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HOMES EVERY WEEK! November 10, 2018
• EDITION •
Veterans Day: 100 years since Armistice
TRICK OR TREAT
Area veterans groups prepare for ceremonies By Kim Dedam STA FF W RITER
ELIZABETHTOWN | Area veteran groups are preparing for ceremonies to honor Veterans Day this weekend. The date was set aside decades ago to honor the service of all U.S. military veterans. This year, closures of federal and banking operations and schools happen on Monday, Nov. 12 because the federal holiday falls on a Sunday. » Veterans day Cont. on pg. 7
» pg. 9
ELECTIONSCycleADK route announced
Months of hard-fought federal, state and local races came to a close on Tuesday, Nov. 6.
Final tallies didn’t come in until after this edition went to print on Election Day, so visit us online for in-depth coverage from our reporters on the ground on the results of each contested federal, state and local race, including: • New York’s 21st Congressional District; • Clinton County Sheriﬀ’s Oﬃce; • New York State Sen. District 45; • City of Plattsburgh Common Council Ward 6; • Plus other town council and town justice races across the region Read the latest up-to-date coverage of the election results online at suncommunitynews.com, or follow our reporters on Twitter for live updates: Pete DeMola @pmdemola and Elizabeth Izzo @izzo_elizabeth. ■
Popular tour will stop in Ticonderoga, Wilmington and Westport By Tim Rowland STA FF W RITER
WESTPORT| Cycle Adirondacks has announced the route for its signature tour of the 2019 season. The week-long road tour, dubbed the Ultimate Cycling Vacation, will begin and end in Ticonderoga, with overnights in Wilmington and Westport. The news was greeted with enthusiasm by a gathering assembled at Ledge Hill Brewery in Westport, as well as by supervisors, Chamber of Commerce and tourism officials who attended the event. Ticonderoga Supervisor Joe Giordano said he looked forward to the tour re-
turning to Ti, which was a tour stopover in 2016. He said the exposure is good for the town, while the area is an attractive venue for bicyclists. It will be the first time the five-yearold tour — which is expected to attract about 250 riders — has stopped in Wilmington and Westport. “They’ll see our incredible beauty, the lake and our world class golf,” said Westport Supervisor Michael “Ike” Tyler. “And they will get to know the sincerity, honesty and passion of our people who make this town what it is.” Since the tour’s debut in 2015, it has accommodated 850 riders from almost every U.S. state and Canadian province. The goal is to connect riders with Adirondack communities, said Doug Haney, Cycle Adirondacks co-director, offering economic benefits to the residents and breathtaking scenery and recreational opportunities to the bicyclists. The organization also returns money to the communities in the form of grants, and
promotes conservation and sustainability. There’s a new route each year, and the communities represented Thursday were pleased to have made the list of venues. “This is probably one of the biggest things that’s happened here in a while,” said Westport Chamber President Deirdre Forcier. This year, cyclists will stay in the host towns for two nights instead of one, with optional rides including a loop into Vermont on the ferry, and back across the Champlain Bridge, along with an optional spin up Whiteface mountain. Forcier said she hopes riders will also take a little time to explore the community, with its marina, golf and sustainable agriculture. Michelle Preston, operations manager at Whiteface Visitors Bureau, said Wilmington is a natural fit for the tour, considering its growing reputation for highquality mountain biking. “Wilmington is the cycling capital of the Adirondacks,” she said.
» CycleADK Cont. on pg. 2
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2 • November 10, 2018 | The Valley News Sun
Published by Denton Publications, Inc.
Volunteers, donations requested for Operation Christmas Child Program delivers supplies to children in need
WESTPORT | Operation Christmas Child is underway in the North Country with several packing parties upcoming. The program provides shoeboxes filled with small toys, hygiene items and school supplies to children in need. All are invited to attend shoe box packing events at the Mountainside Bible Chapel Ministries Center in Schroon Lake on Nov. 16 from 4-6 p.m. and Westport Bible Church on Nov. 17 from 3-5 p.m. Many northern Adirondack churches and small busi» CycleADK Cont. from pg. 1 To this, Ticonderoga adds its own special scenery, said Ticonderoga Area Chamber of Commerce President Matt Courtright, along with its rich history dating back to colonial days when the town was an important commercial crossroads and strategic military outpost. Some things about this year’s tour will be different, said CycleADK’s Matt VanSlyke. Along with two-day stays in the host towns, the tour, based on rider feedback, has made an effort to get further off the beaten track. “There will be more back roads, more quiet country roads and more forested roads,” he said.
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A gathering of tourism officials and cycling enthusiasts gather at Ledge Hill Brewery to hear CycleADK announce its route for the 2019 week-long road tour. Photo by Tim Rowland
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Riders also receive locally sourced meals, mechanical, logistical and medical support, and nightly entertainment. They will also hear why the Adirondack Park is special and learn about stewardship and conservation efforts. The 2019 tour, from Aug. 17-23, will wind its way through a number of communities, primarily in Essex County, but also in Clinton, Franklin and Warren counties. CycleADK’s mission is to support bicycle tourism in the Adirondacks, and along with its week-long tour, it promotes shorter rides for families and in support of causes, including agriculture and the Ausable River. Details, as well as routes, can be found at CycleAdirondacks.com. ■
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The Valley News Sun | November 10, 2018 • 3
Dam removal nearing completion Project on track to meet deadline
Office of Storm Recovery, part of the New York Rising initiative to help communities rebuild after Tropical Storm Irene hit in 2011.
By Kim Dedam
Schiff said the river’s course under the concrete structure was much as they had expected. And excavators removed tens of thousands of cubic yards of sediment built up behind it over many years. “We’ve talked to the contractor, and they said we were on pace to remove the amount of sediment we estimated. I don’t know the exact number yet, but it is close to 47,000 cubic yards.” The material is being stored in two locations, one for use by the Town of Jay highway crews and the other for future river remediation projects. Underneath the 38-foot-tall, 103-footlong Rome Dam structure, engineers found four waterfalls. “The one upstream was a little smaller than we thought, but there is an upstream ledge and a five or six- foot waterfall. We didn’t know exactly
STA FF W RITER
AUSABLE FORKS | Work to remove what was once the Rome Dam on the West Branch Ausable River is wrapping up on time. Work crews will be out of the water likely ahead of the Nov. 15 deadline, according to project engineers. “The project is nearing completion. The contractor is removing the final pile of sediment and chipping away the last few pieces of the dam,” project engineer Roy Schiff told The Sun in an interview last week. A water resource engineer with Milone and MacBroom, Schiff helped design the project and coordinate river site research. The $2.3 million river restoration effort was launched with monies from the Governor’s C O V E L’ S
Covel’s Tree Farm
where it was, Way upstream, there is a really nice ledge controlling the upstream channel.”
Rome Dam removal was approved by the Jay Town Council in April 2017, but the town had been under state Department of Environmental Conservation consent order to address safety at the site since 2010. Wood and concrete dam structures on the West Branch were built, destroyed and rebuilt several times by J & J Rogers Co. Known historically as the Pulp Mill Dam, the barrier powered various ore, pulp and paper business from about 1848 to 1971. Work crews did find remnants of early industry. “We found a lot of pulp wood, clearly part of the pulp mill operation,” Schiff said in an interview with the Sun. “We did uncover evidence that this dam was built over two stone masonry walls. Behind one of those walls was some wood planking that was likely used to build the older dams.” Old cribbing structures emerged as water
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Low water levels through the end of summer eased progress, Schiff said. But one incident of fast-rising water at the end of September caused two excavators to topple on the staging area. “We had a couple floods that took place during the project. One caught the contractor off guard,” Schiff said. No one was onsite when the equipment fell over. “The high water eroded part of the construction access area,” Schiff said. “Nobody was hurt. It happened in the evening. There were no leaks or fuel spills.” Damaged equipment was removed immediately. DEC spokeswoman Lori Severino said a DEC Spill Response Team did monitor the incident, “but no spill was observed during their inspection.” The Ausable River Association (ARA) also chronicled what happened via reports online. » Dam Cont. on pg. 8
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4 • November 10, 2018 | The Valley News Sun
Published by Denton Publications, Inc.
Sun to host forum ahead of merger vote Event to explore outstanding questions
ELIZABETHTOWN | Sun Community News & Printing will host a community forum to discuss next steps for the proposed merger process between Westport Central School and Elizabethtown-Lewis Central School on Monday, Nov. 26 at 6 p.m. at the Essex County Board of Supervisors Chambers in Elizabethtown. The forum is free and open to the public. The community forum will offer a panel discussion moderated by Sun Community News & Printing Publisher Dan Alexander and Managing Editor Pete DeMola. Panel members include Jason Schwartz, certified public accountant from Bernard P. Donegan, Inc., an organization that provides financial advisory services to schools; Dr. Mark Davey, Champlain Valley Educational Services
superintendent and local representative for the New York State Education Department, the department overseeing the merger process; and Jay Baker, board of education president of Chataqua Lake Central School, a merged district. The superintendents from Elizabethtown-Lewis Central School and Westport Central School will also be on-hand to answer questions. “This group of education officials, finance experts and people who have been through the merger process are willing to share their insight and expertise regarding next steps toward a school district merger,” said DeMola. “We expect a very robust and interesting discussion that will help to inform our districts’ decisions.” The two districts are about to cast their final vote in December; this community forum has been arranged to take place ahead of that vote. The advisory referendum vote, held on Oct. 9, indicated that 64 percent of voters in the Westport school district and 85 percent of voters in the Elizabethtown–Lewis district voted in favor of the merger.
Since both communities are supportive, the boards of directors, school administrators and New York State Department of Education have begun the process that will develop a merged district, a process also leading to a communitywide referendum in December, solidifying the decision. A negative vote in December in either community will halt the process, and the district will not merge. At that point, the merger proposal cannot be revisited for 365 days. The Sun has been reporting on the progress of the potential merger for many months through merger advisory committee meeting attendance, board meeting attendance, conversations within the communities and by following conversations on social media. According to Publisher Dan Alexander, it is important for Sun Community News & Printing to foster this discussion. “Our community-based newspapers have a responsibility to community members and the region – helping to share information, especially when debating significant issues like this, that can affect our communities for years to come.” ■
Nutrition program moves to new home CCE also primed for a move
time to get the right equipment here. The $1.6 million facility was built to replace an aging and antiquated kitchen and food preparation site after a state Department of Health inspection in 2015 found numerous code violations at the Court Street facility. Repairs to the structure in Elizabethtown proved cost prohibitive. The project to build anew was put in motion in 2015 and won $400,000 in Community Development Block Grant funds. Supervisors toured the new building as construction wrapped up last summer. The senior nutrition program is part of Essex County’s Office for the Aging budget, and managed in cooperation with Adirondack Community Action Programs. Over 1,400 meals are prepared daily by staff for elders in towns around Essex County.
By Kim Dedam STA FF W RITER
ELIZABETHTOWN | Two county offices are in the process of moving: one into new facilities at the Essex County Fairgrounds in Westport and one out of historic headquarters there. Senior nutrition program staff were moved in phases last week from Hand Avenue in Elizabethtown to the fairground facility. They readied service operations on Monday. Essex County Public Works Department Deputy Superintendent Jim Dougan said county crews worked daily last week to move the kitchen and related equipment. They completed the move on Friday after senior meals were prepared and out for delivery. “Nutrition is moved in,” Dougan told the Sun on Monday. The move was delayed in part last summer because the wrong dishwashing equipment arrived. Dougan said it took quite a bit of
In the meantime, nearby neighbors are preparing to move out of their historic fairground property. Staff at Cornell Cooperative Extension (CCE) are relocating to Lewis. County supervisors have plans to repair the
first floor of the historic building, addressing code issues to include electrical updates for fire and safety, along with weatherization improvements related to the old siding. Built to host Junior Achievement camps and summer activities in the 1920s, it was not insulated. Cornell Cooperative Extension’s farm resources and 4-H staff are moving to a former Jehovah Witness meeting space. The county purchased the property on Route 9 for $165,000 earlier this year. “That building never had cable (internet) connections before,” Dougan said. “We’re bringing fiber optic cable to it. That work is scheduled to be completed within the next two weeks.” CCE cannot operate its web-based services at two locations at the same time, according to Laurie Davis, coordinator for Adirondack Harvest and CCE’s office manager. “We can’t move until that’s ready,” Davis said. “The Cornell internet system cannot function here and there at the same time.” The good news, she said, is that they will keep all of the same phone numbers and extensions. “We have stuff packed and we’re hoping
Front Street Fellowship: Front Street
Fellowship - 1724 Front Street, 518-645-4673. Pastors Rick & Kathy Santor. Sunday: Worship Service 10 a.m. Tuesday: Ladies Coffee 9:30 a.m. Wednesday: Prayer Fellowship 6 p.m. We provide this church directory as a courtesy to our readers and visitors to our area. Any changes or additions can be made by calling 518-873-6368. Website: www.frontstreetfellowship.org Email: email@example.com Sunday 10:30 am. www.adklife.church - 209 Prayer-Tues. 8:15; Contemporary Bible Study Immaculate Conception Church: AU SABLE FORKS Water Street. firstname.lastname@example.org - 518- – Tues. 9:30; Community Pot Luck – Tues. Rt. 9, 518-834-7100. Rev. Kris Lauzon, Pastor; Holy Name Catholic Church: 14203 6pm; Holy Eucharist Wed. 8:30am; Meditation Deacon John Lucero; Mass: Sunday 11:15 a.m. Rt. 9N, 518-647-8225, Rev. Kris Lauzon, Pastor; 412-2305 St. Elizabeth’s Catholic Church: Court – Wed. 5pm; Historical New Testament Study Deacon John J. Ryan;Mass: Sunday 9:30 a.m. Confessions: Sunday after Mass. Street. 873-6760. Father Francis Flynn, Mass - Thurs. 10am. Father Craig Hacker email – Confessions: Sunday 9-9:15 a.m. Independent Baptist Church: 2030 email@example.com and stjohnsessexny@ Route 22, (at the I-87 Overpass). Sunday School St. James’ Church: Episcopal. Rev. Patti Schedule: Saturday 4:30 p.m., Weekdays: Consult Bulletin. Thursday 10:15 a.m. Horace gmail.com Johnson, Deacon Vicarcon. Holy Eucharist 10:00 AM (all ages), Worship Service: 11:00 AM, Nye Home. Sacrament of Reconciliation: HARKNESS Sundays at 10 a.m. Phone: 518-593-1838. Evening Service: 6:30 PM (except 1st Sunday United Methodist Church: Main Street. Saturday 3:30 p.m. - 4:10 p.m. Website: wewe4. Harkness United Methodist Church: of the month), Wednesday 7:00 PM Prayer Corner Harkness & Hollock Hill Rds., 518-647-8147. Sunday 11 a.m. - Worship Service. org Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Meeting & Bible Study, Friday AWANA Children’s United Church of Christ Harkness, NY. 518-834-7577. Rev. Edith Email: email@example.com Ministry 6:30 PM-8:15 PM (Oct-May), Ladies (Congregational): Court Street. 518-873- Poland. Worship 9:00 a.m. BLOOMINGDALE Ministry Thursday 6:30 PM, Men’s Ministry: 2nd 6822. Rev. Frederick C. Shaw. Worship Service: JAY Pilgrim Holiness Church: 14 Oregon and 4th Monday each month 7:00 PM. Plains Rd., 518-891-3178, Rev. Daniel Shumway Sun. 11 a.m.; Sunday School ages 4 - grade 6. First Baptist Church of Jay: Andy Kane, www.ibck.org, 518-834-9620 Nursery service Email: FShaw@westelcom.com speaker. Wednesday Prayer Service 6:30 p.m. Keeseville United Methodist Church: - Sunday: Morning Worship 11a.m., Sunday School 10 a.m., Evening Service 6:30 p.m.; ESSEX Sunday Worship 9:30 a.m. Front Street, 518-834-7577. Rev. Virginia Pierce. Wednesday: Prayer Service 7 p.m. Essex Community United Methodist KEENE Sunday School 11:00 a.m.; Worship 11 a.m. CLINTONVILLE Church: Corner of Rt. 22 and Main St. Keene Valley Congregational 518-834-7577. United Methodist: Rt. 9N. 518-834-5083. 518-963-7766. Peggy Staats Pastor, Sunday Church: Main Street. 518-576-4711. Sunday St. John the Baptist Catholic Sunday, 11 a.m. Worship Service. Pastor Rev. Worship - 10:15 AM, Sunday School - 10:15 AM. Worship Services 10 a.m.; Sunday School 10 Church: Rt. 22, 518-834-7100. Rev. Kris Joyce Bruce. essexcommunitychurchny.org a.m. Choir Wednesday evening 7 p.m. and Lauzon, Pastor; Deacon John Lucero; Mass: ELIZABETHTOWN Foothills Baptist Church at Boquet: Sunday 9:15 a.m. Saturday 4:30 p.m. Confessions: Saturday Church of the Good Shepherd 2172, NY Rt. 22. Formerly Church of the St. Brendan’s Catholic Church: 3:45-4:15 p.m. (Episcopal): 10 Williams Street. 518-873Nazarene. Wednesday Night Service at 6 p.m. Mass Saturday at 4 p.m. Pastor: Rev. John R. St. Paul’s Church, Episcopal/ 2509 firstname.lastname@example.org, Sunday Worship services are Sunday 11 a.m. & 6 p.m. Yonkovig; Pastor. Rectory Phone 518-523-2200. Anglican: 103 Clinton Street, 518-563-6836. Holy Communion: 8 & 10:15am; Healing Prayer Sunday school 9:45 a.m. Email: foothillsbapt@ Email: email@example.com Sunday Sung Service 9 a.m. Email: bcbiddle@ Service: Every Wed at Noon; Men’s Group: St. Hubert’s All Souls Episcopal netzero.net aol.com, Rev. Blair C. Biddle, Deacon Vicar. Every Friday 7:30am-8:45am St. John’s Church: 4 Church Street, 518- Church: Sunday Holy Eucharist 9 a.m. (on The Good Shepherd Church of the Rev. David Sullivan. All are Welcome. some Sundays, Morning Prayer). 963-7775. Sunday morning worship 10:00am; Nazarene: 124 Hill Street, 518-834-9408. LIFE Church Elizabethtown: Service KEESEVILLE Pastor Richard Reese. Sunday Service 10:30 Morning Prayer- M, Th, Fri at 8:30am; Silent
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Jonathan Lange. Worship and Sunday School at 9:15 a.m. 518-963-4048.
LEWIS First Congregational Church: Lewis,
518-873-6822. Rev. Frederick C. Shaw. Sunday Services 9:30 a.m.; Sunday School 10:30 a.m. Email: Fshaw@westelcom.com www. firstcongregationalchurchoflewis.com
REBER Reber Methodist Church: Reber Rd. 11 a.m. Sunday mornings. Pastor Ric Feeney.
WESTPORT Westport Federated Church: Two
worship services. 6:30 pm on Saturdays is a contemporary style worship with children’s activities and Sunday mornings at 9 a.m. is a traditional worship service. There is no children activity at that service. Sunday morning sermons are streamed on our Facebook page at 9:35 a.m. More information is available at www westportfederatedchurch.org or by calling Pastor Tom at 518-962 -8293
St. Philip Neri Catholic Church:
6603 Main St., Father Francis Flynn, Pastor. Residence, 518-873-6760. Mass schedule: Sun., 8:30 a.m. Weekdays: consult bulletin. Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Westport Bible Church: 24 Youngs Road. 518-962-8247. 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
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St. Philip of Jesus Catholic Church:
3746 Main Street. 518-963-4524. Father Francis Flynn, Sunday Mass at 10:30 a.m. Website: wewe4.org Email: email@example.com United Methodist Church: 3731 Main Street. 518-963-7931. Sunday Worship Services 9 a.m.; Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Pastor Ric Feeney.
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, 518-647-8225,
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. 518-946-7757. 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.
Wilmington Church of the Nazarene:
5734 Route 86. Contact Pastor Grace Govenettio at the office 518-946-7708 or cell at 315-4082179, or email at firstname.lastname@example.org. Sunday School is at 9:45 am, Sunday Worship and Children’s Church at 11 am. 11-10-18 • 34448
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to move everything at once,” Davis said. A date certain for the big move is not set. Dougan said Essex County DPW retrofit the building for use as office space. The electrical service was upgraded to 200 amps and a fire alarm panel was installed. In addition, county DPW crews built walls to add a conference room and work areas for the staff of seven. Development Authority of the North Country (DANC) is the subcontractor for fiber optic connection to the building, Dougan said. “They are going to install the outside wires this week and make the final fiber optic connections next week,” he said on Monday. The five Essex County Soil and Water Department employees displaced as the historic CCE building is repaired are moving the county DPW complex in Lewis. A $100.000 addition is planned there, as well, pending final permit approval. Earlier this year, supervisors were told that the county’s Community Resources Department could join Soil and Water at the DPW addition in Lewis. Plans look to eventually relocate the county Public Defender and Probation offices as well. ■
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The Valley News Sun | November 10, 2018 • 5
Districts look toward final merger vote Vote upcoming on Dec. 4
The name does not have to remain the same, and a new school board can apply for a name change. Officials at each district have indicated preference for a new name that does not include the name of each community, and indicated they would seek public input should voters formally approve the merger referendum next month.
The boundaries of the two school districts aren’t changing, according to Champlain Valley Educational Services (CVES) District Superintendent Dr. Mark Davey. But both districts are being put together on one map in a single tax parcel, a legal step toward merging the districts that
Voters will see three questions on the Dec. 4 statutory referendum ballot, Davey said. The ﬁnal language is forthcoming, but the questions are, in essence: Should the districts merge? What should be the size of the school board, 5, 7 or 9 members? What should be the length of their terms, 3, 4 or 5 years? School administrators researched school board composition around the North Country, and provided context in two charts of the public-school districts aligned with the CVES supervisory district. Across the 17 school districts in the BOCES region, 47 percent of boards of education have seven members. Only three boards are composed of nine members. A majority of CVES districts, 59 percent, feature board members with three-year terms of service. ■
A certificate from State Department of Education Commissioner MaryEllen Elia moves the proposed merger between Elizabethtown-Lewis and Westport Central Schools into a formal sequence of events ahead of an official Dec. 4 statutory referendum vote. Photo by Kim Dedam
won’t take effect until after the centralization vote on Dec. 4. Davey is working with the districts to facilitate the legal merger process through his role as a state Education Department liaison for both districts. The state Education Department has issued a call to establish the territory. “There are numerous steps required to meet all of the requirements for the (merger) process, by law,” Davey told The Sun. An order from state Education Commissioner MaryEllen Elia was signed Oct. 23 to prepare boundaries that would encompass the new district. Currently, WCS and ELCS school tax parcels are in five towns: Chesterfield, Elizabethtown, Lewis, Moriah and Westport. ELCS Superintendent Scott Osborne said some parcels in Chesterfield currently pay school taxes to ELCS, and some parcels in Moriah currently pay school taxes to WCS. Elia’s order also designated the formal new name of the school as “Elizabethtown-Lewis-Westport,” with the names of the communities listed in alphabetical order.
By Kim Dedam STA FF W RITER
ELIZABETHTOWN | Residents of Westport Central (WCS) and Elizabethtown-Lewis Central School (ELCS) districts are preparing for a final merger vote. Schools and community groups have several discussions and informational sessions ahead of the Dec. 4 ballot. But as voters learn more to inform their decision next month, behind the scenes, legal steps to authorize and structure the vote are already underway.
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An advisory (straw poll) vote last month was approved 399-73 at ELCS and 357 to 198 at WCS, according to official returns. But questions among community members remain. There are several events planned in coming weeks to help residents and students can get more information or raise concerns. People from either district can contact school superintendents, WCS K-12 Principal and Interim Superintendent Josh Meyer or Osborne from ELCS, and ask questions directly. “Or, people could contact anyone who served on the Merger Advisory Committee,” Osborne said. The November School Board meetings at each school are coming up, and both have public comment sessions on their schedules. Merger vote steps will be discussed at both meetings. The WCS School Board meets Thursday, Nov. 8 from 6 p.m. to 7 p.m. in the school conference room. The ELCS School Board meets Tuesday, Nov. 13 at 7 p.m. in the school conference room. On Nov. 26, The Sun will host a forum at the Essex County Board of Supervisors Chambers at 6 p.m. Schools are also hosting informational question-and-answer sessions before the vote.
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6 • November 10, 2018 | The Valley News Sun
Thoughts from Behind the Pressline
What lies ahead
By now, the outcomes from the midterm elections will be known. For the past two years, great focus By Dan Alexander has been placed on • PUBLISHER • what the midterm elections might mean for the country’s direction. With the midterms behind us, very soon the focus will shift to outlining what lies ahead with the 2020 election cycle. Aside from the fame, money, power and perks, you have to wonder why anyone would run for a local, state or national political office. Sadly, it must be an addiction to one of the vices mentioned above, or perhaps it’s the allure of the magnitude of the challenge that attracts. Either way, you have to wonder if people who seek these offices know what they are in for when seeking public office. We have to wonder why anyone would put themselves and their families through this process which grows uglier with each election cycle. Look no further than the recent process for the Supreme Court. There was a time in this country when we believed that each of us was entitled to our own opinion, but in the twisted world of politics and the media, one’s opinion is not nearly as important as the opportunity to slant the opinion for political gain or ratings. Perhaps what the media, opponents, and critics want are empty, non-answers to the questions on the issues that divide us the most. At least then, they can’t twist a position any worse than they do now. The political parties and the media want us to believe the other side is made up of liars with evil intentions. On Sept. 11, 2001, a group of airline passengers made a fateful decision when they realized their plane was to be a missile aimed at the heart of our nation’s capital. As leaders, they recognized their only hope was to either take back control of the plane or die saving countless others on the ground from certain death. We recognize those brave souls of Flight 93 as true heroes for their actions. Acting as one with a common interest what if those leaders on Flight 93 began fighting among themselves on what action to take, who would get credit or believed that some among them were worse than the terrorists who controlled the plane? So as we go through the political craziness during the next few years, let’s remember we all want a strong nation and a secure home for future generations. We need our leaders to come together and focus on the common good if this nation is to remain united. ■
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The Sun Editorial
Time to reconcile It’s over. This op-ed went to print on Tuesday morning just as voters began casting their ballots for the midterm elections. The contests served as the fi rst widespread referendum of the Trump presidency, and determined control of the U.S. House and Senate, as well as state offices, for the next two years. We’d like to reflect on some of the basic takeaways we’ve observed while covering state and federal races for the past 18 months, which we think are applicable regardless of who prevailed at the ballot box. Be nice. Civil discourse has taken a nosedive since the 2016 election. You could make the argument that the pugnacious Oval Office occupant has paved the way for this climate of bitter chaos, but the reality is that he’s a feature of our political system — not a bug. In some regards, we’ve seen partisan foot soldiers on the ground from both sides co-opt this vitriol to further their agendas, which has trickled over to characterize our public discourse. Here locally, we’ve unfortunately seen an uptick in hostility, wild-eyed accusations and all-out temper tantrums levied our way as this election has heated up. But 9 times out of 10, people apologize over their outbursts and use the excuse that they’re fired up because of politics. We understood that people are mad, but it saddens us that the political climate has resulted in such embarrassing behavior.
We’ve spoken with hundreds, perhaps even thousands, of people on the campaign trail this cycle. While voters retreating into their tribal corners has in some ways become the new normal, most people are genuinely concerned about the direction of their country. As a local candidate told one of our reporters: “Most people who live here just want it to be nice.” We shouldn’t let ourselves be artificially divided. We need to work together. That’s cliche, for sure. But data exists to support Americans are thirsting for a third path. Just take the recent surge in unaffiliated voters here in New York state, for instance. Those registering “blank,” or no party, constituted the biggest growth demographic between April and November, numbering 4.3 percent of all new registrations. That exceeds GOP enrollees by 5 to 1, and Democrats by about 2 to 1. The midterms took on existential overtones as the two major parties indicated nothing but the very future of our nation was at stake. But data does suggest that a way forward is possible regardless of who takes the reins of state and federal power in January. Gallup’s polling ahead of the election flagged several key issues the American public wants their representatives to tackle. Chief among them includes repairing our crumbling infrastructure, investing in en-
Ore industry threatened under current leadership
To the Editor: Dear President Trump, your administration is not “Making America Great Again.” Your actions to help our economy/jobs make for entertaining press, but the USA’s heart is being attacked by Trojan horses. Below is an example, and where there’s one, there’s more…attacking the base that elected you. The setting is what Gov. Mario Cuomo referred to as “the abject poor of Essex County” in his 1984 Democratic Convention address. Juxtaposed to the wondrous natural beauty here, is the difficulty in making a living. The only true export is an ore, the only thing that brings true outside money. This ore is now in the hands of foreign interests. These interests have, in less than three years, devastated a perennial profit producing business that provided your base with good jobs. An entire generation of oral history that accompanied this busi» Merger Cont. from pg. 5
The information session at ELCS is on Nov. 28, beginning at 6:30 p.m. in the school auditorium. The information session at WCS is on Nov. 29, beginning at 6 p.m. in the
Submit letters by email to firstname.lastname@example.org Letters can also be sent to our oﬃces: 14 Hand Avenue: P.O. Box 338. Elizabethtown, NY 12932 Letters and guest commentaries do not reﬂect the editorial opinion of the newspaper and its owners. We’re always looking for guest columnists to offer extended commentaries. Contact email@example.com to learn more. Endorsement letters for announced political candidates are not accepted and are considered paid endorsements. The paid endorsement notice can be purchased in three sizes — a quick 50 words or less for $15; a 51-175 word endorsement for $ 50 or a 176-300 word endorsement for $75.
ness, containing the nuances of the ore itself and the delicacies in tending to the equipment and infrastructure that successfully and profitably processed and distributed products, has been dismantled. Local employees and management have been replaced with subcontractors who have no history/connections with this 60-year operation. Processes/equipment have been altered/eliminated resulting in decreased production/quality. Old mistakes will be repeated and harsh lessons re-learned and the business/customers will pay. The people of this area will pay because Russian roulette is being played with their future. People jettisoned have opportunities to return as employees of the temporary/subcontractor services, at a fraction of their former package. Residuals are leaving the area as the new service providers come from out of town, out of state or outside the country. If this business fails, it will take years to rebuild relationships/ reputation, if possible. These Trojan horses need oversight, before they prevent America from ever being great again. And Gov. Cuomo, this is on your watch too. - Douglas Ferris, Willsboro ■
school auditorium. The statutory referendum vote is Dec. 4. Vote at your school, polls open from noon until 8 p.m. According to Davey, for those who want to vote via absentee, district clerks will maintain a list of people who wish to receive an
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vironmental safeguards and fi xing how the government is run. Americans also want to address long-neglected immigration, health care and gun control fi xes. The latter two in particular, were not adequately addressed in the federal contest for New York’s 21st Congressional District. Nor was health care discussed in any substantiative fashion at the state level, which is somewhat alarming considering the New York Health Act is within sight. But despite these broad areas of agreement, we remain worried: Divided government at the federal level will likely result in few major accomplishments as each party positions themselves ahead of the 2020 presidential elections. And narrow House and Senate margins will likely “prompt everyone’s first focus on trying to retain — or flip — the majority in their direction,” said the Washington Post in an analysis on Monday. “Each House and Senate leader starts off a new Congress believing he or she can retain — or win over — the majority in their chamber and charts a course to do so,” wrote the Post’s Paul Kane. “In modern politics that means, first things first, driving up the energy of liberal or conservative base voters, which by definition makes bipartisan compromise more difficult.” Our message to the public and candidates alike: You’ve said your piece, but now is the time to move forward. ■
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state-approved absentee ballot application. The ballots will come through the state Education Department. “State Ed will also provide us with a legal notice and specific language for the ballot,” Meyer said. ■
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» Veterans day Cont. from pg. 1 But the central memorial to honor area veterans is planned for Sunday, Nov. 11 at the Veterans’ Cemetery on County Route 8, between Elizabethtown and Wadhams. “The Veterans Organizations of Essex County will be conducting an observance of Veterans Day at the Essex County Veterans Cemetery on Sunday, Nov. 11th. beginning at 11 a.m.,” according to Newman Tryon, Essex County American Legion Adjutant. “The public is welcome to attend,” Tryon said. “In the case of rain, snow or sub-freezing temperatures, the event will be cancelled.” The annual event celebrates the many men and women from this region who have served in all branches of the U.S. military. Other area veteran organizations will hold local events as well. The American Legion Post 326 in Lake Placid is conducting a series of honorary flag raising and lowering ceremonies at several locations on Sunday, Nov. 11, with the final memorial at 11 a.m. at the American Legion Post on Main Street in Lake Placid. Several towns have planned community meals that are free for veterans with proceeds to support local service programs.
HISTORICAL BACKGROUND Veterans Day began with a dedication as Armistice Day on Nov. 11, 1919, nearly a century ago, to herald the end of the Great War. Then-President Woodrow Wilson wrote a letter from the White House to commemorate the end of World War I, it said, in part: “The war showed us the strength of great nations acting together for high purposes, and the victory of arms foretells the enduring conquests which can be made in peace when nations act justly and in furtherance of the common interests of men.”
Blood donation schedule announced
SARANAC LAKE | There are several North Country Regional Blood Donor Center blood drives open to the community in November. The schedule is as follows: • Monday, Nov. 12, North Country Community College, Saranac Lake campus, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. • Monday, Nov. 19, Mountain Lake Services, Port Henry, noon to 3 p.m. • Monday, Nov. 19, Essex Fire Department, co-hosted by the Essex Masonic Lodge, 4-7 p.m. Learn more about the North Country Regional Blood Donor Center, giving blood and becoming a sponsor at UVMHealth. org/CVPH or call 518-562-7406. ■
Westport seniors set to perform
WESTPORT | Westport Central School (WCS) seniors will perform “Almost, Maine” by John Cariani Nov. 9-10 at 7 p.m. at WCS. The play looks at all sides of love in a tiny town in northern Maine. It has been described as a “mixture of Our Town and The Twilight Zone.” ■
Holiday bazaar upcoming
WILMINGTON | The annual holiday bazaar and silver tea will be held on Saturday, Nov. 17 at Whiteface Community United Methodist Church in Wilmington from 1-3 p.m. Featured this year will be the silver tea, Chinese auction, gift baskets, cutting boards, soup mix and the cookie walk. ■
According to the U.S. Department of Veterans Aﬀairs, “The United States Congress oﬃcially recognized the end of World War I when it passed a concurrent resolution on June 4, 1926: “Whereas the 11th of November 1918, marked the cessation of the most destructive, sanguinary, and far reaching war in human annals and the resumption by the people of the United States of peaceful relations with other nations, which we hope may never again be severed, and The date later came to celebrate vet-
In Westport, the Westport Federated Church is hosting a breakfast on Saturday, Nov. 10 from 8 a.m. until 10:30 a.m. Veterans are welcome to enjoy their meal for free. Biscuits and sausage gravy are on the menu and the cost is $7 for adults and $3 for children. Proceeds from the Westport event benefit Wee Care, a Christmas giving program coordinated with Westport Central School.
Soldiers of the 353rd Infantry near a church at Stenay, Meuse in France, wait for the end of hostilities. This photo was taken at 10:58 a.m., on November 11, 1918, two minutes before the armistice ending World War I went into effect. Photo/U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs
The Valley News Sun | November 10, 2018 • 7
Veterans invited to monthly meetings
ESSEX | Veterans are invited to attend monthly meetings at 7 p.m. on the first Wednesday of each month at St. John’s Church in Essex. Group members seek to resolve past traumatic memories through a program of sharing as comrades in fellowship, humor, hope and prayer, VOW. Each meeting begins with selected scriptures and insights, a brief introduction of those present, the selection of topic, discussion of the same or a particular need arising amongst the group and a healing prayer. Individual discussion, prayer and healing will be available throughout the evening. For further information, call Father Craig Hacker at 518-963-4657 ■
‘Yes or no’ merger forum planned
WESTPORT | As Elizabethtown-Lewis Central School and Westport Central School voters prepare for a binding referendum to potentially merge the districts on Dec. 4, community members are planning a discussion, “Yes or No: Let’s Talk About the Merger Forum” on Thursday, Nov. 15 at 6 p.m at Westport Central. From the organizers: “Let’s understand each other before December. Let us come together as a community to hear the voices of our children. As a community, let’s figure out solutions that bring us together. Westport Central kids matter to the community.” All are encouraged to bring their ideas, suggestions and questions. ■
erans of World War II as well, and in June of 1954, Congress ﬁnalized a bill to replace “Armistice” with “Veterans” to honor all veterans on Nov. 11. According to the Veterans Aﬀairs oﬃce, holding celebrations on the date Nov. 11, “not only preserves the historical signiﬁcance of the date, but helps focus attention on the important purpose of Veterans Day: A celebration to honor America’s veterans for their patriotism, love of country, and willingness to serve and sacriﬁce for the common good.” ■
On Sunday at 5 p.m., the Willsboro, Reber, Essex and Boquet Churches are hosting the 14th Annual Veterans Day Appreciation Program and dinner at Willsboro Central School. Veterans from the towns of Willsboro and Essex are invited to enjoy the honorary meal and program at no cost. Reservations are requested, contact Vicki Dickerson at 518-963-4459. ■
Elizabethtown Social Center
North Country SPCA
Veterans invited to appreciation dinner
Tis’ the season for giving
Elizabethtown Social Center teens would like to invite all local veterans to an appreciation By Arin Burdo dinner in recogni• COLUMNIST • tion of Veterans Day. The Elizabethtown Social Center Teen Rec Program, along with student leaders from Griffin athletics, would be honored to serve those who have served our country on Thursday, Nov. 15 at 6 p.m. The American Legion welcomes vets to stay afterward for their monthly meeting. Please RSVP to Arin Burdo at 518-873-6408 by Tuesday, Nov. 13. Teen rec members who would like to help should contact Arin. On Saturday, Nov. 17, the Hill Agency will offer a New York State Department of Motor Vehicles approved defensive driving course at the Social Center. Drivers who complete this six-hour course save 10 percent on their liability, person injury protection and collision insurance for three years and may reduce up to four points on their driving record. Course completion is transmitted to the Department of Motor Vehicles on each student’s driving record. This course entails student participation, an informative workbook and three safety education films. There is no formal testing. Participation in the defensive driving course has been shown to reduce traffic accidents by 18.2 percent and repeat traffic offenses by 57.3 percent. The class is 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. and costs only $35 per student. Register by contacting the Hill Agency at 518-428-0801, richardhill1056@ icloud.com, or visit thehillagency. net. Class size is limited. Yoga this week includes Karin DeMuro’s Monday class at 4:30 p.m. and Michael Fergot’s “Yoga: Basics for Wellness,” at 9 a.m. on Wednesdays and Fridays. On Thursday, Nov. 15, Writers Group meets at 1 p.m. and American Legion meets at 7 p.m. For more information about programs at the Elizabethtown Social Center, visit elizabethtownsocialcenter.org or call 518-873-6408. ■ — Arin Burdo is the executive director of the Elizabethtown Social Center
As the holidays approach, our furry friends at the North Country SPCA would like to share with By Kathy Wilcox you their wish list • COLUMNIST • for Santa. Of course, the one things that every one of our many adoptable animals dreams of is finding a forever home of their own! But if now is not a good time for you to adopt, how else can you help? Some of the items we really need may be already sitting around your house. We always need towels — the more frayed and faded, the better! We also need laundry detergent, bleach, 33-gallon garbage bags, paper towels, antibacterial soap, and liquid dish soap. We aren’t picky about the brand! Our animals really appreciate donations of toys and treats — particularly Greenies and other dental treats. They can always use canned food as well. Our dogs are in need of dog collars, harnesses and leashes, and our cats seem to go through amazing amounts of cat litter! For a full description of the NCSPCA wishlist, please visit ncspca.org/ help/wishlist.
Our featured pet this week is CEDAR, a beautiful golden and labrador retriever-mix who is about 3 years old. Cedar is a sweet, gentle, intelligent canine who is looking for a family to love. She tolerates other dogs as long as they are polite. Cedar loves people in general — toddlers, however, make her nervous, so any children in the home should be older. Cedar arrived at the shelter with some skin issues — we are addressing them and we are hoping she will be completely healed soon. If you are looking for a true companion canine, Cedar is the girl for you. ■ — Kat Wilcox’s weekly column works to publicize the shelter’s adoptable pets. Find out more at ncspca.org.
8 • November 10, 2018 | The Valley News Sun
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Ausable River Association captured work removing what once was the Rome Dam on West Branch, Ausable River. Still shots from six vantage points show how dam deconstruction and sediment removal opened the river’s channel and revealed the chasm below. From vantage point 5, these photos illustrate changes between Aug. 27 and Sept. 12. Photos/Ausable River Association
» Dam Cont. from pg. 3
immediately and spent the day overseeing extraction and reviewing the site. Neither machine lost fuel or fluids, or had damaged hydraulics. (One was a vegetable-oil run machine),” the river association documented. “Both were removed from service and replaced by the rental firm. It was a mistake but we were lucky to avoid any contamina-
tion, injury, or lasting damage.” The ARA has tracked dam removal from its August start to completion with video footage and still photographs. The images are presented with dates on the ARA Facebook page.
Clearing sediment from the large river impoundment unveiled what the scientists In explaining the incident, staff there said refer to as “Rome Chasm.” the machines were parked too close to the “Reale Construction has slowly removed pilot channel the evening the water rose. sediment trapped by the former impound“Both toppled on their sides into the channel. ment,” the ARA reported online, documentThey did have to pull them out. DEC law ing river restoration. CHASM EMERGES enforcement and spill response were notified “The deep Rome chasm remains. The river will slowly but efficiently sort the sediment in the chasm over the next 1 to 3 years with the next few months being most dramatic.” The gorge itself has steep banks, and no formal access trail exists to the area. People will likely have to walk in from upstream. Disturbance from work in the Fl DELIS® water will settle with changing seasons and the rise and flow LEGACY P L A N of river waters moving through the chasm, Schiff agreed. The river upstream will likely become a fishing destination, Schiff said. “In a year or two, the insects will come back and the fish Medicare Card population will expand,” he said. NEW DEC, too, is calling the MEDICARE HEALTH INSURANCE Rome Chasm restoration project a success. Name/Nombre JOHN L SMITH OR “The project’s focus was to remove a structurally unsound • Monthly OTC Card up to $100 1XX0-XX0-XX00 high hazard dam, failure of E L HOSPITAL (PART A) 01-01-2018 P which could have led to the M (to pay for items like OTC medications, 000-00-0000-ASA FEMALE MEDICAL (PART B) 01-01-2018 loss of life and damage to HOSPITAL (PARTA) 07-01-1988 toothpaste, incontinence supplies, and more) property in the downstream community,” Severino said. Medicaid/Common Benefit Identification “In the aftermath of Hurri• Transportation Card (CBIC) NEW cane Irene, Tropical Storm Lee and Superstorm Sandy, Gov. Andrew Cuomo established • Dental the NY Rising Community OR Reconstruction program to empower residents and busi• Care Management support ness owners in the recovery xxooooox and resiliency process.” ===-g,-~ ____ ,,,,._.,.,, ____ _::o ! ...~ • Top-quality doctors and hospitals Seven years since Irene and 00000000000 00 eight since the Rome Dam was condemned, the West Branch • Discounts for hearing devices* is free to move through its ancient channel. It is one of hundreds of flood • and many more! mitigation projects New York state put in motion to mitigate threats from extreme weather. For a complete listing of plans in your service area, contact the plan. The benefit information provided “Combined, more than 650 is a brief summary, not a complete description of benefits. For more information, contact the plan. New Yorkers served on 66 NY Limitations, copayments, and restrictions may apply. Benefits, formulary, pharmacy network, premium Rising Community Reconstruction (NYRCR) planning and/or copayments/coinsurance may change on January 1 of each year. You must continue to pay your committees across the state, Medicare Part B premium. Out-of-network services may require more out-of-pocket expense than and have together proposed in-network services. Benefit restrictions apply. Fidelis Legacy Plan is an HMO plan with a Medicare hundreds of projects inspired contract. Enrollment in Fidelis Legacy Plan depends on contract renewal. *Fidelis Legacy Plan partners by the unique needs and assets of their regions,” Severino said. with TruHearing for discounted purchases of hearing devices. “Collectively, NYRCR committees held 650 planning meetings and 250 large-scale public engagement events as they have TTY: worked to rebuild more sustainable communities, reinMonday–Sunday, 8:00 a.m.–8:00 p.m. from October 1–March 31 force infrastructure, mitigate the risks of loss and damage Monday–Friday, 8:00 a.m.–8:00 p.m. from April 1–September 30 associated with future disasters, and spur revitalization.” ■ H3328_FC 18170_M — This story has been abridged forprint.Toreadthisstoryinitsen200661 tirety,visitsuncommunitynews.com.
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The Valley News Sun | November 10, 2018 • 9
TRICK OR TREAT:
Each year, students from the Lake Placid Elementary School and St. Agnes School visit Elderwood residents to trick or treat.
Photos provided Photosprovided
Contact Shannon Christian at (518) 873-6368 ext. 201 or email shannonc@ suncommunitynews.com to place a listing.
REACH EVERY HOUSEHOLD IN YOUR COMMUNITY LOOKING FOR YOUR ACTIVITIES & SERVICES
PLEASE CALL SHANNON AT 518-873-6368 EXT. 201 TO ADVERTISE IN THE SUN COMMUNITY BULLETIN BOARD! Not for Profit 4 lines 1 week $9, 3 weeks $15, 52 weeks $20/mo. (.50 for additional lines) For Profit 4 lines 1 week $5, 3 weeks $10, 52 weeks $15/mo. (.75 for additional lines)
LAKE PLACID – Grief Support Group every Wednesday 6:30pm8:30pm at New Hope Church 207 Station St. 518-523-3652
WESTPORT - St. Petersburg Mens Ensemble in concert with the masterpieces of world classic choral sacred music & traditional Russian folk songs. Sunday, November 11, 2018 at 6:30pm at the Westport Federated Church. A freewill offering at the door.
CADYVILLE – Al-Anon Family Group Meeting every Sunday 7pm8pm, Wesleyan Church, 2083 Rt. 3, Call 1-888-425-2666 or 518561-0838.
PLATTSBURGH - Adult Children of Alcoholics meeting Wednesdays at 8:00 pm at Auditorium B at CVPH. More information can be found at www.adultchildren.or or by emailing email@example.com
PLATTSBURGH – ALATEEN Meeting every Thursday at United Methodist Church, 127 Beekman Street. 7:30pm-8:30pm. Call 1888-425-2666 or 518-561-0838.
PORT HENRY - Grief Support Group First Thursday of Each Month, St Patrick's Parrish Center 11:00-12:00pm Marie Marvull 518743-1672 CONCERTS
EMAIL: firstname.lastname@example.org COMMUNITY OUTREACH ELIZABETHTOWN - The diabetes support group meets the 3rd Tuesday of each month at Elizabethtown Community Hospital, 4:30 pm-6pm.
WESTPORT - Fall Craft and Food Sale, Saturday, November 17, 2018 10:00 am 1:00 pm with lunch 11:00 am 1:00 pm at the Westport Federated Church, 6486 Main St., Westport, NY. Benefit the Westport Federated Womens missions.
DINNERS & SUCH WESTPORT - Community Thanksgiving Day Dinner, Thursday November 22, 2018 from noon 2:00pm at the Westport Federated Church, 6486 Main St., Westport, NY. This dinner is free to everyone and volunteer participation by community members is welcome. If you would like to volunteer, call 518-962-4465.
CHAZY – Al-Anon Family Group meeting every Friday 7:30pm8:30pm, Sacred Heart Church, Call 1-888-425-2666 or 518-561-0838 ELIZABETHTOWN – Al-Anon Family Group meetings every Sunday 4:00pm-5pm, Board Room in Elizabethtown Community Hospital, 1888-425-2666 or 518-561-0838 LAKE PLACID – Al-Anon Family Group meeting every Monday 8pm-9pm, St. Agnes Church Basement 169 Hillcrest Avenue. Call 1888-425-2666 or 518-561-0838
PLATTSBURGH - Celebrate Recovery every Monday, 6:00 pm, Turnpike Wesleyan Church, 2224 Military Tpke., Open to the public. Call 518-566-8764.
PLATTSBURGH – Al-Anon Adult Chidlren meeting every Monday 7pm-8pm & Al-Anon Family Group Meeting every Thursday 7:30pm8:30pm at United Methodist Church. Call 1-888-425-2666 or 518-561-0838.
SARANAC LAKE - Al-Anon Family Group meeting every Wednesday 7pm-8pm, Baldwin House 94 Church Street. Call 1-888-4252666 or 518-561-0838
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We may not know them all, but we owe them all. v6i&t,
s~ AUTO CENTER ARSENAL INN & MOTEL
Our debt to the heroic men and valiant women in the service of our country can never be repaid. They have earned our undying gratitude. America will never forget their sacrifices.
Ronald A. Bowler, Proprietor 504 Broadway Saranac Lake, NY 12983 518-891-1680 Fax 518-891-7648
Court Street Elizabethtown (518) 873-6863
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The Valley News Sun | November 10, 2018 • 11
For many years, law enforcement agencies have tried to educate and inform the general public about a growing opioid epidemic. According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, drug overdoes killed nearly 64,000 Americans in 2016, and roughly twothirds of those deaths involved a prescription or illicit opioid. The opioid epidemic is not exclusive to the United States. In early 2018, Canada’s Special Advisory Committee on the Epidemic of Opioid Overdoses released a statement acknowledging that the country’s opioid epidemic had significantly worsened since 2016. In fact, the Public Health Agency of Canada noted that deaths from opioid-related overdoses between January and September of 2017 had increased by 45 percent from the same period just a year earlier. WHAT ARE OPIOIDS? The term “opioid” refers to a wide range of drugs, including illegal drugs such as heroin. Whether an opioid is an illegal street drug or one prescribed by a doctor, the National Institute on Drug Abuse notes that all of these drugs are chemically related. Each opioid interacts with opioid receptors on nerve cells in the body and brain. Prescription opioids are often prescribed to relieve pain. WHY ARE OPIOIDS SO OFTEN MISUSED? According to the NIDA, opioids are effective at reducing pain. But while they are prescribed to treat pain, opioids also produce a feeling of euphoria. Opioid users, whether they’re using heroin or a prescription opioid such as Vicodin, can easily become dependent
on opioids because of that euphoric feeling they get when taking them. When this happens, users are likely to misuse opioids, taking them in larger quantities than prescribed or looking to illegal opioids such as heroin in search of that euphoric feeling. WHAT ARE SOME TYPES OF OPIOIDS? The CDC notes that there are three common types of opioids: prescription opioids, fentanyl and heroin. • Prescription opioids: These are prescribed by doctors to treat moderate to severe pain. Some common types of prescription opioids are Vicodin (hydrocodone), OxyContin (oxycodone), morphine, and methadone.
• Fentanyl: This is a synthetic opioid that the CDC notes is considerably more powerful than other opioids. Fentanyl is typically only prescribed to help patients dealing with severe pain, such as that caused by advanced cancers. However, illegally manufactured and distributed fentanyl is at the heart of the opioid epidemic. In fact, the CDC reports that death rates from overdoses involving synthetic opioids such as fentanyl doubled in 10 states from 2015 to 2016.
H PE. EVERY DAY IS A
• Heroin: Unlike fentanyl and prescription opioids, heroin is illegal. Despite that, heroin usage has risen sharply in recent years across nearly all demographics in the United States.
Opioids pose a significant health problem throughout much of North America. More information is available at www.drugabuse.gov.
It takes a lot of courage to seek help – only a fraction of people who need treatment receive it due to the stigma associated with addiction.
GANIENKEH GANIENKEH WHOLISTIC TREATMENT CENTER
An Alternative Health Care Center
DO YOU OR SOMEONE YOU KNOW SUFFER FROM ANY OF THE FOLLOWING?
Fatigue/Low Energy • Indigestion • Headaches Insomnia • Constipation/Diarrhea • Muscle Aches/Cramping Joint Pain/Stiffness Arthritis • Diabetes • Allergies/Asthma • Autoimmune Diseases • Heart Disease • Circulatory Problems Chronic/Degenerative Diseases
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12 • November 10, 2018 | The Valley News Sun
What is Addiction?
STOP THE STIGMA: RAISE AWARENESS!
1. The state of being enslaved to a habit or practice or to something that is psychologically or physically habitforming, as narcotics, to such an extent that its cessation causes severe trauma. 2. Habitual psychological and physiological dependence on a substance or practice beyond one’s voluntary control. 3. A physical or psychological need for a habit-forming substance, such as a drug or alcohol. In physical addiction, the body adapts to the substance being used and gradually requires increased amounts to reproduce the effects originally produced by smaller doses. See more at withdrawal. 4. A habitual or compulsive involvement in a activity, such as gambling.
• • • • • • •
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HELP IS AVAILABLE! St. Joseph’s Addiction Treatment & Recovery Centers
1-877-813-8641 Prevention Team of Essex County
518-585-7424 Conifer Park, Plattsburgh
1-800-989-6446 Champlain Valley Family Center (Clinton Co. Residents only)
Signs of addiction
Change in attitude and/or personality Tendency to avoid contact with family and/or friends Change in friends, hobbies and activities Drops in grades and/or performance at work Isolation and secretive behavior Moodiness, irritability, nervousness and/or giddiness Tendency to steal
HAVE THE COURAGE TO ASK FOR HELP! 1-877-8 HOPENY WWW.OASAS.NY.GOV/ACCESSHELP Emergency Numbers:
Addiction can happen to anyone and affects everyone - Family, friends, partners, communities. If you are someone affected by addiction…
YOU ARE NOT ALONE!
Emergency Services 911 AA Hotline 518-561-8444 NA Hotline 1-866-580-8718 (Plattsburgh) Mental Health Hotline 1-800-440-8074
addiction can hap pen to anyone, any family, at any time RESPONDING to the HEROIN EPIDEMIC PREVENT
People From Starting Heroin
Reduce prescription opioid painkiller abuse. Improve opioid painkiller prescribing practices and identify high-risk individuals early.
Ensure access to MedicationAssisted Treatment (MAT).
Treat people addicted to heroin or prescription opioid painkillers with MAT which combines the use of medications (methadone, buprenorphine, or naltrexone) with counseling and behavioral therapies.
Expand the use of naloxone.
Use naloxoone, a life-saving drug that can reverse the effects of an opioid overdose when administered in time. SOURCE: CDC Vitalsigns, July 2015
ESSEXCOUNTY HEROIN& OPIOID
l;E~ !tjTI S,
THAN CARS, GUNS, AND FALLING. Falling
*30,006 of which were unintentional. Source: CDC Wide-ranging OnLine Data for Epidemiologic Research (WONDER) on Mortality: http://wonder.cdc.gov/mortsql.html (2010)
Are you or someone you know not enjoying life like they used to? • Have you lost interest in the activities you used to enjoy? • Do you struggle with feelings of helplessness and hopelessness? • Are you ﬁnding it harder and harder to get through the day? • Loss of energy, sleep, appetite and physical health?
“Bridging the Gap: Improving Access to and Coordination of Substance Abuse Resources in Essex County”
If so, you’re not alone.
Essex County Heroin & Opioid Prevention Coalition (ECHO) Essex County Health Department
Call us. It is Free and Conﬁdential.
Office (518) 873-3500 l Fax: (518) 873-3507 www.co.essex.ny.us/PublicHealth www.facebook.com/EssexCountyPublicHealth
24 Hour HOPELINE 1-800-440-8074 OR 518-962-2077 www.mhainessex.com
il l il
Published by Denton Publications, Inc.
The Valley News Sun | November 10, 2018 • 13
The most commonly abused drugs among teenagers T
eenagers are in a stage in their lives when they are testing boundaries, gaining some independence and learning more about the world around them beyond the watchful eyes of their parents. Social circles may have expanded outside of immediate neighborhoods, and teens could be influenced by new factors. The teenage years also may be a time of experimentation. While changes in dress, entertainment and appearance may be normal, teens also may experiment with different substances and risky behaviors. A 2015 study conducted by the National Institute on Drug Abuse (NIDA) indicated that more than 58 percent of 12th graders had consumed alcohol and nearly 24 percent had used illicit drugs in the past year. Teens may be drawn to alcohol and drugs for reasons like thrill-seeking, peer pressure, curiosity, and even acceptance from others. Still, defiance or boredom may be other motivating factors. While some teenagers who experiment with drugs may try them a few times and move on, others may become addicted. Certain drugs can chemically overwhelm developing bodies, causing brain cells to shut down or perish. Physiological effects may result. Parents can be more aware of teen’s activities and the propensity for use of both legal and illegal substances. By educating oneself about the drugs teens most often try, parents may be in better position to recognize and/or discourage drug use in their children. • MARIJUANA: The drug rehabilitation program Treatment Solutions says that marijuana is the most commonly
used drug today. Teens may justify use because they’ve heard about parents’ past experiences with pot. Legalization of marijuana in some areas may have made the drug seem less harmful. However, today’s marijuana is much more potent than the pot of the past. • ALCOHOL: Studies repeatedly show that teenagers have high rates of alcohol use. The group Best Drug Rehabilitation says research shows kids who started drinking early are four times as likely to grow up to be alcoholics than those who started drinking at legal age. Alcohol can get teens in trouble with the law and lead to unintentional injuries. Data from the National Research Council and Institute of Medicine Committee on Developing a Strategy to Reduce and Prevent Underage Drinking found approximately 70 percent of television programming has references to alcohol use. This may make alcohol seem acceptable to teens. • PRESCRIPTION DRUGS: Many teens have easy access to prescription drugs in their own homes or the homes of their friends. Some teens even hold “pharming parties,” where they bring prescriptions they can find to share with the group. • HEROIN: Highly addictive, heroin may be a go-to drug for people who can no longer get access to prescription opioid pain relievers. Heroin abuse among first-time users continues to rise, offers the Teen Addiction Center, and many heroin batches are mixed with fentanyl, a substance that is more potent than heroin and extremely toxic. With such a low price point, heroin is relatively easy for teens to acquire
BEHAVIORAL HEALTH SERVICES NORTH, INC. Partners in Wellbeing
Shelter North - Shelter North is designed to provide affordable housing and supportive services to homeless adults who have mental illness and substance abuse problems.
Nancy Dawson, CASAC, LMHC Serving Individuals, Families and Organizations of the North Country. Clinical Consultation in Mental Health, Business and Education Organizations Counseling for Chemical and Behavioral Addictions. 8222 Route 9N, Elizabethtown, NY 12932 | 518-593-9446 www.dawsonassociates.net 200260
Champlain Valley Family Center
CVFC is a private, non-profit community based organization dedicated to providing substance abuse treatment, prevention, education and related support programs to promote the well-being and quality of life for residents of the North Country. -
Twin Oaks - Twin Oaks is a 20-bed community residential program for men in chemical dependency recovery. This program lasts 6 months and is focused on recovery and employment.
and it’s very addictive as well. Parents who educate themselves about teens and drug use can be in better position to help their children should kids begin experimenting with drugs. ■
OASAS Licensed Outpatient Chemical Dependency Clinic (additional location on the SUNY Plattsburgh Campus) Residential Stabilization and Rehabilitation Services OASAS Licensed Prevention Services MRT/PSH Housing Program Adolescent Case Management Services Jail Services Peer Engagement and Recovery Services Tobacco Free - Clinton, Franklin, & Essex Programming
Hours of Operation: Monday – Thursday 8 am – 8 pm & Fridays 8 am – 5 pm 20 Ampersand Drive Plattsburgh, NY 12901
PROS Learning Center - a complete recovery program for anyone 18 and older that brings rehabilitation, support and clinic services together into one plan that supports your ambitions and your hopes. The Individualized Recovery Plan keeps everyone working in the same direction – towards your desired life role.
Adult Clinic - provides a full range of psychiatric services within a clinic setting to Clinton County adults who have experienced a serious mental illness. Clinic services are highly integrated with rehabilitation and support activities as determined by recipient’s individual service plan.
Plus an array of other services, learn more at www.BHSN.org or follow us on Facebook, Twitter, LinkedIn and YouTube.
14 • November 10, 2018 | The Valley News Sun
Published by Denton Publications, Inc.
Lady Patriots season ends in regional finals
By Keith Lobdell SPORTS EDITOR
MECHANICVILLE | For the AuSable Valley Lady Patriots, all of the tough losses they experienced during the Northern Soccer League Division I season paid off with a postseason run to the state quarterfinals. The Patriots made it to the round of eight Nov. 3, where they were defeated, 6-0, by the top ranked Class C team in the state, Stillwater. The Patriots advanced to the game after defeating Madrid-Waddington, 3-0, in the regional semifinals. “There are no words to describe it,” said Hackett on advancing to the regional finals. “We came and we delivered. We had a goal to put the ball in the back of the net and we did it multiple times. We make sure we always try to play our game and when we step on the field our focus is on what we need to do in the game to win.” Hackett scored the sandwich goal on an assist from Kate Knapp in the 49th minute of play, while Jenna Stanley provided the opening goal on a low-angle shot which was assisted by Hackett in the 15th minute. She also scored the final goal on a hard direct kick in the 59th which deflected off the Yellow Jacket keeper. Coach Lindsey Douglas said the Patriots were very solid with their passing game. “All the forwards were gelling great tonight, getting their head up and playing to feet and with a purpose,” Douglas said. “We wanted to utilize the outsides. I knew that would be an
Full coverage of the AVCS win over Madrid-Waddington. ■
SARANAC TEAMS ADVANCE:
Saranac Lake wins, AVCS falls in volleyball semiﬁnals. ■
Jenna Stanley controls the ball for AuSable Valley as the Patriots scored a 3-0 win over Madrid-Waddington Oct. 30. Photo by Keith Lobdell area to attack against Madrid-Waddington.” here because there is such a great bond between “We work on possession in practice all of the everyone on this team,” added Addie Stanley. time, and it is our key to success,” said Stanley. “This is a payoff for all of our hard work,” While Hackett and Jenna Stanley controlled said sweeper Reanna Prentiss, who anchors a the center, the attacking outside was controlled defense that included Marlena Malskis, Hailey by Lilley Keyser and Addie Stanley — an eighth Tender and Knapp. “We work hard to get the grader and seventh grade postseason call-up. ball and move it up the field and it is fun to “We all connected and were able to look watch the offense work when that happens.” “My girls are showing up in every postseaup and communicate,” said Keyser. “It is son game and they are playing amazingly,” just amazing.” “It’s been amazing the time I have been on Douglas said when asked about her defense. “I am super proud of them.” ■
Saranac Lake, Lake Placid claim volleyball titles
SECTION VII CROSS COUNTRY:
By Keith Lobdell SPORTS EDITOR
Photos from the Nov. 2 Section VII cross country championships are available online at mycapture.suncommunitynews.com. ■
BEEKMANTOWN | A day that saw the location of the Section VII volleyball finals move from Saranac to Beekmantown and went well into the evening did not disappoint for Saranac Lake or Lake Placid, as their teams won the sectional Class C and D titles, respectively.
Sun Community News reporters covered 20 local sporting events this week throughout Section VII. Here are just a few of the galleries from these events you can find online at mycapture.suncommunitynews.com.
RED STORM WIN IN FOUR
The first three games all went to a full score or further as Saranac Lake scored matching 25-23 wins in the first two games before Saranac scored a 26-24 victory in game three. In the fourth game, the Chiefs held a 15-9 lead before Sydney Andronica scored five straight points from the service line to pull within one. » Volleyball Cont. on pg. 15
r i a F s t f a r rts & C
rgh u b s t t a l P Y SUN ors v v 140 Vend 'T1
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North Country’s Biggest!
Michael Deleon who will be discussing current drug trends , signs, symptoms , discussion points and age-appropriate lessons to prevent initial use and how to continue the conversation .
6 PM -8 PM
Big Tobacco, Vaping,
Saturday, 10am–5pm Sunday, 10am–3pm
and our Youth
JOSEPH BOSWELL Joey is the Reality Check Coordinator for a NYS Bureau of Tobacco Control youth program , Reality Check , in Jefferson , Lewis , and St. Lawrence Counties.
Field House 167 Rugar St., Plattsburgh
Crowne Plaza , Lake Placid NY 9AM - 12NOON
Admission: $3.00 12 and under, FREE www.facebook.com/CraftFairPlattsburgh
Hilton Garden Inn, Watertown , NY
SCOTT RUCH Scott is the Reality Check Program Coordinator with Tobacco -Free CFE . He has been w ith the program for almost a year and enjoys the opportunities he's had to w ork w ith the youth . 198850
Space is limited RSVP to Rachel@behaviorhealthnet.org Or call (518)891-9460
Saranac Lake’s Nora Glover attacks the block of Saranac’s Abby Breyette in the Section VII/Class C title game. Photo by Keith Lobdell
Published by Denton Publications, Inc.
» Volleyball Cont. from pg. 14 The game went back and fourth until a pair of kills from Marissa Gibbs tied the game at 19-19. The Storm took a 22-21 lead on a side out before Meagan O’Brien served out the final three points of the match for a 25-21 win. “It feels great to be a senior and get this championship,” said Danielle Gonyea who had 12 kills and three aces. “It’s a cherry on top.” “It’s stunning how they can keep their cool under the pressure,” said coach Mike Navarra. “They have learned how to do that and they have learned how to win.” Falling down early in the first game, the Red Storm got a key service game from Katie Gay to earn the victory. Gay finished with 17 assists and five aces. “We are very good at getting into position and reading where the other team is going to go with the ball,” said Andronica. Gibbs added nine kills to the Red Storm attack.
BOMBERS ACE THEIR WAY TO WIN
After falling 26-24 in the first game, the Blue Bombers rallied on the strength of 25 of their 28 total aces in the game for two wins of 25-19 and a 25-12 win in the fourth game. Grace Crawford led the Blue Bombers with 11 aces, while
The Valley News Sun | November 10, 2018 • 15
also adding seven kills. “Once I get on a streak it feels good and I am able to focus more,” Crawford said. “We have come a long way from the beginning and have bonded as a team.” “We have had some matches where we have struggled to get our serves in but tonight we were serving the ball in and they were tough serves to handle,” coach Sandy Huber said. “Rose Burns has come so far and has a great serve and Isabella Armstrong has been good from the line.” Barrett Smith added four aces to go with nine kills. “We realized the serve game was a vital aspect and it was something we focused on in practice to make sure we were consistent in games,” said Smith. “We had such a young team this year and we were all able to come together.” Rose Burns and Isabella Armstrong each added five aces, and Huber said she was impressed that every member of the team was able to contribute to the win. Smith added the team was missing junior Sara McKillip, who watched the game on a live stream in Boston as she deals with illness. “We are fighting hard for Sara who was not here, but we know she has been fighting hard so we wanted to fight hard for her,” Smith said. ■
Evelynn Sharp digs a ball for Lake Placid as they scored a 3-1 victory over Northern Adirondack in the Section VII/ Class D championship game. Photo by Keith Lobdell — See more from these games online at suncommunitynews.com/ sports,withphotogalleriesfoundatmycapture.suncommunitynews.com.
Saranac Lake boys dominant at cross country state qualifier By Keith Lobdell SPORTS EDITOR
James Catania of Saranac Lake won the individual title for the Red Storm while the team qualified eight runners for the Class B state meet. Photo by Keith Lobdell
ELIZABETHTOWN | The No. 2 Saranac Lake boys cross country team continued their roll towards the New York State Public High School Athletic Association (NYSPHSAA) cross country championships Friday as they qualified eight runners at the Section VII championship and state qualifier meet at Cobble Hill Golf Course. James Catania beat out teammate and defending Section VII individual champion Anderson Gray to the line as Gray finished second, Peter Fogarty third, Micah McCulley fourth, Andrew Fogarty fifth and Tucker Jakobe sixth.
Jacob Alberga finished in eighth place while Adam Hesseltine placed 12th, earning an eighth state bid for the Red Storm as the team won the Class C title. “I have to give a lot of credit to this team,” said Catania. “We have worked together hard all season and we are focused on going to states and ding the best job we can.” “It’s all about team, and I am very happy for James,” said Gray. “He has improved so much this year and has went past me. Our team has all improved.” “These guys work very well together,” said coach William Peer. “We are looking to head down to states and make a name for this team.” AuSable Valley’s Spencer Daby (ninth)
also made the Class C state team. Saranac Lake’s Sam Branch just missed a ninth spot for the Red Storm, finishing 13th. In Class D, Jake Glicksman of Seton Catholic was the top runner as Lake Placid won the team title with Noah Fine placing second, Jesse Izzo third, Max Flanigan fifth, Michael Skutt sixth, Van Ledger 10th, Gunnar Anthony 14th and Zach Gavin 16th. The Class D state team will also include Logan VanBuren of EKMW (fourth).
LADY CHIEFS, BLUE BOMBERS WIN
Rachael Woodruff led the Saranac Lady Chiefs to the Class C title in the girls race, crossing the line in a record time of 17:28. » Cross country Cont. on pg. 16
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16 • November 10, 2018 | The Valley News Sun
Published by Denton Publications, Inc.
» Cross county Cont. from pg. 15 Exit 39, Route 9N, Plattsburgh, NY • (518) 324-3888 www.cumberland12.com Valid Movie Times for
Friday, Nov. 9th - Tuesday, Nov. 13th «
« 3D «
« 3D «
The Grinch (RealD 3D) (PG) 12:45PM • 4:55PM
The Nutcracker and the Four Realms (RealD 3D) (PG) 2:40PM • 9:40PM
A Star Is Born (R) Smallfoot (PG) 12:55PM • 3:50PM • 6:45PM • 9:40PM 12:15PM • 2:30PM Beautiful Boy (R) The Girl in the Spiders Web (R) 12:40PM • 3:20PM • 6:25PM • 9:00PM 12:35PM • 3:20PM Bohemian Rhapsody (PG13) 6:50PM • 9:20PM 12:05PM • 5:30PM • 8:25PM The Grinch (PG) Halloween (2018) (R) 12:00PM • 2:00PM • 2:50PM 12:15PM • 2:40PM • 5:05PM 7:30PM • 9:50PM 4:00PM • 6:00PM • 7:00PM Hunter Killer (R) 8:00PM 9:05PM The Nutcracker and the Nobody’s Fool (R) Four Realms (PG) 1:20PM • 4:00PM • 7:05PM • 9:30PM 12:20PM • 3:15PM • 5:00PM • 7:20PM Overload (R) Venom (PG13) 12:25PM • 2:50PM • 5:15PM 5:00PM* • 7:30PM • 10:00PM 7:40PM • 10:00PM *No Friday Showing
ONE FREE SMALL POPCORN
Not valid with a free movie pass. Not valid with any other oﬀers. Coupon must be present to redeem. Other restrictions may apply. Oﬀer expires: 11/18/18
with purchase of any size drink at Cumberland 12
The state team will also include AuSable Valley’s Lily Potthast (second) and the Saranac Lake duo of Katie Samperi and Gwen Mader who placed seventh and eighth. In Class D, Lake Placid won the Class D title by a slim, two-point score of 29-31 over Seton Catholic, as Annie Rose-McCandish was the top finisher with a time of 18:49.8. Harley Cohen (fifth), Sara RoseMcCandish (seventh), Anya Morgan (ninth), Marli Damp (10th), Sandra Harper (11th) and Ellen Lansing (15th) will make up the seven runners Lake Placid will send as a team to the Class D state race. The NYSPHSAA cross country championships will be held Saturday, Nov. 10, at Sunken Meadow State Park in Kings Park on Long Island. ■ — See more from this story online at suncommunitynews. com/sports.
Lake Placid’s Sara Rose-McCandish (front) was the top finisher in the Class D girls race as the Blue Bombers won the Class D title. Photo by Keith Lobdell
PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • TREES
81. Baseball bat wood 82. Mellifluous 84. Law and Order ___ 87. Two firs 92. Emirates, for short 93. Café additive 94. Furniture wood 95. Flaw in a communications system? 100. Often-pulled muscle 102. Spear 103. Freelancer’s enclosure 104. Divvy up 106. Massenet opera 110. Norway’s capital 111. Blackhearted 113. End of a Caesar quote 115. “Walking on Thin Ice” singer 116. Takes to the sea 118. Two trees 123. Prefix with European 124. Hill gliding 125. Pump grade 126. N.Y.C. zone 127. Must 128. Collectible flop
9. Half of D 65. Subside 10. Rose and burgundy, 66. Financier’s Fannie ___ e.g. 67. Makes a blunder Across 11. Test of character 68. Weekend warrior’s 1. Al ___ (firm, as pasta) 12. Little dog, for short org. 6. Bigwig 13. Beard type 69. Done by 12. Golf tour 14. Materialize company staff, not 15. Beethoven symphony 16. Patriots’ grp. external personnel 17. Less conspicuous 18. “My stars!” 71. Org. that designates 20. Surprise at blunder 19. Commissions World Heritage Sites 22. It enabled an under 21. Eastern Europeans 74. Response during a standing of good and evil 23. Immaculate medical checkup 24. Furniture wood 25. Berlioz’s “Les nuits 75. It makes surfing 26. Harry Potter pal d’___” possible 27. Give up 31. Watson who plays 76. Subject of cooking 28. Candidate’s goal Hermione in the Harry competitions 29. Milk source Potter films 77. Mid-east chief 30. Respected one 32. Ample 78. Jacket 33. Italian food 34. Wee 79. B & B 36. Lead role in “The 35. Throughout 83. Oxford doctorate, Piano” 37. Prosecution’s need briefly 37. Spin 39. Designate 84. It’s big in California 38. Palace protectors 41. Verbal white flag 85. DVD forerunner 40. Mixture components 42. Qualified 86. 180° turn, slangily 43. Ordinary 43. Jefferson Davis’ 88. Martial art word 46. Bridle domain, abbr. 89. Incense burners 47. Tiny insect 44. Sounds of woe 90. Indian breads 48. Two trees 45. Game show V.I.P.’s 91. Belgian 20th century 55. Dummy 46. X-ray units painter, Margritte 56. Rates of return 49. Lubricate once more... 95. Kenyan tribe 57. Willy who wrote 50. The NY Manning 96. Behind the next “The Conquest of Space” Down 1. Raison ___ 51. “Yo!” person 58. Pianist’s challenge 2. “The Thin Blue Line” 52. “Red ___” thriller, 97. Tells off 61. Sonorous director Morris starring Rachel 98. Judges mallet 62. Got a good look at 3. “... with ___ in sight” McAdams 99. Netherlands city 64. Have a ___ of humor 4. Place for a clasp 53. Salt Lake City 100. American in Mexico 65. Retired professionals 5. “The Name of the Rose” collegians 101. Invoice abbr. 70. “Gladiator” start first writer 54. Melody 102. Gatos or Angeles name SUDOKU by Myles Mellor59. and SusanInternet Flanagan105. Opposite of après 6. Civics, e.g. High-speed 72. Nobleman 7. Double reeded inits. 107. Diet-Rites e.g. 73. Of the flock instruments 60. Conger is one 108. “___ ear and out ...” 114. ‘’Sands of ___ Jima’’ 119. Drink served at a 77. Issue Each Sudoku puzzle consists63.ofSci-fi a 9X9 hasWooden been subdivided into nine smaller stand extra grid that 109. pin 117. Souse 80. Train’s sleeping space 8. Sydney is its cap. 112. Vein grids of 3X3 squares. To solve the puzzle each row, column and box must contain each by Myles Mellor
120. Billy the ___ 121. Cooler contents
122. Company in the UK
of the numbers 1 to 9. Puzzles come in three grades: easy, medium and difficult. Level: Medium
Complete the grids each row, column and 3-by-3 box (in bold borders) contains every digit, 1 to 9
• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • ••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• 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.
L Y I N G P N F L A T B R F R O W N
D I N V A D E D U D I S G R A C E J
O R D U R B A N R T O A D U R X U E
L I I S A F T U S U R R O U N D L W
L S A R F O G G Y C A I D S G S I E
A H N O L S C A R W A E M E E N G J
R S R I O T S E S I C K D D C C H O
R D O C W S P A C E N P E H R K T I
O I A H N T I P S U S A E E N B S N
A R S W E N T K N I T S W O O L C I
D R T E C R I F I S T S W O A E H N
S S U A B L O W N T U N I T L W I G
E H M S L E S E E M S H E L P E R S
L P U E H L A R S R S V S H I V E R
V C D T T C A N A L O M O M E L T T
E A O S S R O W S C A A O I L A A H
S R R A M W E C O O K I N G C X R A
N E P Y P O S S I B I L I T I E S T
Afford Army Aunt Axle Barns Beans Bits Blew Blow Cake Camp Canal Card Care Cells Cooking Crept Crews Crude Cuts Deck Disgrace Dollar Draws Drugs Else Elves Fists Flat Flown Foggy Frown Gases
Afford ••• See anSwerS to our puzzleS inDeck back of Indian the paperPossibilities ••• Rack Invaded Disgrace Army Aunt Axle Barns
Dollar Draws Drugs
Irish Joining Judged
Riots Rise Roads
Grin Guns Heart Helpers Heroes Hire Inches Indian Invaded Irish Joining Judged KITS Knits Know Late Lids Lights Lying Mail Melt Metres Neat Nines Owns Pass Pens Possibilities Rack Riots Rise Roads Roast
Spit Sums Surround Tall Taxi
Rows Rush Scar Seem Sell Sets Shiver Shuts Sick Skilled Snow Soak Soon Space Spit Sums Surround Tall Taxi That Tips Toad Torn Trim Unit Unto Urban Used Vary Vein Voice Went Wool
Published by Denton Publications, Inc.
The Valley News Sun | November 10, 2018 • 17
Check out suncommunitynews.com/events for more events like these.
Calendar of Events I
To list your event call (518) 873-6368 ext. 133 or email email@example.com. Please submit events at least two weeks prior to the event day. Some print fees may apply.
- Not all listings that appear in print will appear on our website -
Forbin Project” Film Screening held at The Newman Center; 7:00 p.m. Praised for its terrifying, timeless resonance as a technological cautionary tale here in the age of information-overload. Screening on dye-transfer original Technicolor film stock. Free (including food and beverages) donations welcome.
Orchestra Association Fall concert held at Peru High School Auditorium; 2:00 p.m. Featuring performances by Adirondack Youth Choir, Adirondack Youth Voices, Adirondack Youth Strings, Adirondack Youth Middle String, and Adirondack Youth Orchestra.
Plattsburgh » “Colossus - The
Programs, One on one with a HIICAP counselor. Please bring a list of your prescription Medication with dosage & frequency and your Medicare and any other health insurance card you use. Can’t make this one, join us on the 29th.
Peru » Adirondack Youth
Keeseville » Free Cooking Classes held at Keeseville Pharmacy; 1:00 p.m. Join AdkAction and Keeseville Pharmacy at the Carriage House Cooking School as we discuss and demonstrate how you can use fresh and local foods every day in your kitchen.
Wadhams » Wednesday in
Wadhams Lecture held at Wadhams Free Library; 7:30 p.m. -9:00 p.m. Mollie Dean presents: Your One Wild and Precious Life: How the Outdoors Has the Power to Transform and Reconnect Us. She’ll explore education alternatives that can impact how we see ourselves and relate to others.
Lake Placid » Second Sunday
Storytime - Origami held at The Bookstore Plus; 4:00 p.m. -5:00 p.m. We will be reading “The Paper Crane” and “One Leaf Rides the Wind.” Please join us for storytime and a craft, and celebrate World Origami Day with us
Plattsburgh » Art-making
» Open Enrollment Clinic held at Seton Academy; 9:00 a.m. Find out if you are eligible for Medicare Savings
Saranac Lake » Game Nights
Westport » Mom’s Prayer Group
held at Saranac Village at Will Rogers; 5:00 p.m. - 9:30 p.m. Held on 1st and 3rd Saturdays of the month. This program is free and open to the public of all ages and refreshments will be served. Details: Debbie Kanze 518-891-7117, firstname.lastname@example.org or visit www.saranacvillage.com.
CLINTON COUNTY TRANSACTIONS GRANTEE
NOW - DEC. 27
Plattsburgh » Crochet With
Colleen held at Plattsburgh Public Library; 5:30 p.m. - 6:30 p.m. Join us on Thursdays for a Crocheting meet up. Beginners and experienced crocheters welcome! Learn the basics by visiting Colleen’s interactive guide to crochet: https:// cefls.libguides.com/crochet
time and Craft Night held at The Book Nook,LLC; 4:00 p.m. -5:00 p.m. We will be reading How to Catch a Turkey by Adam Wallace! Join us after for craft time! We will be creating our own turkeys out of craft paper.
S AT U R DAY
NOW - DEC. 10
Saranac Lake » Senior Dance
R E AC H E V E RY H O U S E H O LD I N YO U R CO M M U N IT Y A N D S E LL
held at Westport Bible Church; 10:00 a.m. - 12:00 p.m. Mom’s, join us on Tuesdays for a time of prayer and fellowship! Coffee will be included!
NOW - DEC. 18
Classes held at Saranac Village at Will Rogers; 3:00 p.m. - 4:00 p.m. This free class series will be NOV. 17 held on Mondays, are open to all area seniors, and appropriate for Plattsburgh » 26th Annual Interfaith Food Shelf Auction held at all levels of mobility. Participants VFW Boynton; 4:00 p.m. -8:00 p.m. can do as much of the dancing Preview at 3:30pm. All proceeds will as they feel comfortable and do be used by the Interfaith Food Shelf not have to attend every class.
Second Sunday Storytime - Origami held at The Bookstore Plus, Lake Placid
Please swear soft-soled shoes. Refreshments served. Details: Debbie Kanze at 518-891-7117 or www.saranacvillage.com.
Saranac Lake » November Story
Group held at Plattsburgh Public Library; 10:00 a.m. -12:00 p.m. This open-studio format group will be designed for approximately 10 people. Participants can choose what type of artwork they would like to create with a variety of media including paint, drawing materials, and sensory materials like clay. The group is free but participants must pre-register.
to purchase bulk food items at a discounted rate through a regional food bank, for distribution to local families in need.
Paul J. O'connell
Jan Properties LLC
Matthew H. Ormsby
Gershom Carsten Davis
Gary E. Bouvia
Judith A. (Estate Of Clark
Myra L. Decker
Donald R. Stone
Stacey M. Sears
Adirondack Mt Land LLC
Stephanie E. Fish (F/K/A Bouyea)
Justin D. Delisle
Sharron K. Wood
Saturday: 3:00 pm - 6:30 pm Roast Turkey with all the Trimmings includes coffee & Dessert. 50/50 raffle. Cooks: Frank & Jim K-ski plus Wild Bill. Adults $10.00 children 6-12 $7.00 Free 5 & under. Take-outs available 518 735 4372.
Contact Shannon Christian at (518) 873-6368 ext. 201 or email email@example.com to place a classified. UNDER $1,000 HORSES FOR SAL Buckskin mare, regE Beautiful 9yr. istered Quarterhorse Pretty 8yr. dar YO U RtraiS TU F Fk bro Q wn U Ima C re, K halter ned . $500ea. OBO Cal l 518-846-7751
Precision Tree Service (518) 942-6545
MOUNTAIN TREE SERVICES Hazardous Tree Removal Professional Pruning • Lot Clearing FREE ESTIMATES • PROPERLY INSURED
ISA CERTIFIED ARBORIST
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Stone Financing LLC
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Todd Stevens Phone: (518) 873-2740 Cell: (518) 586-6750
Place an ad for your business in The Sun’s Service Guide. Call (518) 873-6368 x105 for info & rates.
Lyon Mountain Legion Post #1623
RE ACH PEOPLE IN YOUR COM M UN IT Y LOOKING FOR YOUR BUSIN ESS OR SE RVICE
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Trevor Sheehan: (518) 570-7127 Erik Manning: (518) 570-7439 firstname.lastname@example.org
18 • November 10, 2018 | The Valley News Sun
Published by Denton Publications, Inc.
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408 Leaning Road COMPLETELY RENOVATED 4 BR/ 2BA HOME W/200 FOOT FRONTAGE ON THE BOQUET RIVER. Close to Essex village, Lake Champlain, the Essex-Charlotte ferry & Lakeside Waldorf School, Whallonsburgh Grange, & 3 well-known organic CSAs. Easy-to-manage .6 acre parcel, with room for gardens, fruit trees, small livestock. Well-insulated; with new thermopane windows. Oil hot air heat. 4 bedrooms, 2 full bath, 1.6 acres. Large living room & open staircase to 2nd floor. Formal dining room. 200 amp service. New drilled well. Gas cook stove in country kitchen. Enclosed entry/sun porch & deck on south of house.
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Conservation easement protects the natural river front habitat. Adjacent 1.10a buildable lot included; perfect for garage or guest house. Conservation easement & property survey map available. House is rented month-to-month, so 48 hr notice needed. Adjacent buildable 1.10 acre lot to the south (parcel #39.4-1-34.000) is included, providing extra space for garage, guesthouse, gardens, etc.
Lauren Murphy, Real Estate Broker/Owner
Anne Porter & Associates
Anne Porter & Associates
Elizabethtown, NY 2 bdrm apt. upstairs, Available December 1st, HUD approved, stove, refrigerator, heat & hot water, no smoking, no pets, references required. Call 518-873-2625 Judy, 518-962-4467 Wayne, 518-873-1056 or 518-6375620 Gordon.
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WILLSBORO , NY • $169,900 • MLS #164176
WESTPORT, NY • $350,000 • MLS #R163832A
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Sue Ann Carter, Real Estate Broker/Owner (518) 834-7608 • firstname.lastname@example.org
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While they last, we are selling fall and thanksgiving decorations for ½ price. Donating furniture and large items for the porch is “iffy” because of the weather. If you have any questions call the Thrift Shop 873-1050. We have a large selection of NEW items that we are putting out; great if you need stocking stuffers or filling gift baskets. (we have baskets, too!) THANK YOU to all who help us achieve our goals for the local churches.
WE LOVE OUR THRIFT SHOP! Mon.-Wed. & Fri. 10am-2pm; Thurs. 11am-7pm; Sat. 11am-2pm Reach us also at www.etownthrift.org. Find us on facebook or email firstname.lastname@example.org 201431
4 BEDROOM HOME for sale in Lewis, NY Master bedroom on 1st floor large fenced in back yard Priced to sell at only $79,000 (518) 873-2362
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Roundup_NY_Press_2018.qxp_W&L 8/28/18 1:31 PM Page 1 518-546-3378 ♦ RaNgErIc@NyCaP.Rr.CoM
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after being exposed to the weed killer ®
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SOLUTIONS TO PUZZLES!
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10 Gilliland Ln., Willsboro, NY 12996 www.Champlainassistedliving.com
• 55 or older • Maintenance/Janitorial • Part-time $10.40/hr (minimum wage) • Paid Vacation
• ELDERLY CAREGIVER • HOME HEALTH AIDES • CERTIFIED NURSING ASSISTANTS Call Email
SENIOR CITIZEN PROGRAM
CHAMPLAIN VALLEY SENIOR COMMUNITY
The Valley News Sun | November 10, 2018 • 19
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into any lease or other SCHROON LAKE CSD agreement with DASNY, Auditorium Hallway as may be necessary or 1125 U.S. Route 9 desirable to effectuate Schroon Lake, NY said financing or (b) en- 12870 www.suncommunitynews.com Published by Denton Publications, Inc. ter into an agreement with the component TICONDEROGA CSD school districts of the Ticonderoga High CEWW BOCES pursuant School Lobby to education law section 5 Calkins Place 1950(14)(a)Regain to provideYour Ticonderoga, NY 12883 NOTICE OF SPECIAL Independence! for the financing of the MEETING AND VOTE Project and other mat- WESTPORT CSD CLINTON-ESSEX-WARters necessary or proper Auditorium Hallway REN-WASHINGTON STAR to effectuate the Project 25 Sisco Street TIN COUNTIES 1, G AT Legal Notice BOARD OF COOPERA- as set forth in such Westport, NY 12993 In$ stalle 495 d with Warra Please take notice that TIVE statute. EDUCATIONAL Stair lifts * Elevators * Wheelchair l ifts * Ramps nty Owned&OpentedbyEazyW'tAlbany , U,C SERVICES 1980 MODELS ESSEX FIRE DISTRICT BEFORE WILLSBORO CSD • ANY CONDITION 393-2274 or (888) 558-LIFT TheMAKES Clinton-Essex-WarNOTICE IS (518) HEREBY Auditorium #1 herewith dsignates ALL a11 y.co111 Coun- FURTHER GIVEN www. thatthealbanyliftco111p 29 School Lane the Essex Fire house, ren-Washington CALL 2659 NYS Rte 22 in ties Board of Coopera- the entire CEWW BOCES Willsboro, NY 12996 Locally Owned & Operated tive Educational Services shall be deemed aNew single Essex as the place and Reconditioned Lifts election district, Notice is further given where registration and HEREBY GIVESorNOTICE email: • Salesand • Rentals • Service • Buybacks Same Day Installation election will be held on that a Special Meeting of that, for the convenience that all persons offering firstname.lastname@example.org Visit Our Display Center at 836 Troy-Schenectady the qualified voters of of voters, multiple to vote will be asked to Road. Latham, NY, 12110 December 11, 2018. The said Board of Coopera- polling places shall be provide one form of register will be prepared residency. from 5:30pm to 6pm tive Educational Services provided such that there proof of will be held at the shall be one or more Such form may include and voting will take polling LEGALS places here- polling LEGALS places in each but is not limited to a place from 6pm to 9pm. LEGALS LEGALS LEGALS Election is for one fire inafter set forth on De- component school dis- drivers license, a noncommissioner for a five cember 11, 2018, at trict of the CEWW BO- driver identification card, NOTICE OF FORMATION 12:00 oclock noon, Pre- CES, the locations of a utility bill, or a voter OF LIMITED LIABILITY year term. The last day COMPANY (“LLC”) S & to file petitions for can- vailing Time, for the pur- which in each such dis- registration card. Upon diate of office is Novem- pose of voting by paper trict are hereby desig- offer of proof of residen- S Lawn Care, LLC. Articles of Organization filed ber 21, 2018. ballots upon the propo- nated as follows: cy, all persons offering Barbara Kunsi, sition hereinafter set to vote will also be re- with the Secretary of Secretarty forth. Polls for the pur- AUSABLE VALLEY CSD quired to provide their State of New York VN-11/10/18-1TCAVCS Middle-High signature and address. (“SSNY”) on October 2, pose of voting will be 201494 School Cafeteria kept open between the Persons who do not 2018 for business con1490 Route 9N hours of 12:00 o'clock provide a proof of resi- ducted from an office loNotice of Election Clintonville, NY 12924 dence will be asked to cated in Essex County, Lewis Fire District will noon and 8:00 o'clock sign a declaration in or- NY. The “SSNY” is deshold an Election on De- P.M., Prevailing Time. th The proposition is as BEEKMANTOWN CSD der to be allowed to ignated as the agent of cember 11 at the Lewis the “LLC” upon whom follows: vote. High School Auditorium Fire House from 6:00 NOTICE IS FURTHER process against it may 37 Eagle Way PM to 9:00 PM for the be served. “SSNY” shall PROPOSITION GIVEN (1) that persons West Chazy, NY 12992 election of one Fire who willfully make a mail a copy of any proCommissioner for the Shall the Clinton-EssexCHAZY CENTRAL RU- false declaration of their cess to the “LLC” at 3 term of 5 years com- Warren-Washington Sandy Pines, Keeseville, right to vote after having mencing January 1, Counties Board of Coop- RAL SCHOOL NY 12944. been challenged are 2019 and ending De- erative Educational Ser- Auditorium guilty of a misdemeanor VN-10/27-12/01/2018cember 31, 2023 and vices (the CEWW BO- 609 Miner Farm Road 6TC-199698 pursuant to Education one Fire Commissioner CES), be authorized to Chazy, NY 12921 undertake a project (the Law section 1951(2)(e) for the term of 2 years and (2) that casting commencing January 1, Project) consisting of CROWN POINT CSD more than one ballot in 2019 and ending De- the acquisition of ap- Cafeteria proximately 17 acres of 2758 Main Street this vote would be illegal cember 21, 2020. and would subject any Anyone who is a resi- land and related build- Crown Point, NY 12928 STATE OF NEW YORK ings and structures person doing so to ap- SUPREME dent and a registered COURT: comprising the CEWW propriate legal action. ELIZABETHTOWNvoter in the Lewis Fire COUNTY OF ESSEX Satellite Branch BOCESs ABSENTEE BALLOTS WELLS FARGO BANK, LEWIS CSD District is eligible to vote Campus, 518 Rugar Conference Room (off may be applied for at the in this election. Last Day NA, Street, Plattsburgh, New the main lobby) office of the CEWW BOto register at the county Plaintiff, York (the Satellite 7530 Court St CES Clerk commencing to be eligible to vote v. Branch Campus) which Elizabethtown,NY 12932 30 days before such 11/19/18. LORRAINE J. CAPUTO, meeting and vote and Notify the secretary in the CEWW BOCES currently leases and ap- KEENE CSD such ballots will be prowriting of intent to run Defendants proximately 20 acres ad- Commons Area at the vided to qualified voters for office by 11/21/18. who are eligible therefor NOTICE OF SALE IN Main Entrance Send or deliver your in- jacent thereto for future in accordance with Sec- FORECLOSURE tent in writing to Kath- expansion, the construc- 33 Market St tion 1951 of the educa- PLEASE TAKE NOTICE leen Robertson- Secre- tion of certain renova- Keene Valley, NY 12943 tions, alterations, addition law. tary, PO Box 532, Lewis THAT tions and improvements MORIAH CSD NY 12950. In pursuance of a Judgto the buildings and DETERMINATION OF ment of Foreclosure and Central Office Lobby VN-11/10/18-1TCstructures located at the STATUS OF PROJECT 39 Viking Lane 201508 Sale entered in the OfUNDER THE STATE EN- fice of the County Clerk NOTICE OF PUBLIC CEWW BOCESs Platts- Port Henry, NY 12974 burgh Main Campus at QUALIVIRONMENTAL of Essex County on SALE: On November 28, TY REVIEW ACT: The NORTHEASTERN September 26, 2018, I, 2018 at 10:30 A.M. at 1585 Military Turnpike Ext., Plattsburgh, New CEWW BOCES, acting as CLINTON CSD Joseph Lavorando, Esq., the Essex County Courtthe Satellite York, has deterAgency, Lead Cafeteria Across from the Referee named in 7559 Court house, mined by resolution the District Office said Judgment, will sell Street, Elizabethtown, Branch Campus and the Mineville Campus, 3092 adopted on August 22, 103 Route 276 in one parcel at public NY, the following goods 2018, that the aforesaid Champlain, NY 12919 auction on December will be exposed to sale Plank Road, Mineville, reYork, including New Project is an Unlisted 12, 2018 at the Essex at public auction without lated demolition, conAction which will not NORTHERN Government County Premises reserve: have a significant impact Center, 7559 Court known as 1066 Bartlett struction, renovations, ADIRONDACK CSD furimprovements, site District Office the environment upon Elizabethtown, Street, Road, Upper Jay, NY 5572 Route 11 under the regulations of County of Essex, State 12987 Tax ID Number nishings, fixtures and equipment required for Ellenburg, NY 12933 the State of New York of New York, at 11:30 35.2-4-3.000 such purposes, architecpromulgated pursuant to A.M., the premises deAll that certain plot piece tural fees and other inci- PERU CSD the State Environmental scribed as follows: or parcel of land, with improvements Quality Review Act. High School Gymnasium 95 Sisco St the buildings and im- dental and expenses in connec- 17 School Street Westport, NY 12993 thereon provements tion therewith, at a maxi- Peru, NY 12972 Dated: Plattsburgh, New SBL No.: 66.57-1-9.000 erected, situate, lying York ALL THAT TRACT OF and being in the Town of mum estimated cost of CITY November 10, 2018. PARCEL OF LAND situJay, Essex County and $29,850,000 and in fur- PLATTSBURGH its OF THE therance thereof in BY ORDER DISTRICT SCHOOL ate in the Town of WestState of NY discretion to either (a) CLINTON-ESSEX-WARDuken Building Gymport, County of Essex, This sale is held to eninto any and all enter REN-WASHINGTON nasium New York force the rights of ComCOUNTIES The premises are sold munity Bank, N.A., of agreements and instru- 49 Broad Street ments necessary or deBOARD OF COOPERAPlattsburgh, NY 12901 subject to the provisions 201 North Union Street, sirable to effectuate the TIVE EDUCATIONAL of the filed judgment, InOlean, NY 14760, as the financing for said SERVICES, NEW YORK PUTNAM CSD dex No. CV16-0115 in secured party arising through the ausProject Gymnasium the amount of under a Mortgage exeof the Dormitory pices By: Meaghan Rabideau, 126 County Route 2 $215,458.51 plus intercuted with Michael B. Authority of the State of Board Clerk Putnam Station, NY est and costs. Manor, as debtor(s); New York (DASNY) in- 12861 VNTT-11/10-12/8/18Tammy L. Garcia-Klipfel, said Mortgage was duly but not limited cluding, 5TC-201367 Esq. recorded in the Office of to, authority to convey SARANAC CSD NOTICE OF FORMATION Woods Oviatt Gilman the Clerk of the County DASNY such specific to High School-Large OF Pine Hill 2018, LLC a LLP of Essex, on the sixinterests in real property Group Instruction Room Plaintiff's Attorney domestic limited liability teenth (16th) day of company. Art. of Org. 700 Crossroads BuildNovember, 2015, Instru- or leasehold interests as 60 Picketts Corners may be necessary or deRoad ing, 2 State St. filed with Sec'y of State ment No. 2015-4557 Saranac, NY 12981 Rochester, New York of NY (SSNY) on William M. Finucane, sirable in connection therewith, and to enter 10/10/2018. Office loca- 14614 Esq., 103 Hand Avenue, tion: Essex County. Tel.: 855-227-5072 P.O. Box D-1, Elizabeth- into any lease or other SCHROON LAKE CSD agreement with DASNY, Auditorium Hallway SSNY is designated as VN-11/10-12/01/18town, NY 12932 agent of the LLC upon 201369 DiCerbo Morgan, PLLC, as may be necessary or 1125 U.S. Route 9 Schroon Lake, NY whom process against attorneys for the Plain- desirable to effectuate the LLC may be served. tiff, 201 N. Union St., said financing or (b) en- 12870 SSNY shall mail a copy Ste. 410, Olean, NY ter into an agreement with the component TICONDEROGA CSD of such process served 14760, 716-373-2165 school districts of the Ticonderoga High upon it to Pine Hill 2018, NOTICE OF FORMATION VN-10/27-11/17/2018BOCES pursuant CEWW School Lobby LLC 6125 Sentinel Road 4TC-199304 OF LIMITED LIABILITY to education law section 5 Calkins Place Lake Placid NY 12946. NOTICE OF SPECIAL COMPANY (LLC) 1950(14)(a) to provide Ticonderoga, NY 12883 Purpose: To engage in Name: Styx River TaxiMEETING AND VOTE for the financing of the any lawful activity. CLINTON-ESSEX-WARdermy, LLC Articles of Project and other mat- WESTPORT CSD VN-11/10-12/15/2018REN-WASHINGTON Organization filed with ters necessary or proper Auditorium Hallway 6TC-200971 COUNTIES the Secretary of State of to effectuate the Project 25 Sisco Street BOARD OF COOPERA- as set forth in such Westport, NY 12993 Public Notice New York (SSNY) on TIVE EDUCATIONAL The Lewis Fire District 10/22/2018 Office Locastatute. SERVICES has changed the regular tion: Essex County. The WILLSBORO CSD The Clinton-Essex-War- NOTICE IS HEREBY Auditorium SSNY is designated as meeting date for the ren-Washington Coun- FURTHER GIVEN that 29 School Lane month of November to agent of the LLC upon ties Board of Coopera- the entire CEWW BOCES Willsboro, NY 12996 Wednesday, November whom process against it tive Educational Services 28th, 2018 at 6:30 pm. may be served. SSNY shall be deemed a single HEREBY GIVES NOTICE election district, and Notice is further given The meeting will be held shall mail a copy of any that a Special Meeting of that, for the convenience process to the LLC at: at the Lewis Fire House that all persons offering the qualified voters of of 97 Danielle Road Jay, in the Town of Lewis, voters, multiple to vote will be asked to said Board of Coopera- polling places shall be provide one form of Essex County, NY. NY 12941. Purpose: To tive Educational Services Robertson- engage in any lawful act residency. Kathleen provided such that there proof of will be held at the shall be one or more or activity. Secretay Such form may include polling places here- polling places in each but is not limited to a VN-11/10/18-1TCVN-11/10-12/15/2018inafter set forth on De- component school dis- drivers license, a non- 201507 6TC-200972 cember 11, 2018, at trict of the CEWW BO- driver identification card, 12:00 oclock noon, Pre- CES, the locations of a utility bill, or a voter vailing Time, for the pur- which in each such dis- registration card. Upon pose of voting by paper trict are hereby desig- offer of proof of residenballots upon the propo- nated as follows: cy, all persons offering sition hereinafter set to vote will also be reforth. Polls for the pur-
ten Department solicitation, request for proposal or invitation for bid that it will affirmatively insure that in any con20 • November 10, 2018 | The Valley News Sun tract entered into pursuant to this advertisement, disadvantaged business enterprises will be afforded full opportuDiscover the world’s nity tobest submit bids in rewalk-in bathtub from sponse to this invitation and will not be discriminated against on the 5 Reasons American Standard Walk-In Tubs are Your grounds Best Choice of race, color, 1 Backed by American Standard’s national origin, sex, age, 140 years of experience disability/handicap and $ 2 Ultra low entry for easy 1 ,5 0 in considentering and exiting income status SA G0 3 Patented Quick Draineration V IN forS an award. fast water removal system Includes FREE American StandardRight Height Toilet (518)457Limited Time Offer! Call Today! thAND the bath AND call 4 Lifetime Warranty onPlease installation, INCLUDING labor backed 2124 if a reasonable acby American Standard is needed for an 5 44 Hydrotherapy jetscommodation Receive a free American Standard Cadet toilet with full installation of a Liberation Walk-In Bath, Liberation invigorating massageto participate in the letSEALED Shower, or Deluxe Shower. Offer valid only while supplies last. Limit one per household. Must be first timeBIDS WILL BE purchaser. See www.walkintubs.americanstandard-us.com for other restrictions and for licensing, warranty, RECEIVED AS SET ting. and company information. CSLB B982796; Suffolk NY:55431H; NYC:HIC#2022748-DCA. Safety Tubs Co. LLC does not sell in Nassau NY, Westchester NY, Putnam NY, Rockland NY. 201418 FORTH IN INSTRUC- Region 01: New York TIONS TO BIDDERS until State Department of 10:30 A.M. on Thursday, Transportation November 29, 2018 at 50 Wolf Rd, Albany, NY, the NYSDOT, 12232 LEGALS LEGALS LEGALSContract Management Bureau, 50 D263823, PIN 181027, 111 AVERYVILLE LLC Wolf Rd, 1st Floor, Suite FA Proj Z001-1810-273 , Articles of Org. filed NY 1CM, Albany, NY 12232 Essex Co., Rehabilitation Sec. of State (SSNY) and will be publicly of I-87 Southbound 9/14/2018. Office in Es- opened and read. Bids Bridge over Underpass sex Co. SSNY desig. may also be submitted Road in the Town of agent of LLC whom pro- via the internet using Chesterfield., Bid Decess may be served. www.bidx.com. A certi- posit: $150,000.00, SSNY shall mail process fied cashier's check Goals: DBE: 8.00% to PO Box 341, Ausable payable to the NYSDOT D263516, PIN S93767, Forks, NY 12912. Pur- for the sum specified in Essex, Franklin Cos., pose: Any lawful pur- the proposal or a bid Remsen to Lake Placid pose. Principal business bond, form CONR 391, Travel Corridor; Track location: 52 Burt Ln., representing 25% of the Removal - Tupper Lake Ausable Forks, NY bid total, must accom- to Lake Placid., Bid De12912. pany each bid. NYSDOT posit: $400,000.00, UnVN-10/6-11/10/2018reserves the right to re- known Goal Type: Check 6TC-198035 ject any or all bids. Elec- Proposal Funding Code tronic documents and and Goal Type NOTICE OF SALE VN-11/3-11/10/2018SUPREME COURT Amendments are posted to www.dot.ny.gov/do- 2TC-200653 COUNTY OF ESSEX Bank of America, N.A., ing-business/opportuniNOTICE OF FORMATION ties/const-notices. The Plaintiff OF LIMITED LIABILITY Contractor is responsi- COMPANY (LLC) AGAINST ble for ensuring that all Name: Base Camp 73 Michael Miller a/k/a Michael C. Miller; Crystal Amendments are incor- LLC Articles of OrganizaMiller a/k/a Crystal M. porated into its bid. To tion filed with the Secrereceive notification of tary of State of New Miller; et al., Defendant via e-mail Amendments (s) York (SSNY) on 9/19/18 you must submit a re- Office Location: Essex Pursuant to a Judgment to be placed on quest of Foreclosure and Sale County. The SSNY is duly dated June 22, the Planholders List at designated as agent of www.dot.ny.gov/doing2018 I, the undersigned the LLC upon whom business/opportunities/c Referee will sell at public process against it may onst-planholder. auction at the Essex be served. SSNY shall County Courthouse, Eliz- Amendments may have mail a copy of any proabethtown, New York on been issued prior to cess to the LLC at: 1866 November 29, 2018 at your placement on the NYS Route 73, Keene Planholders list. premises 10:00AM, Valley, NY 12943. Purknown as 14 Green NYS Finance Law re- pose: To engage in any Street, Keeseville, NY stricts communication lawful act or activity. with NYSDOT on pro- VN-10/6-11/10/201812944. All that certain curements and contact plot piece or parcel of 6TC-197851 can only be made with land, with the buildings designated persons. NOTICE OF FORMATION and improvements Contact with non-desig- OF LIMITED LIABILITY erected, situate, lying COMPANY (LLC) and being in the Town of nated persons or other Name: Great Range VenChesterfield, County of involved Agencies will tures LLC Articles of OrEssex, State of NY, Sec- be considered a serious ganization filed with the matter and may result in tion 9.1 Block 1 Lot 32. Approximate amount of disqualification. Contact Secretary of State of Robert Kitchen (518) New York (SSNY) on $40,685.45 judgment 9/6/18 Office Location: 457-2124. plus interest and costs. Essex County. The SSNY Contracts with 0% Goals Premises will be sold is designated as agent of generally single opare subject to provisions of the LLC upon whom eration contracts, where filed Judgment Index# subcontracting is not ex- process against it may CV17-0099. pected, and may present be served. SSNY shall Reginald H. Bedell, Esq., direct bidding opportu- mail a copy of any proReferee cess to the LLC at: 1866 Shapiro, DiCaro & Barak, nities for Small Business Firms, including, but not NYS Route 73, Keene LLC Valley, NY 12943. PurAttorney(s) for the Plain- limited to D/W/MBEs. The New York State De- pose: To engage in any tiff partment of Transporta- lawful act or activity. 175 Mile Crossing VN-10/6-11/10/2018tion, in accordance with Boulevard the Title VI of the Civil 6TC-197847 Rochester, New York J. Albert LLC. Arts. of Rights Act of 1964, 78 14624 Stat. 252, 42 U.S.C. Org. filed with the SSNY (877) 430-4792 Dated: September 12, 2000d to 2000d-4 and on 05/16/18. Office: EsTitle 49, Code of Federal sex County. SSNY desig2018 Regulations, Department nated as agent of the VN-10/27-11/17/2018of Transportation, Subti- LLC upon whom pro4TC-200109 26 SHEPARD AVE LLC tle A, Office the Secre- cess against it may be served. SSNY shall mail Articles of Org. filed NY tary, Part 21, NondisSec. of State (SSNY) crimination in Federally- copy of process to the 9/14/2018. Office in Es- assisted programs of the LLC, 468 Sheldrake Rd Department of Trans- Au Sable Forks, NY sex Co. SSNY desig. 12912. Purpose: Any agent of LLC whom pro- portation and Title 23 cess may be served. Code of Federal Regula- lawful purpose. tions, Part 200, Title IV VN-10/6-11/10/2018SSNY shall mail process 6TC-196737 Program and Related to PO Box 341, Ausable NOTICE OF FORMATION Forks, NY 12912. Pur- Statutes, as amended, pose: Any lawful pur- issued pursuant to such OF KBNYII, LLC. Arts. of Act, hereby notifies all pose. Principal business Org. filed with Secy. of who respond to a writlocation: 52 Burt Ln., State of NY (SSNY) on Ausable Forks, NY ten Department solicita- 10/22/18. Office location, request for propos- tion: Essex County. 12912. al or invitation for bid SSNY designated as VN-10/6-11/10/2018that it will affirmatively 6TC-198034 agent of LLC upon 30 FORGE ST LLC Arti- insure that in any con- whom process against it cles of Org. filed NY Sec. tract entered into pur- may be served. SSNY State (SSNY) suant to this advertise- shall mail process to: of disadvantaged Registered Agent Solu9/14/2018. Office in Es- ment, business enterprises will tions, Inc., 99 Washingsex Co. SSNY desig. agent of LLC whom pro- be afforded full opportu- ton Ave., Ste. 1008, Alcess may be served. nity to submit bids in re- bany, NY 12260. Pursponse to this invitation pose: any lawful activity. SSNY shall mail process and will not be discrimi- VN-11/3-12/8/2018to PO Box 341, Ausable 6TC-200662 Forks, NY 12912. Pur- nated against on the pose: Any lawful pur- grounds of race, color, Legal Notice origin, sex, age, national pose. Principal business Please take notice that location: 52 Burt Ln., disability/handicap and ESSEX FIRE DISTRICT status in considincome Ausable Forks, NY #1 herewith dsignates eration for an award. 12912. the Essex Fire house, Please call (518)457VN-10/6-11/10/20182659 NYS Rte 22 in if a reasonable ac2124 6TC-198033 Essex as the place commodation is needed SEALED BIDS WILL BE to participate in the let- where registration and election will be held on RECEIVED AS SET ting. FORTH IN INSTRUC- Region 01: New York December 11, 2018. The TIONS TO BIDDERS until State Department of register will be prepared from 5:30pm to 6pm 10:30 A.M. on Thursday, Transportation November 29, 2018 at 50 Wolf Rd, Albany, NY, and voting will take the NYSDOT, Contract place from 6pm to 9pm. 12232 Election is for one fire Management Bureau, 50 D263823, PIN 181027, Wolf Rd, 1st Floor, Suite FA Proj Z001-1810-273 , commissioner for a five 1CM, Albany, NY 12232 year term. The last day Essex Co., Rehabilitation to file petitions for canand will be publicly of I-87 Southbound diate of office is Novemopened and read. Bids Bridge over Underpass ber 21, 2018. may also be submitted Road in the Town of via the internet using Chesterfield., Bid De- Barbara Kunsi, Secretarty www.bidx.com. A certi-
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The Valley News Sun | November 10, 2018 • 21
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*Pricesincludeall availablerebates . Youmayqualifyfor additionalrebates& incentives. MustfinancethroughChryslerCapital.**LeasesthroughChryslerCapital includeall availablerebatesandare basedon 10,000 milesa yearwith S2999cashdown; 1stpayment,taxesandOMVfeesdueat inception ; securitydeposit waivedfor well-qualified buyers;dispositionfee$395;25¢a mile coverage. Lesseeis responsible for maintenance andrepairs.Picturesfor illustrationpurposes only.ChryslerPacificaLeaseis for 5,000milesa year. Ends 11-16-18.
22 • November 10, 2018 | The Valley News Sun
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39,151 Miles, 4WD, 6.2L VS, Loaded, VIN 112235
(518) 585-2842 SALES HOURS: Member of the DELLA Auto Group
MON-THURS: 9:00AM-7:00PM•FRI: 9:00AM-6:00PM SAT: 9:00AM-5:00PM • SUN: CLOSED
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All offers are separate,cannot be combined, and subject to change.All prices/offersare plus tax, tag, title, and DMV. Sorry,prior salesexcluded. Dealershipnot responsiblefor typographical errors.Photos for illustrative purposesonly. Seedealerfor details.Offersend 11/30/18. (1) On select in stock models,while stock lasts. Not availablewith specialfinance, lease,and some other offers. Includesall available rebates,incentives and coupons. Must qualify and finance through GM Financialfor select rebates.(2) ExcludesL models. Monthly payment is $16.67for every $1,000financed. Exampledown payment: 201466 3.3%. Must qualify and finance with GM Financial.Somecustomers may not qualify. Not available with leaseand some other offers.* Pre-owned pricesare plus tax, tag, title, and DMV.