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Valley News

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• EDITION •

DOT to begin road salt reduction pilot along Route 86

County aims to broaden access to local foods through grant

“Well-Fed Essex” to incorporate retailers, food pantries By Kim Dedam STA FF W RITER

Speed limit in areas will be reduced to 45 mph By Kim Dedam STA FF W RITER

WILMINGTON | The state Department of Transportation (DOT) will begin using less salt on Route 86 between Lake Placid and Wilmington. Part of a DOT salt pilot test program, the speed limit on some parts of the 16-mile stretch of roadway currently set at 55 will be reduced to 45 miles per hour for the winter months. An outline of the experimental project was presented briefly to Essex County Supervisors at the Ways and Means Committee meeting last Monday. » Road salt Cont. on pg. 4

THANKFUL FOR BOOKS AND STORYTIME

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A mountain dream realized

ELIZABETHTOWN | Essex County’s Health Department has secured a $250,000 grant from the Adirondack Health Institute designed to improve local access to fresh foods. “It’s really some unbelievable collaborative work for my staff and farmers in the local area,” Essex County Health Director Linda Beers told supervisors last August. The “Well-Fed Essex” program will seek to innovate existing services, Essex County Health Educator Jessica Darney Buehler told county lawmakers. The Keeseville Pharmacy, for instance, has allocated a section of their store to showcase fresh produce from local farms to boost access. Part of the grant, which does not require a local match, will allocate funds to build a template so that program can be replicated elsewhere. “We’re thinking about Moriah,” Buehler said. » Well-Fed Cont. on pg. 3

Adirondack Land Trust preserves a gem that will eventually be open to the public By Tim Rowland STA FF W RITER

JAY | Popping up along the East Branch of the Ausable River between the majestic mountains of Jay and Whiteface is a cluster of conical, 2,000-foot prominences that are too big to be called hills, but too small to be called mountains. » Fourpeaks Cont. on pg. 2

HOLIDAY CHEER: Hundreds of people turned out Saturday night for the 14th annual Christmas in the Forks. Events

lasted all day and included a fun run, ugly sweater contest, a craft fair, music and movies. The nighttime celebration featured a visit from Santa and Mrs. Claus, parade, fireworks and the lighting of the Ausable Forks Christmas tree. A number of businesses and civic organizations participated in the parade. Photo by Tim Rowland

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» Fourpeaks Cont. from pg. 1 Fourpeaks, as the area was somewhat whimsically named, most recently served as a rustic vacation compound, studded with vacation cabins owned and managed by the late Martin Schwalbaum, a colorful New York City printer. Harried and frenetic, with a self-diagnosed case of Asperger’s, Schwalbaum came to the Adirondacks seeking sanctuary from the Manhattan madness, but so beautiful was his new acquisition that he couldn’t help but want to share its glories. The result was a mixed success. In “Adirondack Life,” Mark Obbie, a former guest at Fourpeaks, endearingly described Schwalbaum as “spectacularly unsuited to the second career he had chosen in the hospitality business.” But there was no question about his love of Fourpeaks, as he spelled it, and his wish to preserve what he called “the prettiest 700 acres in the Adirondacks.” This summer his ultimate desire came true, as the Adirondack Land Trust purchased a 600-acre tract of Fourpeaks, which is adjacent

Fourpeaks was previously a private vacation destination, but will soon be open to public use. to Wilmington Wild Forest’s Beaver Brook tract, a popular mountain bike destination. The Adirondack Land Trust purchased Four Peaks (as it is spelled on maps) from Schwalbaum’s estate for $509,000; the Adirondack Land Trust will pay $700,000 in cumulative costs before anticipated transfer to New York state as Forest Preserve. In a statement, Adirondack Land Trust

Manager Mary Thill on one of the many Fourpeaks hiking trails..

Photo by Tim Rowland

board chairman Bill Paternotte said, “We believe this acquisition will help spread the positive impact of multi-use recreation in Adirondack communities while maintaining the intact forest between Bassett Mountain, Wainwright Mountain, Ebenezer Mountain and Rattlesnake Knob.” The land includes a picturesque meadow nested cozily amidst the mountains, along with the summit of Rattlesnake Knob. It also climbs the flanks of the other three mountains (the summits remain privately owned) with dramatic overlooks of Whiteface, Jay and Sentinel mountains and the Ausable river valley. The tract will be closed to the public until the Adirondack Land Trust has time to process environmental reports and has talked with the community about how it would like to see the area maintained, said Mary Thill, communications manager for the trust. Mountain biking would be a natural fit, since the tract abuts the well-developed trail network that has grown up on both sides of Hardy Road, and made Wilmington an attractive destination for cyclists. Fourpeaks would allow the trails to continue into the Town of Jay and the added mileage would make the area all the more appealing to mountain bikers, who could ride multiple days without repeating the same route, Thill said.

Photo by Tim Rowland

Wilmington was named one of America’s 20 best mountain bike towns in 2017, and Fourpeaks would be a welcome addition to the network, which has been growing apace. The Lake Placid Land Conservancy acquired land last year that enabled construction of a new 1.5-mile mountain bike trail connecting Wilmington’s community center to Hardy Road. Hiking is also expected to be a popular use for the area, as it’s been in the past for private guests. The Fourpeaks tract has many deteriorating vestiges of Schwalbaum’s enterprise, including a main camp with a smattering of outlying cabins, which will be removed. The trails Schwalbaum cut are still discernible by way of faded tin trail markers, and at scenic vistas, remnants of benches and Adirondack chairs remain. Schwalbaum, who died in 2015, bought his first parcel — 90 acres and a cabin costing $14,000 — in 1967 from a guide who had become angry with poachers and decided to sell the property in a fit of pique. “It was love at first sight,” Schwalbaum wrote. For the next three years, Schwalbaum bought adjacent parcels until he had a 700 acre retreat, upon which he began to rent cabins in 1988. “From the very beginning,” Schwalbaum wrote, “each bit of land was a unique place, a precious discovery.” ■

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» Well-Fed Cont. from pg. 1 Well-Fed Essex would also add fresh foods to local food pantries, paired with outreach designed to teach families how to use the items when preparing meals. “We’ve got a lot of great farmers in our community who are happy to share produce and their goods with us,” Buehler said. Another goal is co-locating two food pantries with health centers. Doing so, she said, would help people make the connection between good nutrition and health. Well-Fed Essex also aims to bring community-based education and healthcare organizations on board, including the Adirondack Community Action Program, Cornell Cooperative Extension, University of Vermont Health Network, Elizabethtown Community Hospital, Hudson Headwaters, Hub on the Hill, Essex County Office for the Aging, and the Essex County Department of Social Services, along with local retailers and community food shelf groups. The department has one year to facilitate this integration process.

FOOD ACCESS

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tious food items. “It basically is cash in the form of a certificate or card given to people so that they can go redeem them at places within the community,” Buehler said. Yet another component will take aim at improving WIC and SNAP access in Essex County. “We know that we have eligible families that may not yet be receiving WIC program elements,” Buehler said. “And we also have some seniors that we’d like to connect with SNAP. “We have a lot of dollars right now that are available to people that are going unspent,” she said. “We’re trying to create an atmosphere where people have access to spending those dollars in their home communities.” Buehler told lawmakers to put their feelers out for interested parties. “If you know people in the community who you think would be willing to work with us, that would be great,” she said. ■

Essex County Public Health won $250,000 to integrate and improve local access to fresh food items from area farms, integrating nutrition programs through local retailers, food shelfs and social services. Photo by Kim Dedam reach initiative in conjunction with small corner stores throughout the county. “We have lost supermarkets in Essex County in some of our communities,” Buehler said, “so people rely on these smaller corner stores or mom and pop shops.” The “Better Choice Retailer” program will aim to set criteria for small groceries to use in expanding food choices. Prospective participants include Denton’s (Bear Necessities) in Lewis, Willsboro Meat

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4 • December 8, 2018 | The Valley News Sun

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» Road salt Cont. from pg. 1

North Country SPCA

Thank you to ‘Giving Tuesday’ fund raisers, contributers

The North Country SPCA would like to thank Carla Stroud, David McNally and Brook Van Riper-Clark for their fundraising efforts on By Kathy Wilcox “Giving Tuesday!” • COLUMNIST • Together, these three thoughtful individuals helped raise over $2,000 for the North Country SPCA. Our furry friends appreciate your kindness as well as that of everyone who contributed to their fundraisers. People like you help keep the wags and purrs going while our adoptable animals await being connected with forever homes. Our featured pet this week is TEDDY, a domestic shorthair-mix with a handsome tuxedo coat and beautiful green and gold eyes. Teddy and his siblings arrived at the shelter as little wild kittens almost a year ago. At the time, they were used to fending for themselves, and they weren’t entirely sure how they felt about humans. After nearly a year of socialization, Teddy remains a bit shy until he gets to know you. However, once he is sure you are a person he can trust, he is really a sweet little cat. We would love to see Teddy go to his forever home before he reaches his anniversary with us, and he has so much potential. Please stop by and meet him today! ■ - Kat Wilcox’s weekly column works to publicize the shelter’s adoptable pets. Find out more at ncspca.org

Church

The DOT had first announced the plan to test road salt reduction on roads that traverse two sensitive waterways last spring. One section of Route 86 through Lake Placid affecting watersheds affecting Mirror Lake there is already being treated with less salt. DOT is implementing a similar salt reduction test along Route 9N from the Village of Lake George to the Town of Bolton. Route 86 closely follows the path of the West Branch Ausable River. “Signage will be used to indicate that reduced salt application rates are being utilized on the roadway,” the state announced in May. “These pilots will be performed throughout the course of the 2018-19 snow and ice season. At the close of the season, a review will be performed to determine the effectiveness of the pilots, including on safety, and to consider the feasibility of expanding the salt reduction practice,” DOT announced last spring. Acting Regional Director Patrick Barnes told lawmakers lowering the speed limit would help maintain safety as the state adjusts use of salt with various ice and snow clearing practices on the stretch of highway, which connects the village to Whiteface Mountain Ski Resort. DOT will look specifically at section of 86

BRIEFS

The speed limit on some parts of the 16-mile stretch of Route 86 currently set at 55 will be reduced to 45 miles per hour for the winter months. File photo “from the golf course, about 4.5 miles east, using abrasives with the salt,” Barnes said. The program begins with a 10 percent reduction in salt use, blending sand into the treatment protocol, he said. And if that works well to keep the road clear, then salt reduction would increase. DOT plans to monitor changes they test to the mix while closely watching traffic patterns and vehicular safety. The new speed limit signs will go up at some point before Christmas, DOT engineers said. The department said they will deploy additional best management practices as part of these pilots road-salt reduction programs: • Using brine for pre-storm anti-icing;

Meeting slated on sewer project

ELIZABETHTOWN | The Town of Elizabethtown will host an informational meeting on the town’s sewer project on Dec. 12 at 6 p.m. at the Essex County Courthouse. Barton & Loguidice, Environmental Facilities Corporation and state Department of Environmental Conversation representatives will be in attendance. The meeting is open to the public. ■

Concert to benefit food shelf

SARANAC LAKE | Community musicians will perform a holiday concert to benefit the Saranac Lake Food Pantry on Saturday, Dec. 8 at 7:30 p.m. in Saranac Village at Will Rogers. Performers include the Saranac Lake High School jazz ensemble, the Saranac Lake High School men’s and women’s vocal ensembles, the Lake Placid wind ensemble and more.

Services

KEESEVILLE Front Street Fellowship: Front Street

• The use of a plow truck with a segmented plow blade and other alternative blade technologies to mechanically remove as much snow and ice from the pavement as possible; • Using automatic vehicle location equipment that can track salt application rates and regularly calibrate the salt spreading equipment; • Evaluation of abrasives and abrasive mixes. In addition to collaboration with the state’s Department of Health and Department of Environmental Conservation, DOT will work with several nongovernmental Adirondack Park partners, including AdkAction, to monitor surface and groundwater quality in the test areas. ■

This program is open to the public and non-perishables and/ or monetary donations will be accepted. For more information, call Debbie Kanze at 518-891-7117 or visit saranacvillage.com. ■

Deceased vets to be honored with wreaths

ELIZABETHTOWN | Members of the Essex County Veterans Cemetery Committee, part of the Elizabethtown American Legion, will be placing wreaths on the graves of the 61 veterans currently interred at the County Veterans Cemetery on Sunday, Dec. 9 at 1 p.m. The public is invited to attend and are welcome to take part in placing wreaths. The cemetery is located one mile west of Wadhams and six miles east of Elizabethtown on the north side of County Route 8. ■

Fellowship - 1724 Front Street, 518-645-4673. Pastors Rick & Kathy Santor. Sunday: Worship Service 10 a.m. Tuesday: Ladies Coffee 9:30 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. a.m. Wednesday: Prayer Fellowship 6 p.m. Website: www.frontstreetfellowship.org Prayer-Tues. 8:15; Contemporary Bible Study Email: kathy@frontstreetfellowship.org AU SABLE FORKS LIFE Church Elizabethtown: Service – Tues. 9:30; Community Pot Luck – Tues. Immaculate Conception Church: Sunday 10:30 am. www.adklife.church - 209 Holy Name Catholic Church: 14203 Rt. 9N, 518-647-8225, Rev. Kris Lauzon, Pastor; Water Street. lifechurchetown@gmail.com - 518- 6pm; Holy Eucharist Wed. 8:30am; Meditation Rt. 9, 518-834-7100. Rev. Kris Lauzon, Pastor; – Wed. 5pm; Historical New Testament Study Deacon John Lucero; Mass: Sunday 11:15 a.m. 412-2305 Deacon John J. Ryan;Mass: Sunday 9:30 a.m. Confessions: Sunday after Mass. Confessions: Sunday 9-9:15 a.m. St. Elizabeth’s Catholic Church: Court - Thurs. 10am. Father Craig Hacker email – frcraigstjohns@gmail.com and stjohnsessexny@ Keeseville Independent Baptist St. James’ Church: Episcopal. Rev. Patti Street. 873-6760. Father Francis Flynn, Mass gmail.com Church: 2030 Route 22, Keeseville NY 12944 Schedule: Saturday 4:30 p.m., Weekdays: Johnson, Deacon Vicarcon. Holy Eucharist HARKNESS (at the I-87 Overpass). Sunday Services: Sunday Consult Bulletin. Thursday 10:15 a.m. Horace Sundays at 10 a.m. Phone: 518-593-1838. Harkness United Methodist Church: School 10:00 AM (all ages), Worship Service: United Methodist Church: Main Street. Nye Home. Sacrament of Reconciliation: 11:00 AM, Evening Service: 6:30 PM (except 518-647-8147. Sunday 11 a.m. - Worship Service. Saturday 3:30 p.m. - 4:10 p.m. Website: wewe4. Corner Harkness & Hollock Hill Rds., Harkness, NY. 518-834-7577. Rev. Virginia 1st Sunday of the month). Wednesday 7:00 PM org Email: rccowe@gmail.com Email: afumc1@frontiernet.net Pierce. Worship 9:00 a.m. Prayer Meeting & Bible Study. Friday AWANA BLOOMINGDALE United Church of Christ JAY Children’s Ministry 6:30 PM-8:15 PM (Oct-May). Pilgrim Holiness Church: 14 Oregon (Congregational): Court Street. 518-873Plains Rd., 518-891-3178, Rev. Daniel Shumway 6822. Rev. Frederick C. Shaw. Worship Service: First Baptist Church of Jay: Andy Kane, Ladies Ministry Thursday 6:30 PM. Men’s speaker. Wednesday Prayer Service 6:30 p.m. Ministry: 2nd and 4th Monday each month - Sunday: Morning Worship 11a.m., Sunday Sun. 11 a.m.; Sunday School ages 4 - grade 6. 7:00 PM. Website: www.ibck.org. Phone: (518) School 10 a.m., Evening Service 6:30 p.m.; Nursery service Email: FShaw@westelcom.com Sunday Worship 9:30 a.m. KEENE 834-9620. Wednesday: Prayer Service 7 p.m. ESSEX

The Good Shepherd Church of the Nazarene: 124 Hill Street, 518-834-9408.

Pastor Richard Reese. Sunday Service 10:30 a.m. & 5:30 p.m.; Sunday School 9:30 a.m.; Tuesday Prayer Service 7 p.m.; Wednesday Bible Study 7 p.m.

LEWIS First Congregational Church: Lewis,

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 Keene Valley Congregational Keeseville United Methodist Church: westportfederatedchurch.org or by calling Pastor Essex Community United Methodist CLINTONVILLE Church: Main Street. 518-576-4711. Sunday Front Street, 518-834-7577. Rev. Virginia Pierce. Tom at 518-962 -8293 United Methodist: Rt. 9N. 518-834-9812. Church: Corner of Rt. 22 and Main St. Worship Services 10 a.m.; Sunday School 10 Sunday School 11:00 a.m.; Worship 11 a.m. St. Philip Neri Catholic Church: Sunday, 10 a.m. Worship Service, with last 518-963-7766. Peggy Staats Pastor, Sunday 518-834-7577. 6603 Main St., Father Francis Flynn, Pastor. Sunday of every month at 9AM Communion Worship - 10:15 AM, Sunday School - 10:15 AM. a.m. Choir Wednesday evening 7 p.m. and Sunday 9:15 a.m. Residence, 518-873-6760. Mass schedule: St. John the Baptist Catholic with local pastor. essexcommunitychurchny.org Sun., 8:30 a.m. Weekdays: consult bulletin. Church: Rt. 22, 518-834-7100. Rev. Kris ELIZABETHTOWN Foothills Baptist Church at Boquet: St. Brendan’s Catholic Church: Mass Saturday at 4 p.m. Pastor: Rev. John R. Email: rccowe@gmail.com Lauzon, Pastor; Deacon John Lucero; Mass: Church of the Good Shepherd 2172, NY Rt. 22. Formerly Church of the Westport Bible Church: 24 Youngs Nazarene. Wednesday Night Service at 6 p.m. Yonkovig; Pastor. Rectory Phone 518-523-2200. Saturday 4:30 p.m. Confessions: Saturday (Episcopal): 10 Williams Street. 518-873Email: stagnesch@roadrunner.com 3:45-4:15 p.m. Road. 518-962-8247. Pastor Chad Carr. 2509 goodshepherdetown@gmail.com, Sunday Worship services are Sunday 11 a.m. & 6 p.m. Sunday School for every age 9:30 a.m.; St. Paul’s Church, Episcopal/ Holy Communion: 8 & 10:15am; Healing Prayer Sunday school 9:45 a.m. Email: foothillsbapt@ St. Hubert’s All Souls Episcopal Church: Sunday Holy Eucharist 9 a.m. (on Anglican: 103 Clinton Street, 518-563-6836. Sunday Morning Worship 10:30 a.m.; netzero.net Service: Every Wed at Noon; Men’s Group: Sunday Sung Service 9 a.m. Email: bcbiddle@ Sunday Evening Service 5:30 p.m.; Every Friday 7:30am-8:45am St. John’s Church: 4 Church Street, 518- some Sundays, Morning Prayer). aol.com, Rev. Blair C. Biddle, Deacon Vicar. Wednesday Night Prayer 7 p.m.; www. Rev. David Sullivan. All are Welcome. 963-7775. Sunday morning worship 10:00am; westportbiblechurch.org Morning Prayer- M, Th, Fri at 8:30am; Silent

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The Valley News Sun | December 8, 2018 • 5

Lewis crash sends two to hospital Motorist ticketed in incident By Pete DeMola EDITOR

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because it was not evidence. A previous version of this article was published online Friday, Nov. 30 with the headline “Two-vehicle crash in Lewis sends one to hospital.” ■

202733

LEWIS | Two motorists were injured following a twovehicle crash across from the Lewis Post Office on Friday. Sandy Lewis, 79, was struck by an Adirondack Assist cargo van driving southbound while attempting to cross Route 9 after stopping on Route 10 at the westbound intersection. Lewis’ Ford F-150 pickup and the van came to rest on the front porch of Adirondack Outdoor Taxidermy. Both vehicles were unsalvageable and were towed from the scene. The woman, who remains unidentified, was stable, alert and speaking, authorities said. She complained of “moderate wrist pain” and was transported to University of Vermont Health Network Elizabethtown Community Hospital and later released. Lewis said on Saturday he visited the hospital for symptoms resembling a concussion.

Audrey Beaton heard the crash from the Lewis Post Office and called 911 at approximately 9:30 a.m. Afterwards, she aided the woman at the scene until an ambulance arrived. “She got out and I had her sit down,” Beaton said. “She was very shaken as anyone would be.” Adirondack Assist is a Plattsburgh-based medical transport company. No passengers were in the vehicle at the time of the crash. Lewis said he came to a complete stop at the intersection, but a snowbank obscured his view looking north. “I never saw it,” he said. “I looked right, I saw nothing. I drive across and I’m slammed.” Lewis pointed the snowbank out to a state trooper. “This is obstruction and should not be here,” Lewis said. “This mess here is caused by that snowbank.” Lewis was ticketed for failure to yield right of way at an intersection. Lewis, co-owner of Lewis Family Farm in Essex, was transporting a trapped skunk for release at the time of the collision. Authorities said they could not seize the uninjured animal

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6 • December 8, 2018 | The Valley News Sun

Thoughts from Behind the Pressline

Celebrating one of the greatest

The world said goodbye to a member of America’s “Greatest Generation” with the recent passing of By Dan Alexander President George H. • PUBLISHER • W. Bush, affectionately known as “41.” As a young family man back in 1980, I took my first serious interest in judging candidates running for president that year. It was a crowded field on both sides with President Carter (whom I voted for in 1976) running against Ted Kennedy and Jerry Brown running for the Democrat ticket. And for the Republicans, it was Ronald Reagan, George Bush, John Anderson, Bob Dole, Howard Baker and John Connally. George H. W. Bush, in my opinion, represented everything we would look for in a leader: experience, a man of strong character and convictions, a war hero and proven servant to his country. There was just something about Bush that stood out as a humble, thoughtful, family man and the more I heard from him and the other candidates, the more committed I was to his candidacy. Well, as we all know, Bush lost out on the Republican nomination to Ronald Reagan, but Reagan must have seen the same strong attributes as I when he surprisingly chose Bush as his running mate. Since his death and as an honored representative of the Greatest Generation, the news media has been full of accolades and stories about President Bush and his life. As a nation, we can only hope and pray we haven’t seen the last of his unselfish type of service to the country. But it’s important to note, his approval record was over 90 percent coming out of the first Gulf War. Despite an upcoming second term election, President Bush put his political life in jeopardy when he broke a campaign promise to compromise with the Democrats on a budget bill that he believed was in America’s best interest. Those decisions sunk his second term election hopes but set up the country for great prosperity in the 1990s and lead to record surpluses for the nation. As a one-term president, it will be up to the historians to grade how his presidency will be seen in the years to come, but from my perspective, Bush’s 12 years as vice president and then president served to steady the nation during a trying time. His life of service sets a benchmark for us all to attempt to emulate and God knows we could certainly use more men and women in Washington like George H. W. Bush. Rest in peace, “41.” Mission accomplished! ■

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Wild and solar development would ‘scar’ Adirondacks

To the Editor: Are you aware the Adirondack Park Agency has quietly made a move toward embracing industrial wind and solar development inside the Blue Line in their Nov. 9, “Policy on Renewable Energy Production and Energy Supply Guidance” document (apa.ny.gov/_assets/Agency%207%20Energy%20Policy%20 -%2010-29-18.pdf)? We believe the impact of this decision would scar the Adirondacks forever. Weigh in on this extremely important issue regarding the future of the Adirondacks at publiccomment@apa.ny.gov. Although the deadline is Dec. 3, don’t be dissuaded from voicing your concerns. Learn what Gov. Cuomo’s “50 by 30” plan really means for the North Country and the Adirondacks. Support the principle of home rule in our New York state constitution and insist upon our right to control the future of our towns and counties. Your northern neighbors from Hopkinton and Parishville fought this battle for over two years. Urge your local government to adopt a moratorium on wind and solar development to allow them time to research and create laws that will protect you from many negative health, environmental and economic impacts. We believe all members of every community should be protected and fully informed whenever large wind and solar projects are under consideration. For more information, visit nnywind.com or facebook.com/ CitizensForRuralPreservation. - Luke Dailey, Parishville ■

Submit letters by email to feedback@suncommunitynews.com 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 pete@suncommunitynews.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.

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Past immigrants weren’t looking for a handout

To the Editor: For Americans to say we are all immigrants is ludicrous. Yes, we descend from immigrants, however that doesn’t make us immigrants. From the 1500s to the founding of our Constitution in 1776, immigrants were known as early settlers. They were, in every sense of the word, pioneers and explorers. They worked the land with next to no rights as Americans. Due to the Naturalization Act of 1790, most immigrants got naturalized which means they became Americans with all of the rights and protections of the Constitution that go with it. This was accomplished by being vetted through Castle Garden, which was America’s first immigration center. This port of New York operated from 1820-1892. After that closed, there was the more popular Ellis Island in New York City which opened Jan. 1, 1892 and closed in 1954. After that closed, the check points were scattered, and fractured at best, and today, next to non-existent. These immigrants were not looking for a handout but instead just looking to work in a country with freedom and safety. These immigrants were not gang members or in it for a political reason, nor were they trying to rush our borders and force their way in. What we are seeing in the Mexican border is nothing short of an invasion. If you do not believe it, we implore you to gather up 10,000 people and try to rush the border of Canada, Russia, China or any other country, and then tell us how that works out. There was and is and always should be a proper way of doing things. It’s called rule of law/due process/vetting. - Chad and Roxann Jordon, Ticonderoga ■

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The Valley News Sun | December 8, 2018 • 7

Guest column

Deniers, Pearl Harbor and climate change By Lance Clark GUEST COLUMNIST

Littlest learners at Early Bridges, the Pre-K for children ages 3 to 5 at Elizabethtown-Lewis Central School, learned a little about giving, receiving and kindness last week through a gift of 40 brand new books delivered by their special reading guest, Angela Heroux, director of the Elizabethtown Library. » Books Cont. from pg. 1

Little learners get a lesson in kindness By Kim Dedam STA FF W RITER

ELIZABETHTOWN | Giving, thanks and kindness were words to talk about during Early Bridges reading class last week. Elizabethtown Library Director Angela Heroux delivered a box of 40 brand children’s new books to the pre-kindergarten program during her ongoing reading adventures with the group. “This is a special time of year because we all remember something that is very important: kindness,” said Heroux. “It’s a time of year for kindness because there’s a special holiday coming,” she said, encouraging answers. “Thanksgiving!” a small lad replied. “Yes, Thanksgiving,” Heroux said. Heroux, who the children call Miss Angela, read one of the new books to the group, The Gingerbread Baby, by Jan Brett. They listened closely and watched pictures slowly turn with each page as a small cookie escaped from its pan and collected quite a crowd giving chase (including a mama pig and cows) as it ran through town. “This is our special gift to you,” Heroux said, opening a box of books and drawing big smiles from the small students, each very curious about reading and the alphabet. It is a pretty unique gift. Heroux wrote and won a $760

Early Bridges Pre-K students listen carefully to The Gingerbread Baby. They each had a chance to open and look through pages of the 40 new books delivered last week through a generous grant from the Lisa Library. Morning reading time for Pre-K learners at Early Bridges is especially fun with visiting reader Angela Heroux, director of the Elizabethtown Library. Photos by Kim Dedam

grant award from the Lisa Library, a program founded by children’s author Ann M. Martin (Baby Sitters Club author) and several friends as a memorial to a friend. Heroux was able to add 40 books to the pre-K library here, 20 for each class, and also 20 to the pre-K in Lewis, which is run by the Children’s Development Group. Early Bridges at Elizabethtown-Lewis Central School is a collaborative early education class with 20 children, ages 3 to 5. It expanded this fall and now encompasses two classrooms. Jeannette Linney is the Pre-K teacher for ELCS, and coordinates the class with Adirondack Community Action Program (ACAP) teacher Jasmine Keese. “Our classrooms are integrated many times throughout the day,” Keese said. And the expansion has gone very well, she said. As for introducing some of this area’s youngest learners to fun found inside a book, Heroux brings them to life. “We just love Angela, we love having her visit,” Linney said of ongoing cooperation with Early Bridges, Elizabethtown Library and extensive outreach efforts by Heroux. “Each time she visits, she brings a character from a book or an author to life. She came in as Beatrix Potter one day,” Linney smiled. The kids appear quite content to settle in and learn about books with Miss Angela. “Oh they love it,” Linney said. And the Lisa Library donation will expand the Pre-K library with one big leap. “It’s a wonderful grant program,” Heroux said. The big box she brought in last week had enough books for everyone. And they did get busy turning pages. ■

My father was a young high school teacher in Florida on Dec. 7, 1941. Following Pearl Harbor, he joined the Army and made it his career, including in Army intelligence assessing future security threats. I once asked him what he thought, on the day of the Pearl Harbor attack, were our chances of winning the war. His answer was “not good.” He was confident in 1941 that America would fight courageously and could build a massive military force, and that our role as the arsenal of democracy could prove decisive. But the key question was whether there was enough time left? For people of my generation and those younger, World War II looks like a familiar movie about a football team that storms back from a terrible first half to win the big game. The problem is that since we already know that the story has a good ending, we have become dangerously oblivious to the reality that we very nearly lost that war. And there’s an important lesson in that for us today as we face another profound threat to our world — that of climate change. President Franklin Roosevelt had been trying desperately to get recognition of the tremendous scale of the threats to America, and of the need to join directly into the war against Adolph Hitler even as he tried to buy time to build up our forces facing a possible war with Japan. But isolationists kept hindering such actions, claiming that the threats of Hitler or the Japanese were not clear enough and denying the seriousness of these threats to the U.S. By the time Pearl Harbor forced us into war, we were at a high risk of losing that war, and without some luck, we probably would have. The most decisive piece of luck was Hitler’s underestimation of the Russians. Hitler was sure his surprise attack in June 1941 would defeat Russia before the snows came and allow Germany to turn its full might to the western front. He misread Russia’s staying capacity. Estimates are that well over 16 million Russians died, meaning more than 40 Russian deaths for every American one. Over two-thirds of the German military deaths in World War II were on the eastern front. By the time of the bold invasion of Allied forces at Normandy, we were facing a weakened enemy that still had over half of its forces fighting the Russians. Indeed, if Russia had collapsed in 1941-42, the delayed U.S. entry into the war until after Pearl Harbor would probably have been too late to be decisive. This lesson in the danger of failing to confront a grave threat by denying its importance, or even its existence, resonates strongly for us today. Most Americans recognize the reality of climate change. However, they don’t fully understand the truly catastrophic impacts it will have unless we make major changes quickly to curb greenhouse gases. There is increasing evidence that the rate of many types of climate change impacts, such as melting polar ices caps and rising sea waters, is accelerating even faster than predicted earlier. And the onset of catastrophic climate change will not be a sudden single event like a Pearl Harbor. If we continue to wait for the catastrophes to be fully upon us, we will likely have waited too long to be able to reverse many of the worst changes, which may already have gone over key “tipping points.” We need to join all the other countries of the world now and to bring the full power of the world’s largest economy and its strongest technology development machine to bear on these threats. We need to rejoin the Paris Agreement and to lead on the additional actions that are needed to win against climate change. Those who denied the threats from Nazi Germany and imperial Japan came very close to losing our country and world as we know it. We cannot afford to let the denial of science and of the overwhelming evidence of climate change destroy our world in the 21st century. We are running out of time. ■ - Lance Clark is a former non-governmental organization and United Nations official and an ambassador of the UN with 35 years of experience in international work. He has worked in places such as Somalia, Sudan, South Sudan, Rwanda, Iraq, Georgia (former Soviet Union), Bosnia, Serbia and various other countries. He and his wife live in Hague.


8 • December 8, 2018 | The Valley News Sun

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History lesson brings world view home Crown Point teacher shares wartime history through family’s story

By Kim Dedam STA FF W RITER

Crystal Farrell, a teacher at Crown Point Central School, presents her Eight Grade students with a history lesson from primary source documents related to members of her family’s military service at home and in foreign wars.

CROWN POINT | Crown Point Central School teacher Crystal Farrell provides lessons in history through family context with a world view. The facts, figures and hands-on interaction work to shrink the world from Vietnam and France to nearby streets. In eighth grade social studies class, students were able to pick up and review original source materials that, in some cases, traveled to foreign war zones before coming home tucked in a soldier’s pocket. Some items came from the White House and Pres. Lyndon B. Johnson. Farrell’s uncle Spc. Four Raymond “Buzz” Wright fought in Vietnam and is one of only a few thousand military personnel to ever earn the Medal of Honor. Her father, Charles A. Wright, served in World War II and won a silver star for his service. And among primary source documents, Farrell shared her dad’s discharge papers with the students. “He served one year, seven months and 16 days,” she said, lifting the paper and walking toward the other end of a table filled with photographs, booklets, handwritten letters and invitations.

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The invitation from U.S. President Lyndon B. Johnson for Medal of Honor ceremonies was given to family members of Raymond “Buzz” Wright in 1968. This invitation was for Buzz’s brother, Charles A. Wright. Farrell picked up a small hymnal titled “Singing is the Thing.” On the bottom edge of the cover are handwritten letters “YMCA.”

It was in her father’s jacket through the war, she said. “It crawled with him through the mud.” The eighth graders listened closely, eyes on the small, yellowed book. “This crawled with him through France,” Farrell said. Another packet on the table contained letters from soldiers who responded to the many Farrell’s mother Hilda Wright wrote. From home, the teacher explained, her mother would write to soldiers in France, most were young people she had never met. And some wrote back. “These are some of the letters she received back,” Farrell said, holding up a stack of pages, each metered out neatly in a unique hand. “During World War II, my mom rolled bandages and worked for the YMCA. Even though my mom didn’t serve in the military, she served her country.”

FAMILY TRADITION OF SERVICE

The students listened carefully. Raymond and Charles Wright were two among 11 sons and three daughters born to John and Elizabeth (Reed) Wright, of Mineville. All 11 sons served in the military. Farrell continues to tell the story of how Raymond “Uncle Buzz” returned home from

Check out suncommunitynews.com/events for more events like these.

Calendar of Events

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.

DEC 7 - DEC. 8

Lake Placid » Lake Placid Holiday Village Stroll held around town; all day Join us for a day full of Holiday Cheer and festivities including our free skating party, cookie decorating , crafts, chili cook-off, yule log hunt, a celebration in Mids Park and of course a visit from Santa. For more info visit us on facebook.

DEC. 7 - DEC. 9

Essex » Christmas in Essex held all

around town; all weekend Come celebrate the Christmas holiday with your family, friends and neighbors. A full weekend of events is planned for kids and adults alike. SHOP LOCAL and support local businesses. Details: http://www. christmasinessex.com

DEC. 8

Plattsburgh » Holiday Book Sale held at Plattsburgh Public Library;

Holiday Edition

10:00 a.m. - 2:00 p.m. Join us in the lower level of the library for our Holiday Book Sale. $2 per bag or if you BYOB $1 per bag. All proceeds will benefit the Friends of the Plattsburgh Public Library.

DEC. 8

Saranac Lake » Winter Holiday

Concert held at Saranac Village at Will Rogers; 7:30 p.m. Join us for a winter holiday concert performed by community musicians. This program is open to the public and non-perishables and/or monetary donations will be accepted for the Saranac Lake Food Pantry. Details: Debbie Kanze at 518-891-7117 or www.saranacvillage.com.

DEC. 8

Peru » Christmas Bingo held at

Peru Memorial VFW Post 309; 12:00 p.m. Come and play some Christmas Bingo to benefit VFW & Auxiliary veterans and their families. Doors open at Noon. Cards on Sale at 1 p.m. at 1 p.m. Bingo Bingo at at 2 2 p.m. p

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Plattsburgh » Plattsbur Singing Singing Christ is is Born Borr held at Meadow-brook Meac Nursing; 3:00 Nur p.m. p.n -4:00 p.m. p. Hosted by b· North Country C Alliance A Church. Sing C songs of SC Jesus’ JE Birth. 1

DEC. 8TH

Winter Holiday Concert held at Saranac Village at Will Rogers, Saranac Lake

·DEC. 01 9

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»» The The Polar Express Exp res: held at Palace 11:00 Palace Theatre; Tr a.m. Join us a.m. -3:00 -3:00 p.m. p for for a a free free matinée matinE showing of “The Polar with free of"The Polar Express” Exprec

popcorn and a special gift for the first 150 kids. Doors open at 10:30 a.m.

DEC. 9

Plattsburgh » Santa Cares held at

Champlain Centre; 9:00 a.m. - 11:00 a.m. Children with every spectrum of special needs are invited for a private visit and photo session with Santa at the Santa Set near JCPenney. Please reserve your complimentary ticket on Eventbrite. Visits with Santa are free, photo packages available for purchase. Details: www.champlaincentre.com

DEC. 9

Elizabethtown » Pleasant Valley Chorale held at United Church of Christ; 3:00 p.m. - 4:00 p.m. The chorale will present a program of multi-cultural holiday songs, entitled “Holidays around the World”. Come and commemorate the season. Admission is free with a goodwill donation accepted.

DEC. 9

Whallonsburg » A Christmas

Carol Holiday Celebration held at Whallonsburg Grange Hall; 3:00 p.m. - 5:30 p.m. Scrooge, the Christmas ghosts and the whole cast returns for this annual holiday celebration. Music, cookie-making, crafts for kids, and holiday cheer. Performance of A Christmas Carol Radio Play begins at 4:00pm. All proceeds will be donated to food pantries in Elizabethtown and Willsboro! Suggested donation: $10 adults; free for children. Any and all donations accepted.

DEC. 11

Lake Placid » Ugly Sweater Party held at Lake Placid Pub & Brewery; 6:30 p.m. Break out your ugliest sweater. Everyone sporting an ugly sweater will get their first pint on us. The top 3 ugliest entries win a prize.

To list your event call (518) 873-6368 ext. 133 or email calendar@suncommunitynews.com.

DEC. 11

DEC. 15

Teen for Marines Toy Drive held at Cumberland 12; 6:00 p.m. - 8:00 p.m. A new unwrapped toy or a $10 donation admits you into a special showing of The Polar Express, and remember, pajama attire is encouraged! Come join us for a great night of family fun and at the same time help make a difference in a child’s life!

Sing-a-Long held at Tupper Arts; 3:30 p.m. - 5:00 p.m. Family holiday sing-a-long at the new arts center with Liz and George Cordes and Santa! Free for all ages!

Plattsburgh » Polar Express:

DEC 13

Plattsburgh » Delord Christmas

held at Kent-Delord House Museum; 5:30 p.m. - 8:00 p.m. No fee, donations welcomed. Info, visit: kentdelordhouse.org

DEC. 15

Plattsburgh » National Wreaths

Across America Day held at Old Post Cemetery; 12:00 p.m. - 2:00 p.m. Join us as we remember our nation’s fallen and honor their service and sacrifice by placing wreaths on the headstones of local heroes laid to rest there. Free, nonpolitical, and open to the public.

DEC. 15

West Chazy » Toy Drive held at

West Chazy Vol. Fire Department; 10:00 a.m. - 3:00 p.m. Benefits the Clinton County Christmas Bureau. New clothes , unwrapped toys, and cash donations are accepted. Please help put a smile on a child’s face this Christmas.

DEC. 15

Elleenburg Center » Breakfast

with Santa held at Ellenburg Center Fire Department; 8:00 a.m. - 12:00 p.m. We will be serving pancakes, eggs, and sausage. With milk and juice to drink. Santa will arrive around 9:30 with goodie bags for all the children.

Tupper Lake » Family Caroling &

DEC. 15

Plattsburgh » “Scrooge” Film

Screening held at Newman Center; 7:00 p.m. Don’t miss 1970’s all-star “Scrooge” that used still-standing sets from “Oliver!” to deliver the greatest-ever cinematic adaptation of Dickens’ equally iconic “A Christmas Carol.” Free and open to all, donations welcome.

DEC. 16

Altona » Children’s Christmas Party held at Rainbow Banquet Hall; 12:00 p.m. - 2:00 p.m. The Altona-NY Volunteer Fire Department will host their Children’s Christmas Party. All children that attend must sign up at rainbowbanquethall.com by December 8th. If unable to sign up in a advance, please bring a canned item to the door for the food shelf.

S AT U R DAY

01 JAN.

FILL THOSE SEATS TODAY!

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Vietnam in 1967 in time for his 21st birthday on Dec. 5. “He was the third of eight brothers before him to see battle action,” Farrell said, lifting an invitation. In gold script on a white card under the official seal of the U.S. President it reads: “Medal of Honor Presentation by Lyndon Baines Johnson/President of the United States of America.” Farrell’s uncle “Buzz” was one of five Vietnam veterans honored Sept. 18, 1968 at 11:30 hours at the White House. “He risked his life for his buddies,” Farrell explained of the honor, the highest military decoration given in the United States. “I never heard him once call himself a hero,” Farrell said of growing up with an uncle who earned such distinction in war. “I did hear him say things like ‘I would do anything for a buddy.’” The students watched as she queued a short video made by one of her uncle’s fellow soldiers, describing what they did in Vietnam to free their unit, which had come under attack from enemy bunkers in the Ap Bac Zone on May 2, 1967. “This might be hard to hear,” Farrell said, and began to read the Medal of Honor Citation aloud. It’s there, in gold leaf print, on the invitation her family received so many years ago.

Elizabethtown Social Center

Ring in the season with Social Center holiday events

Photos by Kim Dedam

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Miranda Tompkins, left, and Marissa Duprey, right, sift through pages of the hymnal that Pvt. Charles A. Wright carried through the mud in France during World War II. “The two soldiers worked their way through the remaining bunkers, knocking out four of them. Throughout their furious assault, Specialist Wright and his comrade had been almost continuously exposed to intense sniper fire from the treeline as the enemy desperately sought to stop their attack. “Overcoming stubborn resistance from the bunker system, the men advanced into the treeline forcing the snipers to retreat, giving immediate chase, and driving the enemy away from the friendly unit so that it advanced across the open area without further casualty. “When his ammunition was exhausted, Specialist Wright returned to his unit to assist in the evacuation of the wounded. This two-man assault had driven an enemy platoon from a well prepared position, accounted for numerous enemy casualties, and averted further friendly casualties. Specialist Wright’s extraordinary heroism, courage, and indomitable fighting spirit saved the lives of many of his comrades and inflicted serious damage on the enemy.” The room was pin-drop silent. Farrell encouraged the class to spend a few minutes in “group talk,” discussing among themselves what they found most important about history, military service and honor bestowed on veterans. When she asked what they find as important from the source documents and the lesson, one group said Buzz Wright “went above and beyond the call of duty. » Farrell Cont. on pg. 16

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The Pleasant Valley Chorale presents a program of multi-cultural holiday songs entitled “Holidays around the World” this weekend. The Chorale performs on Friday, Dec. 7 By Arin Burdo at 7 p.m. at the Essex Community Church in • COLUMNIST • Essex and on Sunday, Dec. 9 at 3 p.m. at the United Church of Christ in Elizabethtown. Admission is free with a goodwill donation accepted at the door. The chorale is thrilled to be the kickoff event Friday evening for the annual Christmas in Essex festivities following caroling at the Essex town tree. Christmas in Essex has a magical schedule of events which starts with a Friday open house at the Old Stone Church beginning at 4 p.m. A fun-filled Saturday begins with Santa and Mrs. Claus at the ferry dock and includes yoga, craft fair, scavenger hunt, a free pancake breakfast, the library’s silent auction, a puppet show, a fun run, the Sweet Adelines, Steven Kellogg and more! Find all of the details at christmasinessex.com. The magic continues Sunday, Dec. 9 at the Whallonsburg Grange with a Christmas Carol Holiday Celebration benefiting food pantries in Elizabethtown and Willsboro. Music, cookie-making, crafts for kids, and holiday cheer begins at 3 p.m. Performance of “A Christmas Carol” begins at 4 p.m. Suggested donations are $10 for adults and free for children. The Social Center’s judging for the annual Arthur G. Hooper Decorating Contest is between 5 and 9 p.m. on Saturday, Dec. 15. Homes and businesses in New Russia, Elizabethtown and Lewis will be judged in categories of most original, most beautiful and the spirit of Christmas. Winners will have their names engraved on a permanent plaque and receive a gift from the Social Center. Please contact the center if you wish to be included in the contest or nominate a neighbor. Details can be found at elizabethtownsocialcenter.org and on Facebook. Contact the Social Center at info@elizabethtownsocialcenter.org or 518-873-6408. ■ — Arin Burdo is the executive director of the Elizabethtown Social Center.

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STUDENTS REACT

A family photograph shared in class by Crown Point Central School teacher Crystal Farrell is a formal portrait of her uncle, Raymond “Buzz” Wright who was presented with the Medal of Honor at the White House in 1968.

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‘Wild Escape,’ with surviving convict as narrator, offers candid look at escape

Reporter leans on Sweat in manhunt account

during the 2015 manhunt for two escaped convicts from Clinton Correctional Facility in Dannemora.

File photo

By Pete DeMola

“Wild Escape” is available through Diversion Books. File photo

EDITOR

PLATTSBURGH | As the region dives into Showtime’s “Escape at Dannemora” this winter, the miniseries isn’t the only media revisiting the notorious prison break which terrified local residents and riveted the nation’s attention. Since the escape of two convicted murderers from the maximum security Clinton Correctional Facility in 2015, several books have been written about the caper, including “Wild Escape,” an account penned by New York Daily News reporter Chelsia Rose Marcius. Following their breakout, Richard Matt was shot by a U.S. Customs and Border Control agent. David Sweat was captured two days later while making a beeline to Canada. Two civilian employees were charged in connection with the escape, including Joyce “Tillie” Mitchell, the lovelorn tailor shop supervisor who helped the pair break out and originally planned on joining them before bailing out at the last minute.

FACE TO FACE

“Wild Escape,” published in March by Diversion Books, weaves together myriad sources to present a fly-on-the-wall account of the manhunt, including court transcripts, the author’s own reporting and interviews with central figures, including hero cop Jay Cook, who ultimately ended the search by plugging Sweat twice in the torso. Cook proved to be a major source who took the author through the adrenaline-pounding moments detailing the nitty-gritty of the expansive search. Marcius said it was critical to include ancillary figures who played major roles. She also interviewed local residents like Mike McCaffrey, a self-described survivalist who became fascinated by the manhunt and took on an unofficial role helping reporters navigate sources and the tangled natural terrain. The narrative’s keystone, however, is the 100 hours of interviews Marcius conducted with Sweat, 38, most of them at Five Points Correctional Facility in Seneca County, where he was kept in a secure housing unit after having an additional seven to 14 years tacked onto his life sentence for killing a Broome County sheriff’s deputy in 2002. Following the series of court appearances that served as the escape’s coda, Marcius returned to New York City.

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manhole from which they escaped But the saga was never far from her mind. on June 6, 2015. “I was very interested in all of it, even after The three-week manhunt took law (Sweat) was caught,” Marcius told The Sun. enforcement through some of the The road to the convict ran through his mother, country’s most unforgiving terrain. who Marcius located in a Broome County trailer park. The pair traveled at night along Pamela Sweat said her son might be interested all-terrain vehicle access trails, in talking — if Marcius brought a bag of quarters. scarfing down self-described “prison break” burritos and guffawing over Sweat didn’t like prison food, instead preferthe life they left behind. ring Cokes and sandwiches from the visiting room’s vending machine. As they moved between hunting cabins in northern Franklin County, Marcius soon found herself face-to-face with the inmates used a radio to monitor Sweat, with the pair getting to know each other as press coverage. he tucked into a meatball sub and Cherry Coke. Marcius’ interviews with Sweat It wasn’t long before he began telling his story. revealed previously unknown details, The reporter was immediately struck by how — CUT HERE FOR PRINT — including the chronology when quiet he was. His voice, she said, seemed out of practice after being kept in solitary confinement for so long. authorities begin to close in on the inmates a week before their capture. “We covered a lot of ground that first day,” Marcius said. The flashpoint was when a corrections officer came to “And by the end of it, I knew we had a good friendly rapport.” check on his hunting camp on Wolf Pond Road and spotted Sweat agreed to meet with her again. one of the cons through the window. “I thought, ‘Man, this could definitely be a book,’” she said. Authorities previously thought the inmates were miles Throughout the interviews, Marcius said she wanted south. With the discovery of confirmed DNA evidence, to reconcile the person in front of her with the convicted the noose behind to tighten. murder who committed such heinous crimes. Sweat was depicted as the mastermind, and Matt as a bumThe book’s narrative flits back and forth between the bling oaf with an ample-sized midriff who once half-seriously escape and Sweat’s rough-and-tough childhood in Bing- joked about using a hang glider to soar over the prison’s walls. hamton in a broken home plagued with domestic violence At the end, he began to slow down their journey after and sexual abuse. getting wasted on pilfered alcohol. “Who are you, and how did you get to this point in life?” According to Sweat’s account, the pair split after Matt fell Marcius wondered. “If I had a past like his, would I do any better?” behind when after the two spotted a law enforcement officer as ESCAPE DETAILS they mucked through a swamp at the base of Titus Mountain. “Wild Escape” also pries open the door on the six months Matt was shot and killed three days after. the inmates spent planning the breakout. Sweat ultimately proved to be a reliable narrator, said Marcius. After assiduously studying the nighttime routines by the His account with being shot and captured meshed preguards — a scathing report by the state Inspector General’s cisely with Cook’s, for instance. Office later chalked the escape up to “chronic complacency “Their recollection was nearly verbatim,” Marcius said. and systemic failures” — Matt would keep watch while Sweat “The fact they remembered so well and their stories matched would slither through the vents in the back of his cell, climb was unbelievable.” five stories down a catwalk and into the prison’s bowels, where Marcius said her research and interviews didn’t reveal any major he puttered around looking for an escape route. bombshells, but rather helped to tease out the thematic aspects He used a sledgehammer left behind by a contractor to break of the escape, as well as the dynamic between the two convicts. through a brick wall, and a stream pipe afforded access to the “I had a lot of pieces, but didn’t have the full picture,” she said. “It was more a fascination I had with these nuances throughout.” She also made numerous return trips to the Adirondacks, which she said is “writer’s dream.” “It’s mystical, quiet and ominous with a lot of history,” Exit 39, Route 9N, Plattsburgh, NY • (518) 324-3888 she said. ■ www.cumberland12.com — This story has been abridged for print. To read this story Valid Movie Times for in its entirety, visit suncommunitynews.com.

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Sports Lady Blue Bombers seek identity 12 • December 8, 2018 | The Valley News Sun

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LAKE PLACID | The Lady Blue Bombers are working to figure out where they will fit as a new member of the MVAC southern division. “With no seniors playing (our only senior, Lindsay Rath, is out on concussion protocol – her return is uncertain) we are a young team looking to figure out our identity in a new league,” said coach Jeff Potter. “We are uncertain as to how we will match up against the other teams in the southern

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division. We are working on the fundamentals of the game with a lot of skill repetition.” Members of the Lady Blue Bombers roster include juniors Elise Pierson and Sam Jubin; sophomores Natalie Tavares, Izzy Armstrong, Deidra Kellerman, Dylan Bashaw, Grace Crawford and Sam Clark; and freshmen Chelsea Moore, Melanie Megliore and Arnita Cecunjanin. ■

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LAKE PLACID | The Blue Bomber varsity basketball team will enter the MVAC’s southern division this season, and they look to make a statement while there. “Our expectations for this coming year are to find success in the league,” said coach Brian VanNorstrand. “We have been scrimmaging and working hard in practice.” Members of the Blue Bomber roster include Jacob Novick, Jake Coursen, Gage Perry, Colin Brandes, Matt White, Justin Novick, Justin Williams, Ben Dupree, Will Quilla, Pao, Quince Green, Jesse Izzo, Sean Ransom and Matt Brandes. ■

Honorable mention

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The Valley News Sun | December 8, 2018 • 13

Lady Patriots sweep non-league games; Red Storm split at annual hockey tourney GIRLS BASKETBALL

Koree Stillwell scored 13 points as the AuSable Valley Lady Patriots scored a 44-25 win over Wells Dec. 1, with Cora Long scoring eight and Reanna Prentiss seven. The Lady Patriots also scored a 65-40 win over Schroon Lake, with Stillwell leading the team with 21 points while Long had 10 and Prentiss nine. Justice Kowal and Malena Gereau each scored 14 points for the Wildcats. In a defensive contest, Nov. 29, Rachel Storey scored eight points as the Westport Lady Eagles earned a 25-19 win over Saranac Lake. Abbey Schwoebel added six points while Skylar Bisselle scored five,

Ella King four and Kaeli Brack two. It was the first varsity points for Schwoebel, Bisselle and Brack. For Saranac Lake, Olivia Bell scored six points while Mistre Newton added four.

BOYS BASKETBALL

The Keene Beavers were defeated by North Warren 57-30 Dec. 1 as Aidan Lopez scored 17 points and Sebastian Smith added 11. Kyle Shambo scored two.

BOYS HOCKEY

Burnt Hills scored a 10-3 win over Lake Placid in the Saranac Lake Tournament Dec. 1, with Brendan Buck, Hunter Wilmot and Patrick VanNess scoring for the Blue

Hunter Wilmot looks to control the puck for Lake Placid as they played a pair of games in Saranac Lake over the weekend. Photo by Jill Lobdell

Bombers. Anders Stanton made 37 saves for the Blue Bombers. Burnt Hills also scored an 8-6 win over Saranac Lake Nov. 30, with Alex Dukette scoring the first two Red Storm goals. Austen Reyell also scored a pair of goals, sandwiching two scored by Rhett Darrah. The Red Storm got a pair of goals from Dukette in defeating Niskayuna/Schenectady the night before, 3-2, as Hugo Hobson scored his first career goal. Bruno Freeman made 19 saves in the win. Niskayuna/Schenectady won their game against Lake Placid 3-1, as Brendan Bullock scored the lone goal of the game for the Blue Bombers and Anders Stanton made 36 saves.

Westport senior Kaeli Brack and Saranac Lake’s Nora Glover battle over the ball in non-league action Nov. 29. Photo by Keith Lobdell

INDOOR TRACK

The new season looked much like the previous one, as the Saranac boys and Plattsburgh High girls scored the team wins at the Section VII/X Invitational Dec. 1. Joe Gonzalez-Lyons scored wins in the high jump and triple jump for Plattsburgh High while Alex Palmer scored the win in the 55 for Peru, Cameron Duffield won the 300 for Saranac, Brexton Montville the 600 for Saranac, Logan VanBuren the 1,000 for ElizabethtownLewis/Keene/Moriah/Westport (EKMW) and Luke Maye the 55 hurdles for Saranac. Photos from games featured in this week’s edition can be found online at mycapture. suncommnitynews.com.

Zane Moussa throws for the Patriots at the Section VII/X Indoor Track Invitational Dec. 1 at SUNY Plattsburgh. Photo by Keith Lobdell

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Obituaries

John J. Chapla ELIZABETHTOWN | John J. Chapla, much loved son of the late John J. and Helen K. Chapla of New Britain, Connecticut passed away on Wednesday, Nov. 28, 2018 with family and friends at his side. He was predeceased by his beloved wife, Betsy Konopka Chapla. John graduated from St. Mary’s School and then attended Pulaski High School in New Britain. He played little league baseball during the summers and was a pitcher for a number of years. He also developed a love of fishing, frequenting many local ponds and lakes and the Farmington River. He spent four years in the Marine Corps and lived on the west coast for a few years before moving back to New Britain. John then met Betsy, his soulmate and the love of his life, and they wed in November 1982.

www.suncommunitynews.com

A resident of Elizabethtown for 35 years, John was a self-employed carpenter and craftsman. He especially loved the North Country and was an avid fisherman and hunter and excelled at smoking or grilling his catches. It was always entertaining to hear about his escapades, and you could never be sure of what the ending would be or the punch line until he got the last word in — ­ which would probably be followed by “How do you like me now?” When his children (son Joey and daughter Heather) were young, the family enjoyed the natural beauty of the area with jaunts to Lincoln Pond, Split Rock Falls, Lake Champlain and Lake George. They had a blast with their boat, and water sports were enjoyed by all. Over the years, the family had a menagerie of pets, with their all time favorite dog being Scout, commemorated with a plaque on the deck. The deck was a favorite place with family and friends, where, day or night,

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the views were spectacular in addition to an occasional fireworks display. Left to cherish John’s memory are his son, John J. (Joey) Chapla; Heather Ann Walsh, son-inlaw Steve; and grandson Oliver, of Goose Creek, South Carolina; his sister, Paula, of Seymour, Connecticut; dear friends Myrt Scupien, of Putnam, and Bob Ford, Matt Morris, Jerry and Vern; and a multitude of cousins. While John requested “no services” be held for his passing, his family would like to recognize his life. A celebration of John will be held at his home on Saturday, Dec. 8 from 2-8 p.m. Friends are welcome to attend, and it is suggested that attendees dress weather appropriately. Family and friends will trade stories and tales as they reminisce and celebrate. Arrangements have been entrusted to Heald Funeral Home, 7521 Court St., Elizabethtown. To light a memorial candle or leave an online condolence, please visit healdfuneralhomeinc.com ■

Gloria A. Palmer

WILLSBORO | Gloria A. Palmer, 85, of Willsboro, formerly Essex, passed away peacefully in her sleep on Monday, Nov. 19, 2018. She was born in Chazy on Oct. 16, 1933, to parents Gerald Baker and Evelyn (Corrow) Baker. She was one of five children and had more than a few great stories about growing up on the family farm.

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

CONCERTS

PUBLIC MEETINGS

WESTPORT - Baked Ham & Scalloped Potato Dinner, Thursday, December 13, 2018 from 4:30 6:30 at the Westport Federated Church, 6586 Main St., Westport, NY. $10.00 Adults, $5.00 Children 12 & under, Preschool free. Donations of non-perishable food items for the Westport Food Shelf are appreciated

PLATTSBURGH - Celebrate Recovery every Monday, 6:00 pm, Turnpike Wesleyan Church, 2224 Military Tpke., Open to the public. Call 518-566-8764.

PUBLIC MEETINGS CADYVILLE – Al-Anon Family Group Meeting every Sunday 7pm8pm, Wesleyan Church, 2083 Rt. 3, Call 1-888-425-2666 or 518561-0838. CHAZY – Al-Anon Family Group meeting every Friday 7:30pm8:30pm, Sacred Heart Church, Call 1-888-425-2666 or 518-561-0838 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 – Grief Support Group every Wednesday 6:30pm8:30pm at New Hope Church 207 Station St. 518-523-3652

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

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

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 adkacoa@mail.com

PLATTSBURGH – Al-Anon Adult Chidlren meeting every Monday 7pm-8pm & Al-Anon Family Group Meeting every Thursday 7:30pm8:30pm at United Methodist Church. Call 1-888-425-2666 or 518-561-0838. PLATTSBURGH – ALATEEN Meeting every Thursday at United Methodist Church, 127 Beekman Street. 7:30pm-8:30pm. Call 1888-425-2666 or 518-561-0838. SARANAC LAKE - Al-Anon Family Group meeting every Wednesday 7pm-8pm, Baldwin House 94 Church Street. Call 1-888-4252666 or 518-561-0838 WESTPORT - The Westport Central School District Board of Education will hold its regular monthly meeting on Thursday, December 13, 2018 at 6 PM in the conference room. Agenda items will include a report on early progress toward district goals, a status report on the merger process and any other business that may come before the Board. Community members and interested others are welcome to attend.

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196317

BRYANT’S LUMBER

Gloria was preceded in death by her parents; brothers Ronald Baker and James Baker, both of Willsboro; her first husband, Francis Blaise, who’s passing left her to raise four small children alone; and later her second husband of over 30 years, Lawrence F. Palmer, of Essex. She also suffered the loss of daughter Shirley (Blaise) Wyant, of Essex, granddaughter, Camille Wyant and son Paul Blaise, of Moriah. She is survived by three sons and a daughter, Steven Blaise, of Derry, New Hampshire; Michael Blaise, of Phelan, California; Lawrence (Larry) Palmer, of Westport; and Rebecca (Becky) Palmer, of Kennebunk, Maine. She also leaves a brother, Gerald (Jerry) Baker, of Phelan, California, and a dearly loved sister, friend and confidant, June Murcray of Whallonsburgh/Essex. She will also be missed by her five grandchildren, five great-grandchildren and her first great-great grandchild as well as many nieces, nephews and extended family. The family wishes to acknowledge and thank the staff at the Elizabethtown Dialysis Center for the care and support they provided to Gloria. She considered them and her fellow patients to be a surrogate family. A memorial service was held on Friday, Nov. 30. Visitation began at 10 a.m. with the service taking place at 11 a.m. The service was held at Heald Funeral Home, Inc. located at 7521 Court St., Elizabethtown. A private graveside service will

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The Valley News Sun | December 8, 2018 • 15

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be held in the spring. To light a memorial candle, share a fond memory or leave an online condolence, please visit healdfuneralhomeinc.com. ■

Leona R. Warner

ELIZABETHTOWN | Leona R. Warner, fondly known as “Lee,” age 93, of Elderwood at North Creek, passed away on Nov. 28, 2018. Born on May 23, 1925 in North River in the Town of Indian Lake, she was the daughter of the late Levi and Pearl (Farrington) Raymond. She was a graduate of Indian Lake Central School and continued her education at the Comptometer School of Bridgeport, Connecticut. She also completed a course of the International Correspondence School of Short Story/ Journalism Writing, of Scranton, Pennsylvania. During the years of World War II (19431944), Mrs. Warner worked as a bookkeeper for the Singer Manufacturing Company in its war plant in Bridgeport and later as an Industrial Laboratory Technician with National Lead in Tahawus. She married Earnest D. Warner in 1946, and they built their home and raised their children in North Creek. For the next 28 years, she devoted herself to her home and family. During this time, she was a member of the parent/teacher association, the Gore Moun-

tain Snow Travelers and the American Legion Auxiliary, all of North Creek. Much of Mrs. Warner’s lifetime was spent in volunteer work. She was a 4-H leader, a religious education teacher and a volunteer for the Retired Seniors Volunteer Program (RSVP), whenever needed. Between times, she pursued her writing hobby and contributed a number of articles, which were most often published, to local newspapers and magazines. Following an empty nest, Mrs. Warner reentered the work force. She was employed for eight years at Johnsburg Central School as a teacher’s aid/monitor and was employed an additional eight years at the information desk of Gore Mountain Ski Center, from which she retired in 1992. She also worked for two seasons as a docent at the Adirondack Museum in Blue Mountain Lake. After Mr. Warner’s death in 1996, Mrs. Warner moved to Elizabethtown to be near extended family. Here, she followed her lifelong interest in writing, putting her talent into two published works (proceeds of which benefit charities) en-

titled, “The Blackest Cloud” (2007) and “Just Everyday Folks” (2013). She also joined two social groups, the Red Hatters and a local writing group, keeping her active in the community. In addition to her parents, she is predeceased by two brothers, Maxwell and Verne Raymond, their spouses and her daughter, Dorothy Lynn Warner. Survivors include a daughter, Bonita L. Sokol, of Ballston Spa; a daughter, Cathy A. W. Henrichs and her husband, Loren, of Elizabethtown; a son, David M. Warner, of Watertown; a foster granddaughter, Genevieve Wagley and her husband and two children of Texas; six grandchildren; eleven great-grandchildren; two great-great-grandchildren; and several nieces and nephews. A Mass of Christian Burial was celebrated at St. Mary Parish in Indian Lake on Dec. 3 with Father Philip Allen officiating. Rite of Committal will be conducted in Cedar River Cemetery in the Spring. Please visit alexanderfh.net for online guest book and condolences. ■

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62. Spanish king 123. Shreks 48. Divers’ breathing 63. Musician’s reading device Across matter Down 50. Eisenhower and 1. Top model 64. Government security 1. Fairy tale figures Turner 6. Cries of discovery agency, abbr. 2. “I cannot tell ___” 53. Lee of literature 10. Raytheon syst. 65. Frenzied 3. Frisbee, e.g. 54. Doctors Without 13. ___ the dice 69. Party serving 4. Folk singer Burl Borders, e.g. 17. Animated 71. BBC competitor 5. Spanish contraction 55. ‘’Can’t Help Lovin’ __ 18. Stereo forerunner 72. Diverse 6. Atmospheric music Man’’ 19. “What’d I tell ya?” 76. Top model Alessandra genre 56. Downed 20. Smooth jazz player 82. Top model 7. “Spring forward” amount 57. Jamaican religion 21. Top model 84. Becoming visible 8. Domini preceder 61. Manual ringer 24. Top model first name 85. Twin, e.g. 9. Green stuff 65. Keen 25. Indy 500 time 86. Russian fighter 10. Campfire residue 66. Plaintive cry differentials, for short 87. Lead, often 11. Pabst Blue Ribbon 67. Decorative vase 26. Helicopter’s 88. Family room 12. Pieces on a board 68. Intel group predecessor, briefly 89. __ and Tina Turner 13. “___ Croft: Tomb 69. Golf gimme 27. ‘’___ the ramparts ...’’ 92. “Where did ___ Raider” 70. Drain 28. Signs off on wrong?” 14. One’s partner 73. Meek 29. Keep in a barrel 93. Whatever 15. Liquorish flavor 74. Pal 30. “Here’s to you, ___ 94. Emirates, for short 16. It may be loaded 75. Former Nigerian Robinson . . .” 95. 1969 Peace Prize grp. 20. Shaggy-haired ox capital 31. Roman number 96. Formerly, USSR 22. Kind of Halloween 77. Corinne Bailey ___ 33. Favoring 97. Scale starts vandal 2007 Grammy nominee 36. Dawson of N.F.L. fame 98. Prefix with acetylene 23. Pink color 78. Hockey great Bobby 37. Auto insurer with 99. Indian lentil stew 24. Cultivated carp 79. Crazy Horse, e.g. roadside service 100. Accident-assessing 29. Imp followers 80. Inlaid work 38. Hosp. personnel areas, briefly 30. Maharajah wife 81. Arch style 39. Juliette Low’s org. 101. Awry 31. Chief Vedic god 83. Nevada city 42. 67.50 (cardinal 105. Flemish painter van 32. “A house ___ a home” 84. ___ premium direction) Eyck 33. ___ fatale 88. Brit princess 43. Garfunkel or Carney 106. “I’d love you to want 34. Coach who has a 89. Titanic’s undoing 44. Org. with Penguins me” singer ____ “Legacy Seat” in the 90. Bolshoi rival and Bruins 108. Punjabi believer Royals’ stadium 91. Sibilant symbol 45. Over and over 112. Top model 35. Back in? 98. Part of B.Y.O.B. 49. Ran into 113. Top model 37. ‘’Ella Enchanted’’ star 99. Risk taker 50. ___ manner of 116. The best Hathaway 101. Capitol Hill gofer speaking 117. St. intersector 38. Lamb section 102. Plaintiff SUDOKU Mellor39. and Susan 51. A lookout position 118. by MIT Myles grad. ‘’Silly’’ birds Flanagan103. Skater Michelle 52. Top model 119. Seeker of attention 40. Fresh-mouthed 104. Moray, e.g. 107. “Quantum of Solace” 109. Stravinsky or 58. Top model 120. Cousin of a gull 41. Qty. 105. Coffee island Bond girl Kurylenko Sikorsky Each Sudoku puzzle a 9X9 hasSeason been ofsubdivided into nineinsmaller 59. Protract 121. Equal terms consists 46.of Cow, maybe grid that 106. fasting 108. Smooch London 110. Part of the pants 60. “Wonderful!” grids of 122. All-male affair To solve 47. Mil. 3X3 squares. thebranch puzzle each row, column and box must contain each by Myles Mellor

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• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • ••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• WORD SEARCH

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

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Plan Pops Ports Refuge Reins Roam Rope Rubs Says Sees Shouts Sideways Sigh Sign Sleeper Snap Sort Steam Steep Stuff Swung Tale Taxi Thrown Tick Till Tray Unlike Uses Woke Yawns Yoga


16 • December 8, 2018 | The Valley News Sun

» Farrell Cont. from pg. 9 He did more than he had to.” “What kind of feeling does this evoke?” Farrell asked. “Pride, amazement, speechless, shocked,” were some of the students’ responses. “The primary source documents are right over there,” she said, inviting the students to lift, look through, read and consider the historical pieces of a family’s service. For Crown Point eighth grader E.J. Miller, the lesson plan was real history brought alive and in his classroom. “This is amazing. It’s amazing that people

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do this,” he said. “This is more powerful than anything I’ve seen before.” For Michal Thompsen, the local connection was visceral. “It is interesting that someone would win such an honor from this little area. It’s just amazing.” Miranda Tompkins and Marissa Duprey gingerly lifted the hymnal and Charles Wright’s prayer book from the table. They looked through the songs, words printed between rows of notes. “Veterans are important to our history,” Miranda said. ■

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Students in Mrs. Farrell’s Social Studies class listen intently as history from World War II and the Vietnam War come alive in her classroom.

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The Valley News Sun | December 8, 2018 • 17

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HELP WANTED Essex County Department of Transportation Announces vacancies for full time and part time Bus Drivers. Base Salary $16.03/hr. (hired after 1/09) $17.81/hr. (hired prior to 1/09). Candidates must be eligible for an appropriate New York State Drivers License. For further information and application contact Essex County Department of Personnel and Civil service at 518-873-3360 or visit http://www.co.essex.ny.us/jobs.asp Seeking a self motivated Foreman to manage new construction projects in the Elizabethtown, Keene, Westport, Willsboro, area. Competitive wages, company vehicle, paid holidays and vacation, 401K with 5% employer match. Call 518-788-7124

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HIRING

CHAMPLAIN VALLEY SENIOR COMMUNITY

ASSISTED LIVING & MEMORY CARE

Call Email

STARTING WAGE

$14 PER HR.

Doug at (518) 817-9108 ext. 403 jobs@champlainassistedliving.com

DATE

GRANTOR Christopher C. Verkey

09/04/18 09/05/18

GRANTEE

LOCATION

PRICE

Bryan Clark

Plattsburgh

David A. Rock

Adam T. Buckpitt

Peru

$213,000

F/K/A H&R Properties Erdin Properties,Inc.

Monique Staples

Dannemora

$300,000

09/05/18

Kay A. Woods

Adam Barcomb

Mooers

$134,000

09/05/18

Travis W. Willis

Christina M. Ramsey

Saranac

$126,000

09/05/18

Allan H. Winikoff

Paul Edward Loner

Dannemora

$19,750

09/05/18

F/K/A H&R Properties Erdin Properties,Inc.

Monique Staples

Dannemora

$109,000

09/07/18

Ann Marie Mackintosh

Brett Smith

Dannemora

$72,380

09/07/18

Christopher Rock

Frederick Sayyeau

Dannemora

$65,000

09/07/18

Clifford H. Matott

Danny S. Hosler

Chazy

$184,575

09/07/18

Danny S. Hosler

Frederick S. Hapgood

Mooers

$142,000

$160,000

$109,000

09/07/18

Betty F. Duquette

Joseph Gadway

Chazy

09/07/18

Shawn M. Tetreault

Mousseau Properties, LLC

Plattsburgh

09/07/18

Patrick E. Pellerin

Thomas Russell

Chazy

$164,900

09/08/18

Brandon M. Moore

Jordan L. Manor

Ellenburg

$118,000

$22,000

ESSEX COUNTY TRANSACTIONS DATE

GRANTOR

GRANTEE

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MISCELLANEOUS

Lung Cancer? And Age 60+? You And Your Family May Be Entitled To Significant Cash Award. Call 866-428-1639 for Information. No Risk. No Money Out Of Pocket.

WANTS TO purchase minerals and other oil & gas interests. Send details P.O. Box 13557, Denver, Co 80201 WANTS TO purchase minerals and other oil & gas interests. Send details P.O. Box 13557, Denver, Co 80201 ADOPTIONS

Sleep Apnea Patients - If you have Medicare coverage, call Verus Healthcare to qualify for CPAP supplies for little or no cost in minutes. Home Delivery, Healthy Sleep Guide and More - FREE! Our customer care agents await your call. 1-844-545-9175

Adoption:Young, loving, energetic couple wishes to adopt newborn. Endless love, laughter, security and every opportunity. Chris/Amanda call/text 229-59813636 Email: specialdelivery4us@gmail.com

FORSALE (Latham, NY) Custom HO-scale model railroad &rolling stock. locomotives

Conrail, D&H,CSX (just toname afew)

Christmasis_ tJ~-.

comin'round . ·R R •i the bend!

RichEriksen• 518-605-5782 rweriksen l@gmail.com FARM PRODUCTS

HARDWOOD BOLTS FOR MUSHROOM CULTIVATION 518-643-9942 BEFORE 7PM FOR SALE 09 Ford Escape- Great shape, new battery, tires minimal wear, inspection through Nov. 2019, 88K miles FWD $5,200 Call 518-962-4941 Craftsman 8 horsepower snowblower, 2 stage 24” electric start $350 obo recently reconditioned & runs good. 518-561-6034

-----THE-----

-

University of Vermont HEAL

TH

NETWORK

Elizabethtown Community Hospital

CLINTON COUNTY TRANSACTIONS 09/04/18

DIRECTV CHOICE All-Included Package. Over 185 Channels! ONLY $45/month (for 24 mos.) Call Now- Get NFL Sunday Ticket FREE! CALL 1-855-781-1565 Ask Us How To Bundle & Save!

204070

10 Gilliland Ln., Willsboro, NY 12996 www.Champlainassistedliving.com

• ELDERLY CAREGIVER • HOME HEALTH AIDES • CERTIFIED NURSING ASSISTANTS

Cross Country Moving, Long distance Moving Company, out of state move $799 Long Distance Movers. Get Free quote on your Long distance move 1-800-5112181

LOCATION

PRICE

08/15/18

Zaga Real Properties LLC

Ticonderoga Golf Corp

Ticonderoga

$3,600

08/15/18

Wardell Family Trust

Ana Maria Ramella

Jay

$6,000

08/15/18

Rosemarie Danielle

John Milo

Jay

$158,000

08/15/18

Arthur Dodge

Levi Hershberger

Westport

08/16/18

Ronald Greiner

Richard Kaelberer

Lake Placid

08/16/18

Sarah Bryant

Anthony Fernandez

Elizabethtown

$250,000

08/17/18

Jeffrey Wilms

Mark Sissons

Schroon

$175,000

08/17/18

Arlene Day

Gary Semo

Saranac Lake

$185,000

08/17/18

Robert Friedman

Robert Praczkajlo

North Elba

$130,000

08/17/18

Tom Hannock LLC

Nicholas Moss

Ticonderoga

08/19/18

Aran Voss-Hutchins

Thomas Fedigan

Westport

$80,000

08/20/18

William Harwood

Timothy Cannon

North Elba

$757,500

08/20/18

Joseph Cardinale

Jack Brown

Schroon

$510,000

08/21/18

Thomas Scozzafava

Tod Hicks

Moriah

$42,643

08/22/18

Champ2000.Com Inc

Dustin Thompson

Moriah

$46,000

$77,400 $3,500

$10,000

Director of Communications and Engagement Strategies at Elizabethtown Community Hospital, Full Time, Department: Network Shared Services Department of Communications and Engagement Strategies, UVMHN – Elizabethtown Community Hospital Education: BA in journalism, public relations, communications, integrated communications and marketing, public/government relations or a related field Experience: Five to eight years of progressive experience in the communications field including work as a generalist with experience in internal and external communications. External relations, public relations and leadership experience a plus. • Accomplished storyteller, writer and visual communicator, facile across digital and print. • Expertise in executive and employee communication, organizational voice and brand story. • Adept at crafting and executing comprehensive strategy executions including project communication plans and crisis communication plans. • Experienced in audience identification, message development and channel strategy. • Working knowledge of using Smartphones to take photographs and video for communication purposes. • Deep understanding of multichannel communication strategy with a working knowledge of how to create a story with the support of creative design, infographics, multimedia and photography and experienced in using social media as primary and supplementary communication tools. • Adept in measuring internal and external communication tactics with a discipline toward data-driven insights and ongoing improvement. Human Resources Elizabethtown Community Hospital PO Box 277, Elizabethtown, NY. 12932 Fax: 518-873-3007 • E-mail: mcummings@ech.org • www.ech.org 203790


18 • December 8, 2018 | The Valley News Sun FOR SALE

www.suncommunitynews.com

APARTMENT RENTALS

Stainless Steal Sunset Bulk Tank with compressor, 2 door, flat top, 550 gallon, great condition $5,000 OBRO. Call 518-546-7846. LOGGING

THESUN '~ M""'',",' '~,~

PRECISION TREE SERVICE 518-942-6545 LOST & FOUND Lost old, red, Nikon Camera in blue soft case w/ strap. Reward 518-963-7336 WANTED TO BUY

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REAL ESTATE DIRECTORY & REAL ESTATE CLASSIFIED RATES REAL ESTATE DIRECTORY $25 PER WEEK INCLUDES B&W PHOTO, HEADING, PRICE, LOCATION, MLS#, 3 LINE DESCRIPTION, CONTACT INFO (2 LINES) ADD'L LINES: $2 EA. FEATURED PROPERTY BLOCK (in weekly rotation w/participants)

BUYING USED MOBILE HOMES 2-3 Bedrooms 14x70 or larger call 518-569-0890 Ask for Jerrry

REAL ESTATE CLASSIFIEDS $25 PER MONTH INCLUDES HEADING, LOGO, CONTACT INFO (2 LINES) (Real Estate Classifieds will appear on the same page beneath the directory.)

APARTMENT RENTALS

CONTACT SHANNON CHRISTIAN 518-873-6368 EXT. 201 shannonc@suncommunitynews.com

DEADLINE FOR SUBMISSIONS WILL BE 4PM ON THURSDAYS!

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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SEEKING MOTIVATED INDIVIDUAL LOOKING TO HELP OUT WITH SIDEWALK SNOW REMOVAL We have all the equipment. in ELIZABETHTOWN.

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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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Lung Cancer?

AIRLINE CAREERS Get FAA approved maintenance training at campuses coast to coast. Job placement assistance. Financial Aid for qualifying students. Military friendly. Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance 203713

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'A ' H 'A 's■

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203714

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DONATE YOUR CAR

AREYOUANASBESTOS VICTIM? 203700

*Free Vehicle/Boat Pickup ANYWHERE *We Accept All Vehicles Runningor Not

If you’re over 50, you can get coverage for about 0 $1 a day*

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Make-A-Wish® *Fully TaxDeductible ~ _Northeast New York WheelsForWishes.org Call: (518) 650-1110 * Car Do11aiio11Fou,uiati~n ~a

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203129

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noon and 8:00 o'clock P.M., Prevailing Time. The proposition is as follows:

ter into an agreement with the component school districts of the CEWW BOCES pursuant to education law section 1950(14)(a) to provide for the financing of the Project and other matters necessary or proper to effectuate the Project as set forth in such statute.

District Office 5572 Route 11 Ellenburg, NY 12933

PERU CSD www.suncommunitynews.com The Valley Sun | December 8, 2018 • 19 High School News Gymnasium PROPOSITION 17 School Street Shall the Clinton-EssexPeru, NY 12972 Warren-Washington Counties Board of CoopPLATTSBURGH CITY erative Educational Ser-or Choose a Present Under the Tree SCHOOL DISTRICT vices (the CEWW BOChoose an Ornament the Tree! Duken Building - GymCES), on be authorized to nasium undertake a project (the In Memory Present Onlyconsisting $15 Project) of NOTICE IS HEREBY 49 Broad Street the acquisition of ap- FURTHER GIVEN that Plattsburgh, NY 12901 In Memory Ornament Only $12 proximately 17 acres of the entire CEWW BOCES PUTNAM CSD land and related build- shall be deemed a single DATE OF PUBLICATION: election district, and ings and structures Gymnasium SATURDAY DECEMBER 126 County Route 2 that, for the convenience Looking comprising 29TH the CEWW for a New Career? BOCESs Satellite Branch PLEASE MAIL IN TO RESERVE YOUR SPACE NOW!of voters, multiple Putnam Station, NY Access More Fresh Jobs from polling places shall be 12861 Campus, In In Deadline is Friday, December 7th at518 4pm! Rugar Memory Of Memory Of Street, Plattsburgh, New provided such that there The SUN and ZipRecruiter® “Your Loved “Your Loved SARANAC CSD shall be one or more York (the Satellite Name ____________________________________________________________ One” One” School-Large polling places in each High Branch Campus) which the CEWW BOCES cur- component school dis- Group Instruction Room Address __________________________________________________________ rently leases and ap- trict of the CEWW BO- 60 Picketts Corners __________________________________________________________________ proximately 20 acres ad- CES, the locations of Road In In In Memory Of Memory Of Memory Of NY Job 12981 which in each such dis- Saranac, jacent thereto for future Local Openings Near You “Your Loved “Your Loved “Your Loved Phone ____________________________________________________________ expansion, the construc- trict are hereby desigOne” One” One” Get access to relevant SCHROON LAKE CSD tion of certain renova- nated as follows: Name of Loved One(s) (please print) __________________________________ Auditorium Hallway tions, alterations, addilocal jobs, plus fresh jobs AUSABLE VALLEY CSD 1125 from U.S. Route 9 tions and improvements ZipRecruiter. __________________________________________________________________ Lake, NY AVCS Middle-High Schroon to the buildings and In In In In 12870 School Cafeteria structures located at the Memory Of Memory Of Memory Of Memory Of __________________________________________________________________ CEWW BOCESs Platts- 1490 Route 9N “Your Loved “Your Loved “Your Loved “Your Loved One” One” One” One” TICONDEROGA CSD Job Alerts burgh Main Campus at Clintonville, NY 12924 __________________________________________________________________ Sign Up For Ticonderoga High 1585 Military Turnpike SchoolSign Lobby __________________________________________________________________ Ext., Plattsburgh, New BEEKMANTOWN CSD up for job email alerts High School Auditorium York, the Satellite 5 Calkins Place and beNY sure you never miss In In In In Ticonderoga, 12883 37 Eagle Way Branch Campus and the In Name of Newspaper _______________________________________________ Memory Of Memory Of Memory Of Memory Of a great opportunity. Memory Of West Chazy, NY 12992 Mineville Campus, 3092 “Your Loved “Your Loved “Your Loved “Your Loved Please check one... ❏ Ornament $12 ❏ Present $15 “Your Loved Plank Road, Mineville, WESTPORT CSD One” One” One” One” Please return by December 7th. One” New York, including re- CHAZY CENTRAL RU- Auditorium Hallway ALL MEMORY SPOTS PAYABLE IN ADVANCE. 25 Sisco Street lated demolition, con- RAL SCHOOL Get NY Your Resume Seen Auditorium struction, Westport, 12993 Please charge to... ❏ Payment Enclosed (Checks, Moneyrenovations, Orders, CC. No Cash Please) site improvements, fur- 609 Miner Farm Road CreateCSD a profile and upload ·· • ❏ 11/SA ❏ -= ❏ ~ ❏ fixtures WILLSBORO Chazy, NY 12921 nishings, and In In In In In In Memory Of Memory Of Memory Of Memory Of Memory Of Auditorium equipment required for Memory Of your resume so that local “Your Loved “Your Loved “Your Loved “Your Loved “Your Loved Card#Loved ____________________________________________________________ “Your 29 School Lane can easily find you. such purposes, architec- CROWN POINT CSD employers One” One” One” One” One” One” Willsboro, NY 12996 tural fees and other inci- Cafeteria CID#NOTICE ____________ Date _____________________________________ 2758 Main Street dental improvements OF Exp. SPECIAL Notice is further given and expenses in connec- Crown Point, NY 12928 MEETING PLEASE MAIL AND TO: VOTE Notice of Formation of all persons offering therewith, at a maxiGo that to jobs.suncommunitynews.com G THECLINTON-ESSEX-WARSUN COMMUNITY NEWS &tion PRINTING ADK STR, LLC. Arts. of to vote will be asked to mum estimated cost of ELIZABETHTOWNREN-WASHINGTON SERVICE DEPT. and click the Jobs provide oneonform of tab HEIGHTSCUSTOMER Org. filed with Secy. of In LOWENBURG $29,850,000 and in fur- LEWIS CSD COUNTIES In In In In POInBox 338 • 14 Ave. residency. Conference Room (off proof NY (SSNY) on of LLC Articles of Org. filedMemory BOARD OFHand COOPERAtherance thereof in its Memory Memory Memory MemoryState ofMemory NY 12932 NOTICE OF FORMATION Such form may include EDUCATIONAL State (SSNY)Elizabethtown, discretion to either (a) the main lobby) Of Of 10/31/18. OfOffice loca-Of NY Sec. of Of Of TIVE 518-873-6368, ext. 201 tion: “Your Essex SERVICES but is not limited to a OF Pine Hill 2018, LLC a 11/19/2018. Office “Your inor call: enter into any and all 7530 Court St “Your Loved “Your Loved “Your Loved Loved “Your Loved Loved County. ZipRecruiter' by The shannonc@suncommunitynews.com Clinton-Essex-War- agreements and instru- Elizabethtown,NY 12932 driverspowered license, a non- domestic limited liability asOne” Clinton Co. SSNY desig.or email: One” One” One” One” SSNY designated One” agent of LLC upon driver identification card, company. Art. of Org. agent of LLC whom pro- ren-Washington Coun- ments necessary or de196941 whom process against it cess may be served. ties Board of Coopera- sirable to effectuate the KEENE CSD a utility bill, or a voter filed with Sec'y of State tive Educational Services registration card. Upon of NY (SSNY) on may be served. SSNY SSNY shall mail process financing for said Commons Area at the shall mail process to: to PO Box 532, Kee- HEREBY GIVES NOTICE Project through the aus- Main Entrance offer of proof of residen- 10/10/2018. Office loca12944. Pur- that a Special Registered Agent Solu- seville, NY Meeting of pices ofLEGALS cy, all persons tion: Essex 33 Market St the Dormitory LEGALS LEGALS LEGALS LEGALS LEGALS LEGALS offering LEGALS County. to vote will also be re- SSNY is designated as tions, Inc., 99 Washing- pose: Any lawful pur- the qualified voters of Authority of the State of Keene Valley, NY 12943 SUPREME COURT OF said Board of Coopera- New York (DASNY) inton Ave., Ste. 1008, Al- pose. Principal business quired to provide their agent of the LLC upon THE STATE OF NEW bany, NY 12260. Pur- location: 121 Bridge St., tive Educational Services signature and address. whom process against MORIAH CSD cluding, but not limited YORK - COUNTY OF ES- pose: any lawful activity. Persons who do not the LLC may be served. Central Office Lobby will be held at the to, authority to convey Plattsburgh, NY 12901. SEX polling places here- to DASNY such specific 39 Viking Lane VN-11/17-12/22/18VN-12/1-1/05/19-6TCprovide a proof of resi- SSNY shall mail a copy BANK OF AMERICA N.A, 6TC-202038 inafter set forth on De- interests in real property Port Henry, NY 12974 203150 dence will be asked to of such process served V. cember 11, 2018, at or leasehold interests as sign a declaration in or- upon it to Pine Hill 2018, Clark & Son Automotive MICHAEL G. DISKIN, der to be allowed to LLC 6125 Sentinel Road 12:00 oclock noon, Pre- may be necessary or de- NORTHEASTERN NOTICE OF SALE LLC ESSEX COUNTY PUBLIC vote. Lake Placid NY 12946. CLINTON CSD SUPREME COURT- vailing Time, for the pur- sirable in connection Articles of Org.filed NY ADMINISTRATOR, AS pose of voting by paper therewith, and to enter Cafeteria Across from NOTICE IS FURTHER Purpose: To engage in COUNTY OF ESSEX Sec. of State (SSNY) ADMINISTRATOR FOR GIVEN (1) that persons any lawful activity. ballots upon the propo- into any lease or other the District Office PNC BANK, NATIONAL THE ESTATE OF GARY 11/30/2018. Office in ASSOCIATION, Plaintiff, sition hereinafter set agreement with DASNY, 103 Route 276 who willfully make a VN-11/10-12/15/2018Essex Co. SSNY desig. A. BETHLEHEM; ET. AL. false declaration of their 6TC-200971 forth. Polls for the pur- as may be necessary or Champlain, NY 12919 AGAINST agent of LLC upon NOTICE OF SALE right to vote after having desirable to effectuate WARD A. SMITH AKA pose of voting will be process may be whom NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVbeen challenged are said financing or (b) en- NORTHERN WARD A. SMITH, JR. kept open between the served. SSNY shall mail EN pursuant to a Final guilty of a misdemeanor NOTICE OF FORMATION ter into an agreement ADIRONDACK CSD AKA WARD SMITH AKA hours of 12:00 o'clock Judgment of Foreclo- copy of process to 384 pursuant to Education District Office with the component WARD SMITH, JR, JEN- noon and 8:00 o'clock OF River and Barn LLC. Course Road, AuSGolf sure dated September P.M., Prevailing Time. school districts of the 5572 Route 11 Law section 1951(2)(e) Arts. of Org. filed with NIFER GONYEA SMITH 20, 2018, and entered in able Forks, NY 12912. AKA JENNIFER SMITH The proposition is as CEWW BOCES pursuant and (2) that casting Ellenburg, NY 12933 Secy. of State of NY Purpose: Any lawful purthe Office of the Clerk of more than one ballot in (SSNY) on 11/6/18. Ofto education law section AKA JENNIFER A. follows: the County of Essex, pose. this vote would be illegal PERU CSD 1950(14)(a) to provide SMITH AKA JENNNIFER fice location: Essex wherein BANK OF VN-12/8-1/12/2019and would subject any for the financing of the High School Gymnasium CALL AKA JENNIFER A. PROPOSITION County. SSNY designat6TC-204026 AMERICA N.A is the person doing so to ap- ed as agent of LLC upon CALL AKA JENNIFER A. Shall the Clinton-Essex- Project and other mat- 17 School Street Plaintiff and MICHAEL G. NOTICE OF FORMATION propriate legal action. ters necessary or proper Peru, NY 12972 GONYEA SMITH, et al. Warren-Washington whom process against it DISKIN, ESSEX COUNTY OF KBNYII, LLC. Arts. of Counties Board of Coop- to effectuate the Project ABSENTEE BALLOTS may be served. SSNY Defendant(s) PUBLIC ADMINISTRA- Org. filed with Secy. of Pursuant to a judgment erative Educational Ser- as set forth in such PLATTSBURGH CITY may be applied for at the shall mail process to: 7 TOR, AS ADMINISTRA- State of NY (SSNY) on vices (the CEWW BO- statute. office of the CEWW BO- Sugar House Way, UpSCHOOL DISTRICT of foreclosure and sale TOR FOR THE ESTATE Duken Building - Gym- CES Clerk commencing 10/22/18. Office loca- duly entered on Septem- CES), be authorized to per Jay, NY 12987. PurOF GARY A. BETHLE- tion: Essex County. ber 20, 2018. undertake a project (the NOTICE IS HEREBY nasium 30 days before such pose: any lawful activity. HEM; ET AL. are the De- SSNY designated as meeting and vote and VN-11/17-12/22/18I, the undersigned Ref- Project) consisting of FURTHER GIVEN that 49 Broad Street fendant(s). I, the under- agent of LLC upon the acquisition of ap- the entire CEWW BOCES Plattsburgh, NY 12901 such ballots will be pro- 6TC-202010 eree, will sell at public signed Referee will sell whom process against it auction at the Lobby of proximately 17 acres of shall be deemed a single vided to qualified voters at public auction at the may be served. SSNY the Essex County Court- land and related build- election district, and who are eligible therefor PUTNAM CSD ESSEX COUNTY COURT- shall mail process to: house, in accordance with Sec- NOTICE OF FORMATION Gymnasium that, for the convenience 7559 Court ings and structures HOUSE, 7559 COURT tion 1951 of the educa- OF LIMITED LIABILITY 126 County Route 2 of voters, multiple Registered Agent Solu- Street, Elizabethtown, comprising the CEWW STREET, ELIZABETH- tions, Inc., 99 Washing- NY 12932 on January BOCESs Satellite Branch polling places shall be Putnam Station, NY tion law. COMPANY (LLC) TOWN, NY 12932 on ton Ave., Ste. 1008, Al- 11, 2019 at 10:00 AM Campus, 518 Rugar provided such that there 12861 Name: Styx River December 18, 2018 at bany, NY 12260. Pur- premises known as 750 Street, Plattsburgh, New shall be one or more DETERMINATION OF Taxidermy, LLC Articles premises 10:00AM STATUS OF PROJECT (the Satellite polling places in each SARANAC CSD pose: any lawful activity. GLEN ROAD, JAY, NY York of Organization filed with known as 9469 US VN-11/3-12/8/2018School-Large Branch Campus) which UNDER THE STATE EN- the Secretary of State of component school dis- High 12941 AKA 4 GLEN HIGHWAY 9, LEWIS, NY 6TC-200662 VIRONMENTAL QUALI- New York (SSNY) on ROAD, JAY, NY 12941. the CEWW BOCES cur- trict of the CEWW BO- Group Instruction Room 12950: Section 38.1, TY REVIEW ACT: The rently leases and ap- CES, the locations of 60 Picketts Corners All that certain plot piece 10/22/2018 Office LocaLEGAL NOTICE Block 1, Lot 24.1: CEWW BOCES, acting as tion: Essex County. The proximately 20 acres ad- which in each such dis- Road or parcel of land, with ALL THAT CERTAIN NOTICE IS HEREBY GIV- the buildings and im- jacent thereto for future Lead Agency, has deter- SSNY is designated as trict are hereby desig- Saranac, NY 12981 EN, that the Town Board LOT, PIECE OR PARCEL mined by resolution expansion, the construc- nated as follows: provements thereon agent of the LLC upon OF LAND, SITUATE, LY- of the Town of Keene adopted on August 22, whom process against it tion of certain renovaSCHROON LAKE CSD erected, situate, lying will be holding their DeING AND BEING ON THE Auditorium Hallway 2018, that the aforesaid and being in the Town of tions, alterations, addi- AUSABLE VALLEY CSD may be served. SSNY Bi-Monthly WESTERLY SIDE OF cember Project is an Unlisted tions and improvements AVCS Middle-High 1125 U.S. Route 9 Jay, County of Essex shall mail a copy of any Town Board Meeting, in YORK STATE NEW Schroon Lake, NY Action which will not process to the LLC at: School Cafeteria and State of New York. to the buildings and with their conjunction ROUTE #9, IN THE 12870 1490 Route 9N have a significant impact Section 27.10, Block 4 structures located at the 97 Danielle Road Jay, End of the Year Meeting TOWN OF LEWIS, CEWW BOCESs Platts- Clintonville, NY 12924 upon the environment NY 12941. Purpose: To and Lot 24. Thursday, December on COUNTY OF ESSEX AND under the regulations of engage in any lawful act TICONDEROGA CSD Approximate amount of burgh Main Campus at 27th, 2018, at 5:30 PM, STATE OF NEW YORK the State of New York 1585 Military Turnpike Ticonderoga High BEEKMANTOWN CSD judgment $94,318.25 or activity. at the Keene Town Hall. Premises will be sold Ext., Plattsburgh, New High School Auditorium School Lobby promulgated pursuant to VN-11/10-12/15/2018plus interest and costs. NOTICE IS ALSO GIVEN, subject to provisions of York, the Satellite the State Environmental 5 Calkins Place 37 Eagle Way Premises will be sold 6TC-200972 filed Judgment Index # that the Town Board has Quality Review Act. Ticonderoga, NY 12883 West Chazy, NY 12992 subject to provisions of Branch Campus and the their 2019 Orscheduled 141-2013. H WAYNE Mineville Campus, 3092 filed Judgment. Index JUDGE, Esq. - Referee. ganizational Town Board Plank Road, Mineville, Dated: Plattsburgh, New THE WESTPORT BOARD CHAZY CENTRAL RU- WESTPORT CSD #0466/2015. for Thursday, Meeting RAS Boriskin, LLC 900 York Auditorium Hallway MATTHEW E. DOUTHAT, New York, including re- RAL SCHOOL OF FIRE COMMISSION3rd, 2019, at January Merchants Concourse, November 10, 2018. lated demolition, con- Auditorium 25 Sisco Street ESQ., Referee, ERS OF THE WESTPORT 5:30 PM and their AnnuSuite 310, Westbury, BY ORDER OF THE FIRE DISTRICT will be Westport, NY 12993 Aldridge Pite, LLP - At- struction, renovations, 609 Miner Farm Road New York 11590, Attor- al Audit of Employees CLINTON-ESSEX-WARtorneys for Plaintiff - 40 site improvements, fur- Chazy, NY 12921 holding a special meetand Officers to be held neys for Plaintiff. REN-WASHINGTON WILLSBORO CSD Marcus Drive, Suite 200, nishings, fixtures and ing on December 10, Tuesday, January 29, Melville, NY 11747VN- equipment required for CROWN POINT CSD VN-11/17-12/08/2018COUNTIES Auditorium 2018 at 7:00 pm at the 2019, at 5:00 PM, both 4TC-200658 such purposes, architec- Cafeteria 29 School Lane BOARD OF COOPERA- Westport Town Offices. 12/8-12/29/2018-4TCat the Keene Town Hall. TIVE EDUCATIONAL tural fees and other inci- 2758 Main Street Willsboro, NY 12996 204011 The purpose of this Ellen S. Estes, Town improvements SERVICES, NEW YORK dental Crown Point, NY 12928 meeting will be to review Clerk and expenses in connecNotice is further given and consider a contract Dated: November 27, NOTICE OF SPECIAL a maxipersons offering therewith, at By: Meaghan Rabideau, tion all that ELIZABETHTOWNMEETING AND VOTE of Purchase and Sale of 2018 mum estimated cost of LEWIS CSD Board Clerk to vote will be asked to Notice of Formation of VN-12/8/18-1TC-203422 CLINTON-ESSEX-WARReal Estate as well as and in fur$29,850,000 one form of provide Conference Room (off VNTT-11/10-12/8/18ADK STR, LLC. Arts. of REN-WASHINGTON any other business that residency. 5TC-201367 therance thereof in its proof of the main lobby) Org. filed with Secy. of LOWENBURG HEIGHTS COUNTIES comes before the Board. discretion to either (a) Such form may include 7530 Court St State of NY (SSNY) on LLC Articles of Org. filed BOARD OF COOPERAAs a reminder, all meetenter into any and all Elizabethtown,NY 12932 but is not limited to a NOTICE OF FORMATION 10/31/18. Office loca- NY Sec. of State (SSNY) TIVE EDUCATIONAL ings of the Westport agreements and instrudrivers license, a non- OF Pine Hill 2018, LLC a Board of Commissioners tion: Essex County. 11/19/2018. Office in SERVICES driver identification card, domestic limited liability SSNY designated as Clinton Co. SSNY desig. The Clinton-Essex-War- ments necessary or de- KEENE CSD are open to the public. a utility bill, or a voter company. Art. of Org. Zoe Sherman agent of LLC upon agent of LLC whom pro- ren-Washington Coun- sirable to effectuate the Commons Area at the for said Main Entrance registration card. Upon whom process against it cess may be served. ties Board of Coopera- financing filed with Sec'y of State Secretary to the Project through the aus- 33 Market St offer of proof of residen- of NY (SSNY) on tive Educational Services may be served. SSNY SSNY shall mail process Westport Fire District pices of the Dormitory cy, all persons offering Keene Valley, NY 12943 shall mail process to: to PO Box 532, Kee- HEREBY GIVES NOTICE 10/10/2018. Office loca- December 3, 2018 to vote will also be re- tion: Essex County. VN-12/08/2018-1TCRegistered Agent Solu- seville, NY 12944. Pur- that a Special Meeting of Authority of the State of quired to provide their SSNY is designated as 204032 tions, Inc., 99 Washing- pose: Any lawful pur- the qualified voters of New York (DASNY) in- MORIAH CSD signature and address. agent of the LLC upon Central Office Lobby said Board of Coopera- cluding, but not limited ton Ave., Ste. 1008, Al- pose. Principal business to, authority to convey Persons who do not whom process against 39 Viking Lane bany, NY 12260. Pur- location: 121 Bridge St., tive Educational Services Port Henry, NY 12974 provide a proof of resi- the LLC may be served. pose: any lawful activity. will be held at the to DASNY such specific Plattsburgh, NY 12901. dence will be asked to SSNY shall mail a copy polling places here- interests in real property VN-11/17-12/22/18VN-12/1-1/05/19-6TC-

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