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SATURDAY, OCTOBER 20, 2012
Collector takes films on the road
By Stephen Bartlett
Athlete explains to the public: Why roller derby?
firstname.lastname@example.org PLATTSBURGH — For Andy MacDougall, film is an organic experience. And as Hollywood goes full digital and film is phased out, MacDougall is out to “save our friend.” He’s been accumulating quite the film collection, holding his own film series for quite some time, and now he’s embracing a lost tradition as a picture show man— a traveling film exhibitor. “I have a traveling 16 mm picture show.” MacDougall’s basement has been converted to three rooms devoted to film—one is a projection room; another a lab, filled with posters and film hanging from the ceiling; and the third is a theater and museum, with old
PAGE 3 BUSINESS
Gov. Andrew Cuomo visits Plattsburgh PAGE 4 SPORTS
Andy MacDougall at his basement studio in Plattsburgh. MacDougall is taking his 16 mm film show on the road and embracing the lost art of traveling picture shows.
CONTINUED ON PAGE 18
Photo by Stephen Bartlett
Source of zombie outbreak found Sectional playoffs start Saturday
By Shaun Kittle email@example.com
Photo by Katherine Clark
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PAGE 10 EDUCATION
Brian Purcell, Alexis Mooney, Gwendolyn Mooney and Melissa Mooney form a spooky zombie family chained together during the 2012 Zombie Walk on Oct. 13.
PLATTSBURGH — Dana and Cheryl Lawrence are lucky to be alive. As they were crossing Margaret Street in Plattsburgh, a terrible sound—groaning and growling—cut through the crisp autumn air and stopped them in their tracks. There, on the sidewalk, a foul horde of the most unspeakable wretches was shuffling by on the sidewalk, all seemingly bound for the same destination. Thinking fast, the couple hid between two vehicles and watched in horror as the walking dead crept past them. Dana stood wide-eyed, with Cheryl in his arms, as the last of them withdrew. “I’m going to give her up first,” he said nervously, his survival instinct running high. “I’m more of a cut and run kind of guy.” The Lawrence’s were not the only people to witness the
2 - North Countryman
October 20, 2012
Public hearing on Plattsburgh city budget proposal Oct. 18 By Stephen Bartlett firstname.lastname@example.org PLATTSBURGH — City residents will get a chance to attend a public hearing on the mayor ’s proposed budget.
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That hearing immediately follows another public hearing that is being held at 5 p.m., Oct. 18, to field comments on a proposed amendment to the city code pertaining to discharges into the wastewater system. That hearing is solely being held in response to requests by the Environmental Protection Agency for changes in language. Once that meeting is concluded, the hearing on Mayor Donald Kasprzak’s proposed budget will begin. The meeting is being held to allow the Common Council to hear comments from the community on the proposed spending plan.
Kasprzak’s budget proposal carries a tax-levy increase of 1.93 percent, which falls below the state tax cap of 2 percent. The tax rate per $1,000 of assessed property value would remain at $10.40. Kasprzak has said that rising costs in pensions, health care and more are hurting the city and will eventually result in higher taxes and more expensive services. The mayor would utilize about $2 million in fund balance in this budget to keep the tax levy low. The Common Council must finalize the budget by midJanuary and will hold weekly budget sessions.
After crawling from the swamps, Ben Bradford drags through the streets of Plattsburgh during the 2012 Zombie Walk on Oct. 13.
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North Countryman - 3
WEâ€™RE YOUR HAULING HELPER!!!
Danielle Baker aka MayDay Va J.J. Photo by Peter Belanger
skate on is flat. We pride ourselves on acting professional and being athletic, all while getting hit (legally of course) on roller skates. What a great sport, right? The most surprising, and touching, aspect of this sport has been the support from the community. You, reading this now. I began playing 3 years ago because I needed a hobby, now I am cocaptain and in charge of events. This sport has become so much a part of my life that my long suffering husband decided he better strap on skates if he ever wanted to see me, and now refs for the Jills. The sport is fun, but giving the community a team to be proud of makes it worthwhile. High-fiving kids at the end of each bout, conversing with strangers about strategy, even recruiting gives me the sense that there was a demographic in Plattsburgh just waiting for us. Roller derby attracts all types of peopleâ€”young, not-so-young, thin, notso-thin. The beauty of this sport is that
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we will take anyone with the right attitude. There is no perfect derby â€œtype.â€? Everyone has something to offerâ€”even if they arenâ€™t on skates. Our team has college students, professionals, and everything in between. Itâ€™s a beautiful thing to see a group of people come together to create an environment so accepting. Not that it has been a breeze to do, but anything worth doing will have its ups and downs. As we approach our last game until the next season starting February, please know that we will be working hard. Our goal is to improve our winning season as we play harder teams. We are also working to become recognized by the Womenâ€™s Flat Track Derby Association. This goal will allow us to be ranked regionally and play among the best in the world. This sport is exciting, gratifying, and not slowing down anytime soon. Look for us on the track, and maybe even join usâ€Ś weâ€™re waiting. Danielle Baker aka MayDay Va J.J.
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ure cancer, save the world, eat cotton candy every day and play roller derby. This was my short list of to-doâ€™s as a child. Becoming an adult meant that anything was possible. As life wears on, items get bumped off, forgotten or just seem too childish to even care about. Enter roller derby. The very idea transported me to those afternoons on the couch with my dad watching women on roller skates race around aggressively. Of course, the sport has changed. Thereâ€™s no punching or tripping. The track we
Why roller derby?
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4 - North Countryman
October 20, 2012
Gov. Cuomo examines economic development in Plattsburgh proaches economic development by empowering local communities to build plans specifically tailored for their regions,” Cuomo said. “The North Country Regional Council is successfully putting its regional plan to work, and it is creating jobs in their communities and growing the local economy.” Last year, the North Country had a great story to tell about what it was going to do, and this year the area has a better story, said Regional Council CO-Chair and North Country Chamber of Commerce President Garry Douglas. “Last year, the North Country Regional Council developed a strategy designed to help transform the future economy of the North Country by supporting and attracting business growth and job creation.” Cuomo toured the Strand Theatre, which benefited when the North Country Cultural Center for the Arts was awarded $397,000 to
By Stephen Bartlett email@example.com PLATTSBURGH — Gov. Andrew Cuomo recently spent time in Plattsburgh touring priority projects linked to the statewide Regional Economic Development Council. The Strand Theatre and Bombardier Transportation were among the sites Cuomo visited on Oct. 10. Cuomo toured the projects to view their progress and economic impact on the region. This is the third visit in his tour that is part of a review of last year ’s strategic economic development plans and job-creating projects. His visit also included a formal presentation by the North Country Regional Economic Development Council outlining progress in advancing last year ’s plans and projects. The presentation outlined endorsed projects for the coming year. “New York has transformed the way the state apDaily Specials
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support restoration of the 1924 theater and help transform it into the new Strand Performing Arts Center. The project has the potential to create nearly 80 jobs when factoring in the economic activity generated by the overall revitalization of downtown Plattsburgh. The governor also visited Bombardier Transportation, which was awarded $2.5 million to expand its primary production facility in Plattsburgh. The 80,000 square foot expansion will create 100 new jobs and retain 288 existing jobs at the plant, while leveraging around $22 million in private investment. The project will further enhance Bombardier ’s capacity for new contracts. “Gov. Cuomo’s Regional Council initiative is taking New York from a state known as a frustrater of business growth to a facilitator of new business and private sector job development,” said Empire State Development President Kenneth Adams. “Through its
Gov. Andrew Cuomo tours Bombardier Transportation on Oct. 10. Photo provided by the governor’s press office
first year, we have seen jobcreating projects in the North Country and across the state start to take shape and pay dividends in new jobs and economic activity to boost our local
economies.” The North Country was awarded $103.2 million in state support through the Regional Economic Development Council during the first round for 70 projects.
The Council’s progress report and full list of endorsed priority projects for 2012 can be found at northcountryopenforbusiness.com or regionalcouncils.ny.gov/content/north-country.
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North Countryman - 5
Banned books discussed at Plattsburgh State
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Those gathered at Plattsburgh State read from 25 of the hundreds of banned titles. Each individual described the book and why it was banned and read an excerpt. Dr. Simona Sharoni of Plattsburgh State selected “The Handmaid’s Tale” by Margaret Atwood. “It provides a frightening view of the future in which racism and homophobia run rampant,” Sharoni said. “It
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icizing it,” Ettling said. The reasons have evolved over the years, starting with outcries over its use of socalled barbarous and grotesque characters and language that was only suitable for the slums to accusations of racism. Of course, at the time, Mark Twain was using characters who lived during a certain period in time in slave states. “We want to raise awareness that book banning is not an uncommon event in this country,” Oberman said. The Lovely Bones by Alice Sebold was challenged in 2007, and in 2010 the military destroyed the first-edition copies of “Operation Dark Heart,” a memoir by Lt. Col. Anthony Shaffer. “We want to raise awareness that books that are considered part of the literary ‘cannon’ are still challenged, such as Mark Twain’s Huckleberry Finn, J.D. Salinger ’s ‘Catcher in the Rye,’ and Richard Wright’s ‘Native Son,’” Oberman said. “We often take our freedom to read for granted. Highlighting the issue reminds us that we have a collective responsibility to vigilantly guard our freedom to read.”
PLATTSBURGH — Harry Potter faced an array of obstacles as we watched him grow, from evil wizards and hideous creatures to the loss of loved ones. But his greatest obstacle has been readers, with J.K. Rowling’s series topping the list of the most challenged book since the year 2000. Those who banned the book claimed it promoted witchcraft, Wicca and Satanism. Recently students, educators and community members gathered at Plattsburgh State to discuss and read from challenged and banned books during a Banned Books Celebration, which the American Library Association holds annually and which occurs throughout the
is a satire, a feminist’s ‘1984,’ and it has been challenged continuously.” Among the challenges, some claimed it was overly critical of religion and promoted lesbianism. Dr. Danielle Garneau chose John Knowles’ “A Separate Peace,” which was challenged in 1980 as a filthy sex novel. “The story is set in an allboys prep school in New Hampshire,” Garneau said. “It is a story of love and fear and intense betrayal.” Holly Heller Ross of Plattsburgh State read from “One Flew Over the Cuckoo’s Nest,” which is the 28th most challenged book for allegations of pornography and that it glorifies criminal activity and corrupts juveniles. “It was most recently banned in 2000 in California,” Heller Ross said. “It is the story of a mental hospital and an individual who convinces folks at the prison he is insane so he can get into the mental hospital where he fights against the establishment.” Plattsburgh State President Dr. John Ettling read from “The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn” by Mark Twain, which he pointed out has been admired and controversial since its publication in England in 1884. “For almost as long as people have been praising the book they have been crit-
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for Intellectual Freedom. Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland, by Lewis Carroll, was banned in Hunan, China for portraying animals and humans as being on the same level, something the government there believed would be a disastrous lesson for children. Animal Farm by George Orwell was not printed from 1943-1945 because it was perceived to be critical of the USSR. A play of the book was banned in Kenya in 1991 because it criticized corrupt leaders, and in 2002 the United Arab Emirates banned it in schools because it went against Islamic values. The Bible has been censored in dozens of countries. Some European nations and the Russian Federation banned Adolf Hitler ’s Mein Kampf, while in Austria it cannot be printed and it is illegal to own and distribute existing copies.
By Stephen Bartlett
nation. “The American Library Association has held a Banned Books Celebration for the last 30 years to highlight the issue of ‘freedom to read,’” said Cerise Oberman of Plattsburgh State. “To my knowledge, SUNY Plattsburgh has never held an event that focused on this important issue. “Many students and faculty are not aware that books are routinely challenged and often banned, primarily from school curricula, but also at public libraries,” Oberman said. Book censorship occurs throughout the world and can carry legal penalties. It often starts when a book is challenged on the local level and can result in the book being removed from schools, libraries and entire countries. Banned books are often perceived to be obscene, usually because of sexuality, race, drugs or social standing. Governments sometimes ban books they believe could threaten, embarrass or criticize them. Religions often issue lists of banned books, though religious materials have also been subject to censorship or banned by various governments. Between 1990 and 2000, there were 6,364 challenges recorded by the American Library Association’s Office
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6 - North Countryman
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North Countryman Editorial
Start small, think big, act locally
ain Street USA is not what it once was, at least not here in the North Country, where empty store fronts are not uncommon, and neither are weather-pocked roads and sidewalks. Some of our towns and villages are faring better than others, but the worst of the bunch seem forlorn and resigned to a steady decline. In life there are always choices. We could sit idle and watch gravity steal the siding from our downtown buildings and winter claim another small business. We could shake our collective fist at the government and demand action in the form of fewer taxes, more growth and a brilliant, fool-proof solution to our economic quagmire. Whether we fight the grave injustices that surround us from the comfort of our sagging couches or from the steps of city hall, we’re still here, and we still need help. Or do we? There might be a better way, one that could provide a guiding light for us, our neighbors and future generations everywhere. Two local groups, Vision 2 Action and Revitalize Keeseville, have already begun the discussion, and they need all the support they can get. Earlier this year, V2A embarked on its mission of providing a common ground for various grassroots organizations to come together and discuss ways to bring people to Plattsburgh and keep them there. The plan was to begin by tackling projects close to completion and then move on to other low- to no-cost projects. Raising money to renovate the Strand Theatre, opening the Saranac River Trail and initiating a bike rack program are some of the group’s accomplishments. To make things happen, V2A has held four meetings which have covered ideas to improve recreation, transportation, art and education in the area. The education discussion began with a round-table talk on Mountain Lake PBS on Oct. 11 and was followed by a community forum on Oct. 18. On Oct. 25, at 8 p.m., the public is encouraged to participate in a special live call-in edition of Mountain Lake Journal on Mountain Lake PBS. The discussion will focus on how education is a vital fac-
tor in strengthening our economy and sustaining a quality of life in our community. Just south of Plattsburgh, Revitalize Keeseville is celebrating its one-year mark this month and according to Steven Engelhart, the group’s unofficial leader, the biggest thing they’ve accomplished is “a positive change in attitude” in Keeseville, and that’s huge. But the group has seen more tangible results, too. As a result of the meetings, the village now has a weekly farmers’ market in the summer, the downtown is undergoing major renovations, in part by property owners who attend Revitalize meetings, and the civic center is on the cusp of making a comeback. Keeseville’s Mayor Dale Holderman also attends the meetings and is in full support of the grassroots group, whose momentum has only gained since the first meeting. It is certainly a new path to embark upon, one where communities become actively engaged in their own growth, where people turn off their televisions and begin discussing, and solving, issues that are sitting right on their doorsteps. It takes courage, co-operation and inspiration to enact change, and that change never comes without risks. But it is a greater risk to remain stagnant and wait for our elected officials to change things for us. Maybe if we stop expecting help, and start helping ourselves, we can begin to see real progress in our communities. Just imagine a North Country filled with thriving towns and villages that represent the people who live in them, not the politicians who represent them. The good news is, it isn’t just a pipe dream—it is happening here, it is happening now, and, most importantly, it is actually working. To become involved with V2A, visit ncvision2action.org. The next Revitalize Keeseville meeting will be held at the Grange Hall on Main Street in Keeseville on Oct. 24 at 5 p.m. For more information, call Steven Engelhart at 834-9328. This editorial is the collaborative opinion of a board comprised of Thom Randall, Fred Herbst, Shaun Kittle, Keith Lobdell, Stephen Bartlett, Andy Flynn, Katherine Clark and John Gereau. Comments should be directed to email@example.com
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October 20, 2012
We live in a dangerous world
hen the Cold War ended and the Iron Curtain was torn down, we thought the world was moving toward a more peaceful existence. Nations could focus more on improving the living conditions for their citizens and technological advances would help us realize that with a world economy, war was something the world could do without. We envisioned the spread of democracy and capitalism throughout the world. Other nations were hungry for the lifestyle we enjoyed in the U.S. Unfortunately, the world has now become more dangerous than before. The events of 9/11 in 2001 and 2012 have proven that even with all our military might, technological weaponry and vast intelligence networks we can easily be attacked without much threat of recourse. Instead of being grateful for the outreach our country has provided around the world, we are more despised both by countries who feel entitled to our continued financial and military support and by revolutionaries who see our vulnerabilities as grand opportunities to humble the last great superpower. In today’s world, it’s no longer just nation against nation. We now face various factions, radical jihadists, unstable regimes and traditional countries with an ever-growing appetite to increase their military might and influence around the globe. As a nation that grows tired of war, serving as the world’s policing agency and facing severe financial limitations, we lack the political motivation and sense of national unity when it comes to providing the world with leadership it so desperately needs. If the U.S. doesn’t take the lead, some other nation will, most likely China. Fifty years ago, the world stood at the brink of Armageddon for 13 days in Oct. 1962 when President John F. Kennedy drew a symbolic line in the Atlantic and warned of dire consequences if Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev dared to cross it. An American U-2 spy plane flying high over Cuba had snapped aerial photographs of Soviet ballistic missile sites that could launch nuclear warheads with little warning at the U.S., just 90 miles away. It was the height of the Cold
War, and many people feared nuclear war would annihilate human civilization. Today we face Dan Alexander a similar threat Thoughts from Behind the Pressline from Iran, but instead of playing out on the world stage in a short 13 days, it plays out in slow motion over years as they continue to work on nuclear weapons and threaten the region. Combine that with a current day threat of cyber-attacks, and it compounds the many new ways in which nations are vulnerable. A well-placed virus can spread through networked computers and ultimately wipe out files by overwriting them. Last week a former U.S. government official said American authorities believe that Iranian hackers, likely supported by their government, were responsible for the recent cyber-attacks. U.S. agencies have been assisting in an investigation and concluded that the level of resources needed to conduct this type of attack showed there was some degree of involvement by the Iranian government. Conventional warfare, counter-terrorism, cyber-attacks and a volatile world economy are threats on the horizon. As a nation, we must prepare to defend against them. At a time when the national psyche is weary of strife and longs for a calmer and more prosperous time, we cannot allow ourselves to let down our guard. We must be vigilant and active on the world stage, for those who wish us harm will prey on weakness and lack of visible resolve. Gen. George Marshall said it best after the end of World War II: “The only way human beings can win a war is to prevent it.” The U.S. must find new ways to demonstrate leadership and sufficient strength to keep the lid on a very tumultuous world. Failure to lead decisively is not an option, but it becomes a very real possibility if we don’t pursue the role we’ve held for the last 60 years as the leader of the free world. Dan Alexander is publisher and CEO of Denton Publications. Email him at email@example.com.
October 20, 2012
North Countryman - 7
Give me the specifics on health care, not more hot air W
e know health care is a mess, and that some don’t have it, others do but it doesn’t cover enough and still others are going bankrupt to pay for their health care, which leaves them with mounting bills, despite the coverage. We know some have health care, but they or their children have unique and rare life threatening conditions and health insurance companies consistently inform them they know more than their doctors and will not cover certain, life-saving procedures. We know that taxpayers are overburdened and can’t carry much more on their shoulders, while some have already toppled over from the weight. We know that unless elected leaders request more money from taxpayers, certain services will disappear and/or become more expensive. We know some people work in full time jobs, busting their humps, yet they qualify for welfare because of their wages, and some taxpayers are tired of money going to welfare. We know unemployment is higher than we’d like, and that for
those without a job and still looking, any unemployment rate is too high. We know there are some vacant jobs out there, but many of those looking for jobs, or in jobs that don’t pay enough, are trapped in situations that make it difficult to impossible to obtain the education to qualify for those jobs. Since, we do know these things, we don’t need aspiring and current lawmakers telling us what we already know. We need to know how they will fix it, and we need to know the specifics of how they will fix it, and when their opponents or anyone questions them on those specifics, or challenges them, we need them to get even more specific to show us that they know what they are talking about and that they, beyond a shadow of a doubt, have a cure that will remedy the situation. For example, John’s son has an intestinal disease that has prevented him from gaining weight and leaves him in increasingly intense pain, so much that he misses school consistently and cannot participate in any rigorous activities for fear he will lose even more weight. His weight is so dangerously low
Stephen Bartlett From the Editor’s Desk that his organs are not doing well, his growth is stunted and he will have to have a large portion of his intestines removed if he doesn’t start doing better, gaining weight and growing, soon. Besides the health issues, John’s son is saddled with an array of psychological issues, worried that the other teens think he has an eating disorder, which in fact many do, and doing everything he can to appear as if he is larger than he is, while constantly looking in the
mirror and thinking himself disgusting and less than. The doctor informs the family there is a medicine that will surely help kids in John’s son’s position. They have exhausted all the other meds and this one will definitely help, but it is expensive. And sure enough, the insurance company tells them it is not covering the costs, which the family cannot afford. As much time passes and the boy continues to suffer, the insurance company finally relents, but will only cover a lower, cheaper dosage, which the doctor explains, to no avail, won’t be enough to help the boy. We need to know specifically how lawmakers are going to fix situations like this, not just that they know such situations exist and are a problem. For example, Edna is living on social security, barely getting by, and as it is, she can afford maybe one cup of coffee every two weeks with her friends. If her taxes go up any higher, she will not be able to afford them and will lose her home. But the services offered by the municipality she resides in are important, and the school district has
already gutted itself and is providing the minimum, which is not enough to call what they provide an adequate education. And shouldn’t the employees at these places earn, at the very least, somewhat of an adequate wage and receive a pension and benefits, which coincidentally keep getting more expensive for them and are not as good as they were the year before? But Edna cannot afford the higher taxes that will be required to continue the services these places offer, nor continue to ensure the employees don’t see their own pay gutted and their benefits ravaged. We need to know how lawmakers are going to fix this situation and every last detail of their solution to the problem, not just that they too think it is a problem. For example, Eric was never really the type who was going to earn a college degree or make it through technical education, so he works full time to provide for his family in jobs that don’t pay the bills. We need to know how this will be fixed. We need to know the specifics. Is all of this too much to ask?
Our life coaches, Style and Substance: Kids and athletics Dear style & substance: Our children are very involved in athletics and seem to be either discouraged and moody after a loss or over the moon after a great game. Since we have two high school kids, one can be up and the other down, depending on their athletic performance, a real struggle. What is an approach you would suggest, as we are tired and obviously not handling it too well?
common theme in families is to have one child doing great, while the other(s) are struggling, and vice versa. This can be in sports (your situation), academics, social lives, music, etc. We are certainly not sports psychologists, but have experienced these circumstances ourselves. Do take into consideration that some of the moodiness is part of their own growing and changing, not just sports. We tend to attach an emotion to a situation, when sometimes it is simply being a teen. First, we suggest to check on what your expectations are of each of your children. If you have an overachieving or highly competitive spirit, and are always going for the win yourself, their reaction could stem from this. A child growing up within this type of home can be a study in the unique combination of DNA and experience, the nature vs. nurture debate. Be honest about your own competitive spirit; this includes times it has served you well and times when it did not. Share your own stories about winning and how you handled loss. Many children will base their personal expectations on
trying to please parents. As parents, we have to be very aware of our reactions before, during, and after a competition. Do we praise graceful winning or losing? Do we make excuses for a loss by blaming the ref or another player ’s unfair advantage? Most importantly, do we as parents offer a realistic, yet kind, review of all sides? Be aware of your child’s expectation of his/her own performance. Competing with themselves is a good way to measure continued improvement; whether it be a better race time, or working on improving specific skills. Being a member of a team should never be minimized. In today’s world, individuals often lose sight of being a team player – we often celebrate personal glory rather than personal contributions to the greater good. A good teammate is as important as the MVP, on the field and in life. As they grow into adults, they will find that team work is a skill that employers seek and often find lacking. If the child doesn’t bring up the disappointment themselves, it is often wise to let it sit, until they are ready to talk about it. A few brief words can express support, but leave it at that. We have had many silent car rides following defeat! Never accept poor sportsmanship from your child, losing or winning with dignity, is the ultimate goal of any competition. Best effort along with a realistic self-assessment of the competition is something to be discussed when your child is ready and open to listening. Do your part — get them to school on time (so playing is not jeopardized), encourage them to get good rest, feed them
Our Furry Friends Our Furry Friends is a weekly feature brought to you by Denton Publications. For more information about these and other fine pets available for adoption, contact: Elmore SPCA 556 Telegraph Road, Peru 643-2451 North Country SPCA 23 Lakeshore Road, Westport 962-8604
exie is a gorgeous cat that was surrendered to Elmore SPCA, along with her sister, Chloe, after their human suddenly passed away. Lexie is a beautiful cat that really enjoys basking in the sun and being the center of attention. She is very unsure of herself in the shelter setting. While Chloe is adjusting to the colony very easily Lexie is content to stay more secluded. Lexie is an engaging cat who likes to be able to hide when she feels insecure. Come in and meet this wonderful cat that would do best in a quiet house hold. Lexie is now current on vaccinations, has tested negative for FeLV, FIV and heart worm and is spayed. Lexie is ready to find her forever home! Come in and meet this gorgeous cat. Lexi is a domestic short-hair tiger-torti. She arrived Sept. 1, weighs 14 pounds and is 2 years old.
anner is a wonderful dog that was found running at large in the town of Schuyler Falls, New York. He obviously had some interaction with a skunk at some point because he wasn't too sweet smelling when he arrived. Tanner is a big lug that just loves to be around people. He is a family dog that loves to play, and he would love to be in a home where he can play freely. This great dog has so much personality that he actually smiles at you! Tanner would do best in a home with a fenced in yard or avid walkers to ensure he gets the exercise he needs. This loving dog is waiting to meet his new family; come in and meet him. Tanner is neutered, current on vaccinations, and only needs to be tested for heart worm before he can go to his forever home. Tanner is a great dane/black lab mix. He arrived Sept. 25, is 71 pounds and is 9 years old.
well and get uniforms ready. This support relieves some of the stress going into a game or meet. Raising well rounded kids is your best bet. If they are exposed to Michele Armani and Sally Meisenheimer many different aspects of life and know what it feels like to try new things, they are not only experienced and confident, but they are also compassionate to other athletes who feel like they will never get the hang of the sport or are feeling defeated by not reaching their potential. Keep your own perspective; you are trying to raise successful human beings, not athletic superstars. Let your child drive the level of involvement that they wish to maintain.
AS K Style & Substance: Michele Armani and Sally Meisenheimer
creative life coaching solutions Email your questions or request a life coaching appointment to firstname.lastname@example.org for more information: visit our website at yourstyleandsubstance.com.
8 - North Countryman
October 20, 2012
Baby’s heart inspires at annual Heart Walk By Stephen Bartlett email@example.com PLATTSBURGH — News Erin Terry was pregnant arrived unexpectedly, but she and her fiancé, Ricky McCann, were ecstatic. When they learned they were having a boy, they named him Gavin. When they discovered Gavin had severe heart issues that would eventually send them to Boston Children’s Hospital, the couple didn’t know what to do. This past weekend, they shared their story at the American Heart Association’s Heart Walk in Plattsburgh. The annual event drew more than 1,500 walkers. “Every day, the American Heart Association is saving lives through research,” said Event Chair PJ Whitbeck of Coldwell Banker/Whitbeck Associates. “I feel responsible as a business owner to promote healthy living, not only to my clients but also my community.” The American Heart Association’s My Heart, My Life, is a comprehensive new health, wellness and fitness platform to empower Americans to get healthier. It enhances the Association’s 20-year goal to improve the cardiovascular health of all Americans by 20 percent and to reduce deaths from cardiovascular disease and stroke by 20 percent by 2020. The Heart Walk is sponsored nationally by Subway and Jenny Craig and locally by Schonbek/Swarvoski, Parker Chevrolet, Fujitsu, Mountain Valley Integrated Solutions, Community Bank, Chartwells, Transamerica, FOX44, Star 92.9 and the Press-Republican. Founded in 1924, the American Heart Association is the nation’s oldest and largest voluntary health organization dedicated to building healthier lives, free of heart disease and stroke. Heart disease and stroke are America’s number one and number four killers, respectively, and the Association funds cuttingedge research, conducts public and professional educational programs, and advocates to protect public health. Terry was at her 32-week checkup when doctors focused on the baby’s heart, discovering a critical pulmonary stenosis, large ventricle and tricuspid murmur. Worry and anger gripped Terry as she wondered what would happen to her baby, whether she had done something wrong and why this was happening to her family. Shock overtook her and once she reached the car she let go and sobbed. “It was the worst day of my life.” She was sent to Fletcher Allen Health Care in Vermont and monitored three days weekly through sonograms. “They wanted to make sure there was no
Erin Terry and Ricky McCann with their baby boy, Gavin, at the America Heart Association’s annual Heart Walk in Plattsburgh. Photo by Stephen Bartlett
swelling around the heart and no fluids.” Doctors eventually sent her to Boston Children’s Hospital. “I don’t know how I got through my pregnancy,” Terry said. “I pretended there was nothing wrong.” She was eventually induced at Brigham and Women’s in Boston, where Gavin would be delivered through a C-section. “It wasn’t planned.” Once he was delivered Terry listened for
his crying, some sort of sound, but there was only silence, and she began to panic. Then, Gavin, at 8 pounds, 15 ounces, began to cry on April 11 at 3:59 a.m. and even peed on the doctor. “I don’t remember much but kissing him on the cheek.” But the couple was not in the clear, and eight hours later Gavin underwent a balloon stint procedure. Today, his heart is not much stronger, but
it works, though the problems with it will always affect him and he may need further surgeries. “We race to the doctor when his hands and feet turn blue,” Terry said. Ricky McCann tries to block concerns about his son’s heart from his mind, but it’s impossible. “When I see his smiling face, the worry goes away.”
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October 20, 2012
North Countryman - 9
Seeking recovery and achieving goals By Stephen Bartlett firstname.lastname@example.org PLATTSBURGH — Recovery takes effort, time, support and resources to provide those in need of help with the tools to succeed in life and to achieve their goals. Twin Oaks is a 20-bed community residential program for men in chemical dependency recovery that lasts six or more months and focuses on recovery and employment. Participation in the structured environment Twin Oaks offers is part of the process of recovery. The PROS Learning Center is a complete recovery program that brings rehabilitation, support and clinical services together into one plan that supports ambitions and hopes. The services are broken down into four categories with everyone working together toward the individual’s desired life goal. Both programs fall under the umbrella of Behavioral Health Services North, a leader in behavioral health services in northeastern, New York, with more than 20 sites in Clinton County and 26 programs. “We have been open more than 20 years, and I have been there that entire 20 years,” said Mary Ann Foster of Twin Oaks. “Currently, our program serves only men.” The length of stay ranges from six months to more than a year at times. “Generally speaking, the guys we serve are only able to afford it because they get welfare,” Foster said. By the time they enter the program, more have lost their jobs, homes and families. Some men are mandated into the program, while others are seeking recovery. Forced treatment does work at times, Foster said, but not always. The goal is to help them gain independent
living in their recovery. “Of people who graduated from our program, 65 percent are working full time,” Foster said. There is currently an extensive waiting list for the program, which just expanded from serving 16 to 20 men. “We need room and we need money,” Foster said. “The state of New York is not going to give us the money.” Residents of the program often have a dual diagnosis, though the mental health aspect of it is not severe. “We don’t have doctors,” Foster said. “There are other programs that do focus on mental illness.” That is more the realm of PROS. The thought once was one treated the addiction before the psychiatric ailment or vice versa. Then, it evolved to treating both at the same time, though initially substance abuse counselors and therapists failed to communicate with each other about their patients. The patient then ended up feeling pulled in two directions and fragmented. But at PROS, said Chris, “an individual receives treatment for both simultaneously as we look at lifelong goals and the patient’s current situation and symptoms and say, ‘What do you want to do differently?’” Communication is key to working toward helping the individual achieve his or her goals. “Through PROS, we can offer a huge array of supports and provide individualized care,” Chris said. “It’s an intense package of classes, six hours a week, and we talk about substance abuse and mental illness and treat both.” He agreed that forced treatment sometimes works, though it often does not, with some people able and willing to talk about it, but not ready to stop for fear of suicide,
Caught in the cycles of abuse, addiction By Stephen Bartlett email@example.com PLATTSBURGH – Cary is an addict, an alcoholic. Over the past 14 years, he’s been in and out of six or seven halfway houses and spent time as an inpatient and outpatient. “I always had a problem feeling good about myself,” he said. It started young, when he spent a lengthy time hospitalized and lived through his parents divorcing. He remembers feeling hopeless and today traces many of the bad feelings he has about himself to his youth. Growing up, he was molested. He started using at 14. Cary wanted to be somewhere with the least amount of conflict, and that wasn’t with his mother and step-father. So he left, and his sister was molested. “I blamed myself.”
Cary started shooting up at 18. “That’s pretty much what the last 30 years has been about.” If he managed to get clean for a bit and obtain a job, stress, the realities of life—of his life—would kick in and overwhelm him. Then, he’d start using again. Drugs ended his marriage. “I would steal from anybody, make trips to the ER faking back pain, and there were multiple overdoses, some of them intentional.” He hurt, deeply, and didn’t see any way out at the time except death. “I cut my wrists,” Cary said. The first time he went to Twin Oaks, a community residence for substance abusers, he didn’t want to be there. Cary has been institutionalized off and on for the past 14 years.
for example. People come into the program at different stages in their lives and with different goals, such as obtaining a job or living on their own. “We also look at what is next and how to
At one point in the halfway house he relapsed, which would normally cause him to be kicked out of the program. He knew about the 12 steps of recovery and had been practicing them, living them, but he had held on to one little secret. “Secrets keep us sick,” Cary said. He approached the counselor and talked to her about the secret and suddenly a weight lifted from his shoulders. “I felt like I didn’t have to use anymore for the situations in my life.” He knew he’d been using because he hadn’t felt good about himself and couldn’t handle life unless he was high or drunk. Cary has been clean and sober since Jan. 3. He lives life one day at a time. “I just do my work and pay my bills and live the life I know I can live.”
continue to support someone who is recovered but still living with psychiatric symptoms,” Chris said. “People are at different places in getting to their goals, and relapses do happen.”
Man sexually abuses infant By Stephen Bartlett firstname.lastname@example.org PLATTSBURGH — The victim is less than a year old. Joseph Harris, the 45-year-old Plattsburgh man accused of sexually assaulting him, is behind bars. Harris has been charged with first-degree sexual abuse, a felony. The Plattsburgh City Police Department received a call from Clinton County Child Protective Services outlining an alleged incident on Oct. 3, during which Harris allegedly sexually abused an infant. The Plattsburgh man was taken into custody and charged with first-degree sexual abuse. Plattsburgh City Court Judge Mark Rogers set bail at $15,000 cash and $30,000 bond. The court also issued an order of protection for the baby. Harris was remanded to Clinton County Jail. The investigation into the incident continues.
A zombie gets ready to attack during the Oct. 13 Zombie Walk in Plattsburgh. Photo by Katherine Clark
• 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 5:00 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. Christ & St. John’s Episcopal/Anglican Church - 18 Butternut Street, Champlain. (518) 298-8543. Sunday Mass at 9:30 a.m. Patricia A. Beauharnois, Deacon Vicar 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 Ellenburg 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.gbgm-umc.org/mooersumc
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. PLATTSBURGH Seventh Day Adventist - 4003 Rt. 22, Plattsburgh, 561-3491 - Pastor Livergood Worship Saturday at 11:30 a.m., Pot Luck Dinner after service ROUSES POINT St. Patrick’s Catholic Church - Lake Street, Rouses Point. Anticipated Mass: Saturday 4 p.m.; Sunday Mass: 8 a.m. and 10 a.m.; Weekday Masses: Monday, Tuesday, Thursday & Friday 9 a.m. Communion Service: Wednesday 9 a.m.
These Northern Tier Churches Are Supported By The Following Businesses: Dragoon’s Farm Equipment Inc.
SAMPLE LUMBER “All Your Building Needs!” Route 11, Mooers. Call: 236-7788
A Business Friend
24 Woods Falls Rd., Altona, NY Fax: 518-236-5446 20878
CHEVROLET The Parker Brothers: Rolla, Tim & Sean 622 State Route 11, P.O. Box 308, Champlain, NY 12919 Business Phone: 518-298-8272 Fax: (518) 298-8540
LABARGE AGENCY, INC. 518-594-3935 RT. 11, ELLENBURG DEPOT 24 EAST ST., MOOERS
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RILEY FORD Route 9, Chazy, NY 518-846-7131
“We Service What We Sell” 2507 State Route 11 PO Box 238 Mooers, NY 12958 Phone: 518-236-7110 or 518-236-7148 Fax: 518-236-6528 Sales Manager E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org Website: www.dragoonsfarmequipment.com
First Presbyterian Church - 52 Washington Ave., Rouses Point, New York 12979. Telephone 518-297-6529. 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 19, Sciota. WEST CHAZY West Chazy Community Church Pastor Marty Martin. 17 East Church St. Fiske Road, West Chazy, NY. Ph. 4934585. Sunday: Sunday School 9:30 a.m., Morning Worship 10:30 a.m. Tuesday; Youth Group 6:30 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.
CHAMPLAIN SUBWAY AT BORDERVIEW GROCERY Rt. 11, Champlain, NY • 298-SUBS $5.00 Footlongs 3’ to 6’ • Party Subs Fried Chicken • Soft Ice Cream Stand
CONVENIENCE STORE Rt. 11 • Mooers, NY 518-236-9777
www.champlaintelephone.com PHONE & INTERNET PACKAGES START AT $39.95 518.298.2411
10 - North Countryman
October 20, 2012
Denpubs Sports Sectional season begins this weekend in H.S. football, gymnastics as Alyssa Leonard has earned that title in each of her teams six meets this season. Her closest competition comes from Plattsburgh High’s Dalen Keswick, who has scored three all-around titles on the season. The Eagles will also look for contributions from Erica Leonard, Alison Turdo and Brielle Cerne, while Plattsburgh includes Hannah Kaltenbach and Kiana Giroux in all around events.
By Keith Lobdell email@example.com PLATTSBURGH — As the leaves start to fall and the temperatures trend down, the 2012 fall high school sports season prepares to enter its championship phase. The quest for Section VII gold will start this weekend as football begins the playoffs in Class B and gymnasts hold their championship meet in Peru.
Football The Section VII/Class B playoffs open the same way they did in 2011, with top seed Peru (6-1) hosting fourth seed Plattsburgh High (1-6) Oct. 20 at the Apple Bowl. The Indians are led by the section’s top passer, Blake Altizer, who threw for 1,070 yards in the regular season with 19 passes for touchdowns, most going to Zane Bazzano, who hauled in 10 scoring passes and had 315 receiving yards. Tim Remillard added 650 yards rushing and receiving and 7 touchdowns, while Hunter Bruno scored five times on the ground. Plattsburgh High is led on the ground by Sean Shea, who compiled almost 400 yards
The Sched Friday, Oct. 19 Football AuSable Valley at Ticonderoga, 7:30 p.m.
Girls soccer Northern Adirondack at Elizabethtown-Lewis, 4 p.m.
Volleyball Northern Adirondack at Northeastern Clinton, 4:30 p.m. AuSable Valley at Saranac Lake, 4:30 p.m. Peru at Lake Placid, 4:30 p.m. Plattsburgh High at Beekmantown, 4:30 p.m.
Swimming Moriah at AuSable Valley, 5 p.m. Peru at Plattsburgh High, 5 p.m.
Saturday, Oct. 20 Gymnastics Section VII Championships at Peru, 11 a.m.
Football Moriah at Saranac Lake, 1:30 p.m. Section VII/Class B semifinals Plattsburgh High at Peru, 1:30 p.m. Saranac at Beekmantown, 1:30 p.m.
Monday, Oct. 22 Volleyball
Lake Placid goalie Liz Leff saves a ball as Chazy’s Hannah Laurin runs in on goal. The Eagles scored a 2-1 victory over the Blue Bombers Oct. 15, setting up a tie at the top of the NSL Division II standings. Photo by Keith Lobdell
of offense to go with two scores. Jonas Miller caught 288 yards in passes, most coming from Shaun Courson, who had 385 passing yards on the season. In the other semifinal, the Saranac Chiefs (2-5) will travel to Beekmantown (5-2) to face the Eagles, who are led by a committee of rushers, including Dustin Pickering (385 yards), Michael Guerin (235 yards) and Devin Fessette (220 yards). Zach Myers has added 450 yards passing, completing 237 of those yards to Quenton Barber. For the Chiefs, Matt McCasland led the team in rushing with 432 yards, while Ethan Goslin had 257 passing yards. The winners of the two semifinal games will meet at the home field of the highest remaining seed on Saturday, Oct. 27 for the Section VII/Class B championship. The Class C title will also be determined that day when AuSable Valley will travel to Saranac Lake to take on the currently unde-
feated Red Storm. Each team will play a Class C/D crossover game this weekend, with the Patriots traveling to Ticonderoga Oct. 19 and the Red Storm hosting Moriah Oct. 20.
Gymnastics A year that has seen close scores between the Peru Indians (5-1) and Beekmantown Eagles (4-2) will be settled as those two teams along with Plattsburgh High take to the Peru mats Oct. 20 at the Section VII gymnastics championships. Both teams possess depth in the four areas of competition — uneven bars, balance beam, vault and floor exercise — with the Indians lead by all around athletes Alexandra Brown, Lexi Trombley and Molly Lawliss. However, the favorite for the individual all around title comes from Beekmantown,
With the Northern Soccer League regular season wrapping up later this week, teams are preparing for sectionals in all three classes. In Class B boys, Northeastern Clinton (12-0-0) holds the top spot, followed by Beekmantown (10-2-2), Peru (8-3-1), Saranac (4-6-1), Plattsburgh High (3-9-2) and Saranac Lake (1-7-1). The Beekmantown Lady Eagles hold the top seed in Class B girls, scoring a 2-0 victory over Northeastern Clinton to capture the Division I crown Oct. 15. Those two teams are followed by Plattsburgh High (83-1), Saranac (8-5-0), Saranac Lake (2-10-0) and Peru (2-10-0). Class C has Lake Placid with the best record in Division II (9-5-0), with Northern Adirondack at 5-5-0 and Seton Catholic at 4-9-0. AuSable Valley, playing a Division I schedule, has a record of 2-9-0. The seeding in the Class C girls tournament could be interesting, as it will be record v. head-to-head. The Lake Placid Lady Blue Bombers were tied for the Division II lead with an 11-3-0 record, with one of those losses coming to the AuSable Valley Patriots, who have a 3-10-0 record playing in Division I. Other Class C teams in the mix include Ticonderoga (7-5-1), Northern Adirondack (5-8-1) and Seton Catholic (57-1) The Chazy Eagles continue to the cream of the Class D crop, as the boys team compiled a 12-0-1 record heading into the final week of play. Elizabethtown-Lewis has had another strong year at 9-2-1, while Keene stood at 5-9-1, Willsboro 2-11-0 and Westport 0-9-1. The Lady Eagles also hold the best record among Class D schools at 13-2-0, followed locally by Elizabethtown-Lewis (7-6-1), Keene (6-6-0), Moriah (2-8-1), Westport (28-0) and Willsboro (1-12-1)
Hannah’s Hope volleyball tourney a success
Saranac Lake at Plattsburgh High, 4:30 p.m. Saranac at Northern Adirondack, 4:30 p.m. Northeastern Clinton at Beekmantown, 4:30 p.m. Peru at AuSable Valley, 4:30 p.m.
Tuesday, Oct. 23 Cross Country Beekmantown, Ticonderoga at AuSable Valley Lake Placid, Northeastern Clinton at Saranac Peru, Plattsburgh High, Seton at Saranac Lake
Wednesday, Oct. 24 Volleyball Beekmantown at Peru, 4:30 p.m. Lake Placid at Northeastern Clinton, 4:30 p.m. Saranac at AuSable Valley, 4:30 p.m. Northern Adirondack at Plattsburgh High, 4:30 p.m.
Thursday, Oct. 25 Swimming Relay Carnival at AuSable Valley, 5 p.m.
Saturday, Oct. 27 Football Section VII/Class B final, TBA Section VII/Class C final - AuSable Valley at Saranac Lake
Cross Country CVAC Championships at Saranac
Friday, Nov. 2 Cross Country Section VII Championships at Cobble Hill Golf Course, Elizabethtown
Saturday, Nov. 3 Swimming Section VII championships at AuSable Valley, TBA
The Hannah’s Hope volleyball tournament raised more than $4,000 toward the Hannah’s Hope Foundation. SARANAC — Saranac and Plattsburgh High Schools hosted the fourth annual Volley For Cure Tournament to support the Hannah's Hope Foundation on Monday, Oct. 8. “We had 16 teams from Section 7 and 10 compete as well as raising over $4,000 in support,” Hornets head coach Victoria McMillon said. “The family is in the middle of a huge fundraising campaign to get matching funds if they reach $450,000, so our efforts will double.” Overall, 16 teams participated represent-
ing AuSable Valley, Beekmantown, Chateauguay, Malone, Massena, Northern Adirondack, Northeastern Clinton, Ogdensburg, Peru and Lake Placid along with the two host schools. The Gold Division was won by Beekmantown 1, while Malone won in the Silver Division, Plattsburgh High 2 in the Bronze Division and Saranac 1 in the Diamond Division. The following players were named as tournament all stars: Ausable Valley - Miranda Sheffer, Noelle
Photo by CR Tunes
Miller Beekmantown - Shannon Ryan, Makayla LaFountain, Kendra LaFountain, Emily Anderson Northern Adirondack - Shonni Velasquez Northeastern Clinton - Emily Boyer Peru 1 - Linzee Wright, Karley GoddeauStefaniak Plattsburgh High - Dee Brown, Deanna LaBarge Lake Placid - Taylor Maiorca Saranac - Ashley Byerley, Abby Mahellkavic
October 20, 2012
North Countryman - 11
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12 - North Countryman
October 20, 2012
Local libraries receive funding for adult programs ROUSES POINT — As part of Creative Aging in New York State Libraries, a National Leadership project funded by the US Institute for Museum and Library Services (IMLS), three Clinton-Essex-Franklin (CEF) libraries will receive a total of $6,500 to support free arts learning programs for older adults. The libraries include: Rouses Point Dodge Memorial Library, Schroon Lake Public Library, and Wells Memorial Library in Upper Jay will all begin implementing art programs this Fall. Classes at the Rouses Point Dodge Memorial Library, 144 Lake Street, will be held on Thursdays from 1 to 4 p.m. Sept. 20 through Oct. 25. Evening classes will be held Oct. 26 from 6 to 8 p.m. This two-year initiative is a partnership project of Lifetime Arts, Inc., the Westchester Library System and the America Library Association (ALA). It builds on Lifetime Arts’ work with major public library systems over the last four years and demonstrates a new and robust model for public li-
braries to deliver and sustain meaningful instructional arts programs for an aging population. The field of creative aging, which focuses on the beneficial and powerful role of the arts in enhancing the quality of life for older adults, is increasingly recognized as an important contributor to positive aging efforts. Creative Aging programs are conducted by professional teaching artists and promote mastery and encourage social engagement– two keys to successful aging. Jane Bouchard, Director of the Schroon Lake Public Library stated in the application, “In the rural setting, the library is seen not just as a library, but as a community center, a meeting place, a place that is open and free to anyone that wishes to walk through its doors. If our library is chosen to be funded, we will have the ability to offer quality arts programming to our elderly population and my hopes are that the program is so successful that we then continue to explore and expand into other types of arts programming for our community."
Creative Aging in NY State Libraries will serve up to 1,000 older adults, through instructional arts programs in up to 60 libraries in four demographically and geographically diverse public library systems: Westchester Library System, New York Public Library, Brooklyn Public Library, and Clinton Essex Franklin Library System. Lifetime Arts is providing extensive technical assistance and professional development for participating librarians and artists. Each workshop series runs for at least eight weeks and culminates with a public exhibition of the participant’s work. Longer term, the project will promote program sustainability through the publication of The Creative Aging Tool Kit for Public Libraries, an online implementation guide, to be disseminated nationally by ALA’s Public Programs Office. Space is limited and registration is filling up quickly, call the library for more information. Call the Dodge Memorial Library at 297-6242 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org.
VFW POST 1418 All American Post
Twin Bridges - Rt. 11, Champlain, NY • 236-7839 Our Kitchen is NOW OPEN Specializing in Perch Dinners & Chicken in a Basket Thursday & Friday 5PM-8PM Pull Tabs • Take Out Available FULL KITCHEN MENU VETERANS OF FOREIGN WARS OF THE UNITED STATES
Public Welcome We cater to all parties, weddings, showers, etc. For more information call 236-7839. Ask for Linda.
North Country Telephone Exchange Directory (518) 236.............Altona/Mooers 251.................North Creek 293.......................Saranac 297...............Rouses Point 298...................Champlain 327.................Paul Smiths 352..............Blue Mt. Lake 358...............Ft. Covington 359................Tupper Lake 483........................Malone 492.................Dannemora 493.................West Chazy 494................Chestertown 497.................Chateaugay 499.....................Whitehall 523..................Lake Placid 529...........................Moria 532..............Schroon Lake 543..........................Hague 546.......Port Henry/Moriah 547........................Putnam 561-566...........Plattsburgh 576....Keene/Keene Valley 581,583,584,587 ..............Saratoga Springs 582....................Newcomb 585................Ticonderoga 594..........Ellenburg Depot 597.................Crown Point 623...............Warrensburg 624...................Long Lake 638............Argyle/Hartford 639.......................Fort Ann 642......................Granville 643.............................Peru 644............Bolton Landing 647.............Ausable Forks 648..................Indian Lake 654.........................Corinth 668...............Lake George 695... .............Schuylerville 735.............Lyon Mountain 746,747..........Fort Edward / Hudson Falls 743,744,745,748,761,792, 793,796,798. . . .Glens Falls 834....................Keeseville 846..........................Chazy 856.............Dickerson Ctr. 873....Elizabethtown/Lewis 891..............Saranac Lake 942......................Mineville 946..................Wilmington 962......................Westport 963...........Willsboro/Essex
Fri., Oct. 19 - Mon., Oct. 22, 2012
Alex Cross (PG13) 12:50PM • 3:05PM • 5:20PM 7:35PM • 9:50PM Argo (R) 12:45PM • 3:30PM 7:00PM • 9:35PM Atlas Shrugged: Part II (PG) 12:30PM • 2:55PM 5:15PM • 7:40PM • 10:00PM Frankenweenie (RealD 3D) (PG) 1:00PM • 3:10PM • 5:10PM 7:15PM Frankenweenie (PG) 9:20PM Here Comes The Boom (PG) 12:35PM • 2:55PM • 5:10PM 7:30PM • 9:50PM Hotel Transylvania (RealD 3D) (PG) 12:35PM • 2:50PM • 5:05PM 7:25PM • 9:35PM Looper (R) 12:40PM • 5:20PM • 9:55PM Paranormal Activity 4 (R) 12:45PM • 3:00PM • 5:15PM 7:35PM • 9:40PM Pitch Perfect (PG13) 12:30PM • 3:15PM 7:20PM • 9:55PM Sinister (R) 12:50PM • 3:20PM 7:20PM • 9:45PM Taken 2 (PG13) 12:20PM • 2:30PM • 3:15PM 4:40PM • 6:50PM 7:50PM • 9:30PM The Master (R) 1:00PM • 3:50PM 6:50PM • 9:40PM
Offer expires 10/23/12
Special Midnight Showings October 25th
VERMONT (802) 247.......................Brandon 372....................Grand Isle 388...................Middlebury 425......................Charlotte 434....................Richmond 438...............West Rutland 453.......Bristol/New Haven 462......................Cornwall 475.........................Panton 482....................Hinesburg 545...................Weybridge 655......................Winooski 658....................Burlington 758........................Bridport 759.......................Addison 654,655,656,657,658,660, 860,862,863,864,865,951, 985....................Burlington 877...................Vergennes 769,871,872,878,879 ..................Essex Junction 893...........................Milton 897....................Shoreham 899......................Underhill 948..........................Orwell 888....................Shelburne
October 20, 2012
North Countryman - 13
SAFETY CHECKLIST • • • • • •
Is your home protected by at least one Smoke Detector? Do you test your detector at least once a month and change the battery each year? Does your family have an Escape Plan for your home? Have two ways out of every room in case flames or smoke block one way. Do you have a meeting place outside where your family will gather after they escape? Does everyone in your family know how to call the Fire Department? Is your home fire safe? Eliminate combustibles that could fuel a fire. Avoid using extension cords for permanent wiring. Never leave the kitchen unattended while cooking. If you have a pool, is it surrounded completely by a barrier fence with self-closing and selflatching gates? Do you and other members of your family know CPR?
Thank you to the brave firefighters of our community. For your courage, dedication and humanitarianism we salute you and offer our heartfelt thanks! Fires cause thousands of deaths, hundreds of thousands of injuries, and billions of dollars in property damage each year in our country. During Fire Prevention Week, take action to reduce the risk of fire and its tragic results. Here are a few safety tips you can follow: • Install and test fire alarms on every level of your home or apartment and outside every sleeping area. • Teach children never to play with matches or lighters, and make sure they know how to get emergency help in case of a fire. • Practice a home escape plan with your entire family at least twice a year. The plan should include two ways out of each room and a meeting place outside your home. Change Smoke Alarm Batteries. A good way to remember is to change the batteries when you turn your clock back to standard time in the fall.
Plan and Practice an Escape Route. Create at least two ways out of every room in the home. Practice getting out quickly.
Matches & Lighters Are Not Toys. These are tools for adults, and are not to be used without supervision. They should be stored in a secure place where kids can’t reach them.
Keep a Flashlight Charged and Handy. If there’s a fire in the home, it can become smoky and too dark to see. Use a flash-light to get out or signal for help.
NONEMERGENCY NUMBERS Altona Vol. Fire Department PO Box 36, 480 Devils Den Road Altona, NY 12910 • 236-7223 Champlain Vol. Fire Department PO Box 489, 162 Elm Street Champlain, NY 12919 • 298-5500 Chazy Vol. Fire Department 9666 Route 9 Chazy, NY 12921 • 846-7326 Ellenburg Center Vol. Fire Department 1 Church Street, Ellenburg Center, NY 12934 • 594-3850 Ellenburg Depot Vol. Fire Department 5139 Route 11 (Main St.), Ellenburg Depot, NY 12935 • 594-7010 Mooers Vol. Fire Department 2508 Route 11, Main St., Mooers, NY 12958 Sta. 1 - 236-5311 - 2508 Rt. 11 Sta. 2 - 236-7640 - 4 White Road Rouses Point Vol. Fire Department 48 Lake Street, Rouses Point, NY 12979 West Chazy Vol. Fire Department 7656 Route 22 West Chazy, NY 12992 • 493-4995
IN CASE OF AN EMERGENCY
Mooers Volunteer Fire Department Station No.1 2508 Rt.11 P. O.Box 242, M ooers,NY 12958 236-4281 • 236-7927 Station No.2 C annon C orners
14 - North Countryman
October 20, 2012
CRAFT, TRAIN, AND HOBBY SHOW SATURDAY, OCTOBER 27, 2012 SETON ACADEMY Former St. Peters School 23 St. Charles St. Downtown Plattsburgh, NY
10am to 4pm Admission: $3.00 12 & Under FREE Seniors $1.00 Concessions By Seton Academy
CRAFTERS, SCA DEMOS, MODEL TRAIN LAYOUTS, DISPLAYS AND VENDORS Sponsored by Clinton County Fire Police Association clinton county fire police association... our job is to keep everyone safe
North Countryman - 15
Which One Of These Can Keep You Safe?
Answer: The smoke detector
October 20, 2012
Emergency Call 911 Non-Emergency 298-5500 162 Elm Street, Champlain, NY 12919 32219
16 - North Countryman
October 20, 2012
Stop, Drop And Roll Into Fire Prevention Month Chazy Volunteer Fire Department 32218
October 20, 2012
North Countryman - 17
Husband and wife devoted to Plattsburgh State By Stephen Bartlett email@example.com PLATTSBURGH — The Holocaust claimed the lives of roughly six million Jews during World War II, a systematic state-sponsored murder by Germany, led by Adolf Hitler, which included more than one million Jewish children. The Nazi genocide further wiped out millions of people in other groups, including Romani, communists, Soviet prisoners of war, Polish and Soviet citizens, homosexuals, people with disabilities, Jehovah’s Witnesses and other political and religious groups. That event will never be forgotten at Plattsburgh State, where a new permanent gallery in Feinberg Library has been created. The Douglas and Evelyne Skopp Holocaust Memorial Gallery is named after Professor Emeritus and College Historian Douglas Skopp and his wife, Evelyne, a former assistant registrar at the college. The gallery and naming became a reality due to efforts by alumni and friends of the college. They have given more than $25,000 to put in place the Douglas R. Skopp Endowment for the History Department and to fund the Skopp Competition on the Theme of the Holocaust, an annual contest in which students submit original works that commemorate the Holocaust. “He has spent a lifetime courageously doing research on the Holocaust in an effort to find the ways in which we can be more ethical beings,” said Dr. E. Thomas Moran, director of the Institute for Ethics in Public Life. Indeed, Douglas works tirelessly to promote ethical behavior, most recently delivering an inspirational speech on the anniversary of 911, during which he called on those gathered to learn lessons from the tragedy and try to understand what creates such hate that fuels deadly destruction. Skopp’s research included the publication of the novel “Shadows Walking,” an exploration of the mind through an average person, a doctor, and how that individual comes to focus his energies into working for the Nazis. Douglas further instituted the Days of Remembrance at Plattsburgh State, an annual program that commemorates the Holocaust. “The Douglas and Evelyne Skopp Holocaust Memorial Gallery will now be a permanent home for the commemoration,” said Dr. Jonathan Slater, coordinator of the Judaic Studies program at Plattsburgh State. Evelyne served in the school’s Registrar ’s Office for nearly 30 years, continuing to volunteer after her retirement.
Douglas and Evelyne Skopp in the new gallery at Plattsburgh State Photo provided
“Evelyne Skopp is one of the college’s very best,” said Registrar Michael Walsh. “From her working days as the assistant registrar to her present volunteer duties in the Registrar ’s Office, she has always conducted herself in a warm, thoughtful, efficient manner. “Presently, when she volunteers in the office each Monday, the staff looks forward to her friendship and humor, plus all the work she can get done in a short amount of time.” Douglas is known and respected on campus and around the region for his teaching ability. During many job interviews, school boards and administrators stop applicants with a smile and say, “Let me guess, Douglas Skopp has had the biggest influence on you.” “He is skilled at creating a learning environment that’s interactive between student and teacher,” said Joe DeSalvo, a 1989 Plattsburgh State alumnus and history major. “He doesn’t teach at you; he includes students and makes them feel like valuable contributors to the learning environment.” Douglas inspired Colleen Lemza, an assistant professor of public relations at Plattsburgh State. She appreciated his passion and ability to provide guidance without judging and is friends with Douglas and Evelyne. “SUNY Plattsburgh is a better place because of them.” Those interested in giving to the Douglas R. Skopp Endowment for the History Department and the Skopp Competition on the Theme of the Holocaust should contact Anne Hansen at 800964-1889 or firstname.lastname@example.org du.
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Shaun Kittle 3 Years
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For more than 60 years, our experienced team of local journalists have kept our Adirondack/ North Country communities at the forefront of our reporting. And not just when the big story needs covering, but everyday news, sports and features of importance to you. While the larger, out-of-town news organizations pull back on coverage and reduce staff, our local, homegrown company and news team stands ready to provide you with timely news in-print, online at www.denpubs.com, through mobile devices, Facebook and Twitter. —Oh, and did we mention we deliver it all to you FREE of charge? We’ll be here providing your news long after the others cut and run. The difference is simple —this is more than a business investment for us, this is our home!
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NEWS N 2011
18 - North Countryman
and keep your distance.” Staying away might be good advice for some, but Kimberly Cummins wasn’t taking it. Cummins has taken a different approach in dealing with the zombie apocalypse. As the human organizer of the event, her desire is to look like one of the undead—and become their leader. “First, you get a bull-horn from the city police,” Cummins said. “They’ll listen to anyone with a megaphone.” Cummins used the bull-horn to communicate to the mass of malevolent menaces, and then, as if controlled by some unseen hand, the horde assembled into a tattered line. Grumbling and scuffling along, they proceeded to follow Cummins through the streets. “They’re really as dumb as bricks,” Cummins said. “I have just blended in with them, and they don’t know the difference.” But Cummins’ intent wasn’t malicious— she was actually trying to help restore them to humanity. “I’m actually leading them to a zombie rehab center, a place where they can dance their blues away,” Cummins said. Misfits tribute band Return of the Fly provided music for the zombie prom, held in Plattsburgh State’s Angell College Center, which helped the fiends reconnect with their softer, gentler sides. And as the night began to fade, so did the malicious intent of the undead, whose cheeks soon became rosy as their pulses returned. The long sought cure for zombiism, it seemed, was not medicinal or surgical after all—it was simply good old-fashioned tender loving care.
Zombie walk from page 1 procession. In fact, on Oct. 13, about 350 zombies started at the Plattsburgh Farmers Market pavillion and descended upon downtown Plattsburgh, causing pedestrians and restaurant goers alike to recoil in abject fear. It was the fourth time this event has occurred, causing some experts to begin referring to the phenomenon as an “annual undead migration.” The exact cause of the outbreak has left some mystified, but one of the plague’s victims offered an explanation. Between guttural lapses in speech, Tyler Gadway, 10, of Plattsburgh, recounted his terrifying tale. “A Camaro that was going 95 miles an hour hit me, and that’s when my hand flew off,” Gadway said, proudly showing off his stump. “As I was lying there, one of my horses bit me right in the neck, and I got the infection.” Gadway then admitted he has bitten at least 17 people since contracting the disease. Others were not so sure where their condition originated. Shoben Runyon remembered waking up from a head injury he suffered, and soon he began craving raw meat. His mother, Sedona Runyon, was the first to notice the bite mark on his cheek. “I am a zombie nurse, so I can take care of him,” she muttered through steel-blue lips. “But looking at some of these people, they seem to be getting worse.” As Sedona’s own zombified joints began to stiffen, she offered a cautionary statement to the still living: “A good tip is to blend in,
October 20, 2012
Paul Ferrari and Lynn Schneider want you to vote for the 47 percent dead party during the 2012 Zombie Walk on Oct. 13. Photo by Katherine Clark
Traveling films from page 1
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projectors and film reels lining the walls, as well as film reference books and a t-shaped island of film posters leading to the screen. “The film we are going to watch is an opening short, and they are not commercially available,” MacDougall said as he navigated around film and surveyed various items, for no reason, seemingly, yet with a precision that indicated a purpose. “I have a number of them that are the only existing prints.” He owns the only prints to several oddball student films, inherited a 16 mm collection of war and original music videos, and came into vacation footage and travelogues, as well as skiing footage with a jazz score and a dog on the beach. There is also a film of the real mad men, taken from inside corporate headquarters, a puppet show and underwater footage. “They are phasing out film,” MacDougall said, exiting the room wallpapered with movie posters for the projection booth, where he manually rewinds a short. “This will only take a few minutes.” Halfway through, he remembers his train of thought: “Cumberland 12 is down to only two theaters that still use actual film. I have become the new custodian of the collection.” The short MacDougall shows is in black and white, featuring Jason Bernard in a chess match in which he wins an opponent’s unique chess board. The film has undertones of racism, with the black opponent, shown as the underdog, beating the overconfident white opponent. A few minutes into the film, MacDougal had to re-loop it to keep it from jumping. After the film, MacDougall relaxed in his theater and discussed his new idea. Picture Show Men, or Traveling Film Exhibitors, are difficult to study as their history and records are not well preserved. They operated around the world, starting in the early 20th century and, in the United States, for example, traveled the country, stopping at ballrooms, public plazas, town halls and church halls to show their films. “Basically, they were in rural areas where there was no access to theaters, and they set up their projectors,” MacDougall said. “It was a dime for admission.” In places such as Australia, MacDougall pointed out, Picture Show Men fought for territory. “What I am trying to do is recapture the spirit of picture show men,” MacDougall said. “I don’t know if I am the last one, but I am the last one in this region. There is nobody between Montreal and Albany.” In the few months since the film series at the North Country Co-Op, MacDougall has shown his films in places such as the Regina Maria Retreat in Plattsburgh, Edgewater Estates and his basement theater. On Oct. 27, he will show a film at the North Country Cultural Center for the Arts, and on Nov. 17 the Temple Beth Israel will host a film. MacDougall was asked to show a film at the Fantasia Film Festival in Montreal, but when he discovered “Isla, She Wolf of the SS” was playing, he called for a boycott and declined. He said the film is basically gore porn about the atrocities committed by the Nazis. “I could not in good conscious align myself with these people.”
October 20, 2012
Friday, Oc t. 19 ELIZABETHTOWN — Church of the Good Shepherd Annual Country Fair, 16 Williams Street, 10 a.m.-6p.m. 8736541. WILLSBORO — Child Safety seat check event, Willsboro Fire Department, 1 Point Road, 873-3630. TUPPER LAKE — The Adirondack Public Observatory presents “Alien Solar Systems”. The Wild Center, 45 Museum Drive, 7–8 p.m. firstname.lastname@example.org, 359-3538. LAKE PLACID — Shipwrecked to be performed, Lake Placid Center for the Arts, 17 Algonquin Way, 8 p.m. $20. 523-2512.
Saturday, Oc t. 20 PAUL SMITHS — Teddy Roosevelt Bird Walks, Paul Smith's College Visitor Interpretive Center, 8023 New York 30. 8:30 a.m. $20. 327-6241. LAKE PLACID — Sculpture Techniques 1, Paper Mache Classes, Lake Placid Center for the Arts, 17 Algonquin Way, 9 a.m.-noon. $80. AU SABLE FORKS — Monster Dash 5k benefit for AuSable Forks Free Library, 9 Church Street, 578-3551. LAKE PLACID — Painting Stained Glass Classes, Lake Placid Center for the Arts, 17 Algonquin Way, 10:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m. $160. ESSEX — Harvest Halloween Festival. Black Kettle Farm, corner of Cook and Leaning Road, 10:30-12:30 lakesideschoolinessex.com
AU SABLE FORKS — Girls’ Day Out Vendor Fair, Holy Name School Gym, 14207 NYS Route 9N, $2. LYON MOUNTAIN — Chicken 'n Biscuits dinner, Lyon Mountain American Legion Home, 3958 State Route 374, 46:30 p.m. $9, kids $5. LAKE PLACID — Harvest Dinner, American Legion Post 326, 2710 Main Street, $10, 523-3412. 5 p.m. CHAZY — Country Doctor, George Clark III, Exhibit Opening, The Alice T. Miner Museum, 9618 State Route 9, 3 p.m. 846-7336, email@example.com. ELIZABETHTOWN — Piano By Nature performance with Stremple-Beaudette Duto, Soprano And Piano, Hand House, River & Court Street, 7 p.m. $15, $8 kids. JAY — Artists Opening Reception, Amos & Julia Ward Theatre, Junction of Routes 9N and 86, noon-4 p.m. UPPER JAY — Storyteller Caílín Mulvey with “Tales From the Mists of Time” for all ages., Wells Memorial Library, 12230 New York 9N, 1 p.m. WILLSBORO — Annual Haunted Homestead, familysized fun, 1812 Homestead 4403 New York 22, noon- 4p.m. $8 WILLSBORO — Annual Haunted Homestead Costume Parade around the Homestead, 1812 Homestead 4403 New York 22, 1p.m. WILLSBORO — Annual Haunted Homestead Haunted Forest, 1812 Homestead 4403 New York 22, 6:30 - 8:30 p.m. www.pmoec.org. $8.
North Countryman - 19
LAKE PLACID — Shipwrecked to be performed, Lake Placid Center for the Arts, 17 Algonquin Way, 8 p.m. $20. 523-2512.
ROUSES POINT — Kindred Spirit Hatha Yoga Class, Lakeside Coffee Shop, 109 Lake Street, 7 p.m. $10 or $65 for package. 645-0776.
Sunday, Oc t. 21
Thursday, Oc t. 25
MORRISONVILLE — Monster Dash 5K and Goblin Gallop Kids Fun Run, Medicine Horse Farm, 38 Lizzies Lane, $10 or $5 for kids. www.medicinehorsefarm.org. ELIZABETHTOWN — ZUMBATHON for Essex County Toys for Kids, Elizabethtown-Lewis Central School, 7530 Court Street, 9:30 a.m. $20, $15 for students, 873-6408.
ESSEX — New Ecumenical Women’s Video Bible Study, Essex Community Church, 2306 Main Street, 963-7924. ESSEX — FLU Clinic, Essex Fire Hall, Route 22, 4:30-6:30 p.m. $30. www.co.essex.ny.us/PublicHealth, 873-3500. PLATTSBURGH — Rough Riders Junior Rifle Team, Plattsburgh Rod and Gun Club, Rte. 9, 6:30 p.m. $5.
Monday, Oc t. 22
Friday, Oc t. 26
LAKE PLACID — Life Drawing Classes, Lake Placid Center for the Arts, 17 Algonquin Way, 6-8 p.m. $70.
LAKE PLACID — Gallery Opening: Night Vision, Lake Placid Center for the Arts, 17 Algonquin Way, 5-7 p.m. $20. 523-2512. LAKE PLACID — Met Live showing: The Last of the Haussmans, Lake Placid Center for the Arts, 17 Algonquin Way, 7 p.m. $16. 523-2512. WILMINGTON — "Adirondack Tales of Folk and Fancy" for listeners of all ages with storyteller Karen Glass, Wilmington Community Center, 7 Community Center Circle, 7 p.m. 524-1023. CHAMPLAIN — ROTARY Club Bowling tournament, Bowlmart, Route 11, 7 p.m. 297-6106.
Tuesday, Oc t. 23 LAKE PLACID — Intro to Improv. Comedy Classes, Lake Placid Center for the Arts, 17 Algonquin Way, 8-10 p.m. $80. PLATTSBURGH — Rough Riders Adult Rifle Team to meet, Plattsburgh Rod and Gun Club, Rte. 9, 5:30 p.m. 2985161.
Wednesday, Oc t. 24 PAUL SMITHS — Teddy Roosevelt Bird Walks, Paul Smith's College Visitor Interpretive Center, 8023 New York 30. 8:30 a.m. $20. 327-6241. LAKE PLACID — LPCA Green Market Wednesday, Lake Placid Center for the Arts, 17 Algonquin Way. 9 a.m.-1p.m. 523-2512, www.LakePlacidFarmersMarket.com. WESTPORT — “The Quotable Woman”-AN EVENING OF SONG with Alisa Endsley, and well known pianist Russell Ames, The Westport Library, 6 Harris Lane, 7:30 p.m. LAKE PLACID — Open Mic Blues Jam, Delta Blue, 2520 Main Street, 8:30-10:30 p.m. ROUSES POINT — Kindred Spirit Hatha Yoga Class, Lakeside Coffee Shop, 109 Lake Street, 5:30 p.m. $10 or $65 for package. 645-0776.
Saturday, Oc t. 27 JAY — Hog Harvest Seminar, Ward Lumber, 697 Glen Road, $30. 8 a.m.-5 p.m. www.WardLumber.com. AU SABLE FORKS — 4th Annual Spooktacular Movie Extravaganza, Hollywood Theater, 14232 Route 9 N, 11 a.m.11 p.m. $3 per movie. $10 all day. LAKE PLACID — Casting with Plaster Class, Lake Placid Center for the Arts, 17 Algonquin Way, 9 a.m.-noon. $15. PLATTSBURGH — Craft, train and hobby show, Seton Academy, 23 Charles Street, 10 a.m.- 4 p.m. $3.
PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE • PUZZLE PAGE
LOCATION, LOCATION, LOCATION By John Lampkin
1 6 9 14 19 20 21 22 23 25 27 29 30 31 32 34 36 38 39 41 44 48 52 54 55 56 57 58 59 60 61 63 64 65
ACROSS Nighttime refresher Stir Coffee flavoring Galleon spars Roaring Camp chronicler Like some cats Faint Britten’s “Billy Budd,” e.g. Command to a soldier African antelope’s haven? Farmer’s fields? Eocene and Miocene Unappreciative response Cardinal’s resting place Bid They may be written in tablets Down Actress Vardalos At an earlier time Appreciative responses Roomer’s mecca? It: It. Amp controls Shaping devices Galleria display Aimée of “La Dolce Vita” Highest point Like some memories Tints Rhododendron variety Route directories Mexican pyramid builder Nicklaus rival Berliner’s cont.
66 69 71 73 74 76 77 78 79 80 81 82 83 84 85 88 89 91 92 94 97 100 104 105 108 110 113 114 115 116 117 118 119 120 121
1 2 3 4 5 6 7
Ford’s legacy? Peace, in Mexico 1960s-’70s first family Queen’s subjects Acoustical foam pattern Floral fragrances Down Dullsville Vacation plan Modern Persian Alligator __ “__ there ...” Legally block Feathered mimic Oscar fan’s realm? __-cone Dullsville Gram. case Sister Airport security concern Round Table figure It broke up in 1991: Abbr. __ Darya River Come to pass Celebrity chef’s turf? Bellyacher’s bailiwick? Taught gradually, with “in” Gritty intro? Rub out U.S. Army E-6, e.g. Pet annoyance? “Jes’ think ...” Site of unplayable organs JFK, in the ’50s Philly cager DOWN Dumbwaiter enclosure Birthday work for mom Destroy over time Liszt’s “Transcendental __” Elliott the Dragon’s friend Time and __ Orange-handled pot beverage
Complete the grid so each row, column and 3-by-3 box (in bold borders) contains every digit, 1 to 9
8 Unrestricted, as a discussion 9 Controversial flavor enhancer 10 Dominated 11 Clever stroke 12 Scope opening? 13 One may begin “Reminds me of the time ...” 14 Creamy dessert 15 911 call follow-up, perhaps 16 Baseball commissioner who helped establish interleague play 17 Instant 18 Quarterback’s concerns 24 Bilbo’s heir 26 App-using device 28 Helps with the dishes 33 Organ with a drum 35 Some bowls 37 Playing hooky, maybe: Abbr. 39 Casting site 40 They made Trigger happy 41 On __: if challenged 42 Friendly folks’ environs? 43 Memorable provider of roadside aid 45 Gets pets, maybe 46 Classic laundry soap 47 Approve 49 Featured chorus lines 50 Jurist’s paradise? 51 Alias indicator 53 Showed the way 56 Mexican pyramid builder 58 Satyr cousins 59 “Inferno” author 60 Cry of frustration 62 Soprano Kiri Te Kanawa, e.g. 63 Soil enricher 64 Tobacco industry whistleblower Jeffrey
67 68 70 72 75 76 77 78
Bug, perhaps Pequod part-owner Youngest Marx brother Kubla Khan’s palace Amendments 1-10 subj. Intention Lux. neighbor Hundred-dollar bills, in slang 81 Pickled offering at a deli 82 Authoritative source
83 85 86 87 90 93 94 95 96 97 98
Avian runner Spoonbill, for one RV park chain Vague rumor Angus cut Centers Homeowners’ prides Cool cat’s “Understood” Birder’s Andean mecca Sheen So
99 Bad fire 101 Big name in kitchen appliances 102 Winwood of Traffic 103 Cup sought every two years 106 Farmer’s prefix 107 “Pants on fire” person 109 Bussing needs 111 Some Windows systems 112 Romantic beginning
This Month in History - OCTOBER 19th - The Revolutionary War ended. (1781) 21st - Thomas Edison invented the incandescent electric lamp. (1879) 23rd - 25,000 women marched in New York City demanding the right to vote. (1915) 24th - Anna Edison Taylor is the first person to survive going over Niagara Falls in a barrel. (1901)
SOLUTIONS TO LAST WEEK ’ S PUZZLES !
(Answers Next Week)
20 - North Countryman
LEGALS North Countryman Legal Deadline Monday @ 3:00pm Please Send Legals By EMAIL To: firstname.lastname@example.org
BELIEVE YOUR BEAUTY LLC, Article of Organization filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) 9/27/2012. Office in Clinton County. SSNY has been designated agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to 438 East 75th St. Apt 4RE, New York, NY 10021. Purpose: Any legal Purpose. NCM-10/20-11/24/126TC-20643 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF NEW YORK LIMITED L I A B I L I T Y COMPANY 1. The name of the limited liability company is: NORTH COUNTRY HONDA DEALERS ADVERTISING ASSOCIATION, LLC. 2. The date of filing of the Articles of Organization with the Department of State was SEPTEMBER 13th, 2012. 3. The county in New York in which the office is located is: CLINTON COUNTY. 4. The street address of the principal business location is: 702 ROUTE 3, P L AT T S B U R G H , NEW YORK 12901. 5. The Secretary of State has been designated as agent of the company upon which process may be served, and the Secretary of State shall mail a copy of any process against the company served upon him or her to: 313 QUAKER ROAD, P.O. BOX 4808, QUEENSBURY, NEW YORK 12804. 6. The business purpose of the company is to engage in any lawful act or activity for which a limited liability company may be organized under the Limited Liability Company Law of the State of New York. John B. Pohl, Esq. Attorney and Counselor at Law 33 Park Street Glens Falls, NY 12801 (518) 745-0976 NCM-10/20-11/24/126TC-20626 ----------------------------LAKEVIEW PUB AND GRILL LLC Articles of Org. filed NY Sec. of State (SSNY) 10/03/2012. Office in Clinton Co. SSNY design. Agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to 769 Route 9B, Champlain, NY 12919 which is also the principal business location. Purpose: any lawful purpose. NCM-10/20-11/24/126TC-20637 ----------------------------LEWIS HEIGHTS LLC Articles of Org. filed NY Sec. of State (SSNY) 10/2/12. Office in Clinton Co. SSNY desig. agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to 46 Court St., Plattsburgh, NY 12901. Purpose: Any lawful purpose. NCM-10/20-11/24/126TC-20634 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY. NAME: KULL CONSULTING & CONTRACTING SERVICES, LLC. Articles of Organization were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on 09/21/12. Office location: Clinton County. SSNY has been designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail a copy of process to the LLC, 73 Quaker
October 20, 2012
www.northcountryman.com Highlands Road, Peru, New York 12972. Purpose: For any lawful purpose. 10/6-11/10/12-6TC20588 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF INVENSCAPE LLC (LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY ( LLC ) Name: Invenscape LLC Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State of New York ( SSNY ) on 8/10/2012 Office Location: Clinton County. The SSNY is designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail a copy of any process to the LLC at: 1753 Route 3, Morrisonville, NY 12962. NCM-10/6-11/10/126TC-20580 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY ("LLC") MEGA PLASTICS LLC. Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State of New York ("SSNY") on 08/03/12 Office Location: Clinton County Principle Business Location: 32 Power Dam Way, Suite 216, Plattsburgh, NY 12901 The "SSNY" is designated as agent of the "LLC" upon whom process against it may be served. "SSNY" shall mail a copy of any process to the LLC at: c/o Richard Fiedler 636 Mace Chasm Rd., Keeseville, NY 12944 Purpose: any business permitted under the law. NCM-10/6-11/10/126TC-20565 ----------------------------ARTICLE OF ORGANIZATION OF VESCO RIDGE VINEYARDS, LLC Under Section 203 of the Limited Liability company Law FIRST: The name of the Limited Liability Company is: VESCO RIDGE VINEYARDS, LLC SECOND: The County within this State which the office of the Limited Liability Company is to be located is: CLINTON THIRD: Limited Liability Company is formed for the following purposes: To engage in any lawful act or activities for which Limited Liability Companies may be organized under Consolidated Laws of the State of New York, together with all subsequent amendements thereto, and also including the exercise of all rights and powers that are now or may hereafter be granted to a Limited Liability Company by law, except that the Limited Liability Company is not formed to engage is any act or activity requiring the consent or approval being first obtained. FOURTH: The Secretary of State is designated as agent of Limited Company upon whom process against it may be served. The post office address with 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: Nancy A. Vesco 167 Stratton Hill Road West Chazy, New York 12992 FIFTH: The Limited Liability Company is to be managed by one (1) or more members. IN WITNESS WHEREOF, this certificate has been subscribed this 25 day of May, 2012, by the undersigned who affirms that the statements made herein are true under the penalties of perjury. Nancy A. Vesco 167 Stratton Hill Road West Chazy, New York 12992 NCM-9/22-10/27/126TC-20531 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF LIMITED LIABILITY
COMPANY ( LLC ) Name: Border Solutions, LLC Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State of New York ( SSNY ) on 08/16/2012 Office Location: Clinton County. The SSNY is designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail a copy of any process to the LLC at: 117 Maple Street, Rouses Point, NY 12979. Purpose: Any lawful act or activity. NCM-9/22-10/27/126TC-20530 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF A LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY (LLC): Name: PET SOLUTIONS, LLC, Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on 08/17/2012. Office location: Clinton County. SSNY has been designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail a copy of process to: C/O PET SOLUTIONS, LLC, 6 Shane Avenue, Morrisonville, NY 12962. Purpose: Any Lawful Purpose. Latest date upon which LLC is to dissolve: No specific date. NCM-10/13-11/17/126TC-20612 ----------------------------STATE OF NEW YORK COUNTY COURT CLINTON COUNTY IN THE MATTER OF THE FORECLOSURE OF TAX COMBINED NOTICE & PETITION LIENS BY PROCEEDING IN REM PURSUANT TO OF FORECLOSURE PURSUANT ARTICLE ELEVEN OF THE REAL PROPERTY TO RPTL SECTION 1123(2)(b) TAX LAW BY CLINTON COUNTY Index No. 201200001315 Date Filed: October 5, 2012 PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that on the 5th day of October, 2012, the County Treasurer, hereinafter the "Enforcing Officer", of Clinton County, hereinafter the "Tax District", pursuant to law filed with the Clerk of Clinton County this Notice and Petition of Foreclosure, and hereby commenced the above-captioned proceeding, to enforce the payment of delinquent taxes or other lawful charges which have accumulated and become liens against certain parcels of real property. The parcels to which this proceeding applies are described in Schedule A attached hereto and made a part hereof. EFFECT OF FILING: All persons having or claiming to have an interest in the real property described in Schedule A hereto are hereby notified that the filing of this Notice and Petition constitutes the commencement by the Tax District of a proceeding in the court specified in the caption above to foreclose each of the tax liens held and owned by the Tax District in the parcels described in Schedule A hereto by a foreclosure proceeding in rem. NATURE OF PROCEEDING: This proceeding is brought against the real property only and is to foreclose the tax liens held and owned by the Tax District in the parcels described in Schedule A hereto. No personal judgment will be entered herein for such taxes or other legal charges or any part thereof. P E R S O N S AFFECTED: This Notice and Petition is directed to all persons owning or having or claiming to have an interest in the real property described herein. Such persons are hereby notified further that a duplicate of such Notice and Petition has been filed in the office of the
Enforcing Officer of the Tax District and will remain open for public inspection up to and including the date specified below as the last day for redemption. RIGHT OF REDEMPTION: Any person having or claiming to have an interest in any such real property and the legal right thereto may on or before said date redeem the same by paying the amount of all such unpaid tax liens thereon, including all interest and penalties and other legal charges which are included in the lien against such real property, computed to and including the date of redemption. Such payments shall be made to Clinton County Treasurer, Clinton County Treasurerâ€™s Office, 137 Margaret Street, Suite 205, Plattsburgh, NY 12901. In the event that such taxes are paid by a person other than the record owner of such real property, the person so paying shall be entitled to have the tax liens affected thereby satisfied of record. ALL PAYMENTS MUST BE MADE IN THE FORM OF CASH, MONEY ORDER OR BANK CHECK. LAST DAY FOR REDEMPTION: THE LAST DAY FOR REDEMPTION IS HEREBY FIXED AS THE 11TH DAY OF JANUARY, 2013 OR AS OTHERWISE FIXED BY COURT ORDER OR JUDGMENT SERVICE OF ANSWER: Every person having any right, title or interest in or lien upon any parcel of real property described in Schedule A hereto may serve a duly verified answer upon the attorney for the Tax District setting forth in detail the nature and amount of his or her interest and any defense or objection to the foreclosure. Such answer must be filed in the Office of the Clinton County Clerk and served upon the attorney for the Tax District on or before the date above mentioned as the last day for redemption. FAILURE TO REDEEM OR ANSWER: In the event of failure to redeem or answer by any person having the right to redeem or answer, such person shall be forever barred and foreclosed of all his or her right, title and interest and equity of redemption in and to the parcels described herein and a judgment in foreclosure may be taken by default. I do hereby certify and affirm the foregoing as true under the penalties of perjury this 5th day of October, 2012. E N F O R C I N G OFFICER: Attorney for Tax District: Clinton County Attorney c/o County Treasure Joseph W. Giroux 137 Margaret Street Clinton County Treasurer Plattsburgh, NY 12901 (518) 565-4730 Swis S-B-L Owners Name Acres Front Feet Depth Feet Amt Due ALTONA 092000 145.-2-3.2 AGONEY FRANKLIN JR 200.00 x 210.00 $291.95 092000 91.-1-15 BLOW GEORGE J 144.00 x 151.00 $872.67 092000 148.-3-28.2 BROOKS JEFFREY 210.00 x 30.00 $279.42 092000 73.-1-28 B R O T H E R S TIMOTHY M 175.00 x 99.00 $630.73 092000 71.-4-14.4
CASEY CHRISTINE J 1.60 acres $445.53 092000 71.1-1-15 CASEY CHRISTINE J 2.30 acres $2,631.69 092000 148.-3-16.2 CHAPMAN ANNA 3.00 acres $882.46 092000 150.-3-6 CLAUSEN EDWARD D 1.38 acres $3,958.89 092000 89.-3-14 C O R Y E A MICHAEL 1.20 acres $357.67 092000 73.-1-10.11 DELANEY JOHN L 165.80 x 183.00 $338.25
092000 148.-3-10 TRUDO CHARLES V 240.00 x 120.00 $1,855.68 092000 148.-3-14 TRUDO CHARLES V 222.00 x 183.80 $1,561.51 092000 145.-2-2 VILLENEUVE DAVID L 118.00 acres $1,041.81 092000 119.-1-8 VILLENEUVE DAVID L 123.10 acres $987.86 092000 88.-1-11.1 VILLENEUVE DAVID L 298.70 acres $1,840.97
$3,834.24 092289 334.2-1-6 CLARK JAMES S 60.00 x 225.00 $1,030.81 092289 334.2-1-22 CUMBER SCOTT L SR 60.00 x 200.00 $917.41
092289 335.-1-3 E C K H A R D T JENNIFER L 136.00 x 150.00 $598.61
092400 178.-1-3.3 FRENYEA THOMAS 100.00 x 200.00 $1,689.94
092289 303.-2-30 HOWERTON TAMMY 80.00 x 400.00 $274.83 092289 313.-3-1.4 JOY CHRIS A 8.50 acres $803.03
092000 71.1-1-9 DROWN FRANK 120.00 x 100.00 $300.94
092000 150.-1-8.4 WAY HAROLD L 38.50 acres $1,240.37
092289 293.-4-2.2 LAPLANTE RODNEY P 1.00 acres $1,626.28
092000 87.-1-13.33 FLANAGAN JAMES 4.70 acres $1,276.00
092000 148.-1-14 WHELDEN GEORGE 22.00 acres $598.11
092289 302.-1-11 MONIGAN JOHN R 2.50 acres $473.50
092000 73.-3-10.112 GARCIA ANGELO 5.70 acres $414.25
092000 148.-1-13 WHELDEN GEORGE P 12.60 acres $539.28
092289 305.4-1-7 PEARSE-DRANCE THOMAS J 116.00 x 302.00 $2,532.25
092289 305.4-1-13 PERKETT JUDE E JR79.99 x115.65 $2,801.31
092000 89.1-3-8 GWYNNE SHEILA 100.00 x 217.00 $608.54 092000 88.14-2-67 HAKIM ROBERT 70.00 x 143.70 $281.87 092000 88.14-2-68 HAKIM ROBERT 70.00 x 141.52 $281.87 092000 88.14-2-66 HAKIM ROBERT 132.83 x 99.08 $272.07 092000 117.-1-22.13 KING ROBERT JR 175.00 x 225.00 $397.10 092000 130.-2-1 MANOR JAMES 50.00 acres $1,084.78
092201 316.13-2-14 BLAISE JAMES C 78.00 x 350.00 $1,666.85 092201 316.10-1-17 BLAISE ROLAND A 2.30 acres $1,698.24 092201 315.16-3-6 CLODGO BRIAN P 70.00 x 94.00 $3,394.34 092201 316.13-5-3 COURSON RUSSELL 99.00 x 155.00 $852.25 092201 316.13-5-2.1 COURSON RUSSELL A 59.00 x 160.00 $3,109.67
092000 88.14-2-64 MARTIN VERNICE 55.00 x 153.02 $223.41
092201 316.9-1-7.2 GOWAN BRUCE L 130.00 x 75.00 $312.70
092000 89.1-2-8 MATOTT STEVEN D 100.00 x 295.00 $1,261.88
092201 316.9-1-7.3 GOWAN BRUCE L 75.00 x 75.00 $1,314.11
092000 131.-1-8.2 MEYER MICHELLE J 209.00 x 184.00 $343.16
092201 316.9-1-7.1 GOWAN BRUCE L 135.00 x 75.00 $312.70
092000 148.-2-16 ROUSHIA J DONALD 4.60 acres $839.62
092201 316.17-2-14.1 KING LAURIE 138.00 x 132.00 $2,293.72
092000 117.-1-5.2 SMALL EVEREST 150.00 x 155.00 $328.46
092201 316.17-2-2 ROCK POPPY L 154.00 x 214.00 $4,288.00
092000 73.-2-10.2 SNOW WILLIAM 3.80 acres $329.10
092289 303.-2-22 ALGER TIMOTHY 175.00 x 72.00 $2,551.16
092000 86.-2-11.6 TANZER MELISSA 4.30 acres $370.12
092289 334.-2-19 ANO CATHIE 200.00 x 217.00 $1,218.72
092000 148.-2-17.1 TRUDO CHARLES V 4.10 acres $1,512.47
092289 334.-1-25.2 BARTON JARRELL A 4.10 acres $1,334.51
092000 133.-1-9 TRUDO CHARLES V 63.50 acres $441.22
092289 304.-1-32.11 BLAISE STEFANIE LYNN 5.40 acres $1,098.73
092000 148.-2-17.2 TRUDO CHARLES V 93.20 acres $865.30
092289 294.-1-21 BRODI STEPHEN T 151.00 x 175.00
092400 165.-4-6.1 DUBUQUE WILLIAM 33.45 acres $778.73 092400 152.-1-14.1 DUPREY DEBBIE L 1.72 acres $739.45
092000 134.-1-17 VILLENEUVE DAVID LEE 70.00 acres $747.65
092201 316.17-2-16 AUSABLE VALLEY HABITAT FOR HUM 39.70 x 66.00 $642.05
092400 165.-2-13 CORRON ALVIN J 155.00 x 125.00 $2,626.84
092289 305.4-1-6 DENO WAYNE II 73.00 x 274.00 $1,850.18
092000 88.14-2-63 DRAGON ARCH INC 60.00 x 156.56 $286.79
092000 89.-1-12 GILMAN RAYMOND 1.00 acres $1,169.67
57.30 acres $3,971.50
092289 313.-3-1.5 QUINN ROBERT W 21.50 acres $2,156.59
092400 179.-2-26.3 GILMAN JEFFREY S 20.00 x 288.62 $2,103.90 092400 139.4-1-1 GIROUX TRACEY 129.70 x 345.00 $5,079.72 092400 179.-2-5.123 LAPLANT ALLEN C 1.09 acres $213.44 092400 179.-2-5.122 LAPLANT ALLEN C 1.37 acres $3,278.84 092400 179.-2-5.121 LAPLANT ALLEN C 19.34 acres $663.06 092400 153.-1-29.121 LAYMAN ARTHUR L III 1.10 acres $806.09 092400 153.-1-29.11 LAYMAN ARTHUR L III 9.90 acres $5,623.32
092289 305.-1-2.4 RYAN MAY 2.30 acres $1,215.22
092400 177.-1-8.183 LECLERC KENNETH 11.20 acres $3,093.45
092289 303.-2-29 SANTOSE NICOLE 88.71 x 400.00 $1,701.06
092400 179.-3-19.2 MARTIN JUDITH 4.61 acres $3,312.98
092289 325.-1-2.12 SVENSON ROBERT E 8.60 acres $10,076.12
092400 149.-2-20 REGALADO JOSE 17.00 acres $496.96
092289 303.-2-32 WHITNEY GARRY F 156.75 x 190.00 $1,146.68 092289 303.-2-31 WHITNEY GARY F 2.20 acres $2,825.23 BEEKMANTOWN 092400 166.-1-1.21 AHMAD SHERYL G 7.80 acres $935.19 092400 181.-1-11 AVELLANEDA C A R L O S HOMBERTO 112.00 x 158.00 $1,612.28 092400 179.-1-3 BARBER ROBERT JR 270.00 x 160.00 $3,067.47 092400 165.4-2-4 BLANCHARD CARL A 1.70 acres $803.58 092400 179.-2-12.4 BOND GLENN E JR 150.00 x 200.00 $2,994.10 092400 164.-2-8.5 BORDEAU BRIAN 150.00 x 240.00 $882.66 092400 167.-1-3.2 BRAND ARTHUR 201.00 x 212.00 $809.86 092400 181.-2-31.2 CASKA RICHARD G 1.80 acres $3,864.34 092400 165.-2-9 CORRON ALVIN
092400 179.-3-7.452 RIVERS MICHAEL S 2.80 acres $1,684.88 092400 178.-2-10.52 RIVERS TERRY L SR 2.05 acres $581.05 092400 176.-2-9 ROBERTS CRAIG A SR 150.00,x 195.00 $774.46 092400 150.-2-21.5 ROBLES REINALDO 1.70 acres $586.26 092400 150.-2-21.13 ROBLES REINALDO 41.00 x 327.00 $429.98 092400 165.4-4-14 STOTLER PATRICK 100.00 x 263.00 $921.16 092400 167.-1-22 TWIGG JEFFERY 1.70 acres $7,590.50 092400 152.-2-19 VAN BUSKIRK KEITH 32.10 acres $1,698.92 092400 166.-2-11 VENNE DERRICK J JR 100.00 x 150.00 $627.15 092400 178.-2-18.8 WAY HAROLD 4.54 acres $765.12 092400 178.-2-17 WAY HAROLD L 1.10 acres $3,972.81 092400
October 20, 2012 178.-2-18.71 WAY HAROLD L 2.90 acres $713.79 092400 150.-2-6.3 WAY HAROLD L 26.60 acres $506.52 BLACK BROOK 092600 333.-2-4.5 BETTERS NIKKI A 2.30 acres $275.45 092600 341.2-1-8 BETTERS NIKKI A 46.00 x 340.00 $1,082.26 092600 320.-2-8.3 BROWN KAREN 4.10 acres $553.66 092600 272.-1-8.2 BURKE DONALD F 140.00 x 150.00 $395.14 092600 272.-2-12.1 COLEMAN RONALD P 6.20 acres $718.71 092600 272.-2-12.4 COLEMAN RONALD P 7.40 acres $780.13 092600 274.-1-12.42 COON JANET L 250.00 x 100.00 $403.86 092600 308.-2-1.2 DOUGLAS CORP OF SILVER LAKE 1.20 acres $1,987.86 092600 307.4-2-1 DOUGLAS CORP OF SILVER LAKE 3.65 acres $14,789.86 092600 308.-2-1 DOUGLAS CORP OF SILVER LAKE 11.30 acres $1,956.09 092600 297.-1-2 DOUGLAS CORP OF SILVER LAKE 80.00 acres $1,297.66
PROPERTIES LLC 5197.00 acres $76,055.05 092600 342.-1-12.5 MURRAY ESTATE JOHN D 2.70 acres $2,305.80 092600 341.2-1-11 PATTNO JOHN F 32.00 x 81.00 $2,869.09 092600 331.-2-8.1 SNOW JASON 150.00 x 100.00 $1,359.53 092600 341.2-1-34 STORMS ERIC 165.00 x 257.00 $3,670.01 092600 342.3-2-17 STORMS ERIK JOHN 62.50 x 70.00 $2,551.08 092600 341.-1-14 SUTTELL DAVID L II 1.30 acres $868.38 092600 339.-1-2.2 THRU THE WOODS LLC 12.63 acres $3,856.60 092600 307.2-1-4 TUTHILL HELEN 65.00 x 240.00 $316.95 092600 333.-4-3 WARD MICHAEL S 5.00 acres $1,691.14 092600 333.-4-2 WARD MICHAEL S 5.10 acres $1,740.60 092600 333.-4-1 WARD MICHAEL S 5.10 acres $2,515.79 092600 339.-1-5.12 WARD WILLIAM L JR 7.20 acres $2,038.88 092600 275.-1-27 W H I T T I E R KATHLEEN S 1.80 acres $2,215.14 CHAMPLAIN
092600 296.-2-10.1 DOUGLAS CORP OF SILVER LAKE 255.10 acres $48,960.31
092801 18.20-4-21 CHANEY GEORGE T 108.00 x 298.00 $3,882.01
092600 308.-2-1.6 DOUGLAS CORP OF SILVER LAKE 125.00 x 370.73 $2,030.27
092801 18.15-5-4.2 GUILLILY GREGG A 70.30 x 55.50 $844.93
092600 308.-2-1.1 DOUGLAS CORP OF SILVER LAKE 126.00 x 392.58 $1,927.84 092600 308.-2-1.5 DOUGLAS CORP OF SILVER LAKE 125.00 x 367.17 $2,069.14 092600 308.-2-1.7 DOUGLAS CORP OF SILVER LAKE 125.00 x 370.73 $1,945.49 092600 307.-2-1 D O U G L A S CORPORATION OF 140.00 acres $24,536.19 092600 307.-1-6.1 D O U G L A S CORPORATION OF 147.30 acres $8,282.89 092600 333.-4-8 FENN MICHAEL 5.20 acres $711.85
092600 274.-1-11.1 FOUNTAIN LAND CONTRACT JOHN JR 180.00 x 190.00 $857.17 092600 319.-1-3.5 F O U R N I E R TIMOTHY C 11.00 acres $218.25 092600 322.-4-1 JAMES
North Countryman - 21
092801 18.20-4-5 LABARGE CURTIS S 83.00 x 78.00 $1,100.66 092801 18.11-1-13.2 LECLAIR BRUCE W 112.00 x 108.00 $2,671.42 092801 18.15-6-6 O’CONNELL JASON 53.00 x 100.00 $2,389.61 092801 18.15-1-1 RICHARDS JEAN 75.00 x 92.00 $646.40 092801 18.11-1-13.1 SELLER SHELLY S 92.00 x 202.00 $2,695.31 092801 19.13-2-2.7 T E S T O R I INTERIORS INC 9.54 acres $124,225.68 092801 18.20-1-1 TITANIUM ERA 106.00 x 128.00 $3,084.37 092801 18.11-1-9 WELLS BRIAN E 85.00 x 190.00 $3,190.72 092803 20.18-2-1.1 ALI PLAZA INC 1.31 acres $21,661.54 092803 20.11-1-12 BABBIE LISA A 92.00 x 138.00 $2,878.28
092803 20.10-5-34 B R U N E L L E RAYMOND J JR 150.00 x 60.00 $2,688.45
092889 63.-1-20.2 LAWRENCE USE WILLIAM 1.91 acres $432.81
092803 20.7-1-1 COOPER ANGEL L 1.40 acres $6,817.94
092889 49.-2-10.16 MATTEO NUNSIO 108.00 x 400.00 $1,529.49
092803 35.7-1-21 EDGEWATER KNOLL DEVLOP CORP 1.30 acres $24,544.59
092889 34.-1-31.2 MCGOLDRICK BRIAN J 1.00 acres $3,546.73
092803 20.10-6-8 MARTIN GINETTE 70.00 x 173.40 $7,228.92
092889 18.-1-54.22 NEVERETT JOHN 170.00 x 216.00 $598.69
092803 20.11-4-7.1 TWIGG JEFFERY D 66.00 x 145.00 $6,773.96
092889 63.-1-25.15 R A B I D E A U KENNETH J 1.90 acres $3,723.49
092889 63.-1-31.2 BURKE DONALD F 50.00 x 120.00 $204.86
CHAZY 093000 94.-1-54.3 BLACKBURN REMI183.80 x 201.70 $2,557.22
107.-1-3.4 RELATION DWIGHT 7.20 acres $3,596.86 093000 91.-2-42 RELATION DWIGHT 48.00 acres $387.74 093000 91.-2-32.2 RELATION DWIGHT F 122.70 acres $653.96 093000 76.-2-54 R I N G CHRISTOPHER F 150.00 x 233.00 $210.93 093000 136.-1-29.111 SESSUMS ESTATE JAMES A SR 19.40 acres $683.63 093000 136.-1-29.12 SESSUMS ESTATE JAMES A SR 32.50 acres $793.40
093000 108.-1-28.2 BLOW DAVID 6.20 acres $1,012.48
093000 136.-1-14.1 TETREAULT TRAVIS R 124.00 acres $5,253.30
093000 136.-1-25.2 BOCHART GARY J 2.24 acres $942.96
093000 122.-1-59.2 TURNER DUANE A 130.00 x 150.00 $430.76
093000 136.1-2-2.2 BRAULT ALAN D 10.30 acres $1,402.08
093000 122.-1-59.3 TURNER DUANE A 130.00 x 150.00 $323.22
093000 124.4-1-11 BROTHERS TINA M 1.10 acres $1,842.40
093000 138.-1-41.1 UPTON WILLIAM R 180.00 x 160.00 $1,299.23
093000 124.-1-46.11 BUSHEY DWIGHT 12.53 acres $850.89
093000 76.-2-41.2 VASSAR AMY 140.00 x 175.00 $441.92
092889 63.-1-43.3 DUPEE RANDY A 165.00 x 263.00 $1,392.89
093000 109.-1-58.2 BUSHEY KEITH J 1.80 acres $2,638.57
093000 109.-1-37.4 VINCENT DANIEL 200.00 x 200.00 $3,222.56
092889 62.-1-4.41 DUPREY LAURIE A 12.50 acres $2,131.96
093000 124.-1-34 CARPENTIER DAVID L 1.10 acres $3,141.61
093000 78.-1-10 WEIAND DARWIN L 1.60 acres $1,042.79
092889 33.-1-1.2 CASTINE PENNY M 140.00 x 165.00 $5,639.56 092889 17.-1-23.21 COUPAL RONALD 1.30 acres $733.71 092889 19.-1-44.2 COURTNEY JOHN P 1.00 acres $8,593.57 092889 33.-1-12 CRISPIGNIANO LLC 18.50 acres $18,565.30 092889 33.-1-8 DAME OUTDOOR ADVERTISING CORP 12.00 acres $1,930.46
092889 49.4-1-25.2 ERO GARRY 44.69 x 90.00 $2,879.22 092889 49.-2-10.19 ERO GARRY S 100.00 x 200.00 $1,255.54 092889 49.-2-10.20 ERO GISELE D 200.00 x 200.00 $720.91 092889 19.-1-9.4 ERO LIFE ESTATE THERESA 1.10 acres $1,136.88 092889 32.-1-11.2 GAMACHE LAURA L 12.30 acres $1,338.14 092889 33.-1-49 GARCEAU STEPHEN R 32.00 acres $1,338.14 092889 32.-1-3.222 GOOLEY GREGORY D 1.00 acres $462.03 092889 18.-1-11.2 GOOLEY MICHAEL R 1.80 acres $284.60 092889 32.-2-19 GUAY DAVID A 1.10 acres $417.94 092889 32.-2-11 GUAY DAVID A 1.70 acres $729.80 092889 34.-1-35.53 J O L I C O E U R WILLIAM NG 9.00 acres $1,338.14 092889 49.-3-13 L A F O U N TA I N DUSTIN 1.00 acres $1,338.34
093000 122.-1-58 DECOSTE GWYN 264.00 x 90.50 $399.15 093000 124.-1-44 GREEN THUMB SNOW REMOVAL INC 195.70 x 190.00 $2,463.66 093000 91.-2-20.22 GUERIN ROBIN H 200.00 x 200.00 $3,185.67 093000 121.-2-4.1 LAPORTE JASON C 6.60 acres $2,014.24 093000 94.-1-43.211 LECLAIRE BRUCE W 59.10 acres $5,778.59 093000 92.-1-23.5 MONETTE MORRIS 150.00 x 250.00 $981.35 093000 94.1-2-28 MOSS MARCIA J 225.00 x 210.00 $4,868.84 093000 77.-1-16 PARO ESTATE TUFFIELD JR 132.00 x 140.00 $528.06
093000 122.-1-60.7 WHELDEN GEORGE 1.55 acres $547.13 093000 122.-1-60.3 WHELDEN GEORGE P 1.90 acres $1,789.33 093000 122.-1-60.6 WHELDEN GEORGE P 2.30 acres $1,275.06 093000 76.-2-5.44 WILSON RUSSELL B 2.60 acres $371.30 CLINTON 093200 7.-1-9 ALY LAMIAA H 5.20 acres $1,160.87 093200 24.-1-1.11 BROWN KEVIN F 22.50 acres $481.24 093200 24.-1-2 BROWN KEVIN F 22.50 acres $726.96 093200 7.-1-23.1 DECOSSE DEAN A 4.20 acres $298.11
093000 136.-1-13.2 PERYER NEAL K 3.80 acres $963.25
093200 7.-1-21.5 DECOSSE DEAN A 8.70 acres $415.83
093000 136.-1-13.1 PERYER NEAL K 220.00 x 148.50 $4,606.75
093200 68.-1-11.2 DROWN FRANK L 1.90 acres $295.04
093000 76.-2-43 RELATION DWIGHT 1.30 acres $3,891.85
093200 68.-1-11.1 DROWN FRANK L 47.10 acres $694.33
093000 107.-1-3.3 RELATION DWIGHT 3.80 acres $3,387.14
093200 7.-1-31.11 G I A G N O R I O JOSEPH 6.80 acres $779.33
093200 67.-1-2.3 GILMORE KELLEY P 100.00 x 225.00 $817.19 093200 68.-1-1.1 L A B A R G E CLARENCE J JR 1.00 acres $290.12 093200 69.-1-14.6 ROBLES REINALDO 1.70 acres $293.14 093200 69.-1-14.5 ROBLES REINALDO 3.00 acres $310.40 093200 38.1-1-43 ROBLES REINALDO 100.00 x 244.00 $275.85 093200 37.-1-14 TROMBLEY GERALD J 186.00 x 215.00 $842.53
093200 38.1-1-23 WILLARD LIFE USE MELODY 123.75 x 164.75 $386.61 DANNEMORA 093401 187.20-3-16 DOUGLAS THOMAS M 66.00 x 167.50 $3,525.17 093401 187.20-5-31 LAMARCHE KERRI A 33.00 x 147.84 $1,275.59 093401 187.20-5-36 M I T C H E L L ANTHONY 62.00 x 154.40 $3,006.54 093401 187.20-7-3 PECK SKYLYNN ANN 132.00 x 147.84 $3,125.47 093401 187.20-5-29 ROCK FRANCIS 61.80 x 147.84 $1,317.83 093401 187.20-2-10 ROGERS MARY JANE 55.00 x 132.00 $1,951.02 093401 188.17-2-10 TWIGG JEFFREY D 125.00 x 100.00 $2,597.18 093489 158.4-1-63.2 A L E X A N D E R DOUGLAS A 125.00 x 200.00 $1,011.79 093489 183.20-2-3 A R M S T R O N G MICHAEL 37.29 x 276.00 $1,706.84 093489 172.2-1-40 BENOIT JACK 2.70 acres $265.27 093489 172.2-1-38.2 BENOIT JACK 200.00 x 162.00 $224.70 093489 183.20-3-5 CAYEA JAMES M 55.45 x 350.00 $1,860.95
2.00 acres $1,041.21 093489 169.-2-7 DUBRAY WILLIAM 6.40 acres $3,715.43 093489 183.20-2-5 FORKEY LARRY 37.00 x 282.00 $1,612.17 093489 174.-1-23.3 F R A G O S O CATALINA 21.00 acres $353.78 093489 188.-1-1.5 GATES FRANCIS J 8.69 acres $660.60 093489 185.2-2-21 LONGLADE ROBERT 150.00 x 255.00 $9,619.81 093489 183.-4-1.-1 LYONS SAND 0.01 acres $1,619.66 093489 183.2-2-13 M C D O N A L D MARLON M 50.00 x 178.00 $2,776.93 093489 183.2-2-9 MCINERNEY PAUL 170.00 x 80.00 $318.35 093489 183.2-2-10 MCINERNEY PAUL 155.00 x 91.00 $1,381.92 093489 183.20-4-3 MCINTYRE JOHN D 50.00 x 100.00 $1,310.88 093489 183.20-1-21 MERRELL ROBERT 30.00 x 134.00 $1,541.13
093600 99.-2-22.6 CARPENTER KEVIN P 45.10 acres $671.96 093600 114.-1-2.2 CARPENTER KEVIN P 103.80 acres $1,560.07 093600 83.-1-15.5 CARPENTER KEVIN P 112.00 acres $1,247.05 093600 112.-1-2.2 CASEY ASHLEY L 1.00 acres $302.76 093600 112.-1-5 CASEYS STICKS & STONES LLC 8.70 acres $1,956.89 093600 70.-1-4.2 CASEYS STICKS & STONES LLC 9.20 acres $1,234.66 093600 71.3-2-29 DROWN FRANK L 60.00 x 140.00 $1,366.59 093600 71.3-2-28 DROWN FRANK L 165.00 x 130.00 $2,563.70
093489 169.4-1-12 N I C H O L A S ANTHONY J 102.00 x 260.00 $3,912.68
093600 98.-1-14 MAGOON DONALD C JR 43.50 acres $2,140.12
093489 183.16-1-7 ROWE ROBERT W JR. 84.48 x 130.00 $500.73
093600 115.-1-2.4 MAGOON MATTHEW 13.20 acres $465.82
093489 188.-1-15.-1 SEYMOUR LIFE USE RENA 1.00 acres $1,991.05 093489 183.20-4-33 STYLES CASSIUS F 83.00 x 110.00 $710.26 093489 183.20-1-25 T E T R E A U L T NORMAN JOSEPH 143.72 x 126.00 $1,809.10 093489 188.-1-5 VENNE DERRICK A 66.00 x 140.00 $795.45 093489 188.-2-6 WARD MICHAEL S 87.50 acres $923.39
093489 188.-2-1.12 DAVIS WILLIAM P 112.00 acres $851.49
093489 183.12-1-12 WILSON RICHARD E 29.71 x 203.00 $2,434.73
093489 183.2-2-36 D E F A Y E T T E MARYLOU 67.00 x 164.00 $1,577.67
093489 185.2-3-22.3 W O O D W A R D CYNTHIA A 1.00 acres $1,310.83
093489 174.-1-20 D R O L L E T T E FREDERICK
093600 114.-1-11 CARPENTER KEVIN 356.00 acres $4,705.63
093600 97.-1-4.3 H A R R I G A N BROTHERS DAIRY F 159.70 acres $2,047.45
093489 183.12-1-13 WILSON RICHARD 31.20 x 203.00 $1,846.71
093489 172.2-1-39.1 DOUGLAS DONALD R 40.00 x 150.00 $3,580.72
093600 113.-1-6.1 CARPENTER KEVIN 69.80 acres $759.40
093489 173.-2-8.2 MINCKLER SCOTT M 1.70 acres $1,316.19
093489 188.-2-1.5 DAVIS WILLIAM P 25.40 acres $914.32
093489 185.-1-4 DOUGLAS DONALD 1.45 acres $646.16
99.1-1-28 BRADY BARBARA A 35.00 x 239.00 $764.35
093600 71.3-2-3 PECOR WADE 80.00 x 220.00 $1,239.18 093600 71.3-1-4 PECOR WADE J 1.20 acres $734.13 093600 82.-1-18.3 PELLA PAUL W JR 4.30 acres $351.69 093600 PREVO KENNETH 1.70 acres $2,020.95 093600 70.-1-33.21 PREVO KENNETH 295.30 acres $2,431.25 093600 83.-1-18 RUSSELL STANLEY 24.70 acres $739.66 093600 71.3-1-25 SHERTENLIEB CRYSTAL M 115.50 x 275.00 $1,436.29 093600 84.-1-20.2 TAVENIER CLEMENT 47.50 acres $8,708.72
093600 127.-1-17 TOURVILLE BRAD A 200.00 x 200.00 $302.76
093600 113.-1-6.3 BENWARE ROBERT F 9.90 acres $526.43
093600 99.-2-22.5 V A S M A R I S DIMITRIOS 17.00 acres $301.01
093600 71.3-3-24 B O H A N N O N MICHELLE M 100.00 x 150.00 $632.53
093600 159.-1-15 VILLENEUVE DAVID L 6.00 acres $374.99
22 - North Countryman 70.-1-10 WILSON GRANT 1.10 acres $787.24
56.-1-16.3 KING LEO P 140.00 x 80.00 $1,890.06
093600 99.-2-33 YELLE PATRICK 15.40 acres $750.76
093800 45.8-1-13 LABARGE BOB L 142.00 x 121.00 $525.59
093800 44.-2-1.3 LABARGE JOHN R 1.90 acres $2,418.19
093800 60.-1-10.8 ARNOLD RONALD 108.00 x 175.00 $1,735.87 093800 41.-1-14 BASTO JOSEPH T 100.00 x 130.00 $1,144.43 093800 30.16-1-6 BERNARD BRUCE W 4.70 acres $1,430.48 093800 30.19-1-32 BOUTIN RICHARD J 1.10 acres $5,523.96 093800 29.-1-14.3 BOUTIN RICHARD J 3.90 acres $442.42 093800 29.-1-14.2 BOUTIN RICHARD J 80.00 x 461.50 $1,426.70 093800 43.-1-2.52 BRADY BARBARA 2.23 acres $4,938.30 093800 46.-1-21.3 BREYETTE ROBERT J JR 3.00 acres $718.39 093800 29.-2-24 BURDO ELDON P 1.70 acres $4,201.62 093800 44.-2-7.11 BURDO ELDON P 3.00 acres $256.37 093800 27.-1-46 BUSHEY JIM J 5.50 acres $1,260.77 093800 30.-2-7.2 BUSKEY ROWLYN 200.00 x 150.00 $2,665.86 093800 59.-1-25.9 DANIELS ARTHUR F JR 1.00 acres $1,858.39 093800 46.-1-3.5 GILMORE KELLEY P 1.00 acres $1,854.28 093800 27.-1-39.2 GILMORE KELLEY P 1.60 acres $896.20 093800 43.-1-10 GILMORE KELLEY P 2.10 acres $813.41 093800 27.-1-39.1 GILMORE KELLEY P 2.70 acres $551.76 093800 30.19-1-31.2 GREENIA SANDRA 110.00 x 142.00 $5,130.91 093800 16.-1-23.1 HOGLE WESLEY G 190.00 x 120.00 $246.92
093800 15.-1-26.4 LACOUNT RANDY 27.00 acres $904.12 093800 15.-1-38.2 LACOUNT RYAN R 4.80 acres $930.34 093800 15.-1-23.5 LAFAVE KIM 1.30 acres $1,046.99 093800 41.-1-3.71 LAVALLEY LOUIS R 105.20 acres $1,478.18 093800 26.-1-8 LAVALLEY LOUIS R 190.00 acres $1,830.54 093800 41.-1-3.11 LAVALLEY LOUIS R 208.00 x 208.00 $389.44 093800 43.-1-26.1 LAVALLEY MARY J 25.90 acres $703.42 093800 12.-1-5.1 LEAFLOOR COREY 15.00 acres $1,146.71 093800 12.-1-8 LEAFLOOR JESS W 314.80 acres $2,159.43
093800 15.-1-39 SMITH THOMAS S 111.60 acres $2,935.08 093800 61.-1-21.4 SWINTON LEONARD 189.00 x 173.00 $491.18 093800 45.-3-8 TROMBLY RICHARD C SR 4.00 acres $533.50 093800 29.-1-16.2 W O O D R U F F JOSHUA D 1.65 acres $979.34 093800 30.-1-21.3 WYSKO TIMOTHY F 1.80 acres $845.09 PERU 094000 256.-3-21 ARCOVIO RONALD 110.00 x 264.00 $826.03 094000 291.-1-31.3 BLAISE STEVEN A 1.20 acres $946.21 094000 293.-1-19 BOOP ROBERT C 133.00 x 127.83 $1,322.71
094000 290.-1-13 CARPENTER TODD D 1.40 acres $3,144.03
093800 43.-1-26.2 MANOR HAROLD W 156.50 acres $2,081.45 093800 31.-3-16.4 MANOR JAMIE J 1.10 acres $2,234.70 093800 13.-1-18.2 MCCREA STEVEN A 18.50 acres $2,840.41 093800 45.-5-4 MEIGHEN LIFE USE JOHN C 1.20 acres $892.25 093800 43.-2-38 MOORE DARRELL W 1.00 acres $219.23 093800 61.-1-20.5 NEPHEW RANDALL WILLIAM 1.00 acres $853.92 093800 26.-1-12.3 PORTER SHANNON M 1.60 acres $936.30
093800 47.-1-1 RABIDEAU JOHN L 63.00 acres $2,226.78
093800 30.15-1-11.1 SMITH THOMAS S 15.20 acres $880.44
093800 43.-1-3 MANOR HAROLD W 69.50 acres $1,569.23
093800 27.-1-11.4 HOUGH DAVID G 2.20 acres
093800 14.-1-14 JEAN JOSEPH A 67.00 acres $587.39
093800 15.-1-36.4 SAVAGE SHIRLEY 150.00 x 225.00 $1,502.28
093800 43.-1-26.3 MANOR HAROLD W 1.50 acres $1,205.44
093800 27.-1-11.12 HOUGH DAVID 29.70 acres $1,038.73
093800 15.-1-40.36 HYDE RICKY 6.20 acres $437.13
093800 30.20-3-6 RELATION DWIGHT 58.00 x 64.00 $4,952.63
094000 256.-5-40 B U C H A N A N REBECCA J 1.00 acres $2,592.63
093800 47.-1-4.21 R A B I D E A U DOROTHY 109.10 acres $2,851.95
093800 44.-1-3.112 HOULE TIMMY J 1.50 acres $4,144.16
October 20, 2012
093800 31.-3-12 RABIDEAU JOHN L 110.00 acres $2,020.55 093800 43.-1-8.15 REED JESSE 102.40 acres $3,010.31 093800 30.20-3-8 RELATION DWIGHT 25.00 x 215.00 $394.17
094000 269.-2-29.25 CIOCCA RALPH 5.22 acres $1,066.39 094000 269.-2-29.23 CIOCCA RALPH 47.20 acres $2,307.04 094000 269.-2-29.22 CIOCCA RALPH 225.00 x 168.70 $925.00 094000 267.-4-7 CLARK RICHARD J JR 1.60 acres $1,568.31 094000 267.-4-8 CLARK RICHARD JR 5.30 acres $3,120.01 094000 290.-1-17 COLLINS JOSEPH A 150.00 x 150.00 $1,430.48 094000 291.-1-20.8 FALCON LANCE W 3.56 acres $1,037.41 094000 255.-2-42 GREEN CARMALITA 200.00 x 150.00 $1,560.53 094000 255.-3-9.1 HARRIS CRYSTAL 150.00 x 162.14 $1,285.54 094000 290.-1-16.11 HERDMAN DEBBIE 46.00 acres $2,787.76 094000 270.-1-42 LADUE JEREMY W 181.00 x 125.00 $966.70 094000 258.-1-20 LAMAY ESTHER M 8.50 acres $2,218.67 094000 265.-1-19
L A W R E N C E GREGORY 1.25 acres $2,381.27
094200 247.5-1-18 BLUFF POINT GOLF LLC 118.89 x 243.77 $453.92
094200 205.3-2-4 G R E G O I R E BARRETT 1.70 acres $2,584.95
094200 247.5-1-17.1 BLUFF POINT GOLF LLC 54.40 x 177.55 $262.16
094200 232.-3-25 G R E G O I R E BARRETT 2.50 acres $2,061.86
094000 266.-1-3.3 NICHOLS CARMEN 4.20 acres $2,479.54
094200 246.-4-8 BLUFF POINT GOLF LLC 151.10 x 185.90 $9,501.54
094200 220.4-2-1.12 HANSHAW SYLVIA 75.00 x 156.00 $3,334.88
094000 270.-1-44 OSHER ELVIS L 95.00 x 225.00 $2,451.26
094200 247.5-1-6.1 BLUFF POINT GOLF LLC 93.48 x 143.78 $292.70
094000 258.-3-15 LUCAS JOSEPH 100.00 x 150.00 $1,069.93 094000 290.-1-26.21 MONIGAN JOHN R 146.40 acres $6,598.08
094000 257.-1-22 PREMORE FRANCIS J JR 1.30 acres $545.19 094000 256.-5-11.6 REEVES WAYNE 1.00 acres $1,458.03 094000 270.-1-56.2 ROCK JAMES 200.00 x 133.00 $2,666.87 094000 270.-1-51.22 ROCK JAMES R 2.20 acres $2,964.48 094000 281.-1-10 R O C K JAMES R 200.00 x 185.00 $925.00 094000 293.-1-11 S H E L L E Y KATHERINE L 2.00 acres $3,342.69 094000 291.-1-15.32 STEFANICK BRIAN 1.30 acres $3,688.37 094000 257.-1-2.2 TURCHIOE ENID 1.40 acres $3,688.37 094000 291.-2-7 UPTON JOEY C 1.20 acres $2,469.82 094000 281.-2-21.3 VOX AM/FM LLC 20.24 acres $2,084.37 094000 279.2-4-20.1 WINTER LANE LLC 6.09 acres $1,171.82 PLATTSBURGH 094200 194.-1-25 AKEY PROPERTIES LLC 19.62 acres $97,653.37 094200 193.3-3-2.1 ALFORD HAROLD 45.00 x 120.00 $7,412.92 094200 207.-1-33.3 A N D E R S O N SAMUEL 1.10 acres $1,690.37 094200 245.-5-13.2 BLAIR BERNARD 161.00 x 396.00 $755.49 094200 246.-1-9.19 BLUFF POINT B E A C H ASSOCIATION 1.80 acres $2,283.68
094200 247.5-1-5 BLUFF POINT GOLF LLC 96.66 x 173.78 $353.70 094200 247.5-1-4 BLUFF POINT GOLF LLC 57.44 x 173.78 $384.20 094200 247.5-1-3 BLUFF POINT GOLF LLC 78.27 x 198.73 $458.27 094200 233.-1-38 BOB’S INSTANT PLUMBING HEATING 2.79 acres $4,781.77 094200 233.-1-37.2 BOB’S INSTANT PLUMBING INC 2.07 acres $7,903.82 094200 205.-2-4 BOUYEA WILLIAM 1.70 acres $1,462.70 094200 233.-1-36 BRAY TERMINAL INC 3.10 acres $6,836.55 094200 220.-8-16 BRODI STEPHEN T 2.50 acres $9,087.72 094200 246.-1-25 BURDICK GLENN 48.00 x 360.00 $399.81 094200 206.-1-13.11 C A L D E R A R O JOSEPH S 100.00 x 118.00 $1,027.70 094200 220.4-4-5 CHAGNON RICKY 58.00 x 240.00 $431.51 094200 220.4-4-6 CHAGNON RICKY 42.00 x 240.00 $1,726.62 094200 192.-4-2 CIOCCA RALPH 163.00 x 117.00 $777.84 094200 220.4-2-19 CLUKEY SCOTT 66.00 x 165.00 $863.83 094200 206.4-4-3 COLLIN & MCBRIDE INC 150.00 x 133.13 $8,453.29 094200 246.-1-10.54 DAME J DAVID 5.22 acres $2,795.90
094200 247.5-1-20 BLUFF POINT GOLF LLC 0.17 acres $249.12
094200 221.9-1-6 DUROSE KRISTINA S 72.82 x 152.65 $1,292.62
094200 246.-1-9.26 BLUFF POINT GOLF LLC 5.32 acres $2,090.04
094200 233.7-1-4 E S P O S PROPERTIES LLC 2.26 acres $11,887.18
094200 247.5-1-2 BLUFF POINT GOLF LLC 79.27 x 201.83 $423.41
094200 220.4-3-9 FOUNTAIN ESTATE FLOSSIE 65.00 x 380.00 $1,299.82
094200 247.5-1-1 BLUFF POINT GOLF LLC 105.68 x 243.77
094200 193.3-4-35 FULLER STEPHEN M II 100.00 x 182.00
094200 205.4-4-31.1 JOINER LAWRENCE 60.00 x 135.00 $1,669.86
5.28 acres $1,339.67 094200 206.4-4-22 TAYLOR MICHAEL 60.00 x 336.00 $3,493.89 094200 206.4-4-23 TAYLOR MICHAEL 60.00 x 336.00 $2,759.87 094200 206.4-4-24 TAYLOR MICHAEL J 60.00 x 238.00 $3,769.38 094200 246.-1-10.56 THE LANDINGS ASSOCIATION 20.00 x 1179.25 $475.36
094200 220.4-2-36 KENNEDY ROBERT 100.00 x 269.18 $1,475.69 094200 204.-2-51.3 L A B O M B A R D LOREN G 1.15 acres $4,133.29
094200 204.3-1-6 WAY HAROLD 17.90 acres $1,642.40
094200 232.-3-43.4 LIGHTHOUSE PROPERTIES 100.00 x 200.00 $1,820.65
094200 232.-3-22.9 ZATYLNY FRANK S 1.00 acres $724.51
094200 206.4-4-21 M & W PARTNERSHIP 1.32 acres $4,347.96 094200 206.4-4-20 M & PARTNERSHIP 205.12 x 116.76 $7,025.54
094200 245.-4-5 MANTIKAS MICHAEL 55.00 x 594.00 $1,560.83 094200 232.-3-30 M A R T I N E A U MALCOLM 220.00 x 180.00 $3,156.80 094200 203.4-1-18 M C C A S L A N D VICTOR 57.00 x 102.40 $987.70 094200 191.-3-15.121 MCKENNA STEPHEN A 11.80 acres $4,216.31 094200 206.-1-13.1 MCKENNA STEPHEN A 75.00 acres $10,120.13 094200 220.-4-36 MERKEL DAVID 48.80 acres $12,751.62 094200 192.4-1-61 MESEC ROGER 115.00 x 133.10 $455.07
094200 205.4-2-10.5 WILLETTE DAYL 80.00 x 282.15 $4,237.54
SARANAC 094401 202.5-2-22 BEAUDOIN MARK 100.88 x 255.95 $6,592.12 094401 201.8-1-24.2 DOUGLAS THOMAS 210.00 x 140.00 $3,803.42 094401 201.8-1-24.4 DOUGLAS THOMAS M 94.00 x 100.00 $595.29 094489 240.1-1-28 A L E X A N D E R DOUGLAS 261.52 x 81.50 $3,687.45 094489 240.1-1-27 A L E X A N D E R DOUGLAS A JR 33.00 x 81.80 $2,587.29 094489 248.-1-25 ATKINSON WENDY 1.40 acres $507.25 094489 261.-1-10 ATLAS F LLC 125.10 acres $1,744.30 094489 202.-2-6 BAUGHN THOMAS M 120.00 x 250.00 $3,338.08 094489 262.-1-4 BROUSSEAU STEVE 7.20 acres $5,545.38
094200 220.2-2-8 MONETTE CARL M 50.00 x 157.75 $4,356.04
094489 227.-1-26.2 B U C K L E Y GREGORY J 3.80 acres $5,878.46
094200 245.-5-15 MURRAY JOHN D 74.00 x 200.00 $541.94
094489 237.-1-3.5 BURKE DONALD F 10.50 acres $428.97
094200 193.-1-11 O’GARRO MCNEVIN 51.70 acres $1,531.66
094489 210.2-4-6 CALLAWAY KATHY E 60.00 x 430.00 $887.78
094200 189.-3-3.32 POWERS LEON 3.04 acres $2,173.34
094489 251.3-4-8 CARPENTER GLENN 115.00 x 179.50 $1,139.41
094200 191.-2-34 RAWLEIGH TAMMY M 110.00 x 180.00 $894.07
094489 238.-1-1.12 CHAMPAGNE CODY J 12.10 acres $3,611.56
094200 232.-3-40.11 RBS CITIZENS NA 1.40 acres $2,389.14
094489 238.-1-1.11 C H A M PA G N E SHANE 12.00 acres $906.56
094200 203.-1-38 ROCK SHEILA J 2.00 acres $1,041.98 094200 192.4-3-28 SMITH ESTATE ESTHER C 105.00 x 150.00 $3,180.69 094200 190.-3-2.3 STOTLER PATRICK
094489 238.-1-1.2 C H A M PA G N E SHANE J 55.70 acres $3,631.13 094489 240.1-1-23 CORYER WILLIAM R 103.50 x 70.00 $3,612.52 094489 248.-1-20 DASHNAW
JAMES J 32.20 acres $3,084.17 094489 241.-1-23 DEARSON NORVIN 5.00 acres $930.06 094489 216.-1-29.1 DELISLE AYOTTE CONNIE A 222.00 x 120.00 $683.11 094489 236.-1-3.19 D I C K E R M A N MARION 8.40 acres $671.69 094489 239.-1-33.2 D R O L L E T T E REBECCA 18.80 acres $3,658.53 094489 262.-1-37 D U P R A S JOHN H III 100.00 x 270.00 $730.47 094489 202.-3-1 EGAN ROBERT F 28.30 acres $1,505.52 094489 202.-3-2 EGAN ROBERT F 74.00 acres $1,313.66 094489 260.-1-9.22 EVANS DONALD J 1.00 acres $754.47 094489 263.-1-49.3 GEPPNER CINDY 21.30 acres $2,059.29 094489 262.-1-45.8 GIBBONS GREGORY CHADWICK 3.47 acres $656.04 094489 262.-1-45.10 GIBBONS GREGORY CHADWICK 5.13 acres $706.92 094489 262.-1-45.7 GIBBONS GREGORY CHADWICK 5.34 acres $746.08 094489 262.-1-45.1 GIBBONS GREGORY CHADWICK 8.44 acres $812.61 094489 262.-1-45.13 GIBBONS GREGORY CHADWICK 9.18 acres $832.18 094489 262.-1-45.14 GIBBONS GREGORY CHADWICK 9.78 acres $856.61 094489 262.-1-45.5 GIBBONS GREGORY CHADWICK 9.91 acres $860.58 094489 262.-1-45.61 GIBBONS GREGORY CHADWICK 19.20 acres $9,292.22 094489 210.2-1-5 HARRIS ANDREW 61.00 x 330.00 $790.40 094489 239.-1-9.12 HELMS PAUL 42.10 acres $998.27 094489 215.-1-41.3 HILDERBRANDT WALTER J JR 160.00 x 70.00 $405.49 094489 210.2-3-8 LADUKE JOHN 127.00 x 200.00 $613.55 094489 239.-1-29.14 LAPORTE JAMIE F 8.30 acres $3,317.98 094489 226.-1-15.1 MILLER JASON 150.00 acres $3,709.43 094489 252.-1-6.2 O’BRIEN LEO JR 151.30 acres $2,147.49
North Countryman - 23
094489 251.-1-25 PERRY TODD 5.60 acres $4,391.90
$1,049.67 094489 241.-2-3.1 TRUDEAU JAMES E 104.00 acres $4,786.50
094489 252.-1-5.1 PROVOST GARY 35.00 acres $2,707.81
094489 228.-3-13 TRUDO BONNIE L 2.50 acres $1,752.11
094489 251.3-2-19 REED JESSE L 1.00 acres $4,284.29
094489 241.-1-31.1 WALING BARRETT II 23.40 acres $1,407.64
094489 216.-1-65 RIVERS JANET 135.00 x 240.00 $651.23
094489 202.-4-5 WARD MICHAEL S 16.20 acres $382.02
094489 239.-2-2 SANTOSA RONNY 47.20 acres $1,329.32
094489 210.2-2-13 S T A N D I S H COMMUNITY ASSOC 200.00 x 200.00
094600 219.1-5-27.3 DAVIS ANDREW J 100.00 x 115.00 $2,459.03 094600
Help Wanted Appliances pp
244.4-1-10 DRAGON ARCH INC 80.00 x 192.00 $1,303.80 094600 231.-1-36 DRAGON ARCH INC 168.50 x 200.00 $1,200.32 094600 231.-1-81 FOUNTAIN EDWARD W 1.50 acres $1,841.89 094600 245.-1-14.33 GADWAY WILLIAM 201.03 x 196.00 $811.74 094600 244.-3-6 GEDDES LEONA 225.00 x 186.60 $731.25 094600 244.-3-7 GEDDES LEONA M 207.30 x 179.20 $734.68
094600 245.-3-40 H E W S T O N CHRISTOPHER L 88.37 x 167.28 $797.32 094600 232.-1-25 H E Y W O O D STEPHANIE 100.00 x 150.00 $1,310.70 094600 230.-2-1.3 LAMOY CHARLES 150.00 x 266.00 $4,437.77 094600 245.-8-12 MANLEY ESTATE THELMA 125.00 x 275.00 $827.81 094600 245.-1-39 MARTINEAU RALPH 53.80 acres $319.15 094600
245.-1-1 MARTINEAU RALPH 144.00 x 244.00 $1,937.13 094600 245.-3-38 Oâ€™BRIEN JOHN E 209.33 x 167.96 $804.58 094600 256.2-1-3 POLITIS CHERIE 96.00 x 224.00 $2,692.98 094600 231.-1-40.2 RECORE HERBERT A JR 1.90 acres $2,252.35 094600 230.-2-11.5 REYELL HEIDI 130.00 x 325.00 $2,654.56 094600 244.-1-32.3 ROWBOTTOM MARY KAY 125.00 x 275.00
For Sale Legals General Financial Services Garage g Sales
Equipment q p
$1,447.34 094600 230.-3-2 SHINGLE ST MOBILE HOME PK INC 120.00 x 300.00 $1,497.47 094600 230.-3-3 SHINGLE ST MOBILE HOME PK INC 100.00 x 300.00 $1,205.70 094600 245.-1-18.151 SHIR-CLIFF LLC 71.50 acres $29,342.25 094600 232.-2-17.22 S P O O N E R BARBARA 150.00 x 205.00 $4,786.17 094600 219.1-4-28 STAPLES VANESSA J 33.00 x 300.00 $4,284.60
094600 219.1-4-10 STAPLES VANESSA J 108.00 x 363.00 $5,119.40 094600 219.1-4-11.1 STAPLES VANESSA J 115.66 x 243.00 $4,056.85 094600 244.3-1-11 SUPERNAW LIFE USE CORA 165.00 x 100.00 $483.31 094600 218.-2-55.2 TRUDO CHARLES V 5.20 acres $10,036.13 094600 218.-1-48 T Y N D A L L THOMAS H 110.00x 200.00 $1,217.57 094600 219.-2-14.82
Real Estate Automotive Apartments p For Rent Wanted
WAY HAROLD L 4.70 acres $1,045.54 094600 219.-2-14.83 WAY HAROLD L 101.00 acres $5,756.67 094600 219.-2-14.21 WAY HAROLD L 90.00 x 300.00 $828.94 094600 218.-2-30 W R I G H T CHARLES 200.00 x 150.00 $2,383.40 094600 245.-1-19 WRIGHT DANA 3.70 acres $2,413.11 N C M 10/6/12,10/20/12, 11/3/12-3TC-20562 ----------------------------BUY-SELL-TRADE with the Classified Superstore 518-561-9680
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October 20, 2012
Sell it local or sell it regionally! Call 1-800-989-4237 x201 today! or visit our self-service site at www.theclassifiedsuperstore.com APPLIANCE
BLOWN HEAD GASKET? ANY vehicle repair yourself. State of the art 2-Component chemical process. Specializing in Cadillac Northstar Overheating. 100% guaranteed. 1-866-780-9041 www.RXHP.com
ELIMINATE YOUR heating bills. OUTDOOR WOOD FURNACE from Central Boiler. Adirondack Hardware Company 518-834-9790
PERMANENT LIFE INSURANCE. Qualify to age 86. Fast. Easy. Few Questions. No Exam! 1-800-9383439, x24;
HAS YOUR BUILDING SHIFTED Contact Woodford Bros. Inc. for straightening, leveling and foundation repairs at 1-800-OLD-BARN / www.woodfordbros.com
BLOWN HEADGASKET? Any vehicle repair yourself. State of the art 2-Component chemical process. Specializing in Cadillac Northstar Overheating. 100% guaranteed. 1866-780-9038 www.RXHP.com
FIREWOOD CUT & SPLIT HARDWOOD Guaranteed to burn or your money back! $85.00 Face Cord Delivered. Call 518-207-6718
QUALITY, DURABLE AND AFFORDABLE COMMERCIAL BUILDINGS. Free on-site consultation. Call CB Structures 1-800-9400192 or www.cbstructuresinc.com REPLACEMENT WINDOWS $179 Installed. Double Hung Tilt-ins, Lifetime Warranty,Energy Star tax credit available. Call Now! 1-866272-7533www.usacustomwindow s.com CHECK us out at www.denpubs.com
LAVALLEE LOGGING is looking to harvest and purchase standing timber, primarily Spruce & White Pine Willing to pay New York State stumpage prices on all species. References available. Matt Lavallee, 518-6456351
REAL ESTATE AVAILABLE NOW 2-4 Bedroom Homes Take Over Payments No Money Down No Credit Check Call Now 1-888-269-9192
ADIRONDACK 79 Acres, 20 min. to Whiteface, great for hunting or cross country skiing, road frontage, power, $69,000. 518-624-6055 ADIRONDACK " BY OWNER" www.AdkByOwner.com 1000+ photo listings of local real estate for sale, vacation rentals & timeshares. Owners: List with us for only $275 per year. Visit online or call 518-891-9919 ATTENTION HUNTERS! 60 acres $89,900 Must sell to settle bankruptcy! Hardwoods, fields, big stream, awesome views, ATV trails! Southern zone, less than 3 1/2 hrs NYC! Won't last! (888) 701-7509 www.NewYorkLandandLakes.com FORT PLAIN, NY: 33.4 acres hilltop view $69,000. 93. acres panaramic views $22,000. 3.6 acres $13,000. Owner financing. Great Investment. www.helderbergrealty.com CALL, Henry Whipple: 518-861-6541 LAKE SALE: 6 acres on Bass Lake $29,900. 2 acres Waterfront $19,900. 8 acres Waterfront Home $99,900. 20 lake properties must go. Financing. www.LandFirstNY.com 888-6832626 LOOKING FOR SOMEONE to share camp lease on Pitchfork Pond in Tupper Lake. 518-5232290 after 7PM. OWNER WILL FINANCE. Bank or Seller won't finance? We Help! No qualifying. No credit! Low Down. Call Today! 1-800-563-2734. email@example.com
APARTMENT 48 SPRING STREET, PORT HENRY, NY 2 BR/1 BA, Large lakeview property. Nice neighborhood. Hdwd fls. Offstreet pk. pl. Village sewer line. No pets/smoking. Utilities included. 750. Security. References. (919) 239-3791 $750 firstname.lastname@example.org
VACATION PROPERTY CRYSTAL RIVER, FLA., RV Spot, private spot with 50 amp, deck, garden area on private property, $200 mo. + electric & cable, minimal 3 month rental. Please call 518-873-6606. 28989
20 ACRES Free! 60-for-40 acres price/payment $0- Down, $168/ mo. Money Back Guarantee No Credit Checks! West Texas 1-800843-7537 www.sunsetranches.com
BIKES FOR TYKES look for them in Items under $100 Super savers ads
SKI RENTAL-JAY, NY (6 months) $1200/Mo. Plus Utilities Furnished-10 min to Whiteface. No Pets. Sleeps 6-7 call evenings 518-873-6433 OR 585421-3873
AUCTION 1340 STATE Route 9 Lake George NY, . Tax Foreclosed Real Estate Sale Warren County _70+ Properties Saturday 10/20/12 Registration: 8:00 AM Auction Start: 10:00 AM Warren County Municipal Center 1340 State Route 9 Lake George, NY 12845 Pickup Catalogs after 10/9 at the Real Property Office/Municipal center Catalogs free online at: AuctionsInternational.com 800-536-1401 For Info Selling Surplus for 400+ Municipalities TAX FORECLOSED Real Estate Sale Warren County - 70+ Properties Saturday 10/20/12 Registration: 8:00 AM Auction Start: 10:00 AM Warren County Municipal Center 1340 State Route 9 Lake George, NY 12845 Pickup Catalogs after 10/9 at the Real Property Office/Municipal Center. Catalogs free online at: AuctionsInternational.com 800-536-1401 For Info Selling Surplus for 400+ Municipalities
GARAGE SALE/ BARN SALE ATTN: GARAGE SALE ENTHUSIASTS! Buying or selling second-hand treasures?The NYS Department of State's Division of Consumer Protection, in conjunction with the Free Community Papers of New York, recommends checking the following websites to help assure that the item has not been recalled or the subject of a safety warning: http:/www.recalls.gov and the Consumer Product Safety Commission at www.cpsc.gov. For other important recall and product safety information visit the Division of Consumer Protection at www.dos.ny.gov
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HELP WANTED LOCAL
NORTH HUDSON, NY, YARD SALE Oct 19th -21st. It's so big it's being held at the former N. Hudson Grocery store! Household contents- new,used,antiques,old toys, everything must g o !8 am - 4 p m
HELP WANTED LIVE LIKE A POP star. Now hiring 10 spontaneous individuals. Travel full time. Must be 18+. Transportation and hotel provided. Call Loraine 877777-2091
WESTAFF SERVICES We'll find the perfect employee and make you the hero! Office /Clerical, Light Industrial Professional/Technical Managerial Call today 518-566-6061
24 - North Countryman ADOPTIONS ADOPT: AN adoring married comple promises to fill your baby's life with kisses, giggles, confidence, faith, and infinite love! Expenses paid. Please call Kathleen/Gerard; 1-800-829-1976
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ADOPT: A kindergarten Teacher's heart's desire is to adopt a baby; promises nurturing home of love, security, extended family. Expenses paid. Maria 1-855-505-7357; www.mariaadopts.com
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DIVORCE $450* NO FAULT OR Regular Divorce. Covers Children, Property, etc. Only One Signature Required! *Excludes govt. fees. Locally Owned!1-800-522-6000 Ext. 100. Baylor & Associates, Inc. Est. 1977
ADOPT: FUN-LOVING family, stayat-home mom/doctor dad + cool big brother, promise life of love, adventure/opportunity for baby we hope to adopt. Lori/Mike 1-888499-4464. www.teachanddoc.com
HIGH SCHOOL DIPLOMA FROM HOME. 6-8 weeks. ACCREDITED. Get a Diploma.Get a Job! 1-800264-8330 www.diplomafromhome.com
ADOPT: A kindergarten teacher's heart's desire is to adopt a baby; promises nurturing home of love, security, extended family. Expenses paid. Maria 1-855-505-7357; www.mariaadopts.com
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PREGNANT? CONSIDERING ADOPTION? Talk with caring adoption expert. You choose from families nationwide. LIVING EXPENSES PAID. Call 24/7 Abby's One True Gift Adoptions 866-413-6296 Florida Agency #100021542
SOCIAL SECURITY DISABILITY BENEFITS. You WIN or Pay Us Nothing. Contact Disability Group, Inc. Today! BBB Accredited. Call For Your FREE Book & Consultation.1-888-587-9203
PREGNANT? CONSIDERING ADOPTION? You choose from families nationwide. LIVING EXPENSES PAID. Abby's One True Gift Adoptions. 866-413-6292, 24/7 Void/Illinois
ANNOUNCEMENTS BUY GOLD & SILVER COINS 1 percent over dealer cost. For a limited time, ParkAvenue Numismatics is selling Silver and Gold American Eagle Coins at 1 percent overdealer cost. 1-877-357-9566
October 20, 2012
ANTIQUES/ COLLECTIBLES NATIONWIDE RESTORE, Repair, Rewire all Antique, Vintage or new lighting and chandeliers. Check out our work at our Ebay online store, "Big Marble Basics" or call Greg at 1-888-545-8120. Email: email@example.com
APPLIANCES Call us at 1-800-989-4237
ELECTRIC STOVE Great condition. Selling because of remodel. Black and white. $200 OBO. Must pick up. 518-578-2501 MONITOR 2200 KEROSENE HEATER Used only 2 heating seasons in excellent condition. Extension intake/venting kit included. $500 Call 891-0352
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1972 GRAND TORINO runs, needs work comes with some new parts $3200; 7140 Hesston Chopper, hay & corn head, $1,275; Chevy Van 30 Travelmaster camper $2500. 518-962-4394 4 MUD & SNOW TIRES 225/60/R16, $200. Two 8 Point Dear Head Mounts, $125 ea. Two Ton Motor Stand w/Hydraulic Lift, $160. 518-563-3406. 6 ALUMINUM Dock Sections, 4' wide 10-13' long, $2400. 518-523-0190 ANDERSON SLIDING DOOR with screen, 6 foot, Brown, good condition, FREE. 518-578-5500
BUNDLE & SAVE on your CABLE, INTERNET PHONE, AND MORE. High Speed Internet starting at less than $20/ mo. CALL NOW! 800-291-4159
CLARINET, VIOLIN, FLUTE, TRUMPET, Amplifier, Fender Guitar $75 each. Upright Bass, Cello, Saxophone, French Horn, Drums $189 each. Others 4-sale 1-516377-7907
DIRECT TO Home Satellite TV $19.99/mo. Free Installation FREE HD/DVR Upgrade Credit/Debit Card Req. Call 1-800-795-3579
FOR SALE, Woolrich 2 piece Hunting Suit XL for Sale $60 OBO call 518-6439391
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GARAGE DOOR 8'x16', White Aluminum, insulated, very good condition, no dents, will be available on or around August 9th. Asking $450 OBO. 518297-2241. LARGE WOOD STOVE Great for heating garage or large area. Good condition,call 518293-1028 before 9 pm. $200
MONITOR 41 - 40,000 BTUâ€™S; 250 gal., oil tank + 175-200 gal. Kero; Homelite 5500 W Gasoline Generator, pull start; Regency VSA Dish Washer 24" w, standard cabinet D& H, stainless steel interior; Dacor 30" Range Electric, ceramic glass top, convention oven, self cleaning, 5 options. Call 518-962-8674
**OLD GUITARS WANTED! ** Gibson, Martin, Fender, Gretsch, Epiphone, Guild, Mosrite, Rickenbacker. Prairie State, D'Angelico, Stromberg, and Gibson Mandolins/Banjos. 1920's thru 1980's. TOP CASH PAID! 1-800-401-0440
SAWMILLS FROM only $3997.00MAKE AND SAVE MONEY with your own bandmill- cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. FREE Info/DVD: www.Norwood Sawmills.com 1800-578-1363 Ext.300N
GOLD AND SILVER CAN PROTECT Your Hard Earned Dollars. Learn how by calling Freedom Gold Group for your free educational guide. 1-866-930-7729
STANDARD SIZE Cast Iron Bath Tub with enclosure 2 sliding glass doors. $99.99. Call 518-561-2587 WELL PUMP Gould, 1 HP, 4 months old, $600.00. 518-5760012
AIRLINE CAREERS begin here - Become an Aviation Maintenance Tech. FAA approved training. Financial aid if qualified Housing available. Job placement assistance. Call AIM (888) 6861704 AIRLINE CAREERS begin here Become an Aviation Maintenance Tech. FAA approved training. Financial aid if qualified - Housing available. Job placement assistance. Call AIM (866)453-6204 ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home. *Medical, *Business, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Call 800-510-0784 www.CenturaOnline.com ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home. *Medical, *Business, *Criminal Justice, *Hospitality. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV Authorized 800494-3586 www.CenturaOnline.com ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. *Medical, *Business, *Criminal Justice, *Hospitality, Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV Authorized. Call 888-201-8657 www.CenturaOnline.com CA$H PAID-UP TO $27/BOX for unexpired, sealed DIABETIC TEST STRIPS! 1 DAY PAYMENT & PREPAID shipping. SE HABLA ESPANOL. Emma 1888-776-7771. www.Cash4DiabeticSupplies.com CANADA DRUG CENTER. Safe and affordable medications. Save up to 90% on your medication needs. Call 1-888-734-1530 ($25.00 off your first prescription and free shipping.) CASH FOR CARS, Any Make or Model! Free Towing. Sell it TODAY. Instant offer: 1-800-8645784 CASH FOR CARS: All Cars/Trucks Wanted. Running or Not! Top Dollar Paid. We Come To You! Any Make/Model. Call For Instant Offer: 1-800-864-5960 DIRECTV SPECIAL Offer. 2012 NFL Sunday Ticket included for FREE. $34.99/month (1yr.) Free HD/DVR. Call 888-881-3313
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1-BRAND NEW Queen size mattress set, still in plastic, $150, 518-534-8444.
FINISH HIGH School at home in a few weeks. First Coast Academy, 1 -800-658-1180x130. www.fcahighschool.org
HIGH SCHOOL DIPLOMA FROM HOME 6-8 weeks. ACCREDITED. Get a Diploma. Get a Job! FREE Brochure. 1-800-264-8330 www.diplomafromhome.com
ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. *Medical, *Business, *Criminal Justice, *Hospitality, Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV Authorized. Call 888-201-8657 HIGH SCHOOL DIPLOMA FROM HOME 6-8 weeks. ACCREDITED. Get a Diploma. Get a Job! FREE Brochure. 1-800-264-9330 52" COLOR (J.V.C.) T.V., perfect condition, $300.00 (or) 35" Samsung Color T.V. $200.00 New. 518-523-1681
MEDICAL CAREERS begin here - Online training for Allied Health and Medical Management. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call 800 -510-0784 www.CenturaOnline.com MEET SINGLES NOW! No paid operators, just people like you. Browse greetings, exchange messages, connect live. FREE trial. Call 1-877-737-9447
MEET SINGLES right now! No paid operators, just real people like you. Browse greetings, exchange messages and connect live. Try it free. Call now 1-888909-9905 RAPID DNA / STD / Drug Testing Same Day, No Appointment Needed, Private, 15min. Testing 4500 locations Results in 1-3 days call to order 800-3948690 REACH OVER 17 million homes nationwide with one easy buy! Only $1,995 per week for a 20 word classified! For more information go to www.naninetwork.com REVERSE MORTGAGES -NO mortgage payments FOREVER! Seniors 62+! Government insured. No credit/income requirements. Free 28 pg. catalog. 1-888-660 3033 All Island Mortgage SAWMILLS FROM only $3997.00MAKE & SAVE MONEY with your own bandmill- Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. FREE Info/DVD: www.NorwoodSawmills.com 1800-578-1363 Ext.300N SLOW INTERNET? Exede offers download speeds 4 times faster! Call now and save $100 on setup fee. Call 888-797-6977 SOCIAL SECURITY DISABILITY BENEFITS. WIN or Pay Nothing! Start Your Application In Under 60 Seconds. Contact Disability Group, Inc. Licensed Attorneys & BBB Accredited. Call 1-888-606-4790 THE OCEAN CORP. 10840 Rockley Road, Houston, Texas 77099. Train for a New Career. *Underwater Welder. Commercial Diver. *NDT/Weld Inspector. Job Placement Assistance. Financial Aid available for those who qualify. 1-800-3210298. WORK ON JET ENGINES - Train for hands on Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Job placement assistance. Call AIM (866) 8546156.
GUNS & AMMO REMINGTON 30-6 700 with scope, mint condition, $700. Call Andy 518-873-2671
HEALTH PELVIC/ TRANSVAGINAL MESH? Did you undergo transvaginal placement of mesh for pelvic organ prolapse or stress urinary incontinence between 2005 and present time? If the patch required removal due to complications, you may be entitled to compensation. Call Johnson Law and speak with female staff members 1-800-5355727 GET PAID TO LOSE WEIGHT. $5,000 For Your Success Story. Personal Image TV Show. Call to Qualify: 888-771-7607 ext 2208 Ava@mertontc.ca. www.theconfidentyou.tv HEALTH & BEAUTY GET PAID TO LOSE WEIGHT. $5,000 For Your Success Story. Personal Image TV Show. Call to qualify: 888-7717607 ext 2208 Ava@mertontc.ca. www.theconfidentyou.tv MEDICAL ALERT FOR SENIORS 24/7 monitoring. FREE Equipment. FREE Shipping.Nationwide Service. $29.95/Month. CALL Medical Guardian Today. 1-877-372-9162 OVER 30 MILLION WOMEN SUFFER FROM HAIR LOSS! Do you? If so, we have asolution! CALL KERANIQUE TO FIND OUT MORE 1-877-218-1590 VIAGRA 100MG AND CIALIS 20MG! 40 Pills + 4 FREE $99. #1 Male Enhancement,Save $500! 1888-796-8870 VIAGRA 100MG, CIALIS 20mg. 40 Pills +4 FREE only $99. #1 MALE ENHANCEMENT! Discreet Shipping. Save $500! Blue Pill now! 1-888-7968870 WEIGHTLOSS MEDICATIONS Phentermine, Phendimetrazine, etc. Office visit, one-month supply for $80! 1-631-462-6161; 1-516754-6001; www.MDthin.com
CLEAN SWEEP and free yourself from those unwanted items.
North Countryman - 25
HEALTH PELVIC/ TRANSVAGINAL MESH? Did you undergo transvaginal placement of mesh for pelvic organ prolapse or stress urinary incontinence between 2005 and present time? If the patch required removal due to complications, you may be entitled to compensation. Call Johnson Law and speak with female staff members 1-800-5355727
LAWN & GARDEN BRUSH HOG Model EFM600. Used 1 year, like new. Finish mower. 518-570-8837 $1,000
MUSIC GUITAR LESSONS! Experienced guitar instructor accepting new students. All levels, all styles. 810.6378. PIANO LESSONS *New Students Welcome. Please Call for Information 518-643-0152. *Experienced Teacher.
WANTED TO BUY BUYING EVERYTHING! FURS, Coins, Gold, Antiques, Watches, Silver, Art, Diamonds."The Jewelers Jeweler Jack" 1-917-696-2024 By Appointment. Lic-Bonded. BUYING/SELLING GOLD, gold coins, sterling silver, silver coins, diamonds, fine watches (Rolex, Cartier, Patek, Phillippe), paintings, furs, estates. Call for appointment (917)-696-2024 DIABETIC TEST STRIPS Wanted Check us out Online! All Major Brands Bought Dtsbuyer.com 1866-446-3009
BUYING/SELLING: GOLD, gold coins, sterling silver, silver coins, diamonds, fine watches (Rolex, Cartier, Patek, Phillippe), paintings, furs, estates. Call for appointment 917-696-2024 JAY
CAT LOOKING for a good home for a spayed 7 year old cat. Lives near Plattsburgh. 518-593-0655.
ELLENBURG CENTER Farm, Hunter's Paradise Organic Horse Farm 50 Acres 3 Bdrm House Very Scenic $189,000 negotiable Please call 514-697-7950 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
DOGS CA$H PAID- up to $26/Box for unexpired, sealed DIABETIC TEST STRIPS. Hablamos Espanol. 1-800 -371-1136 HAVE COIN WILL TRAVEL Buying Old U.S coins,currency, commemoratives,bullion and other interesting items. Fair & Honest. Prices in today's market. Call anytime 7 days a week, ANA member Po Box 151, Jay, NY 12941 (518) 946-8387 WANTED ALL MOTORCYCLES, & Memorabilia pre 1980, $Top CASH$ PAID! Running or not. 1315-569-8094 WANTED TO BUY Wanted: Will Pay up to $15 for High School Yearbooks 1900-2012. Any School/Any State. www.yearbookusa.com or 214514-1040 WANTED: WILL Pay up to $15.00 for High School Yearbooks 19002012. Any School/Any State. www.yearbookusa.com or 214514-1040 WANTS TO PURCHASE minerals and other oil & gas interests. Send details P.O. Box 13557, Denver, Co 80201 WANTS TO purchase minerals and other oil and gas interests. Send details to P.O. Box 13557 Denver, Co. 80201 YEARBOOKS UP to $15 paid for high school yearbooks 1900-2012. www. yearbookusa.com or 214514-1040
LAND LABRADOR RETIRVER PUPPIES 9 Weeks. adorable family raised akc reg yellow lab puppies.first shots and wormed ready now 518-529-0165 or 315-244-3855 $400.00 email@example.com
FARM LIVESTOCK LAYING HENS FOR SALE Hatched Mid- May, producing Brown Eggs now, $15 each. 518962-8373 or firstname.lastname@example.org
HORSES EXPERIENCED TRAIL HORSE calm disposition, any level rider, VTD Vaccinations, shoes, $2000 OBO. Come ride him. 518-8732424
COMMERCIAL PROPERTY WESTPORT: OFFICE SUITES. Fully furnished w/ cubicles, desks, computer & phone hook-ups. 720 sq. ft. Lake views. Contact Jim Forcier @ 518962-4420.
FARM COURT ORDERED LAND LIQUIDATION. 17 acres - $29,900. Just off NY's I-90,Cooperstown Lake Region! Nice views, hardwoods, creek, beautiful fields! Great bldg.site! Terms avail! Must sell NOW! 1-888-701-1864 www.NewYorkLandandLakes.com
ATTENTION HUNTERS! 60 ACRES - $89,900. Must sell to settle bankruptcy! Hardwoods, fields, big stream, awesome views, ATV trails! Southern zone, less than3 &1/2 hrs NYC! Won't last! 1 -888-775-8114 www.NewYorkLandandLakes.com LAND FOR SALE FORT PLAIN, NY: 33.4 acres hilltop view $69,000. 9.3 acres, panaramic views $22,000. 3.6 acres $13,000. Owner Financing. Great Investment www.helderbergreality.com CALL, Henry Whipple: 518-861-6541 LAND FOR SALE Land, Lake Sale: 6 Acres on Bass Lake $29,000 2 Acres Waterfront $19,900 8 Acres Waterfront Home $99,900 20 Lake properties must go. Financing. www.LandFirstNY.com 888-6832626 LOTS & ACREAGE ATTENTION HUNTERS! 60 Acres -89,900 Must sell to settle bankruptcy! Hardwoods, fields, big stream, awesome views, ATV trails! Southern zone, less than 3 1/2 hrs NYC! Won't last! (888)201-8657 www.CentruaOnline.com NEW YORK STATE Land, BASS LAKE: 6 ACRES ON LAKE, $29,900. 7 Acres, 100' on lake, $39,900.www.LandFirstNY.com 1888-683-2626 NEW YORK STATE Land, NEW YORK STATE BIGGEST LAND SALE EVER! Free list of over 50 land and campbargains throughout upstate NY. Large acreage, water, game lands. Call now 1-800-229 -7843 Or visit www.landandcamps.com
Spooktacular Savings Buy 3 Weeks in 1 Zone for $15 And Get a 4th Week FREE!
REAL ESTATE HOUSES WANTED! We Will Buy Your Home for CASH! Call us NOW and recieve your cash in as little as 5 days. CALL: 518-3806555
Personal Classifieds only - No commercial accounts. Ads must be prepaid. Cancellations accepted at any time. No refund after ad is placed. *4 lines is approximately 15 words.
EXTENSIVE LISTINGS in Central New York, including Delaware, Schoharie, Otsego,Chenango and Madison counties...go to www.townandcountryny.com
FOR SALE WANTED: ALCOHOL STILL I am looking for an antique or functioning still. There could be some around here in the North Country if they havent been sold off for scrap metal (god forbid). email@example.com
LOST & FOUND LOST SILVER BRACELET POSSIBLE BROKEN CLASP Lost on North Creek 10/7shopping area. Silver w/tiny diamonds & hidden safety clasp. Contact Jodi 518-225-1276. $99 firstname.lastname@example.org
SNOW TIRES FOR SALE 4 Studded Hakkapeliitta Snow Tires 225/60R18. Like new!Call (518)492-7744. $400 TRUCK CAP for large truck. 518-946-7760. $90
A-1 DONATE YOUR CAR! Breast Cancer Research Foundation! Most highly rated breast cancer charity in America! Tax Deductible/Fast Free Pick Up. 1-800-771-9551 www.carsforbreastcancer.org
CASH FOR CARS AND TRUCKS. Get A Top Dollar INSTANT Offer! Running or Not! 1-888-416-2208 (888) 416-2208 TOP CASH FOR CARS, Any Car/ Truck, Running or Not. Call for INSTANT offer: 1-800-454-6951
BOATS 1977 156 GLASTRON Boat with 70 HP Johnson motor, with trailer, excellent condition. $3000. 518-359-8605
All Ads will appear on our classiﬁed network site at NO ADDITIONAL COST!
Add Shading for $3.00
Add a Graphic for $2.00
Add a Border for $2.50
2001 SUPRA SANTERA low hrs., mint cond., great ski wake board boat, beautiful trailer included, $19,500. 518-354-8089
Deadline: Friday at 4pm Mail to: The Classified Superstore - P.O. Box 338, Elizabethtown, NY 12932 Fax: 518-873-6360 • Phone: 518-873-6368 • Email: email@example.com 27492
YOUR COMMUNITY BUSINESS DIRECTORY REACH 18,000 HOMES WEEKLY! CALL 561-9680 TO LIST YOUR BUSINESS TODAY!
2005 WHITEHALL SPIRIT rowing/sailboat. Classic boat, rare find. Must sell! Asking $6400 OBO. 845-868-7711
2008 MERCURY Grand Marquis GS, V8, Blue, Fully Loaded,19,000 miles. Excel. Condition. $17,000 negotiable. (518) 834-9824 1952 DESOTO White/Blue, no rust, small Hemi,, great project car. Serious inquires only. $3500. 518-962-4688 2008 HYUNDAI ELANTRA GLS Gold/Tan Great gas mileage. Power locks and windows. Sunroof. CD/AM-FM/XM/MP3 audio system. Cruise control. AC. Brakes redone at 65K miles. Snow tires incl. 80,000 miles. Well maintained. $8,800 firstname.lastname@example.org. 315-885-6268 TOYOTA COROLLA 2001 CE 118,000 miles, good condition, 4 new all season tires. $3500.00. 518-946-7085 Call: (518) 946-7085
2002 HONDA VTX 1800, mint condition, many extras, $5000. 518-492-2348 2006 HARLEY DAVIDSON SPORTSTER 883 Mint condition. 11,000 miles. Many extras incl. new battery, removable luggage rack, back rest & windshield. 518-946-8341. $4,500 2010 HONDA STATELINE 1200 Miles, Black, 1312cc $8,500 518-569-8170 WANTED JAPANESE MOTORCYCLE KAWASAKI 1967- 1980 Z1-900, KZ900, KZ1000, ZIR, KZ1000MKII, W1-650,H1-500, H2-750, S1-250, S2-350, S3-400 Suzuki GS400,GT380, CB750 CASH PAID. FREE NATIONAL PICKUP. 1-800772-1142, 1-310-721-0726 email@example.com
RECREATIONAL VEHICLES 2004 FLEETWOOD 2004 FLEETWOOD Revolution 40D, $47800,Mileage: 32082,Slide Outs: 3, A/C:2,Sleeping Capacity:4, Phone:262-528-6529
TRUCKS 2000 RANGER 2000 Ranger XLT 4x4 Super Cab, camper top, liner, tonneau cover, 6 cyl., auto, AC, stereo, 130K, Asking $3595. 518-576-9042 95 CHEVY PICK-UP Truck 1500, 4x4, 95,000 miles, auto, Fisher Plow, New Tires, New Brakes, New Alternator, Starter, Front & Rear Shocks, #4500 Negotiable. 518-946-7550 Call: (518) 946-7550
Classified Ads help you find the job that fits your career goal. There’s a job tailor-made just for you in the Classified Superstore.
Blue Seal Feeds • Nutrena Feeds • Seedway Seeds Gates • Stock Tanks • Wm Houds Fertilizers • Val Metals
“WE WOOD LIKE TO DO BUSINESS WITH YOU”
DUPREY’S FEEDS & SUPPLIES
Since 1974 www.adirondackfurniture.com
Quality Finished & Unfinished Furniture
Day: (518) 846-7338 Night: (518) 493-3181 Fax: (518) 846-8180
(518) 293-6268 28844
Add a Picture for $5.00
CARS/TRUCKS WANTED! Top $$$$$ PAID! Running or Not, All Years, Makes, Models. Free Towing! We're Local! 7 Days/ Week. Call Toll Free: 1-888-4162330
Name: ________________________________________________________________ Address: _______________________________________________________________ Phone: ________________ E-mail (Required): __________________________________ Amount Enclosed:________Card #: _________________________ Security #: _________ Exp. Date: ___________________ Signature: __________________________________
HEWITT PONTOON BOAT Lift, model# 1501, sits on the bottom of the lake. Make an Offer. 518-891-2767 Leave Message on Mail Box 1.
■ Adirondacks South - Times of Ti, Adirondack Journal, News Enterprise ■ Adirondacks North - North Countryman, Valley News, The Burgh ■ Vermont - Addison Eagle, Green Mountain Outlook ■ Capital p District - Spotlight p g Newspapers p p • Central New York - Eagle g Newspapers p p
1980 18 1/2 FT. Century Cuddy Cabin, 120 HP I/O, trailer, GPS depth finder, down rigger, plus. $2900 negotiable. 518-963-8220 or 518-569-0118
DONATE A CAR - HELP CHILDREN FIGHTING DIABETES. Fast, Free Towing. Call 7 days/week. Non runners OK. Tax Deductible. Call Juvenile Diabetes Research Foundation 1-800-5780408
at the CLASSIFIED SUPERSTORE! Add an additional zone for $9.00
9748 Rt. 9, Chazy, NY 12921
1976 Route 3, P.O. Box 57 Cadyville, NY 12918 Delivery Available
October 20, 2012
Northern New York’s Largest Outlet for “Indoor” Unfinished Furniture
October 20, 2012
26 - North Countryman
Maintenance Applies To Your Vehicle’s Interior, Too (MS) -- Recent studies have estimated that many Americans spend as much as three hours a day in their cars. Over the course of a typical week, that’s almost one entire day behind the wheel. That not only translates to lots of face time with your vehicle’s interior, but it also provides ample opportunities for the buildup of dirt, grime, coffee, and food stains that can leave a car’s interior appearing haggard and worn. In addition to robbing a car’s interior of its aesthetic appeal, the buildup of dirt and grease can also cause the vehicle to degrade over time. Though it’s common to associate vehicle maintenance with what’s under the hood, drivers should also make maintenance a priority for the vehicle’s interior.
When cleaning a car’s interior, address each and every nook and cranny. Consoles & Cup Holders Perhaps no part of a vehicle’s interior is more susceptible to dirt and grease buildup than the center console, which is typically home to a vehicle’s cup holders. Spilled coffee or soda is something every driver can relate to, and cleaning such spills is harder than it sounds. No Touch(R) Interior Detailing Mousse from Permatex, a leading innovator of auto maintenance, repair, and appearance products, is specially formulated to remove not only stubborn stains, but also older ones, making it ideal for taking care of that long-ignored yet unsightly residue at the bottom of your cupholder.
Clean Under the Carpets Particularly after a long winter, a vehicle’s carpets can be a major eyesore. Remove the floor mats and thoroughly vacuum any dirt buildup that might have multiplied with each winter snowstorm or spring shower. Your carpets will look better and last longer. Dashboards & Door Panels In order to drive a vehicle, motorists must look out over the dashboard. Despite that, dashboards are often overlooked when it comes to cleaning a car’s interior. No Touch(R) Interior Detailing Mousse is formulated to remove unsightly dirt or grease buildup from all interior surfaces, including plastic, rubber, vinyl, and leather, while drying to a satin sheen to minimize
dashboard reflection on the windshield. What’s unique about No Touch(R) Interior Detailing Mousse is that it applies as a mousse, meaning there won’t be any of the messy overspray and seepage into components and vents that drivers typically worry about when cleaning the dashboard and door panels. Address the Upholstery When buying a new car, many auto buyers are concerned about the car’s potential resale value. That’s a genuine concern, as resale value is often influenced by more than just the number of miles on the odometer. Dirty upholstery is an instant turnoff for most used car buyers, so drivers should be diligent and clean their upholstery regularly, including immediately after any spills. Be
careful when using water to clean the upholstery, as you don’t want any water getting into places that can damamge electrical components or create a moldy smell. Practice Preventive Care Much like humans, a car is susceptible to UV rays. Whereas a human would apply sunscreen to his or her skin to protect against sunburn, drivers can apply a UV-protectant product to their vehicle’s interior to guard against problems that often result from overexposure to the sun. No Touch(R) Interior Detailing Mousse is specially formulated to protect a vehicle against UV rays that typically lead to fading, cracking, and aging. What’s more, its non-greasy formula leaves surfaces with a film-free finish, ensuring the car’s interior will look
and feel like new without suffering any harmful side effects of sun exposure. No Touch(R) Interior Detailing Mousse also has an antistatic repellant, which helps keep the instrument panel free and clear of dust for safer and easier navigation. Overcome the Odor Masking odors is another concern for many vehicle owners. While some spring days are ideal for rolling down the windows, spring showers are often a force to be reckoned with during the spring season. For drivers trapped inside a car with its own distinct odor, No Touch(R) Interior Detailing Mousse has a new car scent that ensures both driver and passenger won’t be stuck holding their noses on those long commutes to work.
Fall Super Savings! LUBE, OIL & FILTER ALL FOR ONLY
95* + Tax
BUY 4 TIRES AND GET
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MOUNT & BALANCE
WITH THIS COUPON
Coupon expires 11/30/12. Toyotas only.
Alignment Special 4 Wheel Alignment 2 Wheel Alignment
70 $ 50 $
Coupon expires 11/30/12. Toyotas only.
Coupon expires 11/30/12. Toyotas only.
- ALL MAKES AND MODELS UP TO 16,000 LBS -
Double-stage filtering element and anti-drainback valve. Land Cruiser slightlyh igher. Coupon expires 11/30/12. Toyotas only.
1-800-640-5144 4661 ROUTE 9, PLATTSBURGH, NY Dealer #7109024
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A proper wheel alignment can have many advantages, such as: • Prevent Damaging Tire Wear • Increase Fuel Economy • Provide Better Handling RILEY FORD 9693 ROUTE 9 CHAZY, NY 12921 Give Us A Call Today!
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North Countryman - 27
October 20, 2012
Help Your Car Withstand Harsh Winter Weather (MS) -- Automobiles can be very resilient. Drivers typically don’t treat their cars with kid gloves, but most cars keep chugging along in spite of it. Of course, drivers who treat their cars well can expect to get as much in return from their vehicles. That’s especially true when winter weather arrives, which is the harshest season vehicles must endure every year. Harsh weather coupled with less-than-ideal roadways typically take their toll on a vehicle as the season progresses, and it’s up to drivers to help their cars withstand the elements of winter and make it to spring in drivable condition. Short of moving to a locale that’s warm and sunny 12 months a year, there’s little drivers can do to avoid winter weather; however, there are several ways drivers can prepare their vehicles for the months ahead. • Address your antifreeze. Much like a winter coat protects people from winter weather, antifreeze protects vehicles when the weather outside is frightful. Not every antifreeze is created equal, and inadequate antifreeze can cause water pump failure and even a cracked engine block. Drivers often fail to monitor their antifreeze levels throughout the winter,
their conventional counterparts, particularly in colder weather when conventional motor oil thickens as the temperature drops. When the mercury starts to sink, conventional motor oils can slow starting rpm, restrict oil flow to critical engine parts and increase wear on bearings and rings. Conversely, synthetic motor oils still flow or pump at temperatures as much as 50 below zero, allowing cars and trucks to start with greater ease.
which can hurt their cars and might even be harmful to the environment. Traditional ethylene glycol, or EG, antifreezes have a sweet smell and taste that attracts animals and, if ingested, can harm local wildlife or even household pets. Propylene glycol antifreeze does not boast a sweet smell or taste, and though safe if ingested, reduces the likelihood that animals will be drawn to it. AMSOIL Propylene Glycol Antifreeze is compatible with all other antifreeze products and does not re-
Mooers Forks Auto Repair & Diagnostic Center
quire a complete system flush before usage, easing the transition from EG antifreeze to a more eco-friendly alternative. • Check the vehicle’s charging system. Car batteries are forced to work harder in cold weather, making it easier for a battery to die when the mercury drops. To avoid being stranded in the cold, ask your mechanic to check the vehicle’s charging system before the onset of winter to ensure the battery is ready for the cold months ahead.
Coupal’s Auto Repair
2896 Route 11 Mooers Forks, NY
PROJECT CARS & PARTS Autobody Repair & Refinishing Street Rods • Hot Rods
Rustic A uto Body 643-8839
NYS Inspections Minor & Major Repairs
• Monitor motor oil. An engine is only as good as the motor oil that keeps it lubricated. Poor lubrication results in friction between engine components, ultimately leading to wear and potentially taking years off engine life. Drivers should regularly monitor their motor oil levels and adhere to the manufacturer’s guidelines. When choosing a lubricant, look for a synthetic motor oil to maintain engine protection and performance. Synthetic motor oils provide significant benefits over
Want to save money on your auto insurance? You may be eligible for premium discounts on your auto insurance policy for: • front-seat passive restraints • anti-lock brakes • anti-theft devices
• completing a defensive driving course • good student status (for young drivers) • car pools • air bags • low annual mileage
Check with us to find out how you may be able to save money on your auto insurance. For insurance advice, contact us at any of our three locations below.
Mon. to Fri., 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.
hauvin Agency “Insurance Service is our Product”
Sat. by appointment
169 Harvey Road West Chazy, NY
• Don’t tread lightly. Tire treads are especially important during the colder months, when icy or snowpacked roads make driving a dangerous undertaking. Tires with adequate traction are better equipped to handle roads that might be covered in ice, dirt or grime from sand and salt trucks. Check tire pressure regularly, especially when the temperatures are colder, and always inflate tires to the manufacturer-recommended PSI. PSI ratings can often be found on the driver’s side door.
• Maintain visibility. Visibility is especially poor during the winter months when falling snow and dirt and grime are kicked up from the rear tires of other vehicles, making it difficult to see. To maintain adequate visibility throughout the winter, inspect wiper blades to make sure they are in peak condition. Be sure the blade fully clears the windshield of snow, rain and any other debris that might find its way into your driving line of vision. Never leave the house without enough windshield washer fluid in the reservoir, and keep an extra bottle of fluid in the trunk just to be safe. Winter driving conditions are rarely, if ever, ideal. More tips to help your car withstand the winter are available at www.amsoil.com.
Champlain (518) 298-2000
Plattsburgh (518) 562-9336
Local Agents Serving Main Street America
Rouses Point (518) 297-6602
28 - North Countryman
October 20, 2012
Route 9 Elizabethtown, NY
CHEVY TRAVERSE LT
CHEVY CRUZE LS • Stk. #CR190 • Automatic i • Fully Loaded • OnStar • XM Radio
PER MON MONTH NTH
• Stk. #CR212 • AWD • Remote Startt • Trailer Pkg. • Fully Loaded • OnStar • XM Radio
35 MPG G
SILVERADO 1500 EXT CAB 4X4 LS
$ • Stk Stk. k. #CS6 ll Loaded L d d • Fully • HD Trailer Pkg. • OnStar • XM Radio
$ • Stk Stk. k. #CS2 • Fully ully ll Loaded L d d • XM Radio • OnStar
• Stk. #CS40 avigation • Navigation ully Loaded • Fully nStar • OnStar M Radio • XM
PER MONTH 92 MPG G
CHEVY EQUINOX AWD
• Stk. #CS41 • LT Pkg. Pkk • Fully Loaded • OnStar • XM Radio
38 MPG G
PER MONTH 34 MPG G
*TAX, TITLE, REG. NOT INCLUDED. †† 10,000 MILES PER YEAR/39 MONTH LEASE. ** MUST OWN GM PRODUCT. ALL LEASES APPROVED BY ALLY. MUST HAVE A FICO CREDIT SCORE OF 700 OR MORE. INCENTIVE PROGRAMS SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTIFICATION. SEE DEALER FOR COMPLETE DETAILS.
CHECK OUT THESE HOT SUMMER SAVINGS ON THESE QUALITY USED VEHICLES. 2011 Chevy Tahoe LT
2012 Chevy Malibu LT
2009 Chevy 2500 LT Diesel 4x4
2010 Dodge Caliber SXT
CP241, Leather, Fully Loaded, XM Radio, OnStar
AM280A, Fully Loaded, XM Radio, OnStar, Moonroof
CR203A, Fully Loaded, OnStar & XM Radio
CP230, Fully Loaded
29,880 OR $464/MO*
2001 Chevy Tracker 4x4
20,880 OR $318/MO* 2010 Dodge Calibur SXT
2006 Chevy 1500 Ext. Cab 4x4 LT
14,986 OR $228/MO* 2012 Chevy Impala LT
CR221A, ZR2, Auto, Fully Loaded! Low, Low Miles!
AM307A, Fully Loaded
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CP244, OnStar, XM Radio, Moonroof, Fully Loaded!
6,975 2008 Dodge Grand Caravan SXT
13,800 OR $215/MO* 2005 Chevy Cobalt LS
CP254A, Fully Loaded, Stow N Go!
10,980 OR $191/MO*
13,860 OR $261/MO* 2009 Chevy Cobalt LT $
6,960 OR $135/MO*
*Tax not included. †10,000 miles per year, 39 month lease. All leases approved by ALLY. Must have a FICO Credit Score of 700 or more.
CR134B, 4 Dr., Fully Loaded
10,875 OR $189/MO*
19,480 OR $312/MO*
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