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Peru woman among speakers at Go Red for Women Dinner last week. See page 12
Musical infestation Jar’d Spiders to be among bands playing alternative show at Cocktails.
... Bringing You The History of Tomorrow
See page 14
New grant aimed at reducing health risks By Sarah Cronk
Chazy Central’s engineering, science classes race boating creations. See page 8
Plattsburgh Sunrise Rotary, West Plattsburgh American Legion planning winter celebrations
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• Taking care of your pet’s teeth ................... p4 • Kids and ﬁtness .......................................... p4 • Verizon’s NextStep program at CCC.......... p6 • Local food in the winter ............................. p7 • ADKYP to host economic forum ............... p9 • Snowmobile safety tips .............................p11 • The Senior Page........................................ p13 • Valentine craft show comes to Legion ..... p14 • Understanding, stopping bullying ............ p19 • Sports Schedules ...................................... p21 • Calendar of Events ................................... p24 • Crossword Puzzle ..................................... p25 • Classiﬁeds............................................ p27-31
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PLATTSBURGH — Karen Derusha knows some startling statistics. For example, one in three children in the U.S. are overweight or obese. As the principal public health educator for the Clinton County Health Department, Derusha is working to change that. CCHD received the Comprehensive School Health Wellness Policies Grant in July, to fund the
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Providing comfort Lisa Napper's, Janice Carter’s and Christopher Castine’s third-grade classes at Saranac Elementary collected stuffed animals and books prior to winter recess. The items were donated to the emergency room department at CVPH Medical Center, Plattsburgh. Photo submitted by Lisa Napper
Extra Steps Count! WALK around your building or block at lunch time. Park FARTHER AWAY from your destination. Take the STAIRS instead of the elevator. WALK the whole mall even if you only need one store. SAVE GAS by WALKING to places that are nearby. Use a PEDOMETER and see how many steps you can accumulate in a day! Get Moving! is sponsored by Eastern Adirondack Health Care Network
January 29, 2011
‘Dine Out’ meets, exceeds goal By Jeremiah S. Papineau email@example.com
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11 Critical Home Inspection Traps To Be Aware Of Weeks Before Listing Your Home For Sale Clinton County- According to industry experts, there are over 33 physical problems that will come under scrutiny during a home inspection when your home is for sale. A new report has been prepared which identifies the eleven most common problems, and what you should know about them before you list your home for sale. Whether you own an old home or a brand new one, there are a number of things that can fall short of requirements during a home inspection. If not identified and dealt with, any of these 11 Items could cost you dearly in terms of repair. That’s why it’s critical that you read this report before you list your home. If you wait until the building inspector flags these issues for you, you will almost certainly experience costly delays in the close of your home sale or, worse, turn prospective buyers away altogether.
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Christine Ero The North Countryman, a Denton Publication 561-9680 Ext. 106 • firstname.lastname@example.org
To help home sellers deal with this issue before their homes are listed, a free report entitled “11 Things You Need to Know to Pass Your Home Inspection” has been compiled which explains the issues involved. To hear a brief recorded message about how to order your FREE copy of this report, call 1-800-282-1097 and enter ID#6003. You can call any time, 24/7. Call NOW to learn how to ensure a home inspection doesn’t cost you the sale of your home.
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PLATTSBURGH — The numbers are still coming in, but early tallies show the United Way of the Adirondack Region has met its most recent fundraising goal, thanks to the help of local restaurants and their patrons. The first-ever Dine Out for the United Way of the Adirondack Region has raised more than its $2,000 goal to date, according to local United Way administrative coordinator Kathy Snow. The Jan. 13 event involved a dozen restaurants across the tri-county region giving a percent of their proceeds or wait staff tips or making a flat donation to the United Way. “I think, for out first one, it was a success,” said Snow. “We still have five restaurants we’re waiting on to report how much was given.” Hearing that excited John C. Bernardi, executive director of the local United Way. “This was a great opportunity to really engage not only the restaurant community, but the community at large in terms of individuals and families dining out,” said Bernardi. “In addition to raising important funds for the community, it was a great opportunity to promote our mission and the important impact we make throughout the region.” Jill Brockway, owner of Charlie’s Inn in Lake Clear, gave a flat donation of $50 to the United Way through the event. Participating was something Brockway said she was proud her business could do, considering how United Way helps organizations locally like Hospice of the
North Country and North Country Life Flight. “The money stays within our community ... that means a lot,” she said. “That makes you feel good.” When Brockway’s mother-in-law suffered a brain aneurysm, it was North Country Life Flight that airlifted her to Burlington, Vt., for treatment. And, when snowmobilers get hurt on the trails, the only way they can be reached quickly is by one of North Country Life Flight’s helicopters. “[North Country Life Flight] is important to us,” said Brockway, crediting the United Way for helping the organization. “That’s why I’m really glad we were asked to participate. Hopefully, next year it will get bigger and bigger.” Laurie LaPointe, manager of Mainely Lobster and Seafood in Plattsburgh, said her business saw a good turnout for the event, with people eager to do their part by simply dining out. “We ended up with at least 20 to 25 people that went here just for the United Way,” said LaPointe. “We had many different people come here just for [the event].” The Plattsburgh business ended up presenting the United Way with a flat donation of $100, which amounted to approximately 8 percent of Mainely Lobster ’s sales that day, said LaPointe. “We enjoyed it and getting their name out there for them,” she said. “It’s a great organization because they help a lot of different organizations.” When a final total is completed, proceeds will be divided among the more than 35 organizations United Way provides funding for in Clinton, Essex and Franklin counties.
North Countryman - 3
4 - North Countryman • Health and Nutrition
January 29, 2011
Pet dental care should be a priority for owners By Renee Cumm email@example.com PLATTSBURGH — People want clean and healthy teeth, but what about when it comes to their pet’s teeth? As February is National Pet Dental Health Month, it may be a time to consider scheduling routine dental visits for those furry friends. “An increase in client awareness and the pet industry has helped. People want to spend more for their pets,” Plattsburgh Animal Hospital manager Carey Crowningshield said. Crowningshield added those who spoil their pets with toys and treats, are likely to make sure they have healthy teeth as well. A good time to start scheduling routine dental visits for pets is at around 6 years-old. “A pre-anesthetic blood screening will come first to rule out the biggest complications,” Crown-
ingshield explained. Then, the animal is put under anesthesia, while the doctor scales and polishes the teeth. A pet should have its teeth cleaned every two years, depending on the state of the teeth and/or the animal’s health history. “If [a pet] has good oral health, they tend to have good general health,” she said. Pet dental care is as important for animals, as it is for people. “There is no way to avoid it,” Plattsburgh Animal Hospital veterinarian Thomas J. Brown Jr. said. Brown said toxins from an abscess tooth can lead to infections throughout the body, which can lead to more health issues. Dental problems are more common in smaller breed dogs that eat mostly canned food rather than dry food. Animals can get both tooth aches and cavities. “The mouth is a source of infection for the whole body,” he said.
Pet owners can reduce pet health issues by scheduling routine cleanings early on. They can also contribute to their pet’s dental health right from home. Buying dental toys, using stylized pet brushes, and/or trying to decrease the amount of canned wet food are just a few steps that can make a big difference in their pet’s dental health, Crowningshield said. “There is a beef and liver flavored tooth paste as an abrasive to brush their teeth,” Crowningshield said. Several local animal hospitals have discounts to encourage pet owners to schedule dental visits for their pet. For the first time, Plattsburgh Animal Hospital will be offering a 10 percent discount this February for dental exams and cleanings. For more information on pet dental care, contact your local veterinarian or Plattsburgh Animal Hospital 566-7387.
Plattsburgh Animal Hospital veterinarian Thomas J. Brown Jr. gives animal patient “Willow” a dental examination. Brown stresses it is important for pets to have routine dental examinations just like their owners would with their own dentist. Photo by Renee Cumm
How to get your kids interested in physical fitness W
hen getting kids involved in a fitness program, one important factor is that it should be fun as well as safe. This can be done with a group of children, one on one with a parent or trainer, or with a buddy. A fun idea would be to arrange a “fitness play date” with a few friends. Parents, feel free to join in, it will keep you young at heart, so have some fun and set a good example for your kids by having fun and keeping fit as a family. Safety is always number one so if you are not sure how to perform any of the following exercises, please be sure
to seek the help of a qualified fitness professional. Side Plank/Plank Combo: Start in a side plank, hold for 5-10 seconds, move to plank, hold for 5-10 seconds, move to side plank on the other side, hold for 5-10 seconds. Repeat 2-4 times for a complete set. Single Leg Ball Toss: Play catch while standing on one foot. See who can balance the longest without putting their foot down. Frog Jumps: Squat down and jump up, when you land you want to stabilize yourself before jumping again. Jump in all different directions.
Frontal Jumps: Use a piece of masking tape to mark the floor or chalk if you are outside. Jump forward over the line. You can even stack things up like small pillows or piles of snow if you’re outside to add to the challenge by jumping over obstacles of different heights. Push ups: See who can do the most, either from the knees or standard. Partner Pull Ups: One child sits on the floor while the other child
pulls them up. Repeat 8-12 times for each arm. Partner Wall Sits: Two children of similar height stand back to back. Step your feet out in front of you a foot or two and squat against each other to about the height of a chair. See who can hold it the longest. This can also be done against a wall.
Relays: Pick 3-4 different events Example: Bear Crawl > Crab Crawl > Skip > Sprint. To get a youth fitness program started for your school, group, or family, feel free to contact me. Corinna Maggy is a National Academy of Sports Medicine certified personal trainer and corrective exercise specialist. She can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org or 6053549. The information contained within Health Matters is not a substitute for professional medical examination, diagnosis or treatment. Always consult your physician before starting an exercise program or beginning any nutritional regimen.
Adirondack Outdoors • North Countryman - 5
Ode to a tiny green tree frog I have a tiny green tree frog and it brings me luck. Laugh if you like, but it’s true. In fact, the tiny green tree frog of which I speak has had mystical powers since it was first bestowed upon me by my daughter at the tender age of three. I discovered the little plastic replica jammed between two seat cushions in my pickup, in between a candy wrapper and a wad of discarded Gummy Bears. “Sweetheart, you forgot your toy,” I said, holding out the dime-sized frog to her as she disembarked her flowered car seat. She took it, turned it slowly in front of her face, then offered it back. “I want you to have it, Daddy,” she said sweetly, her long eyelashes batting away beneath a woolen winter cap like Cindy Lou Who from Dr. Suess’s How the Grinch Stole Christmas. If that sequence of events doesn’t bestow mystical power on an inanimate object, I’m not sure what will. So, I slipped the tattered tiny green tree frog into a front shirt pocket and plopped a kiss on my precious daughter ’s forehead. “I shall cherish it forever,” I told her, not fully comprehending the complete significance of the statement. From that moment forward, the luck emanating from that tiny green tree frog has been nothing short of miraculous. Because of its near supernatural abilities, however, I have saved the tiny green tree frog’s mystical power for only the specialist of occasions. Like hunting season. Oh, and brook trout season. And there was that one golf tournament with my Dad, but I am sworn to secrecy on that so as to uphold the sanctity of the match. Anyway ... the tiny green tree frog began proving its mystical amphibian powers the very first hunting season I carried it. The year was 2006, and I entered deer season with no more expectation than any other year. I had failed to consider, though, one serious ace in my corner. Or, more aptly, a shirtpocket hitchhiker in the form of a tiny green tree frog. As luck would have it, the season turned out to be my best ever, starting with a slammer 140-class 11-pointer I shot with my muzzlestuffer. I would put a lot more bucks on the carpet over the years with that tiny green tree frog in my shirtpocket, the most recent being the monster 8-pointer I shot in Manitoba this year. The frog brought similar luck on the ponds, affording me several four and even a few five-pound class brookies. Afterward, it became tradition to photograph the tiny green tree frog with my tro-
phy — perched atop fin, feather or fur, whichever happened to be the quarry of the day. Needless to say, my magic tree frog quickly became the envy of my chums at hunting camp. So much so, they began trying to mimic the good luck charm, showing up at camp with assorted items of their own. There was Harold with his worn teddy bear from preschool. Mike and his collection of Star Wars bobble head figures. Then Bob showed up wearing his youngest son’s water wings. Oh how we chuckled. My ex-wife even reported a late-night prowler going through her curbside trash receptacle, hoping my daughter had discarded something lucky ... anything. A lollipop stick. A hair tie. A half eaten apple. Anything. All he got, though, was a backside full of rock salt. I knew teaching her to shoot would come in handy someday. Lucky for me, it was after we parted ways. But, back to the lucky frog. I’m not sure how the tiny green tree frog first landed in my daughter ’s possession. Perhaps it was once an enchanted galleon passed from generation to generation, originating in the time of powerful witchcraft and sorcery, of King Arthur and Camelot. Too much of a stretch, you think? Well, more likely it has something to do with the fact that I’ve carried it with me during almost every outdoor pursuit since my daughter gave it to me five years ago. I do know one thing, though. It definitely has more mystical power than those foolish water wings.
John Gereau is managing editor of Denton Publications and an avid outdoorsman. He can be reached at email@example.com.
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January 29, 2011
6 - North Countryman • Editorial/Opinion
January 29, 2011
Clinton and Verizon NextStep Medicare updates for 2011
linton Community College has been a Verizon NextStep training facility since 2005. NextStep is a company sponsored training program that allows employees the opportunity to earn a two-year telecommunications degree by attending school one workday per week over a four-year, eight-semester period. Students come to Clinton from as far away as Watertown to the west and Albany to the south. We graduate our second class this May and start the third group in the fall with each class growing in size. I believe the growth is directly attributable to our reputation as a good school. Our first formal review occurred in 2009 with the outcome, according to the coordinators of the entire program, identifying Clinton as a top training provider. Verizon sponsors two events per year for all faculty members who teach within the NextStep program. The events are referred to as Faculty Institutes and they are academic conferences that allow faculty to discuss curriculum issues and attend workshops. The institutes occur in January and June each year. The June event is the larger of the two, with all faculty members, while in Jan-
uary the attendees are mostly faculty who teach digital or telecom courses and the program coordinators from each college. Last week, I attended the January event in Bedford, Mass. Having responsibility for both digital and telecom courses I always have to decide which curriculum group to join during the different sessions. Luckily, the program coordinator at ClinBy Ron Poland ton attends every institute and often monitors the sessions I cannot attend. The main focus of telecom workshops this year was video over IP, which I was happy to see because the NextStep curriculum has gravitated toward extensive coverage of both voice and video over IP. It’s also personally interesting as I consider switching entirely to television programming delivered via the Internet. 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 email@example.com.
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ealth Insurance Information Counseling and Assistance Program counselors have been receiving a lot of questions and expressions of concern about the increase in Medicare Part B premiums when balanced with no cost of living allowance, or COLA, increase in Social Security benefits for 2011. The majority of people with Medicare will not see an increase in their Part B premium. Many beneficiaries will continue to pay the same premium they paid in 2010 for their Part B coverage ($96.40 or $110.50). This is due to a law that protects Medicare beneficiaries who do not receive a Social Security COLA from seeing an increase in Part B premiums which would decrease their monthly Social Security benefit. Of course, there are exceptions. Your Part B premium will increase to $115.40 in 2011 if you do not collect Social Security and pay for your Medicare Part B directly to Social Security, you are a new enrollee to Medicare for 2011, or if you are single and your adjusted gross income is above $85,000 or married and your income is $170,000. If you have chosen to have your Part D Prescription Drug Plan premium paid from your Social Security check and that premi-
Adirondack Humane Society
um has increased, you will see a subsequent decrease in your Social Security benefit amount. There is no protection against a Part D premium increase in years when there is no Social Security COLA. The following deductible and coinsurance changes took effect Jan. 1: • Part A Deductible: $1,132 • Part A Coinsurance: $283 (Days 61-90), $566 (Lifetime Reserve Days), $141.50 (Skilled Nursing Facility) • Part B Deductible: $162 The Clinton County Office for the Aging provides assistance through HIICAP for any Medicare beneficiary. If you need assistance with Medicare or health insurance related issues, call the office to schedule an appointment with a HIICAP counselor. 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 565-4620. Information is also periodically provided by the Behavioral Health Services North Caregiver Resource Center. They may be reached at 565-4543 or 565-4625.
lisha was a stray born on or about Sept. 28, 2009. She has a friendly disposition and craves attention, often tapping you on the shoulder to say “notice me.” She is spayed, FeLV/FIV negative and is up-to-date on vaccinations. Chloe is one of three cats abandoned outside the shelter in June 2009. After arriving, she was spayed, vaccinated and tested negative for FeLV/FIV. Chloe is incredibly loving, with a very loud purr. She is very playful and wants a lot of attention.
haz is a 5-month-old domestic, short-haired black cat with a white neck and mustache. He has a neurological problem which causes his head to tilt to one side. However, he’s incredibly loving. He would do best in a home with older children. Chaz is neutered and up-to-date on his vaccines. Zora is a 1-year-old domestic short-haired cat that has markings that make her look like she wears a mask like Zorro. She is a lover and will purr your ear off. Zora is spayed and up-to-date on her vaccines.
December’s ‘Basket’ stable
he 41 items in the Market Basket came in at $93.96, down just a few cents from $94.08 in November, and up 2 percent from last December's cost of $91.70. The only significant changes for the month were a 4 percent and 3 percent drop on miscellaneous items and dairy products respectively. For the year, prices were up in every category except frozen foods and canned goods. The cost of Del Monte fruit cocktail went up this month to $1.60 after dropping to $1.54 last month. The 11 percent decline on this item combined with an 11 percent decline on the cost of Starkist chunk light tuna brought the overall category down 3 percent for the year. Meat prices were stable for the month, but up 6 percent for the year. Bottom round roast, center cut pork chops and Oscar Mayer sliced bacon are all up over 15 percent from December 2009. In the dairy case, sales on butter brought the price down 5 percent for the month, but this item is still 50 percent higher than this time last year. Prices on skim and whole milk continued to rise and are both higher than in 2009. A 24 percent drop on the price of sliced American cheese kept the dairy category from in-
creasing more than 2 percent overall. Frozen foods, miscellaneous items and breads, cereals and grains remained stable for another month. For the year sugar has changed significantly in price, up 15 percent. River rice is also up, 10 percent per pound. Produce prices were unchanged for the month and year. Increases on bananas, and onions were offset by decreases on red Delicious apples, carrots and iceberg lettuce. Drink prices were up on coffee and tea bags for both the month and year. Coffee is up 9 percent over December 2009 prices.
Seasonal reminders Apples, pears, and seedless red and green grapes are in good supply. Just as everyone needs Vitamin C to combat winter colds, grapefruit and oranges are at their peak, and will be readily available through April. We have become used to the availability of peaches, cherries, plums, nectarines, and other summer fruits all year; with transportation prices rising so will the costs on all these items from other regions. The Market Basket Report is a bi-monthly survey of 41 commonly purchased grocery items. Four major supermarkets in the Plattsburgh area are surveyed and data is compiled and reported by the Technical Assistance Center at the State University of New York at Plattsburgh.
Getting local food in winter
inter in the North Country can be a very cruel time for the home gardener. By this time, my supply of home grown produce stored in the house is quickly dwindling. The green beans, sweet potatoes, and squash are all gone. All I have left to get me through the winter is some frozen berries, some potatoes, and garlic. I will not run out of food. It is 2011! I can easily go to the grocery store down the street to buy more produce, but that is different. Food grown in your own family’s garden or from a local farmer is different from the produce you can purchase at the grocery store. The varieties of tomatoes, squash, and other summer vegetables available at the grocery store in the winter are selected and grown because they can withstand being shipped long distances and are uniform in color, size, and shape. Beets or carrots grown locally are varieties that are most often chosen for their good flavor and high nutritional values. Besides tasting better, locally-grown foods supports our local families and neighbors. Farmlands, and a way of life, are preserved when you purchase local products. And, there is less air pollution produced from locallygrown food because the food isn’t being shipped across the country.
You may think that it is a crazy idea, buying local produce during the winter. But, it is rather easy. Production techniques allow farmers to grow greens year-round in structures called high tunnels. Carrots, beets, squash, apples, and other produce can be stored in root cellars throughout most of the winter. One great place to find local food is www.plattsburghfarmersmarket.com. It is a group of local producers who offer their products — ranging from produce to local, grassfed meats, to baked goods — on-line. Costumers place an order and pick up their products once a week at Rehoboth Homestead Farms in Peru. For a small fee, the products can be delivered, if the costumer lives within the designated delivery route. Another place to look for local foods is www.adirondackharvest.com. This webpage offers locations to local farmers markets, farm stands, and stores and restaurants that carry local foods. Knowing that locally-grown food is available year-round is one simple way to remember how quickly the new gardening season will be here! 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 email@example.com.
Editorial/Opinion • North Countryman - 7
The importance of helping United Way I am writing this letter in support of the 2010 United Way Campaign. This is my fifth year serving on the campaign team, which truly is a team effort. We have a large team of volunteers working hard to spread the story and to reach out to individuals that haven't donated in the past. The United Way of the Adirondack Region Inc. serves the counties of Clinton, Essex and Franklin. We are so fortunate to have this non-profit organization in our community. I cannot imagine what our lives would be like if they weren't here. The United Way family of agencies provides specialized services for children, families, the elderly, those requiring health services or rehabilitation, youth under increasing pressures, and even for the basic needs of food, clothing, and shelter. Other services provided include: facilitating networking for health and human services organizations, providing forums on critical community issues, providing meeting space for community groups and organizations, and promoting healthy development of children and families. These services are possible due to the financial support from the United Way. You can visit the website (www.unitedwayadk.org) to learn more about the organization and to watch the 8-minute video which summarizes things very nicely.
I urge you to consider donating to this year's campaign. Everyone's donation helps to meet this year's goal of $750,000. It can be made easily with one of these modes of payment: cash, check, credit card, or payroll deduction. Simply mail the donation to: United Way of the Adirondack Region Inc., 45 Tom Miller Road, Plattsburgh N.Y. 12901. You may also call them at 563-0028 to request a pledge form be mailed to you or just stop by the office (Mon.-Fri. 8 a.m.-4 p.m.). With your contribution, no matter how small, we can count on the services being there which we may sometimes take for granted. One never knows when they may need the support of one of the 36 agencies that the United Way supports. Thank you in advance for participating in this year's campaign. Together we make the North Country a better place by supporting and helping one another. Lisa VanNatten Plattsburgh
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January 29, 2011
8 - North Countryman
Students find out what floats their boats By Sarah L. Cronk email@example.com
Students in Kyle Syck’s physics class and Josh Wolosz’ s engineering class race each other in cardboard and duct tape boats. Photo by Sarah L. Cronk
CHAZY — Students at Chazy Central Rural School spent Jan. 21 having fun in the school pool — all in the name of education. Engineering teacher Kyle Syck and physics teacher Josh Wolosz, both firstyear teachers at CCRS, worked together on a project for the students in their classes — making boats out of household items. “The idea for the cardboard boat activity came from Josh,” explained Syck. “He had done it at a school before and I also saw done in a district that I previously worked at. We both thought it would be a good activity for my principals of engineering class and his high school physics class.” The students, split into seven groups of three or four, spent a few days designing
and preparing their boats. They received two 4x8 sheets of cardboard, three rolls of duct tape, and a 1”x 6” x 6’ piece of pine wood. “There are two objects for this activity. Well the first is obviously to construct a boat that floats out of the provided materials. Then there are two testing criteria,” explained Syck. The criteria is to try to have the fastest boat, and the best floating boat. The teams were split into a heat of three and a heat of four. The results varied considerably, with one team making it down and back in just over a minute, and a few other teams sinking before completing the race. In terms of the best floating boat, Syck explained “the weight load is tested by having one member sit in their boat, it
must stay afloat for 30 seconds. Then another student is added, so on and so forth, until the boat sinks.” Students were weighed before the activity to determine how much weight is being added to each boat. “For the competition, the winning boat held approximately 400 pounds before sinking,” said Syck. In the end, Syck felt the activity was a success. “Everything did go as planned. Students designed and constructed their boats and I feel the tests went better than expected,” he said. “The only oversight we had was the time allotted for testing. We thought it would take an hour or two to test each boat in both categories. In actuality, the testing was done in about 45 minutes.” But that was okay for the students, who spent the rest of the time enjoying the pool. “All the students had a blast and I actually had more than one student come up and tell me how much fun they had,” said Syck. “It’s nice to see an idea like this come to fruition and the students learn so much while having fun.” The three winning teams are as follows: First place — Kirsten Doran, Kathryn Tooke, and Keith Bishop. Second place — Jordan Barriere, Addy LaDue, Stephanie Brown, and Zach Desjardins. Third place — Ricky Osier, Miranda Oshier, Tirzah Richmond, and Cheyenne Naples.
January 29, 2011
Home destroyed, firefighter hurt KEESEVILLE — Keeseville firefighter Dave Perky received a minor hand injury after fighting a blaze at 78 Grove St., Jan. 21. The family renting the home and their two cats escaped safely. The house was a total loss.
Adams facing sex-act charges CHAZY — Andrew J. Adams, 23, West Chazy is facing charges of third-degree criminal sexual act and endangering the welfare of a child, following an arrest in October. Adams is accused of engaging in sexual acts with a 15-year-old girl.
Man arrested on drug charges MOOERS — Michael Azzarello, 52, of Howard Beach was arrested on federal charge of possession with the intent to distribute following a 20mile high speed chase in the Northern Tier Jan. 18. He was also issued traffic citations and received local charges of reckless endangerment and fleeing a police officer. After being stopped, Azzarello was found in possession of 303 pounds of marijuana.
Gehrig arrested for forging checks CHAMPLAIN — Carrie A. Gehrig, 19, Champlain was arrested Jan. 18 on the charges of petit larceny and seven counts of second-degree forgery. Gehrig allegedly forged a number of checks and used them at area stores in the amount of $380 of merchandise.
ON THE COVER: Kirsten Doran and Kathryn Tooke complete the boat race in just over a
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January 29, 2011
North Countryman - 9
ADKYP to host fourth annual economic forum Feb. 10 Denton Publications editor Jeremiah Papineau to moderate event PLATTSBURGH — The Adirondack Young Professionals — a nonprofit organization which focuses on creating networking opportunities for young professionals in the North Country — will host its fourth annual economic forum Thursday, Feb. 10, at Olive Ridley’s, 37 Court St. Keri L. Mack, president of the ADKYP board of directors, said the forum will feature a panel of community leaders who will discuss various topics relating to quality of life issues as they pertain to young professionals in our region. “The purpose of the forum every year is to provide an outlet for young professionals in the community to talk about issues relating to the economy that directly affects them,” said Mack. The focus of last year ’s forum was on green issues and their relation to economic development, said Mack. That was timed with the focus of President Barack Obama on green initiatives following his election in 2009. “This year, we decided to focus more on quality of life issues,” said Mack. “We decided that is an area that a lot of young professionals are very interested in and that’s why people are moving here. We want to know why people are moving here, if people who live here are happy with their decision to live here, what makes people stay here.” The featured panelists this year will speak to their own experiences of being drawn to or
beginning a business in the North Country. Sharing their experiences and fielding questions about quality of life and economic development will be Rick Leibowitz, director of the North Country Small Business Development Center; Erin Hynes, economic developer for The Development Corporation; Kerry Haley, executive director of the Foundation of CVPH Medical Center; Nikki Wright, director of lending services with the Adirondack Economic Development Corporation; and Josh Kretser, owner of pod studio. This year ’s forum will be moderated by Jeremiah S. Papineau, senior editor for the Plattsburgh office of Denton Publications. “I think that this year ’s format, and with Jeremiah Papineau as our moderator, it’s going to be more interactive,” said Mack. “Before, we had more of a question and answer format. Now, we’ll have more of an open discussion, but will still have time for questions and answers.” “I’m looking forward to this year ’s economic forum,” said Papineau, who oversees production of the ‘burgh and North Countryman, two weekly newspapers for Denton Publications. “It gives members of the community a chance to hear from those really active in the local business community and to have their questions answered. Open dialogue like this is important to recruiting and retaining qualified workers in our region.” The forum will begin at 5:30 p.m., ending at 7:30 p.m. The event is free and open to the public. Light refreshments will be provided. For more information, call 335-8125.
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10 - North Countryman
Sunrise Rotary getting wacky with winter By Jeremiah S. Papineau
firstname.lastname@example.org PLATTSBURGH — The Plattsburgh Sunrise Rotary Club is gearing up for an event that’s been more than a year in the making — though not intentionally. The club’s first-ever Wacky Winter Carnival was supposed to be held last year at May Currier Park but, due to extremely frigid temperatures, was canceled, explained event chair Joan Sterling. “We had it all planned but it ended up being on the coldest day of the year,” said Sterling. “So, we were able to use a lot of the same stuff from last year.” Though the date of the event
January 29, 2011
Where do I park? How can I help? Organizers ask those attending the Plattsburgh Sunrise Rotary Club Wacky Winter Carnival to park in the medical office building parking lot off Cornelia Street, which provide the closest access to the registration tables. “It’s really important they park there because we want to make sure that the people who come to the hospital to visit or who need to come in have their parking,” said event chair Joan Sterling. Signs will also be posted directing people where to go. Those coming to the event are also encouraged to bring nonperishable food items to be donated to local food pantries. “If people choose to bring something, great, if they don’t, that’s okay, too,” said Sterling.
Plattsburgh Sunrise Rotary Club Wacky Winter Carnival organizers pose for a picture on the front lawn of CVPH Medical Center in Plattsburgh. The event will feature several outdoor and indoor activities next Saturday, Feb. 5. Photo by Jeremiah S. Papineau
changed, the idea behind it hasn’t, said Sterling. Rotarians wanted then and still seek to host an event for families to enjoy together, in the great outdoors. “We were concerned with the health and well-being of our families and our children,” explained Sterling. “So, we thought why not plan a wonderful free winter carnival day where kids and their families can get out and enjoy some exercise and be healthy.” During the planning of this year ’s event, the administration of CVPH Medical Center offered use of the hospital’s front lawn off Beekman Street, providing a larger venue within the city to host the carnival’s activities. “It takes the event to a whole other level that we’re really excited about,” said committee member Joanne Knowlton. The carnival, which will be hosted
from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 5, will include horse-drawn wagon rides around the hospital campus, sledding, ice skating, snowshoeing and crosscountry skiing. The best part about the snowshoeing and cross-country skiing activities is they will be offered with instruction at 12 and 2 p.m., for those who are interested, said Knowlton. “With some kids, this will be their first introduction to outdoor sports they can really use for the rest of their lives. I just think that’s really cool for Sunrise Rotary to be doing,” said Knowlton, adding instruction for ice skating will be held throughout the event. The day will also include snow sculpting, wheelbarrow races and a frying pan toss. Yes, a frying pan toss. “Originally, it was going to be tossing frying pans, and the more and more we talked about it, the more and
more we got nervous,” Knowlton said with a chuckle. “We’re still going to have frying pans, but, instead, we’re going to be having people use them to toss pancakes to each other. I think that’ll be fun because it’ll be something every age group can do.” However, the fun won’t just be outside, noted Sterling. Inside CVPH, in the hallway near the hospital’s cafeteria, tables will be set up where children and their families can make all sorts of crafts, including pine cone bird feeders. “There will be a lot of different crafts inside and even just a place for people to come in to get warm for a little bit,” said Sterling. “We’re going to have free hot chocolate and coffee.” The CVPH cafeteria will also be open for people to purchase other items, if they wish, she added. “I just think it’s going to be so excit-
Legion post celebrating the season Annual Winterfest returns Feb. 4-6 By Jeremiah S. Papineau email@example.com WEST PLATTSBURGH — When winter comes, it’s only a matter of time before one of the biggest winter celebrations comes along — the American Legion Post 1619 Winterfest. Irene Rock, one of the organizers for the annual event, said it takes several weeks for a band of dedicated volunteers to plan and prepare for the three-day celebration, typically held the first weekend in February. “It’s great how everyone comes together to make it a success,” said Rock. “We’ve been working steady
since before Christmas but it’s not bad, because everybody wants to help. It’s just amazing.” Winterfest will once again kick off with a fish fry from 4 to 7 p.m. Friday, Feb. 4, followed by an opening ceremony featuring guest speakers and a performance by the American Legion Post 1619 Color Guard. What will add to the entertainment, said Rock, will be a new fireworks show, performed by Dr. Joe Clauss, a licensed pyrotechnic. “He says it’s going to be a show the North Country has never seen before,” said Rock. “It’s going to be pretty cool.” The annual Winterfest Dance, which includes the crowning of a king and queen for the event, will follow, rounding out the night. The following day, Saturday, Feb. 5, festivities will kick off at 11 a.m.,
with free, family-oriented activities including open skating, sledding, hockey, broomball games and a curling competition. Horse-drawn wagon rides will be offered from 12 to 3 p.m. The remainder of the day will include 50/50 drawings, raffles and live entertainment. Festivities will continue Sunday, Feb. 6, beginning again at 11 a.m. “It’s going to be a fun weekend,” said Rock. Free hot chocolate and coffee will be served. The post will also offer hot dogs, michigans, hamburgers, cheeseburgers, French fries, chili, clam chowder and other selections for $1 each. Proceeds from the weekend will go the Veterans Assistance Fund, which helps veterans throughout Clinton County pay for expenses like fuel oil and transportation to and from doctors’ appointments. The
event helps veterans each year, said Rock, who added they are the ones who help the post give back to the community. “This is an opportunity to get the community together and see our Legion isn’t just a bunch of old soldiers sitting at the bar. We do stuff for the community and help any way we can,” said Rock. And, for those who have never been to Winterfest, Rock said this year is just as good a year as any. “It’s a chance to come out and have some fun. Bring your mother, your father, your sister, brother, uncle — anybody — and just enjoy the day,” said Rock. “It’s a great weekend for families to enjoy themselves without spending a ton of money.” For more information, contact the post at 561-8706.
ing and I think the community is just going to love it,” said Sterling. The day won’t end with the carnival, however. Rotarians have also planned a tree lighting that night at 7 p.m. at the North Country Cultural Center for the Arts, 23 Brinkerhoff St. Red lights will be lit on the tree in honor of “Go Red for Women,” another initiative supported by the Plattsburgh Sunrise Rotary Club. The tree lighting event, headed up by Rotarian Shirley O’Connell, will include a performance by the Plattsburgh State Gospel Choir, with a free wine tasting and hors d’oeuvre reception to follow. The evening will also include the unveiling of a “lady in red,” a life-size replica of the Go Red for Women red dress logo. For more information about the tree lighting, call O’Connell at 563-8450. For more information about the Wacky Winter Carnival, call Sterling at 4411818 or visit www.plattsburghsunriserotary.com.
Apartment fire contained ROUSES POINT — Rouses Point Firefighters were called to Apartment 1 at Albert Carriere Apartments Jan. 23 after kitchen curtains caught fire. Tenant Amber Monteleone and her 5-year-old son Matt were transported to CVPH Medical Center for treatment from smoke inhalation. The apartment is still livable.
Peru man dies in accident DANNEMORA — Patrick T. Patinka, 49, Peru, was killed in a snowmobile accident on Route 374. Patinka had gone out with two friends who realized they had rode on without him. He was found in a cluster of trees.
January 29, 2011
North Countryman - 11
e l i b o m Snow s p i T y t fe Sa
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12 - North Countryman
January 29, 2011
Women share survival stories from the heart By Jeremiah S. Papineau firstname.lastname@example.org
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PLATTSBURGH — Though their stories are different, the tie that binds Stephanie Orsmby and Ginger Zimmerman is that they never saw coming the serious heart problems they one day encountered. During the annual Go Red for Women dinner, hosted by the American Heart Association Jan. 19, Ormsby, a 54-year-old woman from Peru, and Zimmerman, a 47-yearold woman from Rochester, shared their heartfelt stories of what have been some of the scariest times in their lives. Ormsby was 49 years old when she was going about her day like any other, getting ready for her job as a teaching assistant at Peru Intermediate School. “I got up, I fed the dog, I took him out, checked my school e-mail, and made my lunch. Everything was fine,” she said. However, when she was making her bed, she felt “an intense, sharp burning pain” in her chest, between her shoulder blades and down the inside of her left arm. “At first I tried to ignore it, but something was telling me this was not normal,” Ormsby said. She called the school to say she wouldn’t be in that day, and then
called her husband, who rushed home from work to check on her. Soon, Ormsby found herself being transported to the hospital by ambulance. It was there she found out she had had a heart attack. It wasn’t long before she was wheeled into the operating room to have four stints placed into one of her heart’s arteries. “The artery was so small, that [the doctor] didn’t realize it was an artery at first. It was 100 percent plugged although there was no plaque in any other arteries,” she said. “To this day, they still don’t know what caused my heart attack. That is the scariest thing.” When Zimmerman was 32 years old, she was being treated for bronchitis when she began coughing up blood. It was then she realized there was more to her health problems. “I was desperate to find an answer,” Zimmerman said. “It was obvious something was terribly wrong.” When she visited a hospital emergency room, it was found she was having “full-blown congestive heart failure,” Zimmerman said. “My heart was functioning at barely 15 percent,” she said. When she asked her physician how long she had to live, offering a year as a suggestion, she was told she couldn’t even be promised an-
other day. “He then explained my only hope was heart transplant,” she said. Zimmerman went ahead with the procedure. When a heart was finally secure for her, Zimmerman’s husband, David, rushed to be by her side for the operation. He had been working in the Gulf of Mexico as an off-shore surveyor and had to take a helicopter flight out to reach her. However, the helicopter had to make an emergency landing along the way. “He actually arrived just minutes before I went into surgery,” recalled Zimmerman. But, something was not right. Zimmerman’s husband was showing signs of whiplash, though he downplayed it, she said. It wasn’t until Zimmerman was successfully out of her surgery she learned her husband suffered a tear to an artery in his brain — one that would be fatal. “David died nine days after my transplant,” she said. The loss of her husband left Zimmerman wondering if her new heart would have the strength to go on. “‘Could my new heart take this pain and grief,’” Zimmerman said she remembers asking herself. It did. In fact, Zimmerman has continued to exceed her doctors’ expectations of her to live only about
ON THE COVER: Stephanie Ormsby, a 54year-old woman from Peru, was one of the featured speakers at the annual Go Red for Women dinner, hosted by the American Heart Association Jan. 19. Photo by Jeremiah S. Papineau
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eight years after her surgery. “I’ve drawn on every ounce of faith and courage I had to get through this for our three young sons,” said Zimmerman, who noted it has now been 13 years since her surgery. Has it been easy over the years? Zimmerman will tell you no. “I know that I can’t I’ve each day in fear,” she said, adding it’s been cathartic for her to tell her story to others, in the hopes that they take seriously even the smallest sign of a health-related issue. “I’ve always thought of myself as a healthy person. I’ve always eaten healthy. My blood pressure and cholesterol have always been perfect. I have no family history and I don’t drink or smoke and my weight has been the same since high school,” said Ormsby. “But, at 49 years old, I had a heart attack.” ‘The most important thing that I’ve learned is how important knowledge of women’s heart health is,” said Ormsby. “Listen to your body. It could save your life.”
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January 29, 2011
Your friendly neighborhood Spider-men By Jeremiah S. Papineau email@example.com MORRISONVILLE — There’s no reason to be afraid of spiders — at least these ones. Jar ’d Spiders, a local grunge cover band, has been gaining popularity in the area over the past few years. The band was initially the brainchild of brothers Steven and Cody Stansbury of Peru, who had been playing lead guitar and drums, respectively, for years. Rhythm guitarist and vocalist Evan Ormsby of Schuyler Falls joined the two in 2006 and, soon after, bassist R.J. Reyell of Beekmantown came on board. Jar ’d Spiders was complete. However, that wasn’t always the band’s name. “When Steve and Cody originally started the band, they went under the name ‘Shades of Seven,’” explained Ormsby. “But, when the band began to grow into a more solid structure, they decided that with the addition of me they wanted a band name that represented all of us all as individuals as well as band members.” Jar ’d Spiders was a name the
Stansbury brothers felt best represented the way each felt because “we always felt like a spider in an aquarium, like we were just living everyday waiting to be fed and always watching from the inside out as the world moves by,” said Ormsby. “Everything changed when we got together and started playing on stage, we broke down the walls and unleashed the energy that we all had inside.” The band plays mainly covers, being greatly influenced by the ‘90s Seattle grunge scene that faded away with the untimely death of Nirvana frontman Kurt Cobain. Grunge acts like Nirvana, Bush, The Foo Fighters, and Mudhoney and punk acts like The Ramones and the early years of Green Day have inspired the musical style of Jar ’d Spiders. Heavy metal and rock acts like Pantera and Avenged Sevenfold have also lent inspiration to them, said Ormsby. “I feel our music greatly stands out, because the music scene around here consists of many great metal, country, and rock bands, but grunge is a generation that grew up and disappeared, but in our hearts it never went anywhere,” he said.
The band’s first gig was at the former Koinonia Center on Elm Street back in 2007, playing with a few other local bands, said Ormsby. “Even though there was only like seven or eight people there, those few people were really enjoying our music,” he said. “Seeing people dancing because of what we were playing was a great feeling for us and it gave us the confidence to be the band we are today.” Since then, Jar ’d Spiders has played other smaller venues like the Veteran of Foreign Wars Post 1466 in Beekmantown and Marrow’s Store in Altona, but has even been offered to play a few showcase shows at
Higher Ground in Burlington, Vt., “Which is a huge honor for us,” said Ormsby. However, the four still really enjoy playing this side of the lake, he added. “As a band, we all aspire to branch out and get our name spread to other places and other people, but Plattsburgh is our home and the people here are our friends,” said Ormsby. “It is a small town but it makes being heard easy, and it is always awesome when we look out and see all of our families listening to us and dancing to our music because its all of our families that supported us and help us get gigs as
well as get to them. Without our families, we would not be the band we are today.” The band is still trying to find its “musical footing,” said Ormsby, with the hopes of one day recording an album of their own music, but until then, the four are “very content” with where they are as a band. What has them excited, though, is an upcoming show at Cocktails in Morrisonville, where they’ll be joined by bands like Muffy and the Schwettbutts, Sappy, and others. “We’re all very excited to be in charge of putting on such a new event,” said Ormsby, adding the idea is to reestablish a grunge rock following. “It is a change in the known music scene because a majority of the world has forgotten about grunge, and the bands that made the ‘90s so unique ... Sure, grunge bands are not in huge demand, but we hope that with the more shows we schedule, the more popular they will be in the future.” (Editor’s Note: Jar’d Spiders will perform at Cocktails next Saturday, Feb. 5, from 2 to 8 p.m. Check out the band on-line on MySpace and ReverbNation.)
Craft show returns to help Order of the Eastern Star By Sarah L. Cronk firstname.lastname@example.org PLATTSBURGH — Two chapters of the Order of the Eastern Star will be hosting a Valentine Craft Show to help raise money for various causes. The two chapters, Miramichi in West Chazy and Mount Hermon in Ellenburg, will be working together for the craft show, which will be held Saturday, Feb. 5, from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the American Legion Post 20 on Quarry Road. “We did this last year at the same place and it worked out for us,” said Miramichi member and organizer Priscilla Rathbun. “So we’re trying it again.” Rathbun explained the OES main home and campus is in Oriskany, and they are fighting to keep it open. “Our job is just to keep that home,” she said. “They have lost quite a bit of money. We had investments, when the stock market went down. Each of the chapters throughout New York State, different ones have been putting different things on to help with that.”
However, OES raises money for many other causes as well. “We support the wounded veterans’ organization, this year our special fundraiser is for Alex’s Lemonade Stand, which is for finding a cure for childhood cancer,” explained Marcia Boling, member and organizer with Mount Hermon. This year there are already 21 tables signed up, including people selling jewelry, quilts, watercolors and candles. Rathbun’s husband, Robert Rathbun, a former shop teacher at Chazy Central Rural School, will also be selling his wooden creations. “It’s a very good variety,” said Boling. If interested in being a part of the craft show, contact Boling at 425-0157. “It’s an opportunity to show their work and to meet other crafters,” she said. “There’s a lot of hospitality and friendliness amongst the people who are there and I think [people] would enjoy seeing the different crafts,” added Rathbun. The craft show will also feature baskets to be raffled off, including a wine basket, book basket, and breakfast basket. Tickets are one for $1 or eight for $5.
January 29, 2011
North Countryman - 15
Healthy Schools NY program. The grant will benefit Clinton, Franklin, Essex and Hamilton counties, “to help schools develop comprehensive health and wellness policies in the areas of tobacco, physical activity, and nutrition,” Derusha explained. She has already begun to work with Northern Adirondack Central and Peru Central in Clinton County; AuSable Valley School in Essex County; Malone Central in Franklin County; and are hoping to begin work with Wells Central School in Hamilton County. “What we do is we go in and take a look at the policies they have now and try to see what we can do to make those policies stronger,” said Derusha. “We’ve seen the obesity rate in children, as well as adults, in this country rising and that’s happening in New York State, just like everywhere else. So we want to address that.” In terms of physical activity, although it is a state mandate to meet certain requirements, Derusha said some schools are unable to do so. “With everything else they’ve got do and staffing and budget issues that come into play with that,” she said. “So it can be difficult.” Derusha said some mini-grants should be available for the schools to help with these types of issues. The overall goal of the program is chronic disease prevention — changing the habits while the students are still young, to avoid serious health issues in the future. “We know that things like heart disease and stroke and cancer and diabetes ... they’re all linked to lack of physical activity, poor nutrition and tobacco use,” explained Derusha. “If we can eliminate those major risk factors, we would see an 80 percent decrease in heart disease, 80 percent decrease in stroke, 80 percent decrease in type II diabetes, and a 40 percent decrease in cancer.” However, some of the health problems are already being seen in youngsters. “We’re starting to see type II diabetes, which used to only be seen in adults, we’re starting to see that in young people now,” she said. “So even though there are medications, that’s not the way we want to see people going at such a young age.” Schools were contacted by CCHD to complete a survey. Derusha said the current schools working with the program were chosen by that survey, but all schools have the option to take part. For more information, contact Derusha at 565-4993.
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January 29, 2011
DON’T BE A PARTY TO TEENAGE DRINKING. IT’S AGAINST THE LAW. Cam Brown of Ticonderoga and her nephew, Kyle Murphy of Peru, look on as Connor LaMora, a patient at CVPH Medical Center’s Alice T. Miner Center for Women and Children, holds a Beanie Baby he received. The stuffed animal was from a collection once owned by Brown’s mother, the late Gracelyn C. Murphy.
Did you know that Parents Who Host, Lose the Most?
Photo by Jeremiah S. Papineau
One woman’s love for Beanie Babies shared with children
If you make alcohol available at teen parties, you can be prosecuted.
By Jeremiah S. Papineau email@example.com
If you allow teen drinking parties in your home, you can be prosecuted. Everything associated with such a violation, including personal property can be confiscated. Please take a few minutes to answer a short survey about the campaign. The survey can be found at: http://www.surveymonkey.com/s/ ParentsWhoHost Sponsored by the Plattsburgh Campus & Community Partnership, Eastern Adirondack Health Care Network and the Clinton County District Attorney’s Office. Parents Who Host, Lose the Most is a copyright of the Drug Free Action Alliance. 78187
PLATTSBURGH — When Gracelyn C. Murphy lost her courageous battle with metastatic breast cancer four years ago, little did she know she’d leave behind a gift that would help bring smiles to the faces of many children. Murphy’s collection of hundreds of Ty Beanie Babies, which she had been assembling for several years until she passed away in October 2006, was given to CVPH Medical Center last year. The posthumous donation was one that was ultimately decided would help ease the nerves of children in the hospital’s Alice T. Miner Center for Women and Children. Children who visit the pediatrics unit, explained director Maria Hayes, are sometimes nervous, and having a friend as small as a Beanie Baby can make a world of difference. “When a child comes into a hospital, they can be so scared,” said Hayes. “There are so many people who are strangers to them. They can get stuck with needles. So, any type of normalcy we can introduce to make them feel better is great.” The trove of small, stuffed animals, hasn’t run out even several months after the donation was given to the hospital, said Hayes. That means a lot to Murphy’s daughter, Cam Brown of Ticonderoga. “When my mother passed away four years ago, she had these large Rubbermaid totes, filled with Beanie Babies,” recalled Brown. “She was always buying Beanie Babies. I remember when my niece was little, she would spend summers with my mom and they’d just go shopping for Beanie Babies.” “When they would come visit me in Ticonderoga, they would need to go to Chestertown because there might be Beanie Babies there that they wouldn’t have in Plattsburgh,” she added.
The late Gracelyn C. Murphy in a picture with her grandchildren before she passed away in October 2006. Photo submitted
Knowing the dedication and heart her mother put into the collection and how the collection today continues to help children is something that means the world to Brown. “My mother was a bus driver. She loved kids. She had three of her own and four grandchildren,” said Brown. “We were her world. I know that she would be really excited about the fact her Beanie Babies are being used to touch the lives of children.” The Beanie Babies also serve a special function in the hospital’s nursery, where smaller babies can be positioned in their hospital carts using the tiny stuffed animals as pillows, said Hayes. “They’re the only product that can go through the sterilization process,” said Hayes, who once worked in a tertiary facility with a 46-bed neonatal intensive care unit, where Beanie Babies were used on a regular basis, on a larger scale. “So, a donation of Beanie Babies is phenomenal. And, any donation we get that can put a smile on a child’s face, especially a sick child, means the world.” “It means a lot to see that whether it’s through us children, her grandchildren, or the things that she has done, like this, that she can impact lives, even though she’s not here anymore,” Brown said of her mother. “It’s the legacy she left.”
January 29, 2011
Enter to win a $25 Gift Certificate! You can choose from one of these local businesses! Mail to: 24 Margaret St., Suite 1 Plattsburgh, NY 12901
North Countryman - 17
Name: Phone: Address: City: State:________ Zip: Your Gift Certificate Choice:
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18 - North Countryman
January 29, 2011
Samuel de Champlain documentary earns national recognition By Jeremiah S. Papineau firstname.lastname@example.org
Colin Powers, director of production and programming for Mountain Lake PBS, left, accepts the National Educational Telecommunications Association Award for Content Production for “Dead Reckoning: Champlain in America.” Photo submitted
PLATTSBURGH — Mountain Lake PBS has received a national award for “Dead Reckoning: Champlain in America.” The public television station won its first National Educational Telecommunications Association Award for Content Production for the 2010 documentary during NETA’s annual conference held recently in Nashville, Tenn. Colin Powers, director of production and programming for Mountain Lake PBS, accepted the award on behalf of the local PBS station, calling its an honor “coming from a group of peers in the television industry. “I was happy to be the face of the station accepting the award,” he said. “I was certainly involved in every aspect of the project, but I accepted it on behalf of the dozens of people here and our partnering organizations who made this happen. You don’t do a production of any scale without a lot of teamwork and when you get into this kind of complexity, it’s a big, big collaboration with a lot of people.” “Dead Reckoning: Champlain in America,” is an hour-long, state-of-the-art animated documentary produced by Mountain Lake PBS detailing the exploration of
North America by Frenchman Samuel de Champlain. The project — produced in recognition of the Hudson-Fulton-Champlain Quadricentennial marked last year — was a bold leap for Mountain Lake PBS, which has traditionally produced documentaries featuring live actors, said Powers. “This was really stepping out for PBS into an area that it hasn’t typically addressed,” he said. “The key was to do that without turning off our more mature audiences who are used to a reenactment-type documentary.” “The response has been very enthusiastic,” he added. The advantage of producing an animated documentary, said Powers, was that it gave creators more creative license with putting people back in the time of Champlain during the early 1600s. “It had much more attention to detail than we would have ever been able to do if we had reenacted it,” said Powers. “Everything you see in the film has been meticulously researched and crosschecked, whether it’s the exact firearms being used or the utensils or the buildings themselves or even more subtle things like body types.” The advantage of an animated documentary could also be felt in that station’s pockets, said Powers.
“If we were to have done this as a live action production, we would be talking many millions of dollars,” he said. “We produced this film for less than a half-million dollars and in under a year.” NETA commended Mountain Lake PBS for combining its documentary with a bilingual companion Web site, www.champlaininamerica.org, which contains lesson plans which meet New York State and National Learning Standards to assist teachers in using “Dead Reckoning: Champlain in America” in the classroom. “From the very beginning, we recognized we were going to be able to do much, much more and go into much greater depth on the Web site than we were ever going to be able to do in an hour,” said Powers. Combining the documentary with the Web site and a writing contest for students during the Quadricentennial has helped paint an overall picture of how Champlain has had a lasting impact on the region, said Powers. “Champlain’s story is one we can’t celebrate enough,” said Powers. “It needs to constantly be trumpeted.” (Editor ’s Note: “Dead Reckoning: Champlain in America” is available for $19.95 through Mountain Lake PBS by visiting www.mountainlake.org or www.champlaininamerica.org.)
ADK YP 4TH ANNUAL ECONOMIC FORUM Thursday, February 10, 2011
5:30-7:30PM at Olive Ridley’s Court St., Plattsburgh, NY Please Join ADK YP for its 4th Annual Economic Forum! The ADK YP Forum is your chance to discuss economic issues in your community as they pertain to young professionals! This year’s forum will gather a dynamic panel of young professionals from the North Country to discuss Quality of Life issues. The panel discussion will be moderated by YP Jeremiah Papineau from Denton Publications. The format will allow you to ask questions, and will feature open two-sided discussion! YP Panelists: Kerry Haley, the Foundation of CVPH Medical Center Erin Haynes, the Development Corporation Josh Kretser, Pod Studio Rick Lebrowitz, SUNY Plattsburgh SBDC Nikki Wright, Adirondack Economic Development Corporation
The event is free and open to the public! Hope to see you all there! • Munchies Provided Call 518-335-8125 for more info.
January 29, 2011
North Countryman - 19 MEALS ON WHEELS
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20 - North Countryman
January 29, 2011
New soccer season will bring two-year ‘uber-league’ trial By Keith Lobdell firstname.lastname@example.org CHAZY/WILLSBORO — Taking a page from the highly successful merger between the Section VII and Section X football teams, the Mountain and Valley and Champlain Valley Athletic Conference (MVAC) will merge leagues for the 2011-12 soccer season. The two-year trial was developed through Section VII soccer chairman Rob McAuliffe, head coach of the state champion Chazy boys soccer team. “There could be some tweaks, but the formation of the schedule is done and the proposal has been approved by both the MVAC, CVAC and Section VII,” McAuliffe said. “I put a proposal together in the spring and shared it with other schools because we thought that this was a way to solve some of the problems the section was having.” McAuliffe said two main concerns included the declining enrollment in some schools that forced either consolidation or elimination of soccer programs and the lack of competitive balance in certain divisions within the MVAC and CVAC. “One of the big points was the level of
CVAC, MVAC school to join together for 2011-12 competition in both leagues,” McAuliffe said. “Both leagues were experiencing some very lop-sided scores. Under this new format, you get schools playing schools of similar size and ability.” The new soccer uber-league will have three divisions, the first comprising of all Class B teams (AuSable Valley, Beekmantown, Northeastern Clinton, Peru, Plattsburgh, Saranac and Saranac Lake), the second of northern Class C and Class D programs (Lake Placid, Northern Adirondack, Seton Catholic, Chazy, ElizabethtownLewis, Willsboro and Westport for boys; Lake Placid, Northern Adirondack, Seton Catholic, Ticonderoga, Moriah, Chazy, Elizabethtown-Lewis and Willsboro for girls) and a third division of southern Class D schools (Crown Point, Indian Lake/Long Lake, Johnsburg, Keene, Minerva/Newcomb, Schroon Lake and Wells for boys; Crown Point, Indian Lake/Long Lake, Westport, Keene, Minerva/Newcomb, Schroon Lake and Wells for girls). Westport moves from Division II to Division III in girls soc-
cer to make room for Moriah and Ticonderoga, who do not have boys soccer programs. “We are looking to see if the geographical schedule is going to work,” Karen Lopez, director of Section VII, said. “There is a hope that this new league is going to save on transportation and time both on the bus and away from school for the districts.” “I think that this is going to be great,” Steven Broadwell, Willsboro Central School superintendent and president of the MVAC said. “This shows a collaborative effort between all of the schools in the north country that looked at this in terms of the best interests of soccer in the region, and I think that this is going to be very good for the sport in this area.” McAuliffe said that the new league format will also ensure that teams will have enough games to fill out a schedule. “Many MVAC schools were having trouble getting games outside the league schedule,” McAuliffe said. “This will give all teams a solid schedule of around 14 games. As a whole, this is the best thing for our sec-
tional soccer teams.” Lopez said that the two-year trial for the new soccer league is similar to what the section did when it went into a partnership with Section X to create the Northern Conference for football, which has sent several teams deep in to the regional playoffs, including two-time state finalist Moriah and state finalist Ticonderoga. “We will look at this at the end of two years and see if it has done everything that we were looking to accomplish,” Lopez said. “We are at the point where we wanted to try this because a lot of the benefits do make sense. This is a healthy thing to look at for the section and for our school districts.” The new schedule would not feature any league championship games, with division titles determined only by the record within the set league schedule. Seeding for the Class B and Class C soccer tournaments would be determined by games within their own classification. “We are still working out things like how all star teams would be assigned and how tiebreakers would be handled, but we are excited for this upcoming season,” McAuliffe said.
Girls varsity basketball Saranac 61, AVCS 49 The Lady Chiefs used a 40-23 push in the middle two quarters to beat the Lady Patriots Jan. 19. Megan Bowman paced the Chiefs with 22 points and six assists, while Stephanie Linder added 17 points and 13 rebounds. Katelyn Gates added nine points, while Alisha Ducatte added seven points, Becky Horton scored three points, Morgan Maye scored two points and Morgan O’Connell scored one point. Alexis Coolidge led the Patriots with 16 points in the game, while Alexis Facteau scored nine points, Kayla Taylor scored eight points, Taylor Saltus scored six points, Savannah Douglas scored four points and the duo of Taylor Saltus and Cammy Keyser each scored two points.
NCCS 76, Seton 32 The Lady Cougars jumped out to a 25-4 first quarter lead and never looked back in beating the Lady Knights Jan. 19. Katrina Garrand paced the Cougars with 20 points, while Rachelle Barcomb scored 12 points, Justine Rabideau scored 10 points, Kayla Dragoon scored nine points, Allie Cartier scored six points to go with 12 rebounds, Paige Southwick scored six points, Chelsea Brooks scored four points to go with six assists, Katie Blair scored four points and Bianca Grimshaw scored three points.
For the Knights, Stephanie Eagan scored 12 points, Megan Tedford scored 10 points, Kate Schofield scored four points, while Lyndale Nephew, Eva Zalis and Cara Chapman each scored two points.
PHS 52, Ti 18 The Lady Hornets jumped out to a 10point lead after the first quarter and scored a win against the Lady Sentinels Jan. 19. Olivia Carlsson led the Hornets with 14 points, while Charisse Abellard added 12 points,Marle Curle scored seven points and pulled down eight rebounds, Emily Manchester scored six points to go with 10 rebounds, Brin Keyser and Kianna Dragoon scored four points apiece and Justine Rotz scored three points to go with eight rebounds.
Beekmantown 38, Moriah 33 The Lady Eagles used a 10-4 opening quarter to give themselves the cushion they needed to beat the Lady Vikings Jan. 19. Shannon Ryan continued to impress in her first season of varsity play, scoring 24 points, while Rylei Porter scored seven points, Michelle Cressey added three points, with Grace Kelly and Emily Anderson scored two points each.
See Girls, page 23
Becka Horton leads the break for the Saranac girls basketball team against Saranac Lake. Photo by Tom Ripley
Denpubs Game of The Week Watch as Keith Lobdell does play-by-play for teams throughout the MVAC and CVAC by going to denpubs.com, clicking the Extra! Extra!! link and going to DenpubsTV.
Next week: NCCS at Moriah girls hoops
January 29, 2011
North Countryman - 21
MVAC to return to two-division format for basketball, spring ball By Keith Lobdell email@example.com WILLSBORO — The days of three-division format in the Mountain and Valley Athletic Conference (MVAC) will soon be a memory. The MVAC will return to a two-division format with the coming 2011-12 season, with the exception of the fall soccer season, which will be part of the new merged league between the MVAC and Champlain Valley Athletic League (CVAC).
“It will be a little different than before, but we are going back to the two-division format,” said Steven Broadwell, Willsboro Central School Superintendent and President of the MVAC. “There has been a lot of compromise and a lot of forethought that goes into the scheduling of the season and in the decision to go back to the two-division league.” In basketball, Division I will include Lake Placid for boys, along with Chazy, Willsboro, Westport, Elizabethtown-Lewis and Schroon Lake. Division II would include Crown Point, Indian Lake/Long Lake, Keene,
Johnsburg, Minerva-Newcomb and Wells. During baseball and softball season, Crown Point would jump from Division II to Division I. Teams would play two games versus division opponents and one game versus the non-divisional teams for a 16-game regular season schedule in basketball and a 13 games regular season schedule in baseball and softball. Broadwell said that part of the change came from declining school enrollments forcing the elimination of some programs by
schools. “When you have only two schools with a team in a division, then that’s really not a division,” Broadwell said. “This change was a necessity based on the fact that we had schools that were not fielding teams.” Broadwell said that the league is still looking at whether or not they would continue the practice of having a league championship game. “Overall, the changes we have made have been good for the MVAC schools collectively,” Broadwell said.
Boys varsity basketball AVCS 58, Sa ra nac 56 Austin House picked a fine time to score his only two points of the night. House scored with 14 seconds remaining in the game, and the final shot fell just short as the Patriots defeated the Chiefs Jan. 18. Broody Douglass paced the Patriots with 15 points, 10 rebounds and nine assists in the game, while TJ Burl, who hit a key three late in the fourth quarter, led all scorers with 19 points, Connor Manning, whose steal and basket tied the game at 56-56, scored 16 points and Jordan Coolidge added six points. Dylan Gallagher paced the Chiefs with 16 points, with Jeremy Bullis scoring 14 points, Jake Liberty scoring 11 points, Dylan Everleth scoring seven points and Andrew Favro scoring four points. Brandon Laurin passes the ball off against Westport.
Photo by Jim Carroll/OvertimePhotography.com
T he Week in Sp or ts The following high school varsity games, meets and other sports matchups are scheduled for next week:
Friday, Jan. 28 BEEKMANTOWN Wrestling at IROQUOIS TBA BEEKMANTOWN Bowling at MORIAH 3p PERU Bowling at WILLSBORO 3:30p TICONDEROGA Bowling at PLATTSBURGH 3:30p BEEKMANTOWN Girls Basketball at LAKE PLACID 4:30p
PLATTSBURGH Boys Swimming at MALONE 5p NCCS Girls Basketball at MORIAH 5:30p INDIAN LAKE Boys Basketball at CHAZY 7p PERU Girls Basketball at SETON 7p PLATTSBURGH Girls Basketball at NAC 7p
Saturday, Jan. 29 BEEKMANTOWN Wrestling at IROQUOIS TBA PERU Wrestling at Colchester Tournament TBA NCCS Hockey SARANAC tourney at Lake City Skates TBA
SHAKER-COLONIE Boys Hockey at BEEKMANTOWN 3:30p AUSABLE, PERU, SARANAC, and SETON Track Meet at PLATTSBURGH STATE 9 a.m.-12:30p PLATTSBURGH, TICONDEROGA, SARANAC LAKE, and BEEKMANTOWN Track Meet at PLATTSBURGH STATE 14:30p
Monday, Jan. 31 MORIAH Bowling at NCCS 3p PERU Bowling at BEEKMANTOWN 3:30p PLATTSBURGH Bowling at SARANAC 3:30p
Tuesday, Feb. 1 CHAZY Girls Basketball at WESTPORT 4p AUSABLE Boys Swimming at PLATTSBURGH 5p MORIAH Boys Basketball at NCCS 5:30p CHAZY Girls Hockey at SARANAC LAKE 6p SETON Boys Basketball at PERU 7p NAC Boys Basketball at PLATTSBURGH 7p
Wednesday, Feb. 2 ELIZABETHTOWN Boys Basketball at CHAZY 4p SARANAC Wrestling at BEEKMANTOWN 5:30p SARANAC LAKE Girls Basketball at NCCS 5:30p SARANAC LAKE Boys Hockey at BEEKMANTOWN 7p
PERU Girls Basketball at SARANAC 7p BEEKMANTOWN Girls Basketball at PLATTSBURGH 7p NAC Wrestling at PERU 7:30p
Thursday, Feb. 3 BEEKMANTOWN Boys Basketball at AUSABLE 4:30p
AUSABLE Boys Basketball at SETON 5:30p PERU Boys Basketball at MORIAH 7p PLATTSBURGH Boys Basketball at SETON 7p
PHS 67, Ti 28 The Hornets jumped out to a 33-6 lead and cruised to a victory against the Sentinels Jan. 19. Kyle LaPoint led the Hornets with 20 points in the game, while Ethan Votraw scored 10 points and Tre Bucci and Seth Fout each scored nine points.
Peru 55, NAC 11 The Indians outscored the Bobcats 32-2 in the opening half to earn the win Jan. 19. Charles Remillard scored 16 points for the Indians, while Joe Mazzella and Hunter Bruno scored eight points and Kyle Carter scored seven points. Josh Langlois scored five points for the Bobcats, while Colby Sayah scored four points and Cameron Garrand scored two points.
NCCS 56, Beekmantown 46 The Cougars won the even quarters, outscoring the Eagles 17-11 in the second quarter and 16-10 in the fourth quarter to earn a win Jan. 20. Logan Miller found the range for the Cougars, connecting on six three pointers en route to a 22-point performance. Jamie Davison scored 14 points in the
win, while Steven Carder added 10 points, Tom Bedard scored six points and Richie Collins and Rob Armstrong each scored two points. Tom Ryan led the Eagles with 13 points and was followed by 12 points from Keegan Ryan, nine points for Tyler Frennier and eight points for Devon Anderson.
Seton 65, NAC 28 The Knights scored 17 points in each of the last three quarters as they scored a win against the Bobcats Jan. 20. Carson Hynes led the Knights with 20 points, 16 rebounds and seven blocked shots, while Adam Tedford scored 11 points, Keagan Briggs scored 10 points, Jan Bin Park added 10 points, Mark Ryan scored eight points and Cody Quantock scored four points with six steals. Zak Clar and Craig Gardner each scored seven points to pace the Bobcats, while Cameron Garrand scored five points.
PHS 59, Peru 34 The Hornets jumped out to a 21-5 first quarter lead and never looked back in beating the Indians Jan. 20. Jordan Knight scored 13 points for the Hornets, while Kyle LaPoint scored nine points and Seth Fout scored eight points. Kyle Carter scored 15 points for the Indians, while Dan Caron and Mike remillard scored four points each.
Chazy 47, Westport 37 Chazy outscored Westport in three of the four quarters in the battle of the Eagles Jan. 20. Kaleb Snide led Chazy with 12 points, while Brandon Laurin and Nathan Reynolds scored 11 points each, John Tregan scored nine points and Matt Gravelle scored four points. Kevin Russell paced Westport in his first game of the season with 11 points, while Will Adams scored 10 points, Liam Davis added eight points, David Quaglietta and Alex Frum scored three points, and Cooper Sayward scored two points.
See Boys, page 23
22 - North Countryman
January 29, 2011
Boys varsity Hockey PHS 2, Malone 1 The Hornets scored goals in each of the first two periods and held on for the win Jan. 17. Marshall Maynard scored the first goal of the game just over four minutes into the game, with Brandon Matott and Eric Bechard recording the assists. Brett Burdo added a goal at the 13:08 mark of the second period, off an assist from Tanner Studlack. Robbie Knowles made 18 saves in the win.
Sa ra nac La ke 1, NCCS 1 Ben LeDuc scored the equalizer with less than a minute to go in the third period as the Cougars snatched a tie from the jaws of defeat against the Red Storm Jan. 19. LeDuc was assisted by Liam McDonough and Bobby Marks with 52 seconds left in the game, while the Saranac Lake goal was scored by Devin Darrah with only 3:17 seconds remaining in the third period, assisted by Kyle Dora and Grant Strack. Cody Knass made 25 saves for the Cougars, while Tyler O’Neill also made 25 saves for the Red Storm.
Beekma ntown 7, Sa ra nac 0 The Eagles scored three goals in the first and third periods to skate past the Chiefs Jan. 19. Carter Frechette (1:39 into the game), Jordan Barriere and Cole Carter scored in the first period for the Eagles, while Nate Foster scored in the second period and Josh Barriere, Brendan Carnright and Austin Bradish scored in the third period. Brett Carnright and Frank Buska each had a pair of assists, while other helpers were recorded by Shayne Peterson, Josh Barriere, Foster, Corey Gonyea and Ryan Waterbury. Kyle McCarthy made 14 saves for the Eagles, while Zach Leoux recorded 30 saves for the Chiefs.
N-NCS 3, PHS 2 Norwood-Norfolk scored the gamewinner just over three minutes into the third period and the Hornets were unable to answer, falling Jan. 21. Marshall Maynard scored the first goal of the game for the Hornets on assists from CJ Worley and Joe Tolosky, while Tolosky added the second goal on an assist from
John Anthony Fine-Lease. Robbie Knowles made 25 saves.
NCCS 4, SGF 0 Cody Gnass was called upon to make just eight saves as the Cougars scored a shutout win over South Glens Falls Jan. 21. Bobby Marks sparked a second period where he scored an even strength and shorthanded goal in the period on assists from Liam McDonough, Josh Rabideau and Matt Letourneau. Marks also assisted on the first goal of the game along with Rabideau, which was scored by Reese Tucker on the power play. Zac Guay also added a goal in the third period on assists from Ben LeDuc and Dylan Bombardier.
PHS 5, Alexandria 3 Jake Tolosky scored the first two goals of the game for the Hornets as they went on to beat Alexandria Central Jan. 22. CJ Worley added a goal and three assists from the Hornets, while Marshall Maynard and Alex Maston also scored goals. Robbie Knowles made 19 saves in the win.
Beekmantown 6, Guilderland 0 Brandon and Frank Buska accounted for a total of two goals and two assists as the Eagles scored a shutout victory over Guilderland Jan. 22. Brandon scored two goals for the Eagles, while Frank added two assists. Kody Rascoe, Corey Gonyea and Austin Bradish also scored. Kyle McCarthy made 22 saves to earn the shutout.
NCCS 4, Tupper Lake 2 The Cougars scored three goals in the second period and then held on to beat the Lumberjacks Jan. 22. Ben LeDuc opened the scoring in the third period on a power play goal assisted by Matt Letourneau and Liam McDonough, followed by a Nich Guay even strength goal assisted by Dylan Carter and a Letourneau goal assisted by Reese Tucker. All three goals were scored within the first 3:11 in the period. Carter added the final goal of the game for the Cougars on assists from Tucker and McDonough, while Cody Gnass recorded 14 saves. John Bujold and Robbie LaLonde scored unassisted goals for the Lumberjacks in the third period, while Marcus Richer turned aside 37 shots.
Varsity wrestling Saranac 42, AVCS 15 With four double forfeits, points were at a premium as three Chiefs scored pins en route to a win over the Patriots Jan. 19.
Codie Gillette scored a pin at 112, along with pins by Joe Perry at 152 and James Black at 160. Austin LaTulip scored a tech fall at 140, while Michael Phillips earned a 4-2 decision at 145 and Ben Perry scored a 12-3 major decision at 189.
Saranac's Matt McCaslard fights for control of the puck against Beekmantown. Photo by Justin Prue
Girls varsity Hockey Chazy 3, Alexandria Bay 1 The Lady Eagles tallied a goal in each of the three periods in earning a win Jan. 17. Emily Ravelle opened scoring for the Eagles five minutes into the game on an assist from Bailey Waterbury and Amanda Peterson. Ravelle also scored the final goal of the game for the Eagles, netting an unassisted marker at the 9:59 mark of the third period. Waterbury contributed the other goal of the game, scoring at the 1:48 mark of the second period off assists from Peterson and Kirsten Doran. Christina Emery had a quiet night in net thanks to her defense, stopping six shots to earn the win.
od on an assist from Bailey Waterbury. That was followed by goals from Sara LoTemplio (Jesse Huber assisting), Amanda Peterson (LoTemplio), Emily Raville (Peterson), Shannon Olsen (Raville), Huber (LoTemplio), Waterbury (Raville) and Hannah Newgarden (Alexis Guay). Christina Emery made 22 saves in the win, while Rachel Livermore ended the game with six saves.
Chazy 1, Canton 0 Lauren O’Connor scored 5:19 into the opening period and Christina Emery kept the door closed on the Lady Eagles’ net as the team scored a shutout win against Canton Jan. 21. Jesse Huber assisted on the goal.
Chazy 8, Salmon River 0 Seven different players scored goals as the Lady Eagles wrapped up the Upstate Girls Hockey League championship Jan. 23. Kirsten Doran got things started for the Eagles at the 1:00 mark of the opening periFor the Patriots, David Thompson scored a pin four second before the end of the first period, while Adam Luxon scored a 7-2 decision.
NAC finishes third Gouverneur and LaSalle placed above the
Chazy's Assistant Captain, Emily Raville, takes a shot against Canton. Photo by Justin Prue host Bobcats during the Livermore Tournament. Justin Kellett scored a victory at 130 for the Bobcats, while Mike Riley won at 215. AuSable’s David Thompson finished in second at 285.
January 29, 2011
Continued from page 20
Continued from page 21
Peru 89, NAC 19 The Lady Indians scored 20-plus points in each of the first three quarters in beating the Lady Bobcats Jan. 19. Emily Decker scored 20 points to pace the Indians, while Raelyn Passino added 11 points, Meg Barber scored 10 points, Stephanie Demarais scored nine points, Mary Mazzella scored eight points, Kelly Kezar scored seven points, Dani Dayton scored six points, Katie Bruno scored six points, Sam Martin scored five points, Emily Major scored five points and Mary Gilbert scored two points. Heather Kingsolver and Tiffany Provost each scored six points for the Bobcats, while Katelynn King added three points, Kristin Almodovar added two points and Taylor Stalling also scored two points.
Schroon Lake 38, Chazy 32 Olivia Seymour scored 18 points and Megan Reynolds scored nine, but the Lady Eagles were unable to overcome the Lady Wildcats Jan. 19. The Eagles rallied in the second half, outscoring the Wildcats 23-17, but were unable to gain an advantage.
Saranac 54, Saranac Lake 30 The Lady Chiefs used a 22-2 second quarter to pull away from the Lady Red Storm Jan. 21. Megan Bowman led the Chiefs with 16 points and seven assists, while Stephanie Linder scored 14 points, Becky Horton scored seven points, Alisha Ducatte scored five points and Morgan Oâ€™Connell, Kaitlyn Hardman, Morgan Maye, Kristen Keysor, Katelyn Gates and Lauren Myers each scored two points, with Kalee Smith grabbing five rebounds. Marissa Farmar led the Red Storm with eight points, while Megan Kilroy scored six points, Shauna Manning had five points, Jackie Dubee scored four points and grabbed seven rebounds, Jackie Cummings scored three points and Kailyn Walker-Law and Jazzmyn Tuthill each scored two points.
scored two points. Carson Hynes had seven points to lead the Knights, with Adam Tedford scoring five points and Keagan Briggs scoring four points.
Saranac 61, Saranac Lake 49
NCCS 48, Saranac Lake 36
The Chiefs outscored the Red Storm 17-10 in the first quarter and 16-8 in the third quarter to pull away for a win Jan. 20. Jake Liberty scored 14 points in the win, while Dylan Gallagher and Dylan Everleth each scored 11 points and Andrew Favro scored seven points. CJ Stewart scored 19 points for the Red Storm, while Benioko Harris added 16 points, Forrest Morgan added six points, Zach Buckley scored four points, Austin McDonough scored two points and Ben Monty also scored two points.
Down three after the first quarter, the Cougars outscored the Red Storm 26-11 in the middle two to score a win Jan. 22. Steven Carder scored 15 points for the Cougars, while Tom Bedard added 12 points, Jamie Davison scored 11 points and the duo of Logan Miller and Richie Collins each scored five points. CJ Stewart led the Red Storm with 16 points, while Benioko Harris scored nine points, Austin McDonough scored five points, Zach Buckley scored four points and Kellen Munn scored two points.
NCCS 71, Seton 25
Bolton 44, Chazy 32
The Cougars used a 22-3 opening quarter to get past the Knights Jan. 21. Steven Carder paced the Cougars with 17 points in the game, while Tom Bedard scored 14 points, Jamie Davison scored 13 points, Alex Davison scored 11 points, Logan Miller scored eight points, Richie Collins scored four points and Rob Armstrong and Nick LaFave each
Brandon Laurin connected on five threepointers and finished with 17 points, but the Eagles were unable to get past Bolton Jan. 22. John Tregan added six points for the Eagles, while Cody Toohill scored four points, Andrew Rabideau scored three points and Kaleb Snide scored two points.
Peru 55, PHS 39 The Lady Indians jumped out to a 10-point lead after the first quarter and never looked back as they beat the Lady Hornets Jan. 21. Emily Decker paced the Indians with 15 points and 15 rebounds in the game, while Kelly Kezar added 13 points, Mary Mazzella scored seven points, Stephanie Demarias scored seven points, Katie Bruno scored six points and had five assists, Sam Martin scored three points and Raelyn Passino and Meg Barber each scored two points. Emily Manchester scored 14 points for the Hornets, while Charisse Abellard scored 11 points, Marle Curle scored eight points, Brin Keyser scored four points and Olivia Carlsson scored two points.
North Countryman - 23
The Chazy girls basketball team scored a win against Willsboro Jan. 21. Photo by Justin Prue
NCCS 73, Beekmantown 21 The Lady Cougars opened on a 19-2 run and closed on a 22-2 stretch to beat the Lady Eagles Jan. 21. Katrina Garrand scored 22 points in the win, while Rachelle Barcomb scored 16 points, Paige Southwick scored 11 points, Justine Rabideau and Chelsey Brooks scored eight points, Bianca Grimshaw scored six points and Megan Boumil scored two points. Nicole Shepler led the Eagles with nine points, with six points scored by Emily Anderson and two points for Michelle Cressey, Grace Kelly and Rylei Porter.
Chazy 37, Willsboro 35 The Lady Eagles got a key steal in the final minute to secure a two-point victory over the Lady Warriors Jan. 21. Megan Reynolds scored 17 points for the Eagles, while Olivia Seymour scored 11 points and Cheyanne Naple added four points and 14 rebounds. Hannah Bruno scored 17 points for the Warriors, with Renee Marcotte added 12 points, Kyli Swires scoring four points and Serene Holland scoring two points.
Bolton 39, Chazy 28 Bolton used a 14-4 first quarter to beat the Lady Eagles Jan. 22. Olivia Seymour scored 10 points for the Eagles, while Amber Polomsky had nine points.
Willsboro 9, Saranac 1 Saranac 4, Willsboro 0 Jeff Bigelow led the Warriors with a 572 series (203) past the Chiefs Jan. 17. Dakoda Latford rolled a 551 series (200), for the warriors, with Tyler Bridge adding a high game of 176 and Adam Robare rolling a 175. Ben Alberry rolled a 554 series (210) for the chiefs. For the girls, Catherine Weiss rolled a 439 series (164) to help the Lady Chiefs sweep the Warriors, while Alyson Arnold rolled a 518 (147) series for Willsboro.
AVCS 9, PHS 1 PHS 3, AVCS 1 Jonas Miller was one pin shy of a 600 series in pacing all bowlers Jan. 18, but he and his fellow Hornets were unable to score a victory against the Patriots. Miller rolled a 599 (212) series, while the Patriots were paced by a 494 (184) series by Jeremy Wood and a 182 game from Sean Pulsifer. Kyle Trout added a 596 (203) series for the Hornets. In the girls match, Ali Beebe paced the Hornets with a 586 series (201), with Holly Peterson rolling a 186 high game. Katie Holland had a 438 series for the Patriots.
AVCS 8, NCCS 2 NCCS 4, AVCS 0 Jeremy Wood paced the Patriots boys team while Aleigha McGoldrick led the Lady Cougars to wins on the lanes Jan. 19. Wood rolled a 586 (227) series for the Patriots, while Zach Snow added a 505 (184) series, Josh Taylor rolled a 495 (190) series,
Charlie Lacy rolled a 458 series and Jonah Yeager rolled a 168 high game. Joey Robert rolled a 525 (204) and Matt Jolicoeur had a 517 (244) series for the Cougars. On the girlsâ€™ side, McGoldrick rolled a 488 (199) series for the Cougars, while Janelle Menard rolled a 477 (166) series. Katie Holland had the top game for the Patriots with a 152, while Jessie Bacon rolled a 133 and Jaylynn Tender rolled a 132.
Peru 6, Moriah 4 Peru 4, Moriah 0 Joey Guido paced the Indians with a 567 (192) series and Jonathan Bowman added a 548 (233) series to get past the Vikings Jan. 19. For the girls, Christa Wilkins led the Indians with a 452 (186) series.
Beekmantown 9, Saranac 1 Beekmantown 4, Saranac 0 Eric LaBonte rolled a 701 (269) series for the Eagles boys squad while Harley Wells added a 602 (232) series for the girls as the team only dropped one of its combined 14 points against the Chiefs Jan. 21. Ben Alberry rolled a 712 (279) series for the Chiefs.
Peru 10, NCCS 0 NCCS 3, Peru 1 Joey Guido tossed a 733 (257) series to pace the Indians boys team over the Cougars, while Katie Hawksby rolled a 507 (222) series to lead the Cougar girls team over Peru Jan. 21.
24 - North Countryman • Calendar of Events
January 29, 2011
Send events at least two weeks in advance by: • e-mail to firstname.lastname@example.org • 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. 28 PLATTSBURGH — Free showing of “The Diving Bell and the Butterfly,” North Country Center for Independence, 102 Sharron Ave, 13 p.m. ROUSES POINT — Public skating, Rouses Point Civic Center, Lake Street, 4-5:20 p.m. $2. KEESEVILLE— Fish Fry Friday, Elks Lodge 2072, 1 Elks Lane, 5-7:30 p.m. Take-outs available. Fish or shrimp. $6.95. 834-2072. PLATTSBURGH — Plattsburgh-North Country Chamber of Commerce 99th Annual Dinner and Dance, Westside Ballroom, 253 New York Road. Cocktails 6 p.m., dinner 7 p.m. 563-1000. PLATTSBURGH — Illegitimate Son of Mystery Science Theater 3000’s viewing of “The Super Inframan,” Plattsburgh Public Library, 19 Oak St., 7-9 p.m. PLATTSBURGH — Champlain Valley Transportation Museum’s second-annual wine festival, Olive Ridley’s, 37 Court St., 7 p.m. 324-2200 or 565-7575.
Saturday, Jan. 29 WESTPORT — Essex County 4-H Extravaganza Day, Cornell Cooperative Extension, 6 Sisco St. All day. BLOOMINGDALE — Bog Hike, Intersection of Oregon Plains and Bigelow roads, 8 a.m. Email email@example.com. PAUL SMITHS — Chili ski tasting, Paul Smith’s College VIC, 10 a.m. Free. PLATTSBURGH — Annual Wine Festival grand tasting and silent auction, Champlain Valley Transportation Museum, 12 Museum Way, 4-7 p.m. LAKE PLACID — Adirondack Wind Ensemble concert, Lake Placid Center for the Arts, 17 Algonquin Dr., 4 p.m. PLATTSBURGH — Champlain Valley Winter Wine Festival wine dinner, Michele’s Fine Dining, 5131 U.S. Ave., 7-9 p.m. 561-8142 or 566-
7575. CHAZY — Gibson Brothers concert, Chazy Central Rural School, 609 Miner Farm Road, 7 p.m. 562-0710. PLATTSBURGH — IB Tech viewing of “The Thief of Baghdad,” North Country Food Co-op, 25 Bridge St., 7 p.m. PLATTSBURGH — All Ages Show with Pointblank, Anal Warhead, and All the Rage, 30 Marion St., 8 p.m. $5.
Sunday, Jan. 30 PLATTSBURGH — All-you-can-eat breakfast, Elks Lodge 621, 56 Cumberland Ave., 9 a.m.-12 p.m. Adults, $8; children, $5. TUPPER LAKE — Family art and nature project, Wild Center, 45 Museum Dr., 1 p.m. PLATTSBURGH — Ed Schenk performs, Michele’s Fine Dining, 5131 U.S. Ave., 11 a.m.-2 p.m. 561-8142. LAKE PLACID — Adirondack Wind Ensemble concert, SUNY Plattsburgh’s E. Glenn Giltz Auditorium, Hawkins Hall, 2 p.m. PLATTSBURGH — Zumbathon fundraiser for Hannah’s Hope Fund, U.S. Oval, 2-4 p.m. CHAZY — Open skate, Scotts’ Memorial Rink, 52 MacAdam Road, 5-6:20 p.m. 846-7825. PLATTSBURGH — Champlain Valley Transportation Museum’s second-annual wine festival, Smoked Pepper, 13 City Hall Place, 7 p.m. 566-4688 or 565-7575.
Monday, Jan. 31 PLATTSBURGH — Scrabble game, Seniors Citizens Council of Clinton County Senior Center, 5139 N. Catherine St., 9 a.m.-12 p.m. 5636186, ext. 102. ROUSES POINT — Public skating, Rouses Point Civic Center, Lake Street, 4-5:20 p.m. $2. CLINTONVILLE — Ausable Valley Pee Wee Wrestling begins, AuSable Valley High School, 1490 State Route 9N, 3-5 p.m. Open to boys and girls ages 4-14. 527-1755. PLATTSBURGH — Banff Mountain Film
Festival World Tour, E. Glenn Giltz Auditorium, Hawkins Hall, SUNY Plattsburgh, 7 p.m. 5645292.
Tuesday, Feb. 1 BOOKMOBILE STOPS — Lake Clear Post Office, 6373 Route 30, 11-11:45 a.m.; park across from Corner Cafe, Gabriels, 12:45-1:15 p.m.; across from town hall, Bloomingdale, 1:30-2 p.m.; Vermontville Post Office, 6 Cold Brooke Road, 2:15-2:45 p.m.; Church of the Assumption, 78 Clinton St., Redford, 3:30-4 p.m. SARANAC — Saranac Hollow Jammers country music and dancing, Saranac Town Hall, 3662 Route 3, 6-9:30 p.m. 293-7056.
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 — “What Doesn’t Kill You Makes You Stronger”with adventurer Dave Anderson, SUNY Plattsburgh Alumni Conference Room, Angell College Center, 7:30 p.m. 5645292.
Friday, Feb. 4
BOOKMOBILE STOPS — Champlain Children’s Learning Center, 10 Clinton St., Rouses Point, 12:30-1 p.m.; Northern Senior Housing, corner of Route 9 and Route 11, 1:15-1:45 p.m.; Champlain Headstart, Three Steeples Church, Route 11, 1:50-2:20 p.m.; Twin Oaks Senior Housing, Altona, 3:10-3:40 p.m.; D & D Grocery, Sciota, 3:50-4:30 p.m. SARANAC LAKE — Free homemade soup and rolls. United Methodist Church, 63 Church St., 5-6:30 p.m.
WESTPORT — Essex County Soil and Water Conservation District four-hour erosion and sediment control training for contractors and developers, Essex County Fairgrounds, 3 Cisco St. 9 a.m.-1 p.m. MORRISONVILLE — Winterfest 2011, American Legion Post 1619, 219 Rand Hill Road, 4 p.m. KEESEVILLE— Fish Fry Friday, Elks Lodge 2072, 1 Elks Lane, 5-7:30 p.m. Take-outs available. Fish or shrimp. $6.95. 834-2072. PLATTSBURGH — Ann Ellsworth and Guests Faculty Recital, Krinovitz Recital Hall, Hawkins Hall, SUNY Plattsburgh, 7:30 p.m. PLATTSBURGH — Theater Blitz, Hartman Theatre, Myers Fine Arts Building, SUNY Plattsburgh, 7:30 p.m.
Thursday, Feb. 3
Saturday, Feb. 5
BOOKMOBILE STOPS — Beekmantown Senior Housing, 80 O’Neil Road, 1:30-2 p.m.; 39 Hobbs Road, Plattsburgh, 2:15-2:45 p.m.; Champlain Park, end of Oswego Lane, 3:15-4 p.m. 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. SARANAC LAKE — Preschoolers story hour, Saranac Lake Free Library, 109 Main St., 10:30 a.m. 891-4190. PLATTSBURGH — Journey Into Reading,
MORRISONVILLE — Winterfest 2011, American Legion Post 1619, 219 Rand Hill Road, 10 a.m. PLATTSBURGH — Valentine craft show, American Legion Post 20, Quarry Road, 10 a.m.3 p.m. 425-0157 for table. PLATTSBURGH — Valentine’s Day Have-aHeart fundraiser, Champlain Centre Mall, 60 Smithfield Blvd., 10 a.m.-7 p.m. PLATTSBURGH — Plattsburgh Sunrise Rotary’s Wacky Winter Carnival, CVPH Medical Center front lawn, 75 Beekman St., 11 a.m.-4 p.m. WILLSBORO — Champlain Valley Film So-
Wednesday, Feb. 2
ciety viewing of “The Kids Are All Right,” Willsboro Central School, 29 School Lane, 7:30 p.m. www.cvfilms.org. SARANAC LAKE — Performance by Inisheer, Harrietstown Town Hall, Main Street, 7:30 p.m.
Sunday, Feb. 6 PLATTSBURGH — Pancake breakfast, Wallace Hill Fire Station, 8-11 a.m. PLATTSBURGH — All-you-can-eat breakfast, Elks Lodge 621, 56 Cumberland Ave., 9 a.m.-12 p.m. Adults, $8; children, $5. PLATTSBURGH — Ed Schenk performs, Michele’s Fine Dining, 5131 U.S. Ave., 11 a.m.-2 p.m. 561-8142.
Monday, Feb. 7 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, Feb. 8 SARANAC — Saranac Hollow Jammers country music and dancing, Saranac Town Hall, 3662 Route 3, 6-9:30 p.m. 293-7056.
Wednesday, Feb. 9 BOOKMOBILE STOPS — CVES, 1585 Military Turnpike, Plattsburgh, 1-2 p.m.; M & M Country Store, 933 Norrisville Road, Peasleeville, 2:30-3 p.m.; Apple Valley Apartments, Peru, 3:30-4 p.m. SARANAC LAKE — Free homemade soup and rolls. United Methodist Church, 63 Church St., 5-6:30 p.m.
Thursday, Feb. 10 BOOKMOBILE STOPS — Windy Acres, 12 Glenns Way, Ellenburg Depot, 10:45-11:15 a.m.; near the Town Hall, Ellenburg Center, 11:2511:55 a.m.; Main Street, Churubusco, 12:451:15 p.m.; Lyon Mountain Seniors, Mountain Top Senior Housing, 2:35-3:10 p.m.
Clinton County educators discuss bullying with community By Renee Cumm firstname.lastname@example.org PLATTSBURGH — What does bullying really mean? That’s precisely what a panel of Clinton County educators, mental health officials and community members gathered to discuss Jan. 19. The group gathered at the West Side Ballroom to talk about the definition of bullying and how the community, as well as educators, can come together to prevent it. The discussion, dubbed “Bullying: A Community Conversation,” was sponsored by The Mobilization for Action through Planning and Partnership/Mental Health Community Education Committee and Champlain Valley Physician’s Hospital. MAPP began as a group that mostly worked with suicide-related issues, but found a correlation between suicidal depressions and bullying,
Behavioral Health Services and MAPP committee member Bonnie Black said. “Bullying was some place we needed to go eventually,” said Black. Black said those who are bullied usually have a thin shell against negative attention. “It’s a wound to the heart, the soul, the ego,” she said. She also provided a definition in her slide show of bullying that stated it as a repeated negative action towards one or more people who have a hard time defending themselves. Although the presentation mostly focused on bullying in schools, bullying is everywhere and can happen directly to a person or through electronic devices, such as computers and cell phones. Bullying can happen in schools, in the work place, and in the home, so everyone has to take action to stop it, Black said. “This is not just schools, this is not just health providers, it’s the parent’s [responsibility],” she said.
According to the health officials and educators involved, more action has been taken against bullying since the first lecture in October 2009. Some progress has been made, but it’s has been a complicated task for everyone involved. “We are all learning in the process,” Beekmantown Central School counselor Dan Bobbett said. The lecture ended with open forum when audience members asked the panel of educators from Beekmantown, Keeseville and Plattsburgh schools questions related to school policies against bullying. The educators agreed bullying has been an issue for students at any age. “This is not just a middle school and high school problem,” said Keeseville Elementary School principal Kevin Hulbert. The entire panel advocated listening to the students and utilizing mental health surveys in the classroom that can identify students mental perspectives.
The problem has not only worried educators and mental health officials, but parents as well. Marla Wolkowicz, president of the Plattsburgh High School Community School Organization, said concerned parents should talk to other parents who may have had similar experiences. She said parents should come together and stand up for the child being bullied. “Give them a sense of self and reassure them we are here,” she said. “We are all in the situation together, and we all want the same outcome.” However, bullying can be hard to immediately identify, Bobbett said. “A bully thrives on secrecy. Until we can break that code of silence, we are not going to be able to intervene,” he explained. “Sometimes you have no idea why a student is behaving this way, and neither do they.” For more information about bullying, contact the Clinton County Health Department at 5654840.
January 29, 2011
Line dance step Peaks Pen or pencil, e.g. Airport freebie In need of dough Record Like hands co-opted by the Devil? 122 Freshwater eel, at sushi bars 123 Wound up 124 Roy Rogers’s birth name 125 Beautician, at times 126 They may be rough DOWN 1 Tube top 2 Menu catchphrase 3 Greedy sort 4 Toss-up ratio 5 Hit the hay 6 Colt carrier 7 Annapolis inst. 8 They have fewer privileges 9 Thrice, in Rx’s This week’s theme: “Get in” 10 Neither here nor there 11 Resort attractions 12 Tilted type: Abbr. 57 Top in the ‘hood ACROSS 13 Canon holder 59 Molten rock 1 Heist, say 14 Carries 60 Mockery 6 Pooch without papers 15 Party pitcherful 62 Succubus 10 “Beowulf,” for one 16 Shuffle cousin 63 Had leftovers, say 14 Nuance 17 Flush 64 Lose locks 19 Full of energy 18 Come by honestly 66 Refinery sight 20 U.S. Open stadium 24 Take some heat from? 71 LAX postings 21 “__ chance!” 28 Plumbing problem 72 Tribal symbol 22 It’s west of Daytona Beach 29 Woman of the future? 74 Arabic holy book 23 Compelling read 30 Clamoring en masse 75 Former Colt .45 25 Go here and there 31 Site of some trash talk 77 Tropical eel 26 Opera hero, often 33 Excellent, slangily 78 Keys 27 Common starting hr. 35 Local govt. units 79 Magical start 28 Oberlin, e.g. 36 Fertility goddess 81 Org. with much swinging 30 Ancient market 37 Demain, across the Pyrenees 84 Stallion, for one 32 Mark of distinction 39 Dairy Queen option 85 Up to, briefly 34 Respond to an alarm 40 Lack of vigor 86 Former “Last Comic Standing” 35 Exchange worker 41 Many Shakespearean charachost Jay 36 “But __ a man in Reno”: Johnters 87 Resort east of Grand Junction ny Cash lyric 44 Sailor’s “Stop!” 89 Mythical flier 37 Damage 45 Futurist’s tool 90 Landscaping tool 38 Way out there 46 __ Lee Bunton, a.k.a. Baby 95 Subtle help 42 Short talk Spice 96 Team neckwear 43 Spa fixture 49 Shoddy ship 98 Fathers and grandfathers 47 Colorful card game 53 Movie with a posse 99 CSA leader 48 Colt 45 brewer 56 Año part 100 Seven-time Grammy winner 50 __ Cong 57 “Ballet Rehearsal” artist Morissette 51 Santa __ winds 58 Broken mirror, to some 102 Exchange 52 Digital interpreter 61 Without a flaw 104 Tons 54 Toledo title: Abbr. 62 Show some spunk 55 Sch.whose mascot is Sam the 105 Twilled fabric 106 Travel agency offering 64 Cath. church eponym Minuteman
Crossword Puzzle • North Countryman - 25
110 113 114 115 119 120 121
65 67 68 69 70 73 76 78 79 80 82 83 86 88 91 92 93
Jinx Silent approval “Good Times” actress Iridescent shell layer Manhattan sch. Sasquatch, for instance Airport screening gp. “Maybe, maybe not” Computerized course, e.g. Woeful cry Spirit in a bottle Social crawlers Not so hot It’s opposite the eye Hi-tech read Rout Keister
94 One with ropelike tresses 97 Parts of Alaska’s Denali Highway are built on them 101 Alliance 103 Refuse 104 Crummy 106 It’s history 107 Feel the pain 108 “You’re not serious!” 109 Plug away 111 Eye with ideas 112 Hungarian castle city 115 Box top 116 Diamond putout 117 Chronology datum 118 PX patrons
Solution to last week’s puzzle
Barre Fish & Game Club Central Vermont
GUN SHOW s Gun
February 5th & 6th 200 Tables Plus
MUNICIPAL AUDITORIUM, BARRE VT Hours: Saturday 9am to 5pm • Sunday 9am to 3pm Admission: Adults $7.00 • Children $1.00
For More Information Call:
(802) 223-2541 or (802) 454-8596 eves.
26 - North Countryman
Death notices LeRoy F. Moses, 89 TICONDEROGA — LeRoy F. Moses, 89, passed away Jan. 23, 2011. Funeral services were held Jan. 26 at St. Mary’s Catholic Church, Ticonderoga. Burial will take place in the spring in the family plot at St. Mary’s Parish Cemetery, Ticonderoga. Wilcox & Regan Funeral Home, Ticonderoga, is in charge of arrangements.
Helen M. Danussi, 75 MALONE — Helen Marion Danussi, 75, passed away Jan. 21, 2011. Funeral services were held Jan. 24 at Spaulding Funeral Home, Malone, which is in charge of arrangements. Interment will be in Morningside Cemetery.
Thomas H. Henderson, 80 BEEKMANTOWN — Thomas Henry Henderson, 80, passed away Jan. 21,
2011. Funeral services were held Jan. 26 at Skyline Funeral Home, Portland, Ore. Interment was in Skyline Memorial Cemetery, Portland, Ore. Brown Funeral Home, Plattsburgh, was in charge of arrangements.
passed away Dec. 31, 2010. A graveside service will be held in St. Mary’s Cemetery at a later date in the spring. R.W. Walker Funeral Home, Plattsburgh, is in charge of arrangements.
Mildred M. Desotelle, 83
Glen D. Robbins, 80
PLATTSBURGH — Mildred M. Desotelle, 83, formerly of Chazy, passed away Jan. 21, 2011. Funeral services were held Jan. 25 at St. Peter ’s Church. Interment will be at a later date at St. Peter ’s Cemetery.
PLATTSBURGH — Glen Donald Robbins, 80, passed away Jan. 19, 2011. Funeral services were held Jan. 24 at Turnpike Wesleyan Church. Burial will be at a later date in the spring in the Riverside Cemetery. R.W. Walker Funeral Home, Plattsburgh, is in charge of arrangements.
Adrienne P. Gonyo, 94 BEEKMANTOWN — Adrienne P. Gonyo, 94, passed away Jan. 18, 2011. Funeral services were held Jan. 22 at St. Joseph’s Church, West Chazy. Burial will be in the family plot at St. Joseph’s Cemetery in the spring. R.W. Walker Funeral Home, Plattsburgh, is in charge of arrangements.
Marie T. Mayo, 80 CHAMPLAIN — Marie T. Mayo, 80,
James E. Miner, 80 CHAZY LAKE — James E. Miner, 80, passed away Jan. 20, 2011. Funeral services were held Jan. 24 at St. Joseph's Church, Dannemora. Burial will be at a later date in the spring in the parish cemetery. R.W. Walker Funeral Home, Plattsburgh, is in charge of arrangements.
January 29, 2011
Kenneth J. Rine, 51 SARANAC — Kenneth James Rine, 51, passed away Jan. 17, 2011. Funeral services will be held Jan. 29, at 1 p.m. at Keokee Chapel, Paradise Valley, Pa. Local services were arranged by Zaumetzer-Sprague Funeral Home, Au Sable Forks.
Joseph H. Steadman, 89 PAINTED POST — Joseph H. Steadman, 89, passed away Jan. 19, 2011. Funeral services were held Jan. 22 at Hess Funeral Home & Cremation Service, Collins Chapel, Galeton. Interment was at West Hill Cemetery, Galeton.
Wilmer W. Sample, 100 ST. MARY’S, ONTARIO — Wilmer William Albert Sample, 100, passed away Jan. 19, 2011. Funeral services are pending. Arrangements are with L.A. Ball Funeral Chapel, St. Mary’s.
James L. Sackett, 75 SARATOGA SPRINGS — James L.
Sackett, 75 passed away Jan. 16, 2011. Private services will be held at Saratoga National Cemetery.
Wendel A. Cook, 80 DANNEMORA — Wendel A. Cook, 80 passed away Jan. 18, 2011. Funeral services were held Jan. 22 at the West Chazy Wesleyan Church. Arrangements were with R.W. Walker Funeral Home, Plattsburgh.
James R. Arsenault, 67 WESTPORT — James Richard Arsenault, 67 passed away Jan. 18, 2011. Funeral services were held Jan. 22, at W.M. Marvin’s Sons, Elizabethtown.
Olive L. Lewis, 99 MORRISONVILLE — Olive L. Lewis, 99, passed away Jan. 14, 2011. Funeral services were held Jan. 21, at the Robert W. Walker Memorial Chapel, Plattsburgh. Arrangements were with R.W. Walker Funeral Home, Plattsburgh.≈
• 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
These Northern Tier Churches Are Supported By The Following Businesses: CHAMPLAIN SUBWAY AT BORDERVIEW GROCERY Rt. 11, Champlain, NY • 298-SUBS $5.00 Footlongs 3’ to 6’ • Party Subs Fried Chicken • Soft Ice Cream Stand 77170
RILEY FORD Route 9, Chazy, NY 518-846-7131
CHEVROLET • OLDSMOBILE • PONTIAC The Parker Brothers: Rolla, Tim & Sean 622 State Route 11, P.O. Box 308, Champlain, NY 12919
Business Phone: 518-298-8272 • Chazy Area: (518) 846-7422 • Fax: (518) 296-8540
www.champlaintelephone.com PHONE & INTERNET PACKAGES START AT $39.95 518.298.2411 77174 DRAGOON’S FARM EQUIPMENT 2507 Route 11, Mooers Call: 518-236-7110 77173
“Your Health Is The Cornerstone Of OurC ommunity” 72 Champlain St., Rouses Point 77171 518-297-DRUG( 3784)
SAMPLE LUMBER “All Your Building Needs!” Route 11, Mooers. Call: 236-7788
A TRULY happy couple with so much love to share hopes to give your precious newborn a lifetime of happiness. Michael and Eileen 18 7 7 - 9 5 5 - 8 3 5 5 firstname.lastname@example.org
$$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT CASH NOW!!! Injury Lawsuit Dragging? Need fast $500$500,000+? We help. Call 1-866-386-3692 www.lawcapital.com
ADOPTION. A childless happily married couple seeks to adopt. Loving home. Large extended family. Financial security. Expenses paid. Laurel & James. 1-888-4884344. LaurelAndJamesAdopt.com
$$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT CASH NOW!!! As seen on TV, Injury Lawsuit Dragging? Need $500-$500,000++ within 24/hrs after Approval? Compare our lower rates. CALL 1866-386-3692 www.lawcapital.com
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PREGNANT? CONSIDERING ADOPTION? You choose from families nationwide. LIVING EXPENSES PAID. Abby’s One True Gift Adoptions. 866-413-6292, 24/7 Void/Illinois
CASH NOW! Cash for your structured settlement or annuity payments. Call J.G. Wentworth. 1-866-SETTLEMENT(1-866738-8536) Rated A+ by the Better Business Bureau.
APPAREL & ACCESSORIES PROM DRESS for sale, size 4, color is Pink, comes with Silver dress shoes size 5, wore 1 time, Asking $350, paid $800. Call 518-9622376 or 518-570-0619 for more info.
APPLIANCES MICROWAVE, GE Spacemaker over the stove; Almond, GC. $57. 802-775-2753
BUSINESS SERVICES REACH AS many as 5 MILLION POTENTIAL BUYERS in central and western New York with your classified ad for just $350 for a 15-word ad. Call 1-877-275-2726 for details or visit fcpny.com
COINS & COLLECTIBLES WANTED: GOLD & SILVER coins. Any year & condition. Call anytime, 7 days a week. ANA Member. 518-946-8387.
COMPUTERS COMPUTER WITH Windows XP, $100. 518742-9658 Ask For Darlene.
ELECTRONICS DIRECT TO home Satellite TV $19.99/mo. FREE installation, FREE HD-DVR upgrade. New customers - No Activation Fee! Credit/Debit Card Req. Call 1-800-795-3579 PANASONIC CAMCORDER with Manual, Battery, AC Adapter, Cables and Carry Case. $20 OBO. 518-585-9822. SONY 32” Color TV, Surround Sound, Picture in Picture, $40. 518-623-3222. Warrensburg, NY.
CASH NOW! Cash for your structured settlement or annuity payments.Call J.G.Wentworth.866-494-9115. Rated A+ by the Better Business Bureau. REVERSE MORTGAGES - Draw all eligible cash out of your home & eliminate mortgage payments FOREVER! For seniors 62 and older! Government insured. No credit / income requirements. Free catalog. 1-888660-3033. All Island Mortgage www.allislandmortgage.com TRYING TO Get Out of Debt? NO Obligation - Complimentary Consultation $5k in Credit Card/Unsecured Debt YOU have Options!! Learn about NO Upfront Fee Resolution Programs! Call 800-593-3446 TRYING TO Get Out of Debt? NO ObligationComplimentary Consultation $5k in Credit Card/ Unsecured Debt YOU have Options!! NO Upfront Fee Resolution Programs! 888452-8409
FIREWOOD DRY FIREWOOD, mixed hardwood, split $70 per face cord, on site. Call 518643-9759
HARDWOOD FIREWOOD. 5-16” face cords of cut & split, $350. 3 full cords of 12’ logs, $400. Heap vendor. 518-647-8061. HARDWOOD FOR Sale, $60 A Face Cord, Seasoned. Warrensburg Area. 518-6233763.
DIGITAL CAMERA, Canon PowerShot S400, CF card, Charger, xtra Battery, Great Shape , easy to use, Takes excellent photos. $65.00. 518-891-1864 FOR SALE 1 Pair Brown Work Boots, New In Box, Size 10, $35. 518-623-3407. FOR SALE: Nordic Track Pro $225, you pick it up. Keene NY, Call 518-576-3328 GOLF CLUBS and bag. Used Set. Only $75. 518-834-1110 before 7 pm LARGE FISH tank 6’x27” high, stand, lights, filters, driftwood, plants, $250 call 298-8418 MEMORY FOAM THERAPEUTIC NASA VISCO MATTRESSES WHOLESALE! T$299 F-$349 Q-$399 K-$499 ADJUSTABLES - $799 FREE DELIVERY 25 YEAR WARRANTY 90 NIGHT TRIAL 1-800ATSLEEP 1-800-287-5337 WWW.MATTRESSDR.COM NURSING SCRUBS. I have 3x scrub tops, 2x scrub pants, 2x scrub tops, 1x scrub pants. All in great - excellent condition. $5.00 each call for more information: 518-572-6694 email@example.com OLYMPIC WEIGHT Bench Flat/Incline. Adjustable rack. Exc. Cond. $150. Gold’s Gym PowerStation Pull-Ups, Dips, Push-ups, Knee raises. Approx: 55”X44”X72”. Exc. Cond. $75 293-7278. PRODUCTS FROM 3M, Greenlee, MSA, Condux, Allegro & more. We are a National Distributor for Underground, Aerial, Drilling, Safety & Telecommunications. Disable Veteran Business 800-290-7752 www.majorcommerce.com REACH OVER 28 million homes with one ad buy! Only $2,795 per week! For more information, contact this publication or go to www.naninetwork.com ROOM MATE WANTED: Age 35-50. Must be clean and quiet (apt building). Please call 569-5812 for an “over the phone” interview. After initial interest, the potential applicant must fill out an application with the landlord before my final approval. Eager to do this quickly! SANGO CHINA Occupied Japan (19471952). 62 Piece Dresdenia Pattern. EC $249 518 338-3258 Lake George TABLE LAMP, 17 1/2” High, Orange Floral Pattern, Ceramic, White Pleated Shade, $20. Call 518-585-6863. TOSHIBA COLOR TV 32In Remote. Manual. Used Little 518-570-7850
WII ROCK Band 2 - $50 Rock Band 2 Special Edition includes game, drums, and mic. The guitar is broken. Please call if interested: (518) 314-1567.
1940’S Radio, Oak, $150. 518-532-9841 Leave Message.
PORTABLE Tub/Shower with Jets. In Excellent Condition Asking $2500. Call 518359-2968 after 6 PM.
LOG LENGHT firewood. Call for prices. 518645-6351.
4 ANIMATED Deer and Angel, Good Condition, 48” Tall, All For $50. 518-7441760. AIR HOCKEY Table 6 foot great condition, $75 (518)668-5450
BACKPACK. EXTERNAL by EMS. Has small tear. $35. 518-834-1110. before 7pm
BEAUTIFUL HORSE hay. Large 50lb. bales. $3 each. 518-298-3595 or 518-572-1014
BATHTUB RAIL Support. New. By Sunmark. Only $30. 518-834-1110 before 7 pm
LIVING ROOM SET. Love seat, couch & chair. Tan & white. $100. 518-637-5335.
GENERAL **OLD GUITARS WANTED!** Fender, Gibson, Martin, Gretsch, Prairie State, Euphonon, Larson, D’Angelico, Stromberg, Rickenbacker, and Mosrite. Gibson Mandolins/Banjos. 1930’s thru 1970’s TOP CASH PAID! 1-800-401-0440 AIRLINES ARE HIRING - Train for high paying Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified Housing available CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance (866)453-6204. AIRLINES ARE HIRING - Train for high paying Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified Housing available. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance (888) 686-1704 AIRLINES ARE HIRING: Train for high paying Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Financial Aid if qualified. Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 1-877-202-0386 ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home. *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal, *Accounting, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. Call 800-510-0784 www.CenturaOnline.com ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal, *Accounting, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. Call 888-201-8657 www.CenturaOnline.com ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE FROM HOME. *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal,*Accounting, *Criminal Justice. Job Placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. 1-800-494-2785. www.CenturaOnline.com
North Countryman - 27
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GET YOUR DEGREE ONLINE *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal, *Accounting, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. Call 800-510-0784 www.CenturaOnline.com
PLEASE HELP! My children’s hearts are broken. Our Sunshine has been missing since November 23, 2010, the same day that our dog Shady staggered into our home bleeding from the head and mouth, dying from wounds inflicted by a hollow shell bullet. Its is bad enough to loose a member of our family but to never find the body of the other is cruel. Please help us put Sunshine to rest humanely with closure for my children and I, and so we know, at least in death she has the dignity she rightfully deserves. Sunshine is a german shepard/golden retreiver mix. Her color is brindle and she has a bobbed tail. We hope and pray still a friendly dog. Please help us have a New Year miracle. If you know of her whereabouts, please call us at 802-349-3489. Last seen at Silver Hill Road, Witherbee on the morning of November 23rd.
HANDS ON CAREER - Train for a high paying Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified Job placement assistance. Call AIM today (866)854-6156. LIFE INSURANCE, EASY TO QUALIFY, NO MEDICAL EXAMS. Purchase through 86. Fast acceptances. 1-800-938-3439, x24; 1516-938-3439, x24 PRODUCT OR SERVICE TO PROMOTE? Reach as many as 4.9 million households and 12 million potential buyers quickly and inexpensively! Only $490 for a 15-word ad. Place your ad online at fcpny.com or call 1877-275-2726 SEND FLOWERS TO YOUR VALENTINE! Starting at just $19.99. Go to www.proflowers.com/Benefit to receive an extra 20% off your order or call 1-888-699-0560 STEEL BUILDINGS: 4 only 20x24, 30x48, 40x52, 45x82. Selling For Balance Owed! Free Delivery! 1-800-211-9593x232 VONAGE UNLIMITED CALLS AROUND THE WORLD! Get U.S.A & 60+ countries. ONE MONTH Free, then ONLY $25.99/mo. PLUS 30-Day money back guarantee! 1-888698-0217
LOST & FOUND
PETS & SUPPLIES AKITA-INU puppies for sale. Pure bred, all papers. Ready to go Jan. 20th. $650. 518250-3333 or 518-418-6031. FOR SALE 3 Adorable Guinea Pigs, Ready To Go, $20 Each. 518-597-9422. FREE FEMALE R OTTWEILER VERY SWEET AND GREAT WITH KIDS! MUST FIND A HOME SOON HAVE TO MOVE! PLEASE CALL 518-873-9284 ASK FOR SYLVIA!
ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. Medical, Business, Paralegal, Accounting, Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial aid if qualified. Call 800-494-3586 www.CenturaOnline.com BRING THE FAMILY! Warm up w/our Winter and Spring specials! Florida’s Best Beach New Smyrna Beach. www.NSBFLA.com/Specials 1-800-541-9621 CASH PAID for unexpired, sealed DIABETIC TEST STRIPS - up to $17/Box! Shipping paid. Sara 1-800-371-1136. www.cash4diabeticsupplies.com CLARINET, VIOLIN, FLUTE, TRUMPET, Amplifier, Fender Guitar $75 each. UprightBass, Cello, Saxophone, French Horn, Drums, $189 each. Others 4-sale 1516-377-7907
FREE ADT-MONITORED HOME SECURITY SYSTEM & a $100 VISA gift card from Security Choice. Find out how! Call today 1877-402-1042
CORNER COMPUTER Desk, Keyboard Pullout, 3 Shelves, 2 Speaker Shelves, Excellent Shape, $75. 518-623-0622 Nights.
FREE HD FOR LIFE! DISH NETWORK $24.99/mo Over 120 Channels. Plus - $500 bonus! 1-866-760-1060
CORNER ENTERTAINMENT Unit, Solid Oak, 60”H 28”D 54’W, 2 Doors. $298. 518623-0622 Evenings or Leave Message.
FREE HD for LIFE! DISH Network. $24.99/mo. - Over 120 Channels. Plus $500 BONUS! Call 1-800-915-9514.
Call us at 1-800-989-4237
Call and place your listing at 1-800-989-4237
January 29, 2011
28 - North Countryman
January 29, 2011
PETS & SUPPLIES
FREE: BLACK & white bob tail male cat. Very loving. Call 518-493-2799.
2 PAIR Cross Country Skis, Boots and Poles. Eric No Wax Skis, One is 200 w/Boot Size 39. Other is Size 190 w/Boot Size 41. Asking $75 For All. 518-251-4230.
ATTENTION DIABETICS with Medicare. Get a FREE talking meter and diabetic supplies at NO COST, plus FREE home delivery! Best of all, this meter eliminates painful fingerpricking! Call 1-888-785-5398
VIAGRA 100MG AND CIALIS 20MG!! 40 Pills + 4 FREE only $99.00. #1 Male Enhancement, Discreet Shipping. Only $2.70/pill. Buy The Blue Pill Now! 1-888-7779242
GOLDENDOODLE PUPPIES, ready Feb-01. 2 black males, 4 chocolate males and 1 black female. First shots and dew claws removed. Parents on premises. 518-643-8879. $650 each. Very cute! SHITZU PUPPIES - 1st shots and certificate of health included. $275. Call 518-298-5508 for details
MUSIC Let’s go Garage & Yard Sale-ing thru the Classified Superstore 1-800-989-4237
BOY’S 20” Mtn Goose Bike, $20. Call 518742-9658. Learn Piano and Music with awardwinning pianist Adrian Carr. All ages, All levels, All styles! Now teaching at the NCCCA in Plattsburgh. More info: AdrianCarrPiano.com or call 578-5857.
PHYSICAL FITNESS BOWFLEX TREAD Climber $500.00 518576-9718
CROSS COUNTRY Skis & Downhill Skis, $25 to $35, Extra Downhill Bindings. Call Evenings 518-546-8614.
EDUCATION HIGH SCHOOL DIPLOMA FROM HOME, 68 Weeks. ACCREDITED. Get a diploma. Get a job! 1-800-264-8330, www.diplomafromhome.com
FISHER SKIS Back Country 3 Pin Square Toe, $99. 518-696-2829.
LAVALLEE LOGGING is looking to harvest and purchase standing timber, primarily Hemlock & White Pine. Willing to pay New York State stumpage prices on all species. References available. Matt Lavallee, 518645-6351.
WANTED SELL YOUR diabetes test strips any kind/brand unexpired $16.00 box shipping paid 1-800-266-0702 www.selldiabeticstrips.com
Fishing for a good Deal? Catch the Greatest Bargains in the Classifieds. 1-800-989-4237.
Buy 1 Week @ $15
WEIGHTLOSS MEDICATIONS Phentermine, Phendimetrazine etc. Office visit, one month supply for $80. 1-631-4626161; 1-516-754-6001; www.MDthin.com
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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Need a home? Looking for someone to fill that vacancy?
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APARTMENT FOR RENT **FREE FORECLOSURE LISTINGS*** Over 400,000 properties nationwide. Low down payment. Call now 1-800-749-3041* 3 BED, AuSable $600/mo + utils No pets/smoke (518)524-0545 www.ausablevalleyproperties.com/ FOR RENT Elizabethtown 1 & 2 bedroom Apartments, newly remodeled, HUD approved, no pets, heat, hot water, stove & refrigerator included. Call 518873-2625 Judy, 518-962-4467 Wayne or 518-962-2064 Gordon.
KEESEVILLE 2 bedroom bright, clean, w/d, deck and large fenced in backyard, off street parking, walking distance to post office, library, grocery stories, minutes from I -87, golf, beach and ferry to Vermont. 20 minutes to Plattsburgh. Pets welcome. $625 + security +utlities email@example.com or 518 834 -7647
HAS YOUR BUILDING SHIFTED? Contact Woodford Bros. Inc. for straightening, leveling and foundation repairs at 1-800-OLDBARN / www.woodfordbros.com REPLACEMENT WINDOWS $179 INSTALLED Double Hung Tilt-ins, Lifetime Warranty, EnergyStar tax credit available. Call Now! 1-866-272-7533 www.usacustomwindows.com STANDARD DESIGN AND CUSTOM BUILT POST FRAME STRUCTURES. Visit us online at www.cbstructuresinc.com 1-800940-0192
MOBILE HOME FOR RENT 2 BEDROOM mobile home, Lewis. 1 car garage. $600 plus utilities & security deposit. Call 518-271-7408. CROWN POINT - 2 Bedroom Trailer. Stove, Refrigerator, Microwave, Dishwasher and Garbage Removal Included. Washer/Dryer Hook-Up. References and Security Deposit Required. Handicapped Access. $700 Per Month. Call 518-597-3935.
HAS YOUR BUILDING SHIFTED OR SETTLED? Contact Woodford Brothers Inc, for straightening, leveling, foundation and wood frame repairs at 1-800-OLD-BARN. www.woodfordbros.com. “Not applicable in Queens county”
MOBILE HOME FOR SALE
NC MOUNTAINS- Cabin Shell, 2+ acres with great view, very private, big trees, waterfalls & large public lake nearby, $99,500 Bank financing 866-275-0442
1975 2 bedroom 1 bath, with land. All newer appliances, new carpet, sheet rock walls, screened 8x10 porch, storage shed, all on 0.45 acre lot. Located in Beekmantown school district. Asking $35,000. Call (203) 218-4927 Winter is the time to SAVE on interior improvements. 23 yrs in business, kitchens, baths, remodels and much more. Experienced, neat, prompt. John Arena 518-524-5456
ADIRONDACK “ BY OWNER” www.AdkByOwner.com 1000+ photo listing of local real estate for sale, vacation rentals & timeshares. Owners: List with us for only $275 per year. Visit on-line or call 518-891-9919
REAL ESTATE ***FREE FORECLOSURE Listings*** OVER 400,000 properties nationwide. Low down payment. Call now 800-250-2043.
RIVERFRONT FARMHOUSE! 3 acres was $189,900 NOW $149,900 Renovated 3 br / 2 baths. Country setting, gorgeous views overlooking river! Mins to Thruway. Easy commute to Capital region. 1-888-609-0854
FARM LIQUIDATION! 41 acres - $59,900. Soaring white-water river views, woods, fields, mins. to Capital Region & NYS Thruway! Seller pays closing costs! Call NOW! 1-866-686-2264
TUG HILL LAND SALE 11 ac. trout stream, snowmobile trails, walk to State Land new survey. Guaranteed buildable. NOW ONLY $15,900. CALL NOW 1-877-471-4286
VACATION/ RECREATIONAL RENTALS
UPSTATE NEW York LAND BARGAINS ATV & Snowmobile Trails. State Game Lands. 19 Acres Valley Views-$29,995. 5 Acres Camp Lot-$15,995. Adirondack River-WAS: $119,995. NOW: $69,995. 24 AcresTug Hill-$17,995. Scheduling land tours 7days/ week. Call 800-229-7843 Or Visit www.LandandCamps.com
OCEAN CITY, MARYLAND. Best selection of affordable rentals. Full/partial weeks. Call for FREE brochure. Open daily. Holiday Real Estate. 1-800-638-2102. Online reservations: www.holidayoc.com
OWN 20 ACRES Only $129/mo. $13,900 Near Growing El Paso, Texas, (Safest City in America!) Low down, no credit checks, owner financing. Free map/pictures 866-2574555 www.sunsetranches.com
REAL PROPERTY FOR SALE
VACATION PROPERTY FOR SALE OR RENT? With promotion to nearly 5 million households and over 12 million potential buyers, a statewide classified ad can’t be beat! Promote your property for just $490 for a 15word ad. Place your ad online atfcpny.com or call 1-877-275-2726
UPSTATE NEW YORK LAND BARGAINS ATV & snowmobile trails, state game lands. 19 acres valley views - $29,995. 5 acres camp lot - $15,995. Adirondack River - WAS: $119,995, NOW $69,995. 24 acres - Tug Hill - $17,995. Scheduling land tours 7days/week. Call 1-800-229-7843 or visit www.LandandCamps.com
TIMESHARES SELL/RENT YOUR TIMESHARE FOR CASH!!! Our Guaranteed Services will Sell/ Rent Your Unused Timeshare for CASH! Over $95 Million offered in 2010! www.sellatimeshare.com (800) 882-0296 TIMESHARE SELL/RENT TODAY FOR CASH!!! We’ll find you Buyers/Renters! 10+years of success! Over $78 Million in offers in 2010! www.sellatimeshare.com Call 1-877-554-2429 Customer Satisfaction is our trademark and our reputation.
January 29, 2011
North Countryman - 29
North Countryman Legal Deadline Monday @ 3:00pm Please Send Legals By EMAIL To: firstname.lastname@example.org
RABIDEAU 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 Street, Plattsburgh, New York 12901. Purpose: For any lawful purpose. NCM-1/1-2/5/11-6TC77516 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF C H A M P L A I N V A L L E Y 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 agent designated
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 ----------------------------ADIRONDACK LEASING, LLC NOTICE OF FORMATION of a domestic Limitied Liability Company (LLC): DATE OF FORMATION: The Articles of Organization were filed with the New York State Secretary of State on January 7, 2011. 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 107 Wood Cliff Drive, Plattsburgh, New York 12901. PURPOSE: To engage in any lawful act or activity. NCM-1/15-2/19/11-6 TC-77568 -----------------------------
P.M. LEARY, LLC Articles of Org. filed NY Sec. of State (SSNY) 9/13/2010. Office in Clinton Co. SSNY desig. agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to 4621 Rte. 9, Plattsburgh, NY 12901, which is also the principal business location. Purpose: Any lawful purpose. NCM-1/15-2/19/116TC-77569 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF REACTION FACTION LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with NY Secy. of State (SSNY) on 1/4/11. Office location: Clinton County. SSNY is designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: 161 Bayview Rd, Manhasset, NY 11030. Purpose: any lawful activity. NCM-1/22-2/26/11-
6TC-77576 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF PETER'S POINT, LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on 01/04/11. Office location: Clinton County. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to Corporation Service Co., 80 State St., Albany, NY 122072543. Purpose: Any lawful activity. NCM-1/22-2/26/116TC-77577 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF DOUGLAS GIBSON MUSIC, LLC Arts. of Org. filed with the Sect'y of State of NY (SSNY) on 12/21/2010. Office location, County of Clinton. SSNY has been designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served.
SSNY shall mail process to: c/o Corporate Creations Network Inc., 15 North Mill St., Nyack NY 10960. Purpose: any lawful act and the registered agent for the LLC is Corporate Creations Network Inc., 15 North Mill St., Nyack NY 10960 NCM-1/22-2/26/116TC-77581 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF A LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY (LLC): Name: VALUE CREATION GROUP LLC, Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on 10/04/2010. Office location: Clinton County. SSNY has been designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail a copy of process to: C/O VALUE CREATION GROUP LLC, 6 Shane Avenue, Morrisonville, NY
12962. Purpose: Any Lawful Purpose. Latest date upon which LLC is to dissolve: No specific date. NCM-1/22-2/26/116TC-77599 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF A LIMITED L I A B I L I T Y COMPANY: Farm I n f o r m a t i o n Technologies LLC. Articles of Organization filed with secretary of State on 1/5/11. Office location: Clinton County. SSNY has been designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail a copy of process to the LLC, 10 Train Rd, Peru, NY, 12972. Purpose: Any lawful purpose. N C M - 1 / 2 9 - 3 / 5 / 11 6TC-77609 ----------------------------Looking for a new game? Get in the Classified Game and Score! Call 1-800-989-4237.
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,IN,LA 880 Grand Blvd, Deerpark, N.Y. DO YOU EARN $800 A DAY? LOCAL CANDY ROUTE. 25 MACHINES/CANDY $9995. INVESTMENT REQUIRED. 1-877915-8222.
HELP WANTED ACTORS/ MOVIE EXTRAS $150-$300/DAY depending on job. No experience, all looks needed. 1-800-385-2392 A110 ACTORS/MOVIE EXTRAS - $150-$300/Day depending on job. No experience. All looks needed. 1-800-281-5185-A103 AIRLINES ARE HIRING - Train for high paying Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Job Placement Assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance (866)296-7093 ASSEMBLE MAGNETS & CRAFTS at home! Year-round work! Great pay! Call toll free 1-866-844-5091
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!
ASSEMBLE MAGNETS & CRAFTS AT HOME! Year-round work! Great pay! Call Toll-Free 1-866-844-5091
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
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
GREAT PAYING...Frac Sand Hauling Work in Texas. Need Big Rig,Pneumatic Trailer & Blower. 817-769-7621
MYSTERY SHOPPERS! Earn up to $150 daily. Get paid to shop pt/ft. Call now 800690-1272.
NOW HIRING! THR & Associates a multinational company has hundreds of salaried positions, many that offer bonuses. Local and national positions. Looking for professional, friendly, self motivated individuals. Customer service oriented with sales experience. Many salaries starting at $45,000. To learn more & apply visit: www.thrassociates.com THE JOB FOR YOU! $500 Sign-on-bonus. Travel the US with our young minded enthusiastic business group. Cash and bonuses daily. Call Jan 888-361-1526 today. TRUCK DRIVERS WANTED! 2011 PAY RAISE! UP TO $.52 PER MILE! HOME WEEKENDS! EXCELLENT BENEFITS! NEW EQUIPMENT! HEARTLAND EXPRESS 1-800-441-4953 www.heartlandexpress.com U.S. GOVERNMENT NOW HIRING! 2011 POSITIONS. $9.00/Hr. Entry Level up to $125,000 per year. Office Assistant Materials Handler, Auditor, Social Services CALL TODAY 1-866-477-4953 Ext 237.
HELP WANTED/LOCAL WANTED SENIORS 55 and Over To Work P/T Saranac Inn DEC. Phone Morris 518963-7106.
AMERICAN MANAGEMENT ASSOCIATION, a worldwide leader in training, business solutions and management development is looking for a Resource Coordinator in Saranac Lake, NY to support onsite programs and process onsite sales and client invoices. 5+ years business experience, preferably in a sales environment. High school diploma required; BA/BS preferred. Extremely organized self-starter and motivated learner. Proficient in MS Office (Word, Excel, Power Point). Ability to master a variety of software systems and databases. For complete job description please visit Careers on our web-site @www.amanet.org. An EOE/AA employer. M/F/D/V ADA compliance organization. FAMILIES FIRST, seeks a full time Receptionist/Secretary to work at our office in Elizabethtown. This position requires a results focused individual who will be responsible for completing a wide variety of general office duties. This employee must be able to balance the many responsibilities of a fastpaced office environment. This role requires a high degree of professionalism and the successful candidate must exercise the appropriate judgment in handling confidential material and assignments. A two year degree in a human services field and/or professional secretarial/receptionist training required.
Extensive experience with telephone systems, Microsoft Office Programs, excellent communication skills, strong time management skills and strong multitasking abilities necessary. A flexible and strengths based perspective towards families is essential for a good fit with this dynamic, supportive agency. Reliable transportation and attendance required. If interested please send a resume to JoAnne Caswell, Families First, P.O. Box 565, Elizabethtown, NY 12932, or call for further details 873-9544. Deadline for applications -1/28/11.
Lake Placid, Medical Receptionist, Part time, temp to hire, Mon and Fri, opportunity to grow. $10/hr, no exp necessary. Apply http:// www.spherion.com/jobs order ID 1001518287
OTR OWNER-OPERATORS WANTED Minimum 3 yrs experience Clean License, Entry to Canada BEE LINE TRUCKING ELLENBURG DEPOT, NY 518-907-4472
Multiple pick/pack positions ASAP, 2-3 weeks temp, weekends required, hours vary, $10/hr. DT/BCKGRD. Champlain, NY. Apply http://www.spherion.com/jobs order ID 1001519181 or call 518-8252060. Visit us at 7061 Route 9, Plattsburgh, NY 12901.
OFFICE ASSISTANT: National nonprofit in Essex, NY, committed to helping underserved students gain access to college, seeks individual with strong people, phone, technology, and organizational skills. Send resume and letter via fax (802-462-3180) or e-mail (mailto:email@example.com ). THE VILLAGE OF DANNEMORA will be accepting applications for a Part-time Competitive Parking Enforcement Officer. Applicants must have a high school diploma or equivalency and a driver’s license. Salary will be $8.00/hr. Applications may be obtained at the Village Office, 121 Emmons Street, Dannemora. Call us at 1-800-989-4237
Day: 846-7338 Night: (518) 493-3181 Fax: (518) 846-8180
FEEDS & SUPPLIES
9748 Rt. 9, Chazy, NY 12921
Call for Details
1976 Route 3, P.O. Box 57, Cadyville, NY 12918 Delivery Available Northern New York’s Largest Outlet for “Indoor” Unfinished Furniture
Call Peter Wilson for appointment 518-536-2083 www.adirondacktransmissions.com 4164 Rt. 22, Plattsburgh 85112
Shumway Insurance Agency
Lots - Complete Package • Home - Land - Complete
Shawn Parrotte 518-593-2243 B.A. Music Performance 10+ Years Playing Experience
4% Fixed Financing Land Home Packages Available
4732 State Route 3, Saranac, NY 12981
4% With $5,000 Toward Downpayment
Lessons tailored to your musical goals.
• No Charge • Strictly Confidential
LOG SIDED RANCH
MR. MODULAR, INC.
2 Cogan Ave., Suite# 103, Plattsburgh, NY 12901 518-324-5300 • Fax: 518-324-5633 • Mon - Fri 8AM-5PM firstname.lastname@example.org 84777
Free Towing with Major Repair Import, Domestic, Repair, Resealed, Rebuilt, 4x4 Axles, Drive Line, Rear Ends
Wood Grain (518) 293-6268
LOW RATES! NO ONE WILL WORK HARDER FOR YOU!
Check Engine Light On?
Quality Finished & Unfinished Furniture
West Chazy, NY • email@example.com
Electronic Diagnostic for Stored Trouble Codes and Advice
“WE WOOD LIKE TO DO BUSINESS WITH YOU”
The Since 1974
Including Filter $39.95
No Job General Contracting Too Small • REMODELING • GARAGES • ADDITIONS • DECKS • SIDING
Automotive Service Engine Transmission Tune-Up Tune-Up
BECHARDʼS CONSTRUCTION II, LLC Serving The North Country Over 25 Years
REACH 18,000 HOMES WEEKLY! CALL 561-9680 TO LIST YOUR BUSINESS TODAY! Blue Seal Feeds • Nutrena Feeds • Seedway Seeds Gates • Stock Tanks • Wm Houds Fertilizers • Val Metals Bob Duprey DUPREY’S
YOUR COMMUNITY BUSINESS DIRECTORY FARM SUPPLIES/FOOD
January 29, 2011
Birthright Emergency Pregnancy Service Free Self Administered Pregnancy Test Available 66 Clinton St., Plattsburgh 563-4300 • 1-800-550-4900 Not A Medical Facility
518-293-8801 Fax 518-293-8823
30 - North Countryman
When it’s time to
CLEAN HOUSE Tract 1: 35 Factory St., Maryland, NY (Otsego County) 2-Story, 3-BR Home w/Garage on Lg. Lot Inspections: 1/29: 9-10 AM & 2/1: 3-4 PM Tract 2: 46 Church St., Champlain, NY (Clinton County) 2-Story, 2-BR Home w/2-Baths & Garage Inspections: 1/29: 11-12 Noon & 2/1: 11-12 Noon Tract 3: 275 No. Main St., Herkimer, NY (Herkimer County), 60-Unit Commercial Apartment Bldg with 4-Comm. Spaces Inspections: 1/29:11-12 Noon & 2/1: 11-12 Noon Bid Deadline: Thurs., Feb. 3, 2011 @ 4:00 PM, 2011. No Exceptions See Web Site for Bid Forms and Terms OR Call for Bid Package 63820
www.collarcityauctions.com 518-895-8150 x 101
Need an auto? Need someone to take that auto off your hands?
Find what you’re looking for here! AUTO ACCESSORIES
CARS FOR SALE
SET OF 4 Goodyear Wrangler tires with S series chrome rims. 16” 6 lug, like new! Asking $995.00 call 518-261-6411
1999 BUICK Century Custom needs new mtr, minor body damage, overall gd shape, 123kmi, PW/PL, cruise, (4)studded tires, tan, you p/u, $1500
SNOW TIRES (4), Nokian 205/65 R15 WR, $200. 518-543-6598.
TWO BRAND New All Weather Tires, 21570-R15. Paid $180, Will Sell Both For $95. 518-791-4007.
1999 NEW Holland PC18 tractor w/3 pt. hitch, turf tires, 50” belly mower, 6’ back blade, 829 hours. $6,500. 566-6063 or 4207496.
TWO NEW Dunlap Signature Tires for Yaris Toyota, P185-60 R15, $99 for the pair. 518546-7978.
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.
AUTO DONATIONS 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 - SAVE A CHILD’S LIFE! Timothy Hill Children’s Ranch: Helping Abused and Neglected Children in NY for over 30 years. Please Call 1-800-252-0561.
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, “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. 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
Don’t throw it away those unwanted items. Promote them in the “For Sale” section in the Classifieds. You’ll turn your trash into cash! Our operators are standing by! Call...
“We’re more than a newspaper, We’re a community service.” www.denpubs.com
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
DONATE YOUR VEHICLE UNITED BREAST CANCER FOUNDATION. Free Mammogram www.ubcf.info RECEIVE $1000 GROCERY COUPON 1-888-4685964
DONATE YOUR CAR. FREE TOWING “Cars for Kids” Any Condition. Tax Deductible Outreach Center 1-800-521-7566
TRUCK OR VAN FOR SALE
DONATE YOUR CAR. FREE TOWING. “Cars for Kids”. Any condition. Tax deductible outreachcenter.com, 1-800-597-9411
1985 INTERNATIONAL dump truck, Cummins diesel 270, single axle, air tailgate, carries 9 yards, GVWR 39,000. Equipped with front plow and wing blade. Excellent running condition, ready to work. 518-546-8258
DONATE YOUR CAR: To the Cancer Fund of America. Help Those Suffering With Cancer Today. Free Towing and Tax Deductible. 1800-835-9372 www.cfoa.org
Customer Satisfaction is our trademark and our reputation.
January 29, 2011
North Countryman - 31
Are you lost when it comes to your life insurance options? We’ll show you the way. Woodmen of the World will work with you to understand your unique needs and dreams, and outline a plan to help you fulfill them. With a variety of life insurance products, Woodmen of the World is there for you in every stage of life. Dale Gonyo
Area Manager 561-7213
Field Representative 651-5585
Field Representative 483-9115
Field Representative 572-1405
District Representative 572-7579
Field Representative 578-2186
Field Representative 651-4268
Field Representative 569-2690
District Representative 569-1908
Field Representative 335-7152
Field Representative 396-6005
Field Representative 593-3365
Brad Lucas District Representative 683-4967
Woodmen of the World Life Insurance Policy Home Office: Omaha, Nebraska • www.woodmen.org
Insurance Protection • Financial Security 84979
32 - North Countryman
January 29, 2011
† Tax, title, reg. not included. †12,000 miles per year, 48 month lease, tax not incl.
2006 Ford F350 4x4 Dump
CQ71AHard & Soft Tops, 6 Spd., “Golden Eagle Pkg.”
Diesel, Fisher Plow! 59k miles
14,980 OR $256* Per Mo.
2009 Chevy 1500 Ext Cad 4x4 LT
2007 Chevy Avalanche LT CQ31A, Excellent Condition, Loaded
25,980 OR $421* Per Mo.
2006 Chevy 1500 4x4 Ext. Cab CN77A, Fully Loaded, 5.3L V8, Z71!
7,480 OR $148* Per Mo.
28,880 OR $467* Mo.
2006 Chevy Malibu Maxx LT
2008 Mercury Mariner 4x4 CQ38A20, Fully Loaded! V6
Touring Pkg., Leather, DVD, Fully Loaded
CQ84A, V6, Sunroof, Loaded!
21,980 OR $349* Mo.
2007 Chrysler Pacifica AWD
CQ117A, 6.0L V8, Fully Loaded!, Great Shape!
4 Cyl., Fully Loaded
2008 Chevy 2500 Crew Cab 4x4
2005 Saturn Vue FWD
25,450 OR $433* Mo.
CQ82A, Leather, Loaded
Diesel Low Miles
18,400 OR $298* Mo.
8,980 OR $165* Mo.
2006 Chrysler Sebring “Convertible” V6, Fully Loaded!
2007 Dodge Grand Caravan SXT AK151A, Stow ‘n Go, Power Seat, Satellite Radio
17,980 OR $298* Mo.
17,880 OR $303* Mo.
2006 Chevy Corvette Convertible CN136A, 11k mi., Leather, 6 spd., Navigation
36,880 MSRP: $22,875 -$3500 Rebate -$1000 GM Owner Loyalty -$2000 GM Card Bonus -$875 ADK Chevy Discount
$7,375 OFF PRICE!
8,980 OR $164* Mo.
12,880 OR $218* Mo.
2011 Chevy 1500 Ext. Cab 4x4 LS MSRP: $32,960
CQ83, AC, Cruise, Power Windows and Locks, HDTrailer Pkg.
-$4505 Rebate -$1000 GM Owner Loyalty -$2000 GM Card Bonus -$1060 ADK Chevy Discount
2011 Chevy Malibu LS
24,395 Your Price
$8,565 OFF PRICE!
CN138, Fully Loaded
GREAT S E LECTION OF TRUCKS & SU VS
GIVE BUZZY OR BUCKY A CALL TODAY FOR MORE GREAT EVERYDAY SAVINGS! 518-873-6389
2006 Jeep Wrangler Sport
Published on Jan 27, 2011