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Benefit held in Au Sable Forks last Saturday helps Peasleeville man. See page 11
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See page 15
Winter Weekend returns to Chazy By Sarah L. Cronk email@example.com
Cheer champs! NCCS cheerleaders take home gold in CVAC championships. See more photos inside! See page 27
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• Exemption to help ﬁreﬁghters .................... p2 • Earned Income Tax Credit info .................. p5 • Get the most out of technology .................. p8 • Reducing your junk mail ............................ p8 • Native plants get a bad rap ......................... p9 • Letters to the Editor .................................... p9 • Easing lower back discomfort .................. p10 • Movie Listings.......................................... p15 • Keeping the VICs open: part two ............. p18 • Sports Schedules ...................................... p31 • It’s time for the big show.......................... p32 • Calendar of Events ................................... p34 • Crossword Puzzle ..................................... p35 • Classiﬁeds............................................ p36-43
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CHAZY — It’s back, and this year the chances of snow seem likely. The annual Chazy Lions Club Winter Weekend at Chazy Central Rural School is just around the corner, and plans to keep the tradition alive are in full swing. This year’s events will begin Wednesday, Feb. 23, and conclude with the annual semi- formal dance Saturday, Feb. 26. ...Continued on page 13
2 - North Countryman
February 19, 2011
Tax exemption aimed to recruit firefighters, EMTs By Sarah L. Cronk firstname.lastname@example.org CHAMPLAIN — With a decrease in the number of firefighters and emergency medical technicians in the state, a new tax exemption aims to bring up the numbers. According to Legislator Harry McManus, D-Area 1, a 10 percent property tax reduction is being given to current firefighters and EMTs who have been in good standing with the department for five years or more. “The way it started was, I’ve been a school teacher up here for 40 years and when I campaigned, the most common thing that some of the younger people in the fire department
said was, ‘Mr. M., you’ve gotta do something,’” said McManus. Currently, the exemption is only for the town of Mooers, town and village of Champlain, and the village of Rouses Point. For the exemption to be put into place, legislation had to be passed with the state, county, towns and villages, as well as Northeastern Clinton Central School, which just official passed Feb. 1. To break down how much money volunteers can save through the exemption, McManus explained a home that costs about $150,000 would see a reduction of $450 a year. “It’s not a lot of money,” he said. “But it’s a step in the right direction.”
McManus explained Clinton County is the 29th county out of 62 in the state to get the state legislation, which gives a step in the right direction for the other towns in the county. The Chazy Volunteer Fire Department is now working to get the legislation passed before the March 1 deadline for this year ’s taxes. McManus said he presented them a PowerPoint project, which they will now bring to the Chazy Central Rural School Board to pass. “They don’t have waiting lists anymore,”he said of the Chazy department. “Twenty five years ago, the oldtimers will tell you they had people waiting. It was such an honor thing to do that people couldn’t wait to get in.”
“Now there’s no list and the numbers are down,” McManus added. “That’s really the issue.” For firefighters and EMTs who have been in the department, in good standing, for five years or more, visit http://www.clintoncountygov.com/Departments/RealProperty/Exemptions.html. The exemption will also be given to those who retire from the department, as long as they volunteered for 20 years. For those interested in becoming a volunteer, to earn the exemption after five years, contact one of the fire departments. (Editor’s Note: Additional qualifications for exemptions are posted with this story on-line at www.northcountryman.com)
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North Countryman - 3
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4 - North Countryman
February 19, 2011
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North Countryman - 5
Earned Income Tax Credit to help those who need it most By Jeremiah S. Papineau email@example.com PLATTSBURGH — The Earned Income Tax Credit is a credit many are unaware they qualify for, and, as a result, don’t file for. John C. Bernardi, executive director of the United Way of the Adirondack Region, was joined recently by members of the Clinton and Essex County Earned Income Tax Credit Coalition to raise awareness of the federal tax credit, which is available to assist low-income families and individuals. “The Earned Income Tax Credit is a tremendous service and a great opportunity for people to get a tax return,” said Bernardi, adding one in four taxpayers is unaware they are eligible for the credit, which could amount to as much as $5,666. According to information from the Internal Revenue Service, a taxpayer with three or more qualifying children and an earned income of no more than $43,352 or $48,362 if married filing jointly, would be eligible. A taxpayer with two qualifying children must have an earned income of no more than $40,363 or $45,373 if married filing jointly. Those with one qualifying child may earn as much as $35,535 or $40,545 if married filing jointly. Those without children are also eligible for the credit under certain restrictions. Taxpay-
ers ages 25-65 are eligible if they have an earned income not greater than $13,460 for an individual or $18,470 for those married filing jointly. “It’s a great opportunity to put money in the pockets of people who need it most, which in turn, helps the economy grow,” Bernardi said of the tax credit. When it comes tax returns, one of the easiest ways to file, said Bernardi, is through free tax preparation sites hosted by the coalition in the two-county region. The sites are operated by trained volunteers, offering electronic filing for faster refunds, said Bernardi. Another benefit of visiting a coalition-approved site, he added, is the educational component available to those who file. Coalition members like Kathleen A. Eppler with Champlain National Bank and Jody Carpenter with UFirst Federal Credit Union, are able to provide information about budgeting, saving and investing the money people receive from their tax returns. “We’ve found a lot of times people who have never belonged to a financial institution,” said Carpenter. “We want them to see they can trust a financial institution and that we can give them the information and the tools they need so they can do more with their money.” “We’ve even seen people who have gotten themselves into a financial situation where
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The Senior Citizens Council of Clinton County Senior Center has been busy preparing income tax returns since late last month, with many people inquiring about the federal Earned Income Tax Credit. Here, Judy Heintz, a volunteer tax preparer with the American Association of Retired Persons, assists Tracey Buckley of Peru with filing her return. Photo by Jeremiah S. Papineau
they’re concerned about having anything to put into a savings or checking account,” said Eppler. “We can help educate them to get out of that situation and start building credit and building a savings. That’s why we’re here.”
For more information about the EITC or a list of tax preparation sites offered by coalition volunteers, call 335-8599 or dial 2-1-1. More information about the EITC may also be found on the IRS Web site, www.irs.gov.
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6 - North Countryman • Editorial and Opinion
February 19, 2011
North Countryman Editorial
Council impeding vibrant communities T
ake a stand. Lend a hand. Stop bullying now. That’s what the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services says to kids who get bullied in school. And if bullies aren’t stopped when they’re young, they become adult bullies. The fight over the proposed Adirondack Club and Resort project in Tupper Lake has shown us that bullies can also take the form of organizations. So move over, Adirondack Park Agency, there’s a new bully in town: the Adirondack Council. So-called “environmental advocacy groups” are actually created on that premise — to put their noses in other people’s business, people they don’t agree with — and strong-arm them into getting some lunch money, so to speak. Or at least garner more lunch money from deep-pocket benefactors to perpetuate their existence. The Council’s latest mission to do so is the case of the Adirondack Club and Resort and their promise to change the developer ’s plans to suit their vision of “an Adirondack Park with clean air and water and large wilderness areas, surrounded by working farms and forests and vibrant local communities.” There is a community in the Adirondack
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Park — Tupper Lake — that is floundering economically and needs a shot in the arm. In fact, most communities in the Adirondacks need an economic booster shot, and, while Forest Preserve and state easements help draw tourists each year, they are not the answer to making local communities vibrant. What we need is economic development. And guess what? Someone is interested in doing just that in Tupper Lake and has a plan to create jobs by developing the land around the Big Tupper Ski Area. Is it a perfect plan? No. But that’s why proposed development goes through a permitting process. Yet the permitting process shouldn’t be rigged to turn down a project; it should be designed to make a project better for the environment and the community. And it shouldn’t take seven years of red tape to do so. Thus far, the bullies are pushing around the Tupper Lake community, not trying to improve it, and they are attempting to drag out the permitting process in the hope that the developers will run out of money and patience and give up, just as they’ve accomplished in the past. But the Adirondack Council should have done a background check on their opponent before climbing into the ring. Somebody should have warned them: Never pick a fight with a Tupper Laker. They don’t give up.
Why is the Adirondack Club and Resort project the Adirondack Council’s business anyway? Because they made it their business to fulfill their mission of ensuring “the ecological integrity and wild character of the Adirondack Park for current and future generations.” But, who decides what that ecological integrity and wild character should be for the Adirondack Park? Didn’t the New York State Legislature create the Adirondack Park Agency in 1971 to do just that? Apparently that wasn’t good enough for some. So, in 1975, the Adirondack Council was founded to make that decision for the rest of us. The Adirondack Council and other environmental advocacy groups — such as Protect the Adirondacks! — think they have to protect the Adirondacks from the Adirondackers. And, if they don’t get what they want, they push us around in an attempt to force their agenda down our throats. The Adirondack Council’s advocacy focuses on the “biggest threats to the ecology and wild character of the Park.” The number one threat today, it appears, is the Adirondack Club and Resort and the Tupper Lake business community that supports the project, namely ARISE of Northern New York (Adirondack Residents Intent on Saving Their Economy). The ACR project, as proposed and amend-
ed by the developers, is a threat to the Adirondack Council’s vision for “vibrant local communities.” Answer this question: How can you create vibrant local communities by hindering economic development? And don’t tell us that creating more Forest Preserve and state easements is the answer, because it is not. We need real investment, not seasonal jobs catering to hikers and kayakers. The Council says it is “looking forward” to the upcoming adjudicatory hearing process and expects that its modifications “will enable the APA” to approve a permit with the Council’s conditions. Again, why is this any of the Adirondack Council’s business? And why does the Adirondack Park Agency, which will eventually decide whether to issue a permit for the ACR project, need the Adirondack Council’s approval? Not sure, unless they want the APA’s lunch money, too.
This editorial is the collaborative opinion of a board comprised of Thom Randall, Lindsay Yandon, Fred Herbst, Lou Varricchio, Keith Lobdell, Jeremiah Papineau, Sarah Cronk, Andy Flynn and John Gereau. Comments may be directed to email@example.com.
Wilson’s cartoons to anchor Denton Pub’s editorial pages ELIZABETHTOWN — Denton Publications will begin running features created by Saranac Lake political cartoonist Mark Wilson on its opinion/editorial pages starting Feb. 19. Wilson is an editorial cartoonist, illustrator and rapt observer of New York state politics and culture from his perspective in the northern reaches of New York’s Adirondack Park. Under the signature MARQUIL, his cartoons appear regularly in newspapers and on web sites across New York. His illustrations appear in Adirondack Life magazine and The Sunday Gazette of Schenectady, which also publishes his opinion columns. His drawings also lampoon regional issues in the Adirondack North Country region. Any perceived artistry in Wilson's work is, in all likelihood, inspired by his awesome wife; their reddish dog and five chickens inspire the humor. A self-described free-range backyard chicken farmer, Wilson is also the president of the Lake Placid Shoreowners Association.
February 19, 2011
Editorial and Opinion • North Countryman - 7
E’town to India: Dare I say ... never say never? L
ast week I wrote about my skeptism when politicians come calling. This week, skeptism was replaced with disbelief when Mike Singh from Ahmedabad, India called requesting an inperson meeting, here in the financial center of Elizabethtown. Mr. Singh, with a distinct Indian accent, informed me he would be in town near the end of the month and would like to show me how I can save between 50 to 60 percent of our production costs by moving the production process and perhaps other tasks “offshore.” Mr. Singh touts that comprehensive outsourcing drawn from their extensive global resources, with deep subject matter expertise and proven management experience, will create an efficiency of excellence for Denton Publications. My initial rebuff doesn’t deter Mike, as he points to the “Cloud” and goes more in depth with measurable metrics and engaged management. I spent about 20 minutes on the phone with Mike as he piqued my interest on the specifics of what he was really offering. In a nutshell, our local staff would gather the news and write articles, advertisements and all of the normal processes we go through each week to build content for the papers. Then at the end of the day, electronically, we send everything to India. When we come in the next morning, like magic, the creative work will be completely edited, designed, proofed, and ready to go into the paper. Mike’s offshore team would design the final newspaper product before sending it back to us to print and distribute locally. Now, I assume Mike doesn’t know that
we’ve been struggling to upthe surface, we would be date some of our equipment saving not only their salaries and software recently. For but the costs of insurances, those of you who don’t opercomputers, software and all ate a computer network, you the other intangible aspects just can’t replace a few comthat go with employees such puters, because the newer as transportation issues, computers don’t work well personality conflicts, illnesswith the older software, and es, snow days, lack of proonce you replace one generaduction, training, schedultion of software, you have reing and many more we don’t place the software for everyhave the space to list here. Dan Alexander one on the network, which The concept, while interThoughts from then goes back to replacing esting, goes completely Behind the Pressline their computer, which in turn against my core beliefs. triggers other software and network compo- There is so much more to owning and opernents to be incompatible with the new soft- ating a small business than just producing ware forcing you to upgrade those pro- profits alone. The ultimate American dream grams. Needless to say, you can go from is to operate a successful small business, spending a few thousand dollars to tens of produce a valued product, and create local thousands of dollars before you’re done, and jobs while meeting the needs of your cusonce you start, there is no going back. So I tomers. have to wonder if, after several frustrating While this world may be getting smaller weeks of green screens, font issues and com- and the technology is readily available, I just puters not talking to each other, there are lit- can’t imagine giving in to this global aptle “Spybots” buried deep in the software proach. Our company, like many, cherishes that send out calling cards to companies like its role of being an asset to the community. Mike’s that basically say, ”We’ve softened Our founder, William Denton, was proud to them up, and they are ready for your call!” say, as we do today, “We are more than a First, let me state clearly that I have noth- newspaper, we are a community service.” I ing against the folks from India trying to im- fear, through technology and competition, prove their standard of living by seeking that greed will continue to overwhelmed our work from the U.S. But my primary concerns good judgment. are for my employees, my region and my There was a time when buying American country in that order. Mr. Singh’s proposal, meant something special. The pride behind while worth investigating, would put apAmerican ingenuity and the American proximately 10 of our good North Country worker has been challenged, in many ways staff members out of a job, and that is a ma- by that same American worker who values jor impact on my priorities noted above. On discount pricing when spending their mon-
A successful Wacky Winter Carnival On Saturday, February 5th, The Plattsburgh Sunrise Rotary celebrated winter in the North Country and promoted a “living healthy” lifestyle to fight heart disease with a series of events free to the public. We kicked off the day with The Wacky Winter Carnival on the CVPH front lawn from 11:00 am – 4:00pm. The event was a familyoriented, fun-filled and healthy day of fitness-related activities including ice skating, snowshoeing, cross-country skiing, sledding — just to name a few. Not only did the Carnival offer the community the opportunity to enjoy hearthealthy outdoor activities, but residents gave back by donating over 200 pounds of heart-healthy food to the Food Shelf. In the evening, the Plattsburgh Sunrise Rotary turned its attention and support to Go Red For Women which celebrates the energy, passion and power we have as a community to band together to wipe out heart disease — the number one killer of women. The evening began with the lighting of the great tree outside the NCCCA Arts Center with red lights followed by an inspiring performance by the Plattsburgh State Gospel Choir and reception inside the Center. Over 750 community members took part in the free activities and I would like to take this opportunity to thank all
the many volunteers and organizations who helped to make the entire day, and evening, a huge success. In particular, we owe a very big thank you to CVPH, especially President Stephens Mundy and Facilities Manager Craig Von Bargen, for providing us with the ideal venue to host our Wacky Winter Carnival. CVPH’s great front lawn and pond was the perfect home for an event focusing on family, fitness and fun — and access to the hospital’s inside facility provided young children with the opportunity to get warm and enjoy some arts and crafts. And, thanks to the Town of Plattsburgh for supplying us with cross country ski equipment and snowshoes. We were thrilled to be able to provide the community with a great excuse to be outside and to introduce these terrific winter sports to people of all ages. Finally, I would like to give a big shout out to Y106.3 who was with us all day with live remotes right from the front lawn of CVPH. I would also like to thank the North Country Cultural Center for the Arts (NCCCA), especially Board President Leigh Mundy and Executive Director Susan Daul, for opening the doors of the Center for the evening in support of the fight against heart disease in women. Of course thanks to the
ey but expects wages and benefits to be on the increase when privately owned small businesses are struggling just to keep the lights on and Fortune 500 companies may already be employing an offshore strategy. We can’t have it both ways, but if lower costs are what consumers want, then American businesses have little choice but to meet that demand by trimming expenses. Any short-term gain Denton Publications could make by pursuing an offshore production opportunity would be a short-lived gain. Unfortunately, the reality of this global economy is that competition will force us to be competitive with India, China, Korea and others, what were once thought of as, Third-World economies. Faced with this choice on our small local level, one has to wonder about the future of our small communities and how we’ll compete on the world stage with countries far more ambitious and motivated. I, for one, never thought our ultra-local firm would face this choice. With the average wage in India being approximately $15 a day, I have been forced to ask myself: Am I foolish to not consider this opportunity? Do I risk all of our jobs should our corporate competitors move in this direction? Is this a choice of greed, competition or just good business sense? I’m unsure how to categorize it, but right now I know there is no way I’ll consider sending work overseas At the same time, I learned long ago to never say never. I just hope this never ... never arrives. Dan Alexander is publisher and owner of Denton Publications. He may be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Mayor of Plattsburgh and the Department of Public Works we have a tree in the center of the city that will continue to be lit with red lights to help keep the spirit of Go Red for Women alive throughout the month of February. And, the Regional Chapter of the American Heart Association has been very generous in their support of all our efforts to focus on heart disease over the last several weeks. Finally, a very, very, special thanks to the Plattsburgh State Gospel Choir. The motivating force of their voices was the perfect end of the day — the power of their music empowered us all to take charge of our lives and our health. Ron Marino Plattsburgh Sunrise Rotary President
Warning against Gardasil In a recent issue of the North Countryman there was an article promoting and recommending Gardasil for “protection” against HIV and other “benefits.” This drug manufactured by Merck Pharmaceuticals is dangerous! Women have died from this drug. Many have been afflicted with seizures, blood clots and other complications! For verification, log on to AmericanLifeLeague&Gardasil. Your health or life may be at stake! Rose Moore Champlain
8 - North Countryman • Editorial and Opinion
February 19, 2011
Maximizing technology usage How to reduce your junk mail
ome technology integration is the joining of various home systems to make things easier to operate, offer cost savings, or provide a combination of benefits to the homeowner. HTI has been around long enough to be considered a complete industry with dedicated manufacturers and at least one certification program offered through CompTIA. HTI may be applied narrowly with simple convenience items like setting all household computers to use one printer or more widely with utility cost-saving measures like automatic thermostat control with automatic window blind control. Full-blown integration offers nearly anything from remotely knowing who is at the front door by way of a security camera video feed to a smart phone to a system that turns lights on or off as a room is entered or exited. Before HTI, everything was handled by whatever industry typically handled the job. Wiring jobs were done by electricians, Internet Service Providers took care of Internet connectivity, and various retailers took care of stereo systems, computers and so forth. While many things are still done that
way, the increasing sophistication and interconnection between newer devices has created a need for workers who can do it all and that need is putting home technology integration back on the map. A worker in HTI would be considered a home systems technician. They would have the ability to install, integrate and troubleshoot many of the new home technology By Ron Poland products and systems which gives homeowners the ease of one-stop shopping for technological needs. For the do-it-yourself crowd check out Home Toys at hometoys.com for more information on products, reviews and self-help tutorials. For those experienced with operating systems, head over to the Linux MCE site at linuxmce.com and take a look at a free open-source project that provides a great HTI starter platform. 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.
Our Furry Friends Our Furry Friends is a weekly feature in the North Countryman. For more information about these and other fine pets available for adoption, contact: Adirondack Humane Society, 134 Idaho Ave., Plattsburgh,
561-7297 Elmore SPCA, 510 Arthur Road, Peru,
o you get too much junk mail? To most people, any junk mail is too much! If your mailbox at home or work is overflowing with unwanted solicitations, you have probably wondered what you can do about it. On the Internet, go to www.directmail.com/directory/mailpreference/ and ask them to take your name off unwanted mailing lists. Make sure to provide them with all the different variations of your name under which you receive junk mail. Be patient, it may take a few months before you see any results. Registering with DMA will remove your name from unwanted mailing lists for five years. Remember, you need to provide DMA with your full name (and any variations of your name) and your address (and any variations of your address). Contact the companies that send you unwanted mail and tell them to remove your name from their mailing list. Don’t sign up for information you don’t really want. If you subscribe to a magazine, book club or other publication, call or write to tell them not to give your name to other companies. Check www.catalogchoice.org. They offer a free service that will
Adirondack Humane Society
arla came to the shelter as a stray and is very sweet and mellow yet playful. She is spayed, up-to-date on vaccinations and FeLV/FIV
negative. Desi is a domestic short-haired kitty that came to the shelter as a stray. She has tested negative for FeLV/FIV, has been spayed and is up-to-date on vaccinations. Desi is a very shy cat who is a bit independent but very playful. She is affectionate and would be a good addition to any home.
get you on no-send lists to stop catalog spam.
Junk Mail Facts According to the New York State Department of Environmental Conservation: • Americans receive almost 4 million tons of junk mail every year. • Americans get 21.31 pieces of direct junk mail per week, 43 percent wish they got less, 52.2 percent order something from it, and 46 percent of it is never read. • Each year, 100 million trees are used to produce junk mail. • 250,000 homes could be heated with one day’s supply of junk mail. • If you saved up all the junk mail you received this year, that would equal 1 1/2 tree. • The average American spends eight months of their life opening up junk mail. 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.
az is a 1-year-old male black and white short hair kitty who came into the shelter a little timid at first, but has blossomed into a very friendly little guy. Taz is neutered and up-to-date on his vaccines. Taffy is a young, female orange and white American bull terrier mix who is presently in foster care. Her foster family says she is a wonderful dog, loving with a 7-year-old and great with everyone else. Taffy is spayed and up-to-date on her vaccines.
February 19, 2011
Editorial and Opinion • North Countryman - 9
Native plants always get a bad rap A record month for fires
or some reason, native plants can carry the stigma of being plain, boring, and hard to grow. This is far from the truth. In reality, using native plants in the landscape is simple, adds beauty, and benefits the environment. Native plants are simply plants that have evolved to live in our region. These species have spent thousands of years adapting to the surrounding area. Because these plants are used to our climate and soils, native plants require less fertilizer, less water (once established), and less effort to control pests. Over time, this translates to less time spent tending to your landscaping and less maintenance costs. In addition, natural landscapes contribute to the environment. Using less water, pesticide, and fertilizer helps improve the quality of our groundwater and our local streams and lakes. Reducing the amount of chemical fertilizer also improves soil quality, as chemical fertilizers decrease soil structure over time. Native plants also provide wildlife habitat by providing both shelter and food sources for native birds, butterflies, and mammals. If you have never used native plants in the
Newspaper changes noticed
landscape, you may be surprised at how easy it is to incorporate the plants. You can start with a clean palette by removing all your current plants from the landscape and replacing them with natives but this approach is a lot of work and money. A simpler way to use native plants is to start incorporating natives into your current landscape. Simply add them, like you would any exotic plant, to the garden. Consider tucking a lobelia or coneflower into your boarder garden. Overtime, the garden will have more and more native plants. Local nurseries carry a large selection of native trees, shrubs, perennials, and ground covers. In addition, plants can be purchased from on-line sources. Or, if you are looking to save some money and have some time on your hand, you can simply grow your own from seed. Seed is available through many catalogs and on-line nurseries. As you spend your winter evenings, curled up on the couch, with your favorite gardening books and catalogs, take the time to give the native plants a bit more consideration. You may be very pleased with what they add to your garden! Anne Lenox Barlow has had experience in the agricultural field as a horticulture educator with Cornell Cooperative Extension in Clinton County. She can be reached by e-mail at firstname.lastname@example.org.
I want to thank Denton Publications for the greater coverage of the whole Adirondacks in our local papers. I have certainly noticed the trend, and meant to write and thank you before this. Last fall there was a meeting held in Chestertown, sponsored by Teresa Sayward and Betty Little. It tackled all the concerns and problems of the Adirondack residents and was well attended by people from the whole park. The meeting was not well publicized beforehand, and I was pleased to see so many people there. Also, I was glad to notice coverage by Thom Randall, and noticed that no other papers were represented there. This region needs a sense of community, which is hard to maintain in view of the distances between us. The papers published by Denton Publications are being of great service in uniting us. Your guest editorial in last week’s paper by Mark Moeller was particularly welcome and enlightening to those of us who have similar problems, and usually unfamiliar with the situation in Tupper Lake. It is too easy for interests outside the park to make inroads in our small communities while the rest of us are unaware. The people of North Creek got together and resurrected the train station a few years ago, and have enjoyed the surge of business that the Upper Hudson Railroad has brought to their small town. Now the Warren County Board of Supervisors has fired the company, which has operated the system, and is quibbling about its successor while the summer season approaches without plans. The Glens Falls Post Star pays little attention to this quandary, and is uninterested
he five chapters in the American Red Cross Northeastern New York Region — from the Canadian border to Duchess and Ulster counties — responded to a record number of fires during the month of December 2010, providing assistance to more than 100 people. In December, volunteers and staff responded 37 fires region-wide. As a result of this rash of fires, the American Red Cross spent 34 percent more on disaster relief this December than in December 2009 and three times the amount as was spent in December 2008. Since the beginning of our fiscal year July 1, disaster expenses are 25 percent higher than last year. After residential fires, the Red Cross is often the only agency on the scene whose sole responsibility is to take care of fire victims. We provide assistance 24 hours a day 7 days a week. When a disaster strikes, the
in covering happenings outside the Glens FallsSaratoga area. We count on you to spread such news, and you do seem to be responding to our needs. Thank you! Carol Gregson Olmstedville
Thanks for ‘Dine-Out’ The United way of the Adirondack Region, Inc. partnered with several restaurants from Clinton, Essex, and Franklin Counties to hold the first “Dine-Out” for United Way event on January 13, 2011. The Event was a success and helped raise funds to be distributed to 36 health and human service agencies in the tri-county area. The United Way would like to send a heart felt thank you to the participating patrons and restaurants: Arnie’s Restaurant, Duke’s Diner, Bazzano’s Pizza, Ground Round, Butcher Block, Guma’s Restaurant, Carillon Restaurant, Koto Japanese Steakhouse, Casa Del Sol, Mainely Lobster, Charlie’s Inn, Mangia Pizza & Pasta, Cobble Hill Inn, Michele’s Fine Dining, Deer ’s Head Restaurant, My Cup of Tea, Donovan’s, North Country Club, and Dry Dock The support from participating restaurants will touch all walks of life from southern Essex County to northern Clinton County to western Franklin County and all points in between. Again thank you for your generosity. Kirk Stallsmith United Way of the Adirondack Region Campaign Chairperson
Have a Letter to the Editor? Send it to email@example.com along with contact information for us to verify you as the sender.
American Red Cross provides aid to those in need including a warm safe place to sleep, emergency funds for food, clothing and a compassionate shoulder to lean on. The major causes of residential fires are cooking, heating and smoking. We urge families to have working smoke alarms and to practice evacuation routes in case fires to occur. Be safe. The Red Cross Corner is a regular column provided by the North Country chapter of the American Red Cross. The chapter may be reached at 561-7280 or via e-mail at firstname.lastname@example.org.
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10 - North Countryman • Health and Nutrition
February 19, 2011
Relay for Life kicks off with new goal Alleviating low back discomfort
bout 80 percent of the population suffers from low back discomfort. I am sure with all of the snow we have had in the last few weeks many of you may be feeling some extra stiffness in your back. Give the following exercises a try and see if it can offer you some relief.
Standing Hip Flexor Stretch Stand with one leg back and other forward. Point toes of back foot inward. Squeeze butt muscles and shift body forward, straightening rear leg. Raise arm —same side as rear leg — to opposite side until stretch is felt in front of pelvis. Hold and rotate back; hold 30 seconds.
Standing Lat Stretch Place feet shoulder-width apart, with one arm raised above head holding stable object. Lower hips toward ground until stretch felt alongside torso and into lower back; hold 30 seconds. Lie on your back with your knees bent, keep your feet flat on the floor and your toes pointing straight ahead. Gently draw-in your navel towards your spine and contract your glutes. Slowly lift one foot off the floor with control, hold in the air for a few seconds and lower your foot back to the floor. Repeat with the other foot. These exercises can be done three to seven days a week. Please be sure to check with you physician before beginning any exercise program. If you would like to have this routine including pictures e-mailed to you, please feel free to contact me at firstname.lastname@example.org. Corinna Maggy is a National Academy of Sports Medicine Certified Personal Trainer and Corrective Exercise Specialist offering private personal training, classes, and weight management programs. She can be reached at 605-3549 or email@example.com.
Stalker said she was “jumping out of my skin” with firstname.lastname@example.org tion for the official kickoff, held at Clinton Community PLATTSBURGH — College Feb. 10. The annual Relay for “The community was so Life has officially wonderful last year, and durkicked off for 2011. ing the hard times last year we According to Joan were able to reach our goal Sterling, American and exceed it,” Stalker said. Cancer Society repre“That shows that Plattsburgh sentative for Clinton cares.” and Essex counties, the Other plans for this year ’s goal for the PlattsRelay includes a new team and burgh Relay has been individual fundraising club. increased for this year. According to the Relay’s Last year, the cancer Web site, research fundraising the event had a goal of Relay for Life committee chairperson Julie Stalker, second from left, talks about www.relayforlife.org, $220,000, and ended up this year’s Relay during the kickoff Feb. 10. Seen with her are other members of Team Fundraising Club gives team recognition during the surpassing that with a the committee. Photo by Sarah L. Cronk event for reaching a fundraistotal of $231,000. So, ing level, with the lowest levthis year the committee changes, including the new committee el being $2,500. is aiming for $230,000. chairperson, Julie Stalker. For individuals, each person who Although the money doesn’t necesStalker has been on the committee for raises $100 receives commemorative Resarily stay in the area, Sterling has seen the last six years, moving up to co-chair lay T-shirt. Each level after that, beginways in which it comes back. last year, alongside Mark Brown. ning at $250 will receive special gifts “Albany Med, which is very close to For Stalker, cancer is something she from Relay. us, just received a $900,000 grant and it has seen a lot of. “As people raise different levels of was something from the American Can“I lost my brother to cancer. He had a money, they can get different levels of cer Society,” she explained. “At the same brain tumor. My husband actually is a prizes,” said Sterling. “We have T-shirts time, we, in our region, raised a million survivor and both my in-laws are cancer and backpacks and water bottles. Just dollars. To me, that seems pretty close to surivors,” said Stalker. some really cool Relay things that you home.” Six years ago, Stalker explained she cant buy at our Relay store.” Sterling explained there are also proreceived a phone call from a woman she Another new addition to this year ’s grams in the area funded by the Amerididn’t know, asking if she wanted to be event is all team captains will receive a can Cancer Society, including mileage on the Relay committee. That woman special maroon-colored T-shirt denoting reimbursement and money to assist in was Sterling. them as a captain. purchasing prescription medications. “I said, ‘I’m there. Whatever you want And as always, new and exciting “So, the money does come back,” she me to do, I’m there,’” recalled Stalker, things are being planned for the sursaid. “If you need it, it does come back.” who added she was a “be all, see all” vivors, but Sterling can’t let the cat out “And for all the survivors that are person the first year. of the bag until the big day. right here ... they’re here because of the Then, she became a part of the mission This year ’s event will be held at the research dollars,” added Sterling. crew until last year when she coClinton County Fairgrounds Friday, Bonnie Berry, Relay for Life commitchaired. Feb. 17, beginning at 7 p.m. and ending tee member and breast cancer survivor, “I was asked to go to a summit meet7 a.m. Saturday, Feb. 18. is thankful for the money going to reing and I met with other event chairs For more information or to register for search from around the state,” said Stalker, Relay for Life, visit “That’s the important piece to me as a who added Sterling encouraged her to www.relayforlife.org. survivor, is that somebody was out there consider taking the chair position. “A cure needs to be found and we looking for a cure and we don’t do it “It was like, you know, why not? Jump need to stop losing our people,” said without having these monies,” she said. in with both feet,” she added. Stalker. This year ’s Relay will see a few Looking forward to this year ’s Relay,
By Sarah L. Cronk
February 19, 2011
North Countryman - 11
Local man recovering from acute myeloid leukemia By Jeremiah S. Papineau email@example.com PEASLEEVILLE — When Jennifer AnoRyba’s brother, Au Sable Forks native Roy Ano, was diagnosed with acute myeloid leukemia, it was something that came completely out of left field. “It was just such a shock,” she recalled. “He just didn’t feel good, so he went in for some blood tests and it wasn’t until he pressured for more tests that they found it.” Doctors found what Ano-Ryba described as an “aggressive growing leukemia” and immediately took action, she said. “He was told he had it and within a few hours he was an in-patient at Fletcher Allen [HealthCare],” she said. “By noon the next day, he was on chemotherapy.” The 55-year-old Ano — a counselor at Clinton Correctional Facility in Dannemora for more than 20 years — underwent seven days of treatments, some days being 24 hours a day, said Ano-Ryba. According to a bone marrow test, the treatments have apparently eradicated her brother ’s cancer, but have left his immune system virtually nonexistent while his body recovers. “It looks like the cancer is gone, but now he’s battling pneumonia and infections that have set in,” Ano-Ryba said. The next month will involve Ano staying
in a sterile room at the Burlington hospital while he immune system rebuilds, said his sister. Having limited contact has been tough on him and the family, she said, but overall, Ano’s demeanor has been good. “He’s trying to stay as upbeat as possible,” said Ano-Ryba. Ano’s family organized a benefit at American Legion Post 504 in Au Sable Forks Feb. 12, which helped raise awareness for his condition and money to help his family. “We had a good turnout,” said Ano-Ryba, who noted her brother couldn’t be there for the benefit as he was and still is a patient at Fletcher Allen. “We had a lot of support from the community.” The benefit saw more than 250 michigan meals served and several items auctioned off donated by local businesses and individuals, said Ano-Ryba. Overall, more than $5,000 was raised for Ano and his family, she added. “Overall, we did really well,” said AnoRyba. Proceeds will now go toward helping Ano and his wife, Laurie, with expenses incurred in relation to his treatments. The couple have three children — Cordell, Casey and Corey. Those who were unable to attend the benefit but who would still like to help the Ano family may send donations in care of Roy Ano to 15 Baxter St., Chazy N.Y. 12921.
Roy Ano, in back at center, was recently diagnosed with acute myeloid leukemia. A benefit was held at the American Legion post in Au Sable Forks Feb. 12 to help him with medical expenses. Ano is joined, from left, by wife Laurie, son, Casey, son Cordell, and son Corey with Corey’s girlfriend, Jamie. Photo provided
What to know about acute myeloid leukemia According to the Leukemia & Lymphoma Society, approximately 12,330 Americans were expected to be diagnosed with acute myeloid leukemia last year. Though the chance of getting the disease increases with age, children and adults of any age can develop AML. Approximately one in five children with leukemia has AML. Signs and symptoms include tiredness or no energy,
shortness of breath during physical activity, pale skin, swollen gums, slow healing of cuts, pinhead-size red spots under the skin, prolonged bleeding from minor cuts, mild fever, black-and-blue marks (bruises) with no clear cause, and aches in bones or knees, hips or shoulder. For more information visit www.leukemialymphoma.org or consult your doctor.
North Country Regional Blood Donor Center We’re open Monday through Friday 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. or attend a community blood drive
12 - North Countryman
February 19, 2011
North Country’s Harlequin diva keeping love alive By Nancy Lee Destiny Special to Denton Publications
•MY PUBLIC NOTICES•
•MY PUBLIC NOTICES• MY PUBLIC NOTICES Now Available at... www.denpubs.com Denton Publications in collaboration with participating newspapers, the New York Press Association, and the New York Newspaper Publishers Association provides online access to public notice advertisements from throughout New York and other parts of the country. You can access the legal notices on the publication landing pages under the home button at denpubs.com. WHAT ARE PUBLIC NOTICES? Public Notices are advertisements placed in newspapers by the government, businesses, and individuals. They include: government contracts, foreclosures, unclaimed property, community information and more! 77518
•MY PUBLIC NOTICES•
Joanne T. Rock has written more than 50 Harlequin romance novels, receiving several awards. Photo by Nancy Lee Destiny passionately ... My characters live the same way I do. It’s where I get my inspiration.” Rock explained how her characters in her novels come from her own life. Her husband, Dean, is a hero in all her novels in some form or another. His voice is usually used in her contemporary novels because he speaks with “trendy, hip lingo.” He loves baseball, where
the idea for “Sliding Into Home,” a four-part mini-series, came from. Sports interests are in her home daily between her sons and her husband. She also gets characters from her friends, neighbors and strangers. “Once I was at an airport and overheard a small part of a conversation between a couple,” Rock said. “I took that and ran with it. I
•MY PUBLIC NOTICES•
PERU — Though Valentine’s Day has passed this year, romance is still alive yearround thanks to one North Country woman. Joanne T. Rock has written more than 50 Harlequin romance novels, receiving several awards. Rock began her romance novel career more than 15 years ago after the birth of her first son. The idea was to keep herself “mentally engaged through the hours of Sesame Street,” she said. Throughout the years, Rock has created many different characters entangled in many different plots, with the main theme centering on romance and passion. “I am passionate about the message of affirmation, the value of monogamy, that love conquers all in my novels,” she said. However, it’s not just about love and candles, said Rock. Her novels have real life conflicts, problems, and takes hard work from the characters to build that relationship back up and to make it work, the fight to the happily ever after, she said. “My messages are important to hear. They make the reader feel good, me feel good,” said Rock, who holds a master ’s degree in English and teaches at the State University of New York at Plattsburgh when she isn’t writing her romance novels. “The way you live and embrace what your passionate about is living
solved their problems for them in a book. It may have had nothing to do with their life at all, they may not even been a couple but it worked for me.” Rock said she is always learning and always researching ideas for her next novels. And, to keep it from getting boring, Rock mixes up her ideas by people-watching, brain-storming, going to different cities and writing in different genres. “It’s very important to sometimes turn away from what you’re used to doing so your writing isn’t all work, all the time,” Rock said. Rock’s latest work, “In the Laird’s Bed,” is draped in a medieval backdrop set in “the thick of a Scot’s winter.” Lady Christiana and Duncan the Brave had a past they shared together but they now have secrets keeping them apart by betrayal. The two are reunited by destiny and a deadly winter storm, leading the reader to wonder if Lady Christiana and Duncan the Brave can resolve their issues and reignite their passion for one another. Though her latest, “In the Laird’s Bed” is not her last. Rock has a professional new year ’s resolution to attempt a young adult book proposal that will allow her creativity to expand, she said. “Something that entertains my children,” she said, adding two other books, “Making a Splash” and “Riding the Storm,” are due out in September and October, respectively. For more about Rock’s published works, visit www.joannerock.com.
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February 19, 2011
Winter Weekend Continue from page 1 “Chazy has a strong attachment to traditions,” said Chazy Lions Club member Jim Lucas. “While activities may have evolved over the years, the commitment from students, parents, community, and the Lions Club have held fast and we take pride in the accomplishments of the students.” This year ’s theme, chosen by the seniors, is 90s Cartoon Characters. The theme will be visible to the community when students in grades 7 through 12 create snow sculptures on the school’s lawn. Twelfth graders have chosen “The Rugrats,” 11th graders chose “Pokemon,” 10th graders chose “Hey Arnold,” ninth graders chose “Spongebob,” eighth graders chose “The Magic Schoolbus,” and seventh graders chose “Blues Clues.”
Some minor changes were made to this year ’s schedule, including the open skate at Scotts’ Rink Wednesday. An extra hour has been added, to make the skate time 2 to 5 p.m., which is open to the public. Skate rentals will also be given free of charge, but there is a limited quantity. Another change, added to the winter weekend last year, is a school-wide fundraiser. Last year students in each class brought in donations to help with the relief causes in Haiti following the earthquake. Donations totaled $700, and students received points based on how much they were able to raise. Although the students are still deciding what fundraiser to support, student council president Olivia Seymour, a junior at CCRS, said they have a focus. “We plan on donating to a charity that has a personal background to a member of student council,” she said. “Our students and community here at
Chazy are always willing to help when called upon,” said Justin Frechette, advisor of student council at CCRS. “This school has great students who are supported year in and year out by our community.” Seymour also notices the students joining together, not only for the fundraiser, but for all of Winter Weekend planning. “Being apart of the week-long event that the students get to help create is a really big responsibility, honor and extremely fun,” she said. “Planning Winter Weekend involves student council meeting at least once a week during the month of February and a lot of voting and organizing.” “Winter Weekend is a blast at CCRS, and we’re all looking forward to it,” Seymour added. (Editor’s Note: For a full list of events taking place during Winter Weekend, see pages 42-43.)
North Countryman - 13
Budget survey now on-line CHAMPLAIN — Northeastern Clinton Central School Superintendent Peter Turner is asking the school community to visit www.nccscougar.org to complete the budget survey. Questions on the survey are: Is there a specific cost reduction you suggest be considered for next year? Do you have a specific idea or strategy for increased efficiency? Do you have a specific suggestion for streamlining a particular function, operation or procedure that would reduce costs, conserve time and/or resources? Surveys are to be completed and sent to: Peter J. Turner, Superintendent, Northeastern Clinton Central School, 103 Route 276, Champlain N.Y. 12919 or through the district mail before Monday, Feb. 28. Responses can also be e-mailed to firstname.lastname@example.org.
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14 - North Countryman
February 19, 2011
BOPA hosting annual essay contest PLATTSBURGH — The Battle of Plattsburgh Association and the Key Foundation, in cooperation with the North Country Teacher Resource Center, are sponsoring an essay contest to explore local history and this critical battle of the War of 1812. The contest is open to students in grades 4-12. Prizes will be awarded in each of three grade levels: 4-5, 6-8, and 9-12. Each grade level will be awarded three prizes as follows: 1st prize — $200; 2nd prize — $100; and 3rd prize — $50. All entries must be submitted to the Bat-
tle of Plattsburgh Association between Feb. 28 and April 15. They can be dropped off or mailed to: Battle of Plattsburgh Association, 31 Washington Road, Plattsburgh, NY 12903 or NCTRC Room 320 Sibley Hall 101 Broad St. Plattsburgh, NY 12901. The following guidelines should be used for your entry: •Do not put your name, grade, or school on the essay. Identifying information should only be on the submission form. This allows for impartial judging. •Submissions should be easily read. It is
strongly recommended that you type your entry using a 12-point font, single spaced. Hand written entries are accepted. •Adhere to the contest directions. Entries not following the directions will not be considered for prizes. Winners will be notified by April 29, and the awards reception is scheduled for May 14. The scoring scale used by the judges is based on the New York State Standards and will reflect the scoring rubrics used for Social Studies and ELA assessments.
Workshop will be held on youth development PLATTSBURGH — An Advancing Youth Development Basics Workshop will be held March 10, from 8:30 a.m. to 12 p.m. at the Old Courthouse, 133 Margaret St., in the second floor meeting room. This free workshop will cover four fundamental concepts of youth development, including the importance of meaningful youth voice and participation within programs, organizations and communities. The workshop is for adults working with youth, including teachers, school staff, youth group leaders and coaches. For more information and to register, call 565-4750.
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February 19, 2011
North Countryman - 15
Telephone Exchange Directory (518)
High school students from across the region participated in the Omicron Delta Kappa Leadership Society’s Character In Leadership Institute hosted at the State University of New York at Plattsburgh Feb. 5. The event featured discussions and activities centered on what characteristics make good leaders and how students can and already exhibit them. Photo by Jeremiah S. Papineau
Leadership program teaches values are important By Jeremiah S. Papineau email@example.com PLATTSBURGH — Each year, Michael S. Cashman looks forward to the Omicron Delta Kappa Leadership Society’s Character In Leadership Institute. The event, said Cashman, was designed as a free outreach program to the local community “to foster an opportunity for leadership development in our young citizens.” “I really enjoy it because it gives a lot of our high schools students the opportunity to visit the college and meet mature role models in the college environment they can see themselves in in a couple more years,” said Cashman, who serves as coordinator of student activities at the State University of New York at Plattsburgh and organizer of the annual event at the college. The institute celebrated its 16th year Feb. 5, with dozens of students from high schools across the region participating. Large- and small-group activities overseen by college student mentors centered on discussing “The Six Pillars of Character” designed by the Josephson Institute of Los Angeles, Calif. — trustworthiness, fairness, respect, responsibility, caring and citizenship. The
discussions emphasized the importance of each value and how even in high school students can begin practicing them through volunteer work and other activities. “One of the messages that gets hit home over and over again by our college students is take advantage of the opportunities that are being afforded to you in high school because those opportunities will lay a strong foundation for you to get into college, to be an active citizen in the community,” said Cashman. “It shows them that no matter how old you are, you can do great things. That message really hits home with them.” Linzee Wright, a sophomore at Peru High School, said she enjoyed the program, which taught her, among other things, the characteristic of trustworthiness and how it meant to both trust other and be a person others can trust. “I was nervous about going because I only knew one person going, but as the day started I became more comfortable,” said Wright, who added she enjoyed working with students from other schools in group activities. “I saw how people that I had just met, trusted me ... I met a lot of new people ... I would consider them friends now.” Chazy Central Rural School sophomore Sarah McNally said one of the pillars her group focused on was caring. “It’s about talking to other people to see how things affect them,” she said. “It’s also about letting others care about you by telling them what’s on your mind and why it affects you.” SUNY Plattsburgh student Kara Bergeron said she found the high school students became very enthusiastic in participating in the program, discussing the importance of values that can one day help them become great leaders. “I think the program’s great because the students are able to engage each other in conversation that doesn’t happen every day,” said Bergeron. “It’s an amazing program that really taps into some of the students who may or may not have had a lot of opportunities to participate in discussions like this,” said Cashman.
236.............................................................Altona/Mooers 251................................................................North Creek 293......................................................................Saranac 297..............................................................Rouses Point 298...................................................................Champlain 327.................................................................Paul Smiths 352..............................................................Blue Mt. Lake 358..............................................................Ft. Covington 359................................................................Tupper Lake 483........................................................................Malone 492.................................................................Dannemora 493.................................................................West Chazy 494................................................................Chestertown 497................................................................Chateaugay 499.....................................................................Whitehall 523.................................................................Lake Placid 529...........................................................................Moria 532..............................................................Schroon Lake 543.........................................................................Hague 546.......................................................Port Henry/Moriah 547.......................................................................Putnam 561-566..........................................................Plattsburgh 576....................................................Keene/Keene Valley 581,583,584,587...................................Saratoga Springs 582....................................................................Newcomb 585................................................................Ticonderoga 594..........................................................Ellenburg Depot 597................................................................Crown Point 623...............................................................Warrensburg 624...................................................................Long Lake 638............................................................Argyle/Hartford 639......................................................................Fort Ann 642......................................................................Granville 643............................................................................Peru 644............................................................Bolton Landing 647.............................................................Ausable Forks 648.................................................................Indian Lake 654........................................................................Corinth 668...............................................................Lake George 695................................................................Schuylerville 735............................................................Lyon Mountain 746,747...................................Fort Edward/Hudson Falls 743,744,745,748,761,792,793,796,798..........Glens Falls 834...................................................................Keeseville 846..........................................................................Chazy 856.............................................................Dickerson Ctr. 873...................................................Elizabethtown/Lewis 891..............................................................Saranac Lake 942......................................................................Mineville 946..................................................................Wilmington 962......................................................................Westport 963..........................................................Willsboro/Essex
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247......................................................................Brandon 372...................................................................Grand Isle 388..................................................................Middlebury 425.....................................................................Charlotte 434....................................................................Richmond 438..............................................................West Rutland 453......................................................Bristol/New Haven 462......................................................................Cornwall 475........................................................................Panton 482...................................................................Hinesburg 545...................................................................Weybridge 655.....................................................................Winooski 658....................................................................Burlington 758.......................................................................Bridport 759.......................................................................Addison 654,655,656,657,658,660,860,862,863,864,865,951,985 ..........................................................................Burlington 877...................................................................Vergennes 769,871,872,878,879................................Essex Junction 893..........................................................................Milton 897...................................................................Shoreham 899......................................................................Underhill 948..........................................................................Orwell 888...................................................................Shelburne
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16 - North Countryman • Around the Region
www.northcountryman.com Regional News
News of the Week
CVPH beginning ER expansion PLATTSBURGH — CVPH Medical Center has received a grant for $3.5 million to expand the Emergency Department by adding 5,400 square feet. The ED was last expanded in 1997 to accomodate an average of 32,000 patients a year. Now the ED sees about 50,000 a year. Renovations will be take place in the current waiting room and triage, beginning in March, with the plan to be finished by August. The changes will allow for patients to be moved directly to a treatment room where registration will begin.
Radar to be used at border PLATTSBURGH — According to the Government Accountability Office, only 32 of the $4,000 miles between the U.S. and Canada are considered secure. To help with Northern Tier borders Sen. Charles Schumer is pushing to have military-grade radar utilized to detect low-flying planes smuggling drugs. In 2010, nearly 1,100 drug-related arrests were made in the North Country, up 95 perecent from 2001.
Audit finds taxpayers overpaid BEEKMANTOWN — According to the New York State Comptroller ’s Office, Beekmantown Central School asked for more money from taxpayers during the last five years than was needed for educational programs. Revenues exceeded about $5.6 million and more than half a million dollars of taxpayer money was never used.
Grants to help research fish PLATTSBURGH — The Lake Champlain Basin Program has awarded two grants totaling nearly $130,000 to research the impact of fishing tournaments and toxins on the Lake Champlain fish population. Fish will be tagged and if people catch a tagged fish can call the Lake Champlain Research Institute to let them know where they were caught. They will also surgically place a radio device in a few dozen bass which will track their movements in the lake. The study should be complete by early 2012.
Bar’s liquor license pulled PLATTSBURGH — According to the New York State Liquor Authority, the Krazy Horse Saloon on Margaret Street has lost its license after violating 11 liquor laws. From Sept. 23-24, 2010, the bar was given 10 of the 11 violations for serving alcoholic beverages to those younger than 21. The other came during the same time for inadequate supervision “over the conduct of the licensed business.” The bar can remain open but alcohol cannot be served.
Woman treated after car slid PLATTSBURGH — Lori A. Morrison, 40, Plattsburgh, was treated for minor injuries at CVPH Medical Center and later released following a car accident Feb. 8. Morrison reportedly lost control of her car and slid into a pile of snow near Kansas Avenue intersection.
February 19, 2011
Adirondack area bridges in need of repair By Chris Morris firstname.lastname@example.org RAY BROOK — Officials with the state Department of Transportation say bridges and culverts located inside the Adirondack Park are in rough shape. But things don’t look much better outside the Blue Line, either. The state Adirondack Park Agency Board of Commissioners got a good look at the state of bridges in northern New York on Thursday, Feb. 10 — and things don’t look good. Motorists in the Adirondack North Country snapped to attention a couple years ago when the state Department of Transportation demolished the Lake Champlain Bridge — which linked Crown Point, New York with Addison, Vermont. At the time, inspectors said the structure was in deplorable condition and despite a terrible fiscal outlook, the state launched a lengthy effort to build a new bridge — one officials hope will be open to traffic in September. The fall of the Lake Champlain Bridge raised awareness across the region about the condition of other bridges. Appearing before the APA Board of Commissioner’s Feb. 10, DOT Structure Engineer Tom Hoffman painted a grim picture of the current state of bridges and culverts inside the park. He also explained to commissioners how his agency inspects and selects the structures in need of immediate attention. According to Hoffman, bridges in New York state are inspected on a regular basis. Load posted bridges — those with signs indicating a weight limit — are checked out by inspectors annually. The rest are inspected biannually. DOT utilizes a rating system of 1 to 7 to pinpoint a bridge’s condition — bridges rated a “1” are in critical shape, while those with a “7” are healthy, Hoffman said. Hoffman works in DOT Region 1 — which includes all of Essex County and most of Warren County. He explained that DOT has made positive strides over the last decade, but things are starting to
The Crown Point Bridge closure pointed out the need for evaluating and repairing bridges around the region. get worse again. “The worst of the population of bridges are those rated under four,” Hoffman said. “We did make a lot of strides in getting that number down, from 40 in the late 90s to about 20 now. But that’s starting to rise again.” The number of bridges in disrepair is rising largely because of the state’s ongoing fiscal crisis, Hoffman said. Currently, DOT is planning bridge and culvert work based on a flat $600 million allocation. Hoffman notes that DOT is looking for funding closer to $700 million to meet its goals in the next five years. But to bring New York’s bridges up to speed, DOT would need about twice as much as it’s seeking, Hoffman added. “If you look at what we realistically need to make us have a good state of repair where we’re not taking the shocks off of people’s vehicles and closing bridges — then we’re closer to $1.6 billion,” he said. Hoffman told commissioners that inpark bridges require about $25 million worth of repairs. In Essex County alone, 46 bridges have been inspected and given “poor” ratings, including a bridge that carries motorists over the North Branch of the Boquet River. A bridge in the Warren County town of Lake Luzerne that crosses the Hudson River has also been listed in poor condition and in the Olympic region, Hoffman
said two bridges crossing the West Branch of the AuSable River on state Route 73 will need to be replaced within the next five years. “We’re a little bit worse than most of the upstate regions,” Hoffman said. “But I think they’re coming to join us.” Jim Bridges, a regional design engineer for DOT, said the status of New York’s bridges doesn’t look good — but the problem persists nationwide. “The revenue for most transportation projects comes from the federal government — between 80 and 90 percent of our projects are funded by the feds,” Bridges said. “That funding is based on the ‘gas tax’ — which hasn’t been touched since the early 90s. And gas use is down. So because that funding is tied directly to the gas tax, the highway trust fund has suffered as well.” Bridges said New York’s transportation department, like most agencies, is doing the best it can with what it has. Although the presentation focused primarily on bridges and culverts, Hoffman did provide some insight into the status of state highways in the Adirondacks. He said heavily traveled corridors like state Routes 73 and 86 are stuck in disrepair because DOT is directed its limited funding toward bridges — which Hoffman said present a bigger safety concern than roadways.
In Franklin County
Chambers throw support behind ACR project By Keith Lobdell email@example.com PAUL SMITHS — If Franklin County does implement a bed tax, the proposed Adirondack Club and Resort would be a major source of income. Several economic leaders have spoke highly of the project, which could soon be headed to an adjudicatory hearing.
“Get a hold of the governor ’s office and let him know how important this project is,” said Hugh Hill, president of the Malone Chamber of Commerce. “The club would be a major project that would change life as we know it. I think that this is terrific and it needs all of our support. This isn’t just huge for Tupper Lake, but for the whole region.” “Tourism is our biggest asset and we want to promote it in any way that we can,” said Marc “Tim” Lashomb, District 4 legislator in Franklin County.
February 19, 2011
In Clinton County
News of the Week
Anti-bullying task force meets to plan KEESEVILLE — Nearly 50 professionals from the fields of Law Enforcement, Mental Health, School Administration, and the Juvenile Prosecutor for Essex County met at Keeseville Elementary School on Thursday, Feb. 10. They were part of the Anti Bullying Task Force a division of the Safe Schools, Healthy Students project administered through CVES. New York State Assemblywoman Janet Duprey was there to help explain the New York State Dignity for All Students Act that will go into effect July 1, 2012. The New York Act, which builds on the criteria set forth by the federal definition of bullying, goes a step further. Not only does it define bullying as discrimination based on race, color, sex, national origin or ones disability, it also encompasses harassment based on sexual orientation, ethnic group, religion, weight or gender. Duprey mentioned that this was the only time she was involved in passing legislation that led to death threats. Sue Spissinger vrom the SUNY Research Foundation provided a cover
page outlining the school level surveys available to all schools upon request. The surveys are available on the elementary and middle/high school levels and target three separate audiences: school staff, parents, and students. The surveys are available for use immediately. Survey data will be compiled at no cost to schools by the SUNY Research Foundation as part of the Safe Schools/Healthy Students project. Although schools will receive their data individually, no individual school data will be shared with Task Force members or the public. Data will only be shared in aggregate form with the Task Force and other sources. This data will support school officials in moving forward with anti bullying programs and interventions. For the March meeting, the task force was broken into three groups to concentrate on the main components of an anti bullying policy: Definition, Disciplinary Consequences Policies and Incident Reporting Procedures using a policy already in use by the Broward Co, Fla.,
School District. Their anti bullying policy is widely regarded as on of the best in the country. The policy template, when completed, will be made available to schools free of charge. A timeline has been set to finalize the definitions and policy template so that materials will be available to schools in May 2011. To finish the session, the group viewed a presentation by Jeff Sisson, who is the Health, Safety and Risk Management Specialist from CVES about the Olweus Anti Bullying Program. This affordable program involves not only the teachers and staff of the participating school but also the students, parents and the community in a culture changing educational process. Olweus has over 30 years of expertise and research shows it to significantly reduce bullying behavior when used as prescribed. The next task force meeting is scheduled for March 10. If you would like to participate please contact Wanda McQueen the Project Administrator at 5610100 ext. 357.
Around the Region
Love survives transition to adult home By Fred Herbst firstname.lastname@example.org TICONDEROGA — Robert and Mary Carlino married for better, for worse ... forever. Married 66 years, the couple spent this Valentine’s day just like all the others — together. “We’ve been married 66 years,” Robert, age 92, smiled. “I think it may last.” The couple lived in Brant Lake 65 years, operating Carlino’s Brant Lake Market for four decades. “They loved Brant Lake,” said Tina Maltbie, their daughter. “It’s their home and they would have never left.” Fate stepped in, however. Mary, age 89, developed Alzheimer’s Disease. “Dad’s entire life is about taking care of my mother,” Maltbie said. “He’s always watched out for her and he always will.” So, when it became necessary to move Mary to an adult care facility, Robert made the only choice he could. He decided to go, too. The couple moved to the
Moses Ludington Adult Home in Ticonderoga in March 2008. “They’re a package deal,” Maltbie said. “Where one goes, the other goes.” While the couple is living in an adult care facility, they’re like most married couples. “They argue every day,” Maltbie smiled. “At first the staff was a little concerned. I told them not to worry. We’re Italians. That’s how we communicate.” Mary’s memory is failing, but she’s clear about one thing — Robert is the love of her life. “Isn’t he a doll?” Mary asked of Robert. “A living doll,” Robert answered. The Carlinos have three children. Tina and two sons, Anthony, who lives in Lake Placid, and Robert, who lives in Connecticut. Maltbie is thankful her parents are at the Moses Ludington Adult Home. “This place is a gift from God,” she said of the Ti facility. “I feel it’s a wonderful place. My parents have a life here.”
Around the Region • North Countryman - 17
Man facing strangulation charge DANNEMORA — Gordon B. Barger, Standish, was arrested Feb. 8 after allegedly choking someone during a domestic dispute. Barger is facing charges of second-degree strangulation.
Texas Roadhouse coming soon PLATTSBURGH — The permits to have a Texas Roadhouse built in the lot across from Rite Aid on Route 3 in the town of Plattsburgh should be through by summer, with plans for the chain to be open by the end of 2011. The restaurant is expected to employ about 150 people with both part-time and full-time positions available.
Altona home lost in fire ALTONA — The home owned by Ernest Guerin Jr. at 226 Irona Road is a total lost after it was engulfed in flames Feb. 8. No injuries were reported and officials believe it was electrical. Crews from Beekmantown, Champlain, Chazy, Ellenburg Depot, Mooers, and West Chazy assisted the Altona Fire Department in fighting the blaze.
Drug trafficker sentenced PLATTSBURGH — Timothy J. Fleury, 28, Westville was sentenced to 10 years and a month for conspiracy to possess with intent to distribute more than 100 kilograms of marijuana, possession with intent to distribute marijuana, and attempted possession with intent to distribute marijuana. Fleury participated in a drug trafficking conspiracy led by William Dunn from June 2004 to Oct. 2005, acting as one of the organization’s principal smugglers from Canada into Northern New York. On May 5, 2008, Fleury led United States Border Patrol in a high-speed pursuit along the border near Constable. The pursuit resulted in the seizure of seven large hockeystyle bags filled with about 300 pounds of high-grade Canadian marijuana. On Sept. 7, 2007, Fleury met with undercover drug enforcement administration agents at a restaurant in Plattsburgh, attempting to purchase 50 pounds of marijuana.
Mooers home destroyed by fire Robert and Mary Carlino Maltbie praised the staff for planning activities for residents and the community for its support. Community groups often visit the residents and host activities for residents, Maltbie said. “The Ticonderoga community is a wonderful place,” she said. A resident of Chestertown, Maltbie learned about Heritage Commons from a friend. “It’s by the grace of God we found this place,” she said. “It’s home for my parents.” The Moses Ludington Adult Home is not a nursing
home, explained Michelle Benedict, the facility administrator. While nursing homes provide total care, the Moses Ludington Adult Home allows independent living with offering help with medication and other health-related issues. Robert and Mary Carlino joined other residents of the Moses Ludington Adult Home for a special luncheon Valentine’s Day. “They’re our first and only couple,” Benedict said of the Carlinos. “We love having them.”
MOOERS — A fire, likely to have started in a garage, destroyed a house owned by Raymond Blow, 61, at 36 Pepper Hill Road. Blow, who was not home when the fire began, has insurance on the house and garage. Volunteers from Altona, Champlain, Ellenburg Depot, Rouses Point, West Chazy, and Hemmingford, Quebec provided mutial aid to the Mooers Fire Department.
Jones sentenced to a year in jail PLATTSBURGH — Christopher Jones, 45, Plattsburgh was sentenced to a year in jail after stabbing Michael Astwood of Schuyler Falls with a box-cutter-style knife in the abdomen, at Pizza Bono last year. According to Plattsburgh City Police, Jones got into an argument with Astwood over loose change left on the counter at the restaurant. Jones recently pleaded guilty to charge of second-degree assault and third-degree criminal possession of a weapon.
18 - North Countryman
February 19, 2011
Paul Smith’s College keeps VIC open, thriving Name, mission change at former APA center By Andy Flynn email@example.com (Editor's note: This is Part Two of a five-part series on the current status of the Visitor Interpretive Centers (VICs), which were operated by the Adirondack Park Agency from 1989 to 2010.) PAUL SMITHS — May 24, 1989 was such an important date that Gov. Mario Cuomo opened the Adirondack Park Agency’s first Visitor Interpretive Center (VIC) himself, with a ribbon-cutting ceremony and a speech in front of hundreds of onlookers and swarms of blackflies. After a ride from Paul Smith’s College on a restored 19th century stagecoach with college President David Chamberlain, the governor sealed a 100-year “environmental time capsule,” filled with artifacts from North Country schoolchildren. The mystery objects are still there — encased in concrete and stone — underneath the “Tree of Peace,” a white pine tree, planted by Mohawk Chief Jake Swamp on opening day. Having the governor in town was a big deal, and Paul Smiths resident Jack Burke has fond memories of that day. “I remember shaking his hand,” Burke said with a smile. Burke is now the vice president of business and finance for Paul Smith’s College, which took over the building from the APA on Jan. 1. The college has always had a role in the property, leasing the land to the Agency and using the trails and building for student projects. In May, Burke will retire and oversee the trail system, becoming what his friends jokingly call the “trail czar.” On Jan. 28, he met with the college’s director of communications, Ken Aaron, and director of human resources, Susan Sweeney, in the building’s Great Room. With a view of snow-covered Heron Marsh and St. Regis Mountain at his back, Burke and company spoke about the history of the VIC and the college’s plans for re-inventing the center. Ultimately, the college’s goal is to expand events, programs, exhibits and the trail system, make considerable improvements, and find creative ways to pay for it all.
Vision for the VIC “We want this to be a place where people come over and over again,” said Sweeney,
who is a member of the VIC Transition Steering Committee. Steering Committee members have adopted four guiding principles to help them plan public and private usage of the Paul Smiths VIC: 1.) linkage to academic mission; 2.) public access; 3.) collaboration with arts and cultural organizations; and 4.) entrepreneurial opportunities. (See pullout box). When making plans, “We are always coming back to our four guiding principles,” Sweeney said. “It keeps us focused.” Steering Committee members see the college’s takeover of the VIC as an opportunity to do something bigger and better than the APA did. Throughout the APA’s ownership of the VIC, many thought there was room for improvement. “It never met its potential under state operation,” said Paul Smith’s College President John Mills, sitting in the Great Room during the Jan. 29 Chili Ski Tasting event. “Our goal is to reach that potential.”
Paul Smith's College Director of Communications Ken Aaron poses in front of the new sign at the Paul Smiths VIC, located 1 mile north of the college on State Route 30. The college has dropped “Visitor Interpretive Center” from the name, and the facility is now officially called the “VIC.” Photo by Andy Flynn
Challenges Mills and his staff members are excited about running the VIC and keeping it open to the public. At the same time, they are being honest about the challenges they face. “Our No. 1 challenge is paying for it,” Mills said. “They (the public) don’t realize how much it costs just to keep the lights on.” Mills said he wasn’t sure how much money it will take to operate the VIC, adding that there are more costs associated with the VIC acquisition than most people realize. The college, for example, has already hired one fulltime VIC maintenance person and purchased a new four-wheeler to maintain the trails, and it will spend about $20,000 to fix the roof. To help the college monitor the financial health of the building, the VIC will be set up as a free-standing auxiliary enterprise. In order for the college to reach the building’s potential, it will take a business model that requires a mix of rental income, revenue from programs and events, and a lot of community support. There have already been requests for weddings and parties at the VIC, and Burke is planning some trail-running competitions, such as the Jenkins Mountain Scramble and Half Marathon in June. College officials want to reassure people that they are doing their best to re-open the VIC building as soon as possible. But they don’t want to make mistakes by rushing their plans. “Our aim is to make good, thoughtful decisions up front,” Sweeney said. “Just give us a little time.”
The guiding principles M
embers of the VIC Transition Steering Committee have adopted four guiding principles to help them plan public and private usage of the Paul Smiths VIC. They are: Academic mission: The college is encouraging faculty to consider the VIC building and property when planning their lessons for coming semesters. Students have traditionally spent class time at the VIC since 1989, mostly in outdoor programs such as forestry and recreation. In the future, though, culinary arts students will practice their craft in the new VIC kitchen, which is planned to be built in the former office of the APA’s artist/designer. This facility will be useful during special events. Hospitality students will get hands-on experience welcoming the public to the VIC by training volunteers at the front desk. And the Draft Horse Club will help maintain the trail system a couple times a year, especially in the spring by removing blown-down trees from winter storms. Public access: The hiking trails have remained open for cross-country skiing and snowshoeing since the college re-acquired the property on Jan. 1, and the 24,500-squarefoot building is expected to be open to the public sometime in the spring. College officials want to have exhibits, programs and events, such as the APA did for almost 22 years. The VIC friends’ group — the Adirondack Park Institute — will continue to keep its office at the VIC and fund, organize and implement public programming, such as the Butterfly House, which opened in 1993. Public information will be available for visitors, as will the rest rooms and public spaces. And the college plans to install free WiFi for the public. Arts collaboration: The Adirondack Center for Writing will move from the college’s administration building to the VIC this year and will be able to present programs in the theater. Partnerships with other arts and cultural groups will be fostered to offer programs and exhibits. Entrepreneurial opportunities: The college will work with small business owners who want to either rent space at the VIC or offer programs there. For example, MAC’s Canoe Livery owner Brian McDonnell will be offering outdoor recreation activities for his customers on the VIC property.
North Country Lumber Jills hosting ‘Fresh Meat and Greet’ session this Sunday PLATTSBURGH — Plattsburgh’s roller derby team, the North Country Lumber Jills, is looking for new members. The team has organized it’s second Fresh Meat and Greet, scheduled for Sunday, Feb. 20. The event is aimed at interested skaters, referees and volunteers. No prior experience is necessary.
Fresh Meat and Greet night will be held at the Plattsburgh City Recreation Center Gym, U.S. Oval from 11 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. The event will feature an informal question-and-answer session with existing skaters and members of the North Country Lumber Jills, as well as a practice session. Attendees will be able to
learn more about roller derby, the Plattsburgh team and membership opportunities. The team is looking for additional skating and non-skating members. Fresh Meat and Greet is open to all and prior derby experience is not required. The North Country Lumber Jills is an all-
female, flat track roller derby team. The team is a nonprofit organization committed to promoting womens athleticism and community outreach. For more information, contact Jenny Scotto at 643-0360 or visit www.plattsburghrollerderby.com.
February 19, 2011
North Countryman - 19
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20 - North Countryman
Dick’s Country Store & Music Oasis
Did you know CCC offers: • New Technology A.A.S. Programs including Environmental Technology and Wind Energy & Turbine Technology • Average class size of 18 • Transferability with all SUNY & many private institutions • Residence Halls • Financial Aid for over 80% of students • Competitive Athletics
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27 Trails, 10 Lifts, Terrain Park, Tubing Park, Learning Center, Equipment Rentals, Exquisite Snowmaking & Grooming, Convenient Parking, Night Skiing/Boarding/Tubing until 10pm THURS-SAT, Great Food & Beverages, Racing & Racer Training.
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February 19, 2011
Admissions 518.562.4170 1.800.552.1160
Clinton Community College 136 Clinton Point Drive • Plattsburgh, NY 12901 State University of New York 85243
All of the guitars we sell receive a professional shop setup before leaving the store! 85240
Visit our Chocolate Factory to see our chocolates being made, located on Route 86 in Wilmington, along with a Large Selection of Unique Adirondack Gifts... Or stop by in Lake Placid at 61 Main Street. Order by phone or online
prices and specifications subject to change
1-800-232-4626 candymanonline.com 84530
HANDCRAFTING CHOCOLATES IN THE ADIRONDACKS SINCE 1977 85242
February 19, 2011
throughout the region, there are a number of ways to relieve the cabin fever blahs, from skiing and skating to seeing future olympic stars take to the slopes and the ice.
On Feb. 27 events include luge, cross country and biathlon, adaptive cross country and biathlon, alpine skiing, figure skating, ice hockey, short track speedskating and bobsledding. For more information, visit the Web site www.empirestatewintergames.com.
Empire State Games The 31st Annual Empire State Winter Games will take place starting Friday, Feb. 25, running through Sunday, Feb. 27, in Lake Placid. The opening ceremony, where thousands of athletes will make their way into the Herb Brooks Arena, site of the greatest sports moment in U.S. history, will take place Feb. 25 with the parade of athletes at 5:45 p.m., followed by the opening ceremonies at 6 p.m. with music by Barefoot Truth. There will also be a festival of the games Saturday, Feb. 26, at the Mirror Lake Public Beach site, with parade again starting at 5:45 p.m. Events start Feb. 25 with women’s hockey, biathlon sprints, figure skating (individual and synchronized), snowboarding, skiing, skeleton races and bobsledding. Events Feb. 26 include cross country skiing, biathlon, alpine skiing, adaptive alpine skiing, figure skating (individual and synchronized), women’s ice hockey, short track speedskating, ski orienteering, snowshoe races, and snowboarding and skier events.
North Countryman - 21
Snowshoe for a cause Here is a chance to get out of the house and support a worthy cause, all while enjoying the beautiful scenery and a relaxing morning of snowshoeing. Come snowshoeing at Up Yonda Farms in Bolton Landing Saturday, Feb. 26, at 9 a.m. to benefit High Peaks Hospice & Palliative Care, Inc. “Snowshoeing is a great way for families to be active, get outdoors and have some fun,” said Sunday Conine, Development Coordinator for High Peaks Hospice. “This event will raise funds to support the patients and families of our area, as well as the compassionate care our nurses, social workers, chaplain and staff provide to the members of our community who are faced with a life-limiting illness. We encourage individuals, families, supporters and anyone interested in taking part in a morning of snowshoeing, join us.” Snowshoes are available for adults and kids, and pre-registration is required to reserve them. The cost is $15 per person, $25 per couple and $30 per family, and parking is $4 per
car. For more information or to pre-register, call 743-1672, ext. 117, e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org, or visit Pre-www.highpeakshospice.com.
Hitting the slopes or the trails There are a number of local ski areas throughout the region that offer a chance to glide down the slopes or make your way through scenic cross country trails. These include, among others: • Beartown Ski Area, skibeartown.com • Big Tupper, skibigtupper.org • Point Au Roche State Park, state.ny.us • Cascade Cross Country Ski Center, cascadeski.com • Cross Country Ski Center, ausablechasm.com • Dewey Mountain Recreation Area, deweyskicenter.com • Mount Pisgah, saranaclakeny.gov • Titus Mountain, titusmountain.com • Whiteface Mountain and Olympic Sports Complex Cross Country Center, whiteface.com
Hit the skating rink! The village of Dannemora has a hidden jewel this time of year — it’s skating rink! The rink, located on Cook Street near the Clinton County Correction Facility Annex, has been in operation for a number of years, and is a favorite place for locals and visitors alike to get some ice time. The rink officially opened Jan. 16 and is anticipated to stay open through March. The hours of operation are 4 to 8 p.m. Monday through Friday and 12 to 8 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. For more information about the rink or to check if the rink is open in the event of a school snow day, call 492-2606 or 492-7000, during regular business hours Monday through Friday.
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Gift Certificates Available Legal Beverages
253 Rte 11 Champlain NY 12919 518-297-3488 Free Weights * Nautilus Cardio Equipment * Aerobics Yoga * Spinning * Tanning/Tanning Supplies Supplements THE SPA AT GLOBAL: Massage, Esthetics, Ear Candling, Ion Detoxing, Saunas, Hot Tubs THE GIFT BOX AT GLOBAL: Arbonne Internationl/Tastefully Simple Silpada Jewelry Designs
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For more information call 518-563-5632
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• On site visit to home or business • Infrared images detecting drafts coming into your home showing temperature differences between insulated walls, doors, windows, etc. • Recommended correction for heat loss. • Thermal scan of electrical panel for any potential problems.
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2 Cogan Ave. Suite 107, Plattsburgh OPEN TUES.-FRI. 9:00AM - 6:00PM • SAT. 9:00AM - 4:00PM
22 - North Countryman
February 19, 2011
Get Out And Onto a Snowmobile!
Key Contacts For Snowmobiling If interested in bringing your snowmobile to other trails in the Clinton, Essex, or Franklin county areas, contact these local clubs: CLINTON COUNTY • Northern Adirondack Trailbreakers — 594-7081 • Mountain Lion Snow Sled Club — 293-8219 • Northern Tier Snow-Runners — 236-6507 • Trailgroomers Snowmobile Club — email@example.com • Trailfinders Snowmobile Club — 643-8839 ESSEX COUNTY • Adirondack Trail Riders, Inc. — www.adirondacktrailriders.com • Lake Placid Snowmobile Club — www.lakeplacidsnowmobileclub.com • Schroon Lake/ North Hudson Snowmobile Club — www.schroonlakesnowmobiling.com FRANKLIN COUNTY • Franklin Snowmobilers, Inc — 891-4397 • Can-Am Border Riders Snowmobile Club — 3582845 • Tupper Lake Snowmobile Club In — firstname.lastname@example.org • Moira Trailbreakers Inc. — 358-2845 • Tri-Lake Snowmobilers Inc. — 891-3969
here's an endless number of ways to explore what our region has to offer, and if you're up for it, riding on a snowmobile is one of them. Hundreds of miles of snowmobile trails connect North Country riders with points downstate, upstate, out-of-state and even out-of-country across the Canadian border! The New York State Department of Parks and Recreation ensures trails are well-signed with directional guideposts and trail markers. The speed limit for trails in New York State is 55 miles per hour, though many area snowmobile clubs post their trails at lower speed limits. The trails consist of public properties and land access approved by private landowners. Through their cooperation, scenic vistas like Taylor Pond in the town
of Saranac, Macomb Reservation State Park in the town of Schuyler Falls, and Silver Lake in the town of Black Brook, are among a handful of places to stop along your day on the trails. In the town of Ellenburg, a particularly impressive sight is the hundreds of wind towers that have been installed to generate electricity. One event snowmobilers in the Northern Tier look forward to every year will take place Saturday, Feb. 26.
Members of the Northern Tier SnoRunners, based in West Chazy, host the annual Ice Drags at Kings Bay on Lake Champlain, bringing in about 60 racers on an annual basis. Two snowmobile racers race each other trying to get the fastest time down a 660 foot straightaway. The entrance to the lake is by the Lakeview Pavilion on State Route 9B in Champlain. Parking will be along the road and on the ice. Registration for the races begin at 12 p.m. The entry fee for spectators is $5. Children younger than 10 will be admitted free. A rain date is set for Sunday, Feb. 27. The Northern Tier Sno-Runners take care of the trails throughout Altona, Sciota, West Chazy, Chazy, Beekmantown, Champlain and Mooers, giving acres upon acres of land for snowmobile enthusiasts to enjoy.
Events Geared Toward People In Plattsburgh ooking for a great way to get outdoors with the family during mid-winter recess? The Town of Plattsburgh Recreation Department has the answer. The department will offer the following free programs to town residents during the school vacation:
ment at 562-6860.
Adult Archery Instruction Archery classes will be held for adults ages 18 and older at Gander Mountain from 6 to 7 p.m. Feb. 23. Equipment will be provided. Space is limited and pre-registration is required by calling the recreation department at 562-6860.
Family Outdoor Adventure This program will be held Feb. 23-25, from 1 to 3 p.m., at Cadyville Recreation Park, 114 Goddeau Road. Participants will hike on snow shoes and play games. Equipment will be provided as well as hot chocolate. The event will be co-sponsored by the Town of Plattsburgh Recreation Department and the Clinton County Youth Bureau. To register for one or all three days, contact the Clinton County Youth Bureau at 565-4750.
Beartown Family Ski Night
Family Ice Skating
Youth Archery Instruction
Free ice time will be available to all town residents at the Plattsburgh State Fieldhouse, 167 Rugar St., Feb. 2224, from 11 a.m. to 12 p.m. Skate rentals will be available free of charge.
Archery classes will be held for children ages 8 to 13 years at Gander Mountain from 6 to 7 p.m. Feb. 22 and 24. Equipment will be provided. Space is limited and preregistration is required by calling the recreation depart-
Staffing and Recruiting Excellence since 1946 7061 Route 9, Plattsburgh Call or apply on line today 518-825-2060 www.spherion.com
Samuel de Champlain HISTORY CENTER 202 Elm St., Champlain, NY 12919
The towns of Plattsburgh and Beekmantown will sponsor a Family Fun Ski Night Feb. 27 at Beartown Ski Area, weather permitting. This includes an evening of free skiing, snowboarding, and tubing from 5 to 8 p.m. for families residing in either of the two towns. Participants will have to provide their own equipment. Twenty percent discounts for ski and snowboard rentals are available from Viking Ski-Board-Cycle. Those tubing must bring their own inflatable tube. For more information, call the Town of Plattsburgh Recreation Department at 562-6860 or visit www.townofplattsburghrecreation.com.
Vann’s Guns Marvin E. Vann • Mary A. Vann OPEN: Tues. - Fri. 1 pm to 8 pm Sat. 10 am to 6 pm Closed Sundays & Mondays 246 Bradford Road, Plattsburgh, NY
518-563-9373 • 1-800-273-8739 85238
70 Broadway, Saranac Lake 518-891-7691 16 Demars, Tupper Lake 518-359-2934 Over 30 Varieties of Hot & Cold Sandwiches, Steak & Cheese, Buffalo Chicken & Italian Combo Specialties! 85248
February 19, 2011
North Countryman - 23
Try Ice Fishing! If you enjoy being outdoors in winter, ice fishing may be the type of sport that may be of interest to you! The North Country offers many areas to fish — Lincoln Pond in Elizabethtown, Paradox Lake in Schroon, Connery Pond in North Elba, and Plattsburgh Bay in Plattsburgh are just a few public fishing spots registered with the New York State Department of Environmental Conservation, but of course, there are many, many more. Lake trout, northern pike, yellow perch and walleye are just a few of the many species that can be pulled local ice fishing hot spots. The first thing to keep in mind, however, is safety when on the ice. A minimum three to four inches of solid ice is the general rule for safety. However, ice thickness is not uniform on any Information courtesy New York State DEC body of water and using your best judgement is essential. So, be very careful! For more information and ice fishing safety tips, visit www.dec.ny.gov or www.lakechamplainangler.com
North Country Chamber of Commerce to host ‘Chamber Ski Day’ Are you just itching to hit the slopes? The North Country Chamber of Commerce will host its annual Chamber Ski Day Friday, March 4, at Whiteface Mountain, 5021 State Route 86, Wilmington. The annual event — co-sponsored by Westelcom, Whiteface and Center Plate — offers a day of networking and fun on the slopes for chamber members and nonmembers alike. The cost is $32 for members and $52 to $87 for nonmembers. Reservations are due by Tuesday, Feb. 22! Those who RSVP after Feb. 22 will pay $10 more. Those new to the sport are able to purchase a "Learn to Ski or Board" package for only $67. This includes equipment rental, a halfmountain ski pass and a lesson. Think once the lifts close the fun is over? Think again! Attendees may head to the Cloudspin Lounge at 4 p.m. for the Après Ski Party. Those who are not skiers can attend the party for only $3. For those who are buying a ski ticket, the party is included in the price. Tickets must be purchased in advance — they will not be available after March 1. For more information, call the chamber at 518563-1000 or go to www.northcountrychamber.com. Any cancellations must be made before Feb. 22 in order to receive a refund.
Let’s Go..... Sledding!
If you’re looking to take the kids sledding — or if you’re a grown-up trying to get in touch with your inner child — there are countless places across the North Country where you can hop on a saucer, sled, tube or toboggan to feel the wind rush against your face in a downhill run! The Cobble Hill Golf Course on Court Street in Elizabethtown, Black Kettle Farm on Cook Road in Essex, Wilmington Youth Center on Park Road in Wilmington, Beartown Ski Area on Beartown Road in Beekmantown, American Legion Post 1619 on Rand Hill Road in West Plattsburgh, and Fox Hill on South Platt Street in Plattsburgh are all among destinations familiar with locals looking to do some serious sledding. If you’re going out, here are a few tips: • Make sure you have permission to be on the property or that it is public with no restrictions on sledding • Choose a hill that’s not too steep, with a long, flat area at the bottom so you can slide to a stop • Avoid accidents by not using hillsides near a street, parking lot, fences, trees or other hazards • Choose snowy hills over icy hills — icy slopes make for harder landings
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24 - North Countryman
February 19, 2011
Staying Indoors Isn’t Always A Bad Thing... Celebrate the Treaty of Ghent Ratification Tumbling classes for kids start in March
BOQUET LIQUOR Owned & Operated By Terry & Fran McDougal Rt. 9, Elizabethtown
PLATTSBURGH — The Battle of Plattsburgh Association will host its annual Treaty of Ghent Ratification Party Friday, Feb. 25, at Elks Lodge 621, 56 Cumberland Ave., from 5 to 9 pm. Learn about the end of the War of 1812 while enjoying food, music, a silent auction. Tickets are $10 each for Battle of Plattsburgh Association members and $12 for non-members. Period clothing encouraged but not required. Dinner is available as a dutch treat at the Elks Lodge from 5 to 8 p.m. For more information, call 518-566-1814 or visit www.battleofplattsburgh.org.
Free equine day at Miner Farm March 12 CHAZY — The William H. Miner Agricultural Research Institute will host a free equine educational event, Saturday, March 12, in the Miner Center Auditorium, 586 Ridge Road. The event, which will be held from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., features guest and inhouse speakers on a variety of horse topics, a trade show, refreshments and door prizes. For more information, contact Karen Lassell at 518-846-7121, ext. 120.
LAKE PLACID — The Lake Placid Center for the Arts, 17 Algonquin Dr., will host tumbling classes beginning Wednesday, March 16, in the new Annex studio at the Arts Center. During the weekly sessions, youngsters age 2-12 will be introduced to tumbling and basic gymnastic skills. The goal of the program is to develop strength, flexibility and coordination while simultaneously building self-confidence. Classes will be instructed by Donna Walsh, Mary Heaverly and Debbie Neill and be held Wednesdays for eight weeks: March 16, 23, 30; April 20, 27; and May 4, 11 and 18. For costs and to register, contact the Lake Placid Center for the Arts at 518-523-2512. For more information, call Walsh at 518-891-5909 or Heaverly at 518-891-8453.
Need a good book or a good snack? AU SABLE FORKS — If you’re looking for a snack and a good book to cuddle up with by the fireplace, the Au Sable Forks Free Library, 9 Church Lane, will host a “Cabin Fever Book and Bake Sale,” from 4 to 6 p.m. Friday, March 4, and 9 a.m. to 12 p.m. Saturday, March 5. The sale will consist of books, audiobooks, DVDs, CDs, and videos, in addition to baked goods. For more information, call the library at 518-6475596.
Check Next Week’s Edition For Even More Fun Ways To Fight Cabin Fever!
RT. 11 CHAMPLAIN, NY
Winter Hours Lunch: Monday-Friday 11-2:30 Dinner: Sunday 4-8, Tuesday-Thursday 5-8 and Friday-Saturday 5-9
2174 SARANAC AVE. LAKE PLACID, NY
$25 Four Course Prix Fixe Menu offered Sunday-Thursday
Friday Happy Hour Specials 3-6 with Pub Snacks Saturday is Prime Rib Night
For Reservations or Take Out Call (518) 873-6514 7552 Court Street, Elizabethtown, NY 85235
Carpet and Upholstery Cleaning
Now offering complete tile & grout cleaning. Grout dying & sanding.
SALES & SERVICE AUTOMOTIVE
Route 9N, Keeseville, NY
In shop complete auto detailing! 85250
February 19, 2011
North Countryman - 25
Enter To Win A Family 4 Pack Giveaway To...
For the 9th Year in a Row! Visit www.denpubs.com/contests to enter! (Contest Code titus2011)
DeaDline for entries friDay, March 4 limit (1) entry per person. family members of Denton Publications are not eligible.
This directory is your guide to places of worship. Please call ahead for the dates and times.
St. Elizabeth’s Church
Main St. Elizabethtown, NY 518-873-6760
St. Mary’s Church 86 Church St. Champlain, NY 518-298-8244
Plattsburgh United Methodist Church 127 Beekman St. Plattsburgh, NY 518-563-2992
St. Joseph’s Church 60 West Church St. West Chazy, NY 518-493-4521
781 Silver Lake Rd. Au Sable Forks, NY 518-647-8225
3062 State Route 11 Mooers Forks, NY 518-236-5632
Our Lady of Victory
St. James Church
4919 So. Catherine St. Plattsburgh, NY 518-561-1842
26 Church Rd. Cadyville, NY 518-293-7026
10 Church Lane Au Sable Forks, NY 518-647-8225
5789 NY State Rt. 86 Wilmington, NY 518-647-8225
St. Joseph’s Church
St. Alexander’s Church
1349 Military Turnpike Plattsburgh, NY 518-563-6301
1 Church St. Morrisonville, NY 518-561-5039
St. Mary’s of the Lake
St. Joseph’s Church
St. Philip Neri Church
Christ & St. John’s Episcopal Church
St. Augustine’s Church
New Hope Christian Fellowship
1202 Cumberland Head Rd. Plattsburgh, NY 518-561-2488
66 Pleasant St. Westport, NY 518-873-6760
3035 Main St. Peru, NY 518-643-2435
83 Maple St. Mooers, NY 518-236-5632
18 Butternut St. Champlain, NY 518-297-2116
Full Gospel Church
207 Station St. Lake Placid, NY 518-891-4255 518-523-3652
Come Worship With Us
26 - North Countryman
February 19, 2011
February 19, 2011
North Countryman - 27
CVAC Cheerleading Competition, Saranac High School — Feb. 13 Northeastern Clinton Central School — First Place
Peru Central School — Second Place
Saranac Cheering Clinic
Northern Adirondack Central School — Third Place
AuSable Valley Central School
Plattsburgh High School — Exhibition Beekmantown Central School Saranac Central School
Crown Point Central School — Exhibition
Photos by Sarah L. Cronk
28 - North Countryman • The Week in Sports
February 19, 2011
Peru wins sectional wrestling title By Keith Lobdell email@example.com
Chazy’s Chelsea Guay brings the puck up along the boards. The Eagles made it to the Upstate Girls Hockey championship game before falling to Ithaca Photo by Keith Lobdell
Lady Eagles make finals, bow out to Ithaca team The Chazy Lady Eagles hockey team made it back to the Upstate New York championship game for their sport, but could not solve their opponents goalie. In the semifinals Feb. 11, Lauren O’Connor scored two of the Eagles first three goals as Chazy beat Oswego 5-1 in their semifinal matchup. O’Connor scored the opening goal of the game at the 12:58 mark of the period off assists by Astrid Kempainen and Alexis Guay, then scored with 28 seconds left in the period on assists from Sarah LoTemplio and Jesse Huber. Kempainen scored the middle goal of the quarter for the Eagles on an assist from Alex Betrus. LoTemplio scored the Eagles lone goal in the second period on assists by O’Connor and Huber, while Bailey Waterbury scored the teams third period goal on assists from Amanda Peterson and Caitlyn LaPier. Christina Emery made nine save in the win, while the Eagles launched 35 shots on goal. In the championship game against Ithaca Feb. 12, the Eagles again held a huge advantage in shots, with margin of 34-6. However, the Eagles defense allowed three goals while the Ithaca goalie stopped each of the 34 shots she faced.
ELLENBURG DEPOT — For some, it will be their first chance to impress on a statewide stage. For others, it will be a chance to improve upon previous years. And for one, it will be the chance to join the immortals of New York state wrestling. Fifteen wrestlers qualified for the New York State Public High School Athletic Association Division II state wrestling tournament at the Times Union Center in Albany Feb. 25-26 through winning their weight class at the Section VII tournament Feb. 12. Overall team champion Peru will have seven members of their squad heading to the state meet, while second-place Beekmantown and fourth-place and host Northern Adirondack advanced three wrestlers apiece and thirdplace Saranac advanced two wrestlers to the states. “We have a really strong sectional team this year,” Peru head coach Mike Hogan said. “There are a lot of seniors with previous state experience that are coming back. We have a very solid team to compete for a sectional state championship.” Along with a sectional state title, the Indians will also keep their eyes on the individual team standings. over the last two years, the Indians have finished in third and fourth place, respectively.
Peru’s Arik Robinson scored his fifth Section VII title and will look to win his fourth state championship. Photo by Keith Lobdell
However, Hogan said that his top priority is helping the section succeed as a unit. “From here on out, there are no more teams, we are all Section VII and we are looking for great things,” Hogan said. Whether as a sectional team or as the squad of Indians, both teams will be led by three-time state champion Arik Robinson, who scored a second period technical fall over Beekmantown’s John Grazione at 112. “It’s awesome to be going back with a lot of friends,” Robinson said, making his goals for the state tournament clear. “I am looking to bring another state title home and my hope is to win the most outstanding wrestler award for the tournament,” he said. Robinson added that he was greatful to all those who had helped him accomplish what he had.
Jacob Goddeau celebrates after his 5-1 win against Jesse Daniels. Goddeau was named most outstanding wrestler of the Section VII tournament Feb. 12. Photo by Keith Lobdell
“I have great workout partners and great coaches who have helped us all to get to where we are,” Robinson said. One of Robinson’s training partners and former state champion Jacob Goddeau earned the MOW title for the sectional tournament when he scored a 5-1 victory over previously undefeated Beekmantown wrestler Jesse Daniels at 125. “I had to keep focus,” said Goddeau. “Last time, he got the early two points and I knew that I had to get the first two.” “If he gets a lead, Daniels is tough to beat,” Hogan said. “Jake wanted to get the first two points and work with the lead.” Goddeau said that he is going to work hard to get back to the top of the Times Union podium. “I am going to continue to work hard with Arik and Alex (Pugh) and get to a point where
I am ready and I can go back and win the state title for a second time.” Pugh advanced with a pin with less than 30 seconds remaining in his match against NAC’s Max Marte at 119 for the Indians, while Kyler Agoney scored a second period pin at 103 against NAC’s Brandon Edwards, Patrick “Pappy” Hogan scored a technical Fall at the end of the second period at 130 over Saranac’s Austin LaTulip, Troy Seymour scored a third period technical fall over Beekmantown’s Kyle LaPorte at 145 and Adam Stickle scored an 8-3 decision victory over Saranac’s Joe Perry to round out the Indians automatic qualifiers. Beekmantown will be represented at the state tournament by Ethan Kerr, who scored a 5-0 decision win over Peru’s Brandon Moore; Nick Bushey, who scored a 5-1 decision over Peru’s Brandon Allen; and Hayden Head, who finished the night with a pin with 15 seconds remaining in his match against AuSable Valley’s Dave Thompson at 285. NAC wrestler Scott Kellett started things out for the host Bobcats with a 9-4 decision over Peru’s Tanner Phillips, while Justin Kellett scored a 14-10 high-scoring, fast-paced decision over Peru’s Noah Phillips and Mike Riley improved to 39-1 with a 1-0 decision over Beekmantown’s Brandon Jabault, with the only point coming when Jabault gave up a point to start the second period in order to start in the neutral position. Ryan Guynup scored a pin in the first period against Peru’s Josh Wright to improve to 29-3 on the season and score a win at 140 for Saranac, while Ben Perry pinned his way to stated with a second period fall of AuSable’s Matt LaMere. “It feels good to make it,” Perry said. “I have to just keep training the way I have been and do a good job in Albany.”
Denpubs Game Of The Week The Section VII wrestling championship matches are online! Watch by going to denpubs.com, clicking the Extra! Extra!! link and going to DenpubsTV.
Saranac’s Ben Perry defeated Matt LaMere at 189 to advance to the state championships, which will take place Feb. 25-26 at the Times Union Center in Albany. Photo by Keith Lobdell
February 19, 2011
The Week in Sports â€˘ North Countryman - 29
Saranac Lady Chiefs earn sweep of Indians, Cougars and Hornets each scored two points.
Saranac 54, Peru 41
PHS 62, Saranac Lake 42
The Lady Chiefs outscored the Lady Indians 32-18 in the second half in scoring a CVAC Division I victory Feb. 7. Megan Bowman paced the Chiefs offense with 16 points, while Stephanie Linder added 15 points and 16 rebounds and Katelyn Gates added 10 points and 12 rebounds. Emily Decker scored 15 points for the Indians, while Katie Bruno and Emily Major scored six points, Kelly Kezar and Stephanie Demarais scored five points, and Mary Mazzella scored four points.
A 23-9 opening quarter helped push the Lady Hornets past the Lady Red Storm Feb. 9. Emily Manchester led the Hornets with 14 points, while Charisse Abellard and Olivia Carlsson each scored 13 points and Marle Curle scored 10 points. Jackie Cummings and Sauna Manning each scored 11 points for the Red Storm.
PHS 56, Beekmantown 30
Westport 38, Chazy 30
The Lady Hornets outscored the Lady Eagles in every quarter to earn a Feb. 7 win. Marle Curle scored 17 points to lead the Hornets, while Emily Manchester scored 15 points, Olivia Carlsson scored eight points, Brin Keyser scored six points, and Justine Rotz and Kianna Dragoon scored four points. Shannon Ryan scored 13 points for the Eagles, while Nicole Shepler scored eight points, Emily Anderson scored four points, grace Kelly and Rylei Porter scored two points and Alissa Momot scored one point.
The Westport Lady Eagles used a 16-6 first half to score a win over Chazy Feb. 10. Christina Sherman scored 13 points in the win, while Willa McKinley scored seven points and the trio of Allison Sherman, Karlee McGee and Nancy Armitage each scored six points. Olivia Seymour and Megan Reynolds each scored 11 points for the Chazy Eagles.
AVCS 65, NAC 30
The Lady Red Storm used an 18-5 fourth quarter to rally in beating the Lady Eagles Feb. 10. Jackie Cummings scored 11 points to lead the Red Storm, while Marissa Farmer scored nine points. Nicole Shepler scored 14 points for the Eagles, while Shannon Ryan scored 11 points.
The Lady Patriots jumped out to a 24-6 first quarter lead in beating the Lady Bobcats Feb. 7. Alexis Coolidge scored 21 points to lead the Patriots, while Alexis Facteau scored 12 points, Meghan Strong scored nine points, Alexias Ryan scored eight points, Taylor Saltus and Kayla Taylor scored four points, Cammy Keyser scored three points and the duo of Alex Casey and Carlee Hart scored two points each. Rachael Wilson led the Bobcats with six points in a balanced scoring effort, with Jillian Scott scoring five points,
Saranac Lake 48, Beekmantown 44 The Saranac Lady Chiefs scored a victory over the Plattsburgh Lady Hornets Feb. 11, clinching the CVAC Division I crown. Photo by Justin Prue
Tylar Lafountain, Jesslin Golovach and Heather Kingsolver scored four points, Tiffany Provost scored three points and the duo of Anna Bentley and Katelyn King scored two points each.
Saranac 54, NCCS 51 The Lady Chiefs scored a key Class B victory over the Lady Cougars Feb. 9. Stephanie Linder scored 17 points to pace the Chiefs,while Megan Bowman added 14 points, Katelyn Gates scored eight points, Alisha Ducatte scored seven points and Becka Horton scored five points. Katrina Garrand scored 20 points for the Cougars, Chelsey Brooks added 18 points, Cari Dominic scored 10 points and Kayla Dragoon scored three points.
Peru 67, Beekmantown 19 The Lady Indians used an 18-8 opening quarter to beat the Lady Eagles Feb. 9. Emily Decker scored 18 points for the Indians, while Kelly Kezar scored eight points. Grace Kelly scored nine points for the Eagles, while Shannon Ryan scored four points.
Moriah 58, NAC 11
Seton Catholicâ€™s Megan Tedford drives against a Moriah defender Feb. 10. Photo by Nancy Frasier
Saranac 45, PHS 39 The Lady Chiefs outscored the Lady Hornets 24-13 in the second half in earning the win Feb 11. Katelyn Gates led the way offensively for he Chiefs with 11 points, while Stephanie Linder and Megan Bowman scored 10 points, Alisha Ducatte scored seven points Becka Horton scored five points. Emily Manchester led the Hornets with 17 points, while Charisse Abellard scored 10 points, Marle Curle scored six ponts and Olivia Carlsson scored four points.
Peru 47, NCCS 41 The Lady Indians outscored the Lady Cougars 17-5 in the opening quarter and held on fo a victory Feb. 10. Mary Mazzella scored 15 points to pace the Indians, while Kelly Kezar scored 14 points and Emily Decker scored seven points. Katrina Garrand scored 16 points for the Cougars, while Rachelle Barcomb scored 14 points and Cari Dominic scored five points.
Ticonderoga 53, NAC 24
The Lady Vikings used a 16-3 opening quarter to beat the Lady Bobcats Feb. 9. Jillian Scott scored six points for the Bobcats, while Tiffany Provost scored three points and Tylar Lafountain scored two points.
The Lady Sentinels scored 29 points in the first half to beat the Lady Bobcats Feb.10. Jillian Scott scored 14 points for the Bobcats, while Tiffany Provost and Heather Kingsolver scored three points each and the duo of Jesslin Golovach and Tylar Lafountain scored two points each.
AVCS 51, Seton 23
Moriah 35, Seton 30, OT
The Lady Patriots held the scoring edge in all four quarters in beating the Lady Knights Feb. 9. Alexis Coolidge scored 23 points for the Patriots, while Kayla Taylor scored nine points, Cammy Keyser, Savannah Douglas and Alexias Ryan scored four points, Carlee Hart scored three points while Megan Colby and Meghan Strong
The Lady Vikings scored all five points in the overtime frame to defeat the Lady Knights Feb. 10. Stephanie Egan scored 10 points for the Knights, while Lyndale Nephew scored eight points, Megan Tedford scored seven points, Kate Schofield scored three points and Eva Zalis scored two points.
30 - North Countryman • The Week in Sports
February 19, 2011
Northeastern Clinton wins three; Plattsburgh scores two victories Laurin scored 13 points, Ricky Osier scored 11 points and Nathan Reynolds scored six points. Zach Peltier scored 10 points for the Lions, while Charlie Huttig scored nine points.
NCCS 76, Moriah 51 The Cougars jumped out to a 17-8 lead in the opening quarter to scored a victory over the Vikings Feb. 7. Steven Carder scored 18 points to lead the Cougars, while Logan Miller scored 16 points, Rob Armstrong scored 12 points, Tom Bedard scored 11 points, Jamie Davison scored 10 points and Richie Collins scored four points.
Ti 75, NAC 44 The Sentinels used a 25-6 opening quarter to beat the Bobcats Feb. 10. Zach Clar scored 16 points to lead the Bobcats, while Craig Gardner had eight points.
Schroon Lake 55, Chazy 43 The Wildcats used a 10-point first quarter advantage to beat te Eagles Feb. 7. John Tregan scored 13 points for the Eagles, Kaleb Snide scored 11 points, Brandon Laruin scored nine points, Ricky Osier scored six points and Cody Toohill scored one point.
NCCS 61, Peru 41 The Cougars used a 23-7 opening quarter to beat the Indians Feb. 10. Steven Carder scored 20 points to lead the Cougars, while Jamie Davison scored 16 points, Logan Miller scored 10 points and Tom Bedard scored eight points. Joe Mazzella scored 15 points for the Indians, while Mike Holdridge scored eight.
Beekmatown 58, Peru 53 The Eagles used a 34-26 first half and held on the beat the Eagles Feb. 8. Keegan Ryan led the Eagles with 22 points, while Tom Ryan added 15 points, Devon Anderson scored 11 points, Tyler Frennier and Foster Ebersole scored four points. Kyle Carter scored 15 points to pace the Eagles, while Will Flynn scored 14 points, Joe Mazzella scored eight points and Dan Caron scored six points.
Beekmantown 72, Saranac Lake 54
Peru’s Will Flynn shoots with pressure from NCCS guard Jamie Davison. The Cougars scored a 61-41 victory over the Indians Feb. 10.
AVCS 71, Seton 23
Photo by Justin Prue
The Patriots jumped out to a 27-7 lead in the first quarter en route to a win Feb. 8. Jordan Coolidge scored 13 points for the Patriots, while Brody Douglass added 11 points, Connor Manning scored nine points, Shane Douglas scored eight points in his first varsity action, TJ Burl scored seven points, John Hickey scored five points, the trio of Ryan Lee, Justin Hart and Philip Nolan scored four points, Nick Rhino scored two points and Michael Hart scored one point. Carson Hynes scored nine points for the Knights, with Adam Tedford adding six points.
The Ryan brothers scored 40 combined points for the Eagles in beating the Red Storm Feb. 10. Tom Ryan scored 21 points, while Keegan Ryan added 19 points, along with 13 points from Devon Anderson. CJ Stewart and Forrest Morgan each scored 11 points in the loss for the Red Storm.
PHS 82, Saranac Lake 38
Moriah 67, Seton 50
While the Hornets dominated the first half, a 31-7 third quarter sealed the game shut Feb. 8. Ethan Votraw and Kyle LaPoint each scored 21 points to lead the Hornets, while Justin Curtis scored 15 points, and the duo of Jordan Knight and Rob Fout scored seven points. Forrest Morgan scored 11 points for the Red Storm, while CJ Stewart scored 10 points.
Carson Hynes scored 20 points for the Knights, but it was not enough as the Vikings scored a win Feb. 10. Eddie Larow scored 10 points and Adam Tedford scored eight points.
Moriah 57, NAC 38 The Vikings outscored the Bobcats 18-4 in the opening quarter on their way to a win Feb. 8. Colby Sayah and Jesse Smith each scored 12 points to pace the Bobcats, while Craig Gardner scored six points and Cameron Garrand scored four points.
Saranac 78,Ti 72, OT The Chiefs rallied after the Sentinels outscored them 3118 in the third quarter, tying the game with an 18-12 fourth quarter and taking the lead with a 10-4 overtime Feb. 11. Ryan St. Clair led the Chiefs with 17 points, while Dylan Gallagher and Jeremy Bullis scored 16 points each.
NCCS 66, Saranac 44 The Cougars used a 31-17 first half to get the victory Feb. 8. Jamie Davison scored 24 points to pace the Cougars, while Steven Carder scored 18 points, Robbie Armstrong scored 11 points, Tom Bedard scored seven points and Logan Miller scored six points. Dylan Everleth scored 15 points for the Chiefs.
PHS 49, Saranac 38 The Hornets outscored the Chiefs 28-14 in the middle two quarters to earn a win Feb. 10. Justin Curtis paced the Hornets with 14 points, while Kyle LaPoint and Jordan Knight scored eight points and Tre Bucci scored seven points. Dylan Everleth scored 12 points for the Chiefs.
Chazy 45, ELCS 35 Saranac's Jeremy Bullis weaves through Plattsburgh's defenses and scores a layup. Photo by Justin Prue
The Eagles used a 14-3 third quarter to get past the Lions Feb. 10. Kaleb Snide led the Eagles with 15 points, while Brandon
NAC’s Colby Sayah brings the ball up the court. Photo by Nancy Frasier
February 19, 2011
The Week in Sports • North Countryman - 31
Boys varsity hockey
Lake Placid 5, Saranac 1
Beekmantown 40, NAC 37
Dustin Jacques scored twice while Dylan Smith scored once and assisted on three goals in the second period as the Blue Bombers scored a victory Feb. 8. Dillon Savage and Eddie Kane also scored for the Bombers, while Smith finished with an additional assist for a five point night. Brady Hayes made 10 saves. Saranac’s Joey Bridgeman scored the opening goal of the game, while Zach Leareau made 20 saves.
Brandon Abrahamson may have lost his match for the Eagles at 135 against the Bobcats Matt Carter, but he was not pinned. That was the decisive moment of the match as Abrahamson only gave up three team points instead of six, the amount the Bobcats needed in order to force a tie against the Eagles Feb. 7.
Beekmantown 4, NCCS 1
Peru 66, Saranac 6
Four different Eagles scored goals as Beekmantown clinched the CVAC title against the Cougars Feb. 9. Nathan Foster, Cole Carter, Austin Bradish and Brenden Carnright scored goals for the Eagles, while Bobby Marks scored for the Cougars. Kyle McCarthy made 25 saves in the win, while Cody Gnass turned aside 29 shots.
The Indians wrapped up the regular season CVAC championship while only giving up six points to the Chiefs Feb. 8. Tanner Phillips, Alex Pugh, Pappy Hogan, Noah Phillips, Josh Wright, Adam Stickle, Brandon Moore, Brandon Allen, Luke McKee and Phillip Cumber all scored points for the Indians, while Ben Perry and Ryan Guynup each recorded decision victories for the Chiefs.
Saranac Lake 5, PHS 4, OT Devin Darrah scored just over three minutes into the extra period as the Red Storm scored an overtime win over the Hornets Feb. 9. For Darrah, the overtime tally was his third of the game, while Matt Phelan and Pat McHugh scored to add to Darrah’s hat trick. Dan Curtain, Marshall Maynard, Jack Tolosky and Joe Tolosky each scored for the Hornets, while Robbie Knowles made 24 saves for the Hornets. Blake Darrah made 26 saves for the Red Storm.
Beekmantown scored a 5-2 victory over Saranac Feb. 12. Photo by Justin Prue
N-NCS 4, PHS 3
Beekmantown 5, Saranac 2
The Hornets kept pace with NorwoodNorfolk for the first two periods, but had no answer for a third period goal Feb. 11. Brett Burdo scored the first two goals of the game to give the Hornets a 2-0 lead. After falling behind, 3-2, Eric Bechard evened the score in the second period. Robbie Knowles made 29 saves for the Hornets.
Frank Buska tallied a four point night with a hat trick and helper as the Eagles scored a win against the Chiefs Feb. 12. Buska scored a pair of goals in the opening period and his third to open scoring in the third, while assisting on a Cole Carter goal. Brenden Carnright also scored for the Eagles, while Nate Haber and Matt McCasland scored for the Chiefs. Kyle McCarthy and Allan Bray combined to make 12 saves in the win, while Dustin Plumadore made 47 saves for the Chiefs.
The Week Ahead in Sports The following high school varsity games, meets and other sports matchups are scheduled for next week:
S a tu t u r d a yy,, F e b . 1 9 Track State Qualifiers GLENS FALLS Boys Hockey at BEEKMANTOWN 2p
Tuesday, March 1 Bowling States Hockey Finals
F r i d a yy,, M a r c h 4 Girls Basketball Finals
T u e ssd day, Feb. 22
S a ttu urday, March 5
Girls Basketball Sectionals
W e d n e sd s da y , F e b . 2 3
Boys Basketball Finals Hockey Regional s Indoor Track NYSPHAA State Meet
Basketball Sectionals Hockey Sectional Quarterfinals
Tuesday, March 8
F r i d a y, y, Feb. 25
Girls Basketball Regionals
Wrestling States Hockey Sectional Semifinals
W e d n e ssd day, March 9 Basketball Regionals
S a tu t u r d a yy,, F e b . 2 6
S a tu t u r d a yy,, M a r c h 1 2
Wrestling States Gymnastics States
Hockey States at Utica
BOWLING HOME GAMES: PERU, SARANAC, PLATTSBURGH, BEEKMANTOWN — NORTH BOWL LANES; MORIAH, TICONDEROGA — ADIRONDACK LANES; WILLSBORO — WILLSBORO BOWLING CENTER; NCCS — BOWL MART; AUSABLE — RIVERSIDE BOWLING LANES. HOCKEY HOME GAMES: BEEKMANTOWN, SARANAC — AMERI-CAN NORTH SPORTS CENTER; NCCS — ROUSES POINT CIVIC CENTER; PLATTSBURGH — PLATTSBURGH STATE FIELD HOUSE; CHAZY — SCOTTS MEMORIAL RINK. (ALL OTHER SPORTS AT THEIR RESPECTIVE SCHOOLS.)
Check with your respective school’s athletic director’s office for schedule changes. Times not shown are also available through athletic director’s offices.
SPORTS BRIEFS Dart tourney Feb. 19 PLATTSBURGH — The Sweetheart Dart Tournament will at 8-Ball Billiards Feb. 19. Signups will be held from 12 to 1 p.m.
Singles Shootout Feb. 20 PLATTSBURGH — North Bowl Lanes will be hosting their Singles Shootout Feb. 20 with qualifying shifts from 12:30 and 2:45 p.m. Entry fee is $35 and $30 for re-entry. For more information, call 561-1690.
Hockey Jam Feb. 21-24 PLATTSBURGH — The Ameri-Can North Sports Center will host a Winter Break Hockey Jam Feb. 21-24, for those ages 8 years and younger, ages 9-12 for boys and 912 for girls. For more information, visit www.amercannorthsportscenter.com or call 561-7672.
Riverside Lanes tourney coming this weekend AUSABLE FORKS — The annual Riverside Lanes Association Tournament singles will be held Feb. 18-19 and teams Feb. 25-26. Walk-ins are welcome for $15 entry fee per event. For more information or to reserve a spot, call 647-9905 after 2 p.m.
Coryea scores for Le Moyne WEST HAVEN, Conn. — Courtney Coryea, a former basketball player at Northeastern Clinton Central School scored 22 points and grabbed 17 rebounds Feb. 12 for Le Moyne College, leading them to a 58-47 victory.
32 - North Countryman • Adirondack Outdoors
February 19, 2011
Outdoorsman show offers break from cabin fever L
ooking for a break from the winter blues? So was Mike Hauser of Twin Cities Sports Promotions when he created the Adirondack Outdoorsman Show six years ago. The event has grown steadily since, now drawing thousands of outdoor enthusiasts to peruse the dozens of vendors and exhibitors set up outside and inside the Johnstown Moose Club off Route 30A. “I noticed a need for this kind of event since there are so many hunters and outdoor enthusiasts in our region,” Hauser said. “So I held the first outdoorsman show six years and it was an instant success.” This year ’s event is planned for this weekend, Saturday, Feb. 19 from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. and Sunday, Feb. 20 from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. More than 75 vendors are expected, with exhibits and items for sale pertaining to: hunting and fishing gear/supplies, guns, archery, trapping, boating, camping, hiking, snowshoeing, guides and charter services, taxidermy, snowmobiling, collectable
knives, antique hunting and fishing gear, wildlife art and books and Adirondack furniture. Hauser said his show rivals anything held in the Northeast, especially if you remove what he called “fluff vendors” or those exhibitors who aren’t completely geared toward the outdoorminded. “You’re not going to get grocery giveaways at my show,” he said. “Remove fluff vendors like that and my show is as big as anything in the Northeast.” New this year is a giveaway of more than a dozen guided fishing and hunting trips, donated by outdoor guides and charter boat captains. The giveaway — termed “Take Me Fishing & Hunting Raffle” — is aimed at getting youth involved in the outdoors. All proceeds will benefit the youth group that sells tickets, such as the Gloversville little league and girls softball booster club. Tickets can be purchased at a cost of $3 each during the event or in advance by sending a check to: Gloversville Lit-
tle League, PO Box 1056, Gloversville NY 12078. Drawings for the trips will be held Feb. 20 at 3 p.m. and you need not be present to win. In addition to the exhibitors, there will be door prizes drawn of free gear, a gun and equipment, Hauser said. Other featured guests, including authors and industry experts will give tips and seminars throughout the weekend. They include wildlife artist and state brook trout record holder Tom Yacovella; outdoor writer and book author Dan Ladd and Kingsbury native Todd Mead, who will be signing copies of his newly published book “A Lifetime of Big Woods Hunting Memories — Hunting in the Adirondacks with a Father & Son.” Admission to the event is $5 for adults and $1 for children age 15 and under. For more information on the event and a full list of items to be raffled, go to www.adkshow.com or contact Hauser at 518-725-5565; firstname.lastname@example.org
John Gereau is managing editor of Denton Publications and an avid outdoorsman. He may be reached at email@example.com.
It’s a bird.... it’s a plane... wait, it is a bird!
A mallard makes a gentle landing on open water off Green Street in the city of Plattsburgh Feb. 11. The image was captured by photographer Eric Jock of Cadyville.
W e’re n otyou r everyd ay n ew spaper!
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February 19, 2011
Feb. 3, 2011. Funeral services were held Feb. 9 at Holy Angels Church, Altona. Interment will be in the parish cemetery at a later date. Brown Funeral Home, Altona, is in charge of arrangements.
Death Notices Gordon W. House, 83 PLATTSBURGH — Gordon W. “Gordy” House, 83, passed away Feb. 2, 2011. Funeral services were held Feb. 5 at St. Peter ’s Church. Burial will be in the spring at St. Peter ’s Cemetery. Arrangements are with R.W. Walker Funeral Home, Plattsburgh.
Edward M. Drollette, 74 PLATTSBURGH — Edward Mose Drollette, 74, passed away Feb. 2, 2011. Funeral services were Feb. 4 at St. Joseph’s Church, Dannemora. Burial will be private and at the convenience of the family. Arrangements are with Heald Funeral Home, Plattsburgh.
William M. Orr, 81 ELLENBURG CENTER — Willard (Bill) M. Orr, 81, passed away Feb. 2, 2011. Funeral services were held Feb. 7 at Ross Funeral Home, Mooers, which was in charge of arrangements. Interment will be in Riverside Cemetery in the spring.
Joseph J. Terry, 92
Sylvia Simonowitz, 92 PLATTSBURGH — Sylvia Simonowitz, 92, passed away Feb. 3, 2011. Funeral services were held at R.W. Walker Funeral Home, Plattsburgh, which was in charge of arrangements. Burial was in New Montefiore Cemetery, West Babylon.
Elizabeth R. Fessette, 90 PLATTSBURGH — Elizabeth R. Fessette, 90, formerly of West Chazy, passed away Feb. 4, 2011. Funeral services were held at R.W. Walker Funeral Home, Plattsburgh, which was in charge of arrangements. Burial will be in Ingraham Cemetery at a later date.
Susan M. Vanier, 58 PLATTSBURGH — Susan M. Vanier, 58, passed away Feb. 4, 2011. Funeral services were held Feb. 7 at Brown Funeral Home, Plattsburgh, which was in charge of arrangements. Burial will be later in the year in St. Peter's Cemetery, Plattsburgh.
MALONE — Joseph J. Terry, 92, formerly of Brushton, passed away Feb. 2, 2011. Funeral services were held Feb. 5 at St. Mary's Church, Brushton. Burial will take place in St. Mary's Cemetery, Brushton, in the spring. Flint Funeral Home, Moira, is in charge of arrangements.
Lester J. Marsha, 82
Helen D. Couture, 90
Betty M. McGee, 89
KEESEVILLE — Lester J. Marsha, 82, passed away Feb. 5, 2011. There were no public calling hours or services. Arrangements were with Hamilton Funeral Home, Keeseville.
PLATTSBURGH — Helen D. Couture, 90, passed away Feb. 3, 2011. Entombment will be at a later date in Whispering Maples Memorial Gardens, Plattsburgh. R.W. Walker Funeral Home, Plattsburgh, is in charge of arrangements.
PORT KENT — Betty M. McGee, 89, passed away Feb. 7, 2011. Funeral services were Feb. 11 at Hamilton Funeral Home Chapel, Peru, which was also in charge of arrangements. Burial will be in the spring at Port Kent Cemetery.
Donald E. Miller, 78
Mary K. Kennedy, 75
PLATTSBURGH — Donald Everett Miller, 78, passed away Feb. 3, 2011. Funeral services were held Feb. 7 at St. Peter's Church, Plattsburgh. Entombment will be at St Peter's Cemetery Columbarium. Brown Funeral Home, Plattsburgh, is in charge of arrangements.
PLATTSBURGH — Mary Kathleen “Kay” Kennedy, 75, passed away Feb. 7, 2011. Funeral services were held Feb. 10 at St. John’s Church. Burial will be at Mt. Carmel Cemetery at a later date. Arrangements were with Brown Funeral Home, Plattsburgh.
Martha R. Santor, 83
Edwin L. Wescott, 90
PLATTSBURGH — Martha Rae (Stoughton) Santor, 83, passed away Feb. 3, 2011. Funeral services were held Feb. 7 at the Trinity Episcopal Church, Plattsburgh. Burial will be in the spring in St. Augustine's Cemetery, Peru. Hamilton Funeral Home, Peru, is in charge of arrangements.
BURKE — Edwin L. Wescott, 90, passed away Feb. 8, 2011. Funeral services were held Feb. 11 at Chateaugay Funeral Home, which also was in charge of arrangements. Burial will be in the spring at Morning Cemetery, Malone.
Byron A. LaGoy, 69 ALTONA — Byron A. LaGoy, 69, passed away
North Countryman - 33
Alexander ’s Church, Morrisonville. Burial will be at the parish cemetery at a later date. Arrangements were with R.W. Walker Funeral Home, Plattsburgh.
Leonard J. Bell, 83 TREASURE ISLAND, FLA. — Leonard J. Bell, 83, passed away Feb. 1, 2011 Arrangements were with Beach Memorial Chapel, St. Pete Beach, Fla.
Ronald T. Sweeney, 79 DANNEMORA — Ronald T. Sweeney, 79, passed away Feb. 7, 2011. Funeral services were held Feb. 10 at St. Joseph’s Church, Dannemora. Burial will be at the parish cemetery at a later date. Arrangements were with R.W. Walker Funeral Home, Plattsburgh.
Richard R. Guyette, 81 WATERTOWN — Richard Ralph Guyette, 81, passed away Feb. 6, 2011. Funeral services were held Feb. 12 at Our Lady of the Sacred Heart Church, Watertown. Burial was at Glenwood Cemetery. Arrangements were with Cummings Funeral Service Inc., Watertown.
Veronica M. Newton, 91 PLATTSBURGH — Veronica M. “Ronnie” Newton, 91, passed away Feb. 4, 2011. Funeral services will be private at the families convenience. Burial will be at St. Edmund’s Cemetery, Ellenburg Depot, at a later date. Arrangements were with Brown Funeral Home, Plattsburgh.
Minnie Rabideau, 92 MORRISONVILLE — Minnie Rabideau, 92, passesd away Feb. 8, 2011. Funeral services were Feb. 11 at St. James Minor Church, Cadyville. Burial will be in the spring at the parish cemetery. Arrangements were with R.W. Walker Funeral Home, Plattsburgh.
Ernest Parent Jr., 65
Harold J. Frenyea, 65 MERRILL — Harold J. Frenyea, 65, passed away Feb. 7, 2011. Funeral services were Feb. 11 at St.
PLATTSBURGH — Ernest “Sonny” Parent Jr., 65, passed away Feb. 8, 2011. Funeral services were Feb. 11 at Brown Funeral Home, Plattsburgh, which was also in charge of arrangements.
Eleanor Franklin, 89 LITCHFIELD PARK, ARIZ. — Eleanor Lawliss Manor Franklin, 89, passed away Jan. 30, 2011. Funeral services will be held at St. Joseph’s Church, Dannemora, at a later date.
Hazel M. Dragoon, 88 MORRISONVILLE — Hazel M. Dragoon, 88, passed away Feb. 9, 2011. Funeral services were held Feb. 12 at St. Alexander ’s Church, Morrisonville. Burial will be held at the church’s cemetery at a later date. Arrangements were with Brown Funeral Home, Plattsburgh.
Jack J. McCasland, 74 DANNEMORA — Jack J. McCasland, 74, passed away Feb. 7, 2011. Funeral services were held Feb. 12 at St. Joseph Church, Dannemora. Burial will be in the spring. Arrangements were with R.W. Walker Funeral Home, Plattsburgh.
Russell F. Kelley, 57 AU SABLE FORKS — Russell F. (Russ) Kelley, 57, passed away Feb. 9, 2011. Funeral services were held at Zaumetzer-Sprague Funeral Home, Au Sable Forks, which was in charge of arrangements.
Beulah E. Belair, 88 ALTONA — Beulah E. Belair, 88, passed away Feb. 10, 2011. Funeral services were held Feb. 13 at Brown Funeral Home, Altona, which was in charge of arrangements. Interment will be in Holy Angels cemetery at a later date.
Joyce A. Millett, 76 WHITEHALL — Joyce Ann Romeo Millett, 76, passed away Feb. 11, 2011. Funeral services were held Feb. 15 at Our Lady of Hope Roman Catholic Church, Whitehall. Interment will be in the spring at Our Lady of Angels Cemetery, Whitehall. Jillson Funeral Home, Whitehall, is in charge of arrangements.
Alexander H. Pliscofsky, 86
BURLINGTON, Vt. — Charlotte Schonbek, 96, passed away Feb. 7, 2011. Funeral services were Feb. 12 at St. Timothy’s Anglican Mission. Arrangements were with Brown Funeral Home, Plattsburgh.
MORIAH — Alexander H. "Sonny" Pliscofsky, 86, passed away Feb. 11, 2011. Funeral services were held Feb. 14 St. Patrick's Church, Port Henry. Spring burial will be in the South Moriah Cemetery. Harland Funeral Home, Port Henry, is in charge of arrangements.
Margaret T. Baker, 83
Marjorie M. Coonrod, 81
PLATTSBURGH — Margaret T. Baker, 83, passed away Feb. 5, 2011. Funeral services were held Feb. 11 at St. Mary’s of the Lake Church, Cumberland Head. Entombment will be at Whispering Maples Memorial Gardens, Plattsburgh.
WHALLONSBURG— Marjorie Mae (Carson) Coonrod, 81, Whallonsburg, passed away Feb. 11, 2011. Funeral services were held Feb. 14 at Marvin's Funeral Home, Elizabethtown, which was in charge of arrangements.
Charlotte Schonbek, 96
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34 - North Countryman • Calendar of Events
February 19, 2011
Send events at least two weeks in advance by: • e-mail to email@example.com • fax to 1-518-561-1198 • snail-mail in care of “Calendar of Events” to 24 Margaret St., Suite 1, Plattsburgh N.Y. 12901 ...or submit them on-line at www.denpubs.com!
Friday, Feb. 18
Monday, Feb. 21
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 — Glengarry Bhoys and Eat.Sleep.Funk performance, Olive Ridley’s, 37 Court St., 6:30 p.m.
PLATTSBURGH — Scrabble game, Seniors Citizens Council of Clinton County Senior Center, 5139 N. Catherine St., 9 a.m.-12 p.m. 5636186, ext. 102.
Saturday, Feb. 19
PLATTSBURGH — RSVP performs, Senior Citizens Council of Clinton County, 5139 N. Catherine St., 11 a.m. PLATTSBURGH — Family ice skating, Plattsburgh State Field House, 167 Rugar St., 11 a.m.-12 p.m. 562-6860. PLATTSBURGH — Kids archery night, Gander Mountain, Champlain Centre Mall, 60 Smithfield Blvd., 6-7 p.m. 562-6860. SARANAC — Saranac Hollow Jammers country music and dancing, Saranac Town Hall, 3662 Route 3, 6-9:30 p.m. 293-7056.
MOOERS — Mooers Free Library Benefit Day, Mooers Fire House, 2508 Route 11, 11 a.m.7 p.m. TUPPER LAKE — Adirondack film “The Legend of Pale Male,” The Wild Center, 45 Museum Dr., 1 p.m. LAKE PLACID — Photographer John DiGiacomo exhibit, North Woods Inn, 2520 Main St., 1-7 p.m. PERU — St. Augustine’s Knights of Columbus Council 7273 spaghetti dinner, St. Augustine’s Parish Center, 3035 Main St., 4:30-6:30 p.m. WILLSBORO — Champlain Valley Film Society viewing of “Exit Through the Gift Shop,” Willsboro Central School, 29 School Lane, 7:30 p.m. www.cvfilms.org. PLATTSBURGH — Forever Endever and Long Cat performs, Cheechako Taco, 87 Margaret St., 8:30 p.m. $5.
Sunday, Feb. 20 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. PLATTSBURGH — Fresh Meat and Greet, Plattsburgh City Recreation Center, US Oval, 11 a.m.-1:30 p.m. TUPPER LAKE — Family art and nature project, The Wild Center, 45 Museum Dr., 1 p.m. LAKE PLACID — Photographer John DiGiacomo exhibit, North Woods Inn, 2520 Main St., 1-7 p.m. PLATTSBURGH — Janine Scherline with Key Winds Trio, Krinovitz Recital Hall, Hawkins Hall, SUNY Plattsburgh, 2 p.m.
T uuee s d a y , F e b . 2 2
Friday, Feb. 25
PLATTSBURGH — Family ice skating, Plattsburgh State Field House, 167 Rugar St., 11 a.m.-12 p.m. 562-6860. CADYVILLE — Family Winter Outdoor Adventure Program, Cadyville Recreation Park, Goddeau Road, 1-3 p.m. 565-4750. SARANAC LAKE — Free homemade soup and rolls. United Methodist Church, 63 Church St., 5-6:30 p.m. PLATTSBURGH — Adult archery night, Gander Mountain, Champlain Centre Mall, 60 Smithfield Blvd., 6-7 p.m. 562-6860. PLATTSBURGH — Klessa, Adrian Aardvark and the Fabled Resurrection, For the Kid in the Back, and Marco Polio performs, new art gallery, 19 Clinton St., 7 p.m. $3-5.
PLATTSBURGH — Dinosaur Train Storytime and activities, Mountain Lake PBS, 1 Sesame St., 10 a.m. 563-9770 to register. PLATTSBURGH — Movie, “My Left Foot,” North Country Center for Independence, 102 Sharron Ave., 1-3 p.m. CADYVILLE — Family Winter Outdoor Adventure Program, Cadyville Recreation Park, Goddeau Road, 1-3 p.m. 565-4750. 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 — Mystery Library Theater 1999 showing of “Dungeons and Dragons,” Plattsburgh Public Library, 19 Oak St., 6:30 p.m. PLATTSBURGH — Lake Champlain Chamber Music Festival Winter Concert, E. Glenn Giltz Auditorium, Hawkins Hall, SUNY Plattsburgh, 7:30 p.m. 561-2283.
T h u rrss d a y , F e b . 2 4
Saturday, Feb. 26
BOOKMOBILE STOPS — Senior Citizens Council of Clinton County, 5139 N. Catherine St., Plattsburgh, 11:30 a.m. to 12 p.m.; Vilas Home, 61 Beekman St., Plattsburgh, 1-1:45 p.m.; Flynn Ave., Plattsburgh, between senior apartments, 2-2:30 p.m.; Pine Rest Trailer court, Treadwells Mills, 3:15-3:45. 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.
NEWCOMB — Ski trip to Santanoni Great Camp, Route 28N, 11 a.m. 576-4232, firstname.lastname@example.org. PLATTSBURGH — Douglas Kashorek presentation of Kin of Cain, Battle of Plattsburgh Association, 31 Washington Road, 1 p.m. 5661814. PLATTSBURGH — Viewing of “The Outlaw Stallion,” North Country Food Co-op, 25 Bridge St., 7 p.m. PLATTSBURGH — The Great Chernesky
Wednesday, Feb. 23
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SARANAC LAKE — Story hour health program, Saranac Lake Free Library, 109 Main St., 10:30 a.m. 891-4190. PLATTSBURGH — Family ice skating, Plattsburgh State Field House, 167 Rugar St., 11 a.m.-12 p.m. 562-6860. CADYVILLE — Family Winter Outdoor Adventure Program, Cadyville Recreation Park, Goddeau Road, 1-3 p.m. 565-4750. PLATTSBURGH — Journey Into Reading, Champlain Centre Mall, 60 Smithfield Blvd., 4:30-6:30 p.m. Reading for children up to age 16 with free book provided. Hosted at center court. www.journeyintoreading.org. PLATTSBURGH — Kids archery night, Gander Mountain, Champlain Centre Mall, 60 Smithfield Blvd., 6-7 p.m. 562-6860.
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PLATTSBURGH —“Suddenly Last Summer,” Hartman Theatre, Myers Fine Arts Building, SUNY Plattsburgh, 7:30 p.m. 564-2243.
Sunday, Feb. 27
Friday, March 4
PLATTSBURGH — All-you-can-eat breakfast, Elks Lodge 621, 56 Cumberland Ave., 9 a.m.-12 p.m. Adults, $8; children, $5. PERU — Breakfast to benefit veterans and charities, Peru VFW, 710 Pleasant St., 9 a.m.-12 p.m. PLATTSBURGH — Ed Schenk performs, Michele’s Fine Dining, 5131 U.S. Ave., 11 a.m.-2 p.m. 561-8142. TUPPER LAKE — Family art and nature project, The Wild Center, 45 Museum Dr., 1 p.m. BEEKMANTOWN — Beartown family night, Beartown Ski Area, 5-8 p.m. 562-6860.
PLATTSBURGH — Chess club meets, Plattsburgh Public Library, 19 Oak St., 2 p.m. 536-7437. 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 — Ed Schenk performs, Michele’s Fine Dining, 5131 U.S. Ave., 6:30-9:30 p.m. 561-8142. PLATTSBURGH — Open family swim night, Wellness Center at PARC, 295 New York Road, 7-9 p.m. 562-6860. $2. PLATTSBURGH —“Suddenly Last Summer,” Hartman Theatre, Myers Fine Arts Building, SUNY Plattsburgh, 7:30 p.m. 564-2243.
Monday, Feb. 28 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, March 1 SARANAC — Saranac Hollow Jammers country music and dancing, Saranac Town Hall, 3662 Route 3, 6-9:30 p.m. 293-7056.
Wednesday, March 2 SARANAC LAKE — Free homemade soup and rolls. United Methodist Church, 63 Church St., 5-6:30 p.m.
Thursday, March 3 WILMINGTON — Chamber Ski Day, Whiteface Mountain, 5021 Route 86. 563-1000. 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, 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.
Saturday, March 5 WESTPORT — Car wash, Westport Fire Department, North Main Street, 9 a.m.-1 p.m. PLATTSBURGH — 27th annual Meeting & Recognition Dinner of the United Way of the Adirondack Region, Inc, West Side Ballroom, 253 New York Road, 5 p.m. 563-0028. PLATTSBURGH — Ed Schenk performs, Michele’s Fine Dining, 5131 U.S. Ave., 6:30-9:30 p.m. 561-8142. MORRISONVILLE — North Country Squares Dance Club meets, Clinton County Fairgrounds, 84 Fairgrounds Road, Morrisonville. 7 p.m. Caller s Betsy & Roy Gotta and cuer Roy Gotta. 561-7167 or 492-2057. JAY — Winter Coffee House Series with Donnie Perkins, Amos and Julia Ward Theatre, Route 9N, 7 p.m. email@example.com. WILLSBORO — Champlain Valley Film Society viewing of “127 Hours,” Willsboro Central School, 29 School Lane, 7:30 p.m. www.cvfilms.org. PLATTSBURGH —“Suddenly Last Summer,” Hartman Theatre, Myers Fine Arts Building, SUNY Plattsburgh, 7:30 p.m. 564-2243.
Sunday, March 6. PLATTSBURGH — All-you-can-eat breakfast, Elks Lodge 621, 56 Cumberland Ave., 9 a.m.-12 p.m. Adults, $8; children, $5.
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February 19, 2011 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14
This week’s theme: “English lessons we never learned” 76 Lugs Across 1 Bojangles specialty 77 Smooth move 78 God-fearing 4 Gets into 80 Bourbon with a floral logo 8 Plains tribe 85 Follower of Samson? 13 If all goes well 86 He overthrew Batista in 1959 19 __ mode 87 James’s creator 20 CINN-A-STACK seller 88 Part of a broken-up prison 21 Unskilled work term? 22 Combat mission 92 Online recruiting site 23 Legal dispute over personal 95 Stand up to property? 96 Bold Ruler, to Secretariat 26 Crew and golf 97 Reptilian warning 27 Map of Hawaii, often 98 Rosy answer in a seer’s crys28 Film feline tal ball? 29 Sports car quality 103 Beer holder 31 Rod’s associate 105 Detective Wolfe 32 Liquid-Plumr maker 106 “Tristram Shandy” author 35 Aspiring atty.’s challenge 108 “__ Not Seen the Sun”: Dick36 Generic pooch inson poem 39 Oratorical elements? 112 Committed 45 Wyo. neighbor 48 What the fourth little piggy 117 Hurt badly 118 Peacock and rooster had 119 Real estate hires 50 Some avant-garde art 51 Playground response to 111- 120 Philatelist or numismatist? 124 Walk softly Down 125 Euripides play in which the ti52 Santa’s minor children? tle heroine never goes to Troy 58 Cause trouble to 126 Lamb alias 59 Skipped over 127 Sgt., for one 60 U.S. currency 128 Fur fortune family 61 As one might expect 129 Heavenly path 64 Flight segment 130 Prog. listing 65 Equip with weapons, old131 “__ a life!” style 68 “Hamlet,” e.g.: Abbr. Down 69 Settlement negotiated by 1 Piglike forest dweller one’s ancestors? 2 How the cheese stands?
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So last week Japanese lawmaking body Sounds of surprise Rocket section with a heat shield Tell, slangily 1998 Masters champion Turn-of-the-century year 1977 Steely Dan album Cartwright son Genesis shepherd Evaluate Palace of the Ottoman sultans 19th-century literary sisters Raison d’__ Is sidelined Hardy heroine Righteous beginning? Cognac initialism Yule aide Like some surgery More, in adspeak Bony labyrinth Longtime publisher __, Mead and Company Twisted into thread Mount south of Olympus Series ender Curl up Word with cats or cow Bad day for Caesar Mouth formation Beelike Put a stop to Time management figure Ring__ Highland families Major addition? Unfailing Mob activities Senioritis? GPS suggestion What Muggles can’t do, in Harry Potter books Money-managing execs Latin being “__ Nacht” Perils at sea Staff additions? They might be left on the road Ones sitting tight? Feudal estate Interstate H-1 locale Army detachment “Momo” author Michael Joke ending? Siena sweetie Pair of officers? Medvedev’s denial Vegan beverage Meet by chance
94 99 100 101 102 104 107 109 110 111 112 113 114 115 116 118 121 122 123
Builder Undoes Proverbial kettle critic Builder’s material Ford Explorer Sport __ Top Tatar Dark times, informally How a noted spider came? Tennis tie Playground response to 51Across Bank deposits? Sponsorship: Var. Part of LAPD: Abbr. Return from the canyon? One who walks the walk Subject of an annual Colorado brewing festival Legal deg. Wreath of welcome “No mortal could __ with Zeus”: Homer
Crossword Puzzle • North Countryman - 35
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ALTONA Holy y Angelss Church h - 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: 9 a.m. 594-3902. Sunday Family Bible Hour: 9:50 a.m. Sunday Worship CHAZY Time: 10:50 a.m. Children’s/ CHAMPLAIN Sacred d Heartt Church - Box 549, Youth Ministries: Call for schedule Living g Waterr Baptistt Church h - 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’ss Catholicc Church School at 9 a.m. Service at 10 a.m. Chazy y Presbyterian n 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: 298-4358 will begin at 11 a.m. email: Reconciliation announced special Three e Steepless United d firstname.lastname@example.org Saturday mornings 10 a.m. & by Methodistt Church - 491 Route request. ELLENBURG 11, Champlain - 298-8655 or 298Mooerss United d Methodistt St.. Edmund’ss Roman n Catholicc 5522. Sunday morning worship Church - 14 East St., Located Church h - 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. email@example.com Contemporary & traditional The e Ellenburg g United d Methodist St.. Mary’ss Catholicc 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. Saturday Anticipated Mass 5:30 firstname.lastname@example.org, 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’ss Church h - Mason mooersumc/ Community Center on Rt. 11. Road, Champlain Saturday Mooerss Wesleyan n Church hAnticipated Mass, 7:30 p.m. ELLENBURG DEPOT Maple Street, Mooers. Sunday Christt & St.. John’ss Episcopall Ellenburg g Depott Wesleyan n 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. MOOERS FORKS St.. Ann’ss Catholicc Church SCIOTA Route 11, Mooers Forks. Mass: St.. Louiss off Francee Catholicc Saturday, 4 p.m.; Sunday, 8:30 Church h - Route 22, Sciota. Mass 4 a.m. Reconciliation announced p.m. Saturday; 9 a.m. Sunday special Saturday mornings 10 a.m. Sciotaa United d Methodistt & by request. Church - Sunday service 9 a.m. Route 191 PLATTSBURGH Seventh h Day y Adventistt - 4003 WEST CHAZY Rt. 22, Plattsburgh, 561-3491 The e Westt Chazy y Wesleyan n Pastor Livergood Worship Church - Pastor: Jonathan Hunter 17 East Church St., Fiske Road, Saturday at 11:30 a.m., Pot Luck Dinner after service West Chazy, NY. Ph. 493-4585. Sunday; Sunday School 9:30 a.m., ROUSES POINT Morning Worship 10:30 a.m. St.. Patrick’ss Catholicc Church hEvening 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’ss Catholicc 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. Firstt Presbyterian n Church - 52 Weekday Masses: Monday through Washington Ave., Rouses Point, Friday at 9 a.m. New York 12979. Telephone 518/ 1-1-11 • 77168
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PREGNANT? WHY answer only one adoption ad... Forever Families Through Adoption offers you many different families/ option to consider. Call Joy: 866-922-3678. Financial assistance available.
APPLIANCES KENMORE ELITE Matching set washer/dryer. White, gently used. You pick up. $420. 518-578-2501. WASHER FOR Sale, Fisher Paykel, 4 Years Old, Very Good Condition. $99. 518-6682989.
BUSINESS SERVICES BUSINESS LOANS- Bank Lines of Credit. Let us finance your contract with your client. GREAT leases new/used equipment. SBA Loans 130% LTV. LEARN MORE: 1-888906-4545 www.turnkeylenders.com Reach as many as 5 MILLION POTENTIAL BUYERS in central and western New York with your classified ad for just $350 for a 15word 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.
ELECTRONICS 32” DISH Color TV, Works Perfectly, $150. 518-494-2747.
HARDWOOD FIREWOOD. 5-16” face cords of cut & split, $350. 3 full cords of 12’ logs, $400. Heap vendor. 518-647-8061.
FOR SALE 13 ENGLISH BONE CHINA , gold rimmed cup & saucer sets. 3 bone china ornaments. $200 OBO. 518-335-3687 or 450-247-3725. 1940’S Telephone, Wall Mount, Dark Oak $200. 518-532-9841. Leave Message. ASHLEY RECLINER $50. Call 518-6439391 Backpack for hiking. External. By EMS. Has slight tear. $35. 518-834-1110 before 7 pm DINING ROOM set ornate circa 1940 includes china cabinet 45”w, buffet 70”w, server 38”w and table 60Lx48w with two extensions. Good condition except table which needs top refinishing. $500. 518-8736865. DISNEY ORNAMENTS. 38 boxed collectible ornaments. $1400 value, asking $400. 518335-3687 or 450-247-3725. EMERGENCY GENERATOR, Coleman Series 5.4, 4 KW, Over 10 Years Old. $150. 518-798-6261 After 5pm. KELTY CHILD carrier frame pack TOUR. Just like new, paid $120 asking $60. 518359-9748 MARBLE LAMP black and white (4 sided) $24.99 call 802-558-4557 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
ROCK-BAND BUNDLE for X-BOX, guitar, drums, software etc. in original box (hardly Call and place your listing at 1-800-989-4237 used) $49.99 call 802-459-2987
RUG LIQUIDATION SALE! 75% Off Every Rug. FREE SHIPPING/BUY NOW. 200,000 Rugs Must Go. www.eSaleRugs.com 1-866647-3965 RUG SHAMPOOER, $20. 518-742-9658. SNOWBLOWER, Jacobsen, 8HP, 26” cut, runs good, $200 Craftsman snowplow for garden tractor, $50. 518.963.7402 TREADMILL: USED 1 month. Manual. Cost $100, asking $65 OBO. 518-946-2061. WOODEN TOBAGGAN SLED, wooden runners, rounded back support, 31” x 15”. Child or ice fishing. $25 firm. 518-532-4467 or 8123761.
GENERAL $$OLD GUITARS WANTED$$ Gibson,Fender,Martin,Gretsch. 1920’s to 1980’s. Top Dollar paid. Toll Free: 1-866-4338277 **ALL Satellite Systems are not the same. Monthly programming starts under $20 per month and FREE HD and DVR systems for new callers. CALL NOW 1-800-799-4935 **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 AGENCY OPPORTUNITIES Available NOW... Be an Allstate Agency Owner. No company out there offers a faster-to-market opportunity like Allstate. Join one of the most recogniaed brands in American To find out how~ call 1-877-711-1015 or visit www.allstateagent.com 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 Call us at 1-800-989-4237
North Countryman - 37
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
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.
ATTENTION BUSINESS OWNERS: Increase your sales up to 100% with our affordable SMS/Text marketing service. Text Gerald to 90210. www.izigg.com/gerald
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
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 DIVORCE $175-$450* NO FAULT or Regular Divorce. Covers Children, Property, etc. Only One Signature Required! *Excludes govt. fees. Locally Owned!1-800-522-6000 Ext.100. Baylor & Associates.
GUNS/AMMO Smith @ Wesson 22 cal. pistol with box. Model 22A-1 for $175.00 Phone number 1- 802-434-3107
PETS & SUPPLIES COCKER SPANIEL puppies. 7 weeks. Black/white, red/white, 2 female, 2 male, 1st vac’s. Call evenings, weekends. $400. 6439947. FREE: DIEGO needs a home. 8 month old, male Bassett Hound/Chow. Reddish color, good personality, good w/children. 518-5233976.
DIVORCE OR DEBT RELIEF $175-$450* Covers Children, Property, etc. *Excludes govt.fees & only one signature required! Locally Owned! 1-800-522-6000 Ext.800. Baylor & Associates, Inc. FREE ADT-MONITORED HOME SECURITY SYSTEM & a $100 VISA gift card fromSecurity Choice. Find out how! Call today 1-877-402-1042
RUGAR 10/22 Magnum. 315-296-3547. WANTED DIABETES TEST STRIPS. Any kind/brand Unexpired. Up to $16.00 Shipping Paid. 1-800-266-0702. www.selldiabeticstrips.com WANTED LOG Splitter, Good Condition, Please Call 518-251-4127.
HEALTH 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 FDA APPROVED VIAGRA, Testosterone, Cialis. Free Brochures. CODE: Free pills 3 (619)294-7777, www.drjoelkaplan.com IF YOU USED THE ANTIBIOTIC DRUG LEVAQUIN AND SUFFERED A TENDON RUPTURE, you may be entitled to compensation. Call Attorney Charles Johnson 1-800 -535-5727. VIAGRA 100MG and CIALIS 20mg!! 40 Pills + 4 FREE for only $99.00 #1 Male Enhancement, Discreet Shipping. Only $2.70/pill. The Blue Pill Now! 1-888-7779242 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 WEIGHTLOSS MEDICATIONS Phentermine, Phendimetrazine etc. Office visit, one month supply for $80. 1-631-4626161; 1-516-754-6001; www.MDthin.com
FREE HD FOR LIFE! DISH NETWORK $24.99/mo Over 120 Channels. Plus - $500 bonus! 1-866-760-1060
Pet Lodge of Plattsburgh. Located by old airbase. Peru Street, Plattsburgh. $17 Boarding/$15 Daycare. Call 566-9663 (566-WOOF)
FREE HD for LIFE! DISH Network. $24.99/mo. - Over 120 Channels. Plus $500 BONUS! Call 1-800-915-9514.
PITBULL PUPPIES, 4 males 518-314-1227
1970 John Deere Back Hoe with front end loader with forks. Call 518-873-9822.
ATOMIC E Series Skis, 148 with Rossignal Boots Size 7, Like New, Asking $95 OBO 518-570-1359.
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.
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 LIFE INSURANCE, EASY TO QUALIFY, NO MEDICAL EXAMS. Purchase through 86. Fast acceptances. 1-800-938-3439, x24; 1516-938-3439, x24 PRO-FORM Hot tub. 5 person very good shape wood sides. Up and running. $600.00 or best offer. 1-518-215-4024 leave message. 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 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 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
CROSS COUNTRY ski’s. $25 & $35. Many sizes & binding types. Poles $10. Universal Yakima roof rack, $150. Nice! 563-1956 FISHER SKIS Back Country Square Toe, cable heel, steel edges. $99. 518-696-2829. FREE snowboard, about a 146 and boots size 8, boys. FREE bed liner for small truck. Lake George 518-668-9761 or 518-222-6897
WANTED $CASH$4 -UNUSED DIABETIC TEST STRIPS. Call now, 24 hrs! 1-347-694-4019 www.DiabeticSquad.com LOOKING FOR a pair of Canaries, pair of Finches & large cages. Also meat rabbits. Please call Jack, 643-9757. TOP CASH FOR CARS, Any Car/Truck, Running or Not. Call for INSTANT offer: 1800-454-6951 WANTED DIABETES TEST STRIPS any kind/brand. Unexpired up to $16.00. Shipping Paid 1-800-266-0702 www.selldiabeticstrips.com
LOGGING T & J Logging is looking to buy standing timber. Any size lot. Free price quotes. References available. 518-593-3519
BUY IT! SELL IT!
FIND IT! Super Store Classifieds Call 1-800-989-4237
“We’re more than a newspaper, We’re a community service.” www.denpubs.com
38 - North Countryman
February 19, 2011
Need an auto? Need someone to take that auto off your hands?
Find what you’re looking for here!
AUTO ACCESSORIES FOUR RIMS For Chevy Cobalt, Bought New Paid $280, Used 3 Months. $98 Firm. 518546-4070.
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.
DONATE A CAR To Help Children and Their Families Suffering From Cancer. Free Towing. Tax Deductible. Children’s Cancer Fund Of America, Inc. www.ccfoa.org 1-800469-8593
DONATE YOUR CAR! Breast Cancer Research foundation! Most highly rated breast cancer charity in America! Tax Deductible/Fast Free Pick Up. 800-771-9551 www.cardonationsforbreastcancer.org
DONATE YOUR CAR, BOAT OR REAL ESTATE. Fully tax deductible, IRS recognized charity, Free pick-up & Tow. Any model or condition. Help needy children. outreachcenter.com 1-800-596-4011
DONATE VEHICLE: RECEIVE $1000 GROCERY COUPON. NOAH’S ARC SUPPORT NO KILL SHELTERS, RESEARCH TO ADVANCE VETERINARY TREATMENTS FREE TOWING, TAX DEDUCTIBLE, NONRUNNERS ACCEPTED 1-866-912-GIVE
DONATE YOUR CAR, “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 1-800-930-4543
CHECK us out at www.denpubs.com
Call and place your listing at 1-800-989-4237
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 YOUR CAR. FREE TOWING “Cars for Kids” Any Condition. Tax Deductible Outreach Center 1-800-521-7566 DONATE YOUR CAR. FREE TOWING. “Cars for Kids”. Any condition. Tax deductible outreachcenter.com, 1-800-597-9411 DONATE YOUR VEHICLE UNITED BREAST CANCER FOUNDATION. Free Mammogram www.ubcf.info RECEIVE $1000 GROCERY COUPON 1-888-4685964
Need a job? Looking for that “right fit” for your company?
Find what you’re looking for here!
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!
ACTORS/ MOVIE EXTRAS $150-$300/DAY depending on job requirements. No experience. All looks needed. 1-800-385-2392 A110
$50/HR POTENTIAL. Get Paid to Shop and Eat. Retail Research Associate Needed. No Experience. Training Provided. Call 1-800742-6941
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
ACTORS/MOVIE EXTRAS - $150-$300/Day depending on job. No experience. All looks needed. 1-800-281-5185-A103
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,KY,ME, NE,NH,SD,WA,IN,LA,VA 880 Grand Blvd, Deerpark, N.Y. DO YOU EARN $800 IN A DAY? LOCAL ROUTE. 25 MACHINES/CANDY - $9995. INVESTMENT REQUIRED. 1-877-915-8222
GREAT PAYING...Frac Sand Hauling Work in Texas. Need Big Rig,Pneumatic Trailer & Blower. 817-769-7621
HELP WANTED “AWESOME CAREER” Government Postal Jobs! $17.80 - $59.00 hour Entry Level. No Experience Required / NOW HIRING! Green Card O.K. Call 1-866-477-4953 Ext 237
ASSEMBLE MAGNETS & CRAFTS at home! Year-round work! Great pay! Call toll free 1-866-844-5091 ASSEMBLE MAGNETS & CRAFTS AT HOME! Year-round work! Great pay! Call Toll-Free 1-866-844-5091
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
Regional Mystery Shopper Needed, You will be hired to conduct an all expenses paid surveys and evaluation exercises on behalf of BANNEST and earn $300.00 Per Survey. Our E-mail Address mailto:firstname.lastname@example.org
INTERNATIONAL SCHOOL-SAUDI ARABIA. American curriculum. Seeking K-6 certified teachers. Send resume and references: email@example.com
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
FULL TIME housekeeper wanted. Trail’s End Inn, in Keene Valley, is seeking first-rate cleaning personnel. The successful applicant must be motivated, reliable, pay attention to detail, able to clean thoroughly and do laundry, and must be able to work weekends. This job will be up to 40 hrs per week in the summer and 20 to 30 hrs in the winter, possibly more. Salary is $9.50 hr. plus tips to start, increase based upon ability, not time. Reliable transportation is a must. Call after 10:00 A.M. for an interview. 518-576-9860.
OTR OWNER-OPERATORS WANTED Minimum 3 yrs experience Clean License, Entry to Canada BEE LINE TRUCKING ELLENBURG DEPOT, NY 518-907-4472
MYSTERY SHOPPERS! Earn up to $150 daily. Get paid to shop pt/ft. Call now 800690-1272.
PROCESS MAIL! Pay Weekly! FREE WORK FROM HOME for Fortune 500 Supplies! Bonuses! Genuine! Helping Companies! Customer Service or Support, Homeworkers since 1992! Call 1-888-302Guaranteed Hourly Pay. One Application for 1522 www.howtowork-fromhome.com HUNDREDS of jobs! Visit www.homeagentassociation.com NOW! Call us at 1-800-989-4237
The Classified Superstore 1-800-989-4237
Need a home? Looking for someone to fill that vacancy?
Find what you’re looking for here!
APARTMENT FOR RENT **FREE FORECLOSURE LISTINGS*** Over 400,000 properties nationwide. Low down payment. Call now 1-800-749-3041* 2 BEDROOM & 1 Bedroom Apartments Available Mid-March. 2 Bedroom Is Propane Heat $550 Per Month + Security. 1 Bedroom Is Electric Heat $500 Per Month + Security. Onsite Laundry. All Utilities Separate. 518962-8500. 3 BED, AuSable $600/mo + utils No pets/smoke (518)524-0545 www.ausablevalleyproperties.com/
HOME FOR RENT STANDARD DESIGN AND CUSTOM BUILT POST FRAME STRUCTURES. Visit us online at www.cbstructuresinc.com 1-800940-0192
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
MOBILE HOME FOR RENT 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.
REAL ESTATE 1 DAY ABSOLUTE LAND SALE! SAVE 10% ON 2/19 ONLY 10 acres- $24,900 Near State Land, town road, utilities, near lakes. Prime NY Southern Tier location! (888)905-8847 www.NewYorkLandandLakes.com
***FREE FORECLOSURE Listings*** OVER 400,000 properties nationwide. Low down payment. Call now 800-250-2043. 5 ACRES, $9750! Southern COLORADO, Level valley land on road, near high mountains and rivers, Surveyed, $500 down, $125/month. Owner, 806-376-8690 firstname.lastname@example.org 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
ARIZONA BIG BEAUTIFUL LOTS $99/mo., $0-down, $0-interest. Golf Course, Nat’l Parks. 1 hour from Tucson Int’l Airport. Guaranteed Financing NO CREDIT CHECK! (800)631-8164 CODE 4054 www.sunsiteslandrush.com 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”
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 NEW YORK ATTENTION HUNTERS! 90 acres- $99,900, Abuts State Land, 6 acre pond, great deer hunting! Save 10% on 2/19 ONLY! Hurry! (888)479-3394. www.NewYorkLandandLakes.com NY FARM LIQUIDATION! 20 acres -$39,900 10% off ON 2/19 ONLY! Across from State Land! eep Woods, stonewalls, town rd, survey! Call now! (888)701-7509 www.NewYorkLandandLakes.com UPSTATE NY Land Bargains 7.5 Acres w/ Beautiful Trout Stream Frontage- $29,995. 23 Acres w/ Road & Utilities $39,995. 7.75 Acres w/ Beautiful Views, Road & Utilities$19,995. Financing Available. Call 800-229-7843 Or visit www.LandandCamps.com 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
REAL PROPERTY FOR SALE 1 DAY ABSOLUTE LAND SALE! Save 10% on 2/19 only. 10 acres-$24,900 Near State Land, town rd, utils, near lakes. Prime NY So. Tier location! 1-888-701-1864 www.NewYorkLandandLakes.com GEORGIA LAND- FINAL LIQUIDATION SALE! Augusta Area (Washington Co.) 75% sold, beautiful homesites, 1acre-20acres starting @ $3750/acre. Wonderful weather, low taxes, financing from $199/ month. 706364-4200
UPSTATE NY LAND BARGAINS 7.5 acres w/beautiful trout stream frontage-$29,995. 23 acres w/road & utilities-$39,995. 7.75 acres w/beautiful views, road & utilities-$19,995. Financing available. Call 1-800-229-7843 or visit www.LandandCamps.com
RENTALS MINEVILLE 3 bedroom, one car garage plus storage, $700.00 /MO. Call 518-962-4970.
VACATION/ RECREATIONAL RENTALS
NEW YORK ATTENTION HUNTERS! 90 acres-$99,900. Abuts State Land, 6 acre pond, great deer hunting! Save 10% on 2/19 ONLY! Hurry. 1-888-431-6404 www.NewYorkLandandLakes.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
NY FARM LIQUIDATION! 20 acres $39,900. 10% off ON 2/19 ONLY! Across from StateLand! Deep woods, stonewalls, town rd, survey! Call now! 1-888-775-8114 www.NewYorkLandandLakes.com
The Classified Superstore
TIMESHARE SELL/RENT TODAY FOR CASH!!! We’ll find you Buyers/Renters! 10+years of success! Over $95 Million in offers in 2010! www.sellatimeshare.com Call 1-877-554-2429
February 19, 2011
Buy 1 Week @ $15
SARANAC VALLEY HOUSING
GET SECOND WEEK FREE! Mail ad to... Attn: Gail, Classified Dept. Denton Publications 24 Margaret Street, Suite 1 Plattsburgh, NY 12901
52-60 McCutcheon Lane, Saranac, now taking applications for 1 bedroom apartment Senior citizens aged 62 or older, or disabled regardless of age. Must be income eligible and rent is based on household income, medical expenses and assets. Convenient, carpeting, appliances, on-site laundry, trash pick up and off street parking. For more details or to request an application please call 518-293-8518 or TDD Relay 711. 77672
You may also use these other methods to submit your ad: Fax to: 518-561-1198 eMail to: email@example.com
Toll Free: 1-800-989-4ADS (4237) Local: (518) 561-9680 x109 Your Phone # Name
MONDAY 4PM - ZONE B
North Countryman • The Burgh Valley News
PRE-OWNED CARS & TRUCKS 2009 NISSAN MURANO S AWD 4 Dr., Auto, Air, Fully Equipped, 28,482 mi.
2009 TOYOTA YARIS S
4 Dr., Auto, Air, Fully Equipped, 20,576 mi.
2009 NISSAN ALTIMA 2.5S
4 Dr., Auto, Air, Fully Equipped, 16,226 mi.
2009 NISSAN FRONTIER KING CAB SE 4x4, V6, Air, Fully Equipped, 25,628 mi.
2008 SUBARU LEGACY I LTD AWD
4 Dr., Auto, Air,Leather,P/Sunroof,Fully Equipped, 45,845 mi
2008 ALTIMA COUPE 2.5S
2 Dr., Auto, Air, P/Sunroof, Fully Equipped, 23,596 mi
2008 NISSAN ALTIMA COUPE 2.5S 2 Dr., Auto, Air, P/Sunroof, Fully Equipped 9,926 mi
2008 NISSAN ROGUE SL AWD
Amex Visa Master Discover Cash Check
4 Dr., 4 Cyl., Auto, Air, Fully Equipped 35,571 mi
2008 SATURN VUE XR AWD
4 Dr., V6, Auto, Air, Fully Equipped 47,725 mi
2008 NISSAN VERSA 1.8S
4 Dr. Sedan, Auto, Air, Fully Equipped, 43,822 mi.
Please print your message neatly in the boxes below:
2008 NISSAN VERSA 1.8S HB 4 Dr., Auto, Air, Fully Equipped, 43,347 mi.
Banking Opportunity A progressive, independent, community bank is now accepting applications for a full-time position in Loan Support at Champlain National Bank. The position requires professional interaction with Bank Officers and Attorneys. It involves preparing consumer and commercial loans for closing, as well as monitoring files for ongoing compliance. Primary work schedule M-F, 8:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. Candidate must be detail oriented, accurate, and a team player. Quality communications, customer service and exceptional PC skills required. Proficiency in Microsoft Word, Excel & Power Point preferred. Prior bank or law office experience a plus, but not necessary. Competitive salary and benefit package. Forward resume to:
2008 NISSAN SENTRA 2.0
4 Dr., Auto, Air, Fully Equipped, 44,060 mi.
2008 NISSAN FRONTIER KING CAB SE 4x4, V6, 6 Spd., Air, Fully Equipped 25,638 mi.
2008 NISSAN ALTIMA 2.5S 4 Dr., Auto, Air, Fully Equipped 52,136 mi.
2007 NISSAN MAXIMA SE
4 Dr., V6, Auto, Air, Leather, P/Sunroof, Fully Equipped 38,015 mi.
2007 TOYOTA RAV4
AWD, 4 Dr., Auto, Air, Fully Equipped, 50,754 mi.
2007 NISSAN VERSA 1.8S HB 4 Dr., 6 Spd., Air, Fully Equipped 61,143 mi.
2007 SUBARU IMPREZA WAGON I AWD 5 Dr., Auto, Air, Fully Equipped, 53,677 mi.
2007 NISSAN FRONTIER KING CAB XE 4x2 5 Spd., Air, Cruise, Bedliner 52,120 mi.
2007 NISSAN FRONTIER KING CAB SE 4x4 V6, Auto, Air, Fully Equipped 57,834 mi.
2007 HONDA CIVIC LX
4 Dr., Auto, Air, Fully Equipped, 40,328 mi.
2007 SUBARU LEGACY GT LTD
4 Dr., 5 Spd., AWD, Leather, P/Sunroof, Fully Equipped 40,067 mi.
2007 NISSAN XTERRA S 4X4 V6, Auto, Air, Fully Equipped 47,007 mi.
2006 TOYOTA RAV4 SPORT
AWD, 4 Dr., Auto, Air, Fully Equipped 43,435 mi.
2006 FORD FOCUS ZX4 SES 4 Dr., Auto, Air, P/Sunroof, 63,086 mi.
2006 NISSAN PATHFINDER S 4X4 4 Dr., V6, Auto, Air, Fully Equipped, 30,573 mi.
2006 NISSAN ALTIMA 2.5S
4 Dr., Auto, Air, Fully Equipped, 41,992 mi.
Director of Human Resources Champlain National Bank P.O. Box 130 Willsboro, NY 12996-0130 firstname.lastname@example.org E/O/E M/F/D/V 78139
Juggling your budget? Advertise small, get big results! Call 1-800-989-4237.
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North Countryman - 39
40 - North Countryman
February 19, 2011
North Countryman Legal Deadline Monday @ 3:00pm Please Send Legals By EMAIL To: email@example.com
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-1/22-2/26/116TC-77576 ----------------------------NOTICE
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 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF AK/PLASTICS, LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with Secy. of State of N.Y. (SSNY) on 12/30/10. Office location: Clinton County. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: The LLC, 134 Boynton Ave., Plattsburgh, NY 12901-0122. Purpose: any lawful activity. NCM-2/12-3/19/116TC-77642 ----------------------------NOTICE OF QUALIFICATION OF ARC WGPLTNY001, LLC. Authority filed with Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on 01/28/11. Office location: Clinton County. LLC formed in Delaware (DE) on 01/24/11. Princ. office
of LLC: 106 York Rd., Jenkintown, PA 19046. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to Corporation Service Co., (CSC), 80 State St., Albany, NY 12207. DE addr. of LLC: c/o CSC, 2711 Centerville Rd., Ste. 400, Wilmington, DE 19808. Arts. of Org. filed with DE Secy. of State, Div. of Corps., 401 Federal St., Ste. 4, Dover, DE 19901. Purpose: Any lawful activity. NCM-2/12-3/19/116TC-77643 ----------------------------NOVERSE LLC ARTICLES of Org. filed NY Sec. of State (SSNY) 1/26/2011. Office in Clinton Co. SSNY design. Agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to Hilton I Lipschitz 124 W 60th St #38L New York, NY 10023. Purpose: Any lawful activity. NCM-2/12-3/19/116TC-77653 ----------------------------NOTICE OF APPLICATION OF MARBLE
RIVER LLC Marble River LLC has filed a petition with the Public Service Commission for a Certificate of Public Convenience and Necessity pursuant to Public Service Law Section 68 to construct and operate the modified Marble River wind farm. The modified wind farm will consist of up to 74 wind turbine generators, for a maximum name plate generating capacity of 222 MW, in the Towns of Clinton and Ellenburg, Clinton County, New York. Marble River LLC has requested that the hearing required by the Public Service Law be held before the New York State Public Service Commission on the basis of the petition and accompanying materials and such exhibits and other information as may have been filed by any party or the Staff of the Public Service Commission. Any person opposed to the granting of this certificate, within 10 days of publication of this notice, should notify in writing the Secretary of the New York State Public
Service Commission at Agency Building 3, Empire State Plaza, Albany, New York 12223, of the reasons for such opposition. N C M - 2 / 1 9 / 11 - 1 T C 77664 ----------------------------NOTICE OF QUALIFICATION OF SIJ GROUP LLC. Authority filed with NY Dept. of State on 2/3/11. Office location: Clinton County. LLC formed in NJ on 7/10/06. NY Sec. of State designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served and shall mail process to: c/o CT Corporation System, 111 8th Ave., NY, NY 10011, registered agent upon whom process may be served. NJ and principal business address: 71 West Park Ave., Vineland, NJ 08360. Cert. of Form. filed with NJ State Treasurer, 33 West State St., Trenton, NJ 08608. Purpose: all lawful purposes. NCM-2/19-3/26/116TC-77682 ----------------------------Classified Ads help you find the job that fits your career goal. Thereâ€™s a job tailor-made just for you in the Classified Superstore 1-800-989-4237.
February 19, 2011
North Countryman - 41
Visit Our Web Site
DurocherAuto.com Sales Hours Mon.-Fri. 8:00 - 6:00 Sat. 9:00-4:00 or by appt.
Dark Cherry • AT • AC • CD • BT • Keyless Entry • Stk# K11181 • MSRP $25,405
You Save $2,989 Lease for only $278/per mo. *Residual $12,702.50, Deal 81905
Black • AT • AC • PW • PL • CD • BT Stk#K1114 • MSRP $14,090
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Black • 3.6L V6 • AT • AC • CD • POP Equip. Group • Stk# T1105 • MSRP $33,590
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Price based on 75 month term, 5.9% finance rate, $2,999 cash down, tax, title, registration and dealer fees extra.
Black • Leather Bucket Seats • 5.7 V-8 HemI Remote Start • BU Camera • Tow Mirrors Navigation • Spray-In Bed Liner • Stk# T1138 MSRP $45,965
Price based on 75 month term, 5.9% finance rate, $2,999 cash down, tax, title, registration and dealer fees extra.
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“Newly Redesigned” Silver • AT • AC • CD • PW • PL • BT MSRP $21,285 • Stk#K11187 Black • 3.8L V6 • 6 Spd. • AC • CD • Alum. Wheels • Soft Top • Stk# J1121 • MSRP $24,995
Lease for only $249/per mo. *Residual $11,281.05, Deal #D831111
Price based on 36 months, 12K miles per year, 10% down, tax, title registration, and dealer fees extra.
Black Cherry • AT • AC • CD • PW • PL • Keyless Entry • MSRP $23,365 • Stk#K1182
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Price based on 75 month term, 5.9% finance rate, $2,999 cash down, tax, title, registration and dealer fees extra. Lease is 36 months, 12K miles per year, $2,999+, Tax, title, reg, extra.
Green • V6 • AT • AC • CD • CC • TW • PW • PL • Stk# J1113 MSRP $32,995
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Price based on 36 months, 12K miles per year, 10% down, tax, title registration, and dealer fees extra.
Buy for only $458/per mo. Deal 83129
Price based on 75 month term, 5.9% finance rate, $2,999 cash down, tax, title, registration and dealer fees extra. Lease is 36 months, 12K miles per year, $2,999+, Tax, title, reg, extra.
74 So. Platt St., Plattsburgh, NY
4651 Route 9, Plattsburgh, NY
563-3587 • (800) 638-9338
561-6400 • (800) 548-1880
42 - North Countryman
February 19, 2011
Chazy Lions Club Winter Weekend Febru ary 24th ,25th ,an d 26th
Friday the 25th
Volleyball Tournament in the CCRS Gymnasium. Finalist class competes against the Lions Club at 6:30
Wednesday the 23rd
Thursday the 24th
Open Skate at Scott’s Rink
from 2:00-5:00pm free food for students (limited menu) serving pizza
at CCRS Auditorium starting at 6:30pm
West Auto Repair Barry West, Owner
9409 Route 9, PO Box 576 Chazy, NY 12921 • 518 -846-7666
Brakes • Exhaust • Oil & Filter Tune-Ups • NYS Inspections Engine Repair & Replacement
44 LAKE STREET ROUSES POINT, NEW YORK 12979 TEL: 518-297-2989 FAX: 518-297-2848 84548
3 Convenient Locations:
CHEVROLET 622 Rt. 11, Exit 42N, Champlain, NY 518-298-8272 • 518-846-7422 84547
185 Margaret St. Plattsburgh, NY 12901 518-563-7841 Cedar Commons at the Plaza 3372 State Route 11 Malone, NY 12953 518-651-2886 147 Washington Ave. Chazy, NY 12921 518-846-7270
February 19, 2011
North Countryman - 43
THEME FOR 2011: 90’sCartoon Characters! Saturday the 26th
Snow Sculptures/Murals must be completed by noon.
Games in the CCRS Gymnasium starting at noon, food will be served by the Lions Club during intermission.
Semi-Formal Dance from 7:00-11:00pm
King and Queen will be announced at 10:30 as well as overall class scored for all events.
GIROUX’S POULTRY FARM, INC.
Com plim ents of...
(518) 846-7300 Fax (518) 846-7850 8957 Route 9 Chazy, New York 12921
924SB Snow Thrower
12524SB Snow Thrower
• 9.0 Gross Torque Husqvarna Engine, 24” Clearing Path • Remote Chute Rotation & Heavy Tread Tires • Electric Start
• 12.5 Gross Torque Husqvarna Engine, 24” Clearing Path • Bearing Auger Support & Single Hand Control • Electric Start
Route 9, Chazy, NY 846-7131 84550
Reconditioning Quality Speaks For Itself
Prices and specifications subject to change.
8674 State Route 9 Chazy, NY
(518) 846-7171 Fax: 518-846-8171 www.chazy.com “We deliver everywhere” firstname.lastname@example.org • Chazy, New York
Hard & Crisp McIntosh Apples from the Champlain Valley
DRAGOONS FARM EQUIPMENT 2507 STATE ROUTE 11 MOOERS, NY 12958 518-236-7110
Visit us online at
44 - North Countryman
February 19, 2011
Now 25,998 $ 398 $ 0 MSRP $33,405
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2011 Dodge Ram 1500 Quad Cab 4x4 NEW! 2011 Jeep Patriot 4x4
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Court Street, Elizabethtown, NY
Published on Feb 17, 2011