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See photos from all the game action last weekend.

HOMES EVERY WEEK! Burgh/North Countryman

July 14, 2018


City courts waterfront hotelier


» pg. 4

Mayor touts ongoing lakefront projects, future development


By Elizabeth Izzo STA FF W RITER

PLATTSBURGH | City officials are pushing full speed ahead on a variety of projects designed to open up and revitalize the waterfront, and the possibility of attracting a hotelier to downtown Plattsburgh is taking the spotlight. » Waterfront Cont. on pg. 3

Tariffs bring uncertainty to North County business community U.S. and Canada must join forces to counter China, say stakeholders

By Pete DeMola EDITOR

PLATTSBURGH | President Trump, who has long griped against unfair trade deals, got his proposed trade war last week when his administration imposed tariffs on $34

billion in Chinese products. Beijing responded by immediately placing tariffs on American goods — including soybeans, automobiles and agricultural products — leading to what China’s Ministry of Commerce called “the biggest trade war in economic history so far.” The measures come after the Trump admin-

istration previously slapped tariffs on Canadian steel and aluminum imports. Canada then responded with countermeasures of their own.


The North Country is poised to be on the front lines.

» Tariffs Cont. on pg. 2

cat law “PULLIN’ FOR Feral narrowly PLATTSBURGH” defeated » pg. 5

Plattsburgh Common Council votes 3-2 to reject new feral feeding restrictions By Elizabeth Izzo STA FF W RITER

PLATTSBURGH | A local law that would have imposed new restrictions on feeding feral cats in the City of Plattsburgh was shot down. » Feral cats Cont. on pg. 9





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2 • July 14, 2018 | The BG/NC Sun

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» Tariffs Cont. from pg. 1

home by 10 to 25 percent,” he said.

LAWMAKERS REACT “The impacts thus far are those associated with Federal reps have called for the Trump aduncertainty,” said North Country Chamber of ministration to be more aggressive in targeting Commerce President Garry Douglas. “It’s hard China, including Rep. Elise Stefanik and Sen. to document, but we will start seeing things not Minority Leader Charles Schumer. happen that might have happened otherwise. Delays in ordering things. Setting aside deci“We need to continue to promote Canada as sions on new contracts. Postponing capital inan economic growth opportunity for our region, vestments and job additions. All until things but also for the entire country,” Stefanik said. become clear and settled.” “Canada is the U.S.’ largest trading partner, and I am concerned about the punitive impact Short-term impacts will be limited because of tariffs because of this ongoing trade war.” it takes time for added costs to make their way through supply chains and inventory and start Stefanik said NAFTA must be updated to to appear to the end customer, he said. address market access for dairy products, and Congress should have the constitutional authority Many businesses will initially attempt to “tough to enter trade negotiations if the White House it out” and incur internal financial hardship, said unilaterally decides to leave a trade agreement. Douglas, and manufacturers will likely absorb cost increases because as they would lose busiSchumer acknowledged Canada has treated ness if they tried to immediately add the hikes U.S. dairy farmers “poorly” and issues that have to their pricing. plunged the local dairy industry into crisis must still be addressed. If tariffs involving Canada continue for months, Douglas anticipates lost business, But he harbored concerns over the impact of disrupted supply chains and increased prices. “The impacts thus far are those associated with uncertainty,” said North Country the tariffs on upstate New York’s automobile POST-TRADE RELATIONSHIP Chamber of Commerce President Garry Douglas of the tariffs implemented by the industry, including the General Motors plant in Tonawanda outside of Buffalo. File photo Altogether, New York state exports $1.2 billion Trump administration on Canada and China. “I think President Trump is doing the right in goods to Canada which may be targeted for thing on China. But China is not Canada, and Former Rep. Bill Owens, who practices law in Plattseconomic retaliation, according to the U.S. burgh, said the transportation cluster is required to comply you don’t treat the two countries the same,” Schumer told Chamber of Commerce. reporters last week in Saratoga Springs. Roughly half of those exports consist of aluminum plates. with Buy America regulations and must meet U.S. content requirements which reduce reliance on imported steel and Schumer also said he didn’t agree with the harsh rhetoric The U.S. Chamber contends the tariffs will threaten as aluminum regardless of the source. on trade levied by the president towards European allies, many as 2.6 million American jobs and handicap the naBut Douglas said the aluminum tariffs, which some ini- including a threat to levy a 20 percent tariff on imported tion’s economic recovery. tially thought might benefit the Alcoa plant in Massena, car parts from Europe. “Tariffs are simply taxes that raise prices for everyone,” are misplaced by not exempting Canada. Enhancing the U.S.’ economic partnership with Canada said U.S. Chamber President and CEO Thomas J. Donohue goes hand-in-hand with combating China, said Douglas, “Alcoa in Massena is highly integrated with Alcoa in in a statement. “Tariffs that beget tariffs that beget more but the flurry of tariffs undermine that. tariffs only lead to a trade war that will cost American jobs Quebec,” he said, “which is why the company opposes the tariffs and why the steelworkers have also called to “To compete more strongly with China, our connection and economic growth.” exempt Canada.” with Canada is part of the solution — not the problem,” he Clinton County is home to 150 Canadian companies said. “In as huge and complex an economic equation as the Owens agreed. and the epicenter of a growing manufacturing community “The impact on Alcoa in Massena will likely be greater integrated U.S. and Canadian economies, there will always based on integrated binational supply chains, including a be disagreements to resolve.” growing cluster of 52 transportation equipment and aero- due to the cross border supply chain activity in that indusOwens said it will become difficult to assess the exact try between operations in Canada and the U.S,” he said. space companies. impact if tariffs escalate with China, Canada and the EuOwens views the tariffs imposing on U.S. goods as the “The U.S. and Canada no longer trade,” Douglas said. ropean Union. “Our two countries have moved into a post-trade relation- greatest short term threat to the local economy. “I suspect it could be extremely damaging locally and ship of broad and deep economic integration.” “Our neighbors who shop here will likely face tariffs on a nationally,” he said. ■ wide range of retail goods increasing the cost to bring them



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» Waterfront Cont. from pg. 1 The city has issued a request for expressions of interest (RFEI) in an effort to attract a hotelier to Dock Street, a possibility longfloated by multiple mayors in the past. “This, I believe, is really an underutilized area of the city,” Read told reporters at a press conference on Dock Street last week. “We believe this is one of the most developable properties for quality-of-life kind of enterprises like hotels, convention centers and active living senior housing.” As part of the Downtown Revitalization Initiative, the state awarded $300,000 to the City of Plattsburgh for a proof-of-concept study for Dock Street. Read maintains hope that a hotelier may see the potential of the area and open up shop on an 11-acre parcel there, where a fully-lit and landscaped parking lot already exists. “We haven’t given up on that,” Read told reporters. The land is currently assessed at $454,000, according to a news release from the city, with a full market value of $721,700. “Waterfront development is vital to supporting our downtown revitalization efforts and generating economic growth in communities across New York state, and the Dock Street Waterfront District project will encourage new investments in the area,” Empire State Development President, CEO and Commissioner Howard Zemsky said in a statement.

The submission deadline for the city’s RFEI is Aug. 3. Interested developers are encouraged to submit four hard copies to Director of Community Development Matthew Miller at 41 City Hall Place and one electronic copy via email (millerma@cityofplattsburgh-ny. gov) or flash-drive. “The development of the Dock Street Waterfront District will connect residents and visitors to Plattsburgh’s historic core and further drive investment into the city. We applaud this development and look forward to seeing more projects from the DRI (Downtown Revitalization Initiative) come to life,” New York State Secretary of State Rossana Rosado said in a statement.


The possibility of a new waterfront hotel isn’t the only plan in the works on the shores of Lake Champlain. A series of walking trails, including the Saranac River Trail, are in progress, Read said. With help from a $1 million Restore New York Communities Initiative grant, demolition of a number of dilapidated properties on Green Street and the relocation of the Municipal Lighting Department are also on deck. “In conjunction with the Noontime Rotary Club of Plattsburgh and the New York State Department of State, the city is moving forward with plans to place a scale replica of the USS Saratoga — Commandant Thomas Macdonough’s flagship during the Battle of Plattsburgh — by the lake to

eventually what Read called “visual control.” “There’s ways to enhance it so it’s not unattractive,” he said. “As a matter of fact, in some areas, a state of the art sewer plant is an attraction.”


In the future, Read also sees potential for a boardwalk connecting the beach to downtown Plattsburgh. “I’d like, eventually, to see a boardwalk built from the City Beach all the way to the Champlain Monument,” he told The Sun. The estimated cost of that would be $3-4 million, he said, and if it ever happens “it’d really be something to hang our hats on.” “We really want to improve access to the lakefront for the Lake City,” Read said. ■


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serve as a tangible link to the city’s storied past and as an attraction to draw visitors to the waterfront,” Read said. As for the cluster of docks the city acquired last year, some are being used at the City Marina, but planning continues on where they’ll be permanently. Read says the new docks will be positioned this year and the city plans to apply for permitting to expand the area next year. The waterside sewer plant won’t be left out of the mix: Other plans in the works include the abatement of odor and noise from the sewer plant. “We’re applying for a number of grants, and already are investing — most important is odor control,” Read told reporters. The city is pursuing a number of grants to help with that, along with noise control and



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Mayor’s Cup Regatta

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Low winds didn’t deter boaters last weekend from participating in the 41st annual Mayor’s Cup Regatta in Plattsburgh. Just under 50 boats flocked to Lake Champlain under bright blue skies. Photo by Elizabeth Izzo

John Touron, from Waterbury, Vermont, alongside the Dunder crew, clinched this year’s Mayor’s Cup with a corrected time of one hour, 35 minutes and three seconds. Plattsburgh’s Ed and John Trombley came in second place with Odinn, their final time less than two minutes behind the frontrunner. Photo by Elizabeth Izzo

• Worship in The norThern Tier • ALTONA Holy Angels Church - Main Street, Altona. Mass - 10 a.m. Sunday ALBURGH VT Union Bible Church - 102 S. Main St., Alburgh, VT. Sunday School at 9:30 a.m., Sunday Worship Service at 10:30 a.m., Wednesday Bible Study and Bible Club for Kids at 7:00 p.m. Pastor John Kehoe, 802-796-3055. CADYVILLE St. James Church - 26 Church Rd., Cadyville. 293-7026. Sunday Mass: 9 a.m. CHAMPLAIN Christ & St. John’s Episcopal/ Anglican Church - 18 Butternut Street, Champlain. (518) 298-8543. Sunday Mass at 9:30 a.m. Patricia A. Beauharnois, Priest in Charge Living Water Baptist Church - 9 Locust St., corner of Main and Locust, Champlain. Sunday School at 9 a.m. Service at 10 a.m. Thursday Bible Study at 7 p.m. includes activities for children. Phone: 298-4358 St. Mary’s Catholic Church - Church Street, Champlain. Anticipated Mass: Saturday 5:30 p.m., Sunday Mass: 8 a.m. Weekday Masses:

Thursday and Friday 9 a.m. Three Steeples United Methodist Church - 491 Route 11, Champlain. 298-8655. Sunday morning worship 9:30 a.m. CHAZY Chazy Presbyterian Church - 620 Miner Farm Rd., Chazy. 846-7349 Worship and Sunday School will begin at 10 a.m. Rev. Robert Svenson. Email: Sacred Heart Church - Box 549, Chazy 12921. (518) 846-7650. Sunday Mass (Ant) 6 p.m., Sun. 8 a.m. DANNEMORA Dannemore United Methodist Church - 86 Clark Street, PO Box 488, Dannemora, NY. Pastors Wendy and Gary Rhodehamel. Phone: 518-891-9287. Worship and Sunday School - Sunday 11:00 a.m., ELLENBURG St. Edmund’s Roman Catholic Church - Route 11, Ellenburg. Saturday Anticipated Mass, 4 p.m. Sunday Mass, 8 a.m. and 11 a.m. ELLENBURG CENTER United Methodist Church of Ellenburg - 5 Church St., PO 142,

Ellenburg Center, NY 12934 Pastor: Gary Rhodenhamel Phone: 518-891-9287 Hours: 9am Service, Sunday Worship & Sunday School ELLENBURG DEPOT Ellenburg Depot Wesleyan Church - 2179 Plank Rd., PO Box 177 Ellenburg Depot, NY 12935. Pastor: Robert R. Phillips. Phone: 594-3902. Sunday Family Bible Hour: 9:50 a.m. Sunday Worship Time: 10:50 a.m. Children’s Youth Ministries: Call for schedule. MOOERS Mooers United Methodist Church - 14 East St., Located adjacent to old Post Office. Sunday service, 9:30 a.m. Contemporary & traditional music, activities for children, youth and families, 236-7129, pastoral@, mooersumc Mooers Wesleyan Church - Maple Street, Mooers. Sunday school, 9:45 a.m. Morning Worship 10:45 a.m. Sunday Night Service 7 p.m. Wednesday Night 7 p.m. (518) 236-5330. MOOERS FORKS St. Ann’s Catholic Church - Route 11, Mooers Forks. Anticipated mass Saturday 4:00 p.m. Reconciliation before mass. Sunday 8:00 a.m. mass.

PERU Peru Community Church - intersection of Routes 22 and 22B in Peru. Summer worship schedule begins Sunday, May 20 and continues through Labor Day. One worship service held on sundays at 9am. Coffee and converstion hour in the Fellowship Center at 13 Elm Street follows the service. We welcome all worship and participate in the programs and ministries of the church. Rev. Peggi Eller, 518-643-8641. Website: PLATTSBURGH First Baptist Church Plattsburgh - Invitational Pastor “Wade” of First Baptist Church Plattsburgh is prior military with a Master of Divinity in Pastoral Counseling. Bible teaching/services in conservative format with singing & prayer. We have a friendly and encouraging atmosphere that seeks for each of us to learn who we are in Christ Jesus whom loved us first. Prior military please ask about Veteran/family study groups. Also invited are our area students and those visiting for college to make FBC Plattsburgh their Church away from Home! Please stop in and meet us, Sunday service at 10AM or Tuesday 6:30PM

(Prayer Service) 38 Oak Street (Corner of Oak and Court Streets) (518) 563-2793 Plattsburgh House of Prayer - 63 Broad St, Plattsburgh , NY,, (518)314-1333. Sunday’s Experience Starts at 10:30 AM. Plattsburgh United Methodist Church - 127 Beekman Street, Plattsburgh, NY 12901. 563-2992. Pastor Phil Richards. Service Sunday 8 a.m. and 10 a.m. Nursery available at 10 a.m. First Presbyterian Church - 34 Brinkerhoff Street, Plattsburgh, NY 12901. Phone 561-3140. Paster Timothy Luoma. Sunday service begins at 9:30 am followed by coffee fellowship, childcare is available. Please visit our website at www.presbyplatt. org or our Facebook page, to see church events. All are welcome! Seventh Day Adventist - 4003 Rt. 22, Plattsburgh, 561-3491 - Pastor Livergood Worship Saturday at 11:30 a.m., Pot Luck Dinner after service Trinity Episcopal Church - 18 Trinity Place, Plattsburgh, NY 12901. 518-561-2244. Services: Saturday 5:00 pm, Eucharist with dialog sermon. Sunday 8:00

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The BG/NC Sun | July 14, 2018 • 5

The annual “Pullin’ for Plattsburgh” firetruck pull saw teams of six face off for the best time to the finishline with a 40,000 pound truck in tow. A team lead by Plattsburgh Fire Department Chief Scott Lawliss beat out the competition at just over 21 seconds, with the Plattsburgh City Police Department, lead by Police Chief Levi Ritter, coming in second at 22 seconds. Photo by Elizabeth Izzo



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6 • July 14, 2018 | The BG/NC Sun

Thoughts from Behind the Pressline


As I write this column, President Trump has yet to announce his official nominee for the open position on By Dan Alexander the Supreme Court. • PUBLISHER • The president has narrowed down his finalists and once announced, the war of words, doom and candidate character assassination will begin. What is known at this time is approximately 45 percent of the country is outraged by the selection, another 45 percent couldn’t be more pleased and approximately 10 percent doesn’t know there is an opening and could care less that we even have a Supreme Court, let alone understand what their role in the country is all about. It’s comforting to know that things are so predictable here in the land of the free and home of the brave. I hope you understand, I am being sarcastic. There really is no other way to approach what we are about to go through. Over the past few Supreme Court appointments, the skirmishes have been relatively mild compared to what will take place in this current environment. The anger and in-your-face battle that will set the tone this time around will be epic as both sides appear to be dug-in for the duration. This appointment and perhaps the next will shape the court if not the country for the next several decades. The left has made it clear that no candidate nominated by this president is acceptable despite all having been overwhelmingly approved for the lower court positions they now hold. The right has made it clear they do not want an activist jurist but a pure constitutionalist who will adhere to interpretation of the constitution, versus legislating from the bench. Given the current political climate, these hearings could well set the stage for an even greater period of stepped up resistance and violence across the nation. It’s hard to see how this SCOTUS confirmation battle can do anything but divide the country even further than we already are, especially if the opposing senators refuse to give the nominee a fair hearing. Optimistically, we can hope that through a fair confirmation process both sides can be heard and the nominee is sufficiently skilled to win over popular public opinion as being fair, compassionate, and well above politics. How this all plays out will set the tone for the national political demeanor for many years to come. ■

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The Sun Editorial

Give early High Peaks overuse measures a chance The High Peaks are groaning under the weight of an unprecedented surge of tourism. Sure, our new pals are spending money in local communities. But with their sunny social media hashtags comes an uptick in traffic accidents, parking fiascos, searchand-rescue operations and piles of waste left on the mountaintops. As a result of the mounting problems, the state Department of Environmental Conservation (DEC) introduced a pilot project ahead of the July 4 holiday weekend to tamp down on public safety issues along the popular Route 73 corridor stretching from Keene to Lake Placid. The initial actions include “striping” lots to better delineate parking, increasing the number of Port-O-Potties and installing educational kiosks to steer visitors elsewhere, as well as flashing electronic boards pointing to their existence. The DEC will also further limit roadside parking in additional areas to improve the line of sight for motorists. These are all good, common-sense solutions that are long overdue considering the horror stories have been stacking up for years. While some skeptics were quick to criticize the effectiveness of the actions over the weekend, the DEC and other stakeholders involved in the efforts should be commended for being proactive. Obviously, some kinks need to be worked


Truth must have absolutes

To the Editor: I appreciated Dan Alexander’s June 23 (op-ed) on truth. However, I found his conclusion inadequate. Good common sense includes wisdom, discernment along with good judgment and must have love as its foundation (where do we see this today)? In fact, the present downward plunge of our nation would prove that man does not have, in himself, much common sense. Truth is elusive because it has both a spiritual and moral dimension to it. It goes beyond mere intellectual knowledge and therefore must have elements of faith based on results of the outworking of this faith. Truth must have absolutes to it, or there is no one truth. We teach our kids today that truth is relative and varies with

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

out — we’re not entirely sure kiosks are enough to convince people to forgo their debut trip up Algonquin— and the state agency has admitted this is the first in series of proposed measures to promote sustainable visitation. But we also cannot underestimate the effectiveness of educational outreach and social media campaigns. A stakeholder pointed out that often this guest misbehavior — the illegal parking, the erratic driving, the eroded and environmentally-decimated trails with poo everywhere — is a result of ignorance, and ongoing and prolonged education for these visitors by the community will likely be needed in order for bad habits to be culled. This week is sure to be full of fast-moving developments. The Adirondack Park Agency and DEC are currently reviewing draft Unit Management Plan (UMP) amendments for the High Peaks Wilderness and Vanderwhacker Mountain Wild Forest Areas. If approved, larger changes will be on the way, including the permanent relocation of the Cascade and Porter mountain trailhead to the nearby Mt. Van Hoevenberg complex, as well as creation of a new trail up Mt. Van Hoevenberg by Columbus Day Weekend in October. Those are good ideas. So are the ones presented by environmental groups, including the implementation of

the situation. It must have a moral dimension to it or it does not operate for the good of man and therefore why seek it? It must have a spiritual level that is rooted in love, or truth can bring harm. But if it is ignored then man is not living in true reality and is faced with mental illness and the society becomes sick. Relationship based on truth keeps us healthy. Technology is destroying true relationship. Quite the contrary, man does not honestly seek truth. Truth when sought with the whole heart usually entails much pain as our ivory towers get pulled down and we face our worst enemy: self. Jesus claims to be the truth and that the truth will set us free. With the abandonment of something greater than ourselves, we each live in bondage: be it to self, others or some evil as we let these things define our live and ourselves. You see once true identity is lost and we let ourselves be defined by lies, we

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

a permit system for hikers, presented by the Adirondack Wild, and a parking reservation system, offered by the Adirondack Council. Again, despite efforts to direct visitors elsewhere, the High Peaks will always be the main attraction, and asking outdoor adventurers to go somewhere else is akin to asking lovebirds to visit Paris but take a hard pass at going up the Eiffel Tower. The devil is obviously in the details, and we like the idea of multi-year test programs to see if these are ideas worth implementing on a permanent basis. We also agree with the Adirondack Council that the APA should give the DEC more time to weigh the UMPs to ensure compliance with the Adirondack Park State Land Master Plan, the document that governs all land-use issues in the Adirondacks. The green group joins others who contend the APA accelerated the review process of the DEC’s plan without reacting to the public comments generated, a measure criticized by the nonprofit as an “administrative shortcut.” Considering how much is at stake, stepping on the brakes might not be a bad idea. Lastly, we’d be remiss if we didn’t echo the clarion call for the state to hire more forest rangers, who are on the frontlines grappling with these issues daily, performing heroic feats of rescue as stewardship falls by the wayside. — The Sun Editorial Board ■

plunge into self-destruction. Ask the children who are casualties of bullying. Barbara Brennan, Warrensburg ■

Trump Supreme Court pick will spark battle over abortion

To the Editor: Well, the president gets to pick another replacement for a retiring judge on the Supreme Court. This will be a battle about abortion and nothing else. It doesn’t matter if the pick is a good person or has had good well reasoned rulings from the bench. I find it a bit shameful that killing the unborn is so important to Democrats. Think about it. They demand the right to kill the innocent. Now I don’t give a rat’s back side what a woman does with her

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

body. She can sell it, tattoo it, pierce it or what else she choses to do. But this is where the fly in the ointment comes in. The baby growing inside her is not her body. It belongs to someone else. All the science is on this side. If it was her body, the DNA would be the same, but it’s not! Why is it a right to kill your unborn baby? Someday we may have an honest discussion about this, but I fear it will never happen because there are too many truths that have to be faced on both sides. I would put money on it. That any response to this letter will start with rape and incest. Which has nothing to do with what I have written here. I’m talking about the baby and that’s all. Is it so hard to admit that the baby is a separate person with a soul of its own. Raynard Corrow, Indian Lake ■ » Letters Cont. on pg. 7 This free community newspaper exists to serve the informational needs of the community and to stimulate a robust local economy. No press release, brief or calendar item can be guaranteed for placement in the paper nor run in multiple weeks unless it is a paid announcement. All free placement is on a space-available basis.

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The BG/NC Sun | July 14, 2018 • 7

Mundys presented with Ianelli Award Couple praised for community service following relocation to Plattsburgh By Elizabeth Izzo STA FF W RITER

PLATTSBURGH | This year’s Ianelli Award went to a local couple with years of service in their respective industries. Stephens and Leigh Mundy were presented the annual award, designed to highlight community philanthropy and service, in the closing hours of the Mayor’s Cup last week. “Sunrise Rotary is proud to support arts in our community and the revitalization of our historic downtown,” said Sunrise Rotary President Doug Kashorek in a statement. “Our club is delighted that the committee has chosen to honor Leigh and Stephens Mundy and to recognize their tremendous efforts to enhance the community in which we live.” When Leigh moved to Plattsburgh from West Virginia in 2002, she remembers packing up an old suburban, two sons in tow, and


making the 11 hour drive all at once. Her husband Stephens was about to take the helm as president and CEO of Champlain Valley Physician’s Hospital (CVPH), and she wanted their kids to start school in the springtime. The deadline to enroll was in just four days, so she packed everything and made her way to a place that the family would call home for nearly two decades to come. “We moved into a guest house of somebody’s until Stephens could get here,” she said. “The boys started school on time.” Stephens followed a little while later, and after getting his bearings at CVPH, would hold his position there for the next 16 years, presiding over the halls as the hospital expanded its services and staff twofold. Not long after, Leigh got involved with the Strand Center for the Arts, first as an events planner, then as a member of the Strand Board of Directors. As her husband watched one Plattsburgh institution grow, during her tenure on the board she saw the Strand Theatre awaken from its dilapidated slumber and become a downtown staple again. As a volunteer, she spearheaded the restoration of the old theater — at one point, Leigh and Stephens could’ve been seen carrying out

Plattsburgh youth soccer program open for registration

PLATTSBURGH| The Town of Plattsburgh Parks and Recreation Department is currently accepting registrations for the fall youth soccer program. The program is open to boys and girls 5-13 years old who reside in the Town of Plattsburgh. Parents can register their children online at or by completing a registration form at the town offices on Banker Road by Monday, July 16. No registrations will be taken by phone and those signing up after the deadline will be placed on a waiting list, with no exceptions. Those who pre-registered in April do not need to register again. For more information on either program, contact the Plattsburgh Parks and Recreation Department at 518-562» Letters Cont. from pg. 6

Yes, there are still some honest people in this world!

To the Editor: Thank you to the person who turned in my granddaughter’s wallet at WalMart this past week. Everything was intact! She is a college student who is employed at Silver Bay YMCA for the summer. She is so very thankful that all her cards and license were still in the wallet! Your kindness is so appreciated! Beverly R. Hudak, Ticonderoga ■

Attorney general headlines are a political hit job

To the Editor: I didn’t vote for Donald Trump and watching national TV almost borders on tedium as things are more like a political world wrestling match than the modern America I grew up in. However, the recent headline-grabbing action by the acting New York attorney general has all the fingerprints of a political hit job. I know from personal knowledge that there was some pretty funny business in the past in Westport over the two cottages resold out of the Ballard Park Foundation to the tune of maybe $700,000 and the sidetracking of the charitable bequest of the Kobel farm by Camp Dudley must have reaped well over a million. As I recall, all these episodes of selfdealing reaped a collective yawn from the IRS, so go figure. William Kuntz III, Elizabethtown ■

Leigh and Stephens Mundy were honored with the Ianelli Award last weekend by Mayor Colin Read. Photo by Elizabeth Izzo old, tattered carpets from the Strand or hosting “scrubbing parties” to get others involved. Rehabbing the Strand was a process that took nearly a decade, but she loved to do it in part because she loves this community. She’s now serving as its interim director as a search continues for another executive. The Ianelli Award was created eight years ago in honor of former Mayor John Ianelli, a lawmaker remembered for his “community

6860 or visit ■

North Country Chamber of Commerce to host networking event

PLATTSBURGH| The North Country Chamber of Commerce invites area business people to “Business After Hours” on Thursday, July 19 from 5:30 – 7 p.m. The event will be held at Barracks Golf Course, 24 Golf Course Rd., Plattsburgh. The July and August “After Hours” have been combined for one big bash. Co-sponsored by SeaComm, Coryer Staffing, Twinstate Technologies and Eagle Country, the event features complimentary hor d’oeuvres, a cash bar and networking. Business cards will be entered to win prizes from event sponsors. “Business After Hours” is open to all chamber members and their employees. Future members are encouraged to contact the chamber for a special guest pass. Admission is

Trump takes undeserved credit for Obama economy

To the Editor: For an unprecedented 104 consecutive months, the economy has grown. Trump has been president for only the last 18 of those months, and yet incomprehensibly, he is claiming complete and sole responsibility for the state of the economy. Full-scale (and fallacious) denigration of “President Obama’s economy” ranks high on the list of talking-points-du-jour for Trump and his followers. The president constantly touts the unemployment-rate as one of his most impressive accomplishments. This might be so for some, but the data from the Bureau of Labor Statistics tell a different story. The unemployment-rate was 7.8 and rising when Barack Obama came into office. It peaked 10 months later at 10 and has steadily declined since. At Trump’s inauguration, the rate was 4.8 and has fallen to 3.8 over the past 18 months. Perhaps Mr. Trump can crow for having “caused” the one-point reduction, but the lion’s share (83 percent) of the credit for the declining unemployment-rate is Obama’s. Another of Trump’s claims concerning Obama’s economy is that the GDP growth-rate was anemic…between one and two percent. Once again, the facts indicate otherwise. According to the U. S. Bureau of Economic Analysis, in the first quarter of 2009 the economy was shrinking at a rate of -1.94 percent. This decline continued, reaching -3.19 percent in the second quarter of 2009. It then began to grow steadily, “spiking” at 5.21 percent in the 3rd quarter of 2014. This growth continued until the 4th quarter of 2016.

does matter” spirit. “The energy and devotion the Mundys offered this community is precisely what the Ianelli Award seeks to recognize,” Mayor Colin Read said in a statement. “They took a derelict theater in the heart of our downtown and created a treasure for which our entire region can be proud. This is the pride of Mayor Ianelli that I am overjoyed to endorse.” » Ianelli Award Cont. on pg. 18

$3 with an advance reservation and $4 without. For more information, or to RSVP, call the chamber of commerce at 518-563-1000 or visit ■

Slots open on town sponsored kayaking trip

PLATTSBURGH | The Town of Plattsburgh Parks and Recreation Department will be offering a kayak trip to all Town of Plattsburgh adults on July 17 from 9 a.m. to noon. This trip will be on the Chazy River and kayakers will be leaving from the River Street Boat Launch in Champlain. Town boats are already spoken for, but those with their own kayaks can still register. There is no fee for participants bringing their own equipment. All participants must pre-register prior for the trip and can do so by stopping by or calling the Town of Plattsburgh Parks and Recreation Department at 518-562-6860. ■

The average quarterly GDP growth-rate throughout Obama’s presidency was 3.01 percent. When, in a truly fair and balanced manner, all relevant factors are considered, one can only conclude that, for many of us, this present economy — Obama’s economy — is performing well. Let us all pray that Trump and his followers will allow it to continue to do so. John Maddix, Plattsburgh ■

Thurman is blessed

To the Editor: Thurman is so blessed — we have Trump in the White House and Seaman on the Thurman Town Board. Karma Smith, Athol ■

Confederate flag leaves bad taste

To the Editor: I attended the Ticonderoga Fourth of July Parade expecting to see some wholesome family fun. I don’t know who organized the parade, but the sight of a truck in the parade displaying a large confederate flag was enough to make me wonder about the racist views of the parade organizers. As a longtime summer resident, I am giving serious thought to taking the money I spend on restaurants, rentals and other activities in Ti and heading to another town. Art Summers, Ticonderoga ■

Support your president!

To the Editor: Ed Pontacoloni, your guest viewpoint does not add up! We the American people elected Donald

Trump as our president for a four-year term, he was duly elected by the rules and regulations overseeing a presidential election! The Sun Editorial Board should apply the same rules to their guest columnist as they do to the readers that send in letters. Allowing insults, name calling and nonfactual information should have voided this article in its entirety. There is nothing father from the truth than his article. Trump is a very strong and determined individual working harder than any president before him to reverse the damage done to America by the past misdeeds of previous presidents. He is responsible for the economy and paying the interest on the huge debt created and passed down by the Obama administration. In fact, his tax cut efforts have already shown improvements in the economy! His efforts to protect American interests and our allies have strengthened our relationships with other world powers. His “America First” and “Make America Great Again” attitude has sent a necessary message to the world, we the people of America will no longer carry the entire burden of everyone’s problems, so get off our backs! The racist policies of the previous administration have created the split in America and already the Trump agenda is showing signs of correcting these policies. As for the southern border, “build the wall” is the overwhelming message being sent to the administration via the American people! Immigrants are welcome via the existing laws, and we the people want them enforced. Violate our laws and you go to jail and will be returned to your homeland! Enter legally and you will be welcomed! As for Pontacoloni, wake up, get it straight and support your president! Bert Windle, Putnam ■

8 • July 14, 2018 | The BG/NC Sun

Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

Beekmantown High welcomes new principal

Arts & Entertainment

Eye on the Arts “Kimberly Akimbo,” a play by David Lindsay-Abaire that follows a New Jersey teen with By Elizabeth Izzo a rare condition, • COLUMNIST • landed at the Upper Jay Art Center this week. Performances are slated every night, July 12-22, at 8 p.m. Tickets are $20 per person. To make reservations, call 518-946-6074. Joe K. Walsh, a Portland, Maine native and critically-acclaimed folksinger, will perform in Ticonderoga on July 19 at 5 p.m. This show is outdoors, a casual, bring-your-own beverage and chair event. The location is 543 Baldwin Road, at the edge of Heart Bay. A $20 donation is requested, with proceeds benefiting the band. For more information, contact Don Sheldon at don@ or 518-585-7266. On display now at the Courthouse Gallery in Lake George is “Shifting Perceptions,” a new exhibit by artist Jenny Hutchinson. Hitchinson said her work is inspired by a love for drawing from life, and her recent work is inspired by time spent outside. Gallery hours are Tuesday through Friday, noon to 5 p.m.; and Saturday, noon to 4 p.m. Learn more about Hutchinson’s exhibit at The Keene Valley Congregational Church will host pianist Fred Miller on July 27 at 8 p.m. Miller will perform “lectures in song” honoring the legacy and work of Rodgers and Hammerstein, and the 75th anniversary of

Peru grad Matthew Bezio returns to North Country By Elizabeth Izzo STA FF W RITER

A play by David Lindsay-Abaire that follows a New Jersey teen with a rare condition, “Kimberly Akimbo,” landed at the Upper Jay Art Center this week. Photo provided

“Oklahoma!” A donation of $10 is encouraged. Contact Fritz Sabbow at 518-576-4686 for more information. The Lake Placid Sinfonietta will land at the Tannery Pond Center in North Creek on July 17 at 7 p.m. The program will include contemporary songs from a variety of different sources, from “Les Miserables” to the theme of popular HBO drama “Game of Thrones.” Tickets are $15 in advance and $20 at the door. Earlier that morning, a free Seagle Music Colony production, “Billy Goats Gruff,” is slated to begin at 10 a.m. Learn more at “Xandu, Jr.,” a 1980s-themed musical directed by a recent Peru High School graduate and presented by the Adirondack Regional Theatre, will land at the Strand Center for the Arts on July 15 at 2 p.m. Tickets

are $10. Visit or call the Strand Center Box Office at 518-324-2787 to reserve your seat. On July 18, 7 p.m. at the AuSable Town Hall, the Anderson Falls Heritage Society will present “Robert Elliott: Who Do You Think You Are?” This program featuring Don Papson, historian and curator of the North Star Underground Railroad Museum, will highlight the history of Robert Elliott and his descendants. Find out more by calling 518-834-9219 or visiting “Untitled,” a series of photographs by artist Barry Lobdell, is on display now at the Adirondack Artists Guild in Saranac Lake. Gallery hours are Tuesday through Saturday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.; and Sunday, 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Learn more at ■

BEEKMANTOWN | Beekmantown High students will see a new face at the helm of their school next semester. Matthew Bezio, 33, a Peru native, will take the school’s top slot on Sunday as the new principal for Beekmantown High School. “I look forward to collaborating with Superintendent (Daniel) Mannix, teachers, staff, parents and community members to further advance the educational opportunities that Beekmantown offers for every student,” Bezio told The Sun. His hiring at Beekmantown marks a return to the North Country: Bezio previously served as assistant principal for the Palm Beach County School District in Delray Beach, Florida. Before that he was a district administrator in Boynton Beach, Florida and an educator for 10 years in a variety of positions. “I think this is a great opportunity to come back and be a part of the progressive atmosphere at Beekmantown,” he said. “I’m excited to be a part of this community.” He’ll take over for outgoing principal Justin Gardner, who took a position last Sunday as the new superintendent for Willsboro Central School District in Essex County. “We remain thankful for three great years from Principal Gardner’s leadership. His dedicated service to our students, programming, teachers and commitment to our mission made a significant impact on hundreds of students, alumni, parents and teachers,” Beekmantown Central School District Superintendent Daniel Mannix said in a statement. “We are thrilled for Matthew to join our school community and are confident he will enhance what we offer our students at Beekmantown High School.” » Beekmantown principal Cont. on pg. 19

Check out for more events like these.

Calendar of Events I

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

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

JUL. 12 - AUG. 23

Westport » Summer Concert

Series held at Ballard Park; 7:00 p.m. Come join us Thursday evenings for a free concert in the park featuring various local musicians. For a full schedule visit

JUL. 13

Jay » The Jungle Book held at

Amos and Julia Ward Theater; 7:00 p.m. JEMS Children’s Theatre Workshops are excited to announce our 10th summer production. Come enjoy the enthusiasm and talents of our youth performing the Jungle Book, by V. Morris, G. Castle, M. Vigilant. Admission $3.00/5.00, or Donation.

JUL. 14

Chazy t.;nazy »» Centennial Lemennia1 Summer ::::,um mer Fair t-a1r

held at Miner 12:00 p.m. held at Miner Institute; Institute; 12:00 p.m. -4:00 4:00

p.m. Help us commemorate the 100th anniversary of the end of World War I. Enjoy historical exhibits, maple creamies, popular social dances of the ragtime era, horse and wagon rides, and more! Historic dress is encouraged, and prizes will be awarded for the best 1918-inspired looks! All money raised to support the United Way of the Adirondack Region, (suggested donation of $5/person).

out. Join us for drinks, snacks, and great live music. Free Admission. 518-359-6350

Jay » EMS Concert held at Village

Elizabethtown » Free Admission

Summer Series held at Mountain Lake PBS Station; 4:00 p.m. - 5:30 p.m. Families are welcomed to join us at the for a full episode of Nature Cat, followed by art, crafts, and other educational activities!

JUL. 21

Green; 6:30 p.m. - 7:30 p.m. Original Folk, Rain Location; Amos & Julia Ward Theatre

to the Adirondack History Museum held at Adirondack History Museum; 12:00 p.m. To celebrate “Elizabethtown Day,” the Adirondack History Museum will offer free entrance to all visitors!

JUL. 15

Port Henry » Champ Day held

at Port Henry Beach; 10:00 a.m. - 3:00 p.m. A day long festival celebrating the local legendary lake Activities lake monster monst~r “Champ”. "Champ".'Act include: for the include: games games tor the kids, kids product and and craft craft vendors, vendors, live live music, mus antique antique and and classic classic boat be rendezvous, the rendezvous, Penelope Pene clown, clown, sail sail boat boa race, food food vendors. vendor Free Admission Admissior

Tupper Tupp Lake

Summer Concert Series held at Ballard Park, Westport

Plattsburgh » Nature Cat |

JUL. 14

.... J(f. JUL. 20

JUL. 12 AUG. 23

JUL. 20

»» BTB BTI Block Music Mu'. Fest held he at Big Tupper Tu Brewing; B1 all al day. Featuring F Double D Axel, and A multiple m other live otl musicians, you won’t want to miss

JUL. 21

Elizabethtown » Elizabethtown

Day held at Cobble Hill Golf Course; 10:00 a.m. Come join us for a day of celebrations. Check out the town wide yard sale, watch the parade, and then head to the golf course for activities, food and music. Fireworks at dusk.

JUL. 22

Tupper Lake » Beachfest held at

Little Wolf Beach; all day The event boasts games, races, prizes and much more! Join us this summer for a family friendly, fun event! Free Admission. 518-359-8370

JUL. 22

Isle LaMotte » 70th annual

pilgrimage held at St. Anne’s Shrine; 12:15 p.m. Knights of Columbus, their families and friends from the Diocese of Ogdensburg will participate in the pilgrimage, beginning with the celebration of a 12:15 PM Mass. Following Mass, a picnic lunch on the shrine’s

beautiful grounds. Benediction of the Blessed Sacrament will take place at 3PM. For more info Peter 518-643-9241 or John 518-6439386


Plattsburgh » Friday Night Wine

Down held at Elfs Farm Winery & Cider House; 6:00 p.m. - 9:00 p.m. Join us every Friday evening for live music, food specials, craft wine, hard cider, beer & spirits. Check our Facebook page for a list of performers.


Plattsburgh » Plattsburgh

Farmers’ & Crafters’ Market held at Durkee Street Parking Lot; 10:00 a.m. - 2:00 p.m. Visit the Plattsburgh Farmers’ & Crafters’ Market every Saturday from May to October for local goods, fresh fruits & vegetables, live music, kids activities & so much more!


Plattsburgh » CVPH Summer

Concert Series held at CVPH Front Lawn; 6:00 p.m. - 7:30 The open air concerts will be held the second Thursday of each month. The concerts are free of charge and open to all. Lawn chairs and picnic blankets are welcome. No alcohol, smoking or glass containers are permitted. For details visit About-CVPH/Summer-ConcertSeries.

NOW - SEPT. 20

Saranac Lake » Third Thursday

Art Walk held at Various Locations; 5:00 p.m. - 7:30 p.m. Every Third Thursday of Jun, Jul, Aug and Sept. there are approximately 30 outdoor venues presenting visual, literary, and performing arts. This

a free, self-guided, family event showcasing creative talents of all ages. Event schedules/maps are available the day of the event at many of the venue locations.

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20 JUL.



Adirondack History Museum, Elizabethtown. Friday: 7:00 pm Hosting the Film The 46ers with Director Blake Cortright. Details: 518-873-6466 or email 184133




Essex Community Church, Essex, NY Friday: 7:00 pm After thrilling audiences in New York and New Jersey, Mingo Long, Dorothy Dobkowski, and Jalmari Vanamo will rock you with Broadway standards, gospel favorites, and a classic Bach organ prelude. This event launches a fundraiser to restore the “voice” to the chimes at Essex Community Church. $10 suggested donation. Proceeds to benefit Church Bell Chime Restoration Project 190172

Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

The BG/NC Sun | July 14, 2018 • 9

» Feral cats Cont. from pg. 1 After a public hearing last week that saw a handful of passionate residents implore the Common Council to reconsider implementing the law, one animal rescue official calling it “inhumane” and “unenforceable,” it was defeated 3-2. “We went through the proper channels, and it was either going to get passed, get tabled or get defeated. And it was defeated,” Councilor Dale Dowdle (Ward 3), who initially proposed the law after fielding concerns about the city’s feral cat population from his constituents, told The Sun. “I don’t know where it’s going to go from here.” Councilor Peter Ensel (Ward 4) joined Dowdle in voting to approve the law. Councilors Rachelle Armstrong (Ward 1), Michael Kelly (Ward 2) and Patrick McFarlin (Ward 5) ultimately voted to reject the law. Councilor Joshua Kretser (Ward 6) was absent.


The proposed law, designed to hold rogue feeders accountable and impose new restrictions on the feeding of feral cats, drew scrutiny from local animal lovers. Carol Solari-Ruscoe, a member of the Elmore SPCA Board of Directors, said that the law would equate to penalizing cats for uncaring owners who abandon them, and that limiting food through this legislation would’ve been “inhumane and unenforceable.” “The cats didn’t create this situation,” she said. Ann Tracy, a retired SUNY Plattsburgh professor, said that for residents like her, the law went “counter to conscience.” “I’m one of those people that can’t possibly resist feeding anything that’s hungry,” she told the council last week. “You should think very hard please, before you make this ordinance, about whether you are making people do something seriously against their conscience. I think you are.” Another longtime city resident, Vicky Chaffee, issued an emotional plea to the





-C;. .• •


. ,• -






,. I

... •

-: "i,' •


. . ~ .... -.\ ' Residents packed Plattsburgh City Hall last week for a public hearing on a proposed local law that would’ve imposed new restrictions on the feeding of feral cats. The law was narrowly defeated, 3-2. Photo by Elizabeth Izzo council for them to vote down the law. “It’s just not fair, it’s not their fault. I think the owners need to have some responsibility,” she said. The victim of a brain injury after an accident, Chaffee said she learned to walk again alongside an injured cat that came to her home for help. She watched the cat learn to walk again by leaning against walls, and did the same, she said. “The cats. We don’t want to kill them. They’re a blessing to us. It’s not their fault that these owners are irresponsible. Please, I plead with you.” The proposal also drew scrutiny from Mayor Colin Read. Before the council voted on the law, Read took a shot at the proposal, saying city officials should be worrying about the larger, overarching problems facing Plattsburgh. “I think there are more creative solutions that can come to bear rather than creating a cat and critter feeding cop. I wonder why we’re going after some of the most wonderful do-gooders in our community,” Read said. “I think there’s some really looming, big

problems facing this council and I don’t want this one to be a distraction from the big, looming problems because I think we can solve this with a little collaboration and a little inclusion.” Councilor Kelly, who decried what he sees as a society that treats animals with cruelty in general — “We butcher animals to eat them. We don’t gauge their feelings” — said the law exemplified a deeper issue. “People feel okay about animals being born under their supervision, and then (animals) are left to fend for themselves,” he said. “Society is messed up.”


Three residents took to City Hall last week to voice their support for the law, though none said that they believed it would be wholly effective in controlling the city’s animal population. Holly Haber-Drexler said that she lives near one of the cat colonies in the city, and she’s experienced everything from her dogs being attacked to watching a cat deliver kittens under her porch, to being kept up at night by cat fights outside, to watching cats lose ears and tails in the harsh North Country winters.

“Yes, I do believe it’s a problem for all of us,” she said. “I don’t know what the answer is.” But building shelters and feeding local cats, she said, is essentially placing a “stamp of approval” on the situation. “I don’t think this is going to solve the problem,” said Dr. Rebecca King, a local veterinarian. King suggested licensing cats in the same way that local dog owners are required to license their pets. “I have no objection to this law. You’re just asking people to take responsibility, and I don’t see a problem with that,” she said. Councilors Dowdle and Ensel each in turn defended their support for the proposal after receiving multiple complaints from constituents over the years. Ensel said he’s a pet-lover himself, and while he’s appreciative of the trap, neuter and release services provided by volunteer animal rescue troupe Animal Rescue and Welfare Services, it’s not enough. “This is not an issue of cats. This is an issue of quality of life for the residents of the City of Plattsburgh,” he said. Through his tenure on the council, he’s fielded calls about nightmare scenarios where residents have paid thousands to put up fences to keep cats out. Some have been unable to sell their homes because of the issue, he said, and cat feces is seen all over lawns and gardens. “The smell of cat urine is unbearable at times,” he said. “What about the taxpayers that are impacted by these nuisance animals? Maybe this isn’t an ideal plan, but I think it’s a start and it’s something we can build on. “A vote against this is a vote against improving the quality of life for residents.” Ultimately, the law was defeated. Ensel said he expects city officials will talk more in the future about ways to combat the feral cat population. ■



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Town of Plattsburgh Court. The defendant was remanded to Clinton County Correctional facility in lieu of $500 cash or $1,000 bond to reappear in the Town of Plattsburgh Court on a later date. ■

Driver arrested for fleeing scene of accident

PLATTSBURGH | On July 2 the Clinton County Sheriff’s Office received a complaint of a one car accident off the road on Quarry Road in the Town of Plattsburgh and the vehicle was attempting to leave the scene. Sheriff’s deputies canvassed the area after learning the vehicle had left the scene and were able to locate the vehicle in a parking lot on Military Turnpike. Upon investigation, the driver was allegedly found to not have a valid license and was allegedly operating the vehicle while under the influence of drugs. The Clinton County Sheriff’s Office also utilized their drug recognition expert for this case. The defendant was processed at the Clinton County Sheriff’s Office and then arraigned in the

Collision with deer leads to CVPH treatment

PLATTSBURGH | On July 2 at approximately 11:56 p.m., Clinton County Sheriff’s Deputies responded to motorcycle vs. deer personal injury accident on Durand Road near the intersection of Smokey Ridge Road in the Town of Plattsburgh. Mathew J. Parker was operating a 2008 Yamaha Motorcycle and was traveling south bound on Durand Road when a deer allegedly ran out in front of him. The front of Parker’s motorcycle collided with the deer, causing Parker to be ejected from his motorcycle. Parker was transported by ambulance to CVPH for left knee and back pain. Parker sustained multiple abrasions on his legs, arms, stomach and back. Parker was still being evaluated at CVPH but was expected to make a full recovery, authorities said. ■

Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

Man sentenced on heroin charges

PLATTSBURGH | Charles “Chuck” Adams, 32, of Peru was sentenced July 9 to serve 37 months in prison, to be followed by four years of supervised release, for conspiring to possess, with intent to distribute heroin, announced United States Attorney Grant C. Jaquith, Special Agent in Charge James J. Hunt, New York Division, U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA) and Clinton County Sheriff David Favro. In pleading guilty, Adams admitted to being a member of a heroin-distribution conspiracy that transported hundreds of grams of heroin from Annapolis, Maryland and Schenectady to Plattsburgh where it was distributed. Adams, who was arrested in possession of 24 grams of heroin (including packaging) on May 25, 2017, admitted to driving other members of the conspiracy to pick up heroin in Annapolis and Schenectady and to selling heroin in Plattsburgh. The charges are the result of a nearly yearlong investigation led by the DEA Task Force in Plattsburgh which consists of law enforcement officers

from the DEA, Homeland Security Investigations, United States Border Patrol, New York state Police, Clinton County Sherriff’s Office, Essex County Sheriff’s Office, and the Plattsburgh Police Department. The New York state Department of Corrections and Community Supervision also assisted in the investigation. ■

Unlicensed driver arrested after failure to come to a complete stop

PLATTSBURGH | On July 3, at 1:58 a.m., Kristen K. Brunell was arrested for aggravated unlicensed operation in the second degree, where it is alleged that the defendant was observed operating a vehicle while her New York state driver’s license was suspended due to failure to pay fines and failure to answer summons. Brunell also allegedly failed to make a complete stop at a red traffic light before turning right. The defendant was arraigned in the Town of Plattsburgh Court and was released on her own recognizance and is to appear on a later date to face the allegations. ■




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Published Publishedby byDenton DentonPublications, Publications,Inc. Inc.

The Sun Sun | October 14, 2018 2017 •• 11 1 The BG/NC | July 14,





69 2018



July 17



- 22


Tickets are available online at

July 17 ~ID~V. TI~~ T UESDAY, JJ[U]Il~ th

ea(gjm@ “One dQ)~w Dollar” dQ)tffiW Day Gate Mmo~o<Ol/Yll~ Admission: .f$1~ Ev~iry(O)IYI)~ Everyone 44 &. & ~1?~ up! ~

Free Parking ~ Carnival Rides $1 ALL DAY with a min. purchase of 10 (All rides except the Speed Ride)

Courtesy of Reithoffer Shows

Grandstand Show 5:30pm:

Vermont Gsrnd~IYll Garden T Tractor Pullers v~ll'WU<OllYllil" tr'Slcl°<Olll° ~~~~~~ Association ~OOOaJiro<OllYll Sponsored by “The Moose” 97.9, 103.7 FM, & 1070 AM at the Glenn Gillespie Stage sponsored by Casella Waste Management, in front of the Sample Lumber Co. LLC & D.S. Specialties Inc. Grandstand.

All Seats (Track & Grandstand) FREE Please bring in one non-perishable item for local food shelves

9am 9am-5pm 10am

4-H Mini-Class in Prime Link Horse Arena Morgan Horse Row behind Adirondack Tack

Building by Horse Rink. Horses on display, raffles, and free giveaways 4-H Dog Show in the North Country Squares Building


Carnival Rides Start 4-H Dairy Bar Open


4-H Driving Classes in the PrimeLink Horse Arena (or 1 hour after last Mini class)

“Music by Patrick Darrah” at the Stewart’s Shops Gazebo

1:30, 4:30, 6:30pm “Unherd”-of-Entertainment sponsored by

2:30 & 5:30pm 3:30 & 7:30pm 3pm 4pm 4pm 5:30pm


N 1 & 7PM


12pm 12-9pm 12-3pm

2,4, & 7pm


S TUE 5:30 PM



JP Signs & BM Specialty Waterworks


Sears RE/MAX North Country “The Agri-Puppets Show” sponsored by Palmer’s Veterinary Clinic

4-H Goat Show (in the new goat barn) 4-H Dressage in the Prime Link Horse Arena Michael Blaine Master Hypnotist on the

Sample Lumber Co. LLC Center Court Stage, sponsored by Fidelis Care Vermont Garden Tractor Pullers sponsored by “The Moose” 97.9, 103.7 FM, & 1070 AM at the


Glenn Gillespie Stage, sponsored by Casella Waste Management, in front of the Sample Lumber Co. LLC & D.S. Specialties Inc. Grandstand.

Opening Ceremonies: Summer & Brooke Gillespie Singing the National Anthem at the Stewart’s Shops Gazebo sponsored by LaBarge


Pipsqueak’s Party Time Clown Show sponsored by Price Chopper/ Market 32 on the Children’s Stage

The Pirates of the Colombian Caribbean (Aerial High Wire) sponsored by Tammy Perotte



North Country’s Got Talent Show – 1st Qualifying Round, on the Sample Lumber LLC

Center Court Stage. Sponsored by Cumberland 12 LLC, Kneucraft Fine Jewelry, Pepsi, Reithoffer Shows & 97.5 Eagle Country (no bands allowed)

8pm 9pm-12am TBA

Coin Hunt in the sawdust pile- sponsored by UFirst FCU, Dannemora FCU, and Peru FCU ($100 added to pile each day) “The Bootleg Band” in the B&B Saloon Fire Safety Demonstrations Clinton County


Firefighters Association & the N.Y.S. Office of Fire Prevention and Control




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Phone: 518-236-7100 or 518-236-7148 2507 Route 11, Mooers, NY 190570



212• •October 2017 | Th e Sun Sun July 14, 14, 2018 | The BG/NC

Published Published by by Denton Denton Publications, Publications, Inc. Inc.


WEDNESDAY, July 18th Gate Admission: Adult $8 ~ Children 12 Years & Under Free! Wrist Band $22

sponsored by Casella Waste Management, in front of the Sample Lumber Co. LLC & D.S. Specialties Inc. Grandstand.

9pm-12am TBA

(All Day Rides Courtesy of Reithoffer Shows except for Speed Ride)

“The Friction Band” in the B&B Saloon Fire Safety Demonstrations Clinton County Firefighters Association & the N.Y.S. Office of Fire Prevention and Control

Courtesy of Reithoffer Shows

THURSDAY, JJcwil~ July 19 7rll=11UJ~~D~~ ]~ th

Grandstand Show 8pm:

“An Evening with Ronnie Milsap”

Children’s ~~m, ~ Day IDtillW .i

sponsored by Wiry Hometown Radio, Key R-D Trailer Sales, and “The Moose” 97.9, 103.7 FM, & 1070 AM on the Glenn Gillespie Stage sponsored by Casella Waste Management, in front of the Sample Lumber Co. LLC & D.S. Specialties Inc. Grandstand

Gate Admission: $8 ~ Children 12 Years & Under Free! $12.00 Carnival Wrist Band for the Day Courtesy of Reithoffier Shows

Pre-Sale Tickets are $30 (Grandstand) & $35 (Track) Pre-Sale Tickets include gate admission Day of Show Tickets are $30 & $35 plus gate admission is $8

Grandstand Show 10am:

NY Sire Stakes Harness Racing

(Purchase tickets at Grandstand ticket booth) Save $8 per ticket by buying early

7am 9am

All 4-H Horses in Place 4-H Dairy Cattle Show in the Sun Community News & Suburban Propane Cattle Barn


4-H English Classes in the PrimeLink Horse Arena (Costume Classes half hour after

12pm 12-3pm 12-9pm 1:30, 4:30, 6:30pm 2, 4, 7pm

Carnival Rides Start “Music by Patrick Darrah” at the Sample Lumber Co, LLC Center Court Stage 4-H Dairy Bar Open “Unherd”-of-Entertainment sponsored by JP Signs & BM Specialty Waterworks Pipsqueak’s Party Time Clown Show sponsored by Price Chopper/ Market 32 on the



U.S. Freestyle Motocross Championship Series

raffles, and free giveaways

3:30 & 7:30pm 4-6pm 5 pm 6pm

7pm 7:30pm

Grandstand Show 7:30pm:

Morgan Horse Row behind Adirondack Tack Building by Horse Rink. Horses on display,

2:30-4:30pm 2:30 & 5:30pm


at the Glenn Gillespie Stage on the Graymont Materials NY Race Track FREE Grandstand

sponsored by WNBZ, 106.3FM, & Key R-D Trailer Sales at the Glenn Gillespie Stage sponsored by Casella Waste Management, in front of the Sample Lumber Co. LLC & D.S. Specialties Inc. Grandstand Grandstand $10 (purchased at Grandstand Ticket booth only) 8am 4-H Western Classes in the Prime Link Horse Arena Trail (all day as riders have time) 9am FFA Showmanship of Cattle in the Sun Community News & Suburban Propane Cattle Barn

last English Class)

Children’s Stage

4-H Public Presentations in the 4-H Building The Pirates of the Colombian Caribbean (Aerial High Wire) sponsored by Tammy Perotte Sears RE/MAX North Country “The Agri-Puppets Show” sponsored by Palmer’s Veterinary Clinic “Family Tradition” with Neil Gillespie at the Stewart’s Shops Gazebo 4-H Mounted Games in the PrimeLink Saddle Horse Arena (or l hour after last English Class) Michael Blaine Master Hypnotist On the Sample Lumber Co. LLC Center Court Stage,

sponsored by “Fidelis Care”

Coin Hunt in the sawdust pile- sponsored by UFirst FCU, Dannemora FCU, and Peru FCU ($100 added to pile each day)

4-H Parade/Drill in the PrimeLink Horse Arena North Country’s Got Talent Show with Nick Bola Last Qualifying Round on the Sample Lumber Co. LLC Center Court Stage.


NY Sire Stakes Harness Racing at the Glenn Gillespie Stage on the Graymont Materials NY

12pm 12-9pm 12-3pm

Carnival Rides Start 4-H Dairy Bar Open “Music by Frank Fedele & Mike MeCorry” on Sample Lumber Co. LLC Center Court

raffles, and free giveaways

Race Track- Free Grandstand

1pm 1:30, 4:30, 6:30pm 2pm 2-4pm 2-4pm 2, 4, 7pm

3:30 & 7:30pm 4:30pm


4-H Gymkhana in the PrimeLink Horse Arena (1pm or 1 hour after last Western Class) “Unherd”-of-Entertainment sponsored by JP Signs & BM Specialty Waterworks Swine Show in the 4-H Building 4-H Public Presentation in the 4-H Building Wildlife Rehabilitiation Exhibit in the Conservation Building Pipsqueak’s Party Time Clown Show sponsored by Price Chopper/ Market 32 on the Children’s Stage

The Pirates of the Colombian Caribbean (Aerial High Wire) sponsored by Tammy Perotte Sears RE/MAX North Country “The Agri-Puppets Show” sponsored by Palmer’s Veterinary Clinic Michigan Eating Contest Stewart’s Shops Gazebo.

Sponsored by McSweeney’s Red Hots $5 Entry Fee. 1st Prize $100, 2nd Prize $50, 3rd Prize $25

Coin Hunt in the Sawdust Pile- sponsored by UFirst FCU, Dannemora FCU, and Peru FCU


“WE CARE for Your Land and Animals”


Morgan Horse Row behind Adirondack Tack Building by Horse Rink. Horses on display,

2:30, 7:15pm

Qualifiers will go on to Saturday’s Finale show at 11am. Sponsored by Pepsi, 97.5 Eagle Country, Kneucraft Fine Jewelry, Cumberland 12 Cinemas & Reithoffer Shows, Inc. (no bands allowed) “An Evening with Ronnie Milsap ” Sponsored by “The Moose” 97.9, 103.7 FM, & 1070 AM,Wiry Hometown Radio & Key R-D Trailer Sales on the Glenn Gillespie Stage

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Published Published by by Denton Denton Publications, Publications, Inc. Inc.

The SunSun | October 14,2018 2017 ••13 3 The BG/NC | July 14,


85~7I1UJ~~Yu ~]mst SAT URDAY, JCUJil~ July 21

($100 added to pile each day) Open Cattle Show (Beef) in the Sun Community News Cattle Barn

6pm 7:30pm

Wif~ Band ~ Day ID)@w Wrist

“U.S. Freestyle Motocross” sponsored by WNBZ, 106.3FM & Key R-D Trailer Sales at the

Glenn Gillespie Stage, sponsored by Casella Waste Management, in front of the Sample Lumber Co.

Gate Admission: Adult $8 ~ Children 12 Years & Under Free!

Michael Blaine Master Hypnotist on the Sample Lumber Company LLC Center Court

Wrist Band $25 (All Day Rides, except the Speed Ride) Courtesy of Reithoffer Shows

LLC & D.S. Specialties Inc. Grandstand.


Stage. Sponsored by Fidelis Care “All About the Bass” at the Stewart’s Shops Gazebo “The Duel ( John Geno)” in the B&B Saloon Fire Safety Demonstrations Clinton County Firefighters Association & the N.Y.S. Office of Fire Prevention and Control

8-11pm 9pm-12am


th IF~~Yu ~CO)tlhl FRIDAY, JCUJil~ July 20

Seniors Half Price Gate Admission ($4) Age 62+ Special People Free ~ Counselors/Guardians Half Price ($4)

4-H Sheep Show Western Horse Show Morgan Horse Row behind Adirondack Tack Building by Horse Rink. Horses on display,

Gate Admission: Adult $8 ~ Children 12 Years & Under Free! Wrist Band $22 (All Day Rides, except for the Speed Ride) Thanks to Reithoffer Shows

10am 11am

4-H & FFA Dairy Judging in the Sun Community News & Suburban Propane Cattle Barn Talent Show Finale at the Sample Lumber Company LLC Center Court Stage. Sponsored by

Proof of Group ~Gl~~mdJ Required 1Pm~~Gm~f Grandstand Show 5pm:

Street Legal Truck Pull at the Glenn Gillespie Stage

sponsored by Casella Waste Management, in front of the Sample Lumber Co. LLC & D.S. Specialties Inc. Grandstand

Pit Pass $10 • Grandstand $7 English Horse Show

Morgan Horse Row behind Adirondack Tack Building by Horse Rink. Horses on display, raffles, and free giveaways

“The Rock Brothers” on the Sample Lumber Co. LLC Center Court Stage Carnival Rides Start 4-H Diary Bar Open The Pirates of the Colombian Caribbean (Aerial High Wire) sponsored by Tammy Perotte Sears RE/MAX North Country 1-3pm 4-H Public Presentations in the 4-H Building 1-5pm 4-H Small Animal Show (Pets then Rabbits and Cavies) 1:30, 4:30, 6:30pm “Unherd”-of Entertainment sponsored by JP Signs & BM Specialty Waterworks 2, 4, 7pm Pipsqueak’s Party Time Clown Show sponsored by Price Chopper/ Market 32

6pm 6pm

Cattle Barn and Duprey’s Feeds FFA Building

raffles, and free giveaways

Cumberland 12 LLC, Kneucraft Fine Jewelry, Pepsi, Reithoffer Shows & Eagle Country 97.5

11am, 3:30 & 7:30pm “The Agri-Puppets Show” sponsored by Palmer’s Veterinary Clinic 12pm Carnival Rides start 12-9pm 4-H Dairy Bar Open 12, 2:30, 8pm The Pirates of the Colombian Caribbean (Aerial High Wire) sponsored by Tammy Perotte Sears RE/MAX North Country 1-3pm 4-H Public Presentations in the 4-H Building 1:30, 4:30 & 6:30pm “Unherd”-of Entertainment sponsored by JP Signs & BM Specialty Waterworks 1:30 & 6:30pm Michael Blaine Master Hypnotist on the Sample Lumber Co. LLC Center Court Stage.

Sponsored by “The Moose” 97.9, 103.7 FM, & 1070 AM

3-6pm 3:30 & 7:30pm 5pm

in front of the Sample Lumber Co. LLC & D.S. Specialties Inc. Grandstand

9am 9am 9am-5pm

Until 4pm ~mro~4fm

11-2pm 12pm 12-9pm 12, 2:30, 8:00pm

sponsored by Dragoon’s Farm Equipment

at the Glenn Gillespie Stage sponsored by Casella Waste Management,

9am 9am

~ & §®mm©~ Senior Q11~~ Citizens ID)@w Day


Adirondack Tractor Pullers Pit Pass $10 • Grandstand $7 Open Cattle Show in the Sun Community News & Suburban Propane Cattle Barn FFA Judging Contest for Students in the Sun Community News & Suburban Propane

§JP)~ Special ID)@w Day ifl@~ for §JP)~~ Special ~®@JP)li® People


Grandstand Show 3pm:

Sponsored by Fidelis Care

2pm 2 & 4pm 2, 4, 7pm

4-H Poultry Show and Judging Contest, Rooster Crowing, Costume Classes Salerno Brothers Big Game Seminar in the Conservation Building Pipsqueak’s Party Time Clown Show sponsored by Price Chopper/ Market 32 on the

Children’s Stage


Adirondack Tractor Pullers sponsored by Dragoon’s Farm Equipment at the Glenn Gillespie Stage, sponsored by Casella Waste Management, in front of the Sample Lumber Co. LLC & D.S. Specialties Inc. Grandstand

3-6pm 6pm

on the Children’s Stage

Music by “Taylor LaValley” at the Stewart’s Shops Gazebo “The Agri-Puppets Show” sponsored by Palmer’s Veterinary Clinic Street Legal Truck Pull sponsored by “The Moose” 97.9, 103.7 FM, & 1070 AM at the

“Classic Country Band” at the Stewart’s Shops Gazebo Coin Hunt in the sawdust pile- sponsored by UFirst FCU, Dannemora FCU, and Peru FCU

($100 added to pile each day)

8–11pm 9pm–12am TBA

“Night Hawk” at the Stewart’s Shops Gazebo “Hammer Down” in the B&B Saloon Fire Safety Demonstrations Clinton County Firefighters Association & the N.Y.S. Office of Fire

Prevention and Control

Glenn Gillespie Stage sponsored by Casella Waste Management, in front of the Sample Lumber Co. LLC & D.S. Specialties Inc. Grandstand.

4-H Beef Show Coin Hunt in the sawdust pile- sponsored by UFirst FCU, Dannemora FCU, and Peru FCU

($100 added to pile each day)


Michael Blaine Master Hypnotist on the Sample Lumber Company LLC Center Court

8:30-11pm 9pm-12am TBA

Stage. Sponsored by Fidelis Care

“Lou Allen” at the Stewart’s Shops Gazebo “Family Tradition” with Neil Gillespie in the B&B Saloon Fire Safety Demonstrations by Clinton County Firefighters Association & the N.Y.S. Office of Fire Prevention and Control

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4 2017 | Th e Sun Sun 14• •October July 14, 14, 2018 | The BG/NC

Published by Denton Publications, Inc.


lD&IDilTI~ §s!hi@\'W.@@ Daily Shows & &clM~Iloo Activities

nd ~DJrNIID~Yu ~~rrn<cll SUNDAY, JCUJil~ July 22

~@~'©l@rm Demolition ~@~'(b)w Derby ~®W Day

Gate Admission: Adult $8 ~ Children 12 Years & Under Free!


Grandstand Show 1 & 7pm:


“Unherd” of Entertainment


Demolition Derby

Tue-Sun 1:30, 4:30 & 6:30pm sponsored by JP Signs &

BM Specialty Waterworks

Sponsored by Budweiser, 97.5 Eagle Country, Della Motorsports Riley Ford & North Country Auto Glass & Trim Shop

at the Glenn Gillespie Stage sponsored by Casella Waste Management, in front of the Sample Lumber Co. LLC & D.S. Specialties Inc. Grandstand

Michael Blaine Master Hypnotist

Tue 4pm, Wed 6pm, Thurs 6:30pm, Fri 7pm, Sat 1:30 & 6:30pm, Sun 4:30 & 9:30pm

Grandstand Admission $7 each show

Pit Pass $15 (one time purchase at 1pm, which is admission to both shows)


9am-5pm 11am-2pm

11am, 1 & 4pm 12pm 12pm 12-6pm 12, 2:30, 5:30pm 1pm

Walk/Trot in the Prime Link Horse Arena Morgan Horse Row behind Adirondack Tack Building by Horse Rink. Horses on display, raffles, and free giveaways “Music by Derrick Hackett” at the Sample Lumber Co. LLC Center Court Stage

sponsored by Fidelis Care on the Sample Lumber Co. LLC Center Court Stage

Pirates of the Colombian Caribbean

Tue & Wed. 2:30 & 5:30pm • Thurs 2:30 & 7:15pm Fri-Sat 12, 2:30 & 8pm • Sun 11, 1:00 & 4:00 pm

The Pirates of the Colombian Caribbean (Aerial High Wire) sponsored by

Tammy Perotte Sears RE/MAX North Country

Gymkhana Horse Show sponsored by 98.9 WOKO & Durocher Auto Sales Carnival Rides Start 4-H Dairy Bar Open “The Agri-Puppets Show” sponsored by Palmer’s Veterinary Clinic Demolition Derby Part 1 Sponsored by Budweiser, Riley Ford ,Eagle Country 97.5, Della Motorsports,

sponsored by Tammy Perrotte Sears RE/MAX North Country


Tue, - Fri. 3:30 & 7:30pm, Sat 11am, 3:30 & 7:30pm Sun 12:00, 2:30 & 5:30pm

& North Country Auto Glass & Trim Shop at the Glenn Gillespie Stage sponsored by Casella Waste Management, in front of the Sample Lumber Co. LLC & D.S. Specialties Inc. Grandstand.

sponsored by Palmer’s Veterinary Clinic & Five Star Urgent Care

1:30, 4:30 & 6:30pm “Unherd”-of-Entertainment sponsored by JP Signs & BM Specialty Waterworks 2pm 4-H BBQ Contest 2-4 pm “Family Tradition w/ Neil and Summer Gillespie” at the Stewart’s Shops Gazebo 2 & 4pm Salerno Brothers Big Game Seminar in the Conservation Building 2, 4, & 7pm Pipsqueak’s Party Time Clown Showsponsored by Price Chopper/ Market 32 on the Children’s Stage 4:30 & 9:30pm Michael Blaine Master Hypnotist On the Sample Lumber Co. LLC Center Court

Coin Hunt in the sawdust pile-sponsored by UFirst FCU, Dannemora FCU, and Peru FCU

6-9pm 7pm

“Grass Company”(Bluegrass Band) at the Stewart’s Shops Gazebo Demolition Derby Part II Sponsored by Budweiser, Riley Ford ,Eagle Country 97.5, Della Motorsports,


Fire Safety Demonstrations courtesy of Clinton County Firefighters

9pm-12am TBA

Pipsqueak’s Party Time Clown Show Tue-Sun 2, 4, & 7pm

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North Country’s Got Talent Show

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North Country Auto Glass & Trim Shop, Be Cool Air Conditioning, Mad Pup Tattooing, Garvey Hyundai North, Adams Construction and C&L Taxi at the Glenn Gillespie Stage sponsored by Casella Waste Management, in front of the Sample Lumber Co. LLC & D.S. Specialties Inc. Grandstand.

Fine Jewelry, Cumberland 12 Cinemas & Reithoffer Shows, Inc. on the Sample Lumber Co. LLC Center Court Stage (no bands allowed

Wood Carving Demonstrations Daily at the Conservation Building FFA, Cattle, Horse, Goat, Sheep & 4-H Exhibits Daily Coin Hunt Tue 8pm, Wed-Sun 6pm sponsored by UFirst FCU,

Association & the N.Y.S. Office of Fire Prevention and Control “DJ Nick Bola” in the B&B Saloon

Dannemora FCU, Peru FCU in Sawdust Pile

in front of the Sample Lumber Co. LLC & D.S. Specialties Inc. Grandstand “DJ Nick Bola” in the B&B Saloon

Domestic & Fine Arts Exhibits Tue-Sat 11am-9pm

Fire Safety Demonstrations courtesy of Clinton County Firefighters Association & the N.Y.S. Office of Fire Prevention and Control


Sun 11am-8pm

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16 • July 14, 2018 | The BG/NC Sun


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North Stars fall to Hudson Valley in return to gridiron

Valley Mountaineers this past Saturday night as the visitors ran past the North Stars 26-20 before a nice crowd at Melissa Penfield Park. Plattsburgh returned to the EFL after a one-year hiatus. The game featured Hudson Valley’s strong running game and the North Stars’ vaunted passing attack, led by veteran quarterback Harry Rascoe. However, the game was decided late in the fourth quarter on a little special teams trickery by the Mountaineers, based

out of the Middletown/Newburgh area. Facing a fourth down and 16 yards to go from his own 44-yard line, Hudson Valley’s Tyler Peddie scampered 19 yards around the right end on a fake punt to the Plattsburgh 37-yard line to seal the six-point victory for the Mountaineers. The North Stars battled back from a 26-13 deficit as Rascoe hooked up with Dexter Geohagan on a 29-yard touchdown pass with 8:23 remaining in the fourth quarter. Hudson Valley also hurt the North Stars on special teams late in the third quarter as Jovan Wilkins took a punt from his own five-yard line and raced 95 yards down the left sidelines which put the Mountaineers ahead 20-13 at the time. Plattsburgh was carrying play at the time and the punt return by Wilkins definitely hurt the North Stars chances of mounting a complete comeback. “We just simply missed some tackles on the punt return for the touchdown and we also missed a few tackles on the fake punt in the fourth quarter,” said North Stars coach Scott Aguglia. Offensively, Rascoe completed 22 passes in 50 attempts, good for 313 yards. He threw three touchdowns and also was intercepted three times by Hudson Valley. Tory Bouyea hauled in two touchdown passes including an electrifying 70-yard pass in the third quarter to close the gap to 14-13. Bouyea finished with eight catches, good for 169 yards. Dexter Geohagan also had a big day at receiver for Plattsburgh as he caught 12 passes for 124 yards from Rascoe. Hudson Valley, however, outgained Plattsburgh 139-14 in the rushing department, and held the Stars to 0 first downs in the running game. “This was our first game and we didn’t have a chance to play our non-league game two weeks ago because Berkshire wasn’t able to fulfill their commitment to coming to us. So with that said, we played like it was our first time together on the field in a game situations. Overall, we did some real good things out there and we also made a lot of mistakes too, but so did they,” said Aguglia. Defensively, Josh Nephew was a beast for Plattsburgh as he made double-digit tackles for the North Stars. Devin Alkinburg, James Braid, D.J. Barber, Brandon St. John, and Jared Croy also stood out for Plattsburgh on defense. “It was nice to get the North Stars back in front of our fans here in Plattsburgh where it belongs,” Aguglia concluded. The North Stars hit the road on Saturday, July 14 as they take on the talented Utica Yard Dogs (1-0). Utica defeated the Seaway Valley Venom 87-0 in their EFL opener. The game will be played at Sauquoit High School Stadium at 7 pm. Glens Falls edged Tri-City (Schenectady) 13-12 in other EFL action. ■

Rouses Point residents celebrated the Fourth of July with a 5K run, Zumba class, barbecue, live music, parade and a fireworks display finishing out the weekend.

Art Graves took first in the 5K “Summer Sizzle” run and Amber Desjardins completed the race via wheel chair with no aid.

The best things in life are free Free community papers like the one you’re reading today are thriving. In fact, free community publications have been able to maintain nearly 99% of their readership since the turn of the millenium. We love the neighborhoods we serve and we couldn’t do it without your support.

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North Stars kicker D.J. Barber (42) watches his successful extra-point sail through the uprights during Plattsburgh’s 26-20 setback to the Hudson Valley Mountaineers on Saturday night at Melissa Penfield Park in Plattsburgh, Looking on is North Stars holder Dominick Bordeau (14) and Sawyer Veneto (40). Photo by Steve Criss

Visitors ran past the North Stars 26-20 By Steve Criss GUEST SPORTS W RITER

PLATTSBURGH | The Plattsburgh North Stars return to the Empire Football League was spoiled by the Hudson

The best things in life are free Free community papers like the one you’re reading today are thriving. In fact, free community publications have been able to maintain nearly 99% of their readership since the turn of the millenium. We love the neighborhoods we serve and we couldn’t do it without your support.

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The BG/NC Sun | July 14, 2018 • 17

PLATTSBURGH FOURTH OF JULY: Despite the high heat and stifling humidity, hundreds of people from around the region flocked to the City of Plattsburgh’s Fourth of July festivities last week. In the northwest corner of the city, the Elk’s Lodge served up barbecue as kids played football in the street. By City Hall, hundreds of people milled around the downtown core, perusing the vendors set up in Trinity Park. The annual parade featured local veterans, law enforcement, military and public safety officials. Photos by Elizabeth Izzo

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18 • July 14, 2018 | The BG/NC Sun

Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

Dorms to be converted to rehab clinic United Way to provide services to homeless, recovering addicts By Elizabeth Izzo STA FF REPORTER

PLATTSBURGH | Officials from the local business, government, education, health and law enforcement sectors are teaming up on a new housing and lifeskills campus on the former U.S.Air Force Base. Dubbed the “MHAB Project,” Clinton Community College plans to sell their off-campus dormitories and dining hall to MHAB Enterprises LLC, a private organization lead by Northeast Group CEO Michael Carpenter, his family and former Plattsburgh City Police chiefs Herb Carpenter and Ken Parkinson. That nearly 11-acre property, with enough capacity to hold 225 people, will be converted into a multi-purpose rehabilitation campus in the next six months. “We’re going to turn this into a lifeskills campus for people that struggle with alcohol, substance abuse, mental illness, poverty, ALICE (asset limited, income constrained employed) members, any of the things that go around people not being able to get a leg up,” Carpenter told The Sun. “We think of literacy. Literacy volunteers are on board. We think of substance abuse and alcoholism treatment, we think of mental health counseling, we think of self-help group meetings. “We think of transitional housing for somebody to save some money so they can ultimately get to that American dream where they can have an apartment or a house of their own. That’s effectively what the project is.” Another part of the project, according to United Way of the Adirondack Region Executive Director John Bernardi, is aiding the region’s homeless population. “Many people in this area believe we don’t have a homeless population,” Bernardi said. “But we do. This will help address that.” As for the students displaced by the sale of the dorms, Clinton Community College President Ray DiPasquale said that the college is in talks with SUNY Plattsburgh and private agencies to work out a mutually-beneficial solution. “We run these at a very serious loss,” DiPasquale said of the dorms. From the over 200-person capacity, only 20 students have signed up to live there next semester, he said. More details about the MHAB Project were expected to be revealed on July 10, after this edition went to print.


The MHAB Project was hailed by a number of local officials at a press conference last week, including Clinton County Sheriff David Favro, Town of Plattsburgh Supervisor Michael Cashman, North Country Chamber of Commerce President Garry Douglas and state Assemblyman » Ianelli Award Cont. from pg. 7

Getting the Ianelli Award was a good surprise, Leigh said, and one that made them both very proud. “You get what you give,” she said.

~,~\~t \

heext~~~t )t~~ fott~~nq~ North Country Chamber of Commerce President Garry Douglas speaks at a press conference announcing the MHAB Project, an organization that plans to open a multipurpose rehabilitation campus in Plattsburgh. Photo by Elizabeth Izzo

Billy Jones (D-Chateaugay). Favro said that he has high hopes, and sees the project as a welcome departure from cyclical drug arrests and incarceration. “(Between Favro, Parkinson and Carpenter) we’re talking eight decades of law enforcement,” Favro said. “We’ve all been involved with drug arrests, we’ve all been involved with mental health cases, we’ve all been involved with substance abuse of every type. “We haven’t seen the positive results we’ve hoped for. We got up every morning, we went to work and we wanted the positive results. We haven’t seen that. “It was Albert Einstein that said the definition of insanity is doing the same thing over and over and over but expecting the same result. I think eight decades of arresting people and putting them in jail and hoping that they’ll get better on their own — I think Einstein might’ve pegged that one pretty well for us.” The MHAB campus will allow for the sort of continued care and fresh environment that may give those in a bad spot a second chance and a new start, he said. “We can now take these good people and make them productive members of our society again.” Douglas said that in terms of economic development, a healthy workforce is vital.

For her, community service isn’t just about doing your job and working to build something, it’s about showing up in your city: “I just think — if you don’t get involved, then you can’t complain about things being a certain way,” she said. “You have to be part

Bulletin Board

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

Clinton Community College President Ray DiPasquale announced that the college would close its off-campus dormitories and dining hall and sell the property to MHAB LLC, the team behind the MHAB Project.

Photo by Elizabeth Izzo

“You can’t have a healthy economy without a healthy community, and you can’t have a healthy community without a healthy population,” he said, noting ongoing growth in the private sector. “We need to care about our population, not just breaking ground on new factories and how many new jobs are being put into the marketplace to fill. It all comes back around to that underlying health.” Jones agreed. “This is the issue of the day,” Jones said, referencing homelessness and other effects as a result of the opioid epidemic. “There’s no doubt about it. “This (project) is transformative. This is progressive. This is going to be a model for people everywhere in the state and in this country. “It’s not a handout. It’s not just another government freebie, another government program. We’ve got private business leaders involved, we’ve got government agencies, we’ve got the collection and collaborative effort we need and it’s going to succeed.” ■

of the solution. People that just sit in their houses and complain need to get out and get involved, and it’s not easy to do. It’s not easy, but it’s very rewarding.” “I look at it as — we’re trying to build a community, all of us,” Stephens added. “A vibrant downtown makes a difference. When you go downtown and there’s restaurants

buzzing and there’s a show at the Strand, that’s something that either keeps people here or attracts people here.” Past recipients of the award include former state assemblywoman Janet Duprey, Adirondack icon Gordie Little, the law enforcement of Clinton County, Kit and Sally Booth, Bob Wallet, Roger Harwood, Matt Spiegel and Bob Pooler. ■


PLEASE CALL SHANNON AT 518-873-6368 EXT. 201 TO ADVERTISE IN THE SUN COMMUNITY BULLETIN BOARD! Not for Profit 4 lines 1 week $9, 3 weeks $15, 52 weeks $20/mo. (.50 for additional lines) For Profit 4 lines 1 week $5, 3 weeks $10, 52 weeks $15/mo. (.75 for additional lines) EMAIL: COMMUNITY OUTREACH ELIZABETHTOWN - The diabetes support group meets the 3rd Tuesday of each month at Elizabethtown Community Hospital, 4:30 pm-6pm.



SARANAC LAKE – Grief Support Group First Tuesday of Each Month Saranac Lake, St. Luke's Church, 12:30-1:30pm. Marie Marvull 518-743-1672

ELIZABETHTOWN – Al-Anon Family Group meetings every Sunday 4:00pm-5pm, Board Room in Elizabethtown Community Hospital, 1888-425-2666 or 518-561-0838

DINNERS & SUCH WESTPORT - 67th Annual Chicken BBQ. Thursday, July 19, 2018 at the Westport Federated Church, 6486 Main St., Westport, NY. Serving starts 4:30pm with take$10.00 Adults, outs available. $5.00 Children 10 & under, Preschool free. Along with the BBQ there will be a Chinese Auction for the benefit of the Medical Assistance Program (MAP) Gas Card & Ferry Pass Project. PUBLIC MEETINGS

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

CADYVILLE – Al-Anon Family Group Meeting every Sunday 7pm8pm, Wesleyan Church, 2083 Rt. 3, Call 1-888-425-2666 or 518561-0838.

PLATTSBURGH - Adult Children of Alcoholics meeting Wednesdays at 8:00 pm at Auditorium B at CVPH. More information can be found at www.adultchildren.or or by emailing PLATTSBURGH - Celebrate Recovery Meeting every Monday, 6:00 pm, Turnpike Wesleyan Church. call 518-566-8764. PLATTSBURGH – Al-Anon Adult Chidlren meeting every Monday 7pm-8pm & Al-Anon Family Group Meeting every Thursday 7:30pm8:30pm at United Methodist Church. Call 1-888-425-2666 or 518-561-0838. PLATTSBURGH – ALATEEN Meeting every Thursday at United Methodist Church, 127 Beekman Street. 7:30pm-8:30pm. Call 1888-425-2666 or 518-561-0838.

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Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

The BG/NC Sun | July 14, 2018 • 19

Stefanik touts infrastructure funding in Plattsburgh stop Lawmaker delivered $500K grant for water project By Pete DeMola EDITOR

Rep. Elise Stefanik (R-Willsboro) capped off a week-long district tour with Town of Plattsburgh Supervisor Michael Cashman at a townowned water tank farm on Friday, July 6, 2018. Photo by Pete DeMola various mechanisms, including bond anticipation notes and state and federal grants. Stefanik helped secure $500,000 through the Northern Regional Border Commission, and said her office has provided support for over 250 grant applications for projects across New York’s 21st Congressional District. “My model is really working with our local electeds to find federal grant dollar opportunities,” Stefanik told reporters following a tour of the municipal tank farm on Kimberly Drive. “I’ve been very active to try to increase those dollars to make it available for our communities because we’ve obviously a northern border region.” Town of Plattsburgh Supervisor Michael Cashman called the funds a “game changer.” “We’ve literally been kicking the watering can down the road,” he said. The Town of Plattsburgh also provides water to neighboring

» Beekmantown principal Cont. from pg. 8 Bezio is known for coordinating “several school-wide initiatives centered around college readiness and school-wide positive behavior culture,” according to Mannix. While a student at Peru Central School, Bezio was an all-star athlete in baseball, football and basketball, and was named to the Peru Athletics Hall of Fame in 2013.


Beekmantown and Schuyler Falls, and town officials say shoring up their infrastructure is also essential for economic development and to accommodate the growth of regional powerhouses like NovaBus and Bombardier.


Towns across the Adirondacks are engaged in projects to shore up ailing infrastructure projects, and the state announced last month $275 million in available funding opportunities for clean water infrastructure projects alone this year. While the state has invested $32 million in regional municipal wastewater systems since 2015, the Adirondack Council has identified an additional $85 million in immediate needs in Adirondack communities for wastewater treatment and sanitary sewer costs alone, according to a recent report. The City of Plattsburgh is not immune to those needs, but ongoing budget constraints paired with the elimination of the Engineer-

Polly Tavernia was also named the district’s new assistant superintendent of special services. “Ms. Tavernia brings a wealth of knowledge and experience to this important position and was the unanimous choice of each committee during the hiring process,” Mannix said in a statement. Tavernia previously served as the director of pupil personnel at the school. She has worked in the special education division of Cham-


plain Valley Education Services, and as a caseworker for the Department of Social Services. Tavernia takes over for LeeAnn Short. ■

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ing Department last summer has prompted city officials to reconfigure how Plattsburgh’s infrastructure is repaired and maintained. The recent resignations of an engineering aide and engineering clerk have put further strain on operations as a new infrastructure division tasked with taking on the Engineering Department’s responsibilities continues to contend with aging infrastructure, looming large-scale projects like the Saranac River Trail expansion and Maine Road repairs, and other everyday duties. Stefanik, who has been touring the district during the summer recess, said she hasn’t yet met with City of Plattsburgh Mayor Colin Read to discuss infrastructure needs. “I haven’t done in particular an infrastructure tour with Mayor Read, but certainly he and I have an open line of communication,” Stefanik said. “We would also look for opportunities to partner with the city similar with what we do with other mayors in the district.” ■



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PLATTSBURGH | Infrastructure was a leading campaign issue for President Trump during his improbable ascension to the White House. But 18 months after taking office, and with the midterm elections just four months away, a large-scale infrastructure plan remains elusive despite both Republicans and Democrats largely agreeing steep investments in the nation’s crumbling roads and bridges are needed. “I know there’s not a large infrastructure package as the president has envisioned, but we have moved the ball forward on infrastructure funding,” said Rep. Elise Stefanik (R-Willsboro). While she’s holding out hope for a possible large-scale bill in the next term, the lawmaker said Congress has helped to deliver results for communities, including reauthorization of the Federal Aviation Administration Act in April, which provided a five-year funding stream for small, rural airports like Plattsburgh International Airport. In the meantime, the lawmaker says a key approach is working with local officials to secure funding for individual projects in their communities. The Town of Plattsburgh is the middle of a capital project designed to improve 20 water and wastewater sites in the next three years, including refurbishing water tanks and modernizing pump stations. The total price tag is between $18 million and $24 million. “Strategically, we’re trying to have somewhat of an aggressive plan,” said Town Councilwoman Barbara Hebert, who delivered comments in front of a tank with layers of paint flaking off in large sheathes. The town is funding the project through

Classifieds 20 • July 14, 2018 | The BG/NC Sun


Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

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Clinton County Transactions GRANTOR



Karen V. Seigle

James H. Stickles


Roy R. Bedard

Brett M. Paepke


Donald L. Landry

Gary Bertrand


Rachael M. Boardman

Mark Decoste


Stephen R. Allen

05/14/18 05/14/18



Black Brook








David S. Bechtol



Robert J Brown

Shannon M. Bodette



Dieter Kopf

James Davis

Black Brook



Pierre Charles

Jason Metcalfe




Lucia Burrell Dashnaw

Dustin Lafrance




Robert A. Marbut

Dale W. Mckee




Harold L. Way

Chris-Ginn Development Company LLC




Norman, Trustee Romick

Richard J. Pidgeon




Dennis B. O’hara

Eastern View Outfitters,




Quaker Springs, Inc.

Erich D. Dustin




Mclean Estate Of George E.

Bruce Joy




Essex County Transactions





Stagl Design Inc

Kathleen Kennett


Jeffrey Gluc

Richard Harris


Edward Arnold

Douglas Guttridge




Lake Placid


Lake Placid





Store Master Funding X

Elkin Realty Llc




Darren Adams

Courtney Brown




Thomas Gillen

Jason Recore




Daniel Szot

Laura Mulvey




Edward Mccaffrey

Thomas Thomson




John Anello

Roy Harper

Crown Point



Donald Miller

Richard Stolen




Robert Reynolds

Trois Amigos Inc

Lake Placid



Russell Pray

Sean Gavigan




Douglas Lansing

Mark Crawford

North Elba



James Turner

Charles Mckenna




Rickey Dygert

Darlene Duffy



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10 Gilliland Ln., Willsboro, NY 12996

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Apply to: Human Resource Office, Mountain Lake Services, 10 St. Patrick’s Place, Port Henry, NY 12974 EOE


Exciting opportunity with dynamic human services organization. Responsible for all accounting functions related to Fiscal Intermediary services. This person reports to Director Business Services. Must have experience in accounting and solid experience with Microsoft Excel and Microsoft Word. Strong analytical skills essential. BA/BS in accounting/business related field required. Salary based on background and experience. Exceptional fringe benefit package. Please send your resume to: Human Resources, NCMSO/Mountain Lake Services 10 ST. Patrick’s Place, Port Henry, NY 12974 EOE

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Essex Pallet & Pellet Company in Keeseville has full time production worker positions available and Essex Industries in Mineville has part-time production worker positions available, up to 35 hours per week. Responsibilities include: ability to set up/adjust and operate woodworking machines while ensuring quality standards are met. The applicant must have the ability to work in a fast pace environment. Must be motivated, reliable and able to lift 50 pounds.

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7-14-2018 • 190440




The BG/NC Sun | July 14, 2018 • 21

22 • July 14, 2018 | The BG/NC Sun

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Tax Foreclosed Real Estate Auction Washington County

Saturday, July 28, 2018

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SPARROW \ REALTY GROUP, LLC 1 NOTICE OF FORMATION OF FORMATION SmallNOTICE of a domestic Limited ofPopcorn a domestic Limited I with purchase of any size drink I (LLC): Liability Company (LLC): Liability Company DATE OF FORMATION: DATE OF12 FORMATION: 1at Cumberland The Articles of OrganizaThe Articles of1OrganizaOffer Expirestion 7/22/18 tion were filed with the were filed with the I Not valid with a free movie pass.State I SecreNew York New York State SecreNot valid with any other offers. tary of State on June 13, tary of State on May 31, lcoupon must be present to redeem/ 2018. 2018. other restrictions may apply. NEW YORK OFFICE LONEW YORK OFFICE LOBatteries Never County Need Charging. CATION: Clinton County CATION: Clinton BookA Birthday Party AGENT FOR PROCESS: AGENT FOR PROCESS: The Secretary of State is The Secretary of State is designated as Agent designated as Agent Call 518-324-3888 or gowhom to upon process upon whom process against the LLC may be NOTICE OF FORMATION against the LLC may be served. The Secretary of OF LIMITED LIABILITY served. The Secretary of COMPANY, (LLC, ) State shall mail a copy State shall mail a copy of any process against Serenity Meadows Farm, of any process against of Organiza- the LLCLEGALS the LLC LEGALS to 34 Riley Av- LLC Articles to 40 Clinton LEGALS enue, Suite 1, Platts- tion filed with The Sec- Street, Plattsburgh, New retary of State( SSNY)On York 12901. burgh, New York 12901. PURPOSE: To engage in 6/1/2018 for Business PURPOSE: To engage in conducted from a office any lawful act or activity. any lawful act or activity. located in Clinton Coun- NC-07/07-08/11/2018NC-06/30-08/04/2018ty , NY. The Corporation 6TC-189567 6TC-189715 Service Company is the registered NOTICE OF QUALIFICAROWE CONSTRUCTION designated agent of the LLC upon TION OF T.S. PECK, LLC processed whom LLC. App. for Auth. filed NOTICE OF FORMATION against it may be serve. with Secy. of State of NY of a domestic Limited The Corporation Service (SSNY) on 6/22/18. OfLiability Company (LLC): Company shall mail a fice location: Clinton DATE OF FORMATION: County. LLC formed in The Articles of Organiza- copy of any process to the LLC at 21 Kennedy Vermont (VT) on tion were filed with the New York State Secre- Rd, Cadyville NY 12918 11/19/07. SSNY desigNC-06/9-07/14/2018tary of State on June 22, nated as agent of LLC 6TC-187522 2018. upon whom process NEW YORK OFFICE LOagainst it may be served. CATION: Clinton County SPARROW REALTY SSNY shall mail process AGENT FOR PROCESS: GROUP, LLC to the VT address of The Secretary of State is LLC: Kantor & Zullo, NOTICE OF FORMATION designated as Agent of a domestic Limited PLLC, 346 Shelburne upon whom process Rd., Ste. 603, PO Box Liability Company (LLC): against the LLC may be 445, Burlington, VT DATE OF FORMATION: served. The Secretary of The Articles of Organiza- 05402-0445. Arts. of State shall mail a copy Org. filed with VT Secy. tion were filed with the of any process against New York State Secre- of State, 128 State St., the LLC to 18 Lakeview tary of State on June 13, Montpelier, VT 05633. Drive, Rouses Point, 2018. Purpose: any lawful acNew York 12979. NEW YORK OFFICE LO- tivity. NC-07/14-08/18/2018PURPOSE: To engage in CATION: Clinton County any lawful act or activity. AGENT FOR PROCESS: 6TC-190718 NC-06/30-08/04/2018The Secretary of State is 6TC-189569 designated as Agent NOTICE OF FORMATION OF Tall Tree Acres LLC. upon whom process against the LLC may be Arts. of Org. filed with NOTICE OF FORMATION OF LIMITED LIABILITY served. The Secretary of NY Dept. of State on 5/30/18. Office location: COMPANY, (LLC, ) State shall mail a copy Clinton County. Sec. of Serenity Meadows Farm, of any process against State designated agent LLC Articles of Organiza- the LLC to 40 Clinton tion filed with The Sec- Street, Plattsburgh, New of LLC upon whom process against it may be retary of State( SSNY)On York 12901. 6/1/2018 for Business PURPOSE: To engage in served and shall mail process to: Martin conducted from a office any lawful act or activity. Bouchard 8909 us rte 9 located in Clinton Coun- NC-07/07-08/11/2018-

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Birch counters, Tall adjustable shelf bookcases, Clothing racks, Help at Home Help On-the-Go Computer inventory system register, Garden Blue and Collar Safety And cart display, ® Pine trees in many sizes, Display fireplace Technical Serviceswith LLCcrackling fire Articles of Org. filed NY I’ve fallen and I can’t get up! Household Sec. ofItems State Too: (SSNY) Rugs, Collections,12/28/2017. Alder wood chairs Officeandinsettees, Clintoncenter, Co. SSNY entertainment tables,desig. etc. agent of LLC upon Any questions email:whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail HOLZER-TROMBLEY copy of process to 1437 LLC. Articles of Org. Cumberland Head Road, filed NY Sec. of State Plattsburgh, New York 5/25/18.LEGALS Office: Clinton LEGALS LEGALS LEGALS 12901, which is also the Co. Registered Agent: Adirondack Locks LLC. principal business loca- LEGALINC CORP. SER- MARYVILLE PROPERFiled 4/19/18. Office: tion. Purpose: Any law- VICES INC. 1967 Wehrle TIES, LLC Articles of Clinton Co. SSNY desig- ful purpose. DR. Suite 1 #086 Buffa- Org. filed NY Sec. of nated as agent for pro- NC-07/07-08/11/2018lo, NY 14221. Purpose: State (SSNY) 5/25/2018. cess & shall mail to: C/O 6TC-189739 Office in Clinton Co. Any lawful purpose. Victor Mccasland, 183 SSNY desig. agent of NC-07/07-08/11/2018Debush, LLC, Arts of Sand Rd, Morrisonville, LLC whom process may 6TC-190070 filed with Sec. of Org. NY 12962. Purpose: be served. SSNY shall State of NY (SSNY) General. mail process to 28 San5/24/2018. Cty: Clinton. NC-07/07-08/11/2018dra Ave., Plattsburgh, SSNY desig. as agent 6TC-189723 NY 12901, which is also upon whom process the principal business against may be served & location. Purpose: Any lawful purpose. Barking Trout, LLC, Arts shall mail process to M&H CARP, LLC NO- NC-06/16-07/21/2018Richard L. Bushey, 6562 of Org. filed with Sec. of State Rte. 22, Platts- TICE OF FORMATION 6TC-187589 State of NY (SSNY) OF A DOMESTIC LIMIT6/4/2018. Cty: Clinton. burgh, NY 12901. GenED LIABILITY COMPANY eral Purpose. SSNY desig. as agent (LLC): NC-06/09-07/14/2018upon whom process PIPELINE MECHANICAL DATE OF FORMATION: against may be served & 6TC-187022 The Articles of Organiza- OF PLATTSBURGH, LLC shall mail process to Po Hamilton Rental Prop- tion were filed with the NOTICE OF FORMATION Box 569, Ausable Forks, erties, LLC Articles of New York State Secre- of a domestic Limited NY 12912. General Pur- Org.filed NY Sec. of tary of State on May 24, Liability Company (LLC): pose. DATE OF FORMATION: State (SSNY) 5/11/18. 2018. NC-06/23-07/28/2018Office in Clinton Co. NEW YORK OFFICE LO- The Articles of Organiza6TC-188951 tion were filed with the SSNY desig. agent of CATION: Clinton County LLC upon whom pro- AGENT FOR PROCESS: New York State Secretary of State on May 31, cess may be served. The Secretary of State is Blue Collar Safety And SSNY shall mail copy of designated as Agent 2018. Technical Services LLC process to 20 Pearl St., upon whom process NEW YORK OFFICE LOArticles of Org. filed NY Rouses CATION: Clinton County Point, NY against the LLC may be Sec. of State (SSNY) 12979. Purpose: Any served. The Secretary of AGENT FOR PROCESS: 12/28/2017. Office in lawful purpose. The Secretary of State is State shall mail a copy Clinton Co. SSNY desig. NC-06/16-0721/2018designated as Agent of any process against agent of LLC upon upon whom process 6TC-188011 the LLC to 12 Nepco whom process may be Way, Plattsburgh, New against the LLC may be served. SSNY shall mail HOLZER-TROMBLEY served. The Secretary of York 12903. LLC. Articles of Org. PURPOSE: To engage in State shall mail a copy copy of process to 1437 of any process against Cumberland Head Road, filed NY Sec. of State any lawful act or activity. Plattsburgh, New York 5/25/18. Office: Clinton the LLC to 34 Riley AvNC-06/16-07/21/201812901, which is also the Co. Registered Agent: 6TC-188009 enue, Suite 1, Plattsburgh, New York 12901. principal business loca- LEGALINC CORP. SERtion. Purpose: Any law- VICES INC. 1967 Wehrle PURPOSE: To engage in ful purpose. DR. Suite 1 #086 Buffaany lawful act or activity. NC-07/07-08/11/2018lo, NY 14221. Purpose: NC-06/30-08/04/2018-

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NOTICE OF FORMATION OF Tall Tree Acres LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with NY Dept. of State on 5/30/18. Office location: Clinton County. Sec. of State designated LEGALS agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served and shall mail to: Martin process Bouchard 8909 us rte 9 Chazy NY 12921, principal business address. Purpose: any lawful activity NC-06/09-07/14/20186TC-187162

NOTICE OF QUALIFICATION OF TGC III Community Solar Services, LLC. Authority filed with Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on 05/22/18. Office location: Clinton County. LLC formed in Delaware (DE) on 05/18/18. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: 315 Post Rd. West, 2nd Fl., Westport, CT 06880. Address to be maintained in DE: 3500 S Dupont Hwy, Dover, DE 19901. Arts of Org. filed with the Secy. of State, 401 Federal St., Ste. 4, Dover, DE 19901. Purpose: any lawful activities. NC-06/16-07/21/20186TC-188113

Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

The BG/NC Sun | July 14, 2018 • 23







OFFMSRP<1> MSRP: $33,515 I Stk. #185013


~ 18%




MSRP $19,355Slandard 2.0i 4DSMTmodelcodeJJA·OI

MSRP:$45,540 I Stk. #185061




s279 PER (2)





MSRP $22,710Standard 2.0i6MTmodelcodeJRA -01





s299 PER (1)

M !! s I :!~?!! NT




MSRP $23,710 I Slandard15 6MTmodel,codeJFA-01





" First LIVES DESERVES AFIRST-RATE REWARD 11!,tResponder SAVING ===== DISCOUNT Special Pricing Available for Firefighters , Police, EMTs, Paramedics and 911 Dispatchers. 3



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M !! s I :1?P !! NT ~


'l liW!M , MOST TRUSTED BRAND ~ . Subaru isthemost trusted brand forfour years running according toKelley Blue Book t


5105 USAve.Plattsburgh,NY 12901

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*All offers are separate,cannot be combined and subject to change.Tax,tags, title, $595 acquisition, first month's payment and OMVfees are due at signing. 12,000 miles/yr. ($0.15 each thereafter). No security deposit required. Lesseeresponsible for maintenance,excessivewear and tear. Must qualify and leasethrough Subaru Motors Finance.720+ Beaconscore.Not all will qualify. Must take delivery from in-stock. Offer expires 7/31/18. Seedealer for complete details. t2015-2018 Kelley Blue Book Brand Image Awards are based on the Brand Watch™ study from Kelley Blue Book Strategic Insights. Award calculated among non-luxury shoppers. For more information, visit Kelley Blue Book is a registered trademark of Kelley Blue Book Co., Inc.



/%i3/3°='-.1L.../---,_, 5101USAvenueI Plattsburgh,NY 12901 • t:HEI/RDLE T. (518) 561•7400 ·



All offers are separate,cannot be combined,and subjectto change.All prices/offersare plus tax, tag, title, and DMV.Sorry,prior salesexcluded. Dealership not responsiblefor typographicalerrors. Photofor illustrativepurposesonly.Seedealerfor details.Offersend 7/31/ 18. ( 1) Onselectin stock models,while stock lasts. Must finance with GM Financialfor select rebates. Some customersmay not qualify.Not availablewith specialfinancing,lease and someother offers. (2) No securitydeposit required. 10,000 miles per year,$0.25/mile for overage. Paymentsincludeall availableincentives,rebates and coupons. Lesseepays for excesswear and tear charges.Must qualifyand leasethrough GMFinancialleasing.Not available with some other offers. (3) Must be a current Firefighter, Police, EMT/Paramedicor 911 Dispatcher.First Respondersemployedby federal, state or municipalgovernmentsmay be subject to restrictionsthat limit their abilityto acceptthis offer.Not availablewith someother offers. Seedealer for details.t Pre-ownedpricesare plus tax, tag, title, and DMV.


24 • July 14, 2018 | The BG/NC Sun

Published by Denton Publications, Inc.


5 vEAR / 60,000



!2~~ # SUMME R 1

in Customer Satisfaction




COME Sec vvn,

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Stk #18490, Loadedw/ VS Engine, Park View Back-Up Camera, 6.5" Touchscreen Display , Keyless Entry/ Imm obiliz er and Much More!

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Stk#18516, Loaded w/ Remote KeylessEntry, Uconnect wn" Display , Apple Car Play & Google Android Capable, Parkview Back-Up Camera and Mu c h M ore ! MSRP $34,285



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Stk# 18485, Loaded w/20 " Chrome Whee ls, Park View Back -Up Camera, Uconnect w/5" Display, Sirius Radio, LED Bed Lighting and Much More!

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Leat her Heated Seats, 9" Video Group , Power Sunroof, Navigation, Remote Start, 3rd Row Seats, Back -U p Camera w / Park Assist and Much More! MSRP $38,075

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Stk #18116, Loaded w/



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

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201 G, 2017,





Stk#18575, Loaded w/ Automatic,Park View Back-UpCamera,


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~~~ Stk#1841 0, Loaded w/Parkvie w



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Automatic, 3 Pc Hardtop, Remote Start, Sirius Radio, Keyless Entry and Much More! MSR P $39,425

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MSRP $27,685





Stk#18388,Loaded w/17" Tech Silver Aluminum Wheels,








• • I




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70 OOL



*Prices include allavailable rebates. You may qualify foradditional rebates &incentives. Must finance through Chrysler Capital. **leases Rts. 9&28, Warrens~urg, NY 12885 through Chrysler Capital include allavailable rebates andarebased on10,000 miles ayear with $2999 cash down; 1stpayment, taxes and DMV feesdueatinception; security deposit waived forwell-qualified buyers; disposition fee$395; 25c amile overage. lessee isresponsible Just 4miles offExit 23where Rt. 9and Rt. 28Connect formaintenance andrepairs. Pictures forillustration purposes only. Pacifica lease isfor5,000 miles ayear. Offer ends 7/20/18.

(518) 623-3405 190630

BG 7-14-2018  
BG 7-14-2018