swidarem n I k LoKoeeping
Closing a chapter
THE BUSINESS TO EDUCATION CONNECTION!
ind 6 y. F larit ou! p1 u p po eﬁt y g in en owin could b r g e y r e a h oves d how t et st Pell why an out
January 8, 2011
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Essex couple proud parents of first baby born at CVPH this year. See page 2
Baby New Year Peru Central superintendent A. Paul Scott to retire at end of school year.
... Bringing You The History of Tomorrow
See page 15
Museum has good 1st year
By Jeremiah S. Papineau email@example.com
PERU — The ﬁrst year in business for the Babbie Rural and Farm Learning Museum was a good one. Rick Laurin, who founded the museum with his uncle, Leeward Babbie, said he was impressed with the turnout the museum has seen since it
New year, new pattern for Fibre Junction’s Block of the Month Club.
• Food logging for weight loss ...................... p4 • City vs Country .......................................... p5 • Learning about operating systems .............. p6 • Growing plants in winter ............................ p7 • Letters to the Editor .................................... p7 • Talent taking the stage in Peru ................... p8 • Celebrating independence .........................p11 • Movie Listings.......................................... p12 • Sports Schedules ...................................... p21 • Death Notices ...................................... p18-19 • Calendar of Events ................................... p18 • Crossword Puzzle ..................................... p19 • Classiﬁeds............................................ p22-27
See page 3
Stay In Touch
Village of Dannemora looking for approval from taxpayers to buy former elementary school.
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See page 10
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Briana and Jesse Pulsifer of Essex are the proud parents of the first baby born at CVPH Medical Center tin 2011. Logan John Pulsifer was born Jan. 3 at 1:54 p.m., weighing 6.3 pounds and measuring 18 inches long. In recognition of Logan being the first child born this year at the hospital, the Pulsifers received a colonial cradle donated by Robert St. Maur of Cumberland Head in honor of the Veterans of Clinton County. Finishing work on the cradle was donated by Mike Calman, of Plattsburgh. Logan also received a collection of books given by the Journey Into Reading program. Photo by Jeremiah S. Papineau
January 8, 2011
North Countryman - 3
Quilting catching on in the Point firstname.lastname@example.org ROUSES POINT — Fibre Junction owners Jennifer Taffner and Carole Prevost-Meier have found a unique way to learn about history. The quilt shop, which opened in May 2009, has already been through one Block of the Month — where quilters literally complete one block a month, completing a full quilt by the end of the year. Prevost-Meier explained they first began the program when they first opened, completing Women of Influence, with each block representing a woman who served an important role in history, including Sojourner Truth, Lucretia Mott, and Susan B. Anthony. The shop is now looking to begin two more Block of the Month quilts this month, including Civil War Chronicles to commemorate the 150th anniversary of the war, and the Farmer ’s Wife sample. “Each block has the history to it,” explained Prevost-Meier of the Civil War Chronicles. “What they’re doing is basically
researching the women that were the wives of key people.” As for the Farmer ’s Wife, the quilt will be based on a contest held by the popular magazine. “Basically this was a contest back in 1922 put out by the Farmer ’s Wife Magazine, and in a nutshell, they wanted women to write in and tell why they think their daughter should or should not marry a farmer,” Prevost-Meier explained, adding each square of the quilt represents some of the letters written into the magazine. Those interested in taking part in the Block of the Month program can either have the pattern and fabrics shipped to them, or can be picked up at the store, located at 69 Lake St. Prevost-Meier said the shop also offers other quilting clubs. “We also do a club which we call Jo’s Little Women’s Club,” she said. “We meet once a month and I’ve got six women that come in and we just talk about history, we make a project a month, and we show off our project and then we have dessert and coffee and tea.” NY Times Says Are
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she explained. “If you do traditional applique, you have to turn the edges under so the raw edges don’t show. But with wool, it’s felted wool so it doesn’t unravel. So, it’s easy.” Both Forey and Prevost-Meier agreed there is wide-range of difficulty when it comes to quilting. “There’s different variations of how hard it is,” said Forey. “You can make a really easy quilt or an easy little table topper, or you can make it really complicated.” For more information about the various clubs offered at Fibre Junction, call the store at 297-9797.
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Prevost-Meier plans to begin club 10 in a couple months. She is also looking to start a club for those just beginning quilting. “It’s pretty much a nine-part series. We meet every two weeks,” she said. “Basically every two weeks we work on a technique. What’s good about that is you don’t really have to make a quilt. You can use a whole bunch of fabrics that you have left over. Because it’s really about piecing.” The shop is also bringing in long-time quilter Diane Forey of Rouses Point to begin teaching how to quilt with wool, which Forey actually finds to be easier. “You don’t have to turn the edges under,”
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4 - North Countryman • Health and Nutrition
January 8, 2011
Heart transplant recipient to speak at Go Red for Women By Jeremiah S. Papineau email@example.com
Heart transplant recipient Ginger Zimmerman will share her story at the annual Go Red for Women Dinner Wednesday, Jan. 19. Photo provided
PLATTSBURGH — Ginger Zimmerman’s life was forever changed with three words — permanently dilated cardiomyopathy. The Rochester woman was diagnosed with the condition in which her heart became weakened and enlarged, leaving it unable to pump blood efficiently. When she visited a doctor with her symptoms, she learned the mysterious condition slowly robbing her of her energy and her health was a very serious one. It left her heart functioning at barely 15 percent of what the average heart does. “[The doctor] believed a virus destroyed my heart muscles over the last few years and I suffered the most damage in that last year and a half,” said Zimmerman. “He told me, ‘I can’t even believe you’re sitting here.” Given the length of time she had likely
suffered from her condition, Zimmerman said her doctor told her she was lucky to be alive. “With not being on any medications, anything could have killed me,” said Zimmerman. “I could have been killed by too much salt or too much potassium — anything. It was a miracle I was sitting there.” The only option facing Zimmerman at the time was a heart transplant, which she eventually underwent and is the reason she’s able to share her story today about having regular examinations to catch conditions like hers early. “I think everyone’s able to relate to my story whether I could be your daughter, your sister, your mother, your friend. It can connect with everyone,” she said. The North Country will get the chance to hear Zimmerman’s story first-hand when she is the featured speaker at the annual Go Red for Women Dinner Wednesday, Jan. 19,
Weight loss and watching what you eat E
xercise is only part of the equation of an effective weight loss plan. What you are putting into your body plays an even bigger role. You can not out train a bad diet. If you are not eating right, not only can it have a negative effect on your health, you will fail at your weight loss goals. No one wants to hear that, but it’s the truth. Most people have no idea how much they are actually consuming or how many calories your body actually needs. Using a food log is an effective tool to help manage your weight. Yes it sounds tedious and it does require a small amount of time to do, but if your goal is to lose weight, I highly recommend trying it. Nine out of 10 Americans underestimate how many calories they eat in a day. By using a food journal, you will be able to see just how many calories you are consuming. It has been shown those who use food logging as a weight loss tool lose twice as much weight as those who do not. Keeping a food log holds you accountable for what you are eating and you may think twice about downing that brownie if you have to write it down. Even if you only keep a log for a couple of weeks, you can get an idea of what you are eating and what can be changed to get you on
track. I recommend keeping a log with you through out the day, this way you have it handy at all times. If you eat something write it down, along with the amount. At the end of the day you can record it in an on-line journal like fitday.com (a free on-line calorie tracking tool). You will be able to see everything from how many calories you’re eating, to meeting your recommended daily allowance of certain nutrients. It is really a great tool I use myself and with many of my clients. Food logging gets easier and easier the longer you keep up with it. It really takes less than a few minutes a day, and can have a huge impact on your health and weight loss goals. So if your goal for the year is weight loss, give it a try, it may be just what you need to kick start your weight loss or bust you out of a plateau. For free tips on exercise, weight loss, and healthy recipes, visit cmfitnessconsulting.com and sign up for my free e-mail newsletter. Corinna Maggy is the owner of Corinna Maggy Fitness Consulting, and Women On Weights, a health and fitness program developed specifically for women. She is a National Academy of Sports Medicine Certified Personal Trainer and Corrective Exercise Specialist. Corinna offers private personal training, small group classes, and both individual and group weight management programs as well as corporate wellness programs. She can be reached at 605-3549 or by e-mail at firstname.lastname@example.org.
at the State University of New York at Plattsburgh’s Angell College Center. The event — which will be held from 4 to 8 p.m. — is a fundraiser for the American Heart Association and will feature a silent auction, information tables, health screenings, and a heart-healthy dinner. Two educational sessions will also be held during the evening — cardiothoracic surgeon Anne Cahill from CVPH Medical Center will present one and Brian Osbourne of An Shen Acupuncture will present the other. Lauren Maloney of FOX44 will be the hostess of the dinner program. Seating is still available for the event, with individuals tickets $50 and tables of 10 able to be reserved for $500. For more information or to register, call Keri Mack at 335-8125.
Bridal, Fashion expo to help Make-A-Wish PLATTSBURGH — The annual Plattsburgh Bridal and Fashion Expo will be held this Sunday, Jan. 9, from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the West Side Ballroom, 253 New York Road. The event, sponsored by Laura’s Bridal & College Formals, will feature displays by local wedding professionals and include a runway fashion show. Proceeds from ticket sales benefit the Make-A-Wish Foundation of Northeast New York. “Brides could, in theory, plan their wedding in one day,” said Lonnie Cross, owner of Laura’s Bridal & College Formals. “Plus, they are supporting a great cause.” Several prizes will be given away, including $1,000 cash and a $1,000 Perrywinkle’s gift gard. Tickets may be purchased in advance at Laura’s Bridal, 494 State Route 3, for $8 or $10 at the door. For more information, call 563-8897.
January 8, 2011
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So, who’s smarter? One study, conducted by the University of Michigan, has demonstrated that people learn better after walking in the woods than after walking on a city street, since our working memory is often over-taxed in the city. Working memory is our “ability to actively hold information in the mind needed to do complex tasks such as reasoning, comprehension and learning.” The frenetic pace of city life, with screeching tires, blaring horns and crowded sidewalks serves to deplete our working memory, which can limit our ability to reason. According to researchers, “In the country, our senses kind of recalibrate—you notice sounds, like the crickets chirping; you hear the river, sense the smells, you become more connected to the physical environment, the earth, rather than the artificial environment…. and there’s a real mental freedom in knowing no one or nothing can interrupt you.” The human mind needs nature, and even a little bit can be a big help. In the country, our senses change and there are measurable psychological and physiological affects. Scientists have discovered that being among plants produces “lower concentrations of cortisol, lower pulse rate, and lower blood pressure,” among other health benefits. Reduction of stress makes it easier to learn, improves memory and increases comprehension. Studies have indicated that students performed at higher levels on standardized tests when the exams were administered in a classroom that featured natural lighting, open windows and green space, rather than in a classroom with artificial light and no natural surroundings.
Joe Hackett is a guide and sportsman residing in Ray Brook. Contact him via e-mail at email@example.com.
urrently, the benefits of exposure to natural surroundings are at the center of numerous scientific studies, and the majority of the research indicates that forested hills, stillwater lakes and raging rivers are much better for the human mind, than towering buildings and long strips malls of urbanite. Growing evidence may finally provide an answer to the age-old question, “Are country folk really smarter than city folk?” It is a fact that our wild lands, free-flowing rivers and mountains rank among the region’s greatest economic assets. If the Adirondacks were covered by a gigantic paved parking lot, and surrounded by towering towers of concrete, the area would lose its appeal. The reason visitors are willing to spend five or six hours traveling to the Adirondacks is to escape, to ‘vacate’ their typical surroundings. They come to our region to relax, recharge and recreate while seeking opportunities for the renewal of mind, body and soul. It’s nothing new. They’ve been coming this way for years, with the main charge beginning shortly after the Civil War. Fortunately, for our local economy, there appears to be very little let up, they just keep coming. It makes me wonder, do city folk know something that we don’t? What is it that keeps drawing them back? What do they find here that is so enticing? Am I missing something? Current research may soon provide answers to these perplexing questions. In our increasingly technological society, studies indicate that forests, and other comparable natural surroundings allow us to reconnect to the natural world and to ourselves. We are, after all, natural beings and such important processes as rejuvenation and restoration are best accomplished in natural surroundings. In the woods or on the waters, we have an opportunity to naturally recharge and refresh the innate nature of our being. According to the studies, exposure to plants and trees provides positive benefits to our health. The human mind requires natural experiences, and even a few moments outdoors can provide opportunities that captivate our attention, whether watching the wind in the trees, a bird on the breeze or a raging river flow. Labeled, Attention Restorative Theory, the concept claims that when walking in the woods, a person typically utilizes “involuntary attention” when observing birds, sunsets or waterfalls. Such opportunities provide positive restorative factors. They are relaxing because they do not trigger the negative emotional responses that often result from exposure to the sirens or honking horns of an urban environment. Involuntary attention does not require focused concentration, and it does not tax our brain. Rather, it relaxes it. In the city, a person is always on the alert for threats, dodging traffic, avoiding pedestrians on the sidewalk, or expending excess concentration in an attempt to dim the din of urbanity. In order to accomplish this, a person must remain focused on a variety of tasks, constantly concentrating their “direct attention” on a wide range of stimuli. When we are constantly focused, our prefrontal cortex is always in overdrive, and we end up not being as good at
things that require our “direct attention,” such as learning at school or solving problems or resolving conflicts. In effect, urban environments diminish our ability to concentrate, which can affect memory and reasoning. Recreation means to re-create, to renew or refresh one’s body, mind or soul. Research has proven that even a short walk in a forest can have restorative effects. When in a forest, surrounded by trees and foliage, we experience the calming and renewing effects of the environment around us. In essence, we are replenishing our reserves, soaking up energy from the earth. Studies indicate that meaningful outdoor activity is essential to human happiness and longevity. The time we take to re-create correlates with better health and increased productivity. Human beings require restorative natural surroundings, no less than other living creatures.
Adirondack Outdoors • North Countryman - 5
6 - North Countryman • Editorial/Opinion
January 8, 2011
All about operating systems Senior bullying on the rise
perating Systems is the course I spend the most time preparing for each year. The course objectives remain stable, but the software often changes. A decade ago I focused entirely on Microsoft products. Students learned the basics of Windows 98, NT, and 2000 while exploring the graphical user interface. We also covered the command line interface, system tools, system maintenance procedures, and how to fix problems. Now the focus is only partly on Windows as we cover XP, Vista and Windows 7. The growing use of open-source Linux in the IT world caused a recommendation from our advisory committee to incorporate Linux into the OS course. So around 2003, I started to spend a few weeks each semester covering one Linux distribution. The initial choice was Red Hat Linux which has transformed into a version called Fedora Core. Yesterday I downloaded Fedora Core 14 in preparation for the spring semester. Students will install Fedora, learn to use the graphical and command line interfaces, and become familiar with the OS. I believe if students become familiar with one Linux
distribution they can go on and learn other distributions. It’s no different than learning how to drive on a Chevy and then driving a Ford; the controls may be different but the big picture remains the same. Learning virtual machine operation was long considered a more advanced IT topic but now it’s a critical skill for new technicians. About three years ago I beBy Ron Poland gan covering software and hardware virtual machines. Students learned the differences between the two types while setting up a hardware machine using VMware’s ESXi. The coming semester will be the first with Windows 7 installed on the lab computers. Along with exposure to the new OS, students will create and operate several virtual machines using a software virtual machine. Ron Poland is a professor in the Computer Information Systems AAS program at Clinton Community College. Poland is certified in computer repair and networking by the Computer Technology Industry Association (CompTIA). He is also a Cisco certified network assistant. Questions may be sent to him via e-mail at firstname.lastname@example.org.
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Adirondack Humane Society
sons seniors join senior centers and senior housing facilities in the first place. With the baby boomers aging, and the retirement community increasing, these issues will probably become more common. Some say bullying is just a normal part of communal living and human behavior, but the harm that can come from bullying is huge, and needs to be addressed. One way to curtail bullying is for senior agencies to have, and enforce, a code of conduct that states all members will be treated with consideration, respect and recognition of their dignity. There needs to be clear expectations about what kind of behavior is appropriate, and to have an all around culture where bullying is unacceptable.
Our Furry Friends is a Nala weekly feature in the Jemima North Countryman. emima was born March 8. She is a bit shy but For more information loves to cuddle, run around and have fun. Both about these and other she and her sister, Jocelyn, have been spayed, fine pets available for adoption, contact: tested negative for FeLV/FIV and are up-to-date on
Elmore SPCA, 510 Arthur Road, Peru,
Northern Office - Plattsburgh 24 Margaret St., Suite 1, Plattsburgh,NY 12901 Phone: 518-561-9680 • Fax: 518-561-1198
e’ve all heard about bullying before. Typically we think of bullying as a children’s issue. Anyone who has gone to school knows how mean some kids can be. There is a new bully on the block however, and it’s not a child, it’s a senior. Senior bullying is apparently on the rise in senior housing and senior centers across the nation. There are cliques of seniors who exclude, shun, and taunt other seniors who are not part of “their” group. These bullies tell other seniors where they can and cannot sit, and what activities they can and cannot participate in. These altercations rarely become physical; however there is a real concern that seniors who are on the receiving end of bullying may isolate themselves by no longer attending a senior center, or not participating in the activities at their senior housing facility. When this happens, these individuals may not be getting the medical and nutritional services they were previously getting. There is also a loss of socialization which is very important to the well being of all people, and one of the most common rea-
time to trust people. She was born Aug. 5, 2008, but all of her littermates got homes quickly. She is spayed, upto-date on vaccinations and tested negative for FeLV/FIV.
The Senior Connection is a column provided by the Clinton County Office for the Aging. For more information about services for senior citizens, contact their office at 135 Margaret St., Suite 105, Plattsburgh or call them at 5654620. Information is also periodically provided by the Behavioral Health Services North Caregiver Resource Center. They may be reached at 565-4543 or 565-4625.
cully is a handsome 2-year-old male hound beagle mix. He loves to play with other dogs and does well with kids too. He is neutered and up-to-date on vaccines. Caesar is a male smooth coat St. Bernard mix about 4 1/2 years old. He is a good dog but would prefer a house to a kennel. He has medium to high energy so he needs a family that is active. He gets along with dogs and kids. He is neutered and up-to-date on vaccines.
Good giving back through United Way As a student coming out of college I wanted to help people. I took on an internship at the United Way of the Adirondack Region, Inc. and was amazed by the complexity of the problems that people were facing in my own community. Everyday was a new challenge trying to help the community and its citizens. As naive as I was I thought I could solve every issue and answer every question. The United Way provides an opportunity for people like me to help. The money that is donated to the United Way is distributed to 36 partner agencies in three counties that cover all walks of life. Each agency uses the money for a specific purpose which is thoroughly reviewed on a yearly basis. This dynamic that is the United Way allows me to help the young, old, and middle aged community members with a money donation. The United Way does not just throw money at problems. The programs funded are there to help fallen community members get back on their feet. The United Way has given me the opportunity to be naive again. With a donation I can help people from all walks of life and with all kinds of issues. So can you, please donate to the United Way of the Adirondack Region, Inc Larry Pickreign II Port Kent
Community urged to do its part Our free society has many perks and benefits. All too often we don’t appreciate how good we have it until we face that unexpected, life-changing event. A health scare, an accident at home, a sudden job disruption or a personal crisis or change. It can happen to any of us, at any time. This wonderful society also comes with responsibilities, some mandatory like taxes; oth-
Growing plants in winter
ou cannot deny the winter season is a long one up here in the North Country. But, that does not mean we cannot enjoy our gardens during the winter months. What makes a plant a good candidate for winter landscapes in our snowy region? While it is true evergreen shrubs and conifer trees add visual interest to the winter landscapes, so do many other plants. Some deciduous shrubs and trees have interesting form or showy bark. Other bushes have bright, showy berries that cling to their branches throughout the winter. Ornamental grasses and other perennials that keep their upright form also can add winter interest to the landscape. When creating a landscape that focuses on winter interest, consider using both mass plantings and single specimens. In gardening terms, mass refers to a group of coherent plantings. A mass planting can be accomplished by planting several of the same plants together or several plants that have similar color, texture, or density. These plantings complement, rather than compete with, the natural panorama and can be enjoyed both close up and from a distance. Well-placed mass plantings in any setting can draw the eye and lend a naturalistic air
to a garden. Just make sure you work with the scale of your yard, so the mass planting is not overpowering. Specimen plantings are individual trees, shrubs, or plants you want to showcase. These are plants that have unique texture, bark, or form you wish to highlight. During our long winter nights, specimen plantings can even be highlighted with the use of lighting. My in-laws had a Scotch pine (Pinus sylvestris) growing in their back yard that always was a beautiful tree, but blended into the landscape. A few years ago, the tree was pruned and a few spotlights were strategically placed at the trunk. At night, with the lights creating unique shadows and highlighting the tree’s bonsai-like form the tree is now a show-stopper. Knowing how to plan your winter landscape is just one step in the process. The other step is knowing which plants hold winter interest. Next week’s column will cover a variety of plants that are worth adding to the landscape for winter interest. Anne Lenox Barlow has had experience in the agricultural field as a horticulture educator with Cornell Cooperative Extension in Clinton County. She can be reached by e-mail at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Editorial/Opinion • North Countryman - 7
ers are optional such as volunteering or contributing financially. Without individuals stepping forward to accept these “optional” responsibilities our society would surely fail. Like any organization or group you belong to “dues” must be paid and sacrifices made for the good the whole group. In recent weeks the local news has been full of heroic deeds and humanitarian tasks like guardsman and soldiers returning from the front protecting the freedoms we enjoy, individuals donating organs so that others may enjoy a fuller life, volunteer fireman risking their life and safety to save lives, volunteers devoting countless hours to shelter and feed homeless individuals and even pets, toys being donated to brighten a child’s Christmas, volunteers standing out in the cold to ring bells at the red kettles collecting funds for those less fortunate and children sending funds to children in countries ravaged by storms and natural disasters. No one forces us to perform those tasks, we all recognize their importance. None of us are in a position to do it all, but each of us needs to participate in these optional responsibilities. The difference between those who do and those who do not accept these added responsibilities can be scene in their faces. The joy of helping someone other than you is a gift that can’t be replicated. The good deeds we do sooner or later circle back around making this a better community, country and world that we all must share. I urge you to do your part. If you’re unsure where to start, or even if you are already active in volunteering your time and making financial contributions, may I suggest a contribution to the United Way of the Adirondacks? Through this united community campaign many across our three county region are helped. So if the United Way is not on your “do good” list this holiday season, please, consider adding and make our place in this world a better place for us all. Dan Alexander Elizabethtown
Have a Letter to the Editor? Send it to email@example.com along with contact information for us to verify you as the sender.
Readers Poll With the recent accident on Wallace Hill Road in Plattsburgh, what is your opinion on what needs to be done to make that a safer intersection?
Install a fourway traffic light Install a caution light Establish a four-way stop Other Cast your vote and share comments on-line today at...
January 8, 2011
8 - North Countryman
January 8, 2011
Community talent show to benefit those in need By Renee Cumm firstname.lastname@example.org PERU — A talent show will feature music and fun, while also raising money for those in need. It is the second year, in which Peru Community Church is sponsoring a talent show that will bring aid to the Peru Food Shelf. “Especially in January, [because] they don’t get a lot of donations,” said Rod
Driscoll, a member of the PCC Arts Council Committee who helps coordinate the event. Driscoll plays several instruments himself, one being the bouzouki, and will also be performing at the event. The show will begin at 7:30 p.m. Friday Jan. 8, at the Peru Fellowship Center. Last year, the talent show showcased a dozen performers and the church was able to raise $375 for the food shelf. This year, admission is to bring a “freewill” monetary donation or non-perishable
food item. Those who attend can also partake in the raffling of a handmade quilt to benefit the food shelf. The Peru Youth Group will also be selling refreshments at the show to raise money for a trip to Washington, D.C. The group intends on going to Washington to work in a soup kitchen feeding the homeless, Driscoll said. “It’s a fun night. It’s a nice atmosphere,” Driscoll said. “Last year, we had a real variety.” The past event featured several perform-
ances including a comedy act, jazz choir and barber shop groups, he said. Approximately 100 people showed up to support the cause. “It’s good to get the community out and have some fun,” said Driscoll. Those interested in performing this year should sign up in advance, said Driscoll. “We want people to sign up, although we have taken people at the last minute,” he said. Driscoll encourages people interested in participating to contact him at 643-2735 or Carla Brassord 643-9402 for more information.
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January 8, 2011
Wallace Hill accident results in fatality
Pine Harbour in need of van for residents
PLATTSBURGH — During a two-car accident Jan. 3 at the intersection of Route 374 and the east end of Wallace Hill Road, one person ended up dead while two others were injured. Michele Facey, 56, Mooers, died as a result of injuries from a two-car crash at the intersection of Route 374 and the east end of Wallace Hill Road. Lane Gray, 76, Mooers, was also in the car, and suffered severe internal injuries. At around 1:30 p.m., a Facey’s white Ford Taurus was northbound on Wallace Hill and entered the intersection of Route 374 where a Chevy pickup, driven by Andre Lawliss, 52, Morrisonville, reportedly struck the driver ’s side door of the car. Lawliss suffered minor injuries.
PLATTSBURGH — Pine Harbour Assisted Living has been trying to raise funds for a van that can transport elderly residents. Many of the residents have had to rely on family members or public transportation to travel to doctor ’s appointments. Residents have been involved in raising funds for the van, and they recently received a $1,000 donation from New York State Corrections Officers and Police Benevolent Association, the labor unit from Clinton Correctional Facility in Dannemora. So far, $8,000 has been raised, but the facility needs to raise $80,000 more. The van needs to have a wheelchair lift and be accessible to senior residents. The facility is not eligible for grant funding to help in purchasing vehicles. Facility officials said members of the community could help by donating their money or time to the fundraising effort.
Mother, daughter scuffle PLATTSBURGH — A 24-year-old Plattsburgh woman has been accused of threatening to stab her mother with a knife. Sarah Giddings was confronted in her mothers apartment after refusing to leave Dec. 30 at 3:30 p.m. The threats allegedly took place after Giddings and her mother got into a heated argument. Giddings is facing charges of third-degree criminal possession of a weapon, second degree unlawful imprisonment, attempted third-degree assault, second degree menacing and endagering the welfare of a child. She is at Clinton County Jail on a $5,000 cash bail or a $10,000 bond.
BURKE — Jason Warner, 31, Plattsburgh is in critical condition following a one-car accident Jan. 3 on Route 11, near Leonard’s Cherry Knoll Restaurant. According to Malone-based State Police, Warner was headed westbound shortly before 7 a.m. when he exited the shoulder of the road and hit a tree. Warner was transported to Fletcher Allen Health Care in Burlington, where he remained in critical condition Monday night.
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North Countryman - 9
10 - North Countryman
January 8, 2011
Village’s school purchase proposal to go before voters By Jeremiah S. Papineau firstname.lastname@example.org DANNEMORA — The former Dannemora Elementary School could have a new owner — that is if the village board of trustees gets approval from taxpayers next week. The village will hold a referendum Tuesday, Jan. 11, which will ask voters whether or not the municipality should take out a 30year bond to cover the $350,000 cost of purchasing the old school building. “I think it’s a great deal. There’s no way you could put a building up like this for that kind of money,” said Mayor Michael Bennett, adding the 7.1 acres of land that comes with the building adds to its value. The village has plans, if approved, to relocate its offices from the former railroad
depot just up the street, with the potential of other organizations helping them fill up the 22,363 sq. ft. building. According to a preliminary sketch provided by the village, space would be made available for the Dannemora Free Library, New York State Police and the Joint Council for Economic Opportunity of Clinton and Franklin Counties food shelf to relocate from their respective locations within the village, giving them more room and improved access for the public. A community center would also be established and the school’s former gymnasium would be utilized by the village’s youth commission. There’d even be room for the village historian to establish a “minimuseum,” said Bennett, with room left over for other interested organizations. However, the mayor emphasized the preliminary plans are just that — preliminary.
“There’s nothing in stone,” said Bennett. The official cost to move the village offices has not been determined as the village has not had crews in to assess the work to be done for utilities and the like, said Bennett. “We’ve had companies approach us, but they really want to be able to get into the building to give us a price,” said Bennett. “But, from what we’ve been told and from what we’ve seen, the building’s been really maintained. It was even upgraded just before they closed it.” “So, we really don’t foresee that being an issue,” Bennett said, referring to the amount of work to be performed to make the building ready for use. The new property would also give the village and its co-tenants better accessibility through a larger parking lot and meeting
room. If voters approve the village’s proposal to buy the property, Bennett said it could be “a month, two months at the latest” before the village offices would move. If voted down, the village would have to go back to the drawing board. “We’d have to go back to see if maybe we can cut back our plans on adding to the village offices,” said Bennett. “But, we’re really looking to move forward. And, without this building, it’s going to be kind of hard.” The public vote will be held from 12 to 9 p.m. this Tuesday at the village office building, 121 Emmons St. For more information, call 492-7000. ON THE COVER: The former Dannemora Elementary School building sits vacant on Emmons Street. The village board of trustees is looking for voter approval to buy the $350,000 property.
• WORSHIP IN THE NORTHERN TIER •
ALTONA Holy Angels Church - Main Street, Altona. Mass - 7:30 p.m. Saturday; 10:30 a.m. Sunday
Champlain Mass celebrated with 177 Ellenburgh Depot, NY 12935. music at 9 a.m., Sunday School at Pastor: Robert R. Phillips. Phone: 9a .m. 594-3902. Sunday Family Bible Hour: 9:50 a.m. Sunday Worship CHAZY Time: 10:50 a.m. Children’s/ CHAMPLAIN Sacred Heart Church - Box 549, Youth Ministries: Call for schedule Living Water Baptist Church - Chazy 12921. (518) 846-7650. 9 Locust St., corner of Main and Sunday Masses (Ant) 4 p.m., 8 MOOERS Locust, Champlain. Sunday a.m. & 10 a.m. St. Joseph’s Catholic Church School at 9 a.m. Service at 10 a.m. Chazy Presbyterian Church - Maple Street, Mooers – 236-7142. 620 Miner Farm Rd., Chazy • 846- Anticipated Saturday Mass, 5:30 Thursday Bible Study at 7 p.m. includes activities for children. 7349 Worship and Sunday School p.m. Sunday Mass, 10 a.m. Phone:2 98-4358 will begin at 11 a.m. email: Reconciliation announced special Three Steeples United email@example.com Saturday mornings 10 a.m. & by Methodist Church - 491 Route request. ELLENBURG 11, Champlain - 298-8655 or 298Mooers United Methodist St. Edmund’s Roman Catholic 5522. Sunday morning worship Church - 14 East St., Located Church - Route 11, Ellenburg 9:30 a.m. Sunday School at same adjacent to old Post Office. Saturday Anticipated Mass, 4 p.m. time (Sept. thru June). Steve Loan, Sunday service, 9:30 a.m. Sunday Mass, 8 a.m. and 11 a.m. Pastor.s firstname.lastname@example.org Contemporary& traditional The Ellenburg United Methodist St. Mary’s Catholic Church music, activities for children, Church - will meet at 9 a.m. at the Church Street, Champlain youth and families, 236-7129, church in Ellenburg Center. email@example.com, Saturday Anticipated Mass 5:30 However, on Election Day, Sunday, p.m. Sunday services 8 a.m. http://www.gbgm-umc.org/ we move to the Ellenburg Methodist St. Joseph’s Church - Mason mooersumc/ Community Center on Rt. 11. Road, Champlain Saturday Mooers Wesleyan Church Anticipated Mass, 7:30 p.m. ELLENBURGDEPO T Maple Street, Mooers. Sunday Christ & St. John’s Episcopal Ellenburg Depot Wesleyan school, 9:45 a.m. Morning Church - Butternut Street, Church - 2179 Plank Rd., PO Box Worship 10:45 a.m. Sunday Night
Service 7 p.m. Wednesday Night 7 297-6529. Telephone 518/846p.m. (518) 236-5330 7349. Sunday Service 9 a.m. Sunday School 9:30 a.m. MOOERSF ORKS St. Ann’s Catholic Church SCIOTA Route 11, Mooers Forks. Mass: St. Louis of France Catholic Saturday, 4 p.m.; Sunday, 8:30 Church - Route 22, Sciota. Mass 4 a.m. Reconciliation announced p.m. Saturday; 9 a.m. Sunday special Saturday mornings 10 a.m. Sciota United Methodist & by request. Church - Sunday service 9 a.m. Route1 91 PLATTSBURGH Seventh Day Adventist - 4003 WESTC HAZY Rt. 22, Plattsburgh, 561-3491 The West Chazy Wesleyan Pastor Livergood Worship Church - Pastor: Jonathan Hunter Saturday at 11:30 a.m., Pot Luck 17 East Church St., Fiske Road, Dinner after service West Chazy, NY. Ph. 493-4585. Sunday; Sunday School 9:30 a.m., ROUSESPO INT Morning Worship 10:30 a.m. St. Patrick’s Catholic Church Evening Worship 5 p.m. Tuesday; Lake Street, Rouses Point. Clubhouse Ministries 6:30 p.m. Anticipated Mass: Saturday 4 (Sept. thru May) Wednesday; p.m.; Sunday Mass: 10 a.m.; Prayer Meeting 6 p.m. Weekday Masses: Monday, St. Joseph’s Catholic Church Tuesday, Thursday & Friday 8 West Church Street, West Chazy. a.m. Communion Service: Saturday Vigil Mass, 4 p.m. Wednesday 8 a.m. Sunday Mass 8 a.m. & 10 a.m. First Presbyterian Church -52 Weekday Masses: Monday through Washington Ave., Rouses Point, Friday at 9 a.m. New York 12979. Telephone 518/ 1-1-11 • 77168
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January 8, 2011
North Countryman - 11
Man born without a voice, gets one with Liberator By Renee Cumm firstname.lastname@example.org (Editor’s Note: The following is the first in a two-part series about Lawrence Smart, a 63year-old man formerly of Plattsburgh who has no use of his voice due to having cerebral palsy. However, Smart has found his voice through the use of an electronic device known as a Liberator.) PLATTSBURGH — Lawrence Smart may not be able to speak, but through the use of technology, he can communicate in a way he once never could. Smart, the eldest of seven children, was born in the hamlet of Redford April 17, 1971. He was born with cerebral palsy, a condition that usually appears before a child reaches age 3. The most common effects of the condition are lack of muscle coordination when performing voluntary movements, stiff muscles and exaggerated reflexes. Many people with the condition are intellectually aware of
their surroundings, but are often confined to a wheelchair. Assisting someone with this condition can be challenging, since they are often immobile. Smart’s mother described him as being crippled throughout his life. “That is what we told everyone,” his sister, Louise Tedford, said. “We didn’t know about cerebral palsy.” One of the most difficult challenges Smart faced with his condition was the inability to speak. For 46 years, Smart could only communicate with his immediate family through non-verbal signals or body language, such as moving his eyes up and down for “ yes” or side to side for “no” — until he received his Liberator in 1993. “It was like he was a baby,” said Tedford. “We just knew what he wanted.” When he was 46, Smart found his voice in the form of a Liberator — an electronic device that he can operate by using his head to press a button located on the headrest of his
wheelchair. The Liberator then cycles through a quarter row of icons and symbols, with two or more symbols making up a sentence. That allows Smart to communicate hundreds of words using this technique. Advanced technological voice devices, such as Smart’s Liberator, have allowed many people a chance to finally communicate with others. Tedford said it is amazing to watch her brother using his Liberator. “When Lawrence received his Liberator, my father was so pleased,” said Tedford, adding their father couldn’t understand Smart before he had the device. Smart’s mother cared for him until her health failed at age 71, said Tedford. After attempting to live in a nursing home, Smart settled into Sunmount in Keeseville, a home for the developmentally-disabled. Many of the residents there cannot speak, but Smart will try to communicate with anyone who will listen, she said. “He’s a very outgoing man,” said Tedford.
Cadyville man hurt in two-car accident Salvation Army falls short of goal CADYVILLE — David Allen, 56, Cadyville, was injured in a two-car accident Jan. 3, near Bucks Corners Road after he struck another vehicle in his path. The other vehicle was driven by Leonard Rock, 80, Cadyville. Allen was transported to CVPH Medical Center, where he was treated and later released. Rock was ticketed for failure to yield the right of way at a stop sign. Allen was issued a seat-belt ticket.
PLATTSBURGH — Plattsburgh Salvation Army is facing cuts after their 2010 kettle campaign did not reach its goal. Rough weather and a shortage of volunteers have been said to have contributed to the loss, however the agency had raised $35,000, which is enough funds to cover basic services. The next few months will have the most effect on people in need. Areas to be cut are gas and transportation. People who need clothes, food and shelter will be the main priority of the agency.
The CVPH Community Lecture Series Sponsored by The Foundation of CVPH Presents:
Lawrence Smart is able to communicate with others through the use of an electronic device known as a Liberator. The device helps Smart — who lives with cerebral palsy — be more independent. Photo by Renee Cumm
Ski Area open for season BEEKMANTOWN — Beartown Ski Area is now open for the 2010-11 season. The ski area will be open daily depending on the weather. Tickets to Beartown cost $18 for adult non-members and $16 for students. Beartown will be open Fridays from 6:30 to 9:30 p.m., Saturdays from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., and Sundays from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
New York Press Association Paid Summer Internship Program The New York Press Association and Denton Publications are sponsoring a paid summer internship program for 13 students state wide. An application has been sent to high schools and colleges within New York State. Any interested and qualifying students are encouraged to fill out the application and submit it to Denton Publications, P.O. Box 338, Elizabethtown, NY 12932. Once we have received the applications our management team will selected an applicant based on merit and best suited for our summer time opportunity. Applications must be received in our office by March 1, 2011. NYPA Foundation Board of Directors will select and award a total of 13 paid internships. Finalists will be notified by NYPA by the end of March 2011.
A panel of educators, mental health and law enforcement professionals will explore the impact of bullying and how the community can come together to stop it.
ADIRONDACK HARDWARE 1698 FRONT STREET KEESEVILLE, NY (518) 834-9790
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Anyone who is currently, or will be enrolled, in a recognized program of undergraduate study is eligible for an eight week internship with a net $2500 stipend offered by NYPA. Applicants must attend college during the 2011-2012 academic year. Students who are family members of a Denton Publication employee are not eligible to earn a paid internship at a Denton Publication, but may apply to another NYPA Member Newspaper within New York State. No newspaper will receive more than one paid internship and the Denton Publication selected applicant may or may not be among the finalists selected by the NYPA Foundation Board.
For more information about our newspapers or the NYPA,please go to www.denpubs.com or contact Rich Hotaling at NYPA, (518) 464-6483 or by emailing email@example.com if you have any questions regarding the internship program. 06040
1681 Western Avenue Albany NY 12203-4305 • 518-464-6483 • Fax 518-464-6489
12 - North Countryman
January 8, 2011
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Decentralization grants awarded to area agencies PLATTSBURGH — The recipients for the 2011 Decentralization grants, totaling $22,153.60, have been nominated by The North Country Cultural Center for the Arts. Local organizations will receive grants for several 2011 art performances such as Champlain Valley Voices, with $1,650 for the spring concert, and Moria Historical Association, with $990 for the town of Moira Historical Association’s Summer Concert Series. The funding is provided by the New York State Council of the Arts to be redistributed throughout the North Country Cultural Center for the Arts and for cultural programming in Clinton and northern Franklin counties.
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PLATTSBURGH — The United Way of the Adirondack Region is partnering with local restaurants next week to help others. The first-ever Dine Out for the United Way of the Adirondacks will take place Thursday, Jan. 13, with a dozen restaurants across the tri-county region participating by either donating a percent of their proceeds, a percent of the wait staff tips or making a straight donation to the United Way of the Adirondack Region. Proceeds will benefit the more than 35 organizations United Way provides funding for in Clinton, Essex and Franklin counties. “We expect it to be successful for its first year and anticipate it to grow, hopefully doubling in participants over the next couple years,” said Kirk A. Stallsmith, chairman of the local United Way’s 2010-11 fundraising campaign and co-chair of next Thursday’s event.
The public can help by simply dining out at one of the participating restaurants. Those who do and say they are “Dining Out for United Way” can enter into a drawing for raffle prizes donated to the United Way, including signed Buffalo Bills and New York Jets jerseys, gift certificates, and gift baskets from Adirondack Specialty Food. After the event, tickets will be collected from the participating restaurants and winners will be drawn. Seven restaurants have signed on for the event in the city and town of Plattsburgh: Arnie’s Restaurant, 20 Margaret St.; Bazzano’s Pizza, 5041 S. Catherine St.; Ground Round, 32 Smithfield Blvd.; KOTO Japanese Steakhouse, 319 Cornelia St.; Mainely Lobster and Seafood, 1785 Military Turnpike; Michele’s Fine Dining, 5131 U.S. Ave.; and My Cup of Tea, 50 Margaret St. For a more complete list of restaurants and their addresses, visit www.unitedwayadk.org and click on the Special Events tab.
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January 8, 2011
North Countryman - 13
14 - North Countryman
www.northcountryman.com Babbie Museum Continued from Page 1
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opened last June. “It was just a great year, as far as the number of people through,” said Laurin. According to the register signed by visitors to the museum, 2,036 individuals visited the River Road facility through the museum’s seasonal closure Nov. 1. Another 236 were recorded as visiting with a group. “We had school kids from Peru, Beekmantown, Chazy ... and we had Cub Scouts from Keeseville,” said Laurin, noting overall, 13 percent of registered visitors were from outside Clinton County. “We all know not everyone actually signed in, so I believe these are conservative numbers,” he added. “And, I know we had three or four people that came back at least three times.” What’s added to the attraction of the museum is the fact it is a “hands-on” facility, encouraging children and adults alike to interact with exhibits, said Laurin. “We would put five or six kids on a rope and they would all pull a bale of hay up to the hay mow and slide it in,” he said. “We had stations for kids where they would do scavenger hunts for items and our guides would explain them. It’s been very interactive, which I think gives us a slight advantage over other museums.” Creating that interaction also allows people to see how even more difficult life was on a farm from the 1800s to even just a few decades ago.
January 8, 2011 “Teaching these kids and seeing their reactions is just phenomenal,” said Laurin. “We enjoy the heck out of it.” Though the museum has been enjoyed and attendance was reasonable for its first year, Laurin said he’d like to see an even bigger year when the museum reopens in the spring. “We are struggling a lit bit financially, like every museum is. But, we’re hanging in there and we will hang in there,” said Laurin. The board which oversees the operation of the museum is now planning for what the facility will offer when it reopens, including new exhibits and bringing back popular attractions like the hay bale-lifting exhibit and stage coach rides. “There’s just a lot of work to do,” said Laurin, who said day-to-day operations will now be handled by Babbie while he oversees more of the “behind the scenes” tasks. Laurin said he would just like to see more schools take advantage of having a place where kids can truly touch history. “We’re close for the schools and for only a couple dollars a child it’s a reasonable thing,” he said. “Having this here is invaluable for the community.” Donations, said Laurin, will greatly help offset the cost of operating the museum. Contributions to the museum may be mailed in care of Babbie Rural and Farm Learning Museum, 250 River Road, Peru N.Y. 12972. More information about the museum may be found online at http://sites.google.com/ site/babbieruralfarmlearningmuseum or by calling 643-8052.
Thank You to all our customers for your loyalty and patronage! We look forward to serving you in 2011. Our door is always open to new customers.
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January 8, 2011
North Countryman - 15
Scott to retire from superintendency By Jeremiah S. Papineau email@example.com PERU — The end of the school year will mark the end of an era for A. Paul Scott. The Peru Central School District superintendent of schools will retire this June after more than a decade of service. Scott said he personally called each of the school district’s seven board of education members prior to winter recess last month to first inform them of his decision. “I thought it was very appropriate and important that each of them heard directly from me so they understood why I thought this was the right time,” said Scott. Scott, who started his career in education 34 years ago as a music teacher, said he made his intentions known midyear because he wanted to give the board of education ample time before the end of the school year to find his replace-
ment. As to why he’s retiring, Scott said he’s been eligible to retire for the past two years, and only recently gave it more thought. “I can tell you, as a music teacher, there’s a lot to be said that the end of the performance should be when people might still be looking for just one more selection rather than wondering when the performance is going to end,” he said candidly. “Everybody reaches a time when it seems like this is the right time and, at this particular moment in time, I feel it’s the right time.” Throughout his tenure, Scott said he’s seen many accomplishments for the district, including high marks across the board with each of the districts four schools. The high school’s participation and success in the College for Every Student program was one that immediately came to mind for Scott. He also touted the contin-
ued modernization of the district campus through various capital improvement projects. That is something he credits to the taxpayers within the district who have voted time and again to make improvements that ultimately benefit the students, said Scott. “One of the more challenge aspects as a superintendent of schools, is trying to balance the interests of what will benefit children with the interest of what the community can take on and financially support at any given point in time,” said Scott. “We’ve tried to be as efficient as we can.” Scott credited the “strong set” of administrators, operations supervisors, faculty members and support staff for making the decision easier for him to say goodbye. “For a superintendent, when those elements are in place, that is an ideal time to consider if [retirement] seems suitable personally,” said Scott. “This organization is
Peru Central School District superintendent of schools A. Paul Scott will retire at the end of the school year this June. Scott has been in the educational field for 34 years, spending the last decade at Peru Central. Photo by Jeremiah S. Papineau
well-prepared to face the future and to respond to what’s ahead with the interests of students and the community in mind.” “It’s not the case of one superintendent doing that work,” emphasized Scott. “It’s the case of the seven elected officials, the administrators, operations supervisors
and staff working together.” The board of education will now actively pursue finding Scott’s replacement while Scott said the district will continue its focus on increasing graduation rates and continuing to improve curriculum instruction.
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16 - North Countryman
Aird Dorrance purchased by VP Supply MORRISONVILLE — Aird Dorrance, a supplier of household materials and industrial products has been purchased by VP Supply, which will be operating its company as a local division of VP. The descision to sell was partly due to the economic situation of the state, as well as, distribution factors of venders in the marketplace. VP will allow 10 times more access to inventory. Aird Dorrance was founded by Aird and Barbara Dorrance in 1960. The company opened in Morrisonville in 2003, as a supplier of plumbing, kitchen, flooring, lighting and industrial materials. Aird Dorrance has 35 different employees at three different locations. VP will now offer wholesale plumbing, HVAC, kitchen and renewable energy products to contractors and other customers. The Dorrances have planned to stay on to help manage the three locations in New York. Final terms of the purchase have not been released.
January 8, 2011
What to think about when getting a pellet stove By Sarah L. Cronk firstname.lastname@example.org WEST CHAZY — When walking outside in 20-something degree weather, people often begin to wonder the best way to heat their home. With the new trend of turning to ecofriendly products on the rise, pellet stoves may be taken into consideration. According to George Thew, owner of Heat Wave on Route 22, he first began the business five years ago with pellet stoves in mind. “Basically I was always tinkering with different ways to heat my home,” said Thew. “The pellet idea came up and I started using the products myself. There wasn’t anybody in the area that knew anything about a pellet stove or anything like that and one thing led to another and we decided to open up a shop.” Thew has found people are switching to the pellet stove for many reasons. “I guess when it comes to pellet products, people switch because it’s a less expensive way to heat their home, versus oil,” he said, adding pellets average about $200-250 per ton, with the majority of homes burning about four to six tons a season. “It’s a renewable resource, so that’s kind of nice. Depending on how the manufacturing process goes, for the most part it does burn much
greener. You’re not using the petroleum products to create the fuel with ethanol.” In comparison to wood stoves, the U.S. Department of Energy states popularity of heating with wood resurfaced in the 1970s as it was considered a renewable energy alternative during the energy crisis. However, their Web site states “Wood-burning appliances and fireplaces may emit large quantities of air pollutants. Wood smoke contains hundreds of chemical compounds including nitrogen oxides, carbon monoxide, organic gases, and particulate matter, many of which have adverse health effects. In many urban and rural areas, smoke from wood burning is a major contributor to air pollution.” On the other hand, pellets are made from compacted, sawdust, wood chips, bark, agricultural crop waste, waste paper and other organic materials. Other pros Thew has found with the pellet stoves is they are able to be thermostatically controlled and will start and shut themselves off. However, there are other things to take into consideration if look at pellet stoves. Thew said the pellets come in 40-pound bags that will need to be lifted and poured into a small container in the stove. “That may become an issue with a particular customer,” he said, adding the pellets typically need to be filled on a daily basis. Another issue is the cleaning of the
George Thew, owner of Heat Wave in West Chazy, fills up a pellet stove with pellets, a greener way of heating. Photo by Sarah L. Cronk
stoves. “Those customers that don’t want to spend a lot of time cleaning them, because you do have to clean any solid fuel burner,” he said. Also, if the power goes out, a pellet stove will be useless. “With pellet stoves, unless you have a battery backup system, or a generator, when the power goes out, you don’t have heat,” said Thew. “Those are just things we look at when we talk to a customer.”
January 8, 2011
North Countryman - 17
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18 - North Countryman • Calendar of Events
January 8, 2011
Send events at least two weeks in advance by: • e-mail to email@example.com • fax to 1-518-561-1198 • snail-mail in care of “Calendar of Events” to 24 Margaret St., Suite 1, Plattsburgh N.Y. 12901 ...or submit them on-line at www.denpubs.com!
Friday, Jan. 7 SARANAC LAKE — Legislative breakfast, North Country Community College Connector Building, 23 Santanoni Ave., 7 p.m. Featuring State Sen. Elizabeth O'C. Little and Assemblywomen Teresa R. Sayward and Janet L. Duprey. PLATTSBURGH — Spanish conversation group meets, Koffee Kat, 130 Margaret St., 5-7 p.m. 593-3962.
Saturday, Jan. 8 TUPPER LAKE — Day of Family Fun, The Wild Center, 45 Museum Drive. Children under admitted free. Call for times. 359-7800. PLATTSBURGH — Educational forum for high-school students, Plattsburgh High School auditorium, 1 Clifford Drive, 9:30 a.m. CHAZY — Story time, Chazy Public Library, 9633 State Route 9, 10-11 a.m. Open to children ages 3-8. PORT HENRY — Library book sale, Sherman Free Library, 20 Church St., 10 a.m.-2 p.m. 5467461. SARANAC LAKE — Children’s Story Hour Program, Saranac Lake Free Library, 109 Main St., 10:30 a.m. Featuring Barbe Skiff and Terrie Perkins. 891-4190. JAY — Olive and the Branch performs, Amos and Julia Ward Theatre, Route 9N, 7 p.m. PLATTSBURGH — Second Saturday Cinema presents an acclaimed documentary, Unitarian Universalist Fellowship, 4 Palmer St., 7 p.m. WILLSBORO — Champlain Valley Film Society viewing of “Easy A,” Willsboro Central School, 29 School Lane, 7:30 p.m. www.cvfilms.org. PLATTSBURGH — All Ages Show featuring Kids, Lie Captive, Irradiated Beef, and Long Cat, 30 Marion St., below Olive Ridley’s, 8 p.m. $5. WILLSBORO — Movie night showing of "Easy A,” Willsboro Central School, 29 School Lane, 7:30 p.m.
Sunday, Jan. 9 PLATTSBURGH — Pancake breakfast, District 3 Volunteer Fire Department, 128 Wallace Hall Road, 8-11 a.m. Adults $6, children 5-12 and seniors $5. Pancakes, French toast, homefries, eggs, ham, bacon, sausage and beverages. Take-outs available. 561-7370.
PLATTSBURGH — Scrabble game, Seniors Citizens Council of Clinton County Senior Center, 5139 N. Catherine St., 9 a.m.-12 p.m. 5636186, ext. 102. PLATTSBURGH — Annual Bridal and Fashion Exposition, West Side Ballroom, 253 New York Road, 11 a.m.-3 p.m. Advance tickets at Laura's Bridal $8 or $10 at door. ESSEX — Kripalu yoga class, St. John’s Church, 4 Church St., 4-5:15 p.m. Cost $10. 9628414. CHAZY — Open skate, Scotts’ Memorial Rink, 52 MacAdam Road, 5-6:20 p.m. 846-7825.
SARANAC — Saranac Hollow Jammers country music and dancing, Saranac Town Hall, 3662 Route 3, 7-9:30 p.m. 293-7056. ESSEX — Boquet River Association annual meeting, Whallonsburg Grange Hall, Route 22, 7 p.m.
LAKE PLACID — Story hour, Lake Placid Public Library, 2471 Main St., 10:15 a.m. Free. 523-3200. PLATTSBURGH — Pokeno, Senior Citizens Council of Clinton County, 5139 N. Catherine St., 10:30 a.m. PLATTSBURGH — Journey Into Reading, Champlain Centre Mall, 60 Smithfield Blvd., 4:30-6:30 p.m. Reading for children up to age 16 with free book provided. Hosted at center court. www.journeyintoreading.org. WESTPORT — Thursdays Inn Westport, The Inn on the Library Lawn, 1234 Stevenson Road, 5-8 p.m. Social mixer with drinks, coffee, appetizers, desserts. 962-8414. PLATTSBURGH — Coast Guard Auxiliary/Plattsburgh Flotilla 15-08 weekly meeting and class, South Plattsburgh Volunteer Fire Department, 4244 State Route 22, 7 p.m. Classes in seamanship and crew qualification. New members welcome. 293-7185.
Tuesday, Jan. 11
Friday, Jan. 14
Monday, Jan. 10
DANNEMORA — Story hour, Dannemora Free Library, 1168 Cook St., 11:30 a.m. All ages welcome. Free. 492-7005. WESTPORT — Kripalu yoga class, Westport Heritage House, 645 Main St., 5-6:15 p.m. Cost $10. 962-8414. PLATTSBURGH — Soup kitchen, Trinity Episcopal Church Parish Hall, 18 Trinity Place, 5:30-6:15 p.m. Volunteers: 561-5771. REDFORD — Saranac Fiddlers perform, Assumption of Mary School, 78 Clinton St., 6-9:30 p.m. 293-7031.
Wednesday, Jan. 12 DANNEMORA — Preschool play sponsored by Family Connections and the Village of Dannemora Youth Commission, Dannemora Elementary School, 40 Emmons St., 10 a.m.-12 p.m. 492-2606. ROUSES POINT — Public skating, Rouses Point Civic Center, 39 Lake St., 4-5:20 p.m. $2. PLATTSBURGH — Champlain Valley Quilters' Guild meeting, Senior Citizens Council of Clinton County Senior Center, 5139 N. Catherine St., 6 p.m.
Thursday, Jan. 13 WESTPORT — Story hour, Westport Library, 6 Harris Lane, 10 a.m. Free. 962-8219.
Death Notices Helen Dragoon, 82 PORT HENRY — Helen Dragoon, 82, passed away Dec. 25, 2010. Graveside services will be held in Union Cemetery, Port Henry, in the spring. Arrangements are in the care of the Harland Funeral Home, Port Henry.
Louise E. Christian, 76 ESSEX — Louise E. Christian, 76, passed away Dec. 26, 2010. Burial will be held in the spring in Medina. Arrangements were in the care of W. M. Marvin's Sons Funeral Home, Elizabethtown.
CLINTONVILLE — Dancing with the Patriots dance contest, AuSable Valley Central School, 1490 State Route 9N. Hosted by the AuSable Valley Dance Club and the Drama Club. Portion of proceeds to be used to support Michaela Bushey and her family. Call for time: 834-2800. WEST CHAZY — Gur Carlos Michan of the Order of Chichan Itza presents “The Insights of Mayan Yoga and Astrology,” Crystal Caboose, 4 Academy St., 6-8 p.m. $5. 493-2252.
Saturday, Jan. 15 PLATTSBURGH — Guru Carlos Michan of the Order of Chican Itza presents “Exploring the World of Attitudes,” Unitarian Universalist Fellowship, 4 Palmer St., 10 a.m. 562-8636. SARANAC LAKE — Spaghetti dinner fundraiser, St. Bernard's School, 63 River St., 4:30-7:30 p.m. Adults $8, children 5 and older $5, children under 5 free. Benefits Spain for World Youth Day. 891-2309.
Sunday, Jan. 16 CHAZY — Open skating sponsored by Chazy Town Board and Champlain Valley Chapter of The Compassionate Friends, Scotts' Memorial Rink, 52 MacAdam Road, 5-6:20 p.m.
Pauline C. Brow, 86 WEST CHAZY— Pauline C. Brow, 86, passed away Dec. 26, 2010. Burial will be in the spring at the Independent Cemetery, Saranac. Arrangements are in the care of Kidder Memorial Home, Swanton, Vt.
Howard McCasland, 92 CHURUBUSCO — The Rev. Howard McCasland, 92, passed away Dec. 28, 2010. Funeral services were held Dec. 31 at Immaculate Heart of Mary Church, Churubusco. Arrangements were in the care of the Brown Funeral Home.
Wilfred J. St. Denis, 97 TICONDEROGA — Wilfred J. St. Denis, 97, passed away Dec. 28, 2010. Funeral serv-
Monday, Jan. 17 MARTIN LUTHER KING DAY OBSERVED. SARANAC — Saranac Hollow Jammers country music and dancing, Saranac Town Hall, 3662 Route 3, 7-9:30 p.m. 293-7056.
ety viewing of “Restrepo,” Willsboro Central School, 29 School Lane, 7:30 p.m. www.cvfilms.org.
Sunday, Jan. 23
PLATTSBURGH — Senior social featuring variety of cheesecakes, Senior Citizens Council of Clinton County, 5139 N. Catherine St., 12:30 p.m.
SARANAC LAKE — Fish and Game Club Gun Show, Bloomingdale Road, 9 a.m.-3 p.m. 201-4018. CHAZY — Open skate, Scotts’ Memorial Rink, 52 MacAdam Road, 5-6:20 p.m. 846-7825.
Wednesday, Jan. 19
Monday, Jan. 24
PLATTSBURGH — Go Red for Women Dinner, SUNY Plattsburgh Angell College Center, 38 Rugar St., 4-8 p.m. Featuring motivational speaker Ginger Zimmerman. Tickets $50 or $500 for table of 10. 562-8352 or firstname.lastname@example.org
PLATTSBURGH — Scrabble game, Seniors Citizens Council of Clinton County Senior Center, 5139 N. Catherine St., 9 a.m.-12 p.m. 5636186, ext. 102.
Tuesday, Jan. 18
Thursday, Jan. 20 WESTPORT — Story hour, Westport Library, 6 Harris Lane, 10 a.m. Free. 962-8219. LAKE PLACID — Story hour, Lake Placid Public Library, 2471 Main St., 10:15 a.m. Free. 523-3200. PLATTSBURGH — Party with Gary Sargent, Senior Citizens Council of Clinton County, 5139 N. Catherine St., 11 a.m. PLATTSBURGH — Journey Into Reading, Champlain Centre Mall, 60 Smithfield Blvd., 4:30-6:30 p.m. Reading for children up to age 16 with free book provided. Hosted at center court. www.journeyintoreading.org. PLATTSBURGH — Coast Guard Auxiliary/Plattsburgh Flotilla 15-08 weekly meeting and class, South Plattsburgh Volunteer Fire Department, 4244 State Route 22, 7 p.m. Classes in seamanship and crew qualification. New members welcome. 293-7185.
Saturday, Jan. 22 SARANAC LAKE — Fish and Game Club Gun Show, Bloomingdale Road, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. 201-4018. PLATTSBURGH — Meet the Cardinals Men’s & Women’s Basketball Teams, SUNY Plattsburgh Memorial Hall Gym, Rugar Street. Women’s game at 2 p.m., men’s game at 4 p.m. 565-4750. WILLSBORO — Champlain Valley Film Soci-
ices were held Dec. 31 at Regan Funeral Home, Ticonderoga. Burial was held at the Valley View Cemetery.
Kenneth H. Hutchins Jr., 67 PLATTSBURGH — Kenneth H. Hutchins, 67, passed away Dec. 28, 2010. Funeral services were private. Arrangements are in the care of the Bruso-Desnoyers Funeral Service, Malone.
Michael Ambriati, 67 SYRACUSE — Michael Ambriati, 67, passed away Dec. 28, 2010. Funeral services were held Dec. 31 at the First Assembly of God Church, Plattsburgh. Arrangements are in the care of the Hamilton Funeral Home, Peru.
Tuesday, Jan. 25 PLATTSBURGH — RSVP performs, Senior Citizens Council of Clinton County, 5139 N. Catherine St., 11 a.m. PLATTSBURGH — Movie Matinee Day, Senior Citizens Council of Clinton County, 5139 N. Catherine St., 12:30 p.m.
Thursday, Jan. 27 WESTPORT — Story hour, Westport Library, 6 Harris Lane, 10 a.m. Free. 962-8219. LAKE PLACID — Story hour, Lake Placid Public Library, 2471 Main St., 10:15 a.m. Free. 523-3200. PLATTSBURGH — Pokeno, Senior Citizens Council of Clinton County, 5139 N. Catherine St., 10:30 a.m. PLATTSBURGH — Journey Into Reading, Champlain Centre Mall, 60 Smithfield Blvd., 4:30-6:30 p.m. Reading for children up to age 16 with free book provided. Hosted at center court. www.journeyintoreading.org. PLATTSBURGH — Coast Guard Auxiliary/Plattsburgh Flotilla 15-08 weekly meeting and class, South Plattsburgh Volunteer Fire Department, 4244 State Route 22, 7 p.m. Classes in seamanship and crew qualification. New members welcome. 293-7185.
Gail M. Baggs, 67 PERU — Gail M. Bags, 67, passed away Dec. 29, 2010. Funeral services took place Jan. 3 at St. Augustine Church, Peru. Burial will be in the spring. Arrangements are in the care of Hamilton Funeral Home.
Mary Lou Zaferakis, 64 PLATTSBURGH — Mary Lou Zaferakis, 64, passed away Dec. 29, 2010. Funeral services were held Jan. 3 at St. Peter's Church, Plattsburgh. Arrangements were in the care of Brown Funeral Home, Plattsburgh.
Continued on page 19
January 8, 2011
This week’s theme: “E-LITERATURE” ACROSS 1 Risked 8 Orderly type? 14 Take a __: attempt 20 Like the movie “Airplane!” 21 Hardly religious 22 Vacation choice 23 Specific item in a sleepwear collection? 25 Bridal trails 26 Rat tail? 27 Robert who played Roderigo in Welles’s “Othello” 28 Royal pain 30 Back muscle, for short 31 Jacob’s first wife 33 City west of Mesa 35 Complicated 37 Indy car’s lack 40 Plated, in a way 43 Kyoto ties 46 Question 47 How a rock band’s equipment damage was blamed? 49 Logging channel 50 Retriever’s retrieval 52 Store charge, often 53 Mil. base stores 54 More than just nodded 55 Pianist John 56 Jazz trumpeter’s nickname 58 Fixed up 60 Jazz trumpeter’s nickname 61 Per se 63 Bite response 66 Fax forerunner
68 72 75 76 80 81 83 86 87 89 92 93 94 95 98 99 100 101 103 105 107 108 110 113 115 118 120 123 124 125 126 127 128
Amazonian oddsmaker? Niblick, nowadays Stuttgart title Writes John a letter? Thurman of film Ejects, as lava Hairy herd Feast Kathy of country Pro __ N.T. book attributed to Paul Second lady after Tipper Certain hip-hop dancer Dressing room sprite? Author Kesey __ Trophy: biennial European golf event From head to foot The “0” in “4 5 0,” on a scoreboard Ruhr valley city See 69-Down Intro for John? Malaprop or Miniver Turnover, e.g. Hops-drying kilns Advanced teaching deg. Part of ASAP Fabric softener delivered overseas? Adopt the naturist philosophy Consecrate, in a way Architectural molding Fashioned Dictators’ underlings Paddle-wheel craft
Death Notices Continued from page 18
Clifton H. Higgins, 84
DOWN 1 Hammett canine 2 Believed, to Tweety 3 Smooch in the shadows 4 Aggressive pinballer 5 It might mean “I’m hungry!” 6 Hero’s birthplace? 7 Narcissus snubbed her 8 “The Nutcracker __” 9 1959-’60 heavyweight champ Johansson 10 Recital rebuke 11 Totally 12 “Grace Before Meat” essayist 13 Some bar shots 14 Climbed 15 Shots 16 Mozart’s birthplace, now: Abbr. 17 Goat’s friend? 18 Boating on the briny 19 Set of questions 24 “It couldn’t be worse!” 29 Barrie baddie 32 “Dilbert” intern 34 Phone on stage, e.g. 36 Recital highlights 37 Dreads sporter 38 Richard’s counterpart in the 1956 election 39 Girl leader? 41 German border river 42 Meet, as a challenge 44 Beatnik’s “Got it” 45 Wrest 48 Record holder? 49 Slide show effect 51 Coal channel 54 Smooth and soft 56 Hillary helper 57 Actor Grant 59 __ volente: God willing 62 Sculptor’s tool 64 Indians, on scoreboards 65 Ginseng, for one 67 Sexy sleepwear 69 With 105-Across, “GoodFellas” Oscar winner 70 Open for Christmas 71 Short 72 Ices, maybe 73 A scandal often ruins one 74 Aboriginal Walkman? 77 Success/failure metaphor 78 Central 79 Jeremy and friends, in “Zits” comics 82 Yemen’s capital 84 It’s heard a lot in Los Angeles 85 Buckeye State
88 Three, in 84-Down 90 How a youngster might watch a parade, with “on” 91 End in __ 93 Apollo’s instrument 95 Movers with motors 96 Uncomplicated type of question 97 “Great” feature of Jupiter 100 Quit 102 Quimby in Beverly Cleary books 104 Hammett hero 106 Play groups 108 Texter’s output: Abbr. 109 Ginseng, for one 111 Christmas classic opening 112 Wild harangue 114 Muscle twitches 116 Suffix with confer 117 Colorful worker? 119 Of no value, in Normandy 121 Hamburg article 122 Dr. of hip-hop
Crossword Puzzle • North Countryman - 19
S o l u t i o n t o l a s t w e e k’ss p u z z l e
Thomas White Lamb, 82
Esther Noel, 78
James S. Volker, 88
CALIFORNIA — Thomas White Lamb, 82, passed away Dec. 31, 2010. Funeral services are being planned by his family for a later date.
DANNEMORA — Esther Noel, 78, passed away Jan 1, 2011. Funeral services were held Jan. 4 at St. Joseph's Church, Dannemora. Burial is set for a later date. Arrangements are in the care of Heald Funeral Home, Plattsburgh.
PLATTSBURGH — James S. Volker, 88, passed away Jan. 1, 2011. There will be no public calling hours or services. Burial will be in Schuyler Falls Cemetery in the spring. Arrangements are in the care of the Hamilton Funeral Home, Peru.
Gerald T. Dumas, 83
Joseph James Clauss Sr., 82
WEST CHAZY — Gerald T, Dumas, 83, passed away Jan. 1, 2011. Funeral services were held Jan. 5 at St. Joseph's Church, West Chazy. Arrangements were in the care of Heald Funeral Home.
BEEKMANTOWN — Joseph James Clauss Sr., 82, passed away Jan. 2, 2011. Funeral services were held Jan. 5 at St. James Church, Cadyville. Arrangements were in the care of Hamilton Funeral Home.
Jocelyn Bigelow, 78
MOOERS — Clifton H. Higgins, 84, passed away Dec. 29, 2010. Funeral services were held Jan. 4 at St. Joseph's Church, Mooers. Arrangements were in the care of the Hamilton Funeral Home, Mooers.
WESTPORT — Jocelyn Bigelow, 78, passed away Dec. 31, 2010. Funeral services were held Jan. 3 at St. Patrick's Church, Port Henry.
Mary E. Waite, 79
Elizabeth Chapleau, 98
PLATTSBURGH — Mary E. Waite. 79, passed away Dec. 30, 2010. Funeral services were held Jan. 1 at Brown Funeral Home, Plattsburgh, which was in charge of arrangements.
PLATTSBURGH — Elizabeth Chapleau, 98, passed away Jan. 1, 2011. Funeral services will be held at St. Mary's Cemetery, Ticonderoga, at a later date. Arrangements are in the care of Brown Funeral Home.
Nobody Does It Better!
20 - North Countryman • This Week in Sports
January 8, 2011
Varsity boys basketball
Plattsburgh bests Malone, Saranac beats St. Joseph’s Plattsburgh 55, Malone 41 Andrew Favro scored 17 points as the Hornets were able to score the lone win for Section VII against Malone Dec. 28. The Hornets jumped out to a 24-18 halftime lead and extended it throughout the second half, holding off a pair of Malone comeback attempts. Tre Bucci, Kyle LaPoint each added nine points for the Hornets, while Seth Fout added eight points.
Ogdensburg 76, Beekmantown 62 Tom Ryan paced the Eagles offense with 26 points while brother Keegan Ryan added 17 points, but the team was unable to solve the Ogdensburg offense Dec. 28. Ogdensburg scored 38 points in each of the two halves during the Section VII/X challenge game, outscoring the Eagles by five in the first half and nine in the second half.
Potsdam 72, Saranac 26 The Stoners jumped out to a 46-14 halftime lead in earning a win for Section X against Saranac Dec. 28. Dylan Everleth was the leading scorer for the Chiefs with 11 points. Dylan Gallagher added eight points in the loss, while Ryan St. Clair and Jeremy Bullis each scored two points.
Lisbon 42, Chazy 23 Kaleb Shide scored 10 points for the Eagles, as they dropped a game against Lisbon Dec. 28. Lisbon held a 21-5 halftime lead on its way to securing a win for Section X in the annual Section VII/X Challenge. Brandon Laurin and added six points and Ricky Osier scored four points in the loss.
Chateaugay 41, Chazy 22 After leading in the first quarter, the Eagles fell victim to a 18-6 second quarter Chateaugay run in a loss Dec. 29. John Tregan led the Eagles, providing half of the team’s offense with 11 points in the game. Brandon Laurin added five points, while Ricky Osier added four points and Matt Gravelle added two points.
Franklin Academy 57, Beekmantown 45 Franklin Academy extended a four point halftime lead in scoring a victory over the Eagles Dec. 30. Keegan Ryan scored 21 points in the game for Beekmantown, with Tyler Frennier scoring 10 points and Tom Ryan scored eight points.
Potsdam 69, Peru 33 Potsdam jumped out to a 31-13 halftime lead and were able to win against the Indians Dec. 30. Kyle Carter scored 11 points for the Indians, while Joe Mazzella added seven points.
OFA 72, PHS 67 OFA held on to a 13 point halftime lead despite 10 three-pointers by the Hornets in a victory Dec. 30. Kyle Knight paced the three-point barrage with five three-pointers and 20 points in the game. Tre Bucci connected on three triples and scored 17 points in the game.
Brushton-Moira 72, Seton 41 Brushton-Moira jumped out to a 38-23 halftime lead in beating the Knights Dec. 30. Carson Hynes led the Knights with 18 points and eight rebounds, while Keegan Briggs scored eight points, Eddie Larrow scored six points to go with eight assists.
Saranac 52, St. Joseph’s 44 Dylan Everleth scored 17 points to lead the Chiefs past St. Joseph’s Dec. 30. Kassey Favreau added 14 points for the Chiefs.
Lake Placid 40, NAC 37 Colby Sayah scored 13 points to lead the Bobcats, but it was not enough as the Blue Bombers scored a non-league win Dec. 30. Cameron Garrand added nine points in the loss.
Plattsburgh’s Anthony Porcelli goes to the basket. Photo by Tom Ripley
Lady Eagles net two wins in hockey Chazy 9, Massena 0 Jessica Huber netted three goals consecutively in the second period and Sara LoTemplio added the final two goals of a 9-0 shutout Dec. 29. Hannah Newgarden, Astrid Kempainen, Amanda Peterson and Emily Raville also netted goals for the Eagles, while Christina Emery recorded five saves and Alyssa Murphy tallied one save in the victory.
Sara LoTemplio scored the opening goal for the Eagles on an assist from Shannon Olsen. Alyssa Murphy made seven saves in the game, while Rachel Livermore picked up one save in the win.
Chazy 5, Albany Academy 2 A three-goal outburst in the second period was the difference as the Lady Eagles remained undefeated Dec. 30. Ashley Terry scored a pair of goals for the Eagles, assisted by Astrid Kempainen and Alexis Guay on her first tally and by Alex Betrus on her second, both of which were scored in the second period. Guay scored the other goal of the second quarter on assists from Terry and Emily Raville and capped the scoring in the third period on assists from Kempainen and Bailey Waterbury.
January 8, 2011
This Week in Sports • North Countryman - 21
Varsity boys hockey NCCS 5, Saranac 1 After the Chiefs took a 1-0 lead in the second period, the Cougars scored the next five goals to earn the victory Dec. 29. Jeff Kurz scored the opening goal of the game for Saranac on an assist from Tyler Aubin. After that, it was all Northeastern Clinton in the scoring column, as Bobby Marks scored the first and fifth goals of the game for the Cougars, off assists from Matt Letourneau, Mason Letourneau, Dylan Carter and Ben LeDuc. Carter added a goal off an assist from LeDuc in the second period, while Nick Guay opened the scoring in the third period
on an unassisted goal and Jordan LeMere scored off an assist from Carter. Zach Lareau made 36 saves for Saranac, while Cody Knass netted the victory with 13 saves.
PHS 4, Alexandria Bay 2 The Hornets scored two goals in both the second and third period to rally for a victory Dec. 29. Kyle Carpenter opened the scoring for the Hornets after falling behind 1-0 in the first period off assists from Jack Tolosky and Robbie Knowles. C.J. Worley then scored a shorthanded goal to level the game at 2-2 heading into the third period.
Jack Tolosky then scored a power play goal to open scoring in the third period off assists from Joe Tolosky and Carpenter, while Brett Burdo scored an empty net goal off an assist from Worley. Knowles, along with an assist, collected 24 saves in the win.
St. Lawrence 6, PHS 2 After rallying to tie the game at 1-1 and 22, the Hornets saw St. Lawrence score the next four goals in a loss Dec. 30. Marshall Maynard scored the first goal of the game for the Hornets on an assist from Anthony Panetti early in the second period, while Jack Tolosky netted the other goal. Joe
Varsity bowling Saranac 7, AVCS 3 Saranac 4, AVCS 0 The Chiefs used a pair of 600-plus series to beat the Patriots Jan. 3. James LaDue used a 257 high game to roll a match-high 651 series, while teammate J.J. Simard rolled a 621 series with a high game of 204. Sean Pulsifer rolled a 530 series with a 185 high game for the Patriots, with Jeremey Wood adding a 497 series (183), Zach Snow rolled a 478 series (164) and Charles Lacy rolled a 465 series (199). In the girls’ match, Sabrina Bruce rolled a
Friday, Jan. 7 NCCS Bowling at BEEKMANTOWN 3:30p PERU Bowling at MALONE 3:30p WILLSBORO Bowling at PLATTSBURGH 3:30p SETON Boys Basketball at SARANAC LAKE 5:30p BEEKMANTOWN Boys Basketball vs. NAC at PSU 5:30p NCCS Boys Basketball vs. TICONDEROGA at PSU 5:30p LAKE PLACID Girls Hockey at CHAZY 6:45p LAKE PLACID Boys Hockey at CHAZY 7p PERU Wrestling Classic 7p PERU Girls Basketball at AUSABLE 7p PERU Boys Basketball at AUSABLE 8:30p
497 series (190) and Ashley Rock added a 494 series (182) to lead the Chiefs in a sweep of the Lady Patriots. Tonie Corss rolled a 423 series (152) for the Patriots, who also had Katie Holland roll a
ries which featured games of 203 and 222. Chris Bennett rolled a 573 series with a top game of 205. For the Hornets, Kyle Trout rolled the high series with a 514, with a high game of 195.
405 series (165).
Ticonderoga 10, PHS 0 Ticonderoga 3, PHS 1 The Sentinels boys and girls bowling squads scored all but one victory against the Hornets Jan. 3. Jordan McKee led the Lady Sentinels to a 3-1 victory over the Hornets with a 587 se-
Peru 10, Willsboro 0 Peru 4, Willsboro 0 Jonathan Bowman scored a match-high 679 series in rolling games of 205, 249 and 225 as the Eagles rolled past the Warriors Jan. 3. Joey Guido was not far behind Bowman, rolling a 678 series.
MALONE Boys Swim at PLATTSBURGH 5p BEEKMANTOWN Girls Basketball at SETON 5:30p KEENE Girls Basketball at CHAZY 6:15p PERU Girls Basketball at TICONDEROGA 7p PLATTSBURGH Girls Basketball at AUSABLE 7:30p
Wednesday, Jan. 12 BEEKMANTOWN Bowling at WESTPORT 3:30p PLATTSBURGH Bowling at NCCS 3:30p PERU Bowling at AUSABLE 3:30p CHAZY Boys Basketball at SCHROON LAKE 4p SETON Boys Basketball at BEEKMANTOWN 5:30p NAC Boys Basketball at NCCS 5:30p BEEKMANTOWN Boys Hockey at NCCS 6:30p PLATTSBURGH Hockey at SARANAC LAKE 6:30p TICONDEROGA Boys Basketball at PERU 7p AUSABLE Boys Basketball at PLATTSBURGH 7p
Saturday, Jan. 8
Thursday, Jan. 13
BEEKMANTOWN Wrestling at WARRENSBURG TBA PERU Wrestling Classic 10a NCCS Hockey at TUPPER LAKE 1p PERU Boys Basketball at MASSENA 4:30p PLATTSBURGH Girls and Boys Basketball at PSU 7p
CROWN POINT Girls Basketball at CHAZY 5p SARANAC Girls Basketball at BEEKMANTOWN 5:30p SETON Boys Basketball at TICONDEROGA 5:30p NCCS Girls Basketball at PLATTSBURGH 7p SARANAC LAKE Girls Basketball at PERU 7p
Monday, Jan. 10
Friday, Jan. 14
AUSABLE Bowling at BEEKMANTOWN 3:30p WILLSBORO Bowling at NCCS 3:30p PERU Bowling at PLATTSBURGH 3:30p PLATTSBURGH Hockey at LAKE PLACID 6:30p
PERU Wrestling at Eastern Classic TBA PLATTSBURGH Bowling at BEEKMANTOWN 3:30p TICONDEROGA Bowling at NCCS 3:30p PERU Bowling at SARANAC 3:45p CHAZY Boys Basketball at WILLSBORO 4p PLATTSBURGH Boys Swim Invitational 5p TICONDEROGA Boys Basketball at SETON 5:30p BEEKMANTOWN Boys Basketball at SARANAC 5:30p
Tuesday, Jan. 11 KEENE Boys Basketball at CHAZY 4p NCCS Girls Basketball at NAC 4:30p
QHS 9, Beekmantown 0 Queensbury scored five goals in the first period on their way to victory over Beekmantown Dec. 30. Kyle McCarthy and Allan Bray combined to make 19 saves for the Eagles in the loss.
GFHS 3, Beekmantown 1 Cole Carter scored the lone goal of the game for the Eagles in a loss to the Indians Dec. 29. Carter was assisted by Austin Bradish on the score, while Kyle McCarthy had 19 saves.
Varsity girls basketball
T he Week Ahead in S por ts The following high school varsity games, meets and other sports matchups are scheduled for next week:
Tolosky added an assist. Robbie Knowles recorded 24 saves.
NCCS wins pair NCCS 55, Malone 51 Katrina Garrand scored five of her 22 points in the last minute of the game as the Lady Cougars scored a win over Malone Dec. 28. The Cougars rallied from a 27-22 halftime deficit as Garrand hit a lay-up and threepointer in the last 60 seconds of the game to go from trailing by one point to winning by four. Rachelle Barcomb added nine points in the win, while Allie Cartier added eight points and Cari Dominic added seven.
Massena 66, PHS 63 (3OT) Two halves were not enough for the Lady Hornets and Massena, and two more overtimes were not enough, either. However, Massena was able to pull ahead with a 11-8 third overtime to score a victory Dec. 28. Marle Curle led the Lady Hornets with 26 points in the game, with Emily Manchester adding 14 points, Kianna Dragoon added eight points and Charisse Abelard scored six points in the loss.
Franklin Academy 54, PHS 36 Franklin Academy held on to a six point halftime lead on their way to beating the Lady Hornets Dec. 29. Marle Curle led Plattsburgh with 12 points in the game, while Olivia Carlsson added 10 points and Charisse Abellard added six points.
NCCS 54, Massena 43
CHAZY Girls Hockey at Skaneateles 6:45p BEEKMANTOWN Boys Hockey at Niskayuna 7p PERU Boys Basketball at SARANAC LAKE7p PLATTSBURGH Boys Basketball at NCCS 7p
Check with your respective school’s athletic director’s office for schedule changes. Times not shown are also available through athletic director’s offices.
Katrina Garrand led the Lady Cougars for a second straight game, scoring 18 points to go with seven steals, five assists and five rebounds in a win against Massena Dec. 29. Chelsey Brooks added 11 points for the Cougars, as Rachelle Barcomb scored 10 points and Cari Dominic added seven points in the win.
22 - North Countryman
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VICTORY MANOR, LLC, Arts. of Org. filed with SSNY on 11/22/2010. Office Location: Clinton County, SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail a copy of process to: The LLC, 4907 S. Catherine St., Plattsburgh, NY 12901. Purpose: to engage in any lawful act. N C M - 1 2 / 4 - 1 / 8 / 11 6TC-77103 ----------------------------A. BLAKE ENTERPRISES, LLC, Arts. of Org. filed with SSNY on 11/08/2010. Office Location: Clinton County, SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail a copy of process
to: The LLC, 3085 Rt. 22, Peru, NY 12972. Purpose: to engage in any lawful act. N C M - 1 2 / 4 - 1 / 8 / 11 6TC-77091 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF COME LEARN WITH ME, LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on 11/24/10. Office location: Clinton County. Princ. office of LLC: 427 Margaret St., Plattsburgh,NY 12901. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to the LLC at the addr. of its princ. office. Purpose: Any lawful activity. N C M - 1 2 / 11 / 1 0 1/15/11-6TC-77123 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF 21 LAWRENCE PAQUETTE INDUSTRIAL DRIVE LLC Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on 11/22/2010. Office located in Clinton County. SSNY has been designated for service of process. SSNY shall mail copy
4732 State Route 3, Saranac, NY 12981
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of any process served against the LLC to: Stancorp Mortgage Investors LLC, 19225 NW Tanasbourne Drive, 3rd Floor, T3A, Hillsboro, OR 97124. Purpose: any lawful purpose NCM-12/18-1/22/116TC-77214 ----------------------------A N O R T H O E N V I R O N M E N TA L CONSULTING SERVICES, LLC NOTICE OF FORMATION of a domestic Limited Liability Company (LLC): DATE OF FORMATION: The Articles of Organization were filed with the New York State Secretary of State on December 9, 2010. NEW YORK OFFICE LOCATION: Clinton County AGENT FOR PROCESS: The Secretary of State is designated as Agent upon whom process against the LLC may be served. The Secretary of State shall mail a copy of any process against the LLC to 28 Cogan Avenue, Plattsburgh, New York 12901. PURPOSE: To engage in any lawful
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act or activity. NCM-12/18-1/22/116TC-77211 ----------------------------R A B I D E A U FUNERAL HOME, LLC Articles of Org. filed NY Sec. of State (SSNY) 12/8/2010. Office in Clinton Co. SSNY desig. agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to 62 Brinkerhoff St., Plattsburgh, NY 12901. Purpose: Any lawful purpose. Principal business location: 5614 Rte. 11, Ellenburg, NY 12933. NCM-12/25/101/29/11-6TC-77226 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY. NAME: GET UP & GO, LLC. Articles of Organization were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on 11/15/10. Office location: Clinton County. SSNY has been designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shallmail a copy of process to the LLC, 178 Broad
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Birthright Emergency Pregnancy Service Free Self Administered Pregnancy Test Available 66 Clinton St., Plattsburgh 563-4300 • 1-800-550-4900 Not A Medical Facility Street, Plattsburgh, New York 12901. Purpose: For any lawful purpose. NCM-1/1-2/5/11-6TC77516 ----------------------------SUPREME COURT OF THE STATE OF NEW YORK COUNTY OF CLINTON SUMMONS Index No.: COLDWELL BANKER MORTGAGE, Plaintiff,-against- TROY W. STRICKLAND, and JOHANNA S. STRICKLAND, as Husband and Wife, “JOHN DOE #1” : through “JOHN DOE #12,” the last twelve names being fictitious and unknown to plaintiff, the persons or parties intended being the tenants, occupants, person or corporations, if any, having or claiming an interest in or lien upon the premises, described in the complaint, Defendants. TO THE ABOVE N A M E D DEFENDANTS: JOHANNA S. STRICKLAND AND TROY W. STRICKLAND YOU ARE HEREBY
Our Classifieds Are Mailed To...
North Countryman - 23
SUMMONED to answer the Complaint in the above entitled action and to serve a copy of your Answer on the plaintiff's attorney within twenty (20) days after the service of this Summons, exclusive of the day of service, or within thirty (30) days after completion of service where service is made in any other manner than by personal delivery within the State. The United States of America, if designated as a defendant in this action, may answer or appear within sixty (60) days of service hereof. In case of your failure to appear or answer, judgment will be taken against you by default for the relief demanded in the Complaint. Plaintiff designates Clinton County as the place of trial. The basis of venue is the County in which the defendant resides and where the transaction took place. DATED: D e c e m b e r 21, 2009 New York, New York BY: Fred Van Remortel, Esq. The Hopp Law Firm, LLC Attorneys for Plaintiff
1515 Broadway, 11th Floor New York, New York 10036 Tel: (866) 470-5767 WE ARE ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A D E B T . A N Y I N F O R M AT I O N OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE Plaintiff’s address: 3000 Leadenhall Road Mount Laurel, New Jersey 08054 Defendants’ addresses: Troy W. Strickland 907 Arcadia Lake Drive Columbia, South Carolina 29206 Johanna Strickland 907 Arcadia Lake Drive Columbia, South Carolina 29206 A copy of the complaint maybe obtained by calling (866) 4705167 N C M - 1 / 1 - 1 / 2 2 / 11 4TC-77531 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF CHAMPLAIN VALLEY PATHOLOGY, PLLC. Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State of NY (SSNY) on
12/02/2010. Office location: Clinton County, NY. SSNY is designated agent upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY will mail any process against the PLLC served upon him to C/O the LLC, United States Corporation Agents, Inc, 7014 13th Avenue, Suite 202, Brooklyn, NY 11228. Purpose of PLLC: practice of medicine (pathology). Business mailing address is P.O. Box 309 Plattsburgh NY, 12901-0309. N C M - 1 / 8 - 2 / 1 2 / 11 6TC-77532 ----------------------------R E I S D O R F REDEMPTION CENTER, LLC Articles of Org. filed NY Sec. of State (SSNY) 12/22/10. Office in Clinton Co. SSNY desig. agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to PO Box 897, Dannemora, NY 12929. Purpose: Any lawful purpose. N C M - 1 / 8 - 2 / 1 2 / 11 6TC-77541 ----------------------------The Classified Superstore
24 - North Countryman
January 8, 2011
Here is our e-mail address: email@example.com
Need a home? Looking for someone to fill that vacancy?
Find what you’re looking for here!
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REAL PROPERTY FOR SALE
FOR SALE BASE CAMP W/5 ACRES UNDER $250/MONTH. Beautiful woods w/tons of stateland close by. Ideal for 4 season recreation. Excellent hunting area.Call 1800-229-7843. More tracts available at www.LandandCamps.com. Payment based on $29,995, 20% down, 15 years OWN 20 ACRES Only $129. per/mo.. $13,900 near growing El Paso Texas (safest city in America!) Low down, no credit checks, owner financing. Free map/pictures 1-866623-6706 www.sunsetranches.com
VACATION/ RECREATIONAL RENTALS SUNNY WINTER Specials At Florida’s Best Beach-New Smyrna Beach Stay a week or longer, Plan a beach wedding or family reunion. www.NSBFLA.com or 1-800-5419621
OWNER SAYS SELL! 8 acres - $19,900. Mix of woods, meadows and spectacular views! Near Cooperstown, NY! Way under priced! Won’t last! 1-888-439-0963 www.NewYorkLandandLakes.com
SELL/RENT YOUR TIMESHARE FOR CASH!!! Our Guaranteed Services will Sell/ Rent Your Unused Timeshare for CASH! Over $78 Million offered in 2009! www.sellatimeshare.com (800) 882-0296
RIVERFRONT FARM! 41 acres - $59,900. Gorgeous river valley views, beautiful woods, well, driveway! Town road, electric, survey! Call 1-888-523-9141 www.NewYorkLandandLakes.com
TIMESHARE SELL/RENT TODAY FOR CASH!!! We’ll find you Buyers/Renters! 10+years of success! Over $78 Million in offers in 2009! www.sellatimeshare.comCall 1-877-554-2429
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CALL US : 800-989-4237
Classifieds in the REGION !
Buy 1 Week @ $15 GET SECOND WEEK FREE! Mail ad to... Attn: Gail, Classified Dept. Denton Publications 24 Margaret Street, Suite 1 Plattsburgh, NY 12901
You may also use these other methods to submit your ad: Fax to: 518-561-1198 eMail to: firstname.lastname@example.org
Toll Free: 1-800-989-4ADS (4237) Local: (518) 561-9680 x109 Your Phone # Name
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PRE-OWNED CARS & TRUCKS
236.............................................................Altona/Mooers 251................................................................North Creek 293......................................................................Saranac 297..............................................................Rouses Point 298...................................................................Champlain 327.................................................................Paul Smiths 352..............................................................Blue Mt. Lake 358..............................................................Ft. Covington 359................................................................Tupper Lake 483........................................................................Malone 492.................................................................Dannemora 493............................................... ..................West Chazy 494................................................................Chestertown 497................................................................Chateaugay 499.....................................................................Whitehall 523.................................................................Lake Placid 529...........................................................................Moria 532..............................................................Schroon Lake 543.........................................................................Hague 546.......................................................Port Henry/Moriah 547.......................................................................Putnam 561-566..........................................................Plattsburgh 576....................................................Keene/Keene Valley 581,583,584,587...................................Saratoga Springs 582....................................................................Newcomb 585................................................................Ticonderoga 594..........................................................Ellenburg Depot 597................................................................Crown Point 623...............................................................Warrensburg 624...................................................................Long Lake 638............................................................Argyle/Hartford 639......................................................................Fort Ann 642......................................................................Granville 643............................................................................Peru 644............................................................Bolton Landing 647.............................................................Ausable Forks 648.................................................................Indian Lake 654........................................................................Corinth 668...............................................................Lake George 695................................................................Schuylerville 735............................................................Lyon Mountain 746,747...................................Fort Edward/Hudson Falls 743,744,745,748,761,792,793,796,798..........Glens Falls 834...................................................................Keeseville 846..........................................................................Chazy 856.............................................................Dickerson Ctr. 873...................................................Elizabethtown/Lewis 891..............................................................Saranac Lake 942......................................................................Mineville 946..................................................................Wilmington 962......................................................................Westport 963..........................................................Willsboro/Essex
2009 NISSAN MURANO S AWD
North Countryman - 25
247......................................................................Brandon 372...................................................................Grand Isle 388..................................................................Middlebury 425.....................................................................Charlotte 434....................................................................Richmond 438..............................................................West Rutland 453......................................................Bristol/New Haven 462......................................................................Cornwall 475........................................................................Panton 482...................................................................Hinesburg 545...................................................................Weybridge 655.....................................................................Winooski 658....................................................................Burlington 758.......................................................................Bridport 759.......................................................................Addison 654,655,656,657,658,660,860,862,863,864,865,951,985 ..........................................................................Burlington 877...................................................................Vergennes 769,871,872,878,879................................Essex Junction 893..........................................................................Milton 897...................................................................Shoreham 899......................................................................Underhill 948..........................................................................Orwell 888...................................................................Shelburne
4 Dr., Auto, Air, Fully Equipped, 28,482 mi.
2009 TOYOTA YARIS S 4 Dr., Auto, Air, Fully Equipped, 20,576 mi.
2009 NISSAN ALTIMA 2.5S 4Dr., Auto, Air, Fully Equipped, 16,226 mi.
2009 NISSAN FRONTIER KING CAB SE 4x4, V6, Air, Fully Equipped, 25,628 mi.
2008 SUBARU LEGACY I LTD AWD, 4Dr, Auto, Air,Leather,P/Sunroof,Fully Equipped, 45,845 mi
2008 ALTIMA COUPE 2.5S 2Dr, Auto, Air, P/Sunroof, Fully Equipped, 23,596 mi
2008 NISSAN ALTIMA COUPE 2.5S 2Dr, Auto, Air, P/Sunroof, Fully Equipped 9,926 mi
2008 NISSAN ROGUE SL AWD 4Dr, 4 Cyl, Auto, Air, Fully Equipped 35,571 mi
2008 SATURN VUE XR AWD 4Dr, V6, Auto, Air, Fully Equipped 47,725 mi
2008 NISSAN TITAN CREW CAB PRO 4X 4Dr, 4x4, V8, Auto, Air, Fully Equipped 33,995 mi
2008 NISSAN VERSA 1.8S 4 Dr Sedan, Auto, Air, Fully Equipped, 43,822 mi.
2008 NISSAN VERSA 1.8S HB 4 Dr, Auto, Air, Fully Equipped, 43,347 mi.
2008 NISSAN SENTRA 2.0 4 Dr, Auto, Air, Fully Equipped, 44,060 mi.
2008 NISSAN FRONTIER KING CAB SE 4x4, V6, 6Spd, Air, Fully Equipped 25,638 mi.
2007 SUBARU IMPREZA WAGON I AWD 5Dr, Auto, Air, Fully Equipped 53,677 mi.
2007 NISSAN FRONTIER CREW CAB SE Longbed, 4x4, 4Dr, V6, Auto,Air, Fully Equipped 23,475 mi.
2007 NISSAN FRONTIER KING CAB XE 4x2 5Spd, Air, Cruise, Bedliner 52,120 mi.
2007 NISSAN FRONTIER KING CAB SE 4x4 V6, Auto, Air, Fully Equipped 57,834 mi.
2007 NISSAN VERSA 1.8S HB 4 Dr, 6Spd, Air, Fully Equipped 61,143 mi.
2007 HONDA CIVIC LX 4 Dr., Auto, Air, Fully Equipped, 40,328 mi.
2006 NISSAN PATHFINDER SE 4x4, 4 Dr, V6, Auto, Air, P/Sunroof, Fully Equipped, 58,818 mi.
2006 TOYOTA RAV4 SPORT AWD, 4Dr, Auto, Air, Fully Equipped 43,435 mi.
2006 FORD FOCUS ZX4 SES 4 Dr, Auto, Air, P/Sunroof, 63,086 mi.
2006 NISSAN PATHFINDER S 4X4 4Dr, V6, Auto, Air, Fully Equipped, 30,573 mi.
2006 NISSAN ALTIMA 2.5S 4 Dr, Auto, Air, Fully Equipped, 41,992 mi.
2005 CHEVY SILVERADO 1500 REG CAB 4x4 V6, Auto, Air, Bedliner 27,936 mi.
561-1210 800-339-2922 DLR. #3100180
“Where Satisfaction is Standard Equipment” Rt. 9 South, Plattsburgh, NY www.garrands-nissan.com
January 8, 2011
26 - North Countryman
January 8, 2011
Need a job? Looking for that “right fit” for your company?
Find what you’re looking for here!
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES $50/HR potential. Get Paid to Shop and Eat. Retail Research Associate Needed. No Experience. Training Provided. Call 1-800742-6941 ALL CASH VENDING ROUTE Be your own boss 25-machines/candy all for-$9,995. 1877-915-8222 Vend 3 “S.S.REGNO.299” AINB02653 Void in AK,CT,IA,IL,IN,LA,MD,MN 880 Grand Blvd, Deerpark, N.Y. DO YOU EARN $800 A DAY? LOCAL CANDY ROUTE. 25 MACHINES/CANDY $9995. INVESTMENT REQUIRED. 1-877915-8222. GREAT PAYING... Frac Sand Hauling Work in Texas. Need Big Rig, Pneumatic Trailer & Blower. 817-769-7621
DO YOU earn $800 in a day? Your Own Local Candy Route! 25 machines and candy All for $9995. 877-915-8222 All Major Credit Cards Accepted! FRAC SAND Haulers with complete rigs only. Tons of Runs in warm, flat, friendly and prosperous Texas! Great company, pay and working conditions. 817-769-7621 817-7697713
HELP WANTED 1000 ENVELOPES = $5000. Receive $3-$7 per Envelope stuffed with sales materials. GUARANTEED! 24/hr Recording: 800-9852977 DRIVER- DRIVE Knight on 2011! Get paid today for what you hauled yesterday. Top equipment! Van and Refrigerated. CDL-A, 3 months OTR experience. 800-414-9569 www.driveknight.com
ACTORS/ MOVIE EXTRAS $150-$300/DAY depending on job. No experience, all looks needed. 1-800-385-2392 A110
ASSEMBLE MAGNETS & CRAFTS AT HOME! Year-round work! Great pay! Call Toll-Free 1-866-844-5091
ACTORS/MOVIE EXTRAS - $150-$300/Day depending on job. No experience. All looks needed. 1-800-281-5185-A103
MOVIE EXTRAS TO STAND IN BACKGROUND. Experience not required. Earn up to $200/day. 1-877-247-6183
ASSEMBLE MAGNETS & CRAFTS at home! Year-round work! Great pay! Call toll free 1-866-844-5091
MYSTERY SHOPPERS! Earn up to $150 daily. Get paid to shop pt/ft. Call now 800690-1272.
EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY TO PROMOTE? Reach as many as 5 million potential candidates in central and western New York with a 15-word classified ad for just $350! Place your ad online at fcpny.com or call 1877-275-2726
MILITARY PERSONNEL, Active Duty, Reservists, National Guard. Use your well earned benefits to become a professional tractor trailer driver. Learn more, Apply now 1-888-248-9305 www.ntts.edu
ESSEX COUNTY announces an anticipated vacancy for Public Health Outreach Coordinator at the Public Health Department. Salary $19.11/HR. Applications accepted until January 7th, 2011. For applications contact Essex County Personnel, 7551 Court Street, PO Box 217, Elizabethtown, NY 12932 (518) 873-3360 or at
To apply, contact:
http://www.co.essex.ny.us/AJAX/personnel.a spx ESSEX COUNTY announces an anticipated vacancy for Registered Professional Nurse At the Public Health Department. Salary $22.90/HR. Applications accepted until January 7th, 2011. For applications contact Essex County Personnel, 7551 Court Street, PO Box 217, Elizabethtown, N 12932 (518) 873-3360 or at http://www.co.essex.ny.us/AJAX/personnel.a spx EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR, Literacy Volunteers of Essex/Franklin Counties, a tutor-based non-profit, based in Port Henry. Candidate should have bachelor’s degree in related field, leadership skills, and experience in education, along with grant writing experience. Travel necessary. Duties include working with students, staff, tutors, volunteers, and Board to achieve organizational goals. Please send cover letter and resume,
along with names, addresses and phone numbers of three references by Jan. 14 to Literacy Volunteers, 3265 Broad St., Port Henry, NY 12974 or email email@example.com.
Seeking warehouse workers, 90 day temp, Mon-Fri, 1st and 2nd shifts. Multiple openings. $9/hr. Background check required. Apply at http:// www.spherion.com/jobs or call 518-8252060. Visit us at 7061 Route 9, Plattsburgh, NY 12901
BIKES FOR TYKES look for them in Items under $100 Super savers ads
O PPO RTUNITY AVAILABLE!
A d vertisin g Sa les Profession a l
Ashley Alexander Northern General Manager
(518) 561-9680 x105 firstname.lastname@example.org
Denton Publications has openings for Advertising Sales Professionals. Primary responsibilities are building relationships in our community with both our advertisers and readers. We are looking for self starters eager to learn our business and share in the excitement of what we do. Individuals must have the ability to thrive in a fast paced environment, make cold calls, be self motivated, aggressive, have an outgoing personality, be a team player and be technical savvy! This is an opportunity to work for, and with, an independently owned company with an excellent business and financial reputation. Our only limits are the extent of the vision of our employees. Pay Based on experience. We offer a shared cost health insurance program, 401(k), employer paid life insurance and vacation time. Experience helpful, but not necessary.
Mail or drop off your resume at our northern location: Denton Publications 24 Margaret Street Suite #1, Plattsburgh, NY 12932
Denton Publications, Inc.
Need an auto? Need someone to take that auto off your hands?
Find what you’re looking for here!
AUTO ACCESSORIES 2011 MUSTANG GT (5.0) mufflers. Nearly new-only on for two months. Will also fit 2010. Nice but not obnoxious tone. Call to see. $225. 845-616-4844 4 SCION custom tire rims 16” w/lugs. Used one winter season to replace 17” low profile OEM. Asking $245.00. 518-597-3555 email@example.com. FIVE BARELY used Goodyear Wrangler 225/75R16 tires for sale. 6000 highway miles. Call 518-222-0235. FOR SALE - Plow Frame From Dodge 1500, 2001. Minute Mount II. $245. Call 518-4944625. FOUR NOKIAN studded snow tires, mounted & balanced. 4 hole pattern. 175/70R13. $200. 518-354-8261.
SET OF 4 Blizzak P195/55R 15 BK snow tires mounted on wheels (4 lug). Excellent condition. $299 Call 518-793-1862
DONATE A CAR HELP CHILDREN FIGHTING DIABETES. Fast, Free Towing. Call 7 days/week. Non-runners OK. Tax Deductable.Call Juvenile Diabetes Research Foundation 1-800-578-0408
DONATE YOUR CAR, BOAT OR REAL ESTATE. Fully tax deductible, IRS recognized charity, Free pick-up & Tow. Any model or condition. Help needy children. outreachcenter.com 1-800-596-4011
DONATE VEHICLE: RECEIVE $1000 GROCERY COUPON. NOAH’S ARC SUPPORT NO KILL SHELTERS, RESEARCH TO ADVANCE VETERINARY TREATMENTS FREE TOWING,TAX DEDUCTIBLE, NONRUNNERS ACCEPTED 1-866-912-GIVE
DONATE YOUR CAR, Boat or Real Estate. Fully Tax Deductible. IRS Recognized Charity. Free Pick-Up & Tow. Any Model or Condition. Help Needy Children. outreachcenter.com 1-800-930-4543
Bobcat loader (model 553) with 54” snow/ light material bucket. ONLY 300 HOURS! Routine maintenance has kept it in great condition. With top spot lights and front auxiliary hydraulics. Located in Ticonderoga near I-87. $9500 OBO. Call 516-984-8900 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org.
DONATE A CAR - SAVE A CHILD’S LIFE! Timothy Hill Children’s Ranch: HelpingAbused and Neglected Children in NY for over 30 years. Please Call 1-800-2520561.
DONATE YOUR CAR! Breast Cancer Research foundation! Most highly rated breast cancer charity in America! Tax Deductible/Fast Free Pick Up. 800-771-9551 www.cardonationsforbreastcancer.org
DONATE A Car Today To Help Children And Their Families Suffering From Cancer. Free Towing. Tax Deductible. Children’s Cancer Fund of America, Inc. 1-800-469-8593 www.ccfoa.org
DONATE YOUR CAR, “Food on Wheels” Program, Family Relief Services, Tax Deduction. Receipt Given On-The-Spot, Any Condition, FREE TOW within 3 hrs ,1-800364-5849, 1-877-44-MEALS.
BIKES FOR TYKES look for them in Items under $100 Super savers ads
DONATE YOUR CAR. FREE TOWING “Cars for Kids” Any Condition. Tax Deductible Outreach Center 1-800-521-7566
DONATE YOUR CAR. FREE TOWING. “Cars for Kids”. Any condition. Tax deductible outreachcenter.com, 1-800-597-9411
TWO TIRES: FREE! 185/65-R15. 1-Cooper, great shape. 1-Hercules, good shape. Rutland, VT. 802-775-0280.
WANTED JAPANESE MOTORCYCLES KAWASAKI,1970-1980, Z1-900, KZ900, KZ1000, H2-750, H1-500, S1-250, S2-250, S2-350, S3-400. CASH PAID. 1-800-7721142. 1-310-721-0726.
CARS FOR SALE 2001 NISSAN Altima, Silver, 4 Door Sedan. Automatic, 81,000 miles, extremely reliable. All service up to date. $5,000. 518-576-9280.
FARM EQUIPMENT NEW 15.5 x 38 R1 Tractor Tire $400.00. 518639-5353 or 518-796-5306 Larry Steves.
SNOWMOBILE FOR SALE 1970 SKI-DOO Olympic snowmobile. 18hp, 335 engine, electric start. Nice shape by senior citizen. $550. Phone 293-7971, evenings.
FOUR WHEELS & Cooper snow tires-fits 4wd Toyota Truck- 23575R15- Asking $400 CHECK us out at www.denpubs.com Used very little-Call 518-803-4174
DONATE YOUR VEHICLE UNITED BREAST CANCER FOUNDATION. Free Mammogram www.ubcf.info RECEIVE $1000 GROCERY COUPON 1-888-4685964
TRUCK OR VAN FOR SALE 2004 FORD F250 pick up with plow. 61,829 miles. Good condition. $15,000. 962-8966.
The Classified Superstore
January 8, 2011
North Countryman - 27
Sales & Ser vice 2007 Chevy K1500
2004 Chevy Aveo 4 Cyl., 5 Spd., Red, 84K
4x4, Reg. Cab, Short Box, V8, Auto, Air, PW, PL, Cruise, 98K, White
2010 Chevy Impala LT V6, Auto, Leather, Sunroof, Gray, Remote Start, 8K
2008 Chevy Impala LT V6, Auto, PS, PL, PW, CD, AC, Alloys, OnStar, 67K
2008 Saturn Vue XR V6, Auto, AWD, PS, PB, AC, Leather, 30K, Silver, Remote Start
$ $ O N LY $4,490 O N LY 8,990 AW D 16,990 2006 Jeep Liberty 2007 Chevy Equinox 2007 Chevy Malibu HDR LT
4 Cyl., Auto, PW, PL, CD, PS, 78K Tan
AWD, V6, Auto, Loaded
Factory Warranty 5yr/100K
4x4, V6, Auto, PL, PW, PS, Black, 49K
2 To Choose 56K - Grey / 35K - White
$ $ AW D Starting at$14,990 C L E A N ! 8,990 O N LY 12,990 2006 Chrysler Town & Country 2003 Ranger Ext. Cab 2010 Chevy Malibu 2004 Hyundai Accent GT
V6, Auto, Power Steering, Dual AC,Silver, DVD Player, 82K
4x4, V6, Auto, PW, PL, Level II Option, Red, 69K
4C yl., Auto, AC, Grey,5 4K
4 Cyl., Auto, Brown, 39K
$ $ $ T O U R I N G VA N $9,990 O N LY 12,990 L O A D E D 12,990 O N LY 4,990 2006 Chevy Colorado 2005 Nissan Sentra S 2004 Chevy K1500 Suburban 2004 GMC Sierra K1500 V8, Auto, PS, PB, Leather, Heated Seats, Tan, 98K
4 Dr., 4 Cyl., Auto, PW, PL, Sunroof, Spoiler, 6 pk CD Changer, Silver
Reg. Cab, 4x4, Auto, PS, PB, CD
O N LY 3 7 K
SALES & SERVICE
O N LY 4 6 K
4x4,8 Passenger, V8, Auto, PW,P L, Rear AC, 84K
If We Don’t Have It We Can Find It For You!
Monday - Friday 8am-6pm • Saturday 9am-3pm
Route 9 • Keeseville, NY • Fax: 834-7769
28 - North Countryman
January 8, 2011
Court Street, Elizabethtown, NY
email@example.com • firstname.lastname@example.org
873-6386 • www.adirondack auto.com
MSRP........................$26,125 Dealer...........................-$500 Minivan Loyalty...........-$750
$1,000 Rebate MSRP $21,695
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TIM & JULIE
BRUCE, NANCY GEORGE & TODD 68492