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December 7, 2019

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• EDITION •

Counties oppose new bail reform

Plattsburgh accepts Carbon Dividend Act

Discovery & Bail Reform Law in effect in January

Taxing fossil fuels to reduce green house emissions

By Sarah Elizabeth Morris STAFF WRITER

By Sarah Elizabeth Morris

PLATTSBURGH | The Clinton, Essex and Franklin County District came to the Clinton County Mental Health and Addiction Amphitheater to criticize the impacts of the Bail and Discovery Reform laws, which will go into effect on New Year’s Day 2020. The new law in New York sets limits to monetary, or cash, bail for certain, lesser crimes, give less time and more necessities for evidence gathering in criminal cases and increases someone’s right to a statutory speedy trial; the idea being to avoid mass incarceration. New York Gov. Andrew Cuomo signed off on the bill in May 2019, giving almost 900 prisoners with non-violent crimes and felonies the ability to go free. The majority of law enforcement and politicians in the North Country are against this new law, and on Tuesday, Nov. 27, the three county’s law enforcement and others gathered at the Behavioral Health Services North to speak on the problems with the law. “Our offices are now expected to do 90-95 percent the work with the same staff and budget,” Clinton County District Attorney Andrew Wylie said. “Each of our agencies have been seeking additional funding through their respective village, town and city county court. What we are here to do is ask the governor to hit the pause button.” The bail reform also takes into consideration the financial situation of the one arrested. To figure out the price of bail without it being a hardship to the one arrested, their criminal conviction may be taken into consideration rather than their criminal history.

STAFF WRITER

Winter Sports Previews See » pg. 10

See BAIL REFORM » pg. 7

Local protest: Law enforcement and politicians from Clinton, Essex and Franklin County gathered to get the word out about the new discovery and bail reform and how it will hurt the state and victims. Photo by Sarah Elizabeth Morris

PLATTSBURGH | As another act to make The City of Plattsburgh a New York State Climate Smart Community, the city council voted to join together with the Town of Plattsburgh and municipalities to reduce greenhouse emissions with a new act. “The Energy Innovation and Carbon Dividend Act of 2019 is a vital step in mitigating the serious impacts driven by greenhouse gasses created by the burning of fossil fuels,” Councilor Rachelle Armstrong said. “It would provide a steadily increasing fee or tax on fossil fuels at their point of entry into the economy.” The idea of raising fees and taxes on these dangerous emissions entering the country is to encourage the use of cheaper, renewable energy. Back in 2015, the city council joined the Clinton County Oil Train Taskforce, creating several boards to keep the North Country safe from fossil fuels and greenhouse gasses. “The council was responding to the alarming number of oil train accidents that was happening across the country and Canada,” Armstrong said. “Though jurisdiction over the oil tankers safety rules did not lie with any of these municipalities, city and town boards new that in order to protect their citizens, they needed to voice their grave concerns on the matter. These and similar actions nationwide led to safety improvements designed to prevent accidents in the transport of crude oil by rail.” In 2019, the fee for anything such as coal, crude oil, natural gas and other fuels started at $15. Each year, the rate will rise by $10 on the greenhouse gas products to reduce these fuels coming into the area. “The fees must be deposited into a Carbon Dividend Trust Fund and used for administrative expenses and dividend payments to U.S. citizens or lawful residents,” the H.R. 763 law says. ”The fees must be decommissioned when emissions levels and monthly dividend payments fall below specified levels.” The decision of the council to join the fight against climate change received positive feedback by the other council members and the public who commented. Group Leader and Congressional Liaison of the Plattsburgh Citizens Climate Lobby Tim Palmer spoke on behalf of the group. See CARBON DIVIDEND » pg. 6

Plattsburgh to hold public hearing on new law Rental permits and inspections may be required for landlords By Sarah Elizabeth Morris STAFF WRITER

PL AT TSBURGH | The cit y of Plattsburgh will be holding a public hearing on the recently added Local Law P-6 of 2019, as part of the Building Code Administration and Enforcement in Plattsburgh’s City Code. This law covers the requirement of rental permits for landlords, whose property needs to be approved by the city code enforcement officer. The public hearing on this law will take place

on Thursday, Dec. 12, at 5 p.m. ,at the City Hall Chambers. The law upholds certain guidelines for la nd lords to follow in Plattsburgh, which will be upheld by the code official from the office. According to the local law, the purpose of these new rules is “the protection of the character and stability of residential areas; the correction and prevention of housing conditions/violations that adversely affect or are likely to adversely affect the life, safety, general welfare and health, including the physical, mental and social wellbeing of persons inhabiting high occupancy rental units; and the preservation of the value of land and buildings throughout the city of Plattsburgh” See RENTAL PERMITS » pg. 6

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2 • December 7, 2019 | The BG/NC Sun

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5:20 p.m.: On her last stop of the evening, U.S. Congresswoman Elise Stefanik talks with attendees at a campaign function at the Butcher Block.

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Published by Denton Publications, Inc. From NCCS PROJECT » pg. 1

“We’re going to be paying now or paying later, but we have to take care of these problems,” NCCS Superintendent Robb Garrand said about the widespread renovations included in the district’s proposed capital project heading to vote Dec. 17. Targeting each facility in the district, from cracked and leaking cafeteria roofs to the crumbling track and aging bus garage, officials say roughly 99 percent of the near $33 million project qualifies for state aid. State aid is currently at 85 percent for qualifying projects and with $2 million already allocated in the general fund, taxpayers would need to cover about $2.9 million of the proposed project. “State aid is the highest it’s been in a long time,” Garrand said, adding that the district has also made cost-saving measures in recent years to help with the general-fund allocation. “It’s definitely in our best interest to move forward with this and make the upgrades now.” Though the scope of repairs and renovations are daunting, Garrand said many of the targeted areas haven’t been upgraded in roughly 30 years and were previously flagged during independent state-mandated inspections. “That’s what originally started all this,” he said of the 2015 building-conditions survey that found structural deficiencies, such as the high-school roof that hasn’t seen repairs in more than 25 years. “We have numerous items cited in this report that have exceeded life expectancies.” While many of the upgrades offer structural and aesthetic improvements, enhanced security provisions are another key component, Garrand said. To reduce visitor flow through the conjoined middle and high schools and district office, officials plan to use existing framework to build a central entryway to host offices for all three buildings, including the specialeducation and guidance departments. “We’re being strategic and fiscally responsible with it, and we’ll be able to consolidate all these offices,” he said. “It’s a controlled entrance- it brings more

clarity for our guests and first and foremost is to enhance security for our students.” While middle and high schoolers would still follow current protocol in entering and exiting their prospective buildings for arrival and dismissal, those doors would then remain locked throughout the school day with building access only permitted through the secured main location. “We want to be a welcoming place but this day and age, safety and security are our main priority.” If approved, the project, which is still in

The BG/NC Sun | December 7, 2019 • 3

athletic additions in the project, Garrand said those earmarked all serve functional, muchneeded and practical purposes, such as a new track and the addition of two tennis courts. “Our track has been deemed unfit for competition,” he said about the last three years that teams have been unable to compete on their home turf. The current tennis courts will also get a make over and the addition of two more courts will allow teams to practice together and no longer have to be transported to other courts in the area for practice.

While the scope of the project is comprehensive and encompasses years of overdue need at each facility, Garrand said, there’s still a lot of work to be done before any final plans are put into place. The vote, he said, will approve the needed work and funding before permanent plans can be finalized. “It’s conceptual right now, but that’s the scope of work that needs to be done,” he said. By approving it now, Garrand said, the district can take advantage of the high state aid and have a more aggressive timeline for

Overall project numbers Total project cost: $32,767,755 District cost after 85% aid: $4,915,163 General fund allocation (no cost to taxpayers): $2,000,000 Final project cost/local share: $2,915,163

Impact to taxpayers (project financed for 15 years)

$100,000 assessment ($70,000 taxable property with STAR Program): $16.10 annual contribution $140,000 assessment ($110,000 taxable property with STAR Program): $25.30 annual contribution $180,000 assessment ($150,000 taxable property with STAR Program): $34.50 annual contribution Northeastern Clinton Central School Superintendent Robb Garrand discusses the district’s proposed capital project, hoping high state aid rates will help secure much-needed improvements across the district. School officials have held two informational hearings about the project and circulated newsletters to keep voters informed about the proposal. Photos by Andrea VanValkenburg the conceptual phases, would begin in spring 2021 with a completion date in autumn 2023. With 15-year financing, that timeline also coincides with end of debt payments on the 2007 capital project. “That debt will be falling off in the 2022-23 school year,” explained Jennifer Brown, the district’s business manager. “So there’s a seamless transition (between project payments).” While the district is incorporating new

“We don’t have enough courts for our athletes, they’re not even here as one full unit right now,” he explained of the complicated practice routines. Baseball and softball fields would undergo drainage improvements to combat annual spring flooding and officials are also planning the addition of more parking space and a concession stand with on-site bathrooms, along with pool upgrades and an artificial turf soccer field inside the new track.

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4 • December 7, 2019 | The BG/NC Sun

www.suncommunitynews.com

Briefs

Peru Drama Club presents ‘A Christmas Story!’ PERU |Peru Drama Club presents “A Christmas Story!” Join in your favorite holiday tradition, complete with that “fra-gee-lay” leg lamp of a major award, the pink bunny suit, the stuck tongue and that genuine Red Ryder 300-shot range model air rifle with a compass and “this thing that tells time built right into the stock.” Shows run 7:30 p.m. Friday, Dec. 6, and 2 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 7. Tickets are $7 in advance and $10 at the door, and are available online at perucsd.seatyourself.biz, at Kinney’s Pharmacy in Peru, by phone at 518-551-0811, by e-mail at perudramaclub@gmail.com and at the door. ■

Cadyville Community Tree Lighting set for Dec. 14 CADYVILLE | Lighted firetrucks will once again hit the frosty roads in a festive parade at this year’s Cadyville Community Tree Lighting. The third-annual decorated fire-apparatus parade is being held Dec. 14 during the Community Tree Lighting from 5 to 7 p.m. at the Cadyville Fire Station. The parade begins at 5:30 p.m. and will run from Goddeau Road down Route 3 and on to Church Road. There will also be wagon rides, refreshments and a special visitor. Attendees are asked to bring a dessert to share. The tree lighting and parade are being presented by the Cadyville Fire Department, Cadyville Fire Department Auxiliary, St. James Church and Cadyville Mosaic Church. ■

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NO-SHAVE NOVEMBER ADDS ANOTHER MONTH Drop the razor, donate another couple dollars By Sarah Elizabeth Morris STAFF WRITER

P L AT T S B U R G H | No - S h av e November isn’t over just because it’s December. The City of Plattsburgh Police Department has spent the last month growing out their facial hair to raise awareness for cancer - specifically for men’s prostate cancer. Along with growing out beards and mustaches, those participating are donating money that goes towards the fight against cancer. “No-Shave November’s mission is to not only raise funds for cancer research and treatment but to educate

the population about preventative measures,” the No-Shave November website says. “For over six years, participants around the globe have put down their razors and foregone their hair appointments to join the fight against cancer. The No-Shave November campaign has successfully raised over $3.5 million dollars to combat this disease. Every dollar raised brings us one step closer in our efforts to fund cancer research and

education, help prevent the disease, and aid those fighting the battle. Each whisker grown allows us to embrace our hair, which many cancer patients lose during treatment.” Plattsburgh Police Chief Levi Ritter is among the Plattsburgh police department members to participate in the nationally-celebrated event. “Each member that elects to participate donate a certain amount of money to grow a beard,” Ritter said. “That money gets pooled at the end of the month and last year they donated it to the Patrick Fitzgerald Center.” Those who participated in No-Shave November has the opportunity to do it again in No-Shave December, given they donate a second time towards local cancer organizations. The Plattsburgh police department have decided to drop the razer once again to support cancer treatments and raising awareness of the illness. ■

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The BG/NC Sun | December 7, 2019 • 5

Where everyone knows your nom Library salon helps people improve their French By Tim Rowland STAFF WRITER

PLATTSBURGH | In a bright, welcoming room of the Plattsburgh Public Library, French speakers of all skill levels gather every Monday afternoon at the Biblio Café to revel in the crossroads of French and English cultures, building connections and sharpening their intellects along the way. Anyone wanting to improve their French-speaking abilities is free to attend. Drop-ins are welcome. The common denominator is the (French) spoken word, but you don’t have to know your bonjours from your bon soirs to join in the fun. Some participants know only a word or two of French, but come to learn and listen, said Anne Jobin-Picard, a librarian with the Clinton-Essex-Franklin Library System. For others, French is their first language, and they come to hear the sounds of home. So far, in its fi rst year, about 30 people have come at least once, and eight to 10 routinely participate on any given Monday. “I love to be able to speak and understand French in a relaxed atmosphere where we don’t feel embarrassed about

mistakes,” said Val Mero, who discovered the group while researching her French ancestry. French speakers of course have a four-century tradition in the Champlain Valley, and today Quebec, Clinton County and Vermont have deep cultural and economic ties. Jobin-Picard believes language should not be a barrier when it comes to sharing the music, art, commerce and history of the region. “In a sense we’re all related,” she said. “This adds richness to everyone’s life.” Merchants can take advantage of the Biblio Café, because just being able to say welcome, or bienvenue to Frenchspeaking shoppers is likely to make them feel more at home and more inclined to do business. Participants chatter away happily, stopping on occasion to noodle though English words they’re not sure how to translate, like “bummer” and “torn meniscus.” Each week Jobin-Picard brings to the table a cultural angle for the group to consider. It might be a discussion of pie or each culture’s take on a holiday — the English April Fool’s Day is the French “Poisson d’Avril” (April Fish), in which children try to stick a paper fish on the back of an unwitting subject. The Biblio Café has attracted participants from Quebec, France and Morocco, and has included all age groups, from students to seniors. Everyone has an interesting story, or reason for attending. Adele Douglas said she plans to retire in Montreal and “I want to be able to talk to my neighbors.” CEFLS, the state’s first library system, provides support

The Quebec-New York line is divided by language, but united by culture. Photo provided by Creative Commons and lending materials to libraries and reading rooms in the three-county region. Jobin-Picard said other libraries in the system have expressed interest in starting their own cafés. The Plattsburgh café is held, weather permitting, on Monday’s beginning at 3:30. Those interested in learning more may contact Jobin-Picard at ajobin-picard@cefls.org. ■

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6 • December 7, 2019 | The BG/NC Sun

Thoughts from Behind the Pressline

Support requested for The SUN By Dan Alexander PUBLISHER

Change is inevitable in everything. Those who refuse to accept the changes and adapt to the new norm, more often than not, find themselves in serious trouble. Our business model and our rural communities are currently undergoing some significant changes that must be addressed. We see changes all around us here in the North Country and across the nation. We see changes in political and cultural attitudes, in social activity, shopping patterns, and medical procedures. And yes, even changes with our local media companies. Sometimes change can be for the best, and yet other changes may not be all that welcomed when we see long-time valuable services changing, not for the better. Over the last few years, we’ve realized that our business model requires us to seek new revenue sources if we are to maintain and improve upon the services we provide with The SUN. Local news in rural communities such as ours requires a locally owned organization like The SUN to employ reporters and support staff to keep the local population well informed. Unlike other media companies that require payment or no service, we recognize that not everyone can afford a paid subscription. Many of our residents are on fixed incomes, but yet they still need easy access to the information we provide. For over 70 years, our fate has always been in the hands of the good folks here in our local communities. Many years ago, when we converted the newspaper from paid to one delivered free to every home by the U.S. Postal Service, we had faith that the community, if the service was valued the financial support would follow. So as times change, we now know that if our free services are to continue in its current form we will need to ask our readers to consider a voluntary subscription. We know it’s not the conventional approach, but typically we haven’t made a practice of following the traditional path. To my right is an editorial that outlines our plans and why this request is necessary. Inside the paper, you’ll find a half-page house ad that shows how you can support your local news coverage in The SUN. All the dollars brought in through this ongoing effort will go to fund our reporting staff spread throughout the vast region we cover. Our hope is we can raise enough dollars to expand our news coverage both in print and online while continuing to serve the region for many years to come. I thank you in advance for your consideration of our request. ■ — Dan Alexander is the publisher of the Sun Community News

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Please help us continue to tell the stories of the North Country Each week, we do our best to provide our readers with timely, accurate community news, as well as coverage of education, features on engaging community members, and the high school sports coverage you have come to expect. We see it as our role to highlight the good things that are happening in our North Country communities, and to shine a spotlight on the many wonderful volunteers and organizations that might otherwise go unrecognized. More often than not, when we cover an event, we’re the only media there. Gone are the days when one of the paid regional dailies or local broadcast entities sent a camera operator and reporter to cover local events. Only the rare story that might have regional appeal is picked up by other entities. But while we’ve outlasted the competition for hyperlocal news, competition for advertising dollars – the lifeblood of our newspapers – has increased. At the same time, price increases beyond our control, affecting the cost of personnel, newsprint, supplies, equipment, and postage have increased and will continue to increase in the future. These challenges are not unique to The SUN. Newspapers across the country are struggling with the burden of increased costs and declining advertising revenues. In the past five years, more than 1,800 weaker publications have already collapsed under the weight.

I n look i ng for ways to cont rol expenses, we’ve attempted to make some reductions in our coverage area. In turn, readers, advertisers, and even town officials have stressed how important the role of The SUN plays in reaching and serving our rural communities. Now, before it is too late, we’re asking you to help us continue to perform The SUN’s mission of providing you with a source of compelling and accurate community news. Please consider for a moment the value you receive from the news, features, sports, commentary, fliers and local marketing information you read each week in your SUN. Is that worth 50 cents a week to you? Or $1? Perhaps more? If so, then, please consider contributing to this critical source of local journalism. Some of our readers may recall, the concept of paying for a subscription to the weekly newspaper is not a new one. Not too many years ago, the only way to receive our local weekly newspaper was to pay for an annual subscription or to plop down 50 cents a copy at a local convenience store. Over the years, we made the decision to deliver the paper to every household, free of charge. In doing so, local merchants and commercial operators were anxious to have their information provided to the readers in The SUN, delivered through the U.S. Postal Service.

That model of distribution helped us to increase our circulation and fill a valuable void at a time when other newspapers were experiencing circulation declines. And, for several years, we saw a corresponding uptick in advertising because our clients gained the benefit of those additional readers through our expanded reach. But, with new advertising competition as well as changes in consumer buying habits, that trendline has changed. While local advertising is, and will remain, our core revenue source, current trends suggest that without reader support, advertising alone will not cover the high costs we face maintaining our current rural circulation reach. That is where you come in. By providing The SUN with Enhanced Support (see page 2), you will help preserve and strengthen this vital community resource. You will also be eligible for monthly prize drawings and be invited to join our staff for periodic events where you can share your thoughts about the community, the newspaper, and how we can make The SUN an even more vital part of your community. For more than seventy years, Denton Publications, now rebranded as The SUN, has been telling the story of this magnificent area. With your support, we can continue to share the stories for many years to come. — Dan Alexander, Publisher ■

From CARBON DIVIDEND » pg. 1

“Addressing this crisis must be done on every level, from the daily decisions made by individuals to the policy of nations and coalitions of nations,” Palmer said. “This act as written will reduce emissions by 40 percent by 2030 and 90 percent by 2050.” The goal for the local climate lobby is to get bipartisan support for this act, as well as future endeavors towards reducing green gas emissions. By starting locally, Palmer says, this support will grow bigger until the higher ups in Washington D.C. are on board. The act in its entirety can be found in the meeting minutes of the Nov. 26 council meeting at cityofplattsburgh.com. ■ Public support: The Citizens Climate Lobby, led by Tim Palmer, has spoken to several politicians during their time as a group and have already 70 supporters, including Congresswoman Elise Stefanik. Photo by Sarah Elizabeth Morris

From RENTAL PERMITS » pg. 1

Public hearing set: The city of Plattsburgh common council voted to hold a public hearing on Local Law No. P-6, which requires regular inspections and rental permits. The hearing is set to take place during the Dec. 12 council meeting at 5 p.m. Photo by Sarah Elizabeth Morris

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The law is set to go into effect in early spring 2020 after the approval of the mayor and filing with the New York Secretary of State. Rental permits purchased by landlords are valid for three years. Through the Building Inspector’s Department, a rental registry will be given to landlords, which provides guidelines and rules each landlord has to follow. Set schedules for inspections will be given to the owners; inspections will take place every three years. “I think this will go a long way towards providing for safety and living conditions,” Councilor Jeff Moore said. “It’s well overdue.” For more information on this law, or to read it as a whole, visit the city of Plattsburgh website at cityofplattsburgh.com. ■

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Letters

Accountability with ongoing expenditures

To the Editor: This is to address several county matters with an interest in accountability with ongoing expenditures. Recent articles have identified this area as “depressed” allowing for a large infusion of tax money projects. This includes $42 million in NY funds to build an International Cargo Facility. To me this is not wise use of our monies since the current domestic facility with the high costs of air freight is underutilized and unproven except for a small feeder for FedEx. And to label us a “suburb of Montreal” is risky and farfetched considering the pitfalls such as laws and the unratified economic MCA that can make this plan a liability for taxpayers. The annual county operating budget for the airport is $7.8 million. We are entitled to know what the revenue generated to offset this is, such as passenger ticket, parking, rental fees, etc. We should know how this airport is performing. Perhaps we should consider ourselves a suburb of Burlington which would explain the low load factor performance of subsidized SkyWest Airlines here, our only “essential” feeder compared to the many flight options at Burlington airport. For the first 8 months of this year, the official load factor for SkyWest here is a poor 55 percent with a target of about 82 percent considered healthy. Likewise, it will be hard to attract an “unsubsidized” international carrier to this uncontrolled and limited feed airport. Further, the twelve thousand annual enplanements may be hard to fulfill, thus increasing the costs to us taxpayers. The County has set aside “reserve funds” to cover such costs which is disturbing. Many residents need such funds outside of this airport gamble. Besides, Spirit Airlines offers us a large international hub at the Fort Lauderdale Airport. Cut costs and be transparent. — Geoffrey B. Barker, Plattsburgh ■

From BAIL REFORM » pg. 1

The new bail reform also confirms that anyone arrested that isn’t in for a “qualifying offense,” or a violent felony, will have mandatory release and owe less or no money for bail if the arrested isn’t a “flight risk.” Some of these crimes which doesn’t require bail include reckless endangerment, third degree assault, second-degree manslaughter, petty larceny, criminal mischief and more without violence. Those arrested and released with a ticket may also be given incentive to get them to come back for the arraignment. “Someone breaks into your home and commits a crime, they are given an appearance ticket and they get to go home,” Essex County District Attorney Kristy Sprague said. “How safe would you feel in your home that night?” The discovery of information in a criminal case is no longer limited to the day of court. Instead, the mandatory disclosure

The BG/NC Sun | December 7, 2019 • 7

SUNY Plattsburgh announces new president Alex Enyedi takes over By Sarah Elizabeth Morris STAFF WRITER

PLATTSBURGH | SUNY Plattsburgh recently announced its new president on Nov. 21, Alex Enyedi, selected by the State University of New York Board of Trustees. Enyedi is set to take place as president in January 2020, following the 15 year presidency of John Ettling, who retired in June 2019. “SUNY Plattsburgh is a special place and I am honored and excited to join the Cardinal family this January,” Enyedi said in a statement. “This tremendous opportunity will allow me to pursue my passion for serving students, empowering faculty and staff, and connecting

with community.” Enyedi provost and vice president for academic affairs at Humboldt State University in Arcata in California. He also spent his career as a professor, department chair, associate dean and senior associate dean in other universities in Michigan and Pennsylvania. “I have a passion to advance diversity, equity, inclusion and social justice,” Enyedi wrote in a message to Plattsburgh. “I have worked throughout my career to increase the number of traditionally underrepresented members of the college and advocated for gender equity and for the LGBTQ communities. I look forward to continuing this work at Plattsburgh.” A search for a new president started earlier in 2019 and came down to only women finalists. However, none of them were chosen and a new search was started

POLICE BLOTTER

Stolen camper discovered nearly decade later; men charged ALTONA | Authorities say they recently found a 35-foot camper that was reported missing from the Peru area more than seven years ago. The missing Keystone Outback camper trailer was discovered abandoned on Devil Den Road earlier this month and has led to the arrests of two men in connection with its theft. Through a joint investigation by State Police and Clinton County Sheriff’s Department, Michael H. Smith Jr., 46, and David J. Doner, 58, both of Peru, were arrested on charges of third-degree criminal possession of stolen property relating to the July 2012 theft.

of information is due within 15 days of the arraignment, or charge, date. The defendant and defense team may also visit the original crime scene, wherever that may be. Along with that, the defenders and prosecutors must gather all evidence within those two weeks and share it with each other before the trial. “By imposing accelerated discovery timelines, the reform may shrink case processing times, resulting in shorter jail stays for defendants held in pretrial detention,” the original discovery reform bill states. “By facilitating a defendant’s ability to prepare a defense, the reform may also result in fewer prison or jail sentences.” Falling under the discovery of materials for trial includes names and contact information, work affiliation of law enforcement, statements from those with information, all electronic recordings or stored information, materials such as drawing or photographs favorable to the defense, search warrants and

Alex Enyedi was chosen to take over as president for SUNY Plattsburgh. He will return to Plattsburgh before the start of the spring semester.

Photo provided by SUNY Plattsburgh

over the summer. Enyedi was chosen after a new search committee was formed and Enyedi did a live web interview to make his announcement as president. He will come to Plattsburgh in early January to prepare for his new job as president. ■

Both men will reappear in Altona Town Court later this month to face the charges. ■

Peru man facing meth-production charges PERU | Police say they found methamphetamine production materials at a local man’s home earlier this month. That alleged discovery landed Travis M. Pescia behind bars on charges of third-degree unlawfully manufacturing methamphetamine and criminal possession of precursors of methamphetamine, both felonies. State Police said Pescia was arraigned on the charges in Peru Town Court and sent to Clinton County Jail on $2,000 cash bail or $4,000 bond. Pescia will reappear in court later this month to face the allegations. ■

any lab work - all in 15 days. New York Assemblyman Dan Stec spoke against the law and how it would financially hurt New York and it’s tight billion dollar budget. “This is a broken budget process,” Stec said. “It’s a process of cramming things into a $176 billion state budget, cramming significant changes in policies - controversial changes in policies that ought to be able to have three days to be kicked around the public and of course with the state constitution to make sure that this is in fact in the people’s interest.” Though there was voting on the bail reform, the law ended up passing in a private session in Albany with the governor. New York State Assemblyman Billy Jones, though not at the event, spoke on the process of approving the law. “With over 20 years of law enforcement experience, I completely understand the need for responsible bail reform. However, for the past two legislative sessions, I have consistently

voted no on the provisions that were presented to the Assembly as both stand alone bills, and in the budget, because I believe the legislation went too far and is not only presenting a severe public safety risk, but is pushing too many mandates on our local governments, too quickly,” Jones said. “I am standing with our local prosecutors, law enforcement officials, and the overwhelming majority of constituents that have contacted my office, to oppose these new laws. These laws tie the hands of prosecutors and law enforcement officials, while putting too many dangerous criminals back on the streets. It is for these reasons that I voted against the bail reform measures that have been put forth in the legislature and I am calling on my colleagues to work with our judicial and law enforcement partners to scale back these conditions. We must ensure the safety of the public is not jeopardized, while trying to find common sense solutions on bail reform and discovery.” ■

For more details on these listings please visit suncommunitynews.com/upcoming-events

Calendar of Events Please submit events at least two weeks prior to the event day for them to appear in print. Some print fees may apply.

DEC. 6

Elizabethtown » ACAP’s Holidays

are for Sharing Toy Drive held at The Halfway House; 5:00 PM. Donate a new, unopened toy to help provide gifts to the children of Essex County, NY. Appetizers will be served. Basket raffles and 50/50 drawing will be available. Saranac Lake » NorthWind Fine Arts Reception for “A Once in a Blue Moon Sale” held at NorthWind Fine Arts; 5:00 PM. NorthWind Fine Arts invites you to the opening reception for our December “Once in a Blue Moon Sale.” The reception is free and open to the public, and light refreshments will be served. Plattsburgh » Holiday Potluck Supper held at Conservation Building, Clinton County Fairgrounds; 5:30 PM. Bring your own place setting and a dish or dessert to share. Rob and Jaki Roy, co-authors of The Coincidental Traveler: Adventure Travel for Budget Minded Grown-ups, will present a slide show of their travels to Colombia and Ciudad Perdita. Saranac Lake » Light Up Saranac Lake! held at Berkeley Green; 5:30 PM. Join us as we light the Balsam tree in Berkeley Green and partake in a festive holiday sing-a-long led by Northern Lights Choir. Gather for the parade as area fire trucks are decorated in bright lights and decorations! Paul Smith » Made at Paul Smith’s College held at Paul Smiths VIC; 6:00 PM. Come celebrate the

DEC. 7TH

Downtown Plattsburgh Holiday Parade and Tree Lighting

creativity of our community with our annual Made @ PSC art show and sale! A great place to find some lastminute holiday gifts and trinkets all produced by Paul Smith’s College staff, faculty, students, and alumni (cash only). Chazy » Angel of Hope Candlelight Vigil held at Riverview Cemetery; 6:00 PM. The Candlelight Vigil brings thousands together across the nation to mourn the loss of a child and to lay a white flower at the base of the Christmas Box Angel in their home towns. Please join us afterwards for hot cocoa and cookies. Rouses Point » Annual Christmas Parade of Toys held at Rouse Memorial Park; 6:45 PM. Everyone is invited to meet at Rouse Park where the Parade of Toys will begin. Santa Claus and Mrs.Claus will lead the Parade to the Peg Huchro Memorial Gazebo, where carols will be sung and the tree will be lit. Saranac Lake » Angel of Hope Remembrance Ceremony held at Adirondack Medical Center; 7:00 PM. There will be a candlelight remembrance ceremony for the children who have died. It is held outside so please dress warm! It is traditional to bring a white flower. All are welcome. Refreshments following in the lobby.

DEC. 7

Port Kent » Birding at Wickham

Marsh Wildlife Management Area Hike held at Wickham Marsh Wildlife Management Area; 8:00 AM. Join Champlain Area Trails’ team member Derek Rogers for a morning of birding at Wickham Marsh. To ensure participants get the full experience, we are capping this outing at 20 people. For registration info: www. champlainareatrails. com/our-events/ Lake Placid » St. Agnes School Christmas Bazaar held at St. Agnes School; 9:00 AM. There are trees, wreaths, plants, gifts, toys, crafts, baked goods, raffles, silent auction items

and so much more. Vendor space is available. Please call Kathleen at 518-523-3771 or email info@ stagneslp.org. West Chazy » Plattsburgh Farmers & Crafters Market Holiday Shopping Day held at Former West Chazy Elementary School; 9:00 AM. Please come and support your local farmers market vendors! Santa will be visiting from 11-12 and will be available for pictures and giving out cookies! Willsboro » Christmas Greens Tea held at Willsboro Congregational Church; 9:00 AM. Soup and sandwich luncheon 11am to 1pm, food table, collectibles, crafts, glass & silver table & wreaths. Essex » Christmas in Essex held in Downtown Essex; 9:30 AM. Santa and Mrs. Claus have decided to visit with the children of Essex (and neighboring towns). Hear first hand what they want for Christmas! It’s a magical time on Main Street in Essex! Join us for this wonderful celebration! Saranac Lake » Fall & Winter Farmers’ Market held at Hotel Saranac; 10:00 AM. Join the Saranac Lake Farmers’ Market as it moves inside at the Hotel Saranac. Local vendors will be selling Veggies, Meats, Eggs, Cheeses, Breads, Distillery, Herbal Wellness, Crafts and more! Plattsburgh » Christmas Tea and Bazaar held at First Presbyterian Church Fellowship Hall; 12:00 PM. Featuring: Fresh Balsam Christmas Wreaths, Bake Shop, Specialty Crafts and Boutique Shop, Hand knits, Deli with hot soups, Christmas Shop, Fine Collectibles, and White Elephant corner. We invite all to enjoy the Silver Tea with sandwiches and cookies Morrisonville » Spaghetti Dinner held at St Alexander’s; 4:00 PM. St. Alexander’s and Knights of Columbus Council 6067 are hosting a homemade Spaghetti Dinner with meatballs, salad, garlic bread and assorted drinks. Donations are $9/ adults, $5/ 5 to 12 and under 5 is free. Donations support the K of C charities. Plattsburgh » Free Hot Chocolate and Cookies held at First Presbyterian Church Fellowship Hall; 5:00 PM. Warm up and share some holiday cheer at the First

To list your event call (518) 873-6368 ext. 225 or email calendar@suncommunitynews.com. You can also submit your event on our website! Go to: suncommunitynews.com/upcoming-events

Presbyterian Church! This coincides Community United Methodist with the City of Plattsburgh parade Church; 11:30 AM. Our congregation and tree lighting ceremony. Please sponsors the Community Soup & join us. Sandwich lunch on the 2nd Monday of every month. Lunch is provided Plattsburgh » Downtown by the church to our community free Plattsburgh Holiday Parade and of charge. Tree Lighting held at Plattsburgh City Hall Rotunda; 5:30 PM. The DEC. 13 parade begins at 5:30 pm, starting Lake Placid » Lake Placid on Brinkerhoff St. Following the Holiday Village Stroll held at parade and a performance by Various Locations in Lake Placid; Center Stage, the Strand Center The weekend is chock full of for the Arts will be hosting the Tree events, including lots of free kids Lighting. activities. Santa will be making an Plattsburgh » Film Screening: appearance in several locations. “The Valley of Gwangi,” (1969) There will also be dining specials held at Newman Center; 7:00 PM. and live entertainment into the late A 50th-anniversary showing of evening. See the website for full Ray Harryhausen’s classic. Series schedule. host Andy MacDougall calls it “The Lake Placid » Skating Party in Godfather of Jurassic Park.” Free, the 1932 Arena held at Lake Placid with donations welcome. (free food Olympic Center; 5:00 PM. Enjoy as well). the free skating party in the Jack Plattsburgh » Strand Film Classic: Shea Arena 1932 Rink. Bring your How the Grinch Stole Christmas! own skates or rentals are available. held at Strand Center Theatre; 7:30 There will be a special appearance PM. Join us for a free showing of this by Santa! Christmas classic! Approximately Essex » Pleasant Valley Chorale 7:30pm, 30 Minutes following the Holiday Concert: With Angelic end of the tree lighting ceremony. Song held at Essex Community Church; 7:00 PM. A warm holiday DEC. 7 - DEC. 8 (and not-so holiday) program about Plattsburgh » Holiday Open angels in our lives, both Christmas House held at Clinton County Historical Association and Museum; and otherwise. Featuring music by Fauré, Handel, John Rutter and 10:00 AM. The Open House more. Free, donations accepted. provides a special opportunity to visit the Museum and find unique gifts for family and friends. The first 25 Open House visitors each day will receive free gifts, one per family. Plattsburgh » Kent-Delord House Museum Holiday Open House held S AT U R DAY at Kent-Delord House Museum; FILL THOSE 11:00 AM. This year’s theme is SEATS TODAY! Storybook Holidays and will include JAN. Let us help decorations and refreshments provided. Come and join us for Spread the Word and Watch this free event (donations to the Your Event Take Off With an museum will be gratefully received).

01

DEC. 8

Enhanced Ad.

Dannemora » Annual Christmas

Pageant: “Faith, Hope and Christmas” held at Dannemora Community United Methodist Church; 11:00 AM. Please join us in celebrating Christmas at our Annual Pageant. This year’s title is “Faith, Hope and Christmas”.

DEC. 9

Dannemora » Free Community Lunch held at Dannemora

Shine a lot of SUN on your big event with these highly visible Calendar page Enhanced Ads. This size ad will appear in over 40,000 Northern homes and/or 18,000 Southern homes within our region and costs $37.50 per week with listings starting as low as $2.50. Need more? Run the entire SUN Family of newspapers and reach over 60,000 homes each week in Clinton, Essex, Franklin and Warren Counties.


8 • December 7, 2019 | The BG/NC Sun

VII

THE

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A LOOK AT SCORES AND MORE FROM THIS WEEK IN SECTION VII

See more every day at suncommunitynews.com/sports

1

Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

Sports

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Higgins, Andronica lead CVAC volleyball all stars

COUGARS win at Muggsy’s

A 13-3 third quarter run sparked the Northeastern Clinton girls varsity basketball team to the championship win in the Muggsy’s Tip Off Tournament Nov. 30 over host Saranac, 49-34. Tournament MVP Kya McComb finished with 19 points, while alltournament selection Audi Hollister, who had 10. Marlie Sample added 11 points, while Bryn Sample added nine.

2

CHIEFS win at home tourney

Leading by 10-12 points throughout, the Saranac varsity boys basketball team was able to keep Massena at bay in the Muggsy’s tournament championship game, scoring a 49-46 win Nov. 30. Cogan Johnston’s (12 points) elbow jumper was the key shot in the game, while Brady Hebert (four points) capped the scoring with a free throw. Tournament MVP Jared Duquette scored 12 points in the win, while all-tournament selection Connor Recore added 10, Jack Mather six, Connor Burns three and Jacob Pierce two.

The CVAC first team volleyball all stars, including MVP Marie Higgins, defensive player of the year Sydney Andronica, Lauryn Clary, Madie Gay, Katie Gay, Gianna Dejesus, Grace McMahon, Alexys Hawks, Anna Brown and Mikayla St. Louis. File photos

By Keith Lobdell

Beekmantown, Lauryn Clary of Peru, Anna Brown of Northern Adirondack and Mikayla St. Louis of Saranac.

SPORTS EDITOR

3 HORNETS start strong on ice T he Plat t sbu rgh H igh Hornets have started the season 4-0-0. On Nov. 30, the Hornets scored a 7-1 win over Hanover, with MacKenzie Brown and Amanda Vaughn each scoring twice, as Morgan Reid, Reylyn Giroux and Avery Holland also scored. Holland had a pair of assists, while Abby LeBrun, Rachel Madore, Vaughn and Gillian Boule also had helpers. Ava Julian made six saves in net for the win, while Amelia LeBrun made four.

4

BOBCATS split at tournament

The Northern Adirondack boys varsity basketball team opened their season with a 54-49 loss against Heuvelton Nov, 29. Cody Lambert led the Bobcats with 16 points, while Lucas Smart added 14, Tommy Bergeron six and Reese Lafountain five. The following day, Lambert had 20 points and 15 rebounds as the Bobcats scored a 48-38 win over Colton-Pierrepont. Lucas Smart scored 14 points in the win.

SECOND TEAM

PLATTSBURGH | Peru’s Marie Higgins has been named the Most Valuable Player for the 2019 CVAC girls volleyball season, while Saranac Lake’s Sydney Andronica was named the defensive player of the year. Red Storm coach Mike Navarra was named coach of the year, while Saranac received the Ray Holmes Sportsmanship Award.

FIRST TEAM

Members of the first team include Gianna Dejesus and Grace McMahon of Plattsburgh High, Madie and Katie Gay of Saranac Lake, Alexys Hawks of

6

BEEKMANTOWN drops pair

In the consolation game Nov. 30, the Eagles got 12 points from Bella Brown in a 52-29 loss to Heuvelton. All-tournament selection Kiera Regan added 11 points, while Avery Durgan, Anna Drapeau and Zoe Danville each scored two points. In the fi rst round, Jhenna Trombley led the Eagles with nine points in a 50-27 loss to host Saranac, as Durgan added three, Frankie Beaird three, Jillian Martin three, Alexis Provost two, Danville two, Regan two and Aleyah LaFountain two.

7

COUGARS place third

Bryan Claudio scored 25 points in Northeastern Clinton’s 52-29 win over Willsboro Nov. 30, Thomas Gilbo scored four, while Mason Supernaw added 10 points in the win, Stephen Garrow six, Spencer Trudo scored five and Robert Thompson two.

By Keith Lobdell SPORTS EDITOR

PLATTSBURGH | Northern Soccer League coaches

M ad ison Ca mpbel l (AVC S), Jen na Begor (Beekmantown), Sara McKillip (LPCS), Kelsey Gamache (NCCS), Morgan Lawrence (NAC), Molly Timmons (Peru), Alexandra Hartnett (PHS), Abigail Duquette (Saranac) and Kelsey Keeret (SLCS) were named as honorable mention selections. ■

have named Avery Durgan of Beekmantown (Div. I), Rylee Preston of Lake Placid (Div. II) and Alyssa Summo of Keene (Div. III) as the Most Valuable Players of the Northern Soccer League for the girl’s 2019 season. See ALL STARS » pg. 9

Red Storm ‘Runners’ strong at regionals Woodruff 30th at Foot Locker event By Keith Lobdell SPORTS EDITOR

Record breaking

Two weeks after breaking the school record in the 200 free relay at the Section VII girls swimming championships, the Peru varsity girls swim team was at it again at the NYSPHSAA meet Nov. 23, not only breaking the school record, but also clocking the top time in Section VII history, which had been held for 19 years, at 1:44.07, 1.46 seconds faster then their sectional time. Team members include Emily McLane, Ella Garrow, Alexis Hathaway and Olivia Barnett. Photo provided/ Chris Garrow

WAPPINGER’S FALLS | The Saranac Lake Runners boys cross country team put its name into the regional and national spotlight this weekend, placing fi ft h at the Nike Cross Country New York Regional Nov. 30. “We placed fifth out of 26 teams and junior Peter Fogarty (ninth overall) qualified for the National meet in Portland, Oregon next Saturday. James Catania was 18th overall and Andrew Fogarty was 35th,” said Bill Peer. Meanwhile in New York City, Rachael Woodruff ran the Foot Locker Northeast Qualifier at Van Cortlandt Park in 18:56.6, placing 30th in the event. “This event brought runners from 10 state, Washington DC, and any overseas citizens,” said Matthew Medeiros. ■

North Country Lore Looking back at players, games, moments and more over decades of high school athletics in Section VII. 2009 The Chazy Eagles score a 1-0 win over Northville in the NYSPHSAA Class D state championship game, their second straight title and fourth overall. Meanwhile, the Chazy girls varsity soccer team made it to the final four, falling 3-1 to Smithtown Christian.

1994

Ann Parks scores 23 points in a 59-51 loss to BFA, joining the 1,000point scoring club. Pat Lamora. Jared Facteau, Mark McGuire and Seth Charles score pins for Saranac against AuSable Valley.

1989 SPORTS FANATICS FOLLOW US ON TWITTER @SUNCMTYSPORTS

HONORABLE MENTION

Durgan, Preston and Summo named top NSL girls soccer stars

5 INDIANS go 1-1 in PORT HENRY The Peru varsity boys basketball team earned a split of their games at the Judy’s Ninth Annual Alzheimer’s Awareness Tournament Nov. 30-Dec. 1, scoring a 48-37 win over Ticonderoga to open the month of December. Caden Carlo scored 13 points to lead the Indians, while Austin Rock scored nine. Sam Godfrey added eight points in the win. Brendon Guay and Kade Manchester each scored four points, while Jacob Breen added two.

Abby Sawyer and Bella Joy of AuSable Valley were named to the second team, along with Lizzie Hynes and Alibra Rodriguez of Beekmantown, Grace Crawford of Lake Placid, Julia Prescott of Peru, Arianna Gowett of PHS and Madison DuBray of Saranac.

Scott Campbell and Mark Duffy each scored twice to lift Seton catholic over Plattsburgh High, 5-4, in the CVAC boys hockey season opener. Shawn Rascoe scored twice for the Hornets.

Tim Collins, Rob McAuliffe and Chris Hughes raise the 1989 Section VII/Class D boys soccer title after scoring a 1-0 win over Keene. 15 years later, McAuliffe would lead the Eagles to their first of nine state championships as coach.

File photo

Toni Trost is named the CVAC girls soccer Most Valuable Player.

1979

Dick Roland scored 29 points as Plattsburgh High scored a 69-66 win

over Rice Memorial. Pat Kennedy added 16 points in the win. Jeff Law and Johnny Flynn combine for 38 points as Northern Adirondack scored a 79-52 win over Moriah. ■


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AuSable Valley’s Lindsey Douglas, Lake Placid’s Heather Brewer and Keene’s Becky Johnson were named coaches of the year, while sportsmanship awards were given to Keene, Boquet Valley and Saranac Lake.

DIVISION I

First team all stars in Div ision I include Bailey Carter (Beekmantown), Leah Coulumbe (Northeastern Clinton), Payton Couture (Saranac), Danielle Dyke (Beekmantown), Lilley Keyser (AVCS), Kya McComb (NCCS), Kayla Myers (Saranac), Sydney Myers (Saranac)Marlie Sample (NCCS), Jenna Stanley (AVCS) and Jhenna

Trombley (Beekmantown). Second team all start include Emily Beattie (Peru), Katelyn Blair (Saranac), Annabelle Bombard-Schmidt (Saranac Lake), Bri Brousseau (Peru), Abbi Crahan (PHS), Haley LaDue (PHS), Brinley LaFountain (NCCS), Mackenzie Lawfer (PHS), Ellie Prairie (NCCS), Reanna Prentiss (NCCS), Koree Stillwell (AVCS) and Kennedy Ubl (Saranac).

DIVISION II

Division II first team all stars include Gillian Boule (Seton), Analise Burdo (BVCS), Mackenzie Chapman (Chazy), Jade Charboneau (Ticonderoga), Olivia Ferebee (Lake Placid), Reagan Garrison (Moriah), Celine

The BG/NC Sun | December 7, 2019 • 9

Juneau (Chazy), Aiden Lambert (Northern Adirondack), Haley Murnane (Seton), Madison Peryea (NAC) and Mikenna Valentine (Moriah). Second team members include Emma Adragna (Lake Placid), Alexis Belrose (NAC), Shannon Bentley (Lake Placid), Samantha Hayes (Moriah), Olivia McLennan (Chazy), Myah Mitchell (NAC), Maggie Ploufe (BVCS), Madi Seguin (NAC), Annette Stephens (BVCS), Kirsten Strum (Ticonderoga) and Avery Turner (Seton).

DIVISION III

Division III first team all stars include Jenna Ford (Willsboro), Kate Wimberly (JohnsburgMinerva), Megan Quinn (Keene), Mya Pertak

(Crown Point), Victoria Buell (Schroon Lake), Alexis Brooks (Wells), Alex Campbell (Indian Lake/Long Lake), Samantha Harrison (Willsboro), Malena Gereau (Schroon Lake), Caitlin Quinn (Keene) and Phoebe Glover (Johnsburg-Minerva). Second team all stars include Emily Whitney (Keene), Kayli Hayden (Schroon Lake), Lauren Kimball (Crown Point), Avery Bayse (JohnsburgMinerva), Arianna Frenier (Willsboro), Lynn Palen (Keene), Kira Crowningshield (Willsboro), Charlize Bernard (Johnsburg-Minerva), Shae Riedinger (Johnsburg-Minerva), Hannah McNally (Johnsburg-Minerva) and Cassie Dunbar (Johnsburg-Minerva). ■

DEATH NOTICES PLATTSBURGH | Richard N. ‘Dickey’ Bechard passed away on Wednesday, November 20, 2019, at the age of 86. Born on March 6, 1933. Arrangements are being made by the Brown Funeral Home.

PLATTSBURGH | Carol Burnam passed away on Tuesday, November 26, 2019, at the age of 74. Born on June 25, 1945. Arrangements are being made by the R.W. Walker Funeral Home.

LYON MOUNTAIN | Hattie Bernice McKinney passed away on Wednesday, November 20, 2019, at the age of 79. Born on May 1, 1940. Arrangements are being made by the Ross Funeral Home.

MORRISONVILLE | Karl Altmann passed away on Tuesday, November 26, 2019, at the age of 88. Born on July 8, 1931. Arrangements are being made by the Brown Funeral Home.

HARKNESS | Adam R. Darrah passed away on Thursday, November 21, 2019, infant. Arrangements are being made by the Brown Funeral Home. PERU | Paul L. Miller passed away on Friday, November 22, 2019, at the age of 94. Born on April 4, 1925. Arrangements are being made by the Hamilton Funeral Home. PERU | Kelly A. Woodside passed away on Saturday, November 23, 2019, at the age of 52. Arrangements are being made by the Hamilton Funeral Home.

Members of the NSL Div. I girls first team all stars, including MVP Avery Durgan, Bailey Carter, Danielle Dyke, Jhenna Trombley, Kya McComb, Marlie Sample, Leah Coulumbe, Payton Couture, Sydney Myers, Kayla Myers, Jenna Stanley and Lilley Keyser. File photos

MOOERS | Julie E. Dapo passed away on Saturday, November 23, 2019, at the age of 63. Born on May 2, 1956. Arrangements are being made by the Brown Funeral Home. PLATTSBURGH | Gerald LaVigne passed away on Saturday, November 23, 2019, at the age of 81. Born on May 27, 1938. Arrangements are being made by the R.W. Walker Funeral Home. PLATTSBURGH | Joseph G. Garcia passed away on Sunday, November 24, 2019, at the age of 77. Born on May 4, 1942. Arrangements are being made by the R.W. Walker Funeral Home. SARANAC | Sophie Bosley passed away on Monday, November 25, 2019, at the age of 97. Born on February 24, 1922. Arrangements are being made by the Heald Funeral Home. CHAMPLAIN | Victor Conrad Bechard passed away on Sunday, November 24, 2019, at the age of 44. Born on June 23, 1975. Arrangements are being made by the M.B. Clark Funeral Home. MORRISONVILLE | Agnes Veress passed away on Monday, November 25, 2019, at the age of 65. Arrangements are being made by the R.W. Walker Funeral Home.

Members of the NSL Div. II girls first team all stars, including MVP Rylee Preston, Olivia Ferebee, Haley Murnane, Gillian Boule, Reagan Garrison, Mikenna Valentine, Aiden Lambert, Madison Peryea, Celine Juneau, Mackenzie Chapman, Jade Charboneau and Analise Burdo.

ELLENBURG DEPOT | Evalina Burdo passed away on Tuesday, November 26, 2019, at the age of 91. Born on December 31, 1927. Arrangements are being made by the Brown Funeral Home. PLATTSBURGH | Catherine M. McMullen passed away on Wednesday, November 27, 2019, at the age of 95. Born on November 2, 1924. Arrangements are being made by the Hamilton Funeral Home. PLATTSBURGH | Carol E. LeClair passed away on Wednesday, November 27, 2019, at the age of 70. Born on February 14, 1949. Arrangements are being made by the Brown Funeral Home. PLATTSBURGH | Barbara Dann passed away on Wednesday, November 27, 2019, at the age of 88. Born on November 11, 1931. Arrangements are being made by the R.W. Walker Funeral Home. Also, from Saranac, New York. AUSABLE FORKS | Jody J. Turnbull passed away on Thursday, November 28, 2019, at the age of 63. Born on December 20, 1955. Arrangements are being made by the Hamilton Funeral Home. PERU | Debra J. Duval passed away on Thursday, November 28, 2019, at the age of 66. Born on June 7, 1953. Arrangements are being made by the Hamilton Funeral Home. MOOERS | Richard C. Trombly Sr. passed away on Friday, November 29, 2019, at the age of 68. Born on August 25, 1951. Arrangements are being made by the Ross Funeral Home. PLATTSBURGH | Barbara Trombley passed away on Saturday, November 30, 2019, at the age of 83. Born on February 16, 1936. Arrangements are being made by the Brown Funeral Home.

File photos

Faith Directory

Fellowship 11 AM. www.presbyplatt.org, also on Facebook. Islamic Center of Plattsburgh: 37 Boynton Ave., 518-563-5911, Five times daily prayers. https://bit. ly/32IcXUa Lutheran Church of the Redeemer: 10 Adirondack Lane (across from Plattsburgh High School), 518-561-5255, Sunday: Worship Service 10:15 AM. www.redeemerplattsburgh.com New Apostolic Church: 228 Tom Miller Rd., Sunday: Service 10:30 AM, Wednesday: 7:30 PM. www. nac-usa.org New Testament Church: 4709 US Rt. 9, 315-769-9951 Sunday: Service 10 AM. www. ntcplattsburgh.com Newman Center Catholic Church: 90 Broad St., 518-561-7545, Sunday: Mass 11 AM. www. newmanconnection.com North Country Alliance Church: 7 Northern Ave., 518-324-5430, Sunday: Worship Service 10 AM. www.northcountryalliance.com Our Lady of Victory Catholic Church: 4919 S. Catherine St., 518-561-1842, Saturday: Mass 4 PM, Sunday: Mass 9 AM, M-F: 8 AM. www.olvc.org Plattsburgh House of Prayer: 63 Broad St., 518-314-1333, Sunday’s Experience 10:30 AM. www. plattsburghhop.com Plattsburgh Nazarene Church: 187 Broad St., 518-561-1960, Sunday: Classic Service 9 AM, Contemporary Service 10:45 AM, Prayer Service 5 PM. www.plattsburghnazarene.org Plattsburgh United Methodist Church: 127 Beekman St., 518-563-2992, Sunday: 8 AM & 10 AM. Seventh Day Adventist: 400 Rt. 22, 518-561-3491, Saturday: Worship Service 11:30 AM. www.plattsburgh.adventistchurch.org St. John the Baptist: 18 Broad St., 518-563-0730, Saturday: Vigil 5:15 PM, Sunday: 8:30 AM, M-F: Mass 9 AM. https://broadstreetcatholic.org St. Peter’s Catholic Church: 114 Cornelia St., 518-563-1692, Saturday: Mass 4 PM, Sunday: Mass 8 AM, 9:30 AM & 11 AM, M-F: 7 AM. www. saintpeterschurch.org

We provide this Faith Directory as a courtesy to our readers and visitors to our area. Any changes or additions can be made by calling 518-873-6368 ext. 201. ALTONA

Holy Angels Church: Main St., Sunday: Mass 10 AM.

CADYVILLE

Mosaic Church 2083 State Route 3, 518-293-7149 Sunday: Service 10 AM. www.mosaicny.church St. James Church: 26 Church Rd., 518-293-7026, Sunday: Mass 9 AM.

CHAMPLAIN

Christ & St. John’s Episcopal/Anglican Church: 18 Butternut St, 518-298-8543, Sunday:

Mass 9:30 AM.

Living Water Baptist Church: 9 Locust St.,

corner of Main & Locust, 518-298-4358, Sunday: Worship Service 10 AM. St. Mary’s Catholic Church: Church St., Saturday: Anticipated Mass 4 PM, Weekday Masses: Thursday & Friday 5 PM.

Three Steeples United Methodist Church: 491 Route 11, 518-298-8655, Sunday: Worship Service 9:30 AM.

CHAZY

Chazy Presbyterian Church: 620 Miner Farm

ELLENBURG

St. Edmund’s Roman Catholic Church:

Route 11, Saturday: Vigil 6:30 PM, Sunday: Worship Service 8 AM.

ELLENBURG DEPOT

Ellenburg Depot Wesleyan Church: 2179 Plank Rd., 518-594-3902, Sunday: Worship Service 10:50 AM.

HARKNESS

United Methodist Church: Corner of Harkness & Hallock Hill Rds., 518-834-7577, Sunday: Worship Service 9 AM.

LYON MOUNTAIN

Memorial United Methodist Church: 3909

State Route 374, 518-536-6735, Sunday: Worship Service 9 AM. www.lyonmountainmemorial.org St. Bernard’s Saturday: Vigil 4 PM, Sunday: Mass 10:30 AM.

MOOERS

Mooers United Methodist Church: 14 East St., adjacent old Post Office, 518-236-7129, Sunday: Worship Service 11 AM. www.unyumc.org/resources/ church/mooers-umc, also on Facebook. Mooers Wesleyan Church: Maple St., 518-236-5330, Sunday: 10:45 AM & 7 PM.

Rd., 518-846-7349, Sunday: Worship Service 10 AM. Sacred Heart Church: 27 Church St., 518-846-7650, Saturday: Anticipated Mass 6 PM, Sunday: 8 AM.

St. Ann’s Catholic Church: Route 11, Saturday: Anticipated Mass 4 PM, Sunday: Mass 8 AM.

Dannemora United Methodist Church: 86

Jehovah’s Witnesses: 186 Rand Hill Rd.,

DANNEMORA

Clark St., 518-891-9287, Sunday: Worship Service 11 AM.

MOOERS FORKS

MORRISONVILLE

518-563-1549, Sunday: Gathering Service 10 AM, Tuesday: 7 PM. www.jw.org

NY-22B 518-563-9739

St Alexander’s Catholic Church: 1 Church St.,

518-561-5039, Saturday: Mass 4 PM, Sunday: Mass 7:30 AM & 10:30 AM. www.stalexanders.org

PERU

Peru Church of God: 130 Jabez Allen Rd.,

518-643-2053, Sunday: Worship Service 10 AM. www. peruchurchofgod.org Peru Community Church: 12 Elm Street, 518-643-8641, Sunday: Worship Service 8 AM & 10:30 AM. www.perucommunitychurch.com St. Augustine Catholic Church: 3035 N. Main St., 518-643-2435, Saturday: Vigil 4:30 PM, Sunday: 9:30 AM, M-F: 8 AM. www.peruparish.org

PLATTSBURGH

Bible Baptist Church: 4635 US Rt. 9,

518-563-4098, Sunday: Worship Service 11 AM & 6 PM, Wednesday: 7 PM. www.bbcplatts.org Bread of Life Church: 792 Military Turnpike, 518-561-3457, Sunday: Worship 11 AM, Wednesday: Prayer 6 PM. www.breadoflife.org

Chabad-Lubavitch Center of Plattsburgh

SUNY Plattsburgh (on-site), www.plattsburghchabad. com First Assembly of God: 164 Prospect Ave., 518-563-5799, Sunday: Services at 10 AM & 6 PM. www.plattsburghag.org First Baptist Church of Plattsburgh: 38 Oak St., (corner of Oak & Court Streets), 518-563-2793, Sunday: Worship Service 10 AM, Tuesday: 6:30 PM. www.firstbaptistplattsburgh.webs.com First Presbyterian Church: 34 Brinkerhoff St., 518-561-3140, Sunday: Worship Service 10 AM,

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The Church of Christ: 77 Cogan Ave., 518-563-2970, Sunday: Worship Service 11 AM. www. plattsburghchurch.com

The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints: 26 Dennis Ave., 518-561-1092, www.

churchofjesuschrist.org

Trinity Episcopal Church: 18 Trinity Place,

518-561-2244, Saturday: Eucharist with Dialogue Sermon 5 PM, Sunday: Eucharist 8 AM, Eucharist with music 10 AM. wwwtrinitychurchplattsburgh.org

Turnpike Wesleyan Church: 2224 Military

Turnpike, 518-566-8764, Sunday: Services 8:45 AM & 10:30 AM. www.turnpikewesleyan.org

Unitarian Universalist Fellowship of Plattsburgh: 4 Palmer St., 518-561-6920, Sunday:

Worship Service 10 AM. Website: uuplattsburgh.org

ROUSES POINT

First Presbyterian Church: 50 Washington

Ave., 518-297-6529, Sunday: Service 9 AM. Check us out on Facebook!

St. Patrick’s Catholic Church Lake St.,

Sunday: Masses 8 AM & 10 AM, Monday: Communion Service 9 AM, Tues. & Wed.: Mass 9 AM.

SARANAC

Saranac United Methodist 8 UMC Rd.,

518-578-6312, Sunday: 11 AM. www.unyumc.org

WEST CHAZY

Sciota United Methodist Church: 1890 Miner Farm Rd., Sunday: 9 AM. www.unyumc.org

St. Joseph’s Catholic Church: West Church St.,

Saturday: Vigil Mass 4 PM, Sunday: Mass 10 AM, M-F: 9 AM.

West Chazy Community Church 17 E. Church St., 518-493-4585, Sunday: Worship 10:30 AM. 12-3-19 • 34432

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10 • December 7, 2019 | The BG/NC Sun

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Winter Sports

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Preview

2019-2020

Eagles seek to improve Bobcats hope to return through season to C finals BEEKMANTOWN | Head coach Ryan Converse will have a Beekmantown varsity boys basketball team with a solid core of returning players and first year players as they enter league play. “We are excited about this year,” said Converse. “We have a solid core of returning players and a good compliment of first year players to create depth and balance. We are a young team with only two seniors (one with varsity experience) on the roster. Our returning juniors gained valuable experience as sophomores on varsity last year. This group really loves to be in the gym. They genuinely enjoy being around each other… and they are tremendously hard workers. Our goal is to learn from our mistakes, continue to grow throughout the season, and be playing our best basketball at the end of the season.” Members of the Eagle roster include Nathaniel Finley, Mitchell French, Parker

Mitchell French Kelly, John LaPorte, Brady Mason, Victor Mason, Ian-James McCasland, Isaac McClatchie, Cole Nephew, Kyle Sarnow, Andrew Sorrell and Andrew Van Natten. ■

ELLENBURG | The Northern Adirondack varsity boys basketball team has seen a lot of success over the past five seasons, and they hope to continue that trend in the 2019-20 season. “The Bobcats finished with a league record of 12-1, an overall mark of 17-5, and lost in the Section VII Class C title game to Moriah,” said coach Nate Bilow. “It was our fourth consecutive loss in the title game since winning it in 2015. Northern Adirondack was lead by a trio of departed seniors including league MVP Reed Lashway, Brett Juntunen, and Cody Peryea.” Bilow said two returning starters will help lead the program to get back to the sectional title game in hopes of reclaiming the title. “This year the team will rely on its two returning starters Lucas Smart and Cody Lambert,” he said. “Both athletes have already played two seasons at the varsity level, so adjusting to their more heavily relied upon roles shouldn’t take long for them to do. The

Cody Lambert Bobcats will still possess the ability to shoot the basketball from outside this season, however those opportunities may be limited if a post presence is not established. It’s hard to imagine anyone competing with Moriah this season for the Class C title. The Bobcats goal however will be to put themselves in position to have the chance in post-season play.” ■

Eagles welcome new coach CHAZY | The Chazy boys varsity basketball team will be under the direction of Travis Gorham this season, as they look to build with a core of underclassmen. “Success to me will be having these young men buy in to the culture I’m trying to instill here in the program,” said Gorham. “If I can do that, I’m sure I’ll be pleased with those results whatever they may be.” Gorham said the team is looking to be a competitive, hard working group of young men. Senior Gabe Huchro and the other upper classmen will set the tone and lead by example. Gorham said the players have bought into a gritty defensive mindset that will hopefully result in competitive play throughout the season. Members of the roster include Huchro, Patrick Dwyer, Devin Therrian, Kyle Barcomb, Jeremy Juneau, Traygan Coon, Malachi Hunyor, Brady Therrian, Zane Stevens and Harry West. ■

Gabe Huchro

Indians look to improve PERU | The varsity boys basketball team for Peru will seek to build off a season of struggles in 2018-19, with a team featuring five seniors, five juniors and two sophomores. Members of t he Ind ia ns roster include Austin Varno, Wyatt Premore, Austin Rock, Jacob Burgette, Caeden Carlo, Sam Godfrey, Veikko Loefman, Logan Bartholomew, Jacob Breen, Brendon Guay a nd Kade Manchester. ■

Austin Rock

Hornets look to reload

Cougars looking for fast-paced style of play

PLATTSBURGH | Head coach Chris Hartmann said the top priority for the Plattsburgh High boys varsity basketball team will be replacing key graduates. “We were hit hard by graduation losing four out of five scorers and the bulk of our scoring,” said Hartmann. “We have a good amount of speed and we look to utilize our speed to offset our lack of size. Establishing roles, especially a consistent scorer, will be important for us in the early games of the season. Ian DeTulleo, Dylan Garrant, Jaden Kalinowski and Liam Perkins are saw considerable playing time last year and will expected to be leaders this year. I believe if we reach our potential defensively, we should be competitive in league play.” Members of the Hornet roster include Ian Campbell, Jayvon Carpenter, Riley Channell, Ian DeTulleo, Dylan Garrant, Jaden Kalinowski, Carter King, Myles King, Garrett Lemza, Kurt Ouellette and Liam Perkins. ■

CHAMPL AIN | The Northeastern Clinton varsity boys basketball team will use a core of returning players to push the pace throughout the 2019-20 season, according to coach Luke Connell. “We have a strong returning core of players that are willing to work hard,” Connell said. “We are pushing ourselves in practice to play fast-paced basketball. We need to work on controlling the clock and playing offense at a slower pace when we have a lead. We like to run, but when we slow down, we tend to make a lot of mental mistakes.” Connell added the preseason

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has been about conditioning. “We have been really pushing our conditioning to make sure that we can run hard the whole game,” he said. “I think having four out of five starters returning really makes a difference and helps our overall preparation. I think we are in the mix to win the section. Our team goal this year is to win the section title.” Members of the Cougar roster include Alex Gomez, Spencer Tr udo, M a son Supernaw, James Molinski, T ho m a s G i lb o, B r y a n Claudio, Robert Thompson, Ryan O’Donnell, Jack Gero and Stephan Garrow. ■

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Knights learning the game PL AT TSBURGH | Head coach Larry Converse said learning the offense and emphasizing team defense have been key goals in the preseason for the Seton Catholic varsity boys basketball team. “With only one player over 6’0”, rebounding will be paramount if we are going to have any success,” Converse added. “With five players with limited or no basketball experience, we will have to learn and grow together as a team.” Tom Murray and Foster Ovios return to the squad as starters from

The BG/NC Sun | December 7, 2019 • 11

Chiefs hope size, athletic ability key to championship Tom Murray last season, and will be counted on for leadership from Converse. “If we can come together as a team and get contributions from all nine players, we should be competitive,” Converse said. “Alex Coupal and Kolbee LaPoint will also be starters. Both need to contribute for us to have any success. The fifth starter will come from Josh Evans, Gary Li, Connor Wu, Alex Trombley or Chris Wang.” ■

SAR ANAC | Coach Michael Recore and the Saranac varsity boys basketball team hope to return to the sectional finals this season and come away with the trophy in 2020. “We are returning several veteran players from last years team,” said Recore. “I believe our strengths are going to be our size and our athletic ability. Our focus is to come ready to play each and every time we step onto the court and not to lose focus.” Recore said several players will be a factor as they have grown another year. “We are returning our leading

scorers Connor Recore and Jared Duquette, along with leading rebounder Cogan Johnston, and our leading assist man Brady Hebert,” he said. “Another key contributor to our success from last year Jack Mather returns. We are looking to get better each night and with the hopes of winning and extending the season as long as possible.” Members of the Chief roster include Dane Dessureault, Connor Burns, Sam Carter, Nick Liberty, Jack Mather, Brady Hebert, Connor Recore, Jared Duquette, Cogan Johnston, Shey Manor and Jacob Pierce. ■

Speed to be key for Eagles

Anna Drapeau

BEEKMANTOWN | The Eagles varsity girls basketball team will use their pace to hopefully get the results needed to be competitive in league this season, according to head coach Kate Duprey. “We have eight returners and five seniors this year,” said Duprey. “The five newcomers from JV will round out an athletic group this year. We have great leadership and a very hard work ethic. We have a lot of speed amongst this group and plan to use that in our game planning. The girls are pushing each other in practice to improve our offense game. I look forward to a very positive season for this group.” Members of the Eagle roster include Frankie Beaird, Bella Brown, Zoe Danville, Anna Drapeau, Avery Durgan, Aleyah Lafountain, Jillian Martin, Alexis Provost, Kiera Regan, Jhenna Trombley, Hailey Williams and Faith Whitney. ■

Connor Recore

Four all stars return to lead Cougars CHAMPLAIN | The defending Section VII/Class B champions will bring back plenty of experience this season as they seek to retain the title. “We will be building on some experienced leadership and team speed while looking to build on our rebounding this season,” said head coach Robb Garrand. Four Cougars named all stars in 2019 return, including CVAC MVP Kya McComb, first teamer Abby Racine, third team member Marlie Sample and honorable mention selection Audi Hollister. Members of the Cougar roster include Taylor Goodrow, Brinley LaFountain, Kya McComb, Chelsea Guerin, Abby Racine, Bryn Sample, Marlie Sample, Audi Hollister, Ellie Prairie and Bailee LaFountain. ■

Kya McComb

Knights take Indians want Chiefs return four court with to build off to court speed 13-win season PLATTSBURGH | The Seton Catholic varsity girls basketball team will have low numbers for the new season, but will have athletes who can get up and down the court, according to head coach Joanne Collins. “What we lack in numbers we make up I speed and consistency,” said Collins. “We have many new players but are return- Haley Murnane ing two key players from last year in Haley Murnane and Kennedy Spriggs. We have concentrated on the basics this preseason to ensure that all players have the correct posture and ability to compete the game.” Members of the Knight roster include Haley Murnane, Kennedy Spriggs, Maddy Whalen, Maddy Boule, Allyson Johnston and Jack Rock Perez. ■

PERU | The Peru varsity girls basketball team made it to the Section VII/Class B finals last season, and would like to return to the Field House in hopes of advancing in 2020. “I hope to play a big role in the league this season,” said coach Eric Dubay. “The league is filled with quality teams but I think if we play our game-smart, Kelly Sarbou tough, tenacious ball-than we can play with anyone.” The Indians roster includes returning players Kelly Sarbou, Emily Beattie, Kayleigh Jackson, Bri Brousseau (honorable mention all star) and Kortney McCarthy (second team all star), along with newcomers Erin Lawliss, Bella Bedard, Tynicia Hendrix, Aofie Lawliss and Emma St. Dennis. Dubay is assisted by Meghan Lawliss. ■

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SARANAC | Coach Tim Newell said the mix of youth and experience on the Saranac varsity girls basketball team should help lead to a season of improvement throughout. “We return Four players back from last years team Payton Couture, Kayla Myers, Sydney Myers and Allison Garman,” said Newell. “I feel we have a good balance of experience and youth. Payton Couture, Kayla Myers and Sydney Myers will have to lead us early on and we hope to get Allison Garman back Soon from injury. All of the newcomers to the team will have to fined a role to fill this season. I’m excited with the new players we have this year.” Newell said constant improvement will be the key to a late season run. “I expect them all to improve throughout the season,” he said. “Our team goal will to be play our best basketball this coming

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Bobcats want Hornets led Eagles hope to build into by returning communication will championship starters be key form PLATTSBURGH | Under the direction of first year head coach Molly Flynn, the Plattsburgh High girls varsity basketball team will look to the on court leadership of returning starters this season. “The Hornets return four starters and hope strong leadership will make them contenders in the CVAC this season,” said Flynn. “Captains Abbi Crahan and Jodi Murray, along with Hannah Baker, Kennedi LaValley and Lacy Wright all return to the squad this year. Five incoming Juniors and two freshmen round out the 2019-2020 Hornet squad.” Members of the Hornet roster include Hannah Baker, Abbi Crahan, Kaya Fields, Calli Fitzwater, Alyssa Hemingway, Kennedi LaValley, Jodi Murray, Tessa Seifert, Madeline Woodward, Lacy Wright, Julia Yocum and T. young. ■

ELLENBURG | Northern Adirondack varsity girls basketball coach Dennis LaBarge wants to see his team build throughout the year as they hope to make a deep playoff run. “NAC has a good core of girls returning this year,” he said. “We also welcome a nice group of new players to the team. We hope to make adjustments and Emily Brooks improvements from a year ago and compete hard for a chance to win more games. We also want to improve our mental toughness to overcome a few nerves and finish out games.” Members of the Bobcat roster include Kira LaBarge, Brynne Gilmore, Anna Brown, Aiden Lambert, Emily Brooks, Morgan Lawrence, Emily Van Valkenburg, Alexis Belrose, Rhylee Poupore, Isabella Gilmore and MacKenna LaBarge. ■

Abbi Crahan

CHAZY | Head coach Michaela Barkla hopes t he com mu n ic at ion skills she has seen in practice from the Chazy girls varsity basketball team will be a big part of the team’s success this season. “So far in the preseason we have been working on taking good, quick shots, boxing Olivia Rotella out and being stronger on defense, and having good movement on offense,” she said. “Our strengths thus far have been communicating with each other and making good passes, especially in the paint.” Mackenzie Chapman, Emily Dufour-Woznicki, Maura Garrant, Macy Hosler, Abby Huchro and Olivia Rotella return to lead a squad with several newcomers, including Hadley Lucas, Kira Blais, Emma Smith, Maggie Blair, Ari Foshag, Heaven Giddings, Madison Breyette and Alyssa Young-Murphy. “They have added extra energy to the team,” Barkla said. “Everyone has continued to work hard on our plays to ensure we execute them correctly. We are hopeful for a good season and are looking to improve the record from last year.” ■

Cougars bring fresh faces to lanes

Weir to lead Chiefs

CHAMPLAIN | New head coach Danielle Menard said there will be plenty of new faces in the Northeastern Clinton varsity girls bowling roster this season, after graduating two top of the page bowlers in Sabrina Phair and Cassidy Nixon. “We are a very young team this year. Especially for the girls team,” Menard said. Members of the Cougar roster include sole returnee Liberty Bourque and newcomers in eighth grader Alyvia Vaughan and seventh graders Kaytlynn Lafountain, Sierra Galusha, Yasemin Ero, Keira MacKinnen and Brooke Mesec. ■

SARANAC | Senior Gabby Weir will be the bowler called on to lead the Saranac girls varsity bowling team, according to head coach Mary LaDuke. Members of the Chief roster include Haley Agoney, Chelsea Ashline, Madison Baker, Elizabeth Duffy, Amy Farnsworth, Alexis Fountain, Abigail Vaughn, Jasmine Walters and Gabby Weir. ■

The Peru varsity boys and girls bowling teams went on the road to start the season with a match at Willsboro before hosting CVAC rival Beekmantown Dec. 9 at the N or t h B o w l Lanes in Plattsburgh. File photo

Development key to Hornet season PLATTSBURGH | Coach Cathy Whalen is looking for the members of the Plattsburgh High girls varsity bowling team to develop and improve throughout the season. “The girls team has no returners. Juniors Sarah Hosler, Savannah Hosler and Ayrika Lanum will be the core newcomers to watch,” Whalen said. Members of the Hornet roster include Kaylee Crossley, Sarah Hosler, Savanna Hosler, Kaitlyn LaBombard, Ayrika Lanum, Scotlyn McCormick, Jennah Randall and Valerie Stacey-Patrie. ■

In the Heart of the Champlain Valley

Madison Baker

Eagles want to Chiefs look to seniors defend their title BEEKMANTOWN | The varsity girls bowling team here is ready for another season, where the goal remains winning the league and sectional titles, along with a strong showing at states. “We have many key players returning this year and I have high expectations for the season Morgan Burnet with both teams,” said head coach Farole Watts. “We hope to win the CVAC title again and have success on sectional day.” The Eagle roster include Morgan Burnet, Kylie Hilborne, Paige Hilborne, Alexa Sampica, Abigail Fessette, Julia Ashline, Harley Staley and Dayna Provost. ■

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SARANAC | Head coach Mary LaDuke said senior leadership will be key for the Saranac boys varsity bowling team this season. “We will look to seniors Cameron Lashway and Colby Derocher to lead the boys team,” she said. Members of the Chief roster include Ethan Bowers, Dillan Breyette, Carson Derocher, Colby Derocher, Jacob Fountain, Andrew Gaboriault, Joshua Gaboriault, Elijah Howard, Joey Johnson, Cameron Lashway, Collin Lashway, Kayden LaTulip, Dale LaVarnway, Richard LePage, Marshall Trask and Michael Trombley. ■

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The BG/NC Sun | December 7, 2019 • 13

Hornets Experience returns Eagles to use ready for for Cougars on-ice experience lanes to their favor PLATTSBURGH | Coach Cathy Whalen said she has seen potential with new players on the Plattsburgh High varsity boys bowling team who will help the experienced players build during the season. “Brenden Doherty, Daryn GromDavies and Brenden Lee will be expected to fill the leadership role as they are the only returning players on the boys side,” said Whalen. Members of the Hornet roster include Brenden Doherty, Landon Ga res, Da r y n Grom-Dav ies, Brendan Lee, Evan Rundall and Joshua Sharp. ■

CHAMPLAIN | The Northeastern Clinton varsity boys bowling team will bring back a roster familiar with the North Bowl lanes according to first year head coach Danielle Menard. “Our strength this year will be the experience our boys have,” said Menard, who has been an assistant coach with the team for the past three years before taking the helm. Memb ers of t he Couga r roster include Gabe Sisco, Josh McGoldrick, Connor Perrea, Jacob Jarrett, Thor Frostick, Jacob Cayea, Dillon Charbonneau,

Thor Frostick Nolan Lavalley, Ethan Fassett and Jaycob McGoldrick. ■

Eagles return solid team to lanes BEEK M A NTOWN | Head coach Farole Watts said the Beekmantown boys bowling team will have a solid team taking to the lanes in 2019-20. “We have some solid returning players and promising younger talent getting prepared for the future,” said Watts. Members of the Eagle roster include Da mien Stutsma n, Jacob Deyo, Troy Reid, Ryley Rafalko, Ryan Northrup, Alex Deso, Dalton Seymour, Chane Hoogkamp, Caleb Deso, Brandon Coleman and Nate Bond. ■

Daryn Grom-Davies

BEEK MANTOWN| First-year coach head Al Ruest believes his team will be in a strong position this season, thanks to a solid core of returning starters and players. “We have the return of the entire team from last year, which provides veteran experience,” said Ruest. “This team is loaded with speed and despite having players from three different schools this team is a close knit group that play for each other.” Ruest said it should be a tight race for conference title. “It could be any one of the teams this year,” he said. “Our girls are prepared for a good fight and will be ready to give it all.” Members of the Eagle roster include Brianne Knight, Celine

PLATTSBURGH | The defending Section VII champions will seek to return to the state finals this season, as Plattsburgh High brings in a new coach in Trevor Cameron. “We have been focusing on having well planned, strong practices with a focus on conditioning,” said Cameron. “We return our goalie and defenders along with a core of scorers at forward. We have some good experience and depth.” Ava Julian will be back between the pipes for the Hornets, while Gillian Boule returns at center and Taylor Heywood at defense. McKenzie Brown, Avery Holland, Natalie Kay and Morgan Reid will also be looked at to contribute. Members of the Hornets roster include Ava Julian, Abbie Phillips, Taylor Heywood, Natalie Kay, Avery Holland, McKenzie Brow n, Te k l a F i n e - L e a s e , Abby LeBr u n, Ada Johnson, Gillian Boule, Christina Maglione, Sarique Moore, Susie Kennedy, Karah Curran, Reylyn Giroux, Morgan Reid, Reese Montville, Rebecah Courson, Rachel Madore, Amanda Vaughn, Amelia LeBrun and Ava Perry. Cameron is assisted by Ca ilee La Por te, Courtney Moriarty and Kara Barber. ■ Natalie Kay

Alex Deso

possible position to succeed. We want these boys to enjoy their experience and to grow as young men.” Tolosky said the team will rely on leadership and experience this season with older players on the roster, with key contributors being Greyson Giroux, Ethan Kay, Tyler Reid, Ethan Vaughn and John Dublanyk. “During the preseason and throughout the regular season we will be focusing on numerous areas in order to get us prepared for the post season,” said Tolosky. “Gradually building team depth, skill development, knowledge of overall team strategy and concepts, and getting overall game ready. Areas that we will be looking to improve are in a variety of ways to help grow both individually and as a team. Skating, skill, flow, creativity, are all factors to help a program be successful.” Members of the Hornet roster include Seamus Andrew, Joshua Bleaux, Hunter Boadway, Ty Calkins, Thomas Carron, Brandt Clarke, Hayden Colburn, Jake Dandrow, John Dublanyk, Bostyn Duquette, Greyson Giroux, Jackson Kain, Ethan Kay, Evan Kay, Jake Kennedy, Drew Knowles, Ryan Knowles, Jace Lacey, Austin Lucas, Oliver Maher, Dylan Pachter, Tyler Reid, Breyden Trombley and Ethan Vaughn. ■

PLATTSBURGH | New head coach Joe Tolosky said the goal of this year’s Plattsburgh High varsity boys hockey team will be to remain atop the sectional mountain. “I believe the expectation for every varsity sport should be to achieve the ultimate goal of earning their school a Section VII Championship title,” said Tolosky. “Our goal is to learn, grow, and gradually improve throughout the season in order to put us in the best

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14 • December 7, 2019 | The BG/NC Sun

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Garrand returns in net for Cougars

The Saranac varsity boys hockey team will host a quartet of nonleague games against Franklin Academy (Dec. 3), Niskayuna (Dec. 6), Burnt Hills-Balston Spa (Dec. 7) and St. Lawrence (Dec 13) before opening the CVAC season at home against SLP Dec. 20. File photo

CHAMPLAIN | Junior Ethan Garrand will return between the pipes for the Northeastern Clinton boys varsity hockey team, providing leadership and strength at the position according to coach Scott Lafountain. “Another area of strength will be the returning play of some of our sophomores and juniors who benefited from our young roster last year and were able to get a lot of playing time,” said Lafountain. “We are expecting a big year from Noah Gonyo and Jack Bulson on defense and Reid LaValley, Lucas Bedard, and Zach Miller on offense. A successful season will bring us to the Section VII championship game. In order to succeed we’ll have to work hard at every practice and consistently get better as the season goes on.” Members of the Cougar roster include Peter Judkins, Reid L aV a l l e y , N o a h Gonyo, Avery Sample, Ethan Garrand, Michael Pennington, John Bulson, Blake Chevalier, Hunter Lavalley, Zachar y Miller, Owen Hollister, Chase Letourneau, Lucas Hemingway, Tyler Guay, Marcus Bedard, Lucas Bedard, Samuel Bulson, Thomas Richard, Owen Roberts, Ty Vassar and Reid LaValley Ryan Johnston, Jr. ■

Duo of state qualifiers lead Eagles indoor team BEEKMANTOWN | Hurdler Aidan Hoogkamp and weight thrower Connor Mcginnis return for the new season to help lead the Beekmantown varsity boys indoor track and field team into the new season. The team is coached by Connor Christopherson and Hillary Sponable. Members of the Eagle Aidan Hoogkamp roster include Devan Bibeau, Aidan Hoogkamp, Izaih Jock, Elijah Magiera, Austin Martin, Connor Mcginnis, Blake Moravec, George Saliba, Ethan St. Louis, Jacob Allen, Dade Cox, Riley Hewson, Alexandar Jock, Gracin Marsh and Braeden Mcginnis. ■

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Younger players looking to build Eagles on ice BEEK M ANTOWN | The Beekmantown varsity boys hockey team will look to build a new core of players to replace those lost to graduation after the 2018 season. “After graduating several key players from last years team including the league MVP, we will be looking towards several younger players to step up and fill those roles on our team,” said head coach Justin Frechette. “As a coaching staff, we are looking forward to seeing the younger players in our lineup develop as the year goes on. We have had a great preseason so far and the players are working hard each and every day in practice to develop their game.” Frechette said the season will again be challenging for the Eagles. “Our players are looking forward to the challenge of a very demanding schedule once again this season that will see us play some of the top teams in NYS from both the Division I and Division II ranks, including our annual Applebee’s

Gavin Fessette Winter Classic on Dec. 21-22 at the Stafford Ice Arena, which is one of the premier high school tournaments in the state as Beekmantown, NCCS, Rye and John Jay all will all be competing on that weekend.” Members of the Eagles roster include Riley Hansen, Tanner Carter, Gordon King, Robert Tetreault, Cooper Burdo, Cody Repas, Luke Moser, Dalton Kane, Carter Ducatte, Keegin Rodier, Anthony Marion, Reid Fesette, Alex Brienza, Collin Latinville, Trent Trahan, Dayton Rovers, Regan Dudyak, Gavin Fessette, Nolan Latinville, Dale Gonyo and Connor McCarthy. ■

Glicksman to State qualifier LaValley returns lead Knights on track to Hornets P L AT T S B U R G H | Kyle LaValley returns to the Plattsburgh High varsity boys indoor track and field team this season, having qualified for the NYSPHSAA championship meet last year. Mattheiu Durk in and Xavier Powell also return to a very young roster, according to coach Mike Bordeau. “The Hornets come into this season with a very young team,” Bordeau said. “With such a young team and a new coaching staff, the Hornets will rely on senior leadership to help the team succeed.” ■

PLATTSBURGH | State qualifier Jake Glicksman will help lead a small but competitive group of varsity boys indoor track athletes this season. Along with Glicksman, eighth graders Max Grafstein and Sam DeJordy will round out the boys roster. :The Seton Indoor team is primarily made up of Cross Country Runners, all of whom are all coming off strong seasons,” said head coach Kathy Champagne. “Jake and Sam return from last season, while Max is new to indoor this year.” ■

Kyle LaValley

Jake Glicksman

Chiefs look to replace talented core S A R A N AC | T he defend i ng Section VII boys indoor track and field champions will head into a new season looking to replace several state-level competitors. “Cameron Duffield finished broke the school 55 hurdles record and placed fifth in the NYS Championships and also fifth in the NY Federation in the 55 hurdles,” said coach Chris Verkey. “Our 4x400 relay team of Luke Maye, Brexton Montville, Anthony Bernardi and Cameron Duffield

broke the school and Section VII record as well. We graduated some of the best athletes to ever compete in the section last year and that void will be very difficult to fill. However, we have a bigger team this year and several newcomers that are ready to step into new roles and take on the challenge of new events to help our team this season.” Verkey said in the sprints and jumps Zashon Abrams, Garrett Adolfo, Anthony Bernardi, Alex

Strack and Cooper Rabideau will lead. In the middle distance and distance, they are expected to be led by Dylan Borner, Kaleb Stanton, Zach Rainville, Ian Zurlo and John Balch. In the throws they return sectional record holder Connor Kiroy and Branden Ashley while looking forward to some new athletes to step in. “We are hoping to be in the mix to repeat as sectional champions,” Verkey said. Members of the Chief roster

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LAKE PLACID – Grief Support Group every Wednesday 6:30pm8:30pm at New Hope Church 207 Station St. 518-523-3652

ELIZABETHTOWN - BOQUET VALLEY CENTRAL SCHOOL DISTRICT BOARD OF EDUCATION MEETING The Board of Education will hold its regular monthly meeting on Thursday, December 12, 2019 in the conference room at the Lake View Campus in Westport. The meeting will open at 6:00 PM and immediately enter into an anticipated executive session for the purpose of discussing collective negotiations and personnel matters. The regular meeting will reconvene at approximately 7:00 PM. Agenda items include a facilities and grounds report provided by Director of Facilities Jim Varno, a superintendent report on early progress toward district goals, policy discussion, and any other business that may come before the Board. The public is invited to attend.

LAKE PLACID - Al-Anon Open Meeting every Monday evening from 5-6 PM at St. Agnes Church, 169 Hillcrest Avenue, Lake Placid. . All are welcome!

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

For Profit 4 lines 1 week $9, 3 weeks $15, 52 weeks $20/mo. (.50 for additional lines)

DINNERS & SUCH

EMAIL: shannonc@suncommunitynews.com COMMUNITY OUTREACH ELIZABETHTOWN - The diabetes support group meets the 3rd Tuesday of each month at Elizabethtown Community Hospital, 4:30 pm-6pm.

Valid Movie Times for

COMMUNITY OUTREACH

Not for Profit 4 lines 1 week $5, 3 weeks $10, 52 weeks $15/mo. (.75 for additional lines)

WESTPORT - Baked Ham & Scalloped Potato Dinner, Thursday, December 19, 2019 at the Westport Federated Church, 6486 Main St.. Westport, NY. Serving starts 4:30 pm with take-outs available. Adults, $12.00. children 5-12 $5.00 and preschool free. PUBLIC MEETINGS

Exit 39, Route 9N, Plattsburgh, NY • (518) 324-3888 www.cumberland12.com

PLATTSBURGH - Celebrate Recovery every Monday, 6:00 pm, Turnpike Wesleyan Church, 2224 Military Tpke., Open to the public. 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.

Friday, Dec. 6 and Monday, Dec. 9, 2019 only!

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Last Christmas (PG13)

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Playing With Fire (PG)

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Playmobil: The Movie (PG)

7:40PM • 9:55PM

Midway (PG13)

12:55PM • 3:20PM • 6:40PM 12:20PM • 3:00PM • 5:30PM 9:00PM 8:15PM 12:40PM • 3:45PM • 6:50PM 12:45PM • 3:15PM • 6:00PM 8:30PM 9:10PM

12:20PM • 1:15PM • 2:45PM 12:10PM • 2:30PM • 4:50PM 7:10PM • 9:25PM 3:40PM • 5:05PM • 6:05PM KEESEVILLE – Support your veter7:25PM • 8:30PM • 9:45PM ans, Keeseville AMVETS Post 87 The Aeronauts (PG13) Bottle Redemption Center New Ex12:20PM • 2:40PM • 5:00PM Harriet (PG13) ELIZABETHTOWN – Al-Anon FamiSARANAC LAKE - Al-Anon Family panded Hours Saturday & Sunday 7:20PM • 9:40PM Group meeting every Wednesday ly Group meetings every Sunday 12:45PM • 3:35PM • 6:25PM 9:30 am – 3:30 pm, Monday 12 4:00pm-5pm, Board Room in Eliz7pm-8pm, Baldwin House 94 noon – 5 pm. ALSO POST 87 IS 10:00PM The Good Liar (PG13) Church Street. Call 1-888-425abethtown Community Hospital, 1ALWAYS LOOKING FOR NEW 12:25PM • 2:50PM • 5:15PM 888-425-2666 or 518-561-0838 2666 or 518-561-0838 MEMBERS. Knives Out (PG13) 1:00PM • 3:50PM • 6:50PM The Irishman (R) DINNERS • MEETINGS • BINGO • EXERCISE CLASSES • CHILDREN’S PROGRAMS • SENIOR ACTIVITES • BOOK SIGNINGS • BLOOD DONATION • ARTS & CRAFTS &12:00PM MORE • 7:00PM 9:40PM CADYVILLE – Al-Anon Family Group Meeting every Sunday 7pm8pm, Wesleyan Church, 2083 Rt. 3, Call 1-888-425-2666 or 518561-0838. CHAZY – Al-Anon Family Group meeting every Friday 7:30pm8:30pm, Sacred Heart Church, Call 1-888-425-2666 or 518-561-0838

“Afternoons are better with Bill”

Due to daily schedule changes please contact the theater for any showtime. $5 10:00am shows every Wednesday.

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ONE FREE SMALL POPCORN

with purchase of any size drink at Cumberland 12

Not valid with a free movie pass. Not valid with any other offers. Coupon must be present to redeem. Other restrictions may apply.

Offer expires: 12/15/19

234759


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Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

The BG/NC Sun | December 7, 2019 • 15

Hornets return duo of state athletes

The Peru varsity boys and girls indoor track and field teams are preparing for a seven meet schedule, each taking place at the Plattsburgh State Field House starting Dec. 5 with the final match of 2019 to be held Dec, 19 before the calendar changes to the new decade. File photo

PLATTSBURGH | Abi Batu-Tiako and Lexie Neale, both athletes who qualified for the NYSPHSAA indoor track and field meet last season, will return to the Plattsburgh High varsity girls indoor track and field team for the 2019-20 season. Coach Mike Bordeau said Nora Graves and Kennedy Baker will also return to provide leadership for the team. “The ultimate goal as a varsity team is to win the sectional championship,” said Bordeau. “Senior leadership will be a key to help the team succeed and reach the ultimate goal.” ■

Abi Batu-Tiako

Cross country trio to lead Knights indoor team PLATTSBURGH | The Seton Catholic running trio of Faline Yang along with Lea and Savannah DeJordy will anchor the Knights varsity girls indoor track and field team this season. Sophie Von Bargen rounds out the roster as a new member to the indoor team, which will be led by head coach K at hy C ha mpag ne a nd a ssi st a nt Sophie DeJordy. ■

Lea DeJordy

Saranac standout Rachael Woodruff is coming off a top 10 finish at the NYSPHSAA state cross country championships and placed seventh in the 1,500 at the 2019 NYSPHSAA indoor met a year ago. The Chiefs varsity girls indoor track and field team starts their 2019-20 campaign for a sectional title Dec. 5 at Plattsburgh State University. File photo

Alice Saliba

State qualifiers key for Eagles girls varsity indoor team BEEKMANTOWN | Long jumper Danielle Dyke, triple jumper Angelina Lyons and sprinter Sierra Wood will lead the Beekmantown girls varsity indoor track and field team in the 2019-20 season.

The Eagles are coached by Connor Christopherson and Hillary Sponable, and the roster includes Zoe Darrah, Danielle Dyke, Ella Faubert, Kayler Grizzle, Mikayla Hamel, Kennedy Ritter, Alice Saliba, Callie Willette, Sierra Wood,

Lucianna Brown, Samantha DeMeter, Jocelyn Dubrey, Morgan Dumas, Heaven Franklin, Adrienne Gonyo, Angelina Lyons, Maria Lyons, Brenna Mulvaney, Meka Provost, Evelyn Roberts, Vera Saliba, April Secore and Sarah Tisdale. ■

The Plattsburgh High varsity swim team opened the 2019-20 season at home with a meet against AuSable Valley, with a meet at AuSable Valley scheduled for Dec. 10 and home meet against Franklin Academy Dec. 17. File photo

by Myles Mellor

70. First governor of 132. Fed. property 49. Certain exams Alaska manager 50. Thanksgiving Day 1. ER role 71. Soldiers event 4. Dating from 73. French novelist André Down 51. Frequent fliers 8. Black suit 74. Snorer’s solution 1. Pats dry 52. Thin flat strip 12. “Monster’s Ball” star 75. Key to a good night’s 2. Cookie with three parts 55. Concrete 17. South American sleep 3. U.S.N. rank reinforcement material mammal 76. Undercover item 4. Payroll processing 57. Mellifluous 20. Table wine 77. Nonplussed company 58. All worked up 21. Gazetteer data 79. ___ amis 5. Brit. title 59. TV room 22. Night-time covers 80. Ne’ertheless 6. Bullring cheer 61. Naturally formed 24. Illuminations 82. Holed up 7. Neighbor of Ga. methane 25. Word that means 83. Last word on a 8. Computer monitor, 62. Technology giant “kind” bedroom door sign for short 64. Digestion-related 26. “Sweet!” 85. American swimmer, 9. Long, in Hawaiian 65. Two-time U.S. Open 28. High tech speakers Kate ___ 10. Kind of port champ 29. Troubling signs 88. Announcer Hall of TV 11. Unit of power ratio 67. Porked out 34. Cellar selections 91. Biol. or chem. 12. Prince in “Henry IV” 68. “A ___ of honey” 38. Complains about the 92. Lined up the shot 13. World’s largest Beatles song pinot? 95. Was laid up peninsula 71. Rumba relative 40. Travel around 97. Investment return 14. Dud on a lot 72. Summer, in Cannes 44. Lambaste 98. Government figure, 15. Run out 73. Phone trio 45. Car club for short 16. Bends to and fro 74. Two-timers 46. Type of chair 99. Sidle 18. ____ Martin 76. Destroys, in a way 47. Word before closet 100. Keep moving under 19. Meter lead-in 78. Common carriers 48. Slumber party items adversity 23. Scatter 81. Hodgepodges 50. Nightwear 102. On a stallion 27. Mud bather 84. Stage part 53. My, in Milano 105. Twangy-voiced 30. Football Hall-of-Famer 85. Turns sharply 54. Type of freak 107. Feisty Blount 86. “That is to say …” 56. “Marriage of the Virgin” 108. Cockeyed 31. Writer Jong and others 87. “___ Enchanted” painter 109. Put the kibosh on 32. Word form for (2004 film) 58. Where the Snake R. 111. Assess “billionth” 88. Make a boo-boo flows 115. Glass-paneled 33. Kind of pad 89. Scooby-___ 60. Edmond Fitzgerald entryway 35. Astronaut Armstrong (cartoon dog) cargo 121. Illuminator for a sleep 36. Building add-on 90. Clangor 61. Farrow of “Rosemary’s walker? 37. N.L. Central team inits. 93. Barbie’s pal Baby” 126. Axiom 38. Trumpet sound 94. Oral-B recommender 63. A bit, colloquially 127. Provided that 39. Fastening clips 96. Run down Myles and 64. Clear squaresSUDOKU 128. by On the wrong Mellor way 40. “___Susan Woman”Flanagan98. Fork protrusions 106. Memorial designer 114. Singer portrayed by 66. Capable of becoming 129. Just know (Reddy tune) 101. Eagle’s nest Maya Beyonce null and void 130. Chemistry class 41. Denotes three 102. Sporty cars, familiarly 110. Roman 12 116. Average mark Each Sudoku puzzle consists of a 9X9 grid that has been subdivided into nine smaller 69. Creator of the subject 42. Texting qualifier 103. Pack of animals 112. Eager 117. Domingo, e.g. Tammany tiger grids of 131. groups To solve 43. Race 104. Continental 3X3Sch.squares. the contestants puzzle each row, columndivide? and box113. must contain each 118. Frequently, old way Suitably

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124. Hispanic aunt 125. Mormon church, for short

Level: Medium

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by Myles Mellor

Locate the words listed by the puzzle. They may be horizontal, vertical or diagonal in any direction. Circle each word as you find it.

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Riot Sale Scooter Seal Sells Skirts Slap Small Steals Step Stole Stomach Such Swim Table Taxi Text Toad Toes Tops Torn Undress Unto Vacant Vehicle Wait Were Year Yolks Zoos


16 • December 7, 2019 | The BG/NC Sun

www.suncommunitynews.com

Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

Youthful Eagles take Chiefs return deep roster to mats BEEKMANTOWN | After losing state place finisher Kaeden Peryea, the Beekmantown varsity wrestling team will be led by a young core of athletes in 2019-20. “Beekmantown has a very young team with six sophomores and three eighth graders this season we are focusing on building our skills on the mat with very high hopes for the next few years to come,” said coach Kevin Gregory. Members of the Eagle roster include Sawyer Bell, Alan Frost Jones, Jose Acostamadiedo, Odin Nelson, Alex Harrington, Austin Cook, Cornal

SARANAC | Coach Heath Smith and the Saranac varsity wrestling team will be anchored by six members who have sectional patches and state championship experience. “We should be really good this season,” Smith said. “We have six returning sectional champions which is a plus for us, with Bryce Smith as a four time state competitor leading the pack. As long as everybody is where they need to be at the end of the season I think we will be where we want to be. Peru is always a challenge, but we want to be

Alan Frost Jones Brinson, Chance Peryea, Kadin Decker, Zack Gardner, Connor Bushey and Louis Cota. ■

on top of the mountain as we end the season. We want to make sure the kids know what they are doing technically and be ready for the first match against Beekmantown.” Members of the Chief roster include Ryan Devins, Landon Smith, Toryn Lavene, Collin Clancy, Alex Clancy, Hunter Devins, Bryce Smith, Keegan Sanders, Robert Foley, Alex Christman, Kaiden Breyette, Kaiden Kriplin, Jacob Vann, Ryan Trudeau, Matt Rugar, Noah Steigleman, Emilio Lugo, Tim Gadway, David Tackett and Dylan Kipp. ■

Bryce Smith

Leadership key for Bobcats team ELLENBURG DEPOT | The Northern Adirondack varsity wrestling team will have experienced athletes to lead the squad into the new season. “We have a lot of juniors that we are expecting a lot from in Dolan Gilmore, Caden Bruce and Isaac Pratt,” said coach Adam Trombley. “Clayton

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Members of the Bobcat roster include Dolan Gilmore, Isaac Pratt, Parker Manor, Tyler Trombley, Taylor Nick, Wyatt Warren, Brandon Manor, Jimmy LaPoint, Caden Bruce, Jeremy LaValley, David Griffin, Clayton Trombley, Hunter Hewson, Trent Snide and Trey McGee. ■

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Trombley is a sophomore and Tyler Trombley is a senior. They have all been around the program for a long time and we expect a lot from them and expect them to lead the team this season. We just want them to stay focused and keep working hard through the long season that wrestling is.”

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Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

The BG/NC Sun | December 7, 2019 • 17

Peru holds annual holiday Turkey Trot Indians Peru Lions Club keeps seek to tradition alive continue mat excellence By Sarah Elizabeth Morris STAFF WRITER

PERU | Coaches Mike Hogan and Gary Edwards are preparing the Peru varsity wrestling team for another year at the top of the CVAC and sectional standings. “I think we are going to have a pretty solid team,” said coach Mike Hogan. “We are going to have to fill all 15 weight classes, and we are really going to be young in the last three weight classes. We have had some kids work really hard over the summer and we have a couple wrestlers returning with state experience. We have to stay healthy as a team, that is every coaches problem, and keep them as fresh as possible through a long season that ends on the last weekend of February.” Hogan said. Alijah Seymour and Zack Swyers return with the state experience, while Connor Witkiewicz, Aaron Edwards and Ashton Seymour will have to give the team points in duals. “We want to get to 75 state place finishers this year,” said Hogan. “We have 73 right now, which is the most of any school in the state.” “We expect our team to be in the thick of the race as CVAC champions and sectional champions,” said Edwards. Members of the Indians ro s te r i nc lude A shton Seymour, Alden McGarvey, Kadin Johnson, Brayden Bushey, Connor Witkiewicz, Jack Hayes, Jack Hanson, A l ij a h S e y mou r, Z ac k Swyers, Dustin Goddeau, Parker Liberty, Devin Blake, A iden Schnieder, Tylor Bell, Nick Hager, Nathan Mitchell, Tyler Ormsby, Aden LaBarge, Aaron Edwards, Ethan Dickson, Ryder Estes, Ryan Robinson, Liman MalLawgne, Tyler Holmes and Hayden LaFountain. ■

PLATTSBURGH | The Town Peru held its 42nd annual John P. Adams Memorial Turkey Trot on Thanksgiving, Nov. 28. “The Turkey Trot started in 1977 by John Adams - he used to go out and run on Thanksgiving Day so he decided to start the trot; we do it every Thanksgiving Day,” Thomas Brown of the Lions Club said. The race, benefited by the Peru Lions Club, stretched across Peru, starting at the elementary school. Each year, the proceeds go towards the Lions Club to help continue their charitable work and events. “We do eye clinic for people in the North

After the race, finishers were greeted by Dunkin Donuts hot chocolate and locally donated apples from Peru orchards. Photo by Sarah Elizabeth Morris Country, plus we donate to local causes like the honor flight, Tour de Force charity run, schools that need scholarships for their students,” Brown said about the Peru Lion Club. The race was made up of a 5K course and 10K course. Both men and women were invited to run and ribbons were awarded to the top three finishers. Kinetic Running in downtown Plattsburgh awarded the winners with $25 gift

cards and 10% off all products to finishers. The top three runners to complete the 2019 Turkey Trot were Ryan Derrick, 27, with 17:44.48 as his time; Lucas Barton, 23, with 18:54.45 as his time; and Sara Dunham, 43, coming in third with a time of 19:03.08. To see the results for all finishers of the race, visit the race results page at runsignup.com.■

Happy, healthy, loved. These are the dreams we have for our families and friends. So we cherish the moments that make us smile and inspire us to grow... when we move, create, serve, play, teach, do. When we care. This is how health rises in each of us, and in our homes and communities. Because when we’re being ourselves, we all feel better.

Let’s get everyone covered. If you or someone you know needs health insurance, Fidelis Care is just a call, click, or visit away.

Call: 1-888-FIDELIS Click: fideliscare.org Visit: A Fidelis Care community office near you. Search for locations at fideliscare.org/offices

1-888-FIDELIS • fideliscare.org (1-888-343-3547)

TTY: 711

To learn more about applying for health insurance, including Medicaid, Child Health Plus, Essential Plan, and Qualified Health Plans through NY State of Health, The Official Health Plan Marketplace, visit www.nystateofhealth.ny.gov or call 1-855-355-5777.

Connor Witkiewicz

234643

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ELIZABETHTOWN, NY

409 County Route 8

This 1970 Ranch is solid and well maintained which offers 5 bedrooms, 3 full baths, modern kitchen just off the dinning room. Spacious living room featuring a stone fireplace with westerly mountain views which can be greatly improved with selective cutting. Plenty of bedrooms easily used as office space, den, man cave etc..... The first floor bedrooms have sliding glass doors onto an expansive screened porch, watch the afternoon sunsets and enjoy wildlife. Basement level features an extra large family room, thimble and hearth in place ready for installation of wood or pellet stove; interior and exterior entrance. Expansive manicured yard, woods road leading to the Boquet River, camp out,

have a picnic or simply cast a line, magnificent spot to enjoy the solitude and mother nature. This property consists of two parcels, the taxes and assessed value above are on both. The second Tax Map # is 56.1-1-2.000, same Deed Bk and Page Number. There are other rooms not mentioned above on the basement level, Sitting Room 9.8X9.11; Downstairs Hallway 18X5. Two drilled wells on property. Asphalt roof is fairly new!

$165,500 MLS #R167076

Bruce Pushee Associate Real Estate Broker

211 Water Street, Suite 3• PO Box 578 • Elizabethtown, NY 12932 • 518-873-6400 • friedmanrealty.net

3 LAKOTA WAY: Lovely 4BR Victorian, hardwood & pine floors throughout, old fashioned kitchen w/pantry, 1 car garage, sunken den, covered porch, more!

ANNEPORTER.COM

234971

234974

Sue Ann Carter, Real Estate Broker/Owner (518) 834-7608 • sueannrealtor@yahoo.com

FRIEDMANREALTY.NET

RE/MAXJUNorth Country S

Merrill L. Thomas, Inc.

Heritage Properties of the Adirondacks, LLC

Bruce Pushee, Associate Real Estate Broker (518) 873-6400 • bruce@friedmanrealty.net

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234975

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432 EMERY RD: Cozy Log Home on 4.10 ac. & 677 ft. along Great Chazy River. Exposed beams, 3 BDRMS, 2 BTHS, 1476 sq. ft., fireplace, front deck, 2 car detached garage.

Leslie Egglefield Brownell, Associate Real Estate Broker (518) 637-5263 • lebrownell@gmail.com

Michelle C. Fowler, Real Estate Salesperson 518-563-1200 • Cell: 518-726-6665

ADIRONDACKESTATES.COM

WWW.MICHELLESHOMESNY.COM

234981

WWW.HERITAGEPROPERTIESADK.COM

234973

Lauren Murphy, Licensed Real Estate Broker (518) 963-7876 • essexrealestate@westelcom.com

MOOERS FORKS, NY • $175,000 • MLS #R167439

192 ANGIER HILL RD - 4bd, 2ba home w/attached 3 car garage on 1.0 ac. New porch and roof, kitchen remodel with new appliances, propane furnace & pellet stove. Generator in place.

12-3-19 • 234970

WESTPORT, NY • $169,900 • MLS#167078

ESSEX, NY • $179,000 • MLS #R163600 493 BROOKFIELD RD: 3BR/1BA older farmhouse on 10ac. Many upgrades, drilled well, wood stove, new kitchen, wiring, small barn and shed, close to Village of Essex.

• MY PUBLIC NOTICES •

ADIRONDACKCOASTREALTY.COM

NEW RUSSIA, NY • $59,000 • MLS #R152481

KEESEVILLE, NY • $159,900 • MLS#164755 KEESEVILLE OLD STYLE - 3bd, 2ba hamlet home. Walkable to schools, shopping and recreation parks. Completely updated main floor.

234972

MORRISONVILLE , NY • $245,000 28 ROXIE LANE: Well maintained 2 bedroom, 2 bath. Basement offers additional finished living space in family room. Large manicured lot, patio, deck & balcony. 2-car garage. Ellen Welch, Real Estate Broker (518) 572-0882 • ellen@adirondackcoastrealty.com

Friedman Realty

Anne Porter & Associates

Adirondack Coast Realty

Applying for Social Security Disability or Appealing a Denied Claim? Call Bill Gordon & Assoc., Social Security Disability Attorneys, 1-855-498-6323! FREE Consultations. Local Attorneys Nationwide [Mail: 2420 N St NW, Washington DC. Office: Broward Co. FL (TX/NM Bar.)] Attention all Homeowners in jeopardy of Foreclosure? We can help stop your home from foreclosure. The Foreclosure Defense helpline can help save your home. The Call is absolutely free. 1-855-5166641. Become a Published Author. We want to Read Your Book! Dorrance Publishing-Trusted by Authors Since 1920 Book manuscript submissions currently being reviewed. Comprehensive Services: Consultation, Production, Promotion and Distribution Call for Your Free Authors Guide 1-877-626-2213 Call Empire Today® to schedule a FREE in-home estimate on Carpeting & Flooring. Call Today! 1-855404-2366 CARS/TRUCKS WANTED!!! All Makes/Models 2002-2018! Any Condition. Running or Not. Top $$$ Paid! Free Towing! We're Nationwide! Call Now: 1-888-9851806 Cross country Moving, Long distance Moving Company, out of state move $799 Long Distance Movers. Get Free quote on your Long distance move. 1-844-4521706 DENTAL INSURANCE from Physicians Mutual Insurance Company. NOT just a discount plan, REAL coverage for [350 ] procedures. Call 1-877-308-2834 for details. www.dental50plus.com/cadnet 6118-0219 DISH Network $59.99 For 190 Channels! Add High Speed Internet for ONLY $19.95/month. Call Today for $100 Gift Card! Best Value & Technology. FREE Installation. Call 1-855-837-9146 Earthlink High Speed Internet. As Low As $14.95/month (for the first 3 months.) Reliable High Speed Fiber Optic Technology. Stream Videos, Music and More! Call Earthlink Today 1-855-520-7938 ELIMINATE GUTTER CLEANING forever! LeafFilter, the most advanced debris-blocking gutter protection. Schedule a FREE LeafFilter estimate today. 15% off and 0% financing for those who qualify. PLUS Senior & Military Discounts. Call 1-855-402-0373 GENERIC VIAGRA and CIALIS! 100 Pills $99.00 FREE Shipping! 100% guaranteed. 24/7 CALL NOW! 888889-5515 Get NFL Sunday Ticket FREE w/ DIRECTV Choice All-Included Package. $59.99/month for 12 months. 185 Channels PLUS Thousands of Shows/Movies On Demand. FREE Genie HD DVR Upgrade. Call 1-855-781-1565 or satellitedealnow.com/cadnet HEAR AGAIN! Try our hearing aid for just $75 down and $50 per month! Call 800-426-4212 and mention 88272 for a risk free trial! FREE SHIPPING! Wants to purchase minerals and other oil and gas interests. Send details to P.O. Box 13557 Denver, Co. 80201

CADNET Lung Cancer? Asbestos exposure in industrial, construction, manufacturing jobs, or military may be the cause. Family in the home were also exposed. Call 1-866-795-3684 email cancer@breakinginor jurynews.com. $30 billion is set aside for asbestos victims with Valuable settlement cancer. monies may not require filing a lawsuit. Portable Oxygen Concentrator May Be Covered by Medicare! Reclaim independence and mobility with the compact design and longlasting battery of Inogen One. Free information kit! Call 888-609-2189 PREGNANT? CONSIDERING ADOPTION? We help with food, housing, medical, counseling, etc. You can relocate. Choose adoptive family for your baby. We're friendly, caring, completely confidential. Call 866-621-0933 Two great new offers from AT&T Wireless! Ask how to get the Next Generation Samsung Galaxy S10e FREE. FREE iPhone with AT&T's Buy one, Give One. While supplies last! CALL 1-866-565-8452 or www.freephonesnow.com//cadnet FARM LIVESTOCK LAMBS FOR SALE 518-643-9942 before 7pm FOR SALE FOR SALE; FOUR, LIKE NEW GOODYEAR WEATHER ASSURANCE 255/55 R20 all-season tires for GMC Canyon or Chevy Colorado. Only used for half of last winter in excellent condition. Won't fit on the replacement vehicle. $500. Please call 518-6695903. GUITAR TOPS - ADIRONDACK SPRUCE - Neck blanks, backs and sides for all stringed instruments. 518-643-9942 before 7pm

HARDWOOD BOLTS FOR MUSHROOM PRODUCTION 518-643-9942 BEFORE 7PM TONNEAU COVER FOR SALE. 5 1/2 footbed, black Tri-fold for GMC Canyon or Chevy Colorado pick up truck, in excellent condition. It comes with an undercover light and storage bag. $125. Please call 518-669 5903. LOGGING

PRECISION TREE SERVICE 518-942-6545

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Asbestos exposure in industrial, construction, manufacturing jobs, or the military may be the cause. Family in the home were also exposed. Call 1-866-795-3684 or email cancer@breakinginjurynews.com. $30 billion is set aside for asbestos victims with cancer. Valuable settlement monies may not require filing a lawsuit.

RADIO SALES

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Mountain Lake Services, a not-for-profit organization serving individuals with intellectual and developmental disabilities, is seeking an Executive Director. The Executive Director is responsible for the implementation of policies set by the board and the protection of the organization’s financial assets while ensuring compliance with the board directives.

Primary responsibilities include: strategic planning, fiscal management; fundraising; human resource management; quality assurance; community and civic involvement; and compliance with government regulations. The ideal candidate will be a successful leader with strong operational management skills, fiscally oriented, service excellence and excellent communication skills.

Excellent opportunity • Established client list Media sales experience preferred

Essential qualifications: Master’s degree in Human Services or a related field with 7-10 years experience in positions of increasing responsibility. Preferred thorough knowledge of OPWDD practices and principles along with Managed Care operations.

PART-TIME OFFICE MANAGER

Excellent benefits package. Interested candidates should send their resumes, cover letters, and references to:

234018

Mornings • Experience preferred Reply to both positions with resume in confidence to: dx2media@aol.com

Local Job Openings Near You

Human Resource Office, Mountain Lake Services, 10 St. Patrick’s Place, Port Henry, NY 12974 pallen@mountainlakeservices.org EOE

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Office loca- agent upon whom pro- NC-11/30-01/04/2020may be served. SSNY tion: Clinton County. cess against may be 6TC-234420 shall mail process to LLC formed in Delaware served & shall mail pro1704 State Route 11, (DE) on 12/4/12. SSNY cess to 32 West Hill New York is designated as agent of Road, Plattsburgh, NY KALLOU TRAVEL LLC Mooers, Articles of Org. filed NY 12958 LLC upon whom pro- 12901. General Purpose. Sec. of State (SSNY) cess against it may be NC-11/23-12/28/2019NC-11/23-12/28/201910/21/2019. Office in 6TC-233751 served. SSNY shall mail 6TC-233945 Clinton Co. SSNY desig. process to: 520 S. 18th agent of LLC upon St, W. Des Moines, IA whom process may be 50265. DE address of NOTICE OF FORMATION served. SSNY shall mail OF Champlain Ventures 160 Greentree Dr., LLC: NOTICE OF FORMATION copy of process to 71 LLC Arts. of Org. filed OF LIMITED LIABILITY Ste 101, Dover, DE with the Sect'y of State Pellerin Road Platts19904. Cert. of FormaCOMPANY (LLC) burgh, NY 12901, which of NY (SSNY) on tion filed with DE Secy Name: Adirondack 10/29/2019. Office loca- is also the principal of State, 401 Federal St. Cannabis Co. LLC Artibusiness location. Purtion, County of Clinton. Ste 4, Dover, DE 19901. cles of Organization filed SSNY has been desig- pose: Any lawful purany lawful acPurpose: with the Secretary of pose. nated as agent of the State of New York tivity. LLC upon whom pro- NC-11/16-12/21/2019NC-11/09-12/14/2019(SSNY) on 9/10/2019 cess against it may be 6TC-233573 6TC-232574 Office Location: Clinton served. SSNY shall mail County. The SSNY is process to: The LLC, 40 designated as agent of Lakeview Dr, Platts- Krohn's Carpentry LLC Atlease Properties LLC. burgh, NY 12901. Pur- Articles of Org. filed NY the LLC upon whom Sec. of State (SSNY) process against it may Filed with SSNY on pose: any lawful act. 11/6/2018 Office in Clinbe served. SSNY shall 11/7/2019. Office: Clin- NC-11/9-12/14/2019ton Co. 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NO CONTRACTS. whom process may be tively engaged in the RunningSSNY or Not! Nationwide Free Call 1-888-383-5155 or visit business and affairs of served. shall mail Pickup! Call 1-888-416-2208 http://tripleplaytoday.com/ny the limited liability comcopy of process to 65 Depot Street Mooers, pany and who are members of the limited liabiliNew York 12958, which LEGALS LEGALS LEGALS LEGALS ty company having the is also the principal Red Barn Ranch, LLC SIX-POINTER most valuable member- THE business location. PurCLUB, LLC Articles of pose: Any lawful pur- Filed 10/3/19 Office: ship interest is Jaymin Clinton Co. SSNY desig- Patel. Purpose: To en- Org. filed NY Sec. of pose. nated as agent for pro- gage in any and all busi- State (SSNY) NC-11/23-12/28/2019cess & shall mail to: 252 10/31/2019. Office in 6TC-233597 ness for which LLCs Cannon Corners Rd, may be formed under Clinton Co. SSNY desig. Mooers Forks, NY 12959 the New York LLC Law. agent of LLC whom NC-11/16-12/21/2019process may be served. L. Haley & Co. LLC Purpose: all lawful 6TC-233217 SSNY shall mail process Residential Cleaning Ar- NC-11/02/19to 24 Sterling Dr., Rousticles of Org. filed NY 12/07/2019-6TC-232176 es Point, NY 12979, Sec. of State (SSNY) 09/25/19. Office in ClinNOTICE OF QUALIFICA- which is also the princiton Co. SSNY desig. NOTICE OF FORMATION TION OF Stuart-Merrill, pal business location. OF LIMITED LIABILITY LLC. Authority filed with Purpose: Any lawful puragent of LLC upon COMPANY (LLC) whom process may be NY Secy of State (SSNY) pose. served. SSNY shall mail Name: Siddhiveenayak, on 06/19/19. LLC NC-11/9-12/14/20196TC-232704 LLC. Articles of Organi- formed in Wisconsin copy of process to 1472 Military Turnpike Platts- zation filed with Secre- (WI) on 06/05/02. Oftary of State of New fice location: Clinton burgh, NY 12901 York (SSNY) on October County. SSNY is desigNC-11/16-12/21/201917, 2019. Office Loca- nated as agent of LLC 6TC-233016 tion: Clinton County. upon whom process SSNY has been desig- against it may be served. nated as agent of the SSNY shall mail process Larry Fresn Handyman LLC upon whom pro- to: 94 Peasleeville Rd., LLC Articles of Org.filed cess against it may be Peru, NY 12972. WI ad- VerDow Marketing & NY Sec. of State Business Support LLC 10/17/2019 Office of served. SSNY shall mail dress of Registered filed with the SSNY on Clinton Co. SSNY desig. process to the LLC at, Agent: 2712 Red Fawn 15 Commodore Thomas Ct., Mt. Pleasant, WI 10/08/2019. Office: Clinagent of LLC upon Macdonough Highway, 53406. Cert. of Forma- ton Co. SSNY designatwhom process may be served.SSNY shall mail Plattsburgh, New York tion filed with Wisconsin ed as agent upon whom process against the LLC Department of Financial copy of process to 99 12901. Members: The Bashaw Rd. Mooers NY members who are ac- Institutions, 4822 Madi- may be served. SSNY shall mail process to 26 12958 which is also tively engaged in the son Yards Way, North principal business loca- business and affairs of Tower, Madison, WI Cane St. Champlain, NY the limited liability com- 53705. Purpose: any 12919. For any lawful tion.Purpose any lawful pany and who are mem- lawful activity. purpose. purpose. bers of the limited liabili- NC-11/30-01/04/2019NC-11/23-12/28/2019NC-11/2-12/07/2019ty company having the 6TC-233750 6TC-231871 6TC-234565 most valuable membership interest is Jaymin Patel. Purpose: To engage in any and all business for which LLCs may be formed under the New York LLC Law. NC-11/16-12/21/20196TC-233217 Life Alert® is always here for me. STAY IN YOUR HOME LONGER with an American Standard WalkIn Bathtub. Receive up to $1,500 off, including a free toilet, and a lifetime warranty on the tub and installation! Call us at 1-855-5346198

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S M A N U F A C T U R I N G T O E S

Attention All Advertisers! EARLY CHRISTMAS DEADLINES FOR THE ISSUE OF DECEMBER 28TH DISPLAY, LEGALS AND CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING Our offices will be closed on Wed., December 25th

LOCATION

PRICE

Services, LLC Lexicon Government

Peru

$317,000

David Macey

Stuart M. Bailey

Plattsburgh

$136,770

Stuart M. Bailey

Kyle R. Bailey

Plattsburgh

$121,000

William G. Girard

David G. Waczkowski

Plattsburgh

$284,900

Bernadine Martin

Haley Stark

Ellenburg

$231,500

Gail M. Wilson

Mindy Bulriss

Dannemora

Christopher Diener

Robert G. Decker

Plattsburgh

$157,000

Senior Citizens Council

Andrew R. Castine

Plattsburgh

$225,000

Kevin E. Downs

Leo E. Ackey, Jr.

Chazy

$10,000

Christopher Johnson

Mark W. Denton

Plattsburgh

$20,000

Gary R. Buckpitt

Leslie J., Jr. Fountain

Beekmantown

$249,900

Richard D. Arruda

Gary R. Buckpitt

Beekmantown

$249,900

Craig F Muller

Peter D. Bedard

Plattsburgh

$159,900

Frantisek Soucha

Kristi Sphur

Peru

$85,000

Shawn Abare

Thomas Peryea

Beekmantown

$20,000

$20,000

ESSEX COUNTY TRANSACTIONS

Early deadlines are as follows:

GRANTOR

NORTHERN NY ZONE

The Burgh/North Countryman Sun The Valley News Sun Thursday, December 19th @ Noon

SOUTHERN NY ZONE

The Times of Ti Sun The Adirondack Journal/News Enterprise Sun Thursday, December 19th @ Noon The Addison Eagle Thursday, December 19th @ Noon

14 Hand Ave. P.O. 338 Elizabethtown, NY 12932 518-873-6368

GRANTEE

James D. Nelson

230435

GRANTEE

LOCATION

PRICE

Grant Mann

Babette Atz

Westport

$100,000

Daniel Bullock

Kenneth Kausner

North Elba

$462,499

Stephen Sheward

Allan Watnick

Jay

$90,000

Michael Dombrosky

William Neary

Minerva

$27,500

John Wilkins

Sleeping Bear Properties LLC

Lake Placid

$999,500

Jessica Lee Buttner

William Moran

Wilmington

$40,000

Mtglq Investors Lp

Richard Way

Jay

$34,000

Paul Gelina

Richard Miller

Keene

$121,750

Phillip Schafer

Matthew Cauthorn

Chesterfield

Robert Both

Adirondack Mt Land LLC

Jay

$110,000

Derwood Washburn

Mitchell Lorring

North Hudson

$129,000

Joshua Meppen

Theresa Hynes

Chesterfield

$296,000

Ricky Bassett

Marsie Brugman

Elizabethtown

$135,000

Christopher Byrne

Nothern Sky LLC

Keene

Michael Stiles

Jeffrey Ashley

Saranac Lake

$158,000

$94,000 $148,000


20 • December 7, 2019 | The BG/NC Sun

www.suncommunitynews.com

Published by Denton Publications, Inc.

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