my collection together, I plant the seeds in 4 by 8 nursery boxes to get them started. A mix of compost and sand works great for a seedbed. The following spring or summer, if they are large enough, I transplant them. I may need to wait a second year to allow them to get large enough and establish a sound root system, before moving them to their final home. I have collected walnuts, acorns for oak trees, high bush cranberry, winterberries, wild raisins and numerous other seeds to get my wildlife planting. Wild apples crushed and then the mess spread out in a planting box works great. In time small wild apple trees grow if you weed out the bed. I thought I was the only nut who collected nuts, but I found a similar character who shares the passion. Every once in a while you meet that someone who does something extra to give back to wildlife. Such a man lives in our area. He wishes to remain anonymous and I respect his desire for the lack of fame. I will call him Johnny Acorn! For 20 years now, this 83 year old, seasoned outdoorsman has collected five gallon buckets of oak acorns in the fall. Then while on hikes and hunting excursions throughout the Adirondacks, with his red and black checkered hunting coat pockets filled to the wool flaps, he would plant acorns in openings and isolated spots to help provide a source of wildlife food for the future. He has planted white and red oak acorns for two decades now and his offspring of oaks grow throughout the area. I took a tour with the man and he showed me his work of art; his PicassoÕ s of the smooth and woody bark tree world. Red, white and swamp oak plantings growing in thickets of pine and maple. With the memory of a young man, he was able to show me some of the first oaks that started from his acorn plantings. Many are now 3 or 4 inches in diameter at breast height; slow growers because of poor soils and because they were deliberately planted in the shade of white pines, hopefully protected from the mouths of hungry deer. This passion started when he saw the beech trees dying off years ago. He knew the wildlife needed the nuts for food, so he took on the chore of assisting Mother Nature. Sometimes he would transplant oak seedlings, but mostly just planted acorns. With a sharp stick in hand he would walk along and just poke a hole into the earth and drop in an acorn, step it in with his hunting boot and walk on. Survival was in the hands of Mother Earth and God now. The whitetails have had their share of JohnnyÕ s trees. We saw numerous ones that were browsed heavily, with a shape more like a bush than a tree. He has lost many to over browsing, but continued planting each and every year. Eventually some out grew the mouths of the deer and are now tall enough to survive. He told me: Ò plant as many as you can, wherever you can; the good ones are the ones that grow; nature will sort it all outÓ . As we drove home from the tour, he told me he wonÕ t be around long enough to see what happens to his trees. Over the years he has lost many, but many more oaks will survive to live long after Johnny Acorn is gone. This manÕ s oak tree legacy will remain. I will never forget where his trees are located. When my friend Johnny is gone, he now knows, I will take care of them for him and carry on the Johnny Acorn tradition.
Rich Redman is a retired District Conservationist for the USDA Natural Resources Conservation Service and an avid outdoorsman. His column will appear regularly. He may be reached at email@example.com.
December 7, 2013
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FOR SALE CLARINET, VIOLIN, FLUTE, TRUMPET, Amplifier, Fender Guitar $75 each. Upright Bass, Cello, Saxophone, French Horn, Drums $189 each. Others 4-sale 1-516377-7907 FOR SALE Countertop Convection oven new $100; Baby Stroller $50; Gracco Pack N Play $50. Please call 518-643-2226.
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FOR SALE, PREDATOR HUNTING BLIND by Realtree 60inx60inx66in height. New $69 asking $35 call 518-643-9391
Clinton County Real Estate Transactions
TWO TOOL BOXES full of Snapon Craftsman Tools $2500 OBO Call 518-728-7978 or Email firstname.lastname@example.org
Date Filed Amount 11/21/2013 $21,000 11/21/2013 $11,000 11/21/2013 $122,000 11/21/2013 $180,000 11/22/2013 $5,000 11/22/2013 $120,000 11/22/2013 $130,000 11/22/2013 $31,000 11/22/2013 $9,000 11/22/2013 $27,000 11,22,2013 $55,000 11/25/2013 $40,000 11/25/2013 $75,000 11/25/2013 $112,000 11/25/2013 $37,000 11/26/2013 $83,000 11/26/2013 $40,000 11/26/2013 $112,500 11/26/2013 $123,000 11/26/2013 $70,000 11/26/2013 $78,020 11/26/2013 $650,000 11/27/2013 $95,500 11/27/2013 $55,000 11/27/2013 $108,100
Seller Gerald & Norma Menard Andrew & Stephanie Lomanto Amy Marie Schwartz Thomas & Rosemary Maglienti Daniel & Nancy Hobbs Jason & Jeremy Renadette Stacy & Winema Baker Henry & Loucinda LaFountain Shawn Cheney, Henry & Loucinda LaFountain Dustin & Robin Sears Sharon LaFave, Deanna Pratt, Colleen Bernard Rosemary Ducharme Larry Moore II Judith Ann Polowy, Gregory Heming
Patrick McGill, Ida LaFave Carol McLean William $ Donna Spellman Jennifer Liberty Robert & Nancy Rose Gill Ouellette Christen Cardina Garrand Development Corp Knight Leasing LLC Lisa Bovee Jennifer bailey
Buyer Jeffrey Rock Amy Schwartz Birju & Vinubhai Patel Goodfellas Oainting & Real Estate Willard Bulriss Joseph & Sharon Martucci Jason Renedette Gaetan St. Amant Rejean Begin
Location Beekmantown Plattsburgh Chazy City of Plattsburgh Beekmantown City of Plattsburgh Plattsburgh Clinton Clinton
Stacy & Winema Baker Rufus Rabideau, Peggy McNeil, Mark Rabideau Robert & Carla Matthews Tara Brdicko Wayne & Sue Carter Scott St.Clair Cathy Smith Charles Anderson, Cynthia Burns Dannemora Wood LLC John & Nancy Alix Marcy Ouellette Robert Reil Bill McBride Chevrolet Inc Jennifer Monette Shauna Perry Derrick & Lee Ann Labombard
Saranac Ellenburgh Saranac Dannemora City of Plattsburgh Clinton Schuyler Falls Dannemora Dannemora, Saranac Ellenburgh Ausable Saranac Plattsburgh Peru Dannemora
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MINT CONDITION PC GAMES For Sale: The Sims 2, University, Nightlife and Pets expansions. $50 for set, obo. Will sell separately. Call 518-643-9391.
WELL PUMP Gould, 1 HP, 4 months old, $500.00. 518-5760012
FURNITURE QUEEN PILLOWTOP Mattress Set, New in Plastic, $150.00. 518-534-8444.
GENERAL AIRLINE CAREERS begin here Get trained as FAA certified Aviation Technician. Housing and Financial aid for qualified students. Job placement assistance. Call AIM 866-453-6204 DIRECTV, INTERNET, & Phone From $69.99/mo + Free 3 Months: HBO® Starz® SHOWTIME® CINEMAX®+ FREE GENIE 4 Room Upgrade + NFL SUNDAY TICKET! Limited offer. Call Now 888-2485961
DISH TV only $19.99/mo! TV Simply Costs Less with DISH! Free Premium Channels*! High Speed Internet from $19.99! Call 1-888803-5770 DISH TV Retailer-SAVE! Starting $19.99/month (for 12 months.) FREE Premium Movie Channels. FREE Equipment, Installation & Activation. CALL, COMPARE LOCAL DEALS! 1-800-309-1452 HAVE FUN AND FIND A GENUINE CONNECTION! The next voice on the other end of the line could be the one. Call Tango 1-800-3811758. FREE trial! HAVE FUN and find a genuine connection! The next voice on the other end of the line could be the one. Call Tango 1-800-807-0818. FREE trial! HIGH SCHOOL DIPLOMA FROM HOME. 6-8 weeks ACCREDITED. Get a diploma. Get a job. 1-800264-8330 www.diplomafromhome.com MEET SINGLES NOW! No paid operators, just people like you. Browse greetings, exchange messages, connect live. FREE trial. Call 1-877-737-9447
MEET SINGLES right now! No paid operators, just real people like you. Browse greetings, exchange messages and connect live. Try it free. Call now 1-888909-9905 REVERSE MORTGAGES -NO mortgage payments FOREVER! Seniors 62+! Government insured. No credit/income requirements. Free 28 pg. catalog. 1-888-660 3033 All Island Mortgage ROTARY INTERNATIONAL - Rotary builds peace and international understanding through education. Find information or locate your local club at www.rotary.org. Brought to you by your free community paper and PaperChain. THE OCEAN CORP. 10840 Rockley Road, Houston, Texas 77099. Train for a New Career. *Underwater Welder. Commercial Diver. *NDT/Weld Inspector. Job Placement Assistance. Financial Aid available for those who qualify. 1 -800-321-0298. TOP CASH PAID FOR OLD GUITARS! 1920's thru 1980's. Gibson, Martin, Fender, Gretsch, Epiphone, Guild, Mosrite, Rickenbacker, Prairie State, D'Angelico, Stromberg, and Gibson Mandolins/Banjos. 1-800-401-0440 VIAGRA 100MG and CIALIS 20mg! 40 Pills + 4 FREE for only $99. #1 Male Enhancement, Discreet Shipping. Save $500! Blue Pill Now! 1-888-796-8870 VIAGRA 100MG and CIALIS 20mg! 40 Pills + 4 FREE for only $99. #1 Male Enhancement, Discreet Shipping. Save $500! Buy The Blue Pill! Now 1-800-2136202
HEALTH $$$ VIAGRA/CIALIS. 40 100mg/20MG Pills + 4 FREE only $99. Save $500! 1-888-7968878
Juggling Your Budget? Advertise Small, Get Big Results! Call 1-518-873-6368 Ext. 201
HEALTH CASH PAID UP TO $25/BOX for unexpired, sealed DIABETIC TEST STRIPS! 1 DAY PAYMENT & PREPAID shipping. BEST PRICES, FRIENDLY STAFF! Call 1-888-389-0593. www.Cash4DiabeticSupplies.com IF YOU USED THE BLOOD THINNER PRADAXA and suffered internal bleeding,hemorrhaging, required hospitalization or a loved one died while taking Pradaxa betweenOctober 2010 and the Present. You may be entitled to compensation. Call AttorneyCharles H. Johnson. 1-800-5355727 VIAGRA 100MG and CIALIS 20mg! 40 Pills + 10 FREE. SPECIAL $95.00. 100% guaranteed. Fast Shipping! CALL NOW! 1-888223-8818 VIAGRA 100MG and CIALIS 20mg! 50 Pills $99.00 FREE Shipping! 100% guaranteed. CALL NOW! 1-866-312-6061 VIAGRA 100MG OR CIALIS 20mg. Generic. 40 tabs + 10 FREE! All for $99 including Shipping. Discreet, Fast Shipping. 888-836-0780 or MetroMeds.net
LOST & FOUND $200 REWARD offered for information on 2 missing rifles from a home in Mineville. Missing are: 30 -06 Rifle & Mosberg 12 Gauge Shotgun. We are not looking to prosecute, just looking for the guns to be returned. 518-9427706 REWARD $200 - Man's gold wedding ring lost in the Ticonderoga area on November 20th. If found, please call 518-543-6811.
WANTED TO BUY
ADVERTISE TO 10 Million Homes across the USA! Place your ad in over 140 community newspapers, with circulation totaling over 10 million homes. Contact Independent Free Papers of America IFPA at email@example.com or visit our website cadnetads.com for more information. BUYING EVERYTHING! FURS, Coins, Gold, Antiques, Watches, Silver, Art, Diamonds."The Jewelers Jeweler Jack" 1-917-696-2024 By Appointment. Lic-Bonded. CASH PAID- up to $28/Box for unexpired, sealed DIABETIC TEST STRIPS. 1-DAY PAYMENT. 1-800371-1136 WANTED OLD Glass Telephone Pole Insulators. Call Phil 518-8914521 WANTED ALL MOTORCYCLES, before 1980, Running or not. $Top CASH$ PAID! 1-315-5698094 WANTS TO PURCHASE minerals and other oil & gas interests. Send details P.O. Box 13557, Denver, Co 80201
PIGLETS FOR SALE, $50.00. 518 -963-4018
LAND CRANBERRY LAKE 90 Acre Hunting Camp, 8 cabins, well, septic, off grid, solar power generator, on ATV/snowmobile trail, 1/2 acre pond, wood & propane heat, 55 miles from Lake Placid, one mile off Route 3. $155,000. 518-359-9859 NYS LAND, ON TWIN PONDS W/ 34 ACRES $39,995 -Beautiful Woods w/ Large Wildlife Ponds Fullof Ducks, Geese & Deer. Minutes to Syracuse, Salmon River, Oneida Lake. Call 1-800 -229-7843. Financing Available. Or Visit www.landandcamps.com.
SINGLE-FAMILY HOME $29,000 REMODELED 2 bdrm, .3 acre, Rte. 9, Front Street, Keeseville, NY. Live in or a P/E Ratio of 5 to 1 investment. 518-3356904.
WANTS TO purchase minerals and other oil and gas interests. Send details to P.O. Box 13557 Denver, Co. 80201
BIG HUNTING LODGE: House, 8 acres adjoins 538 acre Deer Creek Forest. Bass ponds, fruit woods, $99,900. www.LandFirstNY.com 1-888-683 -2626. MORRISONVILLE 4 BR/2.5 BA, Single Family Home, 1,920 square feet, bulit in 1998, Colonial Cape, attached 2 car garage, gas fireplace, finished basement, large fenced in backyard with above ground swimming pool on corner lot. Located in Morrisonville in the Saranac School District. Great Family Neighborhood. $229,500 Call 518-726-0828 Dfirenut@gmail.com
ALTONA, NY 3 BR/2 BA, Single Family Home, bulit in 1994, Perfect entertainment home, peaceful country setting 15 minutes from Plattsburgh. Large deck, 28' pool, patio with built in gas grill, 2 car garage with workshop. A MUST SEE $105,000 518-570-0896 Juggling Your Budget? Advertise Small, Get Big Results! Call 1-518-873-6368 Ext. 201
CARS/TRUCKS WANTED! Top $$$$$ PAID! Running or Not, All Years, Makes, Models. Free Towing! We're Local! 7Days/Week. Call Toll Free: 1-888-416-2330
16’ HOBIE CATAMARAN parts, hulls, masts, booms, decks, rudders, rigging, $500 takes all. 518 -561-0528
CASH FOR CARS AND TRUCKS. Get A Top Dollar INSTANT Offer! Running or Not! 1-888-416-2208 (888) 416-2208
1967 17’ HERMAN Cat Boat ready for restoration, inlcudes trailer, $2500. 518-561-0528
GET CASH TODAY for any car/ truck. I will buy your car today. Any Condition. Call 1-800-8645796 or www.carbuyguy.com TOP CASH FOR CARS, Any Car/ Truck, Running or Not. Call for INSTANT offer: 1-800-454-6951
(2) TRAILERS (OPEN) - both excellent condition; 2010 Triton 20' Aluminum - max wgt. 7500 lbs. Asking $4900 and 1989 Bison 31' overal Gooseneck, Asking $2900. 518-546-3568.
14 SECTIONS OF 8’ Pressured treated boat docking w/ latter, adjustable hight stands, excellent condition, Also 12x14 Floating Raft w/latter. 518-563-3799 or 518-563-4499 Leave Message.
FISHER SNOW PLOW 7' 6" Minute Mount 2, used 2 winters, $3500 Negotiable. 518-524-0582 or 518643-5244
16’ CENTER CONSOLE FIBERGLASS SCOUT BOAT, 50hp & 6hp Yamaha motors, Humming chart & depth plotter, trailer & cover. $10,500. 518-4834466
SNOW TIRES Hakkapelita snow tires 195/65/R15 non studded 14K on 60 K tires. Great shape, good tread. $200 for all 4. 524 4328
DOG CONTAINMENT PEN - 4 panels w/door, 10'tall x 6' long. Galv. steel., 8x8'pressure treated wood frame for it to sit on once pen is re-assembled, 7 yrs. old. purchased from FE Hart Co., replacement cost $650, will sell for $300 OBO. Call 802-524-6275 9AM-9PM.
December 7, 2013
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Septic Local Since 1956 Year-Round Service • Local & Distance Septic Tank Pumping • Tank Locating & Digging • Septic Tank Drainage Inspections • New & Replacement Septic Systems • Portable Toilets for Rent On Ca ll • Chemical Pro-Pump for 24 Hrs a Septic Tank Maintenance Day ReSideNtial • CommeRCial • iNduStRial
Serving Clinton, Essex & Franklin Counties 123 Rabideau St, Cadyville, NY www.morrisonvilleseptic.com 518-293-6680 / 1-800-458-1610
14 - The Burgh
Visit Us Today! 42273
1968 LAUNCH Dyer 20’ Glamour Girl, Atomic 4 inboard engine, 30HP, very good condition. Safe, reliable, spacious, ideal camp boat. Reasonable offers considered. Located in Essex, NY. 802503-5452 1977 156 GLASTRON Boat with 70 HP Johnson motor, with trailer, excellent condition. $2500. 518359-8605 1980 18 1/2 FT. Century Cuddy Cabin, 120 HP I/O, trailer, GPS depth finder, down rigger, plus. $2400 OBO. 518-963-8220 or 518 -569-0118 2001 SUPRA SANTERA low hrs., mint cond., great ski wake board boat, beautiful trailer included, $19,500. 518-891-5811 2005 WHITEHALL SPIRIT rowing/sailboat. Classic boat, rare find. Must sell! Asking $4500 OBO. 845-868-7711
2000 DODGE INTREPID Silver/Gray 160,000 kms, Good condition. Well taken care of. Brand new studed snow tires, new brakes and struts, and remote car starter. $2,200 firstname.lastname@example.org Call: (518) 570-1415 Email: email@example.com
2010 HONDA STATELINE 1500 Miles, Black, Factory Custom Cruiser, 312 CC $7,800 518-5698170
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Denton Publications in collaboration with participating newspapers, the New York Press Association, and the New York Newspaper Publishers Association provides online access to public notice advertisements from throughout New York and other parts of the country. You can access the legal notices on the publication landing pages under the home button at denpubs.com. WHAT ARE PUBLIC NOTICES? Public Notices are advertisements placed in newspapers by the government, businesses, and individuals. They include: government contracts, foreclosures, unclaimed property, community information and more! 42270
MY PUBLIC NOTICES Now Available at... www.denpubs.com
2006 MINI COOPER, 5 spd, 2 dr. New tires, brakes & exhaust. Dual sunroof, leather interior, excellent condition. Comes w/warranty if wanted. $8500 OBO. Call: (518) 524-6709
BUCKET TRUCK FOR SALE 1987 International 1900 Single Axle, with Steel Out-Riggers on the rear near back wheels. Truck has DT466 Diesel engine with 132,000 miles, in very good condition. A one man bucket, will reach 50' high. Bucket also equipted with winch and picking point from both booms. Truck licensed, and ready to drive or work. Asking $7,500 or Trade. Owner: Don Thew- 518-6438434 802 Bear Swamp Road, Peru, NY 12972 or Thew802@verizon.net
BOAT FOR SALE 1984 Cobia 17' bowrider, 115HP Evenrude outboard (newer), 2002 Karavan trailer, runs but needs some work. $1,500. 518-576-4255
•MY PUBLIC NOTICES•
2007 STINGRAY BOAT 25' Stingray Criuser, only 29 hours, LIKE NEW, sleeps 4, has bathroom, microwave, fridge, table, includes trailer, stored inside every winter. (518) 570-0896 $49,000
2002 COACHMAN MIRADA self contained, 24,840 miles, clean & runs great, Asking $16,800. 518846-7337
WANTED JAPANESE MOTORCYCLE KAWASAKI 1967-1980 Z1900, KZ900, KZ1000, ZIR, KX1000MKII, A1-250, W1-650, H1 -500, H2-750, S1-250, S2-350, S3 -400 SUZUKI GS400, GT380, GT750, Honda CB750 (1969,1970) CASH. FREE PICKUP. 1-800-7721142, 1-310-721-0726 firstname.lastname@example.org
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December 7, 2013
•MY PUBLIC NOTICES•
16 - The Burgh
December 7, 2013