Au Sable Forks students give back to the community pg. 10
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HOMES EVERY WEEK! Valley News
May 19, 2018
• EDITION •
STATE LAWMAKER CALLS FOR PROBE OF STATE BROADBAND PROGRAM State effort lacks transparency, says state Sen. Rob Ortt Photo courtesy of U.S. Ski & Snowboard
Weibrecht calls it a career
band access to all New York residents by the end of the year, a state senator is calling for a formal probe into how the Broadband Program Office (BPO) allocated
A large amount of our tax dollars have gone to a program that has not achieved its advertised goals and we must ﬁnd out why.”
By Pete DeMola EDITOR
PLATTSBURGH | As the state nears the end of a four-year project to provide universal broad-
Two-time Olympic medalist ready for new pathways
$670 million in state and federal funding. State Sen. Rob Ortt (R-North Tonawanda) on Wednesday formally called for the Senate Committee on Investigations and Government Operations to investigate the New NY Broadband Program, claiming the effort has fallen short of its goals. » Broadband Cont. on pg. 7
By Keith Lobdell STA FF W RITER
SARANAC LAKE | Saying that the timing was right and he wants to be able to chase his children around “as fast as I have to,” Olympic skier Andrew Weibrecht has called it a career. The Saranac Lake native said now was the right time to leave the sport as a professional. His daughters — the second is expected in June — are a main reason. » Weibrecht Cont. on pg. 12
Stefanik supports proposal to strengthen work requirements for food stamps GOP plan draws criticism from left By Pete DeMola EDITOR
WASHINGTON, D.C. | The House will vote on a bill this week that proposes implementing stricter work requirements on food stamp recipients. The proposed Farm Bill legislation tightens the requirements for applicants to enroll in job training pro-
grams in order to access food stamps. Formally known as the Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program, SNAP constitutes about 80 percent of the bill’s spending. The program currently contains some work requirements for able-bodied adults between the ages of 18 and 49 without young children. The proposed GOPpenned legislation would raise the age to 59 and would require recipients to work at least 20 hours per week. Recipients would alternately be required to enroll in vocational training
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for the same amount of time, which would increase to 25 hours in 2026. The current $900 billion bill is scheduled to expire at the end of September. Republicans believe the work requirements will alleviate poverty and incentivize some 5 to 7 million beneficiaries to enter the workforce. But the measure, widely expected to be one of the last big policy fights before this year’s midterm elections, has Republicans and Democrats on track to clash.
HIGH PEAKS WILDERNESS EXPANDS SIZE, USE IN REVISED PLAN
» Stefanik Cont. on pg. 5
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2 • May 19, 2018 | The Valley News Sun
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» High Peaks Cont. from pg. 1
Trails, camping sites, parking proposed in expansive wilderness area
PUBLIC HEARINGS SET
By Kim Dedam
Two public meetings are set for May 23 at 10 a.m., DEC Headquarters, 625 Broadway, Albany and at 6 p.m. at Newcomb Central School, 5535 State Route 28N in Newcomb. Written comments on management plans for either Draft UMP Amendments may be mailed to Robert Ripp, Forester, NYSDEC, 232 Golf Road, Warrensburg, NY 12885. Written comments regarding SLMP compliance of either of the Draft UMP can be mailed to Kathy Regan, Deputy Director for Planning, NYS Adirondack Park Agency P.O. Box 99, Ray Brook, NY 12977. Comments may be sent via email to firstname.lastname@example.org. Public comments close on June 27. ■
STA FF W RITER
RAY BROOK | State land additions and changes to High Peaks Wilderness make it the largest single block of preserved land in New York state. Land use officials revealed plans to add trails, monitor impacts and expand recreational access throughout. The High Peaks would be redefined with Central and Outer High Peaks zones, incorporating the former Dix Wilderness via a new Casey Book Tract connection; Boreas Ponds Tract; MacIntyre Tracts and National Lead property into the Outer area. These newly added tracts unite with several smaller and reclassified parcels into a Wilderness unit of 275,460 acres. The entire High Peaks would be larger than Grand Teton National Park fee holdings of 272,751 acres and more than twice the total of the Appalachian Trail’s105,348 acres or Badlands National Park’s 110,658 acres. The revised Unit Management Plan (UMP) for High Peaks Wilderness presents significant additions for new trails, several relocated trails, backcountry ski routes, rock and ice climbing areas, camping sites, equestrian trails, plus wilderness handicapped-accessible lean-tos, canoe launch areas and tent sites, among many changes proposed. Planning by foresters at the Department of Environmental Conservation (DEC) looks to add trail infrastructure in three phases that evolve based on actual, observed use and impact gauged over the next several years.
The first phase of DEC’s proposed management plan establishes three day-use areas, one each at Chapel Pond, Henderson Lake and at Boreas Ponds Dam. Boreas Ponds Dam is within Vanderwhacker UMP revisions, which are
lnteneive Use Area
·::~ Dauphinais ~-. .. .
integrated closely with High Peaks land-use. DEC plans to establish privies at each day use area. No motorized use would be permitted in Wilderness, but hand launch areas for paddlers are proposed at Chapel Pond, Henderson Lake and at Boreas Pond. All three would be accessible for people with disabilities. A universally accessible lean-to is planned for construction at Boreas Ponds on the site that once held the Finch, Pruyn & Co. corporate lodge. Twelve primitive campsites are planned to be phased in at Boreas, as use demands over time. Five would be primitive
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tent sites on the Boreas ponds; one would go near Snyder Brook in the Casey Brook Tract; two would go near LeClair Brook; two primitive campsites would go on the Elk Lake Marcy Trail, along with one lean-to. And a horse mounting area is proposed for construction at Boreas Dam. Trailhead improvements and signage are major components of phase one planning. ■ — This story has been abridged for print. To read this story in its entirety, visit suncommunitynews.com.
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COVER PHOTO: High Peaks view from Boreas Ponds Dam. ABOVE: Map shows the extent of expansion planned for High Peaks Wilderness, an area that is larger than Grand Teton National Park. Photos/Department of Environmental Conservation
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The Valley News Sun | May 19, 2018 • 3
Saranac Lake moving closer There's still time to making a name for itself North Country SPCA
Branding meeting held, statement announced By Keith Lobdell STA FF W RITER
SARANAC LAKE | After six months of research and compiling data, the Saranac Lake Brand Study Advisory panel gave residents a first look at where they hope to go in giving the town a centralized marketing approach last week. “We have been working on developing what we call our brand statement,” said Kelly Brunette, Saranac Lake Regional Marketing Manager for ROOST. “At this point, we are not at a logo or a tagline — we are looking at how we tell people about this community, and we have found out that Saranac Lake is so much more than even residents originally thought.” The brand statement was as follows: “Saranac Lake is a place that is authentically Adirondack and decidedly different. At first glance, it’s a historic village where the lakes and mountains are as accessible as they are beautiful. “A closer look reveals a downtown with an urban vibe where creative energy flows freely. Frequent events put art and music on display for travelers and residents alike, while
shops and cafes provide waypoints for people watching. “It’s all intertwined with waterways, forests and roads that roll past one scenic vista after another. This is a place where a glorious balance is struck: It’s a nature-lover’s paradise infused with bold ideas and quirky originality, all done in a way only Saranac Lake could pull off.” The study asked numerous questions of the 4,166 people — local residents, Adirondack residents, tourists who have visited Saranac Lake and tourists who have not — to complete a survey. One of the biggest key words they found was “beautiful,” along with “calm,” “relaxing,” “lake experience” and “unique activities.” They also found unanimous accolades for the area’s outdoor recreation. Burnette said the team still has work to do. “We are about halfway through the process,” she said. “It’s really important because Saranac Lake in 2018 is ready to embrace a brand that not only speaks to where we are now, but where we will be in 50 years.” Members of the Brand Study Advisor Panel include Carolyn Bonadaro, Jeremy Evans, Kathy Ford, Tim Fortune, Adam Harris, Howard Riley, Tracey Schrader, Matt Scollin, Rich Shapiro, Kareen Tyler and Katy VanAnden. For more information, visit saranaclake.com/brand. ■
Members of the Saranac Lake Brand Study Advisory Panel are introduced at the brand study meeting held at the Saranac Lake ROOST offices April 17. Photo by Keith Lobdell
NORTH COUNTRY CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
The North Country SPCA would like to remind you that there is still time to take advantage of our “April Showers Bring May Flowers” adult cat adoption promotion. These By Kathy Wilcox frisky felines are free to adopt through the end of the month! • COLUMNIST • Come to the shelter to find the purr-fect feline to bring some positive energy to your home and your life. For more information on this promotion of our adoptable cats, please contact the shelter at 518873-5000 or email email@example.com. We are also still really in need of canned cat food. Our cats will shower you with purrs for any donations you are able to provide. They especially enjoy Friskies, 9 Lives, pate and gravy. You can bring cans directly to the shelter, or have them delivered to North Country SPCA, 7700 Rte. 9N, Elizabethtown, NY 12932. Our featured pet this week is KILEY, a Terriermix who, like so many of the animals who come to us, was not in the best of health when she arrived. Kiley was severely emaciated due to a terrible case of internal parasites, which have since been treated. She has recovered nicely and we are excited to be able to help her find her forever home! This little lady is about 4 years old and though she is initially a bit shy, she has the sweetest personality once she is comfortable with you. If you are looking for a smaller dog with a huge heart and lots of potential, Kiley is the girl for you! ■ — Kat Wilcox’s weekly column works to publicize the shelter’s adoptable pets. Find out more at ncspca.org
ATTENTION YOUTH 14 THROUGH 20 YEARS OF AGE ARE YOU LOOKING FOR
JUNE 7TH 2018
Essex County Summer Jobs are available through the OneWorkSource/ACAP Summer Employment Program.
IT’S TIME TO APPLY! JOIN US AT THE EXPO AND LET’S TALK BUSINESS. YOURS. Our Exhibitor-Only Networking Session gives you the opportunity to sit with a room full of business people and tell your story.
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AGENCY INSURANCE www.agencyins.net
Staffing Recruiti_ng ...., Consulting
It only happens once a year, so don’t miss out. Call Jody at 518-563-1000 to learn how you can participate. Free coffee courtesy of La Quinta Inns & Suites. 10 to Noon - Exhibitor-Only Networking Noon to 4:30 - Booths Open To Public General admission: $5 For information about available booths, visit the Chamber website or call at:
APPLICATION DEADLINE IS JUNE 1ST!!! Informational packets are available in your guidance office. All youth must meet income guidelines. Please contact Robin Allen-Mussen Youth Services Coordinator @ 518-873-2341 Ext:3009 Applications are also available at: Adirondack Community Action Program, Inc. / OneWorkSource
Adirondack Community Action Programs, Inc. 183950
103 Hand Avenue P.O. Box 607 Elizabethtown, NY 12936
ONEW0RKS0URCE BUS I NESS & EM PLOYMEN T CENTER
4 • May 19, 2018 | The Valley News Sun
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Keene launches Historical The Pratt Run recap Society with airmail celebration Elizabethtown Social Center
Kyle Smith of New Russia was the first place finisher of this year’s Charles Pratt Memorial Run. Kyle finished the 4.4 mile run with a time of 30 minutes and 28 seconds By Arin Burdo before 27 other runners. • COLUMNIST • Kurt Oehlbeck of New Russia took the silver medal with a time of 31:55. Paul Stevens of Saratoga Springs won bronze with a time of 32:02. The fastest female finisher was LeAnna Costin of Westport, with a time of 33:50. LeAnna took fifth place overall. Katie Moffett of Plattsburgh finished in 34:33 for second female and seventh overall. Analise Burdo took bronze for women and eighth overall with a time of 35:51. The top ten finishers were as follows: 1. Kyle Smith (30:28) 2. Kurt Oehlbeck (31:55) 3. Paul Stevens (32:02) 4. Hugh Harwood (32:55) 5. LeAnna Costin (33:50) 6. Tanner Shovan (34:14) 7. Katie Moffett (34:33) 8. Analise Burdo (35:51) 9. Angie Dickerson (35:54) 10. Mark Hummel (36:36) Eighteen people participated in the Half Pratt, running or walking 2.4 miles. The Pratt Run was held on Saturday, May 12 at the social center. The Pratt Run was offered this year by friends of Darlene and Denny Mitchell. Close to $5,000 was raised to help the Mitchells pay for costs associated with Darlene’s medical care. Thank you to everyone who participated and volunteered in this year’s run! Details can be found at elizabethtownsocialcenter. org and on Facebook. Contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org or 518-873-6408. ■ — Arin Burdo is the Executive Director of the Elizabethtown Social Center.
Event May 19 celebrates historic Adirondack airmail flight by Doc Goff in 1938 By Kim Dedam STA FF W RITER
KEENE| Airmail in the Adirondacks took off with a solo flight on a May afternoon 80 years ago. The bi-plane, a 1937 Aeroncaat piloted by Dr. Alphonso Goff, lifted its double wings from Marcy Field once the clouds cleared. It was one among 90 planes to fly airmail around the country on May 19, 1938, a Thursday. History tells that this day was set nationwide to celebrate the U.S. Postal Service’s 20th year of airmail delivery. Then U.S. Postmaster General James Farley, appointed by President Franklin D. Roosevelt, had established National Airmail Week that year from May 15 to 21. “Although newspaper accounts of the time refer to this flight as the 20th anniversary of National Airmail Week, it was a first for the Adirondacks,” local historian Susan Doolittle of Keene Valley said in research notes. “According to the Record-Post, the bag of mail consisted of 800 letters brought from the neighboring post offices of Keene Valley, Lake Placid, AuSable Forks, Upper Jay, Jay, Elizabethtown and Lewis. “All were brought to Keene and put in one bag by Mr. Frank S. Russell, Postmaster from Keene, who dispatched and took the mail to the airport accompanied by Major Chamberlin.’” The Adirondack airmail flight event drew a crowd, among them were many area school children. “The Town of Keene was notable
An archival photograph of Dr. Alphonso Goff and his biplane. The photo wasn’t taken on the actual day of the flight, but it is the actual plane, 1937 Aeroncaat, according to Keene Valley Library archivist Elizabeth Rogers Photo/Keene Valley Library Archives
for bringing its children to the airfield to witness this event. Children from the Keene school were driven to the airport in cars donated by Mrs. Hickey, Mrs. Hartson, Miss Estes and Hubert Nye. The Keene Valley school children arrived in school buses,” Doolittle said. “There were anxious moments in the morning for the large crowd gathered at the airport that day as the weather looked ‘very unfavorable.’ But the skies cleared and Dr. Goff was able to take off in his 1937 Aeroncaat at 12:57 p.m.” According to historic news reports, of the 90 pilots who participated nationwide six were women, Doolittle said. “Alma Harwood known as the Flying Grandma was New York’s female representative. Dr. Howard G. Case of Syracuse, was the only other Doctor among the New York pilots. One New York plane crashed in Lowville, but no one was injured. It completed the route later in the day.” The airmail celebration in 1938 featured several “races” to illustrate speed and efficiency proffered by airmail delivery. “Among the events organized to dramatize the flight was a race between four carrier pigeons and an Eastern Airlines flight from Washington D.C. to NYC. The pigeons landed one-half hour before the plane,” Doolittle said. “Livingston, Montana pitted a pony express of 12 horses against the plane in an 118 mile trip to Billings. It took
the horses 11 hours and 50 minutes, it took the plane 40 minutes.” While no pigeons or pony express are slated to race, a reenactment of Doc Goff’s historic flight is scheduled for the same date, May 19, 80 years hence. The commemorative gathering is also the inaugural launch of the Town of Keene Historical Society, a new organization welcoming new members young and old. The Airmail Celebration at Marcy Field on Saturday, May 19th to commemorate the first Adirondack airmail flight begins at 10:30 a.m. Local pilot Bob Rose will take off at approximately 11 a.m. in his 1949 Piper Clipper. “There will be an exhibit in the Holt House focusing on Marcy Field and its role in the life of the Town of Keene,” Doolittle said. “A table will be set up at the site where people can join the Town of Keene Historical Society and get their membership card stamped with a rubber stamp replica of the 1938 Cachet, developed by the Board of Trade. The Historical Society welcomes the loan of Marcy Field photographs and information on the Board of Trade for this event.” The Town of Keene Historical Society is sponsoring the event to honor Dr. A. R. Goff and to draw attention to Keene’s rich history. ■
WORSHIP IN YOUR COMMUNITY AU SABLE FORKS Holy Name Catholic Church - 14203 Rt. 9N, Au Sable Forks, 647-8225, Rev. Kris Lauzon, Pastor; Deacon John J. Ryan; Mass: Sunday 9:30 a.m. Confessions: Sunday 9-9:15 a.m. St. James’ Church - Episcopal. Rev. Patti Johnson, Deacon Vicarcon. Holy Eucharist Sundays at 10 a.m. Phone: (518) 593-1838. United Methodist Church - Main Street. 647-8147. Sunday 11 a.m. Worship Service. Email: email@example.com BLACK BROOK St. Matthew’s Catholic Church - 781 Silver Lake Rd., Black Brook, Rev. Kris Lauzon, Pastor; Deacon John J. Ryan; Closed. BLOOMINGDALE Pilgrim Holiness Church - 14 Oregon Plains Rd., 891-3178, Rev. Daniel Shumway - Sunday: Morning Worship 11a.m., Sunday School 10 a.m., Evening Service 6:30 p.m.; Wednesday: Prayer Service 7 p.m. CLINTONVILLE United Methodist - Rt. 9N. 834-5083. Sunday, 11 a.m. Worship Service. Pastor Rev. Joyce Bruce. ELIZABETHTOWN Church of the Good Shepherd (Episcopal) - 10 Williams Street Elizabethtown, NY 12932. (518)873-2509 goodshepherdetown@gmail. com, Sunday Holy Communion: 8 & 10:15am; Healing Prayer Service: Every Wed at Noon; Men’s Group: Every Friday 7:30am-8:45am Rev. David Sullivan. All are Welcome. LIFE Church Elizabethtown - A holistic biblical approach where healthy relationships and community come before religious ideals. Connect to Jesus and others, Engage your local community, Involve yourself in ministry. LIFE Church service Sunday 10:30 am. LIFE Groups (see webpage for local groups) . AO Cafe open Monday-Thursday 8:30am-12pm. www.adklife.church - 209 Water Street Elizabethtown - firstname.lastname@example.org - (518)-412-2305 St. Elizabeth’s Catholic Church - Court Street. 873-6760. Father Francis Flynn, Mass Schedule: Saturday 4:30 p.m., Weekdays: Consult Bulletin. Thursday 10:15 a.m. Horace Nye Home. Sacrament of Reconciliation: Saturday 3:30 p.m. - 4:10 p.m. Website: wewe4.org Email: email@example.com United Church of Christ (Congregational) - Court Street. 873-6822. Rev. Frederick C. Shaw. Worship Service: Sun. 11 a.m.; Sunday School ages 4 - grade 6. Nursery service Email: FShaw@westelcom.com ESSEX Essex Community United Methodist Church - Corner of Rt. 22 and Main St. 963-7766. Peggy Staats Pastor, Sunday Worship - 10:15 AM, Sunday School - 10:15 AM. web page: https:// essexcommunitychurchny.org Foothills Baptist Church at Boquet - 2172, NY Rt. 22 in Essex. Formerly Church of the Nazarene. Wednesday Night Service at 6 p.m. Worship services are Sunday 11 a.m. & 6 p.m. Sunday school 9:45 a.m. Family Christian movies on the second Sunday of each month at 6:30 p.m., and Hymn sing on the 4th Sunday of each month at 6 p.m. Email: firstname.lastname@example.org St. John’s Church - 4 Church Street, Essex, NY 518-963-7775 Holy Communion Sunday 9:15am; Morning Prayer- M, Th, Fri at 8:30am; Silent Prayer-Tues. 8:15; Contemporary Bible Study – Tues. 9:30; Community Pot Luck – Tues. 6pm; Holy Eucharist Wed. 8:30am; Meditation – Wed. 5pm; Historical New Testament Study - Thurs. 10am. Father Craig Hacker email – email@example.com St. Joseph’s Catholic Church - Rt. 22. 963-4524. Closed for the
Winter. HARKNESS Harkness United Methodist Church - Corner Harkness & Hollock Hill Rds., Harkness, NY. 834-7577. Rev. Edith Poland. Worship 9:30 a.m. firstname.lastname@example.org JAY First Baptist Church of Jay - Rev. Joyce Bruce, Pastor. Sunday Worship 9:30 a.m. KEENE Keene Valley Congregational Church - Main Street. 576-4711. Sunday Worship Services 10 a.m.; Sunday School 10 a.m. Choir Wednesday evening 7 p.m. and Sunday 9:15 a.m. St. Brendan’s Catholic Church - Mass Saturday at 4 p.m. & Sunday at 11:15 a.m. from first Sunday in July to Labor Day. Saturday at 4 p.m. the rest of the year. Pastor: Rev. John R. Yonkovig; Pastor. Rectory Phone 523-2200. Email: email@example.com St. Hubert’s All Souls Episcopal Church - Sunday Holy Eucharist 9 a.m. (on some Sundays, Morning Prayer), July 3 through September 4. Varying roster of priests celebrate communion each week. KEESEVILLE Front Street Fellowship - Front Street Fellowship - 1724 Front Street, Keeseville, 645-4673. Pastors Rick & Kathy Santor. Sunday: Worship Service 10 a.m. Tuesday: Ladies Coffee 9:30 a.m. Wednesday: Prayer Fellowship 6 p.m. Website: www.frontstreetfellowship.org Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Immaculate Conception Church - Rt. 9, Keeseville, 834-7100. Rev. Kris Lauzon, Pastor; Deacon John Lucero; Mass: Sunday 11:15 a.m. Confessions: Sunday after Mass.
Independent Baptist Church - Rte. 22 & Interstate 87, P.O. Box 506, Keeseville, NY. 834-9620. Sunday School 10:00 a.m., Sunday Morning Worship 11 a.m., Sunday Evening Worship 6 p.m., Prayer Meeting & Bible Study - Wednesday 7 p.m.; Youth Group Sunday 6 p.m. Website: ibck.org Email: email@example.com Keeseville United Methodist Church - Front Street, Keeseville. 834-7577. Rev. Edith Poland. Sunday School 11:00 a.m.; Worship 11 a.m. 834-7577. Email: firstname.lastname@example.org St. John the Baptist Catholic Church - Rt. 22, Keeseville, 8347100. Rev. Kris Lauzon, Pastor; Deacon John Lucero; Mass: Saturday 4:30 p.m. Confessions: Saturday 3:45-4:15 p.m. St. Paul’s Church, Episcopal/Anglican - 103 Clinton Street, Keeseville. 518-563-6836. Sunday Sung Service 9 a.m. Email: email@example.com, Rev. Blair C. Biddle, Deacon Vicar. The Good Shepherd Church of the Nazarene - 124 Hill Street, Keeseville, NY. 834-9408. Pastor Richard Reese. Sunday Service 10:30 a.m. & 5:30 p.m.; Sunday School 9:30 a.m.; Tuesday Prayer Service 7 p.m.; Wednesday Bible Study 7 p.m. LEWIS First Congregational Church - Lewis, 873-6822. Rev. Frederick C. Shaw. Sunday Services 9:30 a.m.; Sunday School 10:30 a.m. Email: Fshaw@westelcom.com www.firstcongregationalchurchoflewis.com MIDDLEBURY Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (Middlebury Ward) - Sacrament Worship Service: Sunday 9:00am. Meetinghouse-133 Valley View, Middlebury, VT 05753. REBER Reber Methodist Church - Reber Rd., Reber. 11 a.m. Sunday
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United Methodist Church - 3731 Main Street. 963-7931. Sunday Worship Services 9 a.m.; Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Pastor Ric Feeney. After school religous education program 2:30 p.m. - 5 p.m. on Thursdays (Only when school is in session) WILMINGTON Calvary Baptist Church - Rt. 86. 518-946-2482. Sunday School for all ages 10 a.m.; Sunday Morning Service 11 a.m. www.wilmingtoncbc.com St. Margaret’s Roman Catholic Church - 5789 NYS Rt. 86, Wilmington, 647-8225, Rev. Kris Lauzon, Pastor, Deacon John J. Ryan & Pastor, Deacon John Lucero, Mass: Sunday 7:30 a.m. Confessions: Sunday 7-7:15 a.m. Whiteface Community United Methodist Church - Located at the intersection of Route 86 and Haselton Road. The Rev. Helen Beck is Pastor. The office phone is 946-7757. Sunday Worship is at 10:30 a.m. with Sunday School for children held during the morning worship. Communion is the first Sunday of each month. A coffee hour with refreshments and fellowship follows the morning service. The Riverside Thrift Shop is open Wed. & Sat. from 9 a.m. until 2 p.m. The Jay/Wilmington Ecumenical Food Shelf is open each Thurs. from 9 a.m. until 6 p.m. In an emergency call 946-7192. Wilmington Church of the Nazarene - Wilmington Church of the Nazarene is located at 5734 Route 86. Contact Pastor Grace Govenettio at the office (518) 946-7708 or cell at (315) 408-2179, or email at email@example.com. Sunday School is at 9:45 am, Sunday Worship and Children’s Church at 11 am.
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mornings. Pastor Ric Feeney. PORT HENRY Lake Champlain Bible Fellowship - 6 Church Street, Port Henry, NY (518) 546-1176. Service 10:30 a.m. Sunday. Office hours - 9:00 a.m. - 3:00 p.m. Tuesday and Thursday. Other hours by appointment only. Pastor Ric Lewis. WESTPORT Federated Church - Our worship service is at 9:00 a.m. We offer a blended contemporary and Christian service, along with Children’s Church. A nursery area is provided downstairs with a speaker to hear the Worship Service. For current church events you can check the church website at : www.westportfederatedchurch.org or call Pastor Tom at (518) 962-8293 and leave a message. St. Philip Neri Catholic Church - 6603 Main St., Father Francis Flynn, Pastor. Residence, 873-6760. Mass schedule: Sun., 8:30 a.m. Weekdays: consult bulletin. Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Westport Bible Church - 24 Youngs Road. 962-8247. Pastor Chad Carr. Sunday School for every age 9:30 a.m.; Sunday Morning Worship 10:30 a.m.; Sunday Evening Service 5:30 p.m.; Wednesday Night Prayer 7 p.m.; www.westportbiblechurch.org WILLSBORO Congregational United Church of Christ - 3799 Main Street, P.O. Box 714. Pastor Jonathan Lange. Worship and Sunday School at 9:15 a.m. Church phone number 518-963-4048. St. Philip of Jesus Catholic Church - 3746 Main Street. 963-4524. Father Francis Flynn, Sunday Mass at 10:30 a.m. Website: wewe4.org Email: email@example.com
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» Stefanik Cont. from pg. 1 The proposal is House Speaker Paul Ryan’s “attempt to do welfare reform,” Rep. Collin Peterson (D-Minn.) told The Wall Street Journal. “We’re the guinea pigs, that’s the problem.”
According to the Congressional Budget Office, 1.2 million fewer people would receive benefits in 2028, two-thirds of whom would be parents with older children.
Critics of the reforms counter food stamp recipients are already working, and a tightened set of requirements further stigmatizes the poor. Stefanik is up for re-election this year and her stance has drawn sharp criticism from Katie Wilson, a small business owner from Keene who has branded herself as a working class alternative to the lawmaker. “People like Paul Ryan and Elise Stefanik don’t understand people who qualify for food stamps,” Wilson told The Sun. “They’re busy throwing multi-million dollar weddings and riding around in expensive vehicles.”
The Valley News Sun | May 19, 2018 • 5
slow season, she said, and many people are often one paycheck away from turning to temporary assistance. “Laziness or unemployment doesn’t have anything to do with needing $5,000 worth of dental work, or your car suddenly breaking down and needing new tires in the winter,” Wilson said. “If we want to address poverty and a path out, we need to make sure people’s basic needs are met.” She also said the reforms were punitive because if people fail to meet the work requirements, they’ll be shut out of the program for a year, or three years for a second offense.
About 40,000 recipients in New York’s 21st Congressional District would be affected by the change. Rep. Elise Stefanik (R-Willsboro) supports the strengthened requirements. While she acknowledged the safety net is an important part of the national landscape, the STRANGE ATTACK lawmaker said the reforms “are a way to ensure a Lenny Alcivar, a Stefanik campaign spokespathway out of poverty.” man, referred to Wilson’s comments as a “strange There will be no net cuts to overall food stamp personal attack.” funding, said the lawmaker, who believes recipi“Each of these Democratic candidates are desents will benefit from training perately trying to break out opportunities in states with of their disastrous primary strong pre-existing programs while Congresswoman Stelike New York. fanik continues to work to “That’s something we’re good support the hardworking famat in the North Country,” said ilies in her district,” Alcivar Stefanik, citing programs at told The Sun. the Institute for Advanced The six Democratic candiManufacturing at Clinton dates will face off in a primary Community College and on June 26. Champlain Valley EducaAlcivar continued: “Contional Services in Plattsburgh. gresswoman Stefanik supThe lawmaker said the lack of ports the Farm Bill, which qualified workers is a common includes critical agriculture complaint she hears during Rep. Elise Stefanik (R-Willsboro) said proposed Katie Wilson is seeking the Democratic Party’s reforms for our farmers and site visits to small businesses changes to the Farm Bill would tighten work re- nomination to challenge Rep. Elise Stefanik proposes targeted reforms to across New York’s 21st Con- quirements for food stamp recipients. File photo (R-Willsboro) in November. File photo the vital SNAP program that gressional District. improves access to job training “Many of them have jobs with no net cuts to funding. Wilson said she’s never been on food stamps — available if someone is ready and willing to show “I’m too proud” — but has often resorted to relying Offering more recipients a pathway to either join, up the next day if they have the skill sets they on the generosity of local farmers to get her and or rejoin, the workforce will help North Country need,” Stefanik told The Sun in a phone interview. her two young children through the lean times. families access good paying jobs and increased Willsboro Supervisor Shaun Gillilland said help It’s a misnomer that recipients are lazy, said economic opportunity.” wanted signs are a common sight in the Adiron- Wilson, a Working Families Party candidate Stefanik told The Sun current exemptions are dacks, particularly in the food service, hospital- who is also seeking the Democratic nomination. expected to be retained, including for those under ity and tourism sectors. “Seventy-four percent of families on SNAP are 18, people with young children, the elderly and “They’re screaming for reliable workers and working,” she said. “I don’t see laziness — I see those who are pregnant or disabled. they’re not getting them,” Gillilland said. “But people on hard times who have been laid off and The lawmaker said she was disappointed that the we know people on government benefits who are caring for family members.” normally sedate legislation, which is hashed out every not working by choice.” Many people don’t have an extra 20 hours a five years, has descended into partisan bickering. And the favorable economic climate, he said, week to enter job training programs, Wilson said, “There’s a lot of pressure from (House Miportends well for job-seekers. The state’s jobless owing to the fickle nature of the North Country nority Leader Nancy) Pelosi to politicize this rate in April was 4.6 percent, according to the economy, where residents often have to patch to- issue,” Stefanik said. ■ state Department of Labor, the lowest level since gether a string of seasonal jobs over vast distances. — This story has been abridged for print. To read before the recession. Folks tend to turn to SNAP when laid off in the this story in its entirety, visit suncommunitynews.com.
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would like to thank everyone involved in the benefit/fundraiser for Daniel on Saturday, April 21st at the Upper Jay Fire Department. Thank you to all the members of the Upper Jay and Jay Fire Departments for coordinating and setting up the fundraiser and to all who helped collect and sort donations for the silent and Chinese auctions. Also, a big thank you to Mitchell (Skip) Terry, Bugsy Roost and Randy Provost for playing live music throughout the entire evening. A very special thank you to all the local and far away businesses who donated auction items and food; along with all the homemade and personal donations. The young helpers clearing the tables, the cooks, and the kitchen help; we can’t thank you enough, you were all amazing! Most of all, a huge thank you to family and friends near and far and everyone else who came out to support Daniel and his family. We are truly blessed! “God Bless you All” Sincerely, Daniel & Heather Coolidge Jay, NY
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6 • May 19, 2018 | The Valley News Sun
Thoughts from Behind the Pressline
Watchdog or guard dog? The national media at one time in this nation’s history took great pride in being a watchdog for its By Dan Alexander citizens. • PUBLISHER • Their mission was to protect and inform. Personal preferences were instinctively and professionally put aside, and their focus was watchdogging governmental affairs on behalf of the American people. Nowadays, they seem to respond more like a guard dog who instead of guarding the property, responds more favorably to the diversionary story thrown to them by their party of choice. A good watchdog needs to understand and value what they are on watch to protect, and nothing can supersede that task. I saw a video recently of a young boy who had fallen off his bike and was knocked unconscious. Lying next to him was his pet dog. The dog was not a large nor imposing animal — just your average mongrel pet. The dog would not allow any passersby nor medical support staff get near the child. While he never bit anyone, he was overly protective, snapping and barking until the child regained consciousness. Despite the best intentions of those wishing to assist, the dog was laser-like in his single purpose, not wishing further harm to the child by keeping everyone at bay until the child let the dog know these people were there to help not hurt. Instinctively, the dog understood his role. His love for the child overshadowed everything else. Nothing mattered more to the dog, not even its own life, than the task of watching over the injured child. Sadly, both sides of our political system have manipulated the mainstream media, and it appears far too many in the media have lost focus on just who these are supposed to be protecting. Like the guard dog that chooses the juicy red T-bone diversion, they see their mission is to only feast on the juicy scandals or successes of one party over the other while placing their selected preferences over those of the nation. That process is a disservice to the nation and their profession as a whole. Perhaps in the future, this period will be looked upon and studied in schools of journalism as training for how not to conduct oneself nor the craft of good reporting. Until then, each of us must stand watch over what we choose to accept as the truth versus opinion. ■
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From the Editorial Board
Diversity initiative much-needed Race is always been a third rail in American politics. So let’s talk about it. Amid the arrest of two black men at a Philadelphia Starbucks last month, the chain is engaged in deep soul-searching and will close over 8,000 stores for the day on May 29 to offer “racial-bias training” to employees. The flap is just the latest incident in the ongoing tension roiling the country stemming from ham-handed (and sometimes fatal) attempts to discriminate against people going about their everyday business. Despite being isolated, the North Country isn’t immune to national trends. Earlier this winter, a SUNY Plattsburgh student posted a racist message on social media, leading to protests and policy changes at the college. The fallout also led to pained community discussions in Keene, the hometown of the student who posted the message. As the aftermath rippled across the region, people of color shared their own stories of discrimination and discomfort in the North Country, which is overwhelmingly white — up to 90 percent in some communities. And at 43, the median age of Adirondack Park residents is eight years older than in the rest of the state, according to the 2014 Adirondack Park Regional Assessment. The same report reveals the Adirondacks is on track to become the oldest region in
the entire country if current trends continue. As the rest of the country becomes increasingly diverse, we have to question if this overall lack of diversity is putting us at a competitive disadvantage. There are arguments both for and against the role of cultural diversity in promoting economic development. By some metrics, diversity plays a key role in growth because areas friendly to different races, religions, cultures and lifestyles provide a fertile and welcome area to relocate. Alternatively, one could argue areas that are already diverse tend to attract similar populations because they’re already rich cultural environments. A new group called Adirondack Diversity Solutions aims to probe some of these questions. The organization, which grew out of the similarly named Adirondack Diversity Initiative, is calling on Gov. Andrew Cuomo to require all state employees and contractors to complete racial bias and inclusion training. They’ve also extended the invite to frontline tourism service professionals. While we usually balk at pledges, we think this is a great idea and support these efforts. Adirondack Diversity Solutions is correct when they acknowledge we tend to harbor unconscious biases whether we realize it or not. But even if unintended, they could mean everything to a person of color or another nationality — a stray glance, an action, a look.
Essex deserves praise for storm relief eﬀorts
To the Editor: I’d like to commend and thank all the good Samaritans in Essex who looked out for and assisted neighbors during the power outage weekend. Special thanks go to Craig Jackson, fire chief, and his father Ron Jackson, town supervisor, for personally checking on many in the community to see if they needed assistance. Their concern and outreach are greatly appreciated. Many thanks to them and all who helped others this past weekend. Maureen Ecclesine, Essex ■
Thurman super responds to lawyer termination
To the Editor: Town board meetings are supposed to be for conducting town business. Thurman residents have expressed concern, disapproval and disgust over the 2018 Thurman Town Board meetings. They have approached me with questions regarding what can be done about the inappropriate actions of a particular board member whose behavior is having a negative effect on the town. They have also given suggestions and advice ranging from enforcing Roberts Rules of Order to removal of the board member from the meeting. When New York state made the rules and laws for town boards, they assumed people in town government would be reasonable, rational people that have respect for themselves, others and their town. Therefore there is no section in law that deals with how to handle
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Something else. While perhaps benign, these signals could squash plans of those seeking to revisit, relocate or otherwise invest in the community. This isn’t a matter of building some type of liberal utopia, but seeks to answer an existential question facing the Adirondacks. Survival. We need to attract people to maintain school enrollment and fill workforce gaps. And we cannot do it without importing people. Adirondack Diversity Solutions has also called for business owners and not-for-profits to follow the state’s potential example by “executing both a workplace climate survey, along with developing a diversity and inclusion strategic plan that outlines how their organization will expand the reach of its mission, broaden its talent pool and appeal to new markets and communities.” On that, we disagree: While the intentions are good, it would ultimately act as an unfunded mandate on small businesses, as well as an unnecessary intrusion into the private sector. However, that doesn’t mean that small businesses can’t benefit from these initiatives somehow. Diversity is our nation’s biggest strength. We should embrace it — especially here in the North Country. — The Sun Editorial Board ■
inappropriate and irrational behavior of a board member. Moreover unreasonable people cannot be reasoned with and people who have no respect for themselves cannot be expected to show respect and consideration for others. For the time being, we (Thurman) have to live with what we’ve got. There is nothing that can be done to bring an out of control board member to order. Town law also deals with voting. Majority rules, period. On a five-member board, three votes is a majority. In recent months, three Thurman Town Board members have made unwise decisions. An example of one of their unsound decisions is the firing of the town attorney, appointed since 2009. The attorney legally could not and morally would not fulfill the unethical demands of Councilwoman Gail Seaman. Therefore she, along with Needham and Ackley, fired him. It is unfortunate, but it is their right to do so. For the time being, we have to live with whatever they decide. It is a sad time for Thurman but we will get through it. Cynthia R. Hyde, Thurman Supervisor ■
As county weighs raising tobacco purchase age, consider quitting
To the Editor: A current proposed local law that would raise the age for purchasing tobacco products in Essex County to 21 would have a real and immediate impact on individuals age 18-20 who are already smoking.
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» Letters Cont. on pg. 7
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» Letters Cont. from pg. 6
While the public health benefits of raising the purchase age are clear, it still has ramifications for those under 21 who already smoke. Should this law take effect, there are a number of local organizations and agencies in Essex County with staff dedicated to providing tobacco cessation counseling, including Adirondack Health, Essex County Mental Health, Hudson Headwaters Health Network, Mental Health Association of Essex County, St. Joseph’s Rehabilitation Services, and UVM Elizabethtown Community Hospital.
If you or someone you know are among those who would be affected by this proposal, the North Country Health Heart Network wants you to know that there are programs and services to help you quit. Last year, the Institute of Medicine estimated that raising the age to 21 would reduce the number of smokers nationwide by 12 percent. Research by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention shows 90 percent of smokers started before turning 19. » Broadband Cont. from pg. 1 “A large amount of our tax dollars have gone to a program that has not achieved its advertised goals and we must find out why,” Ortt said. More than half of the locations in the third and final round of grant awards announced by Gov. Andrew Cuomo in Plattsburgh in January will be served by satellite. Hughes Network Systems, a Germantown, Maryland-based provider, received $15.4 million in state subsidies from the state Broadband Program Office (BPO) to offer service to nearly 76,000 addresses, including much of Clinton, Essex and Franklin counties. But Ortt believes satellite service doesn’t constitute coverage, and those who will actually receive broadband won’t receive it until 2020. The lawmaker also criticized the governor for taking what he said were premature victory laps across the state. “If you’ve been listening to the governor, you’d believe this program has been a massive success,” Ortt wrote in a letter to Sen. Terrence Murphy, the committee’s chairman. “Perhaps he’s misinformed — or perhaps he’s out of touch with upstate New York — but through conversations with countless constituents, telecommunications experts and local officials, one thing has become clear: this ‘mission accomplished’ attitude couldn’t be more wrong.”
BILLION DOLLAR EFFORT
Upon the program’s launch in 2015, 30 percent of New Yorkers lacked access to broadband. The state pledged $500 million in subsidies, and dispatched newly elected Lieutenant Governor Kathy Hochul to Lake Placid to make the announcement as her first official North Country appearance. When paired with $170 million from the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) and investments from telecommunications providers, total spending is expected to top $1 billion. Work continues around the state and the full $500 million commitment has not yet been disbursed. But all funds have been committed to projects after the final round of grant awards, which amounted to $225.5 million statewide. In addition to the probe request, Ortt has introduced legislation that would require yearly financial reports from the BPO documenting how any new funding is spent. This legislation would be retroactive, requiring a detailed report on what and where the initial $670 million was used. “The program has yet to meet its goal of connecting every New Yorker and it lacks the safeguards of detailed reporting, which would allow us to hold the (BPO) responsible for the initiative’s current status,” said Ortt. “The public has the right to know how and where their hard-earned tax dollars are being spent, and in the interest of accountability and transparency, this legislation would help do that.” The bill has been advanced to the Senate Finance Committee, where Ortt hopes the legislation will be voted on and moved to the floor in time to be passed before the end of the session in June.
Empire State Development (ESD), which oversees the BPO, has punched back against Ortt’s accusations. “While Sen. Ortt is no stranger to political grandstanding, he’s clearly unfamiliar with the facts re-
garding our broadband efforts,” said Jason Conwall, a spokesman for ESD. “The New NY Broadband Program is not only the largest and most ambitious of its kind in the country, but also one of the most transparent economic development initiatives you will find anywhere, with all projects prominently displayed on our website and a broadband availability map showing current coverage and commitments.” The potential probe complicates an already contentious broadband landscape in the Empire State. The state program runs parallel to expansion efforts by Spectrum, who agreed to expand broadband to 145,000 locations statewide by 2020, many of them in rural areas, as part of their merger agreement with Time Warner. But Spectrum, too, has been in the spotlight as the state Public Service Commission is attempting to force the provider to pay $1 million for falling behind their expansion agreement. It’s a clash that may escalate, as the governor’s office warned last week the provider’s ability to operate in New York City may be in jeopardy. “The governor believes it is essential that corporations doing business with the state uphold their commitments, and we will not tolerate abusive corporate practices or a failure to deliver service to the people,” said Dani Lever, press secretary, last week. “Large and powerful companies will be held to the same standard as all other businesses in New York,” Lever said. “The Spectrum franchise is not a matter of right, but is a license with legal obligations and if those are not fulfilled, that license should be revoked.” State Sen. Betty Little (R-Queensbury) agrees. “Spectrum needs to make good on their promise of connecting homes and do it faster than they have been,” Little told The Sun on Wednesday. “The public has a right to know where things stand and what the plan is for those areas that remain unserved. Conwall said Ortt appears to be conflating Charter’s build-out commitments and timeline with those for the New NY Broadband Program.” “Our goal has always been providing access by the end of 2018, while Charter’s deadline is 2020,” Conwall said. “As he is likely aware, most of the senator’s district is served by Charter. The state has not been satisfied with Charter’s buildout — to the extent that it recently fined the company and initiated an investigation. “While the state’s broadband initiative remains on track, we are also focused on ensuring Charter meets its commitments to New Yorkers.” The BPO and Spectrum have not made details on the expansion areas public, citing their proprietary nature. But numerous locations in Clinton, Essex and Franklin counties stand to be served. Spectrum says they are complying with both the merger and the New York City franchise agreements. “Charter is bringing more broadband to more people across New York state. We exceeded our last buildout commitment by thousands of homes and businesses,” Lara Pritchard, a Charter Spectrum spokeswoman, told The Sun on Wednesday. “We’ve also raised our speeds to deliver faster broadband statewide. We are in full compliance with our merger order and the New York City franchise, and we will fight these baseless actions vigorously.” ■ — This story has been abridged for print. To read this story in its entirety, visit suncommunitynews.com.
Inaugural Lake Placid volunteer picnic slated this weekend
LAKE PLACID | The Lake Placid Community Day Committee is hosting a free community-wide picnic, complete with food and games, to celebrate the area’s rich legacy of volunteerism on May 20, and all residents and local volunteers are invited. The event, set for May 20, from 1-5 p.m. at the North Elba Horse Show grounds, will include the presentation of the Distinguished Volunteer of the Year award. To learn more about this inaugural celebration, visit facebook.com/lakeplacidcommunitycelebration.
The Valley News Sun | May 19, 2018 • 7
The Heart Network encourages you to speak with your healthcare provider, who can refer you to the right program. The New York State Smokers’ Quitline is another great resource for those who need help quitting: 1-866-NY-QUITS. The residents of Essex County will have a chance to weigh in on the proposed legislation at a public hearing May 29 at the old County Courthouse in Elizabethtown. Ann Morgan, North Country Health Heart Network Saranac Lake ■
Stable coyote packs benefit farms and communities By Carly Summers GUEST COLUMNIST
to prey on livestock. The more we can encourage our neighbors to respect coyote packs and resist shooting them, the easier it will be to establish and maintain peaceful cohabitation with coyotes. We really don’t have a choice. Killing coyotes doesn’t work. Not only this, peaceful coyotes in your midst who kill rodents have important benefits for your herd. Livestock herds suffer from the increased tick pressure resulting from predator eradication, just like we do. Coyotes keep rodent populations down around your farm, providing an irreplaceable service to you. Unlike predators, rodents also consume a surprising quantity of forage, competing for the food source of your herds. Knowing all this, perhaps now you are willing to give the coyotes a chance. But you are still worried and need to know what to do if one of the coyotes fleeing a destabilized territory desperately attacks your herd. First, remember that if you are lucky enough to have a stable pack around your farm, it will actually protect you from other coyotes. Yet another reason you should treasure your stable pack. Local farmers and coyote researchers also swear by guardian animals. Whether you choose llamas, alpacas, donkeys or guard dogs (Project Coyote has useful resources about this subject), guardian animals are highly effective at deterring predators of all sorts— even ravens that attack from above. Also important: make sure to check the health of your livestock frequently, taking care of sick and weak members and removing carcasses promptly. As you can imagine, sick and weak members, or carrion, can attract predators who otherwise would not approach healthy livestock. For those of you who love coyotes and happen to sneak them treats with the hope you can glimpse one in your yard: please resist the urge. Coyotes need to rely on wild prey and learn to avoid, not approach, humans. If a coyote is exploring too near your farm, try hazing: actively scaring the coyote away by shouting, waving your arms, and even throwing objects in its direction. Coyotes are keystone creatures in the ecosystem. We benefit just as much from them living in stable, healthy packs as does the rest of our environment. Hopefully this little ecology lesson will inspire you to envision coyotes in a new, positive light the next time you hear a pack singing. Interested in learning more about predator-farm and predator-community relations? Contact Carly at firstname.lastname@example.org ■
Coyotes help farms? Can this be true? What about the converse: killing coyotes hurts farms. Yes. Both true, albeit, perhaps surprising, statements. I think many of us get the impression that since coyote populations seem to be doing well, coyote shooting tournaments or occasional hunting can’t hurt the coyotes. However, killing coyotes does hurt farms. Here’s why: Coyotes live in socially-complex packs where members teach each other and play specific roles. Coyotes mate for life and are monogamous. When coyote packs are stable, coyotes hunt wild prey and teach their young to hunt wild prey. They settle into their territory and learn the patterns and habits of their wild prey, and their diet consists largely of rodents. They do not risk encounters on farms to kill livestock when their natural prey surrounds them in a familiar territory. Stable packs also defend their territory, ensuring that stray (unstable) coyotes stay away; this also helps limit the coyote population in your area, as stable packs naturally self-regulate to maintain lower populations that they can easily feed. When we shoot any member of the coyote pack, the pack is destabilized. This results in several outcomes that create problems for our farms (and neighborhoods where perhaps your small pet becomes an easy target for a hungry, afraid refugee). The coyote pack disperses, causing the territory to dissolve. Fearful, desperate coyotes will roam land unfamiliar to them where they do not have a grasp on the wild prey habitat. The coyotes, knowing the danger that exists in hunting livestock on farms, will nevertheless be driven by hunger to kill obvious prey, like sheep, as they cannot establish a stable territory in which to hunt wild prey. Ironically for us, but logical for the pack, as soon as we start shooting coyotes, they breed more and have larger litters. For now, living in the Adirondack Park where some coyote packs can find stable, unthreatened territories, we still have essential members of stable packs present to teach their young how to hunt wild prey and prefer it. However, it is of utmost importance that farmers understand the ecology of coyote behavior and how hunting coyotes drives them —Carly Summers serves as the ag educator at Cornell Cooperative Extension of Westport
8 • May 19, 2018 | The Valley News Sun
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DEC relocates parking at Lake Flower Boat Launch
Pontiac Bay clean-up underway, motorboat trailers and vehicles have to park across the street By Kim Dedam STA FF W RITER
SARANAC LAKE | Boaters pulling trailers will find parking accommodations have moved for access to Lake Flower boat launch. Designated spots are across the street at the former Nonna Fina restaurant. The state Department of Environmental Conservation (DEC) last week closed the spacious parking lot adjoining the downtown park as they begin cleanup of sludge in Pontiac Bay. The boat launch and ramp remain open. But the lot adjacent to Pontiac Bay is needed
for dewatering and transfer operations, equipment staging, and other activities related to superfund site cleanup in Lake Flower this summer and fall. Toxins found in Pontiac Bay lake bed soils are by-product of coal gasification processes used decades ago. The former village gas plant was located upriver, along Brandy Brook, which drains into the bay. DEC was initially planning to close the Lake Flower boat launch altogether this summer. “However, to make the disruption as minimal as possible, DEC is working to complete the project in one construction season, keep the boat launch open and provide alternate parking,” said DEC spokesman Dave Winchell. “The off-site parking lot is located at the former Nonna Fina’s restaurant. A limited number of parking spots have been designated for vehicles with boat trailers. “Only vehicles with boat trailers will be allowed to use the parking lot.”
ers, using the center lane for turns. The alternate parking area is about 500 feet from the launch with a pedestrian crosswalk for foot traffic. “A gravel footpath will be built between River Street and the boat ramp to give pedestrians access to the boat ramp,” Winchell said. Parking at the former Nonna Fina’s will be open from 7 a.m. to 9 p.m. Overnight parking is prohibited. This arrangement is expected to continue from now through November, but will not disrupt Ice Palace construction next winter. In addition parking changes, DEC is recommending that paddlers and other boaters with car-top boats use nearby hand launch areas at Ampersand Bay, Lower Saranac Lake or Lake Colby. A fair amount of work activity will be ongoing at Pontiac Bay. “DEC encourages drivers and pedestrians to pay attention and follow the directions of flaggers and other workers at the boat launch site during work hours.” ■
Engineering controls at DEC’s remediation project on Pontiac Bay include: Flagmen and other appropriate traffic control measures will be to control the flow of traffic on Route 86 and Lake Flower Avenue; Efforts to minimize odor, dust, and noise impacts, including but not limited to, loading trucks underneath a tent with an air filtration system; covering loads with tarps prior to leaving the site; and using odor control foam on the excavated sediment; Storm water management and erosion controls will be required to prevent runoff from the site and recontamination. For more info, visit dec.ny.gov/chemical/111997.html ■ In addition, DEC, vehicles must travel through the lot in one direction and park only in designated parking spots. Boaters will have to tie off their boats, then cross River Street to park vehicles with trail-
Contact Shannon Christian at (518) 873-6368 ext. 201 or email shannonc@ suncommunitynews.com to place a listing.
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DINNERS & SUCH
ELIZABETHTOWN - The diabetes support group meets the 3rd Tuesday of each month at Elizabethtown Community Hospital, 4:30 pm-6pm.
PLATTSBURGH - The Barracks Ladies Golf League is a Thursday morning nine-hole league looking for new members. Opening day is May 24th. If interested in joining, call Fran at 518-563-7787. Some golf experience is helpful.
WESTPORT - Baked Goods Sale, Saturday, May 26, 2018 from 10:00am 12:00pm at the Westport Federated Church, 6486 Main St., Westport, NY. Benefit the Westport Federated Church Ladies.
CADYVILLE – Al-Anon Family Group Meeting every Sunday 7pm8pm, Wesleyan Church, 2083 Rt. 3, Call 1-888-425-2666 or 518561-0838.
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.
LEWIS – Lewis Town-Wide Yard Sale June 2. Lewis Residents Sign Up At Town Hall By May 25th to be on The Yard Sale Map. Reserve A Yard Sale Space At Town Ball Field. FREE. Sign Up At Town Hall. PLATTSBURGH - Sundays, 7:30 p.m. Sunday Serenity. 12-Step Meeting of Adult Children of Alcoholics. Unitarian Universalist Fellowship, 4 Palmer St. www.adultchildren.org.
PORT HENRY - Grief Support Group First Thursday of Each Month, St Patrick's Parrish Center 11:00-12:00pm Marie Marvull 518743-1672 SARANAC LAKE – Grief Support Group First Tuesday of Each Month Saranac Lake, St. Luke's Church, 12:30-1:30pm. Marie Marvull 518-743-1672
WESTPORT - Roast Beef Dinner, Thursday, May 17, 2018 at the Westport Federated Church, 6486 Main St., Westport, NY. Serving starts 4:30pm with take-outs available. $10.00 Adults, $5.00 Children 12 & under, Pre-school free
PLATTSBURGH – ALATEEN Meeting every Thursday at United Methodist Church, 127 Beekman Street. 7:30pm-8:30pm. Call 1888-425-2666 or 518-561-0838. PLATTSBURGH - Celebrate Recovery Meeting every Monday, 6:00 pm, Turnpike Wesleyan Church. call 518-566-8764.
PLATTSBURGH - Adult Children of Alcoholics meeting Wednesdays at 8:00 pm at Auditorium B at CVPH. More information can be found at www.adultchildren.or or by emailing firstname.lastname@example.org
DINNERS • MEETINGS • BINGO • EXERCISE CLASSES • CHILDREN’S PROGRAMS • SENIOR ACTIVITES • BOOK SIGNINGS • BLOOD DONATION • ARTS & CRAFTS & MORE
Check out suncommunitynews.com/events for more events like these.
Calendar of Events I - Not all listings that appear in print will appear on our website -
for a Cause 5K Fun Run/Walk held at Cobble Hill Golf Course; 9:00 a.m. Color for a Cause FUN to raise funds to help support the Backpack Programs in the ElizabethtownLewis and Keeseville Central School Districts. Non-Refundable Pre-registration before 5/10 is $25 and day of event will be $30. Details: www.gphinney@acapinc. org or 518-873-2341
Plattsburgh Breakfast held at Butcher Block; 7:00 a.m. - 9:00 a.m. Attendance to the event is $30 per person. Details: call Chris at 607267-9747.
Elizabethtown » ACAP’s Color
Essex » Documentary screening of
Josiah held at Essex Community Church; 6:30 p.m. Admission to this event is free but we will gladly accept free will donations to be put toward local and global missions. Details: Pastor Peggy Staats 518962-2688 email@example.com
Plattsburgh » Friends of Scouting
West Chazy » “Jr” - Josh and Ryan
held at Vesco Ridge Vineyards; 4:00 p.m. - 6:00 p.m. “Jr” is Ryan Miller on guitar & vocals with Josh Meyer on bassDetails: 518-8468544, www.vescoridge.com.
MAY 26 - MAY 27
North Hudson » North Hudson
Town Wide Yard Sale held around town; all day Come join us Memorial Day Weekend event. Anyone wishing for their address to be included on the map of locations contact Stephaine Dezalia or Tammy Whitty-Brown
MAY 26 - MAY 28
NOW - MAY 26TH
Winter Bread Market held at First United Methodist Church, Saranac Lake
» Memorial Day Weekend Festivities held at Fort Ticonderoga; all day A full line-up of
activities and programs offered throughout the weekend. Join Fort Ticonderoga on Monday to remember the sacrifices of American Soldiers during a solemn ceremony at 11:00 AM.
NOW - MAY 26
Saranac Lake » Winter Bread
Market held at First United Methodist Church; 9:00 a.m. - 12:00 p.m. Fresh Baked, Hand-made, Organic. Pre-Orders welcomed & appreciated. Text or Call 518-3021828
Elizabethtown » Memorial Day Parade held at Windsor Park; 10:00 a.m. Come join us for our Annual Memorial Day Parade and Memorial service.
JUN. 1 - JUN. 8
Plattsburgh » 32nd Annual
Rotary Fishing Classic held at Lake Champlain. Details: www. plattsburghrotary.org
JUN. 2 - JUN. 3
Elizabethtown » Flute and Piano Duo Concert- Rooted in held at The Historic Hand House; Sat 7:00 p.m. & Sun. 3:00 p.m. Piano by Nature concert with performers: Minneapolis-based Immanuel Davis, flute, with Timothy Lovelace, piano. Recommended donations are: $15 for adults and $5 for children 15 and under. Family rates are available to those with more than 3 in their party. Details: 518-
To list your event call (518) 873-6368 ext. 201 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. Please submit events at least two weeks prior to the event day. Some print fees may apply.
962-8899 or visit pianobynature. org
Lake Placid » The American Cancer Society Bark For Life held at Town of North Elba Horse Show Grounds; 9:30 a.m. - 2:00p.m. Join us as we celebrate the care-giving qualities of our four-legged loved ones! This noncompetitive walk event for dogs and their owners to raise funds and awareness for the American Cancer Society’s fight against cancer. So bring your best canine friend and join us for a fun-filled day starting with a walk, and then continuing with demonstrations, contests, and games. For more info: Lori Staats email@example.com or www. relayforlife.org/BARKtrilakesNY
Altona » Girls Just Want to Have Fun held at Rainbow Wedding Banquet Hall; 12:00 p.m. - 3:00 p.m. A Mother- Daughter dance to benefit Jane’s Fight Fund. Tickets are available at the Rainbow Wedding Banquet Hall, Riley Ford, & Sassy Images. Advanced tickets: Adult $25 Child $10 at the door Adult $28 Child $12. Details: 518-263-5030 or visit www. janesfightfund.com.
JUN. 4 - JUN. 9
Lake George » Americade Motorcycle Rally held throughout town; 9:00 a.m. It’s a convention of tourers, sport-tourers and cruising
motorcycles enjoying a week-long festival of motorcycling, including guided tours in the Adirondack Park, and the Green Mountains. Massive trade show with nearly 250 vendors and much more. Details: 518-798-7888.
Willsboro » Town Wide Yard Sale held around town; all day Come check out what treasures you find. There will be a map available online at www.willsborony.com and at participating businesses starting June 7th. Details: Darren Darrah 518-645-5530 yardsales@ willsborony.com
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The Valley News Sun | May 19, 2018 • 9
Former Trudeau home to become museum Historic Saranac Lake will purchase home
historic home, but also it was the center of medical care for three generations of Trudeau doctors.” HSL is preparing to fund the project in part with grant application to Saranac Lake’s Downtown Revitalization Initiative. By Kim Dedam And they have launched a campaign to raise STA FF W RITER matching funds. “We are in the early phase of fundraising, SARANAC LAKE| Historic Saranac Lake is seeking some pledges of support from major in the process of purchasing the home and offices donors,” Catania said. of Dr. E.L. Trudeau, a remarkable property “We have had a great response so far, with beside the historic Saranac Lake Laboratory. almost $170,000 pledged. This early support Until last year, the building at 118 Main St. will hopefully help us to leverage state grants.” was the oldest continuously occupied medical Architectural building study and concepoffice in the Adirondack Park. tual design work this month will firm up the According to Amy Catania, executive direcproject budget. tor at HSL, Dr. Trudeau’s home was built in The project has also been submitted for 1894 after his first house was destroyed by fire. An old photo shows the early Colonial Revival design of Dr. E.L. Trudeau’s rebuilt home. preliminary review by state Office of Historic The edifice was constructed on his property after a kerosene incubator exploded in his “The over 5,000 square-foot building is Preservation personnel, who would visit the listed on the National Register of Historic home’s former laboratory in 1893, taking many research materials, documents and persite this summer. Places,” Catania said in announcing their sonal belongings with it. Photos courtesy Historic Saranac Lake and the Adirondack Room at Saranac Lake Free Library. “We expect to begin rehab of the building plan to conserve and repurpose the property. in 2019,” Catania said via email. “Trudeau’s cousin, J. Lawrence Aspinwall, designed the Colo- Medical Associates closed their practice in the building in HSL Board President Brandon Campbell suggested the nial Revival residence. The Saranac Laboratory, also designed by December of 2017,” Catania said. Aspinwall, was built the same year, next door to the residence. “Until then, the building was the oldest medical facility preservation and reuse effort aligns with the Trudeau home, its design, layout, location and architecture. in continuous use within the blue line.” “For example, the entire first floor museum space is already HSL sees the museum expansion as a catalyst for Saranac handicapped accessible and adding residential and office Lake’s growing arts and culture economy. rental spaces will help sustain building operations,” he said. Their vision suggests the entry level would hold museum “It’s an impressive building in great condition and we are exhibits, house historic collections and a museum store. confident that this is the right thing for us to do.” “The initial conceptual design is to restore the historic inTrudeau’s historic laboratory next door has been owned, tegrity of the building’s exterior and rehabilitate the second renovated and manage by HSL for 20 years, a donation floor for apartments. The final phase will be installation of museum interpretation on the first floor, utilizing approxi- from Dorothy and Jay Federman. HSL successfully raised $500,000 for the lab’s restoramately two-thirds of that space,” Catania said. tion and opened its doors as museum in 2007. Remaining rooms on the first floor would provide downVisitorship, education outreach, research and local histown offices and space for community exhibits and meetings. The expansion would also allow HSL to interpret diverse toric interpretive programs based at the lab have steadily inThe Saranac Laboratory was rebuilt of stone and tile beside creased since, moving to year-round operation. The Saranac — but separate from — his new residence. The Saranac aspects of local history beyond tuberculosis and Trudeau’s Laboratory is open now Tuesday through Saturday, from scientific search for a cure. Laboratory is currently a museum and research base for 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. “The front parlor area is the most historic, and it will be Historic Saranac Lake, a local non-profit preservation and For ways to support HSL or updates about the historic Trudeau education group that is now looking to acquire and restore the main exhibit space,” Catania said. acquisition: historicsaranaclake.org/118-main-street.html ■ “In that space, you get the sense that it was very much a the Trudeau house next door. “Two more generations of Trudeau doctors and their associates continued to use the house for medical offices.
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10 • May 19, 2018 | The Valley News Sun
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Au Sable Forks students give back to community Students spruce up community for second year By Keith Lobdell STA FF W RITER
AU SABLE FORKS | Very carefully, third graders were allowed to squeeze down on the nozzle as water started to spray onto each ambulance at the Au Sable Forks Volunteer Fire Department. The students were there as part of the second community spruce up day, helping to pick up trash, weed and wash the two ambulances along with a fire truck.
The third grade class wanted to help out the fire department as part of the community service day because the department helps the class by hosting their annual pancake breakfast. “The community shows up for us when we need them, so the school is working now to help the community in any way we can,” said teacher Daryl Johnson. Spruce up day organizer Kate Frederich said the community has helped out more this year and she hopes the project will continue to grow. Local help came from the Town of Jay, Town of Black Brook, Au Sable Forks EMS and Fire Department, Pray’s Family Farm, Flowering Meadow Nursery, Joy Walking Garden, Bill’s Excavating, Mountain Man Landscaping and Construction, Ward Lumber, Sam’s Club and Stewart’s, along with help
from the Spruce Up Day committee, faculty Additional projects included cleaning up school property, planting garden beds, cleaning up the Black Brook Town Hall, and town clean up.
“We wanted to do something that got the students involved in community service so we came up with the Spruce Up Day,” said AFES Principal Ginene Mason. “The kids did a great job.” ■
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Third graders from Au Sable Forks Elementary work to wash ambulances as part of Spruce Up Day. Photo by Keith Lobdell
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The Valley News Sun | May 19, 2018 • 11
• Three nights of concerts with the world's very best Elvis Entertainers on Thursday, Friday and Saturday. •
Elvis Gospel Music Celebration on Sunday morning featuring many of our headliners.
• A three-day Elvis Tribute Artist Contest Friday, Saturday and Sunday.
Late night After Hours Parties each evening
• Cruises on Lake George
At the Lake George Forum and • An Elvis collectibles sale and a whole lot more! venues throughout the Village
With Taylor Rodriguez,RileyJenkins,lrvCass as Master of Ceremoniesand the Change of Habit tribute band. Visit our website or call 888-406-5885 for information and tickets .
.ELVISFESTIVAL.COM © EPEReg.U.S.Pat.& Tm. Off. The ElvisFestival.com seriesof the eventsare producedby SherryManagement,LLC underlicensefrom EPE, Inc. All rights reserved.
12 • May 19, 2018 | The Valley News Sun
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AuSable Valley’s Matt Pray takes a cut against the Peru Indians in a CVAC game last week. Photo by Jill Lobdell
Elizabethtown-Lewis/Westport third baseman Trey McLean stretches for the ball in attempt to stop the steal attempt of Chazy’s Seamus Andrew in their May 10 game against the Eagles. The Griffins struggled through a week, facing one of the top teams in the MVAC North as well as MVAC South leader Bolton/Schroon Lake earlier in the week. Photo by Keith Lobdell
Saranac third baseman Sam Wells throws to first in an attempt to get Saranac Lake runner Kayleigh Merrill last week.
Photo by Keith Lobdell
» Weibrecht Cont. from pg. 1 “You miss a lot at that age when you are traveling for seven, eight weeks at a time,” Weibrecht said. “Last December, I started thinking about it, but since I had put in the work I wanted to get through the Olympics. I wanted to wrap everything up the way I wanted it to be.” Weibrecht earned a bronze medal at the Vancouver Winter Olympics in 2010 before earning silver in the 2014 Sochi Olympics. “I didn’t accomplish everything I wanted, but it was a great experience and I leave the sport with no regrets,” he said. While no longer racing, Weibrecht said he would like to work with the youth in the sport through private lessons and through the New York Ski Education Foundation (NYSEF), where he got his start in the sport. “I started at NYSEF when I was five,” he said. “Diann Roffe had just won her gold
Saranac Lake’s DJ Morgan runs ahead of a pair of Massena defenders as he would end up scoring on the play in Section VII/X lacrosse action last week. Photo by Jill Lobdell
Andrew Weibrecht talks to members of the media at the Mirror Lake Inn upon his retirement from competitive downhill skiing May 11. Weibrecht plans to head back to college to finish his degree in Earth Sciences and also will work at the inn, which is owned by his parents. Photo by Keith Lobdell
Elizabethtown-Lewis/Westport Lady Griffin Hannah Schwoebel runs for home in a game against Chazy last week. The Griffins scored wins over Wells, the Eagles and Willsboro. Schwoebel had two doubles, three triples and a home run over the week while driving in 9 RBI. Ellie Storey added to a strong offense week with 4 RBI and Brainna Cornwright added 3 RBI. Photo by Jill Lobdell
medal when I was there and that was a big influence. Having gotten that NYSEF support, I would like to come full circle with that and give back as much as I can.” Now retired, Weibrecht will head back to school at Dartmouth College, where he hopes to complete his Environmental Science degree starting in the fall. He will also be working more with the Mirror Lake Inn, which is the family business in Lake Placid, owned by parents, Ed and Lisa Weibrecht. He also hopes to follow another one of his passions. “I just started to work on getting my fishing, hiking, camping and water sports guiding licenses,” he said. Weibrecht added the one thing he will miss the least is the traveling. “Even from a young age, I hated leaving home to stay in a hotel room for seven-toeight weeks,” he said. “I love being here.” ■
Saranac Lake’s Raymond Amell rolls a put against Seton Catholic last week.
Photo by Keith Lobdell
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The Valley News Sun | May 19, 2018 • 13
Wrestler recalls fight with Presenting with passion addiction, offers inspiration From the sidelines
Richard Jensen battled addiction for 17 years
else can figure itself out if I do my part and stay away from the drugs and alcohol.” He also took time to empathize with a parent, talking about how he had to earn the respect and love back from his By Keith Lobdell daughters. STA FF W RITER “I robbed my kids from the one thing they really needed in PLATTSBURGH | Richard a father,” he said. “The biggest Jensen visited Plattsburgh last championship I have now is week to listen to stories of adbeing a dad and my kids being diction and share his own. confident enough with me to Jensen, a recovering addict call me dad.” and professional wrestler whose Jensen addressed a parent story was featured on ESPN worried that past family exand received an Emmy award, perience would affect their battled addiction for 17 years. child’s life. “This can happen to anybody,” “You have to communiJensen said about the dangers cate with them,” Jensen said. of opioid abuse. “You could “The problem is we lost our be a guy who has been dedicommunication skills — real cated to his job for 30 years, communication skills with gets hurt one day and goes to the youth. We need to learn the doctor because he trusts to have intent conversations the process, then he is fightwith them and make them ing for his life.” feel part of something.” While Jensen introduced The event was sponsored himself and his story through- Richard Jensen speaks to an audience at the by Substance Abuse Prevenout the night, it was the ques- Strand Theater in Plattsburgh about his journey tion and Recovery of Clinton tion-and-answer session that as a recovering addict May 10. Photo by Keith Lobdell County. Cpt. Robert LaFounbrought the discussion to life, tain of the New York State with local addicts seeking rePolice also delivered comments. covery turning to Jensen for advice and wisdom. “He is living proof of what an addict can overcome “You know what I found out — getting clean is not and there are people in this audience who are also the hard part, but staying clean is the real hard part,” living proof you can overcome it,” LaFountain said. ■ Jensen told one member of the audience. “Everything
NYSEF Nordic alum and coach Colin Delaney was awarded the 2018 Ski Jumping/Nordic Combined Domestic Coach of the Year. The U.S. Ski and Snowboard Association Congress took place May 1 through May 5 in Park City, Utah. The Congress features meetings of the sport committees and subcommittees, as well as the U.S. Ski & Snowboard Board of Directors. There was a special ceremony to honor the coaches who have made significant impacts to their snowsports this season. Photo provided
You can be the world’s most eloquent speaker, having a mastery of the human language and complex words to be able to deliver and drive any subject home to an audience. But without feeling, you can lose people. By Keith Lobdell Last week, I watched as a speaker put • STA FF W RITER • passion into his words. By the end of the night, he did not just have everyone on the edge of their seats: he had them smiling, intently listening and, in some cases, furthering their commitment to change. This person is Richard Jensen. Jensen was at the Strand Theater in Plattsburgh last week to talk about his road from rock bottom. He was addicted to painkillers, opiates, hard drugs and more. He was in prison when he lost his mother and decided to turn his life around. He spoke about the time he had not only robbed from himself, but from his kids and family members. He spoke about working very hard to earn back the trust of his children to the point where they would call him daddy again. He talked about starting over from the absolute bottom until he got to where he is now. It was similar to four months ago when former NFL quarterback Ryan Leaf came to SUNY Plattsburgh to talk about his battles with addiction. Both were put on by Substance Abuse Prevention and Recovery of Clinton County, and both were about not only overcoming the pitfalls, but trying to avoid them. Each presentation was well-received by audience members. But there was a big difference with Jensen, and that was not in the presentation. It came afterwards, when it was time for the Q&A portion of the program. One recovering addict would tell their story and ask what Jensen would or did do when facing the same or similar situations. Then another. And another. One asked about how she could keep her child out of a cycle that started with her parents and continued to here. It was the one thing she does not want to hand down to her child, and she was afraid it had already happened. Another was a high school girl asking not for herself, but how to help a friend get onto the recovery path instead of the addiction one. Each time, Jensen listened. He thanked each person and did his best to answer, at times not being afraid to say, “I don’t know the answer for you, but it’s something we need to have people talking about.” It was powerful, inspiring and uplifting to see all these people not only coming together, but healing together with no judgments or scorn being cast their way. Just talking it out, trying to do their best the only way they can. One day at a time, one hour at a time, one discussion at a time. Hopefully, we can all show the same empathy when needed. ■
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Willsboro Central super search narrows Field to replace Stephen Broadwell is down to three candidates By Keith Lobdell STA FF W RITER
WILLSBORO | The Willsboro Central School Board of Education has narrowed the field of candidates being interviewed to replace Superintendent Stephen Broadwell next school year. Board of Education President Phylis Klein announced last week there are now three finalists for the job, down from a list of five issued a week prior. Current Peru Principal Matt Slattery, Beekmantown Principal Justin Gardner and Jefferson Central Superintendent Brian Corey each made the Willsboro short list and will now return for another round of interviews, which will be
Justin Gardner Matt Slattery conducted by the board and a stakeholders committee of faculty and residents from the school district. The meetings are scheduled to take place Wednesday, May 16. Slattery is the current 3-6 principal at Peru Elementary School, while Gardner serves as Beekmantown’s high school principal.
Brian Corey Corey is the superintendent at Jefferson Central School in Jefferson, Schoharie County, a district with an enrollment of about 225 kids, according to U.S. News. The board recently said it was hopeful they could have a successor named by the end of the month. Broadwell will retire effective July 1. ■
Westport woman sentenced on welfare fraud Kelley withheld employment information
ELIZABETHTOWN | A Westport woman has been sentenced to serve between one-tothree years in prison and will have to pay back over $13,000 in payments that should have not been received from the Essex County Department of Social Services. Social Services Director Michael Mascarenas announced Mary J. Kelley of Main
be working for Amtrak through the department’s fraud unit. “Our fraud unit receives tips through a number of ways and also can seek out discrepancies in paperwork,” he said. Kelley pleaded guilty on March 9 to the By Keith Lobdell three felony charges in satisfaction of 11 STA FF W RITER pending felony charges. She was sentenced April 23. The investigation reported R E AC H P E O P L E I N YO U R C O M M U N I T Y Kelley failed to disclose her LO O K I N G F O R YO U R B U S I N E S S O R S E R V I C E earnings on applications for Place an ad for food stamps (SNAP), along your business in with heating oil (HEAP) The Sun’s Service Guide. benefits. Call (518) 873-6368 x105 As a result, Kelley received for info & rates. $13,184 in SNAP benefits which ARBORIST BUILDING MATERIALS CHIMNEY SWEEP she would not have received ARBORIST had her income actually been COMPLETE disclosed as required. Precision Tree Along with a prison senCHIMNEY Service tence, Kelley will be disqualCARE ified from receiving future (518) 942-6545 Complete Line of public assistance benefits and Hazardous Tree Removal Cleaning • Repairs Building Materials will be required to pay back Stainless Steel Lining Professional Pruning • Lot Clearing Video Camera Inspection the illegally-obtained funds. FREE ESTIMATES • PROPERLY INSURED Essex County District AtBrian Dwyer Ben Collins torney Kristy Sprague said 1-800-682-1643 388-4077 ISA CERTIFIED ARBORIST 3004 BROAD STREET her office will continue to agMember of VT, NYS & National PORT HENRY, NY gressively prosecute individuChimney Sweep Guilds P: 546-7433 Fax: 546-7474 099714 185346 060249 als who defraud government 1x2 78092 - Page 1 - Composite s Construction 1x2 84768 - Geraw's Page 1 -Septic Composite programs and steal resources TOPSOIL, STONE, SAND & GRAVEL CONSTRUCTION WOODEN FURNITURE which could be going to other SEPTIC families in need. GERAW’S “I applaud the hard work of Crushed Stone • Screened Topsoil OK SEPTIC STEVENS our fraud investigators, who Drainage Stone • Loam SERVICE strive to ensure that those unCONSTRUCTION - CESSPOOLS & SEPTIC TANKS scrupulous individuals who Beach Sand • Driveway Gravel CLEANED & INSTALLED New Construction • Dressers • Wishing Wells defraud Essex County taxELECTRIC ROOTER SERVICE You Pick Up or We Deliver & Remodeling • Folding Chairs -DELIVERY OF payers and citizens are held Log Homes • Doors • Adirondack Chairs GRAVEL • STONE • TOPSOILaccountable,” said Mascarenas. • Custom Work • & More & Windows -ALL TYPE BACKHOE WORKPORTABLE RESTROOM Roofing & Siding Potential fraud can be re963-8630 Elizabethtown, NY DELIVERY FAST SERVICE ported at co.essex.ny.us or by (518) AVAILABLE! Crown Point Ticonderoga calling 518-873-3636. ■ Todd Stevens Middle Road, Street in Westport received sentencing for two counts: third degree welfare fraud (Class D felony); and first degree filing a false report (Class E felony). Both came with a 1-3 year prison sentence, which will run concurrently with a previous conviction for filing a false report. Mascarenas said Kelley was found out to
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Essex County pitched on proposed health care consortium Coalition would negotiate with health care providers to lower costs By Keith Lobdell STA FF W RITER
ELIZABETHTOWN | A coalition of local mental health providers is coming together in an attempt to lower the price of health insurance while improving the quality of service. North Country Behavioral Healthcare Network Executive Director Barry Brogan presented the idea of the Independent Providers Association (IPA) program to members of the Essex County Human Services Committee on Monday. Brogan said the IPA would be a diverse group of providers partnering together to improve the health and wellness of local residents served through coordinated and primary care services. “There are requirements for getting into the IPA and staying in the IPA,” said Brogan. “The IPA would then go and work together and negotiate with the health care providers.” Brogan said the collaborative group would be able to lower costs for care while improving quality. “We do not want to just see that the patient had a visit,
but we want to see how productive was the visit and if it was done in a way where the outcomes are positive,” Brogan said. Essex County Attorney Dan Manning expressed concerns over the pitch, citing reservations over “socialized medicine.” “It seems like we are focusing more on costs more than care,” Manning said. “Is the care going to suffer because we want to meet certain measures?” “I would call it bringing health care to the local level and letting the local officials and local doctors,” Brogan responded. Other lawmakers also questioned the proposal. “It seems to me the insurance company is setting the judgment on the services,” said Essex Supervisor Ron Jackson. “If they think we don’t deserve coverage, they get to say so.” Brogan said that was not the case. “We are going to know the metric and be able to hold them accountable,” he said. “If we exceed the metric, then we can tell them we need our bonus.” Brogan said the group would include Citizens Advocates, Behavioral Health Services North, Champlain Valley Family Center, St. Joseph’s, United Helpers, Conifer Park, Warren/Washington AMH, Clinton County Mental Health, Essex County Mental Health, St. Lawrence County Mental Health, Community Connections, Lakeside House, MHA of Essex, Family’s First and North Country Freedom Homes. The program would be started thanks to a state grant of
North Country Behavioral Healthcare Network Executive Director Barry Brogan talks to members of the Essex County Board of Supervisors on Monday. Photo by Keith Lobdell $1.75 million awarded to Citizen Advocates, Inc., which is representing the 15 provider collaborative. Essex County Mental Health Director Terri Morse said she wanted to learn more about how the county could possibly help. ■
PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • 135. Raid targets 47. Computer training 65. Discovery Channel 136. Eurasian tree center subj. 49. Some cameras, 66. W.W. II intelligence Down Across for short org. 1. Maps for hikers 1. Swollen 51. Morsels 69. Bag 2. Close again 7. Brno’s region 53. Toast choice 71. Electrical resistance 3. Do a brake job 14. Like some vbs. 54. It’s silent in honor measurement 4. Enter 19. Early Ping-Pong score 55. High-speed Internet 74. Radio dash 5. Silicon Valley giant 20. Funeral march inits. 76. Quickly 6. Agnus ___ composer 56. Sulphuric for one 78. To the ___ degree? 7. Signify 21. Model, Campbell 57. Discipline you might 8. Pot 22. Going to extremes not 79. Casual reply go to the mat for 81. Annual meeting 9. Kind of center, for short to offend 58. Touch up 83. Paddle 10. Disco-era term 25. Offer one’s two cents 60. Org. 85. Ossobuco meat meaning ‘galore’ 26. One ___ million 63. Leave for a brief time 86. Historic 11. Macho 27. Karman ____ 66. Ceaselessly 90. U.S. Open champ, 12. UN member since 28. Deer species 67. Lots 1985-87 1949 29. Capitol Hill V.I.P.: Abbr. 68. Order to a broker 91. Lee of filmdom 13. Ingested 30. K-O connection 70. Envy monster, with 94. Tends to be “brutally 14. Like some airports: 32. Spanish city that was green honest” Abbr. the subject of an El 72. Chemistry Nobelist 96. Appear to be 15. Stick in one’s craw Greco painting Otto 98. One who works in a 16. Mass of eggs 34. Picks up 73. People in charge: mask 17. North Sea feeder 39. Book before Esth. Abbr. 99. Make an impression 18. Enlisted troops 41. Jordan’s only port 75. Top dog 100. “___ be my plea 23. Roulette bet 44. “All over the world” 77. Lay it on sure!” 24. Top exec singers, for short 80. Coleridge creation 101. Free from liability 31. Steed 45. Belt 82. Angela Lansbury 32. St.Petersburg 46. Being broadcast, with 103. Exerciser’s target musical role 106. Sandal neighbor on the 84. Hair color can be a 108. Palmas de ___ 33. Summer who sang 48. Boundaries measure of it (journalist award) “Love to Love You Baby” 50. Basketball association 87. Political buff’s cable 111. Sailing the Baltic 35. “Here ___ Again” 52. Toast topper station 112. Sort of (1987 #1 hit) 53. Tried to avoid being 88. Cat’s poker pot? 114. California University 36. Manicurist’s tool cruel 89. Dieter’s waist 116. Actress, Lupino 37. Driven obliquely 59. One of eight Eng. measurement 118. Screen type (as a nail) kings 90. Gob 120. Business card abbr. 38. ___ White 60. “I can take ___!” 91. Floating, perhaps 40. Daryl of “Steel 61. Made more appealing 121. Sixth-century date SUDOKU Susan Flanagan92. Call in a bakery 123. by HotelMyles posting Mellor and Magnolias” 62. Trap or record 105. Gym wear 112. Suffix with sulf93. The Bee __ (rock 125. Avoid being circuitous 42. First name in preceder 107. Ravel’s “Gaspard 113. “The Sandbox” supergroup) 131. Habituate conducting 63. Initials for a 35mm de la ___” playwright Edward Each Sudoku puzzle consists of a 9X9 grid that has been subdivided into nine smaller 95. Dressing-room array 132. Uber rides aren’t ___ 43. Bookstore sect. camera 109. Ceremonial 115. Where Minos ruled 97. Madame, for short Lolling grids of 133. 3X3 squares. To solve theforpuzzle each row, column and box110. must contain 45. Ride Castronueves 64. ___ alert “The ___ File” byeach 117. “My Name is ___ 102. Slight 134. Debaucher Frederick Forsyth Lev” (Potok novel) of the numbers 1 to 9. Puzzles come in three grades: easy, 104. Grow fat medium and difficult. IS IT RIGHT TO BE HONEST? by Myles Mellor
119. Semi conductor? 121. The Everly Brothers, e.g. 122. Former Fords 124. Sickly 125. ___ Moines, Iowa
126. Put ___ show 127. Filbert 128. Pal for Pierre 129. Evil warrior in “The Lord of the Rings” 130. Prosciutto
Complete the grids each row, column and 3-by-3 box (in bold borders) contains every digit, 1 to 9
3 2 6
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• • • • Level: • • •Medium • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • ••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• WORD SEARCH
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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16 • May 19, 2018 | The Valley News Sun
Heritage Properties of the Adirondacks, LLC
THESUN PORT KENT, NY • $234,900 • MLS #162278
Friedman Realty SOL
ELIZABETHTOWN, NY • $189,000 • MLS #159894C 27 HAND AVE. • 4BR/3BA, hardwood floors, large kitchen, attached 2 car garage w/storage overhead, 3 propane monitor heaters, short stroll to town. 185168
Bruce Pushee, Associate Real Estate Broker (518) 873-6400 • email@example.com
7564 Court Street
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Lovely upscale 100+ yearold home, spacious and comfortable living in the heart of Elizabethtown, prime location. Walk to all E’town amenities. Dining room features bow windows & fireplace. Large country kitchen with a breakfast nook features solid hardwood floors. Oversize master leading to a screened bedroom has a sitting area, repeated bay window porch overlooking back from down below & large walk-in closet. yard, patio & fireplace grill. Upstairs bedroom $230,000 MLS# R141326A
Your Adirondack Real Estate Professionals
ESSEX, NY • $144,000 • MLS #R147972A 400-408 LEANING RD: Completely renovated 4BR/2BA w/100ft. frontage on Boquet River. New drilled well, sun porch & deck on south side of house. Close to ferry to VT. Lauren Murphy, Real Estate Broker/Owner (518) 963-7876 • email@example.com
Bruce Pushee Associate Real Estate Broker
211 Water Street, Suite 3• PO Box 578 • Elizabethtown, NY 12932 • 518-873-6400 • friedmanrealty.net
THIS SPOT AVAILABLE FOR $25 PER WEEK And runs in 4 Editions of The Sun in Clinton County & northern Essex County reaching over 31,000 homes per week
CALL 518-873-6368 EXT. 106 5-19-18 • 185274
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The Valley News Sun | May 19, 2018 • 17
HELP WANTED LOCAL
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Please include your full name, your phone number, your email, the position you are interested in, highest grade completed and/or Degree attained. If you are chosen for an interview, it will take place on site between May 14th and May 31st and you will be contacted to schedule a specific time. Employment will be at a Federal Department of Labor facility. All applicants will be subject to drug testing and a full background check. NORTHLANDS JOB CORPS IS AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER FEMALE / MINORITY 100 A MacDonough Drive • Vergennes, VT 05491 • 802-877-0159 185289
18 • May 19, 2018 | The Valley News Sun
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NOTICE OF QUALIFICAThere’s never been a better time to join TION Sale-ing ThruTheClassifieds OF SARANAC LAKE RESORT OWNER, Schneider’s Intermodal division 1-518-873-6368 Ext.201 LLC Appl. for Auth. filed Let'sGoGarage & Yard
with Secy. of State of NY 3 6 4 1 8 7 5 (SSNY) on 04/06/18. Of1 7 8 5 2 9 4 fice location: 5 2 9 4Essex 3 6 1 County. LLC 9 formed 4 6 8 5 3in 2 1 7 2 6 on 4 9 Regional Work | Earn up to $0.51 cents per mile Delaware 8(DE) 2 3 5 9 7 1 6 03/29/18. Princ. office 6 8 2 7 9 5 3 Performance pay up to $0.06 per mile more of LLC: 1936 Saranac ® 4 5 3 6 1 8 7 Ave., Ste. 2-132, 7 9 1 3 Lake 4 2 8 No New York City | 99% no touch freight NOTICE OF FORMATION Placid, NY 12946. SSNY designated as agent of NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVOF Mohawk Travel Get HELP fast, 24/7, Paid orientation and time off | Medical, dental and vision insurance LLC upon whom proAgency LLC. Arts. of EN that the Town Board anywhere with LifeAlert· cess against it may be Org. filed with NY Dept. of the Town of Keene served. SSNY shall mail of State on 8/9/17. Of- will meet for a Workprocess to c/o Corporafice location: Essex shop on Tuesday, June tion Service Co., 80 County. Sec. of State 12th, 2018, at 6:00 PM, PUBLIC NOTICE The Apply: designated agent of LLC at the Keene Townschneiderjobs.com Hall. ANNUAL MEETING of State St., Albany, NY 12207-2543. DE addr. of upon whom process The purpose Call: of 800-44-PRIDE this the JAY CENTRAL LLC: CSC, 521 Little against it may be served CEMETERY and the 185032 workshop is to continue Falls Dr., Wilmington, and shall mail process reviewing and revising a BELLE L BARTLETT Cert. of Form. to: Kevin Fountain, 35 new Town of Keene Em- MEMORIAL ASSOCIA- DE 19808. LEGALS LEGALS LEGALS LEGALS LEGALS filed with Jeffrey W. BulTaylor Way, Lake Placid, ployee Handbook . TION will be held on rd NOTICE OF FORMATION NY 12946, principal Ellen S. Estes, Town Wednesday, May 23 , lock, Secy. of State, OF Lake Placid Hotel 2018, at the home of Sid State of DE, Div. of business address. Pur- Clerk Partners, LLC. Arts. of pose: any lawful activity. and Jan Ward, 670 Glen Corps., 401 Federal St. May 10, 2018 Org. filed with Secy. of VN-05/12-06/16/2018Road, Jay, NY, at Ste. 4, Dover, DE 19901. VN-05/19/2018-1TCState of NY (SSNY) on 6:30PM, at which time Purpose: Any lawful ac185214 6TC-184580 03/27/18. Office loca- NOTICE OF FORMATION association business, tivity. NOTICE OF SALE tion: Essex County. OF LIMITED LIABILITY plus the election of offi- VN-04/21-05/26/2018SUPREME COURT SSNY designated as cers and trustees will 6TC-182538 COMPANY (LLC) COUNTY OF ESSEX agent of LLC upon take place. MPM&M Maintenance, NATIONSTAR NOTICE OF QUALIFICAMORTwhom process against it LLC. Articles of OrganiVN-05/19/18-1TCTION OF SARANAC GAGE LLC, Plaintiff may be served. SSNY zation files with the Sec185341 LAKE RESORT, LLC shall mail process to: retary of State of New AGAINST MICHELE R. NOTICE OF FORMATION Appl. for Auth. filed with Lake Placid Hotel Part- York (SSNY) on April 26, HAYS, et al., Defendant OF LIMITED LIABILITY Secy. of State of NY ners, LLC, 2520 Main 2018 for business con- (s) COMPANY (LLC) RD (SSNY) on 04/03/18. OfPursuant to a Judgment St., Village of Lake ducted from an office lo- of Foreclosure and Sale Builders, LLC. Articles of fice location: Essex Placid, NY 12946. Cur- cated in Essex County, County. LLC formed in rent address the SSNY NY. The SSNY is desi- duly dated March 30, Organization filed with (DE) on the Secretary of State of Delaware shall mail process to: ganted as the agent of 2018 I, the undersigned Referee will sell at public New York (SSNY) on 10/15/15. Princ. office 850 Ridge Lake Blvd., the LLC upon whom May 2, 2018 for busi- of LLC: 1936 Saranac Ste. 401, Memphis, TN process against it may auction at the The Essex County Courthouse, on ness conducted from an Ave., Ste. 2-132, Lake 38120. Purpose: any be served. SSNY shall June 11, 2018 at office located in Essex Placid, NY 12946. SSNY lawful activities. mail a copy of any pro- 9:30AM, designated as agent of County, NY. The SSNY is premises VN-05/12-06/16/2018cess to the LLC at 526 LLC upon whom proknown as 86 TANNEN- designated as the agent 6TC-184577 Stickney Bridge Road, BAUM LANE, JAY, NY of the LLC upon whom cess against it may be Jay, NY 12941. NOTICE OF FORMATION 12941. All that certain process against it may served. SSNY shall mail VN-05/05-06/09/2018OF Lake Placid Hotel plot piece or parcel of be served. SSNY shall process to c/o CorporaMM, LLC. Arts. of Org. 6TC-183895 land, with the buildings mail a copy of any pro- tion Service Co., 80 filed with Secy. of State State St., Albany, NY cess to the LLC at 109 improvements NOTICE IS HEREBY GIV- and of NY (SSNY) on Anthony Road, Jay, NY 12207-2543. DE addr. of EN that the Town Board erected, situate, lying 04/19/18. Office loca- of the Town of Keene LLC: 251 Little Falls Dr., and being in the Town of 12941 tion: Essex County. has canceled the Bi- Jay, County of Essex Wilmington, DE 19808. VN-05/12-06/16/2018SSNY designated as Cert. of Form. filed with Monthly Town Board and State of New York, 6TC-184564 agent of LLC upon Jeffrey W. Bullock, Secy. SECTION 17.50, BLOCK Meetings regularly whom process against it scheduled for the last 1, LOT 6.000. Approxi- NOTICE OF QUALIFICA- of State, State of DE, TION OF SARANAC may be served. SSNY Tuesday of the month, mate amount of judgDiv. of Corps., 401 FedLAKE RESORT OWNER, eral St. - Ste. 4, Dover, shall mail process to: for the months of May, ment $172,391.74 plus LLC Appl. for Auth. filed Lake Placid Hotel MM, June, July and August, interest DE 19901. Purpose: and costs. with Secy. of State of NY Any lawful activity. LLC, 850 Ridge Lake 2018. Bi-Monthly Town Premises will be sold (SSNY) on 04/06/18. OfBlvd., Ste. 401, Mem- Board Meetings will re- subject to provisions of VN-04/14-05/19/2018phis, TN 38120. Pur- sume in September. filed Judgment for In- fice location: Essex 6TC-181942 County. LLC formed in pose: any lawful activi- Ellen S. Estes dex# CV17-0026. Delaware (DE) on NOTICE OF QUALIFICAties. Frank G. Zappala, Esq., Town Clerk 03/29/18. Princ. office TION OF SKYWARD VN-05/12-06/16/2018Referee Dated: May 9, 2018 of LLC: 1936 Saranac HOSPITALITY COMPA6TC-184576 Gross Polowy, LLC VN-05/19/2018-1TCNY, LLC Ave., Ste. 2-132, Lake Attorney for Plaintiff 185056 NOTICE OF FORMATION Placid, NY 12946. SSNY Appl. for Auth. filed with 1775 Wehrle Drive, designated as agent of Secy. of State of NY Mohawk Travel NOTICE IS HEREBY GIV- Suite 100 OF LLC upon whom pro- (SSNY) on 04/06/18. OfAgency LLC. Arts. of EN that the Town Board Williamsville, NY 14221 cess against it may be fice location: Essex Org. filed with NY Dept. of the Town of Keene VN-05/12-06/02/2018served. SSNY shall mail County. LLC formed in of State on 8/9/17. Of- will meet for a Work- 4TC-184544 process to c/o Corpora- Delaware (DE) on fice location: Essex shop on Tuesday, June tion Service Co., 80 03/29/18. Princ. office County. Sec. of State The 12th, 2018, at 6:00 PM, PUBLIC NOTICE designated agent of LLC at the Keene Town Hall. ANNUAL MEETING of State St., Albany, NY of LLC: 1936 Saranac 12207-2543. DE addr. of Ave., Ste. 2-132, Lake upon whom process JAY CENTRAL The purpose of this the Placid, NY 12946. SSNY against it may be served CEMETERY and the LLC: CSC, 521 Little workshop is to continue Falls Dr., Wilmington, and shall mail process designated as agent of reviewing and revising a BELLE L BARTLETT to: Kevin Fountain, 35 new Town of Keene Em- MEMORIAL ASSOCIA- DE 19808. Cert. of Form. LLC upon whom profiled with Jeffrey W. Bul- cess against it may be Taylor Way, Lake Placid, ployee Handbook . TION will be held on NY 12946, principal Ellen S. Estes, Town Wednesday, May 23rd , lock, Secy. of State, served. SSNY shall mail business address. Pur- Clerk 2018, at the home of Sid State of DE, Div. of process to c/o CorporaCorps., 401 Federal St. - tion Service Co., 80 pose: any lawful activity. May 10, 2018 and Jan Ward, 670 Glen VN-05/12-06/16/2018VN-05/19/2018-1TCState St., Albany, NY Road, Jay, NY, at Ste. 4, Dover, DE 19901.
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1-800-404-9776 LEGALS NOTICE OF FORMATION OF Airwaves Travel Agency LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with NY Dept. of State on 8/9/17. Office location: Essex County. Sec. of State designated agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served and shall mail process to: Kevin Fountain, 35 Taylor Way, Lake Placid, NY 12946, principal business address. Purpose: any lawful activity. VN-05/12-06/16/20186TC-184584
NOTICE OF FORMATION OF Flash Gordon Travel LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with NY Dept. of State on 8/9/17. Office location: Essex County. Sec. of State designated agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served and shall mail process to: Kevin Fountain, 35 Taylor Way, Lake Placid, NY 12946, principal business address. Purpose: any lawful activity. VN-05/12-06/16/20186TC-184582
HOAR HOUSE LLC Articles of Org. filed NY Sec. of State (SSNY) 3/22/2018. Office in Essex Co. SSNY desig. agent of LLC whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail process to 8279 River St., PO Box 38, Elizabethtown, NY 12932. Purpose: Any lawful purpose. Principal business location: 54 Fisk Way, Keene, NY 12942. VN-04/14-05/19/20186TC-181727
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SOLUTIONS TO PUZZLES!
NOTICE OF QUALIFICATION OF SKYWARD HOSPITALITY COMPA9 NY, LLC 6 Appl. for Auth. filed with Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on 04/06/18. Office location: Essex County. LLC formed in Delaware (DE) on 03/29/18. Princ. office of LLC: 1936 Saranac Ave., Ste. 2-132, Lake Placid, NY 12946. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom proLEGALS cess against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to c/o Corporation Service Co., 80 State St., Albany, NY 12207-2543. DE addr. of LLC: CSC, 521 Little Falls Dr., Wilmington, DE 19808. Cert. of Form. filed with Jeffrey W. Bullock, Secy. of State, State of DE, Div. of Corps., 401 Federal St. Ste. 4, Dover, DE 19901. Purpose: Any lawful activity. VN-04/21-05/26/20186TC-182536
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SUPREME COURT OF THE STATE OF NEW YORK - COUNTY OF ESSEX REVERSE MORTGAGE SOLUTIONS, INC., V. DAVID WATSON, AS HEIR AND DISTRIBUTEE OF THE ESTATE OF JOHN WATSON AND JANET WATSON, ET. AL. NOTICE OF SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a Final Judgment of Foreclosure dated December 01, 2017, and entered in the Office of the Clerk of the County of Essex, wherein REVERSE MORTGAGE SOLUTIONS, INC. is the Plaintiff and DAVID WATSON, AS HEIR AND DISTRIBUTEE OF THE ESTATE OF JOHN WATSON AND JANET WATSON, ET AL. are the Defendant (s). I, the undersigned Referee will sell at public auction at the ESSEX COUNTY COURTHOUSE, 7559 COURT STREET, ELIZABETHTOWN, NY 12932, on May 31, 2018 at 11:00 AM, premises known as 138 HURLEY AVENUE,LEGALS LAKE PLACID, NY 12946: Section 42.66, Block 2, Lot 17.000: ALL THAT CERTAIN PLOT, PIECE OR PARCEL OF LAND SITUATE, LYING AND BEING IN THE TOWN OF NORTH ELBA, COUNTY OF ESSEX AND STATE OF NEW YORK Premises will be sold subject to provisions of filed Judgment Index # CV16-0155. Brian S. Stewart, Esq. - Referee. RAS Boriskin, LLC 900 Merchants Concourse, Suite 106, Westbury, New York 11590, Attorneys for Plaintiff. VN-04/28-05/19/20184TC-182534
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SUPREME COURT OF THE STATE OF NEW YORK - COUNTY OF ESSEX REVERSE MORTGAGE SOLUTIONS, INC., V. DAVID WATSON, AS HEIR AND DISTRIBUTEE OF THE ESTATE OF JOHN WATSON AND JANET WATSON, ET. AL. NOTICE OF SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a Final Judgment of Foreclosure dated December 01, 2017, and entered in the Office of the Clerk of the County of Essex, wherein REVERSE MORTGAGE SOLUTIONS, INC. is the Plaintiff and DAVID WATSON, AS HEIR AND DISTRIBUTEE OF THE ESTATE OF JOHN WATSON AND JANET WATSON, ET AL. are the Defendant (s). I, the undersigned Referee will sell at public auction at the ESSEX COUNTY COURTHOUSE, 7559 COURT STREET, ELIZABETHTOWN, NY 12932, on May 31, 2018 at 11:00 AM, premises known as 138 HURLEY AVENUE, LAKE PLACID, NY 12946: Section 42.66, Block 2, Lot 17.000: ALL THAT CERTAIN PLOT, PIECE OR PAR-
NOTICE OF QUALIFICATION OF The Forest Farmers, LLC. Authority filed with Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on 03/22/18. Office location: Essex County. LLC formed in Delaware (DE) on 12/19/14. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: c/o Corporation Service Company, 80 State St., Albany, NY 122072543. Address to be maintained in DE: Corporation Service Company, 2711 Centerville Rd Ste. 400, Wilmington, DE 19808. Arts of Org. filed with the DE Secy. of State, 401 Federal St. #3, Dover, DE 19901. Purpose: any lawful activities. VN-04/21-05/26/20186TC-182533
Published by Denton Publications, Inc.
The Valley News Sun | May 19, 2018 • 19
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20 • May 19, 2018 | The Valley News Sun
Published by Denton Publications, Inc.
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