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October 17, 2009
A Denton Publication
Denton Publications adds 15 newspapers to its community publications family.
Chazy Volunteer Fire Department celebrates 75 years of service.
A glimpse at action from the local sports scene.
Old editions of the North Countryman now on-line By Sarah L. Cronk email@example.com
Heading south Hundreds of Canada geese stopped to rest on the Great Chazy River in Mooers Oct. 11. They often stop to rest in rivers and fields on as they migrate south. Photo by Sarah L. Cronk
POTSDAM — The North Countryman has been around since the 1920s, far before the invention of the Internet. However, with the hard work provided by the Northern New York Library Network, past editions may now be viewed on-line. The NNYLN provides the Northern New York Historical Newspapers Web site, news.nnlyn.net, which has Adobe PDF versions of 44 newspapers across seven upstate counties. Most recently, the March 1928 through March 1982 editions of the North Countryman were added.
See ON-LINE, page 9
Students learn importance of fire prevention, safety By Sarah L. Cronk firstname.lastname@example.org WEST CHAZY — The Great Chicago Fire killed more than 250 people and left 100,000 homeless in early October 1871. During that same time, the Peshtigo Fire occurred in Wisconsin — known as the most devastating forest fire in American history. Nearly 40 years later, fire departments across the nation continue a tradition of informing the public of the importance of fire safety and prevention, on a regular basis. “So, today we do fire pre-
vention to be able to try and prevent any of that sort of stuff from happening,” explained fire instructor Mark Lafountain of the Beekmantown Fire Department. Lafountain worked alongside numerous other volunteers to bring fire prevention to Beekmantown Elementary School Oct. 11 during Fire Safety Week, which is held annually during the week the Great Chicago Fire occurred. “It’s taken Beekmantown, ... Clinton County Fire Fighters Association, District No. 3 Fire Department, West Chazy EMS, state police with their rollover sim2009 Ford Fusion Sport** STK#T94T, 1 Owner, 5,513 miles $20,900 2008 Ford Edge STK#T6T, 37,028 miles $20,900 **
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ulator ... and Homeland Security for U.S. Customs and Border Patrol ... to help make today happen,” said Lafountain. “The reason we involve so many fire departments is because the school district actually encompasses all these different fire districts,” Lafountain added. “It’s an all-encompassing effort. One fire department alone can’t do the job.” Students from the school spent 15 minutes at six different stations which teach fire and life safety. “This is the first Fire Safety Day that I’ve been a part
Students from Beekmantown Elementary School surround a U.S. Customs and Border Protection helicopter which landed at the school Oct. 11. The students spent the day participating fire prevention and fire safety activities.
See SAFETY, page 9
Photo by Sarah L. Cronk
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Scholarship winners announced ELLENBURG DEPOT — The 2009 Catholic Daughters of the Americas Court Little Rose No. 1300 scholarship winners from Northern Adirondack Central School are Lindsay Boulerice and Joshua Lashway, both of Ellenburg Depot. Boulerice, daughter of Thomas and Sandra Boulerice, is attending The College of St. Rose, Albany. Lashway, son of Dennis Lashway and Christina Danussi, is attending St. Lawrence University.
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SATURDAY October 17, 2009
CTC shows customers appreciation By Sarah L. Cronk firstname.lastname@example.org CHAMPLAIN — Each year, as an independent phone company, Champlain Telephone Company hosts a Customer Appreciation Day, to become more familiar with their clientele. CTC, along with other independent phone companies throughout the state, pass around ideas that can benefit the companies and those they serve. “One of the ideas that started quite awhile ago, many years ago, was to hold an open house early in the fall, before it really gets cold,” explained vice president of CTC Greg MacConnell. This year, the event was held Oct. 1, although the cold weather had already emerged in the Northern Tier. But despite the damp and chilly weather, CTC customers still came out to take part in the open house, with a steady stream of people visiting their main office building at 1118 Main St., throughout the day. Events included free food, tours of the building, a bouncy house for children, and a blood drive. “We partner with [CVPH Medical
Center] ... and have a blood drive the same day,” explained MacConnell. “We thought it would just be a good opportunity to do it the same day, so if customers want to get in, they could.” Overall, MacConnell has found Customer Appreciation Day to be a benefit to both the clients and CTC. “It’s kind of different form a normal arms-length business where you provide a service, somebody sends out a check, and nobody ever knows anybody,” he explained. “It’s pretty intimate between the customers and the company. So, consequently, we have a Customer Appreciation Day; we usual-
Free movie Saturday
Church’s fall rummage sale next weekend
CHAZY — Chazy Presbyterian Church, 620 Miner Farm Road, will offer a free showing of the children's movie “The Velveteen Rabbit” next Saturday, Oct. 17. For more information, call 8467349 or 572-4305.
CHAMPLAIN — Three Steeples United Methodist Church, 491 U.S. Route 11, will host its annual Fall Rummage Sale Friday, Oct. 23, and Saturday, Oct. 24. The sale will be held from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Friday and 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday. The sale will feature a large selection of clothing, household items, plants and miscellaneous items. Lunch consisting of soup, sandwiches, cookies, coffee and tea, will be available. Proceeds will benefit the church’s Women Mission and Church Programs.
Greg MacConnell, , vice president of Champlain Telephone Company, and Randy LaBombard, director of sales and marketing, stand in the tent set up for Customer Appreciation Day Oct. 1. Photo by Sarah L. Cronk
ly get a pretty good turnout.” MacConnell has found many customers choose to come into the office to pay their bill, instead of dropping it in the mail. “So, consequently a lot of our customers have known our people for years and years and years,” he said. The open house gives the staff of CTC a chance to speak with their customers on a “different level,” said MacConnell. “Kind of get better acquainted with them, and them with us,” he said. “It’s good from a customer-relations standpoint.
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SATURDAY October 17, 2009
NORTH COUNTRYMAN - 3
Denton Publications adds 15 newspapers Combined circulation stands at 250,000 By John Gereau email@example.com Eagle Newspapers, based in Syracuse, and Spotlight Newspapers, based in Delmar, have been purchased by Community Media Group LLC — a new company formed by Denton Publications owner Daniel E. Alexander. The new partnership draws 15 free and paid community newspapers under the Denton umbrella, bringing the local company’s total number of publications to 25 with a combined circulation of 250,000, as well as a number of niche publications and Web sites. The total number of employees will increase from 75 to 140. While the purchase will open numerous advertising opportunities and create a network for sharing resources and improving content, Alexander stressed the papers will all retain their commitment to community journalism. “We plan to remain local, we believe in the community newspaper concept,” Alexander said. “At the same time, we recognize people do travel, and both advertisers and readers will
no doubt have an interest in the areas covered by these papers.” For example, Alexander said a local event like Race the Train which took place in North Creek in September can now receive publicity in a much greater portion of New York and Vermont, through the new partnership. “Our network is far reaching,” Alexander said. “I’ve been told that our publicity of these events definitely draws participants, which in turn brings money to our communities. This new relationship can only help with that.” The same opportunities exist for advertisers, Alexander said. Advertisers will soon have the ability to reach 250,000 homes throughout Vermont, northern and central New York, as well as the Capital District with just one buy — or they can target a single region. “The benefit over the metro dailies is we can zone for a specific region, or offer the entire area,” he said. “We see this as an opportunity for choice.” Both Eagle Newspapers and Spotlight Newspapers are strong organizations which have for years produced upscale community newspapers with numerous awards to their credit. Eagle publisher David B. Tyler Jr. and Spotlight publisher John A. McIntyre Jr. will remain at the helm of their respective groups and will be principals of Community Media Group LLC along with Alexander. Alexander has a similar principal ownership in New
Market Press Inc. and publisher Ed Coats, who publishes The Eagle, Rutland Tribune and The Messenger in Vermont. In New York, Denton publishes the Adirondack Journal, Times of Ti, News Enterprise, Valley News, Tri-Lakes Free Trader Today, Clinton County Free Trader Today and North Countryman. Eagle Newspapers has eight weekly publications in the Syracuse market. They are the Baldswinsville Messenger, Cazenovia Republican, Eagle Bulletin, Eagle Observer, Madison Eagle Skaneateles Press, Syracuse City Eagle and Star-Review. Spotlight Newspapers has seven publications in the Albany market including The Spotlight, Colonie Spotlight, Loudonville Spotlight, Niskayuna Spotlight, Rotterdam Spotlight, ScotiaGlenville Spotlight and The Spotlight — Saratoga County. Monthly publications include Capital District Parent Pages and Capital District Senior Spotlight. The publishers said the purchase is a win-win for all involved. “These newspapers have a strong foundation in the communities they serve, and we believe this new ownership arrangement will allow us to enhance the quality of the editorial product and create efficiencies that weren’t available to us previously,” Tyler said. “Dan Alexander has a long history of running community newspaper companies and his expertise as well as the technological and printing resources Denton Publica-
tions bring to the table makes this a win-win.” Community Media Group LLC will continue to
use the trade names Eagle Newspapers and Spotlight Newspapers and readers can expect the same commitment to community journalism they have become accustomed to over the years, McIntyre said. “This should be a pretty seamless transition for our readers, advertisers and employees,” McIntyre said. “We have a number of excellent journalists in our fold, and this transaction should allow for continued improvement of our community-based newspapers.” Denton Publications plant manager Tom Henecker said relationships like the one created between Eagle, Spotlight, New Market and Denton make sense given the current economic climate. “It’s a great thing that during these tough economic times we’re able to expand. It’s a testament to the forward-thinking owners and managers,” Henecker said. “There are a lot of years of newspaper experience
that have just joined forces. It’s the proverbial win-win situation; as our company grows and gets
stronger, so will our products, which will bring greater benefits to our readers and advertisers.” Michelle Rea, executive director of the New York Press Association, was integral in helping make the
purchase come to fruition, saying her primary goal is creating partnerships to ensure the long-term viability of community newspapers. Rea said she was approached by Tyler and McIntyre at the association’s spring meeting and informed of their intent to seek a buyer. Rea said Alexander ’s name immediately came to mind. “I don’t think anyone has more of a vested interest in maintaining the viability of community newspapers than NYPA,” Rea said. “Given the current economy, working relationships like this not only make sense, they are a necessity.”
Brick Road Productions Presents A Killer Dinner Theater Mountain Moonshine Mystery Friday, October 23rd at 7pm & Sunday, October 25th at 2pm Ticket price $45 plus tax and gratuity (includes dinner and show)
Mystery Dinner Featuring choice of Grilled Wild Scottish Salmon Fillet with a Sun-Dried Tomato Hollandaise OR Slow Roasted New York Striploin of Black Angus Beef Warning: People have been known to choke on their dinner laughing so hard. Call for Reservations 518-963-7417 Turtle Island Café, 3790 Main Street, Willsboro, NY
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Are third-party OS utilities second-rate?
Adirondack Humane Society
SATURDAY October 17, 2009
vonne was one of three kittens abandoned by their mom, but rescued and brought to the shelter. She is waiting to be spayed and is up-todate with routine shots and house-trained. Blondi is a yellow labrador retriever mix with one blue eye and one brown. She is spayed, up-to-date with routine shots and heartworm negative.
ost software on a computer can be placed into one of three categories — operating systems, device drivers and applications. Nearly every computer has only one operating system with examples being Windows Vista, Mac OS X and Linux Ubuntu. Device drivers are software that controls a device, like a printer, for the operating system. Applications are programs that make us productive, entertain us or provide a service. Services come in the form of utility programs and are everything from hard drive defragmenters to firewalls. We usually aren’t productive or entertained by utilities, but they are absolutely essential to any Internet-connected PC. Last month, Bill Detwiler, a tech article writer and blogger, posted this blog question, “Do you recommend users run third-party OS utilities (registry cleaners, hard drive tools, etc.)?” His followers are mostly IT administrators and professionals who work closely with information technology so the posts he received were slanted from that angle. Surprisingly enough, many of the replies were emphatically “no” with the recommendation to stick with the built-in Windows utility. We often talk about third-party utilities in the classroom. When Bill blogged the question my first thought was yes, there is some fine third-party software that is thought to do
a better job than the built-in Windows equivalent. The first one that came to mind is the CCleaner program that goes far beyond the Windows Disk Cleanup utility. Another one is the Comodo firewall that always has great reviews and is considered by many to be an improvement over the Windows firewall. I think the answers from the IT professionals came mostly out of concern over By Ron Poland issues that third-party utilities may create on their networks or systems and not simply faulting the good stuff that is out there.
Ron Poland is a professor in the Computer Information Systems AAS program at Clinton Community College. Poland is certified in company repair and networking by the Computer Technology Industry Association (CompTIA). He is also a Cisco certified network assistant. Questions may be sent to him via e-mail at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Understanding restlessness, Alzheimer’s disease
lias is a fast-growing 6-week-old male Maine Coon kitten. He, 10 siblings, and his mom were left tied up in a burlap bag on the side of the road. They are all doing well and need loving homes. Flynt is a large adult white and liver-colored Australian shepherd who is a friendly and fun loving dog. He recently entered the shelter and is undergoing health and behavioral assessment.
Adopt-A-Pet is a weekly feature in Denton Publications. For more information about these and other fine pets available for adoption, contact the Adirondack Humane Society, 134 Idaho Ave., Plattsburgh, at 561-7297, or Elmore SPCA, 510 Arthur Road, Peru, at 643-2451.
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Founded By Wm. D. Denton PUBLISHER..........................................................................................................Daniel E. Alexander CENTRAL PLANT MANAGER..........................................................................Tom Henecker BUSINESS OFFICE MANAGER....................................................................Cheryl Mitchell MANAGING EDITOR.........................................................................................................John Gereau GENERAL MANAGER NORTH............................................................................Cyndi Tucker GENERAL MANAGER SOUTH...............................................................Scarlette Merfeld GRAPHICS MANAGER...............................................................Daniel E. Alexander, Jr. PRODUCTION MANAGER.......................................................................................William Coats Central Plant Office
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any times, persons with Alzheimer ’s disease will have excess energy, which can result in restlessness and wandering, according to www.caregiverslibrary.org. These behaviors can create difficulties for caregivers. Restlessness can involve fidgeting and an inability to stay interested in activities. Wandering can be very dangerous for seniors whose cognitive abilities are impaired, and can be a symptom of anxiety as well as dementia. It can also be a side effect of some prescription medications. If the person being cared for begins to exhibit signs of restlessness or is starting to wander they should be seen by a healthcare professional immediately. She may make recommendations as simple as eliminating caffeine, or may feel prescription medications, like anti-anxiety drugs, are the best course of action. Keep in mind there is no one perfect solution, and a variety of remedies may need to be explored. Here are some steps caregivers can take to help manage restlessness and wandering: • Make sure care receivers get regular exercise • Limit the number of naps they take • Serve a larger meal at mid-day, with the evening meal the smallest of the day • Examine wandering habits to determine a pattern • Explore different distractions for when wandering occur.
Have a plan in place in case the care receiver wanders away. The Vital Link packets available from the Office for the Aging suggest inclusion of a current photograph to help identify potential wanderers. Invest in Medic-Alert bracelets as well. Other tips include locking and bolting doors, and putting bells on doors as well for occasions when locking them is impractical. Also, make sure they are comfortable, and limit changes in the house. A consistent, familiar environment can go far in preventing restlessness and wandering. For more information contact the Caregiver Resource Center, BHSN 565-4543 or 565-4625.
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.
Build coupon ‘library’ by saving weekly inserts
n previous columns, I've stressed the need to hold on to all of the coupon inserts we receive each week in the newspaper. The biggest mistake “casual” coupon users make is to cut out the coupons for the items they think they’ll buy and then toss the rest of the insert into the recycle bin. As you likely know by now, this is the biggest mistake people make with coupons. In tossing the insert you throw away coupons for items that will be free later. I know the skeptics in the crowd are thinking, “Free? Come on...” Yes! Absolutely free. Think about this. During the past few months, in my coupon inserts I’ve seen $1 coupons for toothpaste, $1 coupons for dish detergent and $1 coupons for frozen vegetables. If I didn’t save my inserts each week, I might have thrown away those coupons — and guess what? All of those items have gone on sale for a dollar. When an item goes on sale for a dollar and I use a dollar coupon, the item is free. If your grocery stores double coupons it’s even easier to get things for free, provided again that you’ve saved all of your coupons. During double coupon days, your 50-cent coupons are worth $1 toward those dollar sales! But one of the most important reasons to hold on to all of your coupon inserts is this: rarely do the coupons that we receive on Sunday line up with the best sales in the same week. Their real value comes as they get closer to their expiration dates. Why is this the case? Stores know which coupons are coming out in the newspaper each week, long before we actually get them. This is not secret information. In fact, many coupon Web sites print preview lists of the coupons that are coming soon. Armed with this knowledge, stores typically leave the items that will be featured in the coupons at a higher price, because they know the habits of most people that use coupons. Casual coupon users flip through the paper and cut the coupons for the things they plan to buy that week. And many people think, “I’d better use this coupon this week before I forget.” Does this sound like you? Then, you may be
saving a little money, but you’re not using your coupons in the most effective way. Here’s a great example. My grocery store recently had a full-page ad in the coupon inserts. The ad contained a $3 coupon for dog food. At the top of the page, the ad proudly proclaimed the dog food was on sale for $8.99 at my store this week. It said “Use this $3 coupon, and you’ll pay By Jill Cataldo just $5.99 a bag.” Now, I know from experience that $8.99 is not a very good sale price for that dog food at all. While it may be “on sale,” it’s not the rock-bottom, lowest price that I’ve seen the dog food sell for in past sales. So instead of falling for this common advertising tactic, I held onto that $3 coupon and didn’t use it the week that the store wanted me to. Four weeks later, guess what? The dog food went on sale for $3.99 a bag! That’s when I went in with my $3 coupon. I got my dog food for just 99 cents. If I’d purchased it the week I received the coupon, even with the coupon savings I would have paid $5.99 a bag. By waiting a few weeks, I saved $5. When you start to think about shopping this way for almost everything we buy the savings start to really add up! And that’s why we save all of our coupon inserts. So build a library of your coupon inserts. Keeping them all allows us to have many coupons on hand when those good sales come around.
© CTW Features Jill Cataldo, a coupon workshop instructor, writer and mother of three, never passes up a good deal. Learn more about couponing at her Web site, www.super-couponing.com. E-mail your own couponing victories and questions to email@example.com.
SATURDAY October 17, 2009
NORTH COUNTRYMAN - 5
The long history of houseplants Market Basket prices now down 3%
o one is exactly sure who brought the first plants indoors or why, but archaeologists have discovered artwork dating back thousands of years depicting houseplants in Egypt. The ancient Greeks and Romans were also known for their love of houseplants and often build atriums in their homes. In the 15th century, the popularity of houseplants escalated in Europe as Europeans began exploring the New World. Exotic plants were shipped back to kings, queens, and other upper class noblemen and women who had special houses known as organeries to house their palms, figs, citrus fruits, orchids, and many other tropical plants. We now call these structures greenhouses and conservatories. During the Victorian times, growing and caring for houseplants became a more common hobby. This is when many of the houseplants we know and love came into existence. During this time period, the houseplants were taken from their native landscape and shipped back to Europe. Many of the plants perished during shipping as they journeyed from the New World to England. In 1833, Dr. Nathaniel Ward created a glass case to help solve this problem. At that time, the case was
known as the Wardian Case. Today, we call it a terrarium. Here in America, houseplants became popular in the ‘50s and ‘60s. Before then, the lack of precise temperature control in most homes made the climate unsuitable. Two of the most popular houseplants of the time were Swedish ivy and philodendron. Almost every home seemed to have at least one. Their popularity increased in the ‘70s with the arrival of plant hangers and poles, and of course, that ‘70s mainstay, the macramé holder. Rubber plants also gained popularity, especially in offices and public spaces. By the 1990s, more exotic houseplants such as orchids enjoyed a new popularity as they became available in home centers and nurseries. Anne Lenox Barlow is the horticulture educator with Cornell Cooperative Extension in Clinton County. CCE offices may be reached in Clinton County at 561-7450; Essex County, 962-4810; and Franklin County, 4837403. E-mail your questions to askMG@cornell.edu.
arket Basket prices were virtually unchanged in August at $93.79 compared with July's cost of $94, but are down 3 percent from last August's cost of $97.02. For the month, prices fell on produce and canned vegetables. Prices were stable in August on breads, cereals and grains, meats, dairy, drinks, frozen foods and miscellaneous items. For the year, prices are down in all categories, except drinks and canned goods. Produce prices for the year dropped on every product surveyed. White potatoes, which had been much more expensive all year, are now selling for $1 less for 10 pounds than this time last year. If you have a cool, dry place to store potatoes you might consider stocking up while the price is lower. Dairy prices were down on whole and skim milk, but higher for the month on large eggs. For the year, prices are still down, reflecting the lower prices received by dairy farmers for their product; whole milk prices are 25 percent lower than August 2008. There was a drop in the breads, cereals and grains category because of the decrease in the price for River rice for the month and year; rice prices seem to be recovering from the sharp increased due to high fuel costs and crop shortages in 2008.
In canned goods, store-brand diced tomatoes were down 18 percent for the year, following the trend of lower produce prices. Prices remain up on Star Kist tuna for the year. Prices continue their decline on store-brand oil for the year and Oreo cookie prices remain stable in the miscellaneous category. All drink prices were up as compared to this time last year: Budweiser beer, store-brand coffee, tea and cola.
Seasonal reminder The local harvest of all apple varieties is well underway. There will be local corn, tomatoes, snap beans and cucumbers until the first frost. September was the top month for grapes and the first good month of the pear season. The Market Basket is a monthly report based on a survey of 41 food items commonly purchased by consumers. The SUNY Plattsburgh Office of Institutional Research collects data for the report from four major supermarkets in the Plattsburgh area. The report is then compiled as a community service sponsored by the Technical Assistance Center and the SUNY Plattsburgh Office of Institutional Advancement.
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6 - NORTH COUNTRYMAN
Fort Montgomery Days successful The first-ever Fort Montgomery Days were held in Rouses Point Sept. 12-13. Our dear old fort was selected by the New York State Preservation League as one of the Seven to Save Sites for 2009. The league notified the Podd Family in the beginning of June that all seven sites were requested to have a heritage event on that September weekend. A committee was formed and worked many, many hours to bring the North Country a spectacular event. One of the first projects was readying the fort for visiting. The word was put out and many volunteers worked an unbelievable number of hours to cut brush and vines and weeds, clean the moat and the cover face and the top of the bastions, pick up trash, bricks, stones, etc. on the parade and along the tour route. Three months later, over 2,000 visitors were welcomed to the fort grounds and received tours, entertainment, re-enactments, food and the opportunity to meet Jim Millard and purchase an autographed copy of his newest book “Bastions on the Border.” This was a win-win event for Fort Montgomery and Rouses Point. A rousing cheer to all the volunteers (both for clean-up and event day), the vendors, the donors, the media for getting the word out and being there to cover this historic event, and all the visitors who came from near and far. A special thank you to Stephen and Victor Podd who supported the nomination to the Preservation League, opened up the fort to the public and funded the whole event! Check out www.historiclakes.org for a complete list of volunteers, vendors, donors and Fort Montgomery Days events. Ann Thurber, Jim Millard, Karen Lamberton, Geri Favreau Fort Montgomery Days Committee Rouses Point
United Way a great community asset The recent editorial on United Way calling it a heart of the region could not have been more accurate. It is truly one of the community’s greatest assets. I have been associated with the United Way organization for over ten years. I served on the board of Brown County United Way in Wisconsin prior to our move to the North Country three years ago. I am a firm believer that we have a responsibility to give back to the communities that have enabled us to be successful members of society. We also realize not everyone is as fortunate. The United Way of Clinton and Essex Counties are lucky to have a very dedicated and supportive staff along with a multitude of very caring and committed community volunteers. I chose years ago to become involved with United Way for several reasons. One, it is a very well run organization that manages its overhead (fixed costs) in a manner that makes even private enterprise envious. Second, I am a believer that government can not solve all the problems that exist in our local communities; it is simply not feasible. Third and most important is that the decisions are made by local volunteers who are closest to the problems and challenges that are faced by the community. I trust and have confidence that my charitable dollars are distributed in a fair and consistent manner because I know who makes those decisions.
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A call for action To all people who are concerned about food quality and safety: The time for action is now. The agricultural industry is the largest industry in New York State. A significant portion of that is derived from the dairy industry. The dairy industry in our area represents more than just a food supply. It also represents a significant employment base and a major economic impact to all of our communities. Currently, our dairy industry is suffering greatly. Farmers are losing money at an unprecedented rate. If this continues without Gov. Paterson’s intervention, we will lose many, if not all, of our farms. This
(Editor’s Note: Teresa Sayward represents the 113th Assembly District, which encompasses Hamilton and Warren counties and the majority of Essex County. Assemblywoman Janet L. Duprey, R-Peru, represents Clinton and Franklin counties and a portion of Essex County. Residents in those areas may contact Duprey at 562-1986 or by e-mail at email@example.com.)
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will not only change a way of life in our area, but will destroy the local economy for many of our communities. An even greater price will be paid by all of us in terms of food quality and food safety. The time to act is now. A question often posed to me by consumers is, “what can we do?” The answer is simple: contact Gov. Paterson and demand that he protect our food source and food safety and provide the immediate financial relief to the dairy industry that has been requested of him. This relief will help stabilize pricing until the federal government can make long overdue adjustments to the manner in which farmers are compensated for their products. The second thing consumers can do is demand that the state and federal governments mandate that all food products are labeled with Country of Origin. This will help all of us make more intelligent buying decisions and better protect our families. If you have any questions or wish to learn more about how you can help, please feel free to contact me at 792-4546 or email me at firstname.lastname@example.org. Assemblywoman Teresa R. Sayward, R-Willsboro
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Our local United Way serves 33 local agencies that touch almost every resident in some form or fashion. Your support of this year ’s United Way campaign is needed more than ever. Echoing the comment from the recent editorial, if you are able, give more than last year. If you are not a leadership giver, but have the capacity; consider giving at a leadership level. Ask your neighbors, ask your friends or ask your employer to become engaged in this years United Way Campaign. Give back to the community through your support of United Way. Kirk Stallsmith Fundraising Campaign Vice-chairman
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NORTH COUNTRYMAN - 7
Local fire department celebrates 75 years of service to community
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By Jeremiah S. Papineau firstname.lastname@example.org CHAZY — Seventy-five years have gone by since the formation of the Chazy Volunteer Fire Department. Richard Carpentier, a firefighter and chairman of the board of commissioners for the Chazy Fire District, the governing body of the fire department, said the history dates back well before he joined the department in 1959. And, that history is well-documented, he said. “We’ve got just about all the minutes of every meeting held by the board of fire commissioners,” said Carpentier. “Some years are scarce, but we’ve pretty much got all of them.” The department’s history began when the Chazy Town Council held a special meeting to create the fire district June 30, 1934. In less than four months, the fire district’s board of commissioners held its first organizational meeting, Oct. 18, 1934. The order of business in the initial meetings of the board included deciding where the department would be housed and purchasing equipment to help firefighters in fulfilling their duties of serving the town, said Carpentier as he looked over historical documents during a recent open
Buyers of all scrap metal Richard Carpentier, a 50-year member of the Chazy Volunteer Fire Department,. discusses the history of the department during a recent open house. Photo by Jeremiah S. Papineau
house at the fire department. The department started with purchasing a fire engine and materials to construct a station on Church Street, with a portion of the costs being covered by the federal government through the National Industry Recovery Act. The fire department remained solely in the building for 50 years, said Carpentier, until it was decided there simply wasn’t enough room to house the department any longer. “We were cramped,” recalled Carpentier as he stood in the original 1934 building, which is today used to house nonessential equipment. “We had this building and we had another addition on there, another on the back. It was just really packed.” When the town highway department was moved to its current location on Miner Farm Road in 1984, the fire district purchased the former town garage and renovated the space. “We basically ended up with a new fire station,” said Carpentier. There have been thousands of calls responded to by firefighters and emergency medical personnel in the department over the years, said Carpentier. One of the first that comes to mind when thinking of the most devastating fires was the loss of the former Gordon Farm on Dunn Road. The fire destroyed an empty barn at the old dairy farm on the night of Halloween in 1980. “We got a call and went down there with the trucks and there was no fire, but we could see where somebody tried to start
one,” Carpentier recalled. “So, we just came back to the station.” Not long after, the department was called back to the scene, which was fully engulfed in flames, he said. “If I would’ve been smart, I would’ve stayed with a two-way radio or something when we were first called down there,” said Carpentier. “Then, I might have caught the person who set it. But, that’s just an afterthought.” The person responsible for setting the blaze was never caught, though the department had their suspicions who the person was, Carpentier said. And, no matter what the reason for being called, members of the department have been ready to respond, said Carpentier. The department’s roster, which is currently at nearly 40 members, is a testament to the support of the community, he said. “We just get personal satisfaction out of helping people in their time of need,” he said. “They’re there for us and we’re there for them.” Fire Chief Michael Cahoon agreed. “We’ve always had a lot of community support, whether it’s through our calendar drive, joining the department, or whatever,” said Cahoon. The reason is that people of the community know how valuable a service having a local fire department is, said Cahoon. “Whenever something goes wrong, everyone knows they can call 9-1-1 and we’re there,” said Cahoon.
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• WORSHIP IN THE NORTHERN TIER • ALTONA
Holy Angels Church Main Street, Altona. Mass–7:30 p.m. Saturday; 10:30 a.m. Sunday
CHAMPLAIN Living Water Baptist Church 9 Locust St., corner of Main and Locust, Champlain. Sunday School at 9 a.m. Service at 10 a.m. Thursday Bible Study at 7 p.m. includes activities for children. Phone: 298-4358 Three Steeples United Methodist Church -
491 Route 11, Champlain – 298-8655 or 298-5522. Sunday morning worship 9:30 a.m. Sunday School at same time (Sept. thru June). Steve Loan, Pastor. email@example.com St. Mary’s Catholic Church Church Street, Champlain Saturday Anticipated Mass, 5 p.m. Sunday services, 8 a.m. & 10:30 a.m. St. Joseph’s Church Mason Road, Champlain Saturday Anticipated Mass, 7:30 p.m.
Weekday Masses: Tues. & Thur. 9 a.m. Christ & St. John’s Episcopal Church Butternut Street, Champlain Mass celebrated with music at 9 a.m., Sunday School at 9 a.m.
CHAZY Sacred Heart Church Box 549, Chazy 12921. (518) 846-7650. Sunday Masses (Ant) 4 p.m., 8 a.m. & 10 a.m. Chazy Presbyterian Church 620 Miner Farm Rd., Chazy • 846-7349 Worship and Sunday School will begin at 11 a.m. email: firstname.lastname@example.org
ELLENBURG St. Edmund’s Roman Catholic Church Route 11, Ellenburg Saturday Anticipated Mass, 4 p.m. Sunday Mass, 8 a.m. and 11 a.m. The Ellenburg United Methodist Church will meet at 9 a.m. at the church in
Ellenburg Center. However, on Election Day, Sunday, we move to the Ellenburg Methodist Community Center on Rt. 11.
ELLENBURG DEPOT Ellenburg Depot Wesleyan Church 2179 Plank Rd., PO Box 177 Ellenburgh Depot, NY 12935. Pastor: Robert R. Phillips. Phone: 594-3902. Sunday Family Bible Hour: 9:50 a.m. Sunday Worship Time: 10:50 a.m. Children’s/ Youth Ministries: Call for schedule
MOOERS St. Joseph’s Catholic Church Maple Street, Mooers – 236-7142. Anticipated Saturday Mass, 5:30 p.m. Sunday Mass, 10 a.m. Reconciliation announced special Saturday mornings 10 a.m. & by request. Mooers United Methodist Church 14 East St., Located adjacent to old Post Office. Sunday service, 9:30 a.m. Contemporary & traditional music, activities for children, youth and families, 236-7129, email@example.com,
www.TroyConference.org/mooers Mooers Wesleyan Church Maple Street, Mooers. Sunday school, 9:45 a.m. Morning Worship 10:45 a.m. Sunday Night Service 7 p.m. Wednesday Night 7 p.m. (518) 236-5330
MOOERS FORKS St. Ann’s Catholic Church Route 11, Mooers Forks. Mass: Saturday, 4 p.m.; Sunday, 8:30 a.m. Reconciliation announced special Saturday mornings 10 a.m. & by request.
ROUSES POINT St. Patrick’s Catholic Church Lake Street, Rouses Point. Saturday Anticipated Mass: 4 p.m.; Sunday Masses: 8 a.m. and 10 a.m.; Weekday Masses: Monday & Friday 8 a.m. Communion Service: Wednesday 8 a.m. First Presbyterian Church 52 Washington Ave., Rouses Point, New York 12979. Telephone 518/297-6529. The Rev. David A. Spaulding. Telephone
518/846-7349. Sunday Service 9 a.m. Sunday School 9:30 a.m.
SCIOTA St. Louis of France Catholic Church Route 22, Sciota. Mass 4 p.m. Saturday; 9 a.m. Sunday Sciota United Methodist Church Sunday service 9 a.m. Route 191
WEST CHAZY The West Chazy Wesleyan Church Pastor: Jonathan Hunter 17 East Church St., Fiske Road, West Chazy, NY. Ph. 493-4585. Sunday; Sunday School 9:30 a.m., Morning Worship 10:30 a.m. Evening Worship 5 p.m. Tuesday; Clubhouse Ministries 6:30 p.m. (Sept. thru May) Wednesday; Prayer Meeting 6 p.m. St. Joseph’s Catholic Church West Church Street, West Chazy. Saturday Vigil Mass, 4 p.m. Sunday Mass 8 a.m. & 10 a.m. Weekday Masses: Monday through Friday at 9 a.m. 10-3-09 • 27947
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8 - NORTH COUNTRYMAN
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Eagles soar over AuSable Valley
SATURDAY October 17, 2009
Chazy’s Kyle McCarthy (3) tries to shoot for a goal as AuSable Valley goalie T.J. Burl defends.
By Sarah L. Cronk email@example.com CHAZY — Despite frigid temperatures and a slick field, the Chazy boys soccer team continued their winning streak at their home field, with a final score of 4-0 against AuSable Valley in a non-league contest Oct. 13. “I thought we possessed the ball pretty well,” said Chazy head coach Rob McAuliffe. “I thought the goals that we got were good goals and good finishes.” Tyler Bulriss, Brandon Laurin, Kaleb Snide, and Andrew Rabideau each scored for the Eagles, who outshot their CVAC opponents 14-5. However, AuSable Valley keeper T.J. Burl defended the goal well, saving six shots from the Eagles. Austin Santor collected two saves for the shutout. Overall, McAuliffe felt the team came prepared to play. “It was the seniors last game, and I think as long as we came here focused and defended well, that we should be able to pos-
Photo by Sarah L. Cronk
sess the ball enough to generate some chances,” said McAuliffe, adding Kaleb Snide and Jordan Barriere played exceptionally well. Despite the loss, Patriots coach Bob Hamilton was proud of his team and felt the offense possessed the ball well. “Obviously Chazy’s a pretty decent club,” said Hamilton. “The haven’t lost a game. So they’re very good.” “I think if we had scored in the first half when we had the chance in front of the goal, it would have been a 1-1 game,” he added. “It would have been a great opportunity and [we] missed it. It just went downhill from there.” 1 2 Chazy 2 2—4 AuSable Valley 0 0 — 0 First half: 1, Ch, Bulriss (LaPierre), 5:14. 2, Ch, Laurin (McCarthy), 20:06. Second half: 1, Ch, Snide (Barriere), 1:00. 2, Ch, Rabideau (Hack), 30:42. Shots- Chazy 14, AuSable Valley 5. Saves- A. Santor, Ch, 2. Burl, AV, 6.
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SATURDAY October 17, 2009
NORTH COUNTRYMAN - 9
PROVIDING ESSENTIAL PEOPLE
From page 1 “We are trying to do newspapers in our line, from March 1, 1928, had headlines such service area, which includes Clinton Counas “Rouses Point Water System a Big Sucty,” explained reference librarian Thomas cess,” and “To Bridge Lake Champlain,” Blauvelt. “There are very few papers in Clinwhich introduced the proposition to bridge ton County, other than those [in] PlattsRouses Point to Alburg, Vt. burgh. So, we wanted to extend the cover“The North Countryman has helped chronage to other areas in Clinton County.” icle local history for more than eight The NNYLN decades,” said Denton worked with the “The North Countryman has Publications managing Plattsburgh Public John Gereau. “It is helped chronicle local history editor Library and the New wonderful that people York State Library to for more than eight decades. can now access that hisget microfilm copies It is wonderful that people can tory from the convenof the editions and ience of their desktop post them on the Web now access that history from computer.” site, a task which the convenience of their deskDenton Publications is took about a month the parent corporation of top computer.” to complete. the North Countryman, “Libraries have which was originally John Gereau based in Rouses Point. put a lot of time and money and effort To view the editions Denton Publications into filming newspaon-line, visit pers to preserve https://news.nnlyn.net them,” Blauvelt explained. “This is a next and click on “Clinton,” then “Rouses Point step to make them more widely available so North Countryman, 1928-1982.” From there, that the microfilmed copies, which are just simply follow the instructions on the Web in one place ... can be searched and made page to search for a specific theme or ediavailable to a broader audience.” tion. The first edition of the paper posted on-
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From page 1 of,” said principal Matthew Slattery. “It’s a great opportunity for students to see all the agencies work together in our area and what they do.” Students were able see firefighters practice “Stop, Drop and Roll,” a police officer show what happens to those who don’t use seatbelts, and go through the smoke simulation trailer. “I’m impressed with this event all around,” said Slattery, who noted Fire Safety Day has only been at the school for two
years. Slattery is now working with the organizers of the event to make it even better for next year. “They had some great ideas about getting the students more involved with some fireman exercises,” he said. “Each year, if we can tweak it and make it better, everyone benefits ... We’re really very thankful to everyone pitching in and helping us out in educating our students.”
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10 - NORTH COUNTRYMAN
SATURDAY October 17, 2009
State putting the kabosh on boats left in the woods I
f you can read this, you’re too close. That statement has absolutely nothing to do with this week’s column, but I just saw a bumper sticker printed with that timeless adage — a sticker I haven’t seen since high school. Come to think of it, this pickup could have been the same vintage as my high school days. Either way, guess I was too close. On a completely unrelated topic, did you hear the DEC passed a law which prohibits the storage of personal property on state lands? That means any boat left on a backwoods pond will be confiscated and become the property of the state. Owners can claim the boat, but not without incurring a penalty and paying for its removal. In the past, the law was worded to include only camping equipment, so boats and canoes left on ponds were exempt. That changed with the newest land use revision passed in May which makes it illegal to leave behind any “personal belongings.” DEC spokesman Dave Winchell posted the following announcement on the DEC Adirondack/Lake Champlain Fishing and Hunting Hotline: “Storage of Personal Belongings on State Land: Please be aware that the State Land Use Regulation was revised, effective May 2009, to prohibit the placing of structures or personal prop-
erty on state land without authorization from one gets under my skin. DEC. Boats, camps, etc. should be removed There are some exemptions to the prohibition of personal from state lands or they will be removed by Enproperty on state lands. I have listed the entire law change here, vironmental Conservation Officers or Forest along with the specific exemptions (please note the numerous Rangers.” references to injuring trees.) I was really disheartened to hear this news. 1. a geocache that is labeled with the owner's name and adIt has long been a time-honored tradition to dress and installed in a manner that does not disturb the natuleave boats and canoes on the shore of back- ral conditions of the site or injure a tree; woods ponds. Sportsmen and outdoor 2. a camping structure or equipenthusiasts alike were grateful for ment that is placed and used legally their presence and would leave them pursuant to this Part; AVE AN PINION flipped over where they were found 3. a legally placed trap or appurteout of courtesy. nance that is placed and used during If you have an opinion Guides could carry other equiptrapping season; on this subject I’d love to ment for their sports knowing a com4. a tree stand or hunting blind that hear it - just go to fortable boat awaited their arrival. does not injure a tree, is properly www.denpubs.com, click I myself have labored to place priams and canoes marked or tagged with the owner's on my blog and you’ll many miles back on several ponds. I know of many name and address or valid hunting see an entry on this subolder folks who would not have the ability to get out or fishing license number, and is ject ... on the water if the boat had not been there for their placed and used during big game use. season, migratory game bird season, Guess someone at the state decided they were intrusive to the or turkey season; or Adirondack experience. If you ask me, all these regulations are 5. a wildlife viewing blind or stand that is placed for a duragetting intrusive to my Adirondack experience. I think a tree tion not to exceed thirty (30) days in one location per calendar has more right than we do on state lands these days. year, does not injure a tree, and is properly marked or tagged I got shot in the woods and no charges were ever filed by the with the owner's name and address or valid hunting or fishing District Attorney against the man who “mistook” me for a deer license number. in the woods. Think the same would happen if the same man clear-cut an acre of Forest PreJohn Gereau is managing editor of Denton Publications and an avid serve? outdoorsmen. Contact him at email@example.com or on his blog at I know, I’m venting, but this www.denpubs.com.
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Want to make a difference? Help create opportunities for everyone in your community. United Way is creating real, lasting change where you live, by focusing on the building blocks of a better life – education, income and health. That’ s what it means to Live United. For more, visit www.unitedwayce.org
SATURDAY October 17, 2009
Simple acts of kindness: Rebecca gets her answer
he snowball I have rolling with my columns about simple acts of kindness people show to one another continues to gain momentum. I continue to receive touching stories by mail, e-mail and on our Web site at www.denpubs.com. All have been heartwarming and inspirational, but one stood out above the rest this week. That’s because it was a letter from the woman who was the inspiration for my first column. In that column I spoke about how Rebecca Ives of Crown Point had submitted a letter to the editor about how she had been approached by a woman on a sweltering hot day this summer as she sat outside the post office in a van with her three children. The woman pressed a $50 bill into her hand and said, “Here is a little something for you to take your kids somewhere nice and cool today. I think God wanted me to bless you today.” Rebecca wanted the unidentified woman to know she and her three children did in fact take her up on the offer, and had a wonderful afternoon thanks to her act of kindness. Rebecca also wondered if the woman could afford the generous gesture. Well, Rebecca, here is your answer: Dear Rebecca, I am the woman who helped you that hot day at the post office, your letter to the editor moved me to tears and I want to respond to your question, “I wondered if she really could’ve afforded it.” I get $455 a month in Social Security, my husband $1,094. We will celebrate our 50th anniversary in March and in all those 49 plus years the Lord has blessed us and never failed to provide for all our needs. Last December, my sister gave me $50 to “do something special,” and it has sat in my wallet until the day I saw your car with the children in it at the post office. Many times I almost bought something with it, but I wanted it to be something really special, something that I would remember and would bring me pleasure. Nothing ever did, until that day. God spoke to my heart when I saw the children in your car on that very hot day. I knew you had your hands full, and the thought of being able to help you take them somewhere cool where they could have fun was overwhelming. I couldn’t wait to give it to you. The joy your letter brought me is by far the best “purchase” I could have made, so to answer your question, “could I afford it?” The answer is ... I couldn’t afford not to! May God bless you. The woman asked to remain anonymous.
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Have a story about a simple act of kindness? Share your stories of simple acts of kindness with John Gereau at www.denpubs.com, by e-mail at firstname.lastname@example.org or by mail at 14 Hand Ave., Elizabethtown N.Y. 12932.
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SATURDAY October 17, 2009
Send events at least two weeks by: • e-mail to firstname.lastname@example.org • fax to 1-518-561-1198 • snail-mail in care of “Regional Calendar” to 24 Margaret St., Suite 1, Plattsburgh N.Y. 12901 ...or submit them on-line at www.denpubs.com!
Saturday, Oct. 17 TUPPER LAKE — Harvest Craft Fair, Holy Ghost Academy Gymnasium, 40 Marion Ave., 9 a.m.-4 p.m. 359-3821. SARANAC LAKE — Saranac Lake Village Farmers Market, Saranac Lake Riverside Park, 23 River St., 9 a.m.-1 p.m. AUSABLE FORKS — Library bag sale, AuSable Forks Free Library, 9 Church Lane, 9 a.m.-12 p.m. WILLSBORO — Wildlife tracking, PokO-MacCready Outdoor Education Center, 1391 Reber Road, 9 a.m.-12 p.m. Ages 10 and older. 963-7967. Register www.pmoec.org. SARANAC — 19th annual Saranac United Methodist Women’s Craft and Flea Fair, Saranac United Methodist Church, corner of Route 3 and UMC Road, 10 a.m.4 p.m. 293-8142. MOOERS — 22nd annual craft show and bake sale, St. Joseph’s Center, 73 Maple St., 10 a.m.-4 p.m. UPPER JAY — Buck-a-Bag sale, Wells Memorial Library, 12230 State Route 9N, 11 a.m.-4 p.m. 946-2644. PLATTSBURGH — Algonquin Chapter ADK annual dinner and meeting, Trinity Episcopal Church, 18 Trinity Place, 5 p.m. 561-3167 by Oct. 5. CHAZY — Family movie night, Chazy Presbyterian Church, 620 Miner Farm Road, 6:30-8:30 p.m. Free showing of “The Velveteen Rabbit.” 846-7349. MORRISONVILLE — Square dancing, North Country Squares Building, Clinton County Fairgrounds, 84 Fairground Lane, 7 p.m. 561-5801. WILLSBORO — Champlain Valley Film Society movie “The General,” Willsboro Central School, 29 School Lane, 8 p.m. www.cvfilms.org. LAKE PLACID — “Bus Stop,” Lake Placid Center for the Arts, 17 Algonquin Dr., 8-9:30 p.m.
Sunday, Oct. 18 SARANAC LAKE — Fundraising breakfast for St. Bernard’s fifth grade class, St. Bernard’s School, 63 River St., 8 a.m.-12 p.m. ELLENBURG CENTER — Order of the Eastern Star brunch, OES Hall, Brandy Brook Road, 9 a.m.-1 p.m.
ROUSES POINT — Bantam soccer tournament, Rouses Point Civic Center, 39 Lake St., 12-4 p.m. 298-3086. PLATTSBURGH — Yard sale, Temple Beth Israel, 1 Bowman St., 1:30-4:30 p.m. LAKE PLACID — “Wizard of Oz,” Lake Placid Center for the Arts, 17 Algonquin Dr., 2-3 p.m. ELIZABETHTOWN — Annual Harvest Dinner, St. Elizabeth’s Parish Hall, Main Street, 2-6 p.m. WILLSBORO — Writers Collective, Paine Memorial Free Library, 2 Gilliland Lane, 2 p.m. 963-4506. PERU — Chicken Pie Supper, Harkness United Methodist Church, 481 Hallock Hill Road, 4 p.m. Cost $8 for adults, seniors $7, children 6-12 $4, children younger than 6 eat free. LAKE PLACID — Lake Placid Curling Club open house, Olympic Ice Center, 218 Main St., 7:30 p.m. Wear warm, loose-fitting clothing and bring clean soft-soled shoes or sneakers. 327-3223.
Monday, Oct. 19 UPPER JAY — Quilters’ Gathering, Wells Memorial Library, 12330 State Route 9N, 7 p.m.
Tuesday, Oct. 20 ROUSES POINT — Rouses Point Playgroup, Champlain Children’s Learning Center, 10 Clinton St., 10 a.m.-12 p.m. 314-1191. For children ages 0-6. UPPER JAY — Writer’s Collective meeting, Wells Memorial Library, 12230 State Route 9N, 7 p.m. All writing genres welcome. 946-2644. WESTPORT — Meet the Candidates Night, Westport Town Hall, 22 Champlain Ave., 7 p.m. 962-8350.
Wednesday, Oct.21 Clinton-Essex-Franklin Library Bookmobile stops: CVES, 1585 Military Turnpike, Plattsburgh, 1-2 p.m.; M & M Country Store, 933 Norrisville Road, Peasleeville, 2:30-3 p.m.; Apple Valley Apartments, Peru, 3:30-4 p.m. DANNEMORA — Story hour, Dannemora Free Library, 1168 Cook St., 11:15 a.m. Ages 3 and older. SARANAC LAKE — Chess club, Lake Flour Bakery, 14 River St., 7 p.m. Open to all, experienced players preferred.
123 124 125 126 127
This week’s theme: “Why, yes!” ACROSS 1 1987 film about Ritchie Valens 8 Birthplace of St. Francis 14 Airheads 20 Hurrying 21 Ahab or his craft 22 Accustoms 23 Lhasa native 24 Designer Christian doing a pirouette? 26 “Family Ties” mom 27 __ disease: tick-borne illness 28 Dance parts 29 Tease 30 Hip-hoppers Salt-N-__ 33 Unadulterated moonshine? 38 Hydrocarbon suffix 39 Praying figure 41 John, Paul and John Paul 42 Gusto 44 Grazing ground 45 “What an exhausting day!” 47 Like musically challenged ears? 48 Ancient mystic 50 Radii neighbors 52 “Actor Laurie goes after you”? 55 Clinch, with “up” 56 Quarreling 57 Singer Lopez 59 Pioneering electronic calculators 61 Leaves port 62 End of __ 64 Martin/Tomlin comedy
68 Long haul 69 Pool tool in the army rec room? 73 In __: stuck 74 Lives 76 Diner’s decision 77 N.L. career stolen base leader Lou 78 Nobleman’s address 81 Done to __: repeated too often 83 Creep 84 Central: Prefix 87 Sign at a broken gas pump? 89 Equally bizarre 91 Ate too much, as chips 93 Sgt., e.g. 94 State of mind 96 Unruly locks 99 “Later!” 100 Jack’s fairy tale victim 102 Mature on the vine 103 Old Mideast assn. 104 Ongoing dispute about chemical use in farming? 108 Talkative bird 109 Cousin of calypso 110 Invite for a nightcap 111 Garage job 113 “The meek shall inherit the Earth, but not its mineral rights” speaker 115 Former Vietnamese president’s dining reservation? 120 How some stunts are done 122 Prepare to leave one’s plane seat
Thursday, Oct. 22 Clinton-Essex-Franklin Library Bookmobile stops: Windy Acres, 12 Glenns Way, Ellenburg Depot, 11-11:30 a.m.; near the Town Hall, Ellenburg Center, 11:40 a.m.12:10 p.m.; Lyon Mountain Seniors, Mountain Top Senior Housing, 2:50-3:20 p.m. SARANAC LAKE — Children’s story hour, Saranac Lake Free Library, 109 Main St., 10:30 a.m. 891-4190. LAKE PLACID — Children’s story hour, Lake Placid Library, 2471 Main St., 10:15 a.m. PLATTSBURGH — Adult Education and Family Literacy Celebration, 60 Smithfield Blvd., 4:30-6 p.m. Entertainment for children, and stop made by Clinton-EssexFranklin Library Bookmobile. Held in conjunction with Journey Into Reading. 5645332. PLATTSBURGH — Journey Into Reading, Champlain Centre Mall, 60 Smithfield Blvd., 4:30-6:30 p.m. Visit www.journeyintoreading.org. PLATTSBURGH — Book sale, Plattsburgh Public Library, 19 Oak St., 5-7 p.m. Open to Friends of the Plattsburgh Public Library members only. PLATTSBURGH — Candlelight vigil for victims of domestic violence, City Hall, 41 City Hall Place, 6 p.m. ELIZABETHTOWN — Child Care video conference on “Cognitive Development of Children,” Adirondack Community Action Programs, 7572 Court St., 6:45 p.m. 8733207. WESTPORT — Jazz Trio “Spring on Jupiter,” Westport Library, 7 p.m.
Friday, Oct. 23 Clinton-Essex-Franklin Library Bookmobile stops: Bright Beginnings, 62 Northern Ave., Plattsburgh, 1-1:30 p.m.; Pine Harbour, 15 New Hampshire Road, 1:35-2 p.m.; Lake Forest, Plattsburgh, 2:05-3 p.m.; South Acres Mobile Home Park, 16 Sonya Way, Plattsburgh, 3:30-4 p.m. PLATTSBURGH — Book sale, Plattsburgh Public Library, 19 Oak St., 9:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m. LAKE PLACID — Jennifer Odem exhibit reception, 511 Gallery, 2461 Main St., 68 p.m. ROUSES POINT — Spaghetti dinner,
American Legion Post 912, 29 Pratt St., 5 p.m. Take-outs available. 297-2600. ROUSES POINT — Halloween Open House, Champlain Children’s Learning Center, 10 Clinton St., 6 p.m. WILLSBORO — Haunted Homestead, 1812 Homestead, 4403 State Route 22, 46 p.m. for younger kids, 7-9 p.m. for older kids. $8 per person, families $20. 9637816. PLATTSBURGH — English Country Dance, North Country Squares Building, Clinton County Fairgrounds, 84 Fairgrounds Road. Beginners, 7 p.m.; dance 7:30-9:30 p.m. No partner necessary. 5631834 or e-mail email@example.com. LAKE PLACID – “Candida,” Lake Placid Center for the Arts, 17 Algonquin Dr., 89:30 p.m. Also to be hosted Oct. 24.
Saturday, Oct. 24 ELIZABETHTOWN — Walking tours of the supernatural, Adirondack History Center Museum, 7590 Court St. 873-6466. PLATTSBURGH — Fall rummage sale, Unitarian Universalist Fellowship of Plattsburgh, 4 Palmer St. PLATTSBURGH — Book sale, Plattsburgh Public Library, 19 Oak St., 9:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m. PLATTSBURGH — Drum circle workshop, Stafford Center for Arts and Technology, Clinton Community College, 136 Clinton Point Dr., 9:30 a.m.-3:30 p.m. 8468365. PLATTSBURGH — “Understanding and Using GPS,” Gander Mountain Sports, Champlain Centre mall, 60 Smithfield Blvd., 10 a.m.-12 p.m. and 1-3 p.m. WILMINGTON — “Archives Day: How Deep are Your Wilmington Roots?” Wilmington Community Center, 7 Community Center Circle, 10 a.m.-2 p.m. 420-8370. PLATTSBURGH — First annual Northern NY Paranormal Expo, city gym, 52 U.S. Oval, 10 a.m.-6 p.m. PLATTSBURGH — Scrapbook Expo hosted by First Assembly of God Women’s Ministries, Seton Academy, 23 St. Charles St., 10 a.m.-3 p.m. Admission $2. 293-1034 or 643-8774 KEESEVILLE — Mountain Lake Services Fall Festival, Gerald B. Edwards Center, 100 Industrial Park Road, 10 a.m.-3
p.m. 546-3381, ext. 50. PLATTSBURGH — Semi-monthly Scrapbooking Crop, OLVA, 4919 S. Catherine St., 10 a.m.-2 p.m. 593-8509 to register. AU SABLE FORKS — Spooktacular Movie Extravaganza, Hollywood Theatre, 1 Main St., 12-10 p.m. LAKE PLACID — Harvest Market, Lake Placid Center for the Arts, 17 Algonquin Dr., 12-4 p.m. PLATTSBURGH — 10th annual Plattsburgh Housing Outlet Halloween Festival, Plattsburgh Housing Outlet, 690 State Route 3, 1-4 p.m. Trick-or-treating open to children ages 12 and younger. Magic show, bobbing for apples and other activities. Donations of $1 per child to help Ronald McDonald House in Burlington. 563-6250 or www.plattsburghhousing.com. CHAZY — Fright Night to benefit Girl Scouts, Bell’s Corn Maze, 499 Ratta Road. 846-8586. PERU — Meet the Candidates Night hosted by Peru Democratic Party, Murphy’s Tavern, 225 State Route 22B, 4-6:30 p.m. Free snacks. PLATTSBURGH — Senior Citizens of Clinton County Harvest Dinner, Elks Lodge 621, 56 Cumberland Ave. Social hour 5 p.m., dinner 6 p.m., 7-10 p.m. music and dancing with Full Circle. Reservations required. 563-6180. WILLSBORO — Haunted Homestead, 1812 Homestead, 4403 State Route 22, 46 p.m. for younger kids, 7-9 p.m. for older kids. $8 per person, families $20. 9637816. ELIZABETHTOWN — Tour of the Supernatural, Adirondack History Center Museum, 7590 Court St., 4 p.m. 873-6466. Adults $10, children $5. WHALLONSBURG — Square Dancing, Whallonsburg Grange Hall, State Route 22, 7-9 p.m. 962-4386. $5 per person, free for children younger than 12. PLATTSBURGH — Karen Becker and Friends performance, E. Glenn Giltz Auditorium, SUNY Plattsburgh, 7:30 p.m. WILLSBORO — Champlain Valley Film Society movie “Sugar,” Willsboro Central School, 29 School Lane, 8 p.m. www.cvfilms.org.
1-Across, e.g. Wheel adjuster Seaman’s “Help!” Declines Breaks a promise
DOWN 1 Hardly figurative 2 Oily compound used in dyes 3 Gorgeous newborns? 4 Son of Zeus 5 Speechless moments? 6 Troop gp. 7 Philip of “Kung Fu” 8 Haywire 9 Brother of Moe and Curly 10 Put aside 11 UN workers’ agcy. 12 French seasoning 13 “Mr. Chicago” journalist Kupcinet 14 Teeth: Prefix 15 Felix the neatnik 16 Chocoholic desserts 17 Brush hairs 18 War on Poverty org. 19 Lith., e.g., once 25 AOL and MSN 27 Swimmer’s slot 31 Humorist Bombeck 32 Blue Ribbon brewer 34 “Portnoy’s Complaint” author 35 Protestant denom. 36 Medicinal shrub 37 On one’s rocker? 40 Sesame paste 43 Fresh 46 Set the radio dial on 48 Banishment 49 Small-strip aircraft acronym 51 Rapper with the debut album “Hard Core” 53 Yankee manager Joe 54 Isaac’s eldest 56 Bern’s river 58 “Too Ra Loo Ra Loo __”: Irish classic 60 Skyrocketed 61 Narrow waterway: Abbr. 63 Impassioned 65 Coastal Norse horse? 66 Keystone Cops creator Sennett 67 Mass. senator’s monogram, 1962-2009 69 Honeydew, e.g. 70 __ use: avails 71 Sound barrier breaker Chuck 72 PC component 75 Bedrock pet 77 Late ‘70s Wimbledon
79 80 82 84 85 86 88 90 92 95 97 98 100 101 105 106 107 112 114 115 116 117 118 119 120 121
headline? Written in mystical letters Cappuccino request Glad Comfy footwear Personal: Prefix Support column? Solitary Caught in the act Iditarod vehicle Act out in charades Strength symbol Mass communications? NFL Hall of Famer Marchetti Dutch export Cub Scout leader Excellent Expected to arrive Osso __ Brink “Cats” cat Rum __ Tugger Santa __ winds NFL ball carriers __ Maria: liqueur José’s “today” Row Braves’ div.
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SATURDAY October 17, 2009
NORTH COUNTRYMAN - 13
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COMMERCIAL SPACE for Rent: Shop/ Studio/Office and Storage for Rent, Free high speed internet Wi/Fi connection! Shop Space - 1,400 to 2,000 sq. ft., well lit, heated, concrete floor, bathroom. Great for any type workshop, Art Studio, etc. Office/Studio and Storage Space, 180 to 1,000 + sq. ft., lots of windows, very reasonable! Located off Rt. 22 between Essex and Willsboro at former missile site. 518-963-7016 FORECLOSURES OWN 20 ACRES OF LAND NOW! Near Booming El Paso, Texas. NEVER BEEN EASIER! $0 Down, Take over $159/mo payment. Now $12,856. Was $16,900. No credit checks/owner financing 1 - 8 0 0 - 7 5 5 - 8 9 5 3 www.TexasLandForeclosures.net LOOKING FOR REAL ESTATE IN CENTRAL NEW YORK, including Schoharie, Otsego, Delaware, Chenango & Madison Counties...go to www.townandcountryny.com Call and place your listing at 1-800-989-4237
SULLIVAN COUNTY REAL PROPERTY TAX FORECLOSURE AUCTION. 50 Properties October 22 @10:30AM. The Lodge at Rock Hill, NY 800-243-0061 AAR & HAR. Free brochure: www.NYSAUCTIONS.com
REAL ESTATE WANTED I BUY LAND FOR CASH! 518-2228971
REAL PROPERTY FOR SALE LAKEFRONT & LAKE ACCESS LAND, 1 HR NY CITY! FINAL OFFERING! ONLY 10 LOTS AVAIL! 5 acres - Lake Access $59,900. 2 acres - Lake front - $139,900. Prices 40% below appraised value! Spring fed lake, gorgeous woods,EZ access from Route 17! Terms avail! BUY 10/17 and WE’LL PAY YOUR CLOSING COSTS! 1-888-568-3810 www.livepinelakeestates.com LAKEFRONT & LAKE ACCESS LAND, 1 HR NY CITY! FINAL OFFERING! ONLY 10 LOTS AVAIL! 5 acres- Lake Access- $59,900 2 acres- Lake front- $139,900 Prices 40% below appraised value! Spring fed lake, gorgeous woods, EZ access from Route 17! Terms avail! BUY 10/17 and WE’ LL PAY YOUR CLOSING COSTS! 866-288-4175 www.livepinelakeestates.com
5 ACRES ON LAKE, $29,900. 35 acres, new cabin $69,900. 11 acres, borders State Land $24,900. Terms. www.LandFirstNY.com 1888-683-2626
HALLOWEEN MURDER MYSTERY WEEKEND Fri. Oct. 23 - 25, 2009 at GEORGIAN RESORT, LAKE GEORGE, NY www.TomCrown.com 1-877-866-2769
BUILDING LOT Willsboro, Sunset Drive, 300ft frontage, 150ft back, town water, near town. 508-877-1208
NYS LAND - FALL SALE ADKs/CRANBERRY LAKE: 96ac. $1000/ac. FLORENCE: 5ac. walk to Stateland $12,900. ADKs: 22ac. Small Lake - $39,900. OSCEOLA: Tug Hill 24ac. Borders State & Trout Stream $39,900. HAPPY VALLEY STATE FOREST: 13ac. - $25,900. Our best land for sportsmen & woman. Free closing costs, easy financing. Credit card accepted. Visit www.landandcamps.com. Or better yet CALL ME! 1-800229-7843 NYS: OUR BEST LAND BARGAINS FOR HUNTERS Wholesale, discounted properties. 5-350 acre tracts. Free land catalog. Financing available, cash discounts. Free closing costs. Credit cards accepted. Visit www.landandcamps.com Or call 800-2297843 UPSTATE NY BANK REPO’D LAND! 12 acres - $19,900. Cortland Co. Fields, woods, State Land, big deer! Ideal for hunting camp! MAKE AN OFFER! 1-888-313-8589
DISCOUNT TIMESHARES SAVE 60%-80% OFF RETAIL!! Worldwide Locations! Call for Free InfoPack. 1-800-639-5319 www.holidaygroup.com/flier SELL/RENT YOUR TIMESHARE NOW!! Maintenance fees too high? Need Cash? Sell your unused timeshare today. No commissions or broker fees. Free consultation. www.sellatimeshare.com, 1-888-310-0115 SELL/RENT YOUR TIMESHARE NOW!!! Maintenance fees too high? Need Cash? Sell your unused timeshare today. No Commissions or Broker Fees. Free Consultation www.sellatimeshare.com 1877-494-8246
HOME FOR SALE *HUD HOME* 5bd 2ba only $362/mo! 3bd 2ba only $200/mo! (5%dn, 15yrs @ 8%APR!) For Listings 1-800-366-0142 ext T106 5BD 2BA FORECLOSURE ONLY $45,500! Payments from $302/mo! (5%dn, 15yrs @ 8%APR!) For Listings 1-800-366-0142 ext T105
BEAUTIFUL 2 bdrm Townhouse, 1 1/2 bath, no pets, no smoking, Village of Peru, $740/mo., 6 mo., lease. 518-593-2679
FORECLOSED HOME AUCTION 250+ NY Homes REDC / Free Brochure www.Auction.com RE Brkr 32SC1170229
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APPAREL & ACCESSORIES CUTTY SARK brand waterproof vest and pullover sweater. Gold color men’s large both for $30 exc cond. 802-475-2417
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FIREWOOD 4’ X 8’ shed full of kindling wood $25 pickup 518-962 4574 DRY FIREWOOD, mixed hardwood, split $70 per face cord, on site. Call 518-643-9759
FEET FOR Thule roof rack to fit Saburu side rails. $60.00 (518) 543-6281 FOR SALE chain saw 14”, light weight, very good condition 465.00. 802-773-7255 FOR SALE: Dish Network satellite dish and 3 receivers with remotes. $100. Call 251-5491 after 5. FOR SALE: White vinyl picket-style (Lowe’ s) 3-foot fencing. Four, 8-foot sections plus gate and posts. $100. Call 251-5491 after 5. FOUR BOXES of 1990-1991 baseball cards, 1991 unopened $40 for all. 518-251-2779 FRONT WHEEL/Rim for 2N, 9N, 8N Ford Tractors, others takes 4.00, 19” tire $25. 802492-2308 GDC - SAVE NOW! $25.00 Gift Certs, ONLY $4!! Save At Thousands of Restaurants, Top Retailers, Movie Theatres, Hotels. Online Offer $29.95! WWW.GDCDISCOUNT.COM Publication Code: 02 GIGANTIC 72” X100” MIRRORS, (15) sheets, $165/each. New, perfect condition. Free delivery (one or all). Installation available. Also, 48” x100” (8), $115/each. 1-800473-0619 HEAT TAPE 40’ heavy duty with power indicator light, $30. 518-576-4592 HIGH COST of Cable Got You Down? GET DISH w/FREE FREE installation! Over 50 Free HD Channels! Lowest Prices! Call 800240-8112.
LADIES PURPLE and Black Beaded, Fringe, Suede Leather Jacket. Bought at $325 you pay $100 OBO, Call Sarah 518-546-3182
FEDERAL AIR tight wood/coal stove, 5500 BTU’s, heat large area, $400.00. OBO. 802492-2308
WINTER JACKET: women’s almost new medium maroon flannel lining hood zipper rollup sleeves $10.00 518-585-6831
H.R. Smith Boiler 85,000 BTU’s oil fireplace, Indirect Utica stainless steel tank, 40 gal free. $350.00. 518-492-7191
WORK SHOES, hard toe not steel. 7 1/2D, worn one day got desk job $35. 518-5633845
LARGE WOOD Stove Takes 28” Logs, 120,000 BTU output rated, very heavy, bring muscle, $200.00 802-282-1745
WOOD STOVE JOTUL 602 Black cast iron, $250.00. 802-273-2025
ITALIAN LEATHER LIVING ROOM SET in original plastic, never used. Original price $3,000, sacrifice $975. Bill 347-328-0651
DROP IN Kitchen Aide range, works, but no self cleaning, glass top, glass front, electric, $250.00. 518-643-2226
WOOD STOVE, Concord, Takes 24”wood, easily holds fire overnight, built in blower. $250 (518) 494-7349
JELD-WEN Ext. door. 36x80. Full length glass - inside shade. $325.802-885-6986
FOR SALE gas hot water heater about 2 years old excellent condition. $100.00 518834-7203 (518) 834-7203
KENMORE GLASS-top stove. Self-cleaning, excellent condition, only 5 yrs. old. $300. Chester location. 802-875-4484.
COMPUTERS GEEKS-IN-Route On-site Computer & Computer Networking Services by A+ & Microsoft or CISCO Certified Technicians. If We Can’ t Fix It, It’ s Free! MC/DIS/AMEX/VISA. 1-866-661-GEEK (4335) LAPTOP COMPUTER: Toshiba Satellite 2435-S 255, $40 works but need LCD. 518798-6261 after 6pm WANTED DIABETES TEST STRIPS Any Kind/Any brand Unexpired. Pay up to $16.00 per box. Shipping Paid. Call 1-713-395-1106 or 1-713-343-3050 ext. 1. www.cash4diabetestestrips.com
(3) 275 gallon oil tanks, used. $125/ea. call 802-869 3386 1/2 price insulation, 4x8 sheets, high R, up to 4” thick, Blue Dow, 1/2” insul board. 518-5973876 or Cell 518-812-4815 10 GAL. Cream cans $40.00. 518-643-8462 2004 34/20 genie manlift in working order $8,000 (518) 637-7773
OFFICE FILE Cabinets 2 drawer, black, metal $5.00. 518-946-1238
30X50 METAL Storage shed, brand new, price on call 518-359-3310.
OWN YOUR Oxy / Acty tanks 122/140 regular price $550 both for $300. 802-247-3617
40 GAL., Propane hot water tank, new condition. Used only 3 months, $125. 518-5634202.
PROPANE Gas heater, 15 to 40K BTU, Asking $175.00 OBO. 518-643-0269
55G AQUARIUM, used and in good condition. (518)585-7484
8 H.P. Mercury Outboard, few years old, runs great; Double snowmobile trailer, slash guard, tilt bed, all aluminum body. $800 each OBO. 802-349-8202
36 INCH Sony trinatron Model KV-36FS10, color TV, $150. 518-307-1118 after 6pm, Queensbury, NY
ANTIQUE CEDAR rails ARR62, 10/13’ plus short pieces $150 for all. 518-293-6216
NINTENDO DS: WITH 2 GAMES, $75, Call 802-558-4860 PHILIPS MAGNAVOX 25” TV, excellent condition, $150 OBO. 518-297-2564 SONY 32” Trinitron Color TV, surround sound + picture in a picture $180.00. 518-623-3222
FARM LIVESTOCK NUBIAN DOE For Sale, Purebred, 7 months old, healthy, friendly. Very cute! $125 obo. (518) 891-8401 NUBIAN GOAT Pair 6 months great pets must go together grain included $150 (518)585-7484
FINANCIAL SERVICES $$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT CASH NOW!!! Injury Lawsuit Dragging? $500-$500,000++ within 48/hrs? Low rates 1-800-568-8321 www.fastcasecash.com BANKRUPTCSHARE1 ON SNAP107361:CLASSIFIED HEADERS DO NOT TOUCH:CLASSIFIED HEADERS EPS $299 plus $399 for court costs. Fast, easy,
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
3 HAND Hewn Timbers 26’ long, Make Offer. 518-962-4355
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LIKE NEW X-Box 360 with games. Asking $200. 518-873-2474
JOTUL#4 Firebrick-lined air-tight woodstove, excellent condition, fits 16”-18” firewood, 6” pipe, $800.00. Pager# (518)-748-0939; punch-in your #
NEW 8 Lug painted steel wheel with Goodyear LT235/85 R12 Load range G. $200.00. (518) 561-7049
6 FOOT SLIDING glass door with screen $50. 518-578-5925
FREE 45” RCA rear projection cabinet TV. Works great. Cable ready. 802-228-4783.
IN TIME for The Holidays, English Garden china, service for 12 - $30; Rose Linda by Yamaka china, service for 8 $50. Many additional pieces. 518-834-9186.
2007 5X8’ Cargo Trailer, excellent condition. Asking $1200. 518-572-9889
FOR SALE JVC 320 watts with a 250 watts and 100 watts speakers (518) 891-7480
HIGH COST of Cable Got Your Down? GET DISH w/ FREE FREE FREE installation! Over 50 Free HD Channels! Lowest Prices! Call FREE for full details! 800-943-1346
80 DVD’S $2.00. 518-494-5397
CHERRY BEDROOM SET. Solid Wood, never used, brand new in factory boxes. English Dovetail. Original cost $4500. Sell for $749. Can deliver. 917-731-0425 COMPUTER TABLE, 30”x19 3/4”x30”, $50; Smoke purifier w/filters, used $30; 2-recliner rockers, $25 each. Call 518-834-4685 leave message. CROSS BOW, Barnett Commando. Cocks. $200/OBO. 12 extra arrows. 802-885-6096. DEWALT RADIAL arm saw 10”. $175. Plus other carpenter tools. Call 802-886-8558 DIRECTV SAVE $26/MO FOR A YEAR! Ask how! NO equipment to buy, NO start costs! Free DVR/HD upgrade! Other packages start $29.99/mo! Details call DirectStarTV 1-800206-4912 DISCOUNT CIGARETTES/TOBACCO Shipped Direct - ALL BRANDS. LOWEST MAIL ORDER PRICES 49-carton maximum. 1-716-945-1200 www.smokersource.com 21+ DISH NETWORK. $19.99/mo, Why Pay More For TV? 100+ Channels. FREE 4Room Install. FREE HD-DVR. Plus $600 Sign-up BONUS. Call Now! 1-888-430-9664 EMERSON 13 gal. Humidifier, used 2 seasons, Pd $139.97 will sell for $45.00. Call 518-563-5657 EUREKA UPRIGHT Vacuum Cleaner, 1 1/2 yr. old, $25.00 OBO. Call 518-643-9313 after 5pm.
SIMPLICITY SNOWBLOWER, 5 HP, 24”. $100/OBO. 802-885-4837. SNOW BLOWER 1yr. old, excellent condition, Asking $425.00. 802-468-0006 STEAMBURG SMOKES. Tax Free Cigarette Brands Delivered To Your Door For Less Than Expected. 18+. 1-877-783-2685 STOP PAYING too much for TV! Get DISH w/FREE FREE FREE install plans, FREE HBO & Showtime & FREE DVR upgrade. Call FREE for full details. 1-877-554-2014. STOP PAYING Too Much for TV! Get Dish w/FREE install plans, FREE HBO & Showtime $ FREE DVR upgrade. Call FREE for full details! 877-479-3573
FURNITURE 3 PIECE sectional from 1950’s, Blue color couches $150.00, excellent condition Schroon Lake area. 518-532-9841 30”X60” metal work table with 3 drawers. Great for crafts. $35 (802) 773-3983 BEDROOM SET. Queen Bed, 2 dressers, mirror, night stand. Good conditon. Laminated Wood. $400 (518) 891-5962 FIVE DRAWER solid wood Danish dresser with matching full size head board. Size: 44 1/2 high 38” wide; depth: 18” Excellent condition. Color: maple. $ 195. 518-546-7821 INVACARE SYNCHRONIZER Hospital bed, electric head/foot controls, use sparingly $500.00. Call 518-623-2588 OVAL THOMASVILLE Dining room table with pedestal and six chairs and two leaves. $499.00 (518) 546-3084 TWIN RED wood frame, large storage drawer, good mattress $100. 518-251-5110
GARAGE SALES ATTN: GARAGE SALE ENTHUSIASTS! Buying or selling second-hand treasures? The New York State Consumer Protection Board, in conjunction with the Free Community Papers of New York, recommends checking the following websites to assure that the item has not been recalled or was the subject of a warning: the NYS Consumer Protection Board www.nysconsumer.gov or the Consumer Product Safety Commission www.cpsc.gov
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SUNHEAT ZONE Heater, Model SH1500, oak cabinet, used 2 months, excellent condition, $350 (518)298-2652
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
SWIM RAFT 8’x10’ Cedar galvanized by Dock Doctors. $498 Schroon Lake 518-8774963 LV Message.
CALL MAL’N ‘MELS FOR CIGARETTES, CIGARS AND TOBACCO. All CHEAP. All the time!! Toll-Free: 1-877-281-7305
TELESCOPE SIX inch Newtonian Reflector, 1972 Edmunds Scientific motor drive, works great $450. 802-342-3815
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USED X-mas Artificial tree with some lights and stand $20.00. 518-493-3663 anytime.
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UTILITY TRAILER with spare wheel and tire plus hitch, like new $498 Firm. 518-647-8374 VINYL SIDING, white dbl 4, 6+ squares, used but great shape,$250 (518) 492-7307 VT CASTINGS Aspen Woodstove Black $250. 37x49 Black slate hearth pad, oak border. $125. 802-885-1008 WHITE 36” Storm door screen or glass on the top. $10.00. 518-597-3486 WOODCHUCK WOOD hot air furnace works great, large size for large duck work $495. 802-434-5311
FREE FREE: GARAGE full of good and junk things. Haul away and it’s yours. Most stuff in boxes. 603-542-0447.
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GUNS/AMMO 10 GAUGE shot gun Harrington and Richardson 3 1/2” $150.00. 518-639-5353 2 MUZZLELOADER rifles, 1 new 50 cal., plus 1-36 Cal., both for $495.00. 518-8912772 TWO MUZZLOADER Guns with supplies, $100, 518-643-2411
HORSES/ACCESS. FOR SALE Reg. MO. Fox Trotter gelding. Sound & gentle to work around. Not for a beginner, moves on out on trails. $2,800/OBO. Will take most anything of value in trade. 802-463-9443.
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14K WHITE Gold 1/4 Carat t.w. Diamond Ring Size 7 Orig. $399, $200.00 obo (518) 744-7067
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ABOUT 200 LP Records from 50’s, Jazz to Classical. Call Sam 518-493-3506 CLARINET, VIOLIN, FLUTE, TRUMPET, Amplifier, Fender Guitar $75 each. Upright Bass, Cello, Saxophone, French Horn, Drums, $189 each. Others 4-sale 1-516-3777907 PIANO, UPRIGHT, Story & Clark, good condition, bench, books included $495.00. 518643-7970. VINYLS/RECORDS; Classical, Orchestra, Country Dance, Birdsong, Countertenor, Caruso, musical comedy, Bartok, ETC. 518-963-4506
PETS & SUPPLIES BEAUTIFUL GERMAN Shepard/Lab Mix Puppy 10 weeks old free to a good loving home. Parents on premises. Serious inquiries may call 518-873-2235 CARKIE (YORKIE/Cairn Terrier) puppies. Ready on 10-30-09. 3 males $600 each. Mother on premises. Call 518-585-9061 CATS TO good home colors black white have all shots declawed fixed and friendly. (518)636-7143 CHOCOLATE FEMALE American Cocker Spaniel, 6mo. old, registered & house broken, $450.00. 518-594-3250 FREE: 2 Rottwielers mixed. 1-3yrs old, 1-1 1/2 yrs. old, good with children, need room to play. 518-594-3825 MALE & FEMALE AKC registered Siberian Husky puppies for free. Contact firstname.lastname@example.org. 518-873-2425 PIT BULL puppies, American & Red nose 518-527-8883 or 518-361-3337. RABBIT/GUINEA Pig Cage on wheels- $50 obo 2 years old - like new. Slide out litter pan, very nice. Lake Placid 523-1198
PHYSICAL FITNESS AB LOUNGE Elite, like new, $50. Call Pat 518-251-3916 PRO FORM tread mill $100 OBO. 518-2369699 TREADMILL ALMOST new, touch screen display, $400.00. 802-236-3263 TREADMILL, ALMOST new, touch screen display, $400.00. 802-236-3263
SPORTING GOODS MATHEWS SOLO Cam Ultra II Bow like new, 60-70 Lbs. draw length, 27”-30” arrow length, very fast. Call after 7pm. $400.00 518-643-2651
WANTED MUSIC COLLECTOR wants to buy old record collections, all speeds, Also sheet music. Call 518-846-6784. email@example.com MUSIC COLLECTOR wants to buy old record collections, all speeds, Also sheet music. Call 518-846-6784. firstname.lastname@example.org WANTED: GRAPE Crusher. 518-561-6640 leave message.
WANTED TO BUY WANTED TO buy: used concept II rowing machine, 518-873-2424 WANTED: REMOTE for 1984 model Montgomery Wards TV. Call 518-643-0629 leave message. or 518-561-7869 talk to Mr. Parker.
The Classified Superstore 1-800-989-4237
SATURDAY October 17, 2009
ANTIQUE BENCH Top Drill Press, working condition $50.00. 518-546-3088
CRAFTSMAN 10” radial arm saw w/electronic measurement, stand and owners manual. $200. 802-875-2048 SEARS 10” extended table saw with casters $125.00. 802-775-4498
HEALTH BUY VIAGRA, Cialis, Levitra, Propecia and other medications below wholesale prices. Call: 1-866-506-8676. Over 70% savings. VIAGRA - SAVE $400 - Limited Time. $2.25 per pill - 40 pills $89.00. Code 101, Newhealthyman.com, 1-888-735-4419. VIAGRA - SAVE $500! 44 Pills for $99.00. Satisfaction guaranteed or your money back. Call now! 888-272-9406. VIAGRA/CIALIS SAVE $400 / 40 PILLS $99.00 FREE PRESCRIPTIONS LOWEST PRICES ORDER NOW! 877-590-6337 NU Life Inc. VIAGRA/CIALIS. SAVE $400/40 pills $99.00. Free Prescriptions. Lowest prices. Order now. 877-590-6337. Nu Life Inc. VIAGRA/CIALIS. SAVE $400/40 pills $99.00. Free Prescriptions. Lowest prices. Order now. 888-729-0700 Meds for Men. WEIGHTLOSS MEDICATIONS Phentermine, Phendimetrazine etc. Office visit, one month supply for $80. 1-631-4626161; 1-516-754-6001; www.MDthin.com
EDUCATION FLIGHT ATTENDANTS Needed. ImagineÖfree travel, great benefits and good pay. Four weeks training with The Airline Academy can make it happen. Call Now! (800) 851-4642 HIGH SCHOOL DIPLOMA FROM HOME, 68 Weeks. ACCREDITED. Low payments. FREE Brochure. Toll Free 1-877-692-7774 HIGH SCHOOL DIPLOMA FROM HOME. 68 weeks. Accredited. Payment Plan. FREE Brochure. Call Now 1-800-264-8330 www.diplomafromhome.com Benjamin Franklin High School HIGH SCHOOL DIPLOMA! Fast Affordable & Accredited. FREE Brochure. Call Now! 1800-532-6546 x412 www.continentalacademy.com
EQUIPMENT JOHN DEERE 690B excavator runs good, works good, $12,000. 518-483-7304 SAWMILLS FROM ONLY $2,990.00— Convert your LOGS TO VALUABLE LUMBER with your own Norwood portable band sawmill. Log skidders also available. norwoodsawmills.com/300n. Free information: 1-800-578-1363-Ext300-N. BEAUTIFUL FAMILY Raised AKC Chocolate, Yellow, & Black Lab puppies, 1st shots, $250.00 518-529-0165 or 315244-3855
LOCALBUSINESS FOR ALL Your Excavating needs, Call Brookfield Excavation. Serving Clinton & Essex Counties. Fully insured / Free estimates. Call 518-962-4592 or 518-802-0850. Call and place your listing at 1-800-989-4237
Monday @ 3:00pm Please Send Legals By EMAIL To: email@example.com
ARTICLES OF ORGANIZATION OF LOOCHI, LLC Under Section 203 of the Limited Liability Company Law FIRST: The name of the limited liability company is: Loochi, LLC SECOND: The county within this state in which the office of the limited liability company is to be located is: Clinton THIRD: The Secretary of State is designated as agent of the limited liability company upon whom process against it may be served. The address within or without this state to which the Secretary of State shall mail a copy of any process against the limited liability company served upon him or her is: 1906 Lake Shore Road Chazy, NY 12921 Dana E. Ellis NCM/CC-9/12-10/17/096TC-49220 -------------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF LAKESHORE IMAGINATION STATION, LLC (PURSUANT TO SECTION 203 OF THE LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY LAW) NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Articles of Organization of LAKESHORE IMAGINATION STATION, LLC (the ACompany@) were filed with the Secretary of State of the State of New York on August 26, 2009. The Company is being formed for any lawful business purpose and shall have all the powers set forth in Section 202(a) - 202(q) of the New York Limited Liability Company Law. The office of the Company is to be located in the County of Clinton, State of New York, with offices located at 961 Lakeshore Road, Chazy, New York 12921. The Secretary of State has been designated as the agent of the
Company upon who process against the Company may be served. The post office address to which the Secretary of State shall mail a copy of any process against the Company served upon such Secretary of State is: 206 West Bay Plaza, Plattsburgh, New York 12901. NCM/CC-9/12-10/17/096TC-49209 -------------------------------ALLCALMAP MARKETING LLC Articles of Org. filed NY Sec. of State (SSNY) 3/16/2009. Office in Clinton Co. SSNY design. Agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to THE LLC 344 W 12th St, Ste 4D New York, NY 10014. Purpose: Any lawful activity. NCM/CC-9/19-10/24/096TC-49235 -------------------------------NAME OF LLC: BIG A PROPERTIES LLC Date of Filing: 08/06/2009 County of Location: Clinton Process Service Address: 2400 South Ocean Drive Unit 7424 Fort Pierce, Florida 34949 Purpose: Any legal purpose NCM/CC-9/19-10/24/096TC-55523 -------------------------------HEARTBIND, LLC Articles of Org. filed NY Sec. of State (SSNY) 9/14/2009. Office in Clinton Co. SSNY design. Agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to THE LLC 210 Cornelia Street, Suite 405 Plattsburgh, NY 12901. Someone Cares!
Purpose: Any lawful activity. NCM/CC-9/26-10/31/096TC-55548 -------------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF Lozier Place Properties, LLC, Arts. of Org. filed with SSNY on 06/29/2009. Office Location: Clinton County, SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail a copy of process to: The LLC, 538 Gilbert Rd., Mooers, NY 12958. Purpose: to engage in any lawful act. NCM/CC-9/26-10/31/096TC-55568 -------------------------------ARTICLES OF ORGANIZATION OF B A R K E A T E R S BARBEQUE, LLC Under Section 203 of the Limited Liability Company Law FIRST: The name of the limited liability company is: B A R K E A T E R S BARBEQUE, LLC SECOND: The county within this state in which the office of the limited liability company is to be located is: CLINTON COUNTY THIRD: (Optional) The latest date on which the limited liability company is to dissolve is: FOURTH: The Secretary of State is designated as agent of the limited liability company upon whom process against it may be served. The post office address within or without this state to which the Secretary of State shall mail a copy of any process against the limited liability company served upon him or her is: B A R K E A T E R S BARBEQUE, LLC
NORTH COUNTRYMAN - 15 177 PLEASANT STREET KEESEVILLE, NY 12944 FIFTH: (Optional) The name and street address within this state of the registered agent of the limited liability company upon whom and at which process against the limited liability company can be served is: SIXTH: The effective date of the Articles of Organization, if not effective upon filing, is: 7/28/09 SEVENTH: The limited liability company is to be managed by One or more members IN WITNESS WHEREOF, this certificate has been subscribed on July 28, 2009 by the undersigned who affirms that the statements made herein are true under the penalties of perjury. /S/ JOSHUA WORTH, Organizer /S/ LAURA GREIFENBERGER, Organizer NCM/CC-9/26-10/31/096TC-55565 -------------------------------EML PROPERTIES, LLC Articles of Org. filed NY Sec. of State (SSNY) 9/22/09. Office in Clinton Co. SSNY desig. agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to 2806 Miner Farm Rd., Altona, NY 12910, which is also the principal business location. Purpose: Any lawful purpose. NCM/CC-10/17-11/21/096TC-55636 -------------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION of MICHELE'S OF NEW YORK, LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on 10/8/09. Office location: Clinton County. Princ. office of LLC: 5131 US
Ave., Ste. 4, Plattsburgh, NY 12901. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to the LLC, 44 Oak St., Plattsburgh, NY 12901. Purpose: Any lawful activity. NCM/CC-10/1711/21/096TC-55652 --------------------------------
QUALITY PRE-OWNED CARS & TRUCKS 2008 NISSAN 350Z ROADSTER 2 Dr., Convertible, 6 Spd., Leather, Fully Equipped, 3,147mi.
2008 NISSAN FRONTIER CREW CAB Nizmo, 4 Dr., 4x4, V6, Auto, Air, Fully Equipped, 29,586 mi.
2008 NISSAN VERSA 1.8S 4 Dr., Auto, Air, Fully Equipped, 30,538 mi.
2008 NISSAN TITAN CREW CAB XE 4X4 4 Dr., V8, Auto, Air, P/Roof, Fully Equipped, 36,827 mi.
2007 TOYOTA RAV4 SPORT 4X4 4 Dr., 4 Cyl., Auto, Air, P/Roof, Fully Equipped, 31,567 mi.
2007 NISSAN ALTIMA 2.5S 4 Dr., Auto, Air, Fully Equipped, 33,803 mi.
2007 NISSAN SENTRA 2.0S 4 Dr., Auto, Air, Fully Equipped, 41,929 mi.
2007 NISSAN TITAN CREW CAB SE 4 Dr., 4x4, V8, Auto, Air, Fully Equipped, 39,881 mi.
2007 NISSAN SENTRA 2.0 4 Dr., 4 Cyl., Auto, Air, Fully Equipped, 34,307 mi.
2007 NISSAN MURANO S AWD 4 Dr., V6, Auto, Air, Fully Equipped, 30,790 mi.
2007 NISSAN ALTIMA 2.5S 4 Dr., Auto, Air, Fully Equipped, 29,614 mi.
2007 CHEVY COBALT LT 2 Dr., 5 Spd., Air, Fully Equipped, 26,458 mi.
2007 NISSAN ALTIMA 2.5S 4 Dr., Auto, Air, P/Roof, Fully Equipped, 16,622 mi.
2007 NISSAN VERSA 1.8S H/B 4 Dr., Auto, Air, Fully Equipped, 43,472 mi.
2006 TOYOTA SCION XA 4 Dr., Auto, Air, Fully Equipped, 52,733 mi.
2006 DODGE DAKOTA QUAD CAB SXT 4x4, 4 Dr., V6, Auto, P/Roof, Air, Fully Equipped, 54,827 mi.
• No Charge • Strictly Confidential
2006 HYUNDAI ELANTRA GLS
Emergency Pregnancy Service Free Self Administered Pregnancy Test Available
4 Dr., Auto, Air, Fully Equipped, 27,100 mi.
2004 NISSAN MAXIMA SE 4 Dr., V6, Auto, Air, Fully Equipped, 39,482 mi.
66 Clinton St., Plattsburgh 563-4300 • 1-800-550-4900 Not A Medical Facility 29987
2002 NISSAN FRONTIER KING CAB XE 4x4, V6, Auto, Air, Tilt, Bedliner, 36,841 mi.
2001 CHEVY TRACKER HARDTOP 4 Dr., Auto, Air, Fully Equipped, 75,738 mi.
2001 NISSAN ALTIMA GXE 4 Dr., Auto, Air, Fully Equipped, 122,572 mi.
2000 SATURN SL 4 Dr., 4 Cyl., Auto, Air, 84,553 mi.
561-1210 800-339-2922 DLR. #3100180
GARRAND’S NISSAN “Where Satisfaction is Standard Equipment” Rt. 9 South, Plattsburgh, NY www.garrands-nissan.com 59932
Need an auto? Need someone to take that auto off your hands?
Find what you’re looking for here!
CARS $1,000$2,999 1999 S-10 pickup 6cyl. 2wd body excellent, 84,000mi , 4 mounted nokian snows,runs, needs engine work $1450 (518) 946-7354
AUTO WANTED AAAA ** DONATION Donate your Car Boat or Real Estate. IRS Tax Deductible. Free Pick-up/Tow. Any Model/Condition. Help Under Privileged Children. Outreach Center. 1-800-928-7566 AAAA+ DONATE YOUR CAR. TAX DEDUCTION. Bluebook value some repairable vehicles. CHILDREN’S LITERACY 1-800-3397790 DONATE VEHICLE: RECEIVE $1000 GROCERY COUPON. NOAH’S ARC SUPPORT NO KILL SHELTERS, RESEARCH TO ADVANCE VETERINARY TREATMENTS FREE TOWING, TAX DEDUCTIBLE, NONRUNNERS ACCEPTED 1-866-912-GIVE
DONATE YOUR CAR Boat or Real Estate. Fully Tax Deductible. IRS Recognized Charity. Free Pick-Up & Tow. Any Model or Condition. Help Needy Children. outreachcenter.com 1-800-596-4011 DONATE YOUR CAR, Boat or Real Estate. Fully Tax Deductible. IRS Recognized Charity. Free Pick-Up & Tow. Any Model or Condition. Help Needy Children. outreachcenter.com 1-800-930-4543 DONATE YOUR CAR, TREE OF LIFE, “Food on Wheels” Program, Family Relief Services, Tax Deduction Receipt Given OnThe-Spot, Any Condition, FREE TOW within 3 hrs 24/7, 1-800-364-5849, 1-877-44MEALS. DONATE YOUR CAR, TRUCK OR BOAT TO HERITAGE FOR THE BLIND. Free 3 Day Vacation, Tax Deductible, Free Towing, All Paperwork Taken Care Of. 1-866-854-6867 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 Outreach Center. 1-800-597-9411
BOATS OLDER 16’ Wooden Mohawk Boat w/ 85 Merc Trailer, Asking $400. 518-543-6419
CARS FOR SALE $500! POLICE Impounds for Sale! Cars, Trucks, Suv’ s from $500! Hondas, Chevys, Jeeps, Toyotas And More! For Listings 800489-1981 1986 CHEVROLET Camaro, rear glass hatch $50. 802-488-4236 or 802-862-2771 x741 PARTS CAR 1987 Audi 5000, new transmission, $300. Call 518-524-6030
HEAVY EQUIPMENT 1988 DRESSER 510B wheel loader, 2yd. bucket, good tires, $12,500. 518-569-0778 WORTHINGTON 4 cyl., Diesel; Air compressor; 1987 30ft., Clemet dump trailer; 1989 32ft., Dorsey dump trailer; 1998 Volvo VNL 770 tractor. 802-775-1657
REC VEHICLES SALES/RENTALS 1972 CAMPER, good shape $400 Firm. 518834-5727
AUTO DONATIONS DONATE A Car Today 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
WANTED JAPANESE MOTORCYCLES KAWASAKI,1970-1980, Z1-900, KZ900, KZ1000, H2-750, H1-500, S1-250, S2-250, S2-350, S3-400. CASH PAID. 1-800-772CHECK us out at www.denpubs.com 1142. 1-310-721-0726.
*DONATE YOUR CAR!! FREE VACATION + $200 gas card + $1000 Gift Card. 24/7 PickUp, Tax Deduction. HELP CHILDREN AT RISK. Se Habla Espanol *1-877-829-9633*
1988 FORD F350 crewcab, dually-platform stake body. 7.3 diesel, only 39K, standard 5speed, recently painted, like new. $4,900. 802-463-9443.
DONATE A CAR HELP CHILDREN FIGHTING DIABETES. Fast, Free Towing. Call 7 days/week. Non-runners OK. Tax Deductible. Call Juvenile Diabetes Research Foundation. 1-800-578-0408
1992 DODGE 1/2 ton pickup -111K, Automatic, 4-wheel drive, sunvisor, cab lights, bed liner, Aluminum running boards, nice clean solid truck, no rust Runs very good. Asking $2950.00 802-463-9443
DONATE YOUR VEHICLE UNITED BREAST CANCER FOUNDATION. Free Mammogram www.ubcf.info RECEIVE $1000 GROCERY COUPON 1-888-4685964
1999 FORD F-250 HD w/snow-way plow, runs great $5500 OBO. David 518-963-7417
TRUCK OR VAN FOR SALE 1987 FORD F350 Dump truck, 114K, runs good. Many new parts. New transmission, brakes, exhaust, heavy-duty springs, hauls 4 tons. $4,000/OBO. 802-345-5598. 2007 TOYOTA Tundra 4 door, 9,700 miles, w/7.5 Fisher Plow, used twice, $27,500. Just down sizing. 518-891-0569
Here is our e-mail address: firstname.lastname@example.org
16 - NORTH COUNTRYMAN
SATURDAY October 17, 2009