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February 27, 2010
A Denton Publication
‘Til next year
Minnowbrook holds Art Center Winter Benefit.
The 2010 Winter Carnival in Minerva was a resounding success.
Indian Lake/Long Lake girls fall to Westport, plus all the week’s scores and stats.
Fire destroys home in Minerva
Jalapeno Eating Contest attracts crowd to Marty’s Chili Nights Jamie Mitchell defends his contest title By Lindsay Yandon email@example.com
By Lindsay Yandon firstname.lastname@example.org MINERVA — A structure fire was called in to the Minerva Volunteer Fire Department at around 9:50 p.m. Sunday evening. A three story home on Morse Memorial Highway in Minerva was already fully involved at the time of the the call. The home was unoccupied and is owned by Elmer Lynn, who is currently residing at the Tri-County Nursing Home in North Creek. The fire was spotted by a driver passing by and was called in from a neighbor ’s home. Minerva Fire Department was dispatched and then summoned departments from North Creek,
Kindergarten students from Johnsburg Central School marched the halls of the Adirondack Tri-County Nursing Home on Tuesday in celebration of Mardi Gras. Led by nursing home residents Martin Fish and Thressa Hutchins as king and queen, the parade moved to the tunes of JCS band members and their instructor John Delappa. Photo by Lindsay Yandon
See FIRE, page 4
INDIAN LAKE — Whether it be the recent Olympic spirit or the sign of a successful Indian Lake WinterFest, an impressive turnout was garnered at Marty’s Chili Nights for their fifth annual Jalapeno Eating Contest Feb. 14. “Attendance has gone up and down over the past five years,” said Nancy Harding, owner of Marty’s Chili Nights. “But, we still like to do a lot for whoever shows up.” Harding was pleasantly surprised when six contestants entered this year ’s competition, testing their ability to eat spicy pickled jalapeno peppers in a one-minute timed event. More than 50 people viewed the contest and each participant had their own cheering section of family and friends. First contestant to eat her way into contest history was Jean Trabka of Connecticut. Trabka is a long-time customer of Chili Nights and enjoys the jalapenos rellenos dish. Trabka
See JALAPENO, page 7
Adirondack Hotel wins Long Lake hors d’oeuvres tour By Lindsay Yandon email@example.com LONG LAKE — The first ever Long Lake Hors D’Oeuvres Tour got under way last weekend and ended with a presentation to The Adirondack Hotel for winning honors. The tour was arranged through the Town of Long Lake Tourism department as one component of Long Lake’s Winter Wacky Week. The tour was open to anyone and guests of the tour were invited to ride the Long Lake’s community “Little Bus” and visit local restaurants to vote for their favorite appetizer. Judges hailed from Columbia County, NY, Dobbs Ferry, Clifton Park, Malta, Newcomb, Long Lake and two guests from Sweden.
The participating restaurants included The Cellar, The Adirondack Hotel, Long Lake Diner/Owl’s Head Pub and Quackenbush’s Long View Wilderness Lodge. Each restaurant features an assortment of hors d’oeuvres ranging from herbed goat cheese and wild mushroom beggars purse to coriander dusted scallop in a pumpkin reduction sauce to panko salmon with chipotle aioli. “Choosing a winner was no easy task,” said Alexandra Verner Roalsvig, director of parks, recreation and tourism in Long Lake. Judges were asked to choose their favorite dish from each restaurant using the criteria of presentation, quality, taste, texture and originality. Twenty four votes were tallied.
See TOUR, page 2
A group of judges arrives on Long Lake’s Little Bus to sample some food and vote for the best. Photo courtesy of Town of Long Lake
2 - NEWS ENTERPRISE • INDIAN LAKE / LONG LAKE
SATURDAY February 27, 2010
Indian Lake honor roll list released INDIAN LAKE — Mark T. Brand, superintendent at Indian Lake Central School, has announced the honor rolls for the second quarter. In order for students to achieve high honors, they must attain at least a 92.5 on their academic work. For honors, an average of 87.5 is necessary. The following students are to be congratulated: High Honors Grades 3-5 Sam Butterfield Lauren Johnson Bryce Hutchins Andrew Brown
Grades 6-8 Cheyenne Wilder Robert Miller Jerrica Benton Billy Walter Ben Hinckley
Honors Grades 3-5 Shauna Arsenault Ben King Sierra Sipperly Scott Puterko Macie Smith Danny King Chase Hutchins
Grades 9-12 Morgan Hinckley Sydney Hinckley Morgan King Kaylyn Bennett Jessica Bain Allison Mahoney Jessica Murphy Merrill Pine
Grade 6-8 Dominick Miller Joseph Corrow Joseph DeShaw Benjamin Hinckley Shannon Farrell Richard Corrow Emma Gray
Submit items for publication to editor Lindsay Yandon at firstname.lastname@example.org
Grade 9-12 Colin Farrell Chelsea Walters Taylor Wells Abigail Darling Colleen Pine Murphy Farrell Melanie Pierson Allison Pine Megan Miller Carli Reynolds Zakari LeBlanc Erica Fredette Amanda Forsell Zachary Mitchell Jenna Roblee David Chenier
Long Lake announces honor roll students LONG LAKE — Mary Jo Dickerson, superintendent at Long Lake Central School, announced the second quarter honor rolls this week. Students in Long Lake are placed on high honors if they attain an average of 89.5 or above and on honors if they reach 84.5-89.4. Cited were: High Honors Leif Roalsvig Calvin Seaman Ethan Bush Morgan Sovey Eve Tobey Madison Miller Henry Sandiford Curtis Seaman Kailah Armstrong Emily Gagnier Ranya Hamdan Jill Miller Meg Smith Emily Waters Ben Black Elizabeth Hamdan Kaylie Miller
Colleen Nerney Sierra Olbert Kelsey Tebo Jordan Wallace Lydia Wilson Honors Lillian Dechene Maria Black Jessica Pitcher Shaneka Burch Monica Persico-Rivette Prudence Dechene Mikala Evans Arthur Jennings Jesse Ruland Zachary Ruland
Open House for Teachers set at Adk Museum BLUE MOUNTAIN LAKE — The Adirondack Museum Education Department will hold an Open House for Educators on March 14 from 1 - 4 p.m. Area teachers are invited to visit the Mark W. Potter Education Center to discover the variety of hands-on programs available for students in PreK through grade 12. All are designed to meet curricular needs. Educators can learn about the museum's School Membership program and enter to win a day of free outreach classes for their school. For more information, contact Christine Campeau at 352-7311, ext. 116 or email@example.com.
Tour From page 1 “The variety and menu selection was very impressive and Long Lake should be proud to boast innovative, creative chefs,” said a participating judge. The overall winner of the event was The Adirondack Hotel with a total of 126.5 points for presentation, quality, taste, texture and originality. The favorites for the hotel tied between the carciofi and the curried chicken canapé. The Cellar was second with 115 points. Winning “Best In Show” for being the most popular dish of the entire evening was The Cellar ’s herbed goat cheese and wild mushroom beggar ’s purse (wrapped in filo dough) which garnered 12 individual favorite votes for the Cellar and five “Best of Show” for the overall competition. Honorable mentions went to the Long Lake Diner/ Owl’s Head Pub for their presentation and their favorite dish — beef wellington and Quackenbush’s Long View Wilderness Lodge’s scored points for presentation and their highest rated dish, the ahi tuna.
Heather Brown takes a break in her day for a photo with some of her second grade girls at Indian Lake Central School. Photo by Nancy Frasier
Arts Center Winter Benefit to be held at Minnowbrook Conference Center BLUE MOUNTAIN LAKE — The Adirondack Lakes Center for the Arts will host their much-anticipated “Winter Benefit for the Arts Center” on Saturday, March 13 from 6 – 10 p.m. at Minnowbrook Conference Center on Blue Mountain Lake. Celebrate winter in the rustic setting at Minnowbrook Lodge while enjoying an unforgettable evening of camaraderie, food, and the unique treasures of the Arts Center ’s silent auction. The evening will feature the piano mastery of N. David Williams. For those seeking a weekend getaway, overnight accommodations are available. The winter fundraiser ’s Silent Auction is renowned for the treasure trove of distinctive offerings including Adirondack art, crafts, supplies and services. This year ’s guests will have the opportunity to preview and bid on a limited number of items online at the Arts Center ’s website two weeks prior to the event at www.adirondackarts.org. The Minnowbrook Conference Center is a 28-acre retreat on the edge of Blue Mountain Lake. Designed in the Adirondack “Great Camp” tradition, the lodge is representative of some of the finest craftsmanship in the area. The rustic spirit of the Adirondacks truly comes to life through Minnowbrook’s unique furnishings, architecture, and unparalleled location.
Trustees Sherry Nemers, left, and Donna Pohl, right, marvel at the musical talents of gifted pianist N. David Williams, center, at the 2009 "Winter Benefit" at Minnowbrook Lodge hosted by the Adirondack Lakes Center for the Arts. Guests attending this year's event will once again be treated to Williams musical presentation, along with food, a silent auction, and great company. Photo by Jerry Waskiewisz
The “Winter Benefit for the Arts Center” fundraiser will support their many programs offered throughout the year. Celebrating its 43rd year, the Arts Center is truly a cultural jewel in the wilderness providing a window on the world of the arts to our Adirondack commu-
nities. Join the Arts Center for a evening of fun and friendship while helping to continue bringing quality visual and performing arts to the Adirondacks, and educational opportunities for all ages. Childcare will also be available.
Space is limited, so contact the Arts Center for reservations today. For more information and all reservations, contact the Arts Center at 352-7715 or visit www.adirondackarts.org.
SATURDAY February 27, 2010
JOHNSBURG / NORTH CREEK • NEWS ENTERPRISE - 3
Students honored in Johnsburg JOHNSBURG — Superintendent Michael Markwica announced the students who have made the honor and high honor rolls for the second quarter this week. Honors Grade 7-8 Brandon Tyrel Charlie Riedinger Laura Richards Shelby Allen Montana Berg Dillon Bradway Angelina Conte Christopher Denno Fiona Fahy Alicia Hagadorn Patrick Harrison Morgan Mohr Moses Mulvey Elizabeth Ordway Meghan Pierson Chelsea Clark Jenna Conley Mariah Frasier Kora Millington Dylan Moore Alexis West ShilohWood
Grade 9-12 Jonathan Ordway Colleen Fuller Jillian Urbonowicz Kayla Tyrel Nolan Richards Michelle Merrithew Tyanne Hitchcock Ashlee Hitchcock Gabrielle Hier Matthew Hayden Johanna Harvey Liam Harrison Aaron Ferguson Martin Fahy Emily Davis Lindsay Comstock Moriah Amadeo Dylan Wolfe Hailey West Andrew Veldman Christopher Sears Benjamin Richards Skye Allard Jesse Allen Dametri Brown
Johnsburg Library continues its Fiber Arts Series March 7
To attain honors, students must have a 85-93 overall average. For high honors, a 93-100 average is necessary. The following students were honored: Kelly Brown Breanne Clark Cassandra Cleveland Kevin Conner Kaitlin Denno Caleb Eick Cortina Greene, Adam Hill Levi Kranick Joshua McCarroll Travis Plansker Kyle Ricci Keri Cleveland Joshua Collier Bridgette Crooms-Schenk Cory Gazaille Darren Goodspeed Karl Lawrence Calli Powell John Thissell Margaret Welz Kelly Blackhurst High Honors Grade 7-8 Terence Allard
JOHNSBURG — A nuno felting workshop will be taught by Robin Blakney-Carlson on March 7 from 10 a.m. - 3 p.m. at the library. Carlson works out of her studio, Luckystone Feltworks in the Shirt Factory in Glens Falls and has been a feltmaker, instructor, artist for many years. She will teach the fundamentals of making nuno felt along with surface design. This is a beginning class for teens and up. This event is made possible, in part, with public funds from the New York State Council on the Arts Decentralization Program, a state agency, administered locally by the Lower Adirondack Regional Arts Council. Please call the library at 251-4343 to register as space is limited.
Aiden Connelly Anna Liebelt Andrew Sponable Samantha Woodard Cassandra Kranick Grade 9-12 Kayla Williford Shannon Ovitt Lydia Knickerbocker Mikayla Glode Emily Walter Meghan Sponable Brittney Allard Emily Burns Samantha Burns Kelsey Williford Morgan Wilson Kendyl Morse Stephanie Ovitt Casandra Prouty Sierra Galusha Chelsea Gazaille Emily Liebelt Ashley Loomis Alistair McKee
Childrens’ Art at the Owens House NORTH CREEK — A new art show from the World Awareness Children’s Museum is hanging at the Owens House Education Center and Gallery. The show’s theme, Floral Fauna, and Landscapes, represents artwork drawn by children from Tibet, Paraguay, Argentina, Nepal, Korea, and Brazil. WACM is headquartered in Glens Falls and it’s mission is to collect and share childrens’ international art to foster knowledge and appreciation of world cultures and promote peace and understanding. The art will be up through Apr. and can be viewed Wednesday-Friday from 10 a.m. - 2 p.m.
“Tea and Theology” group to meet NORTH CREEK — On Tuesday, March 2 "Tea and Theology" - the spiritual study group of the North Creek United Methodist Church will meet from 10:30 a.m. - 12 p.m. at the parsonage next to the church. Please use the entrance at the back. The book being discussed is "Jesus for the Non-Religious" by Bishop John Selby Spong. Everyone is welcome to join in an interesting discussion.
THE NORTHERN POINTS CLUSTER WINTER MASS SCHEDULE (Corrected Mass Schedule) Saturday Vigils: 4:00 pm Saturday Vigil 5:30 pm Saturday Vigil
Parish of St. Isaac Jogues St. John the Baptist Church, Chestertown St. James Church, North Creek
Sunday Liturgies: 8:00 am Sunday Liturgy 9:30 am Sunday Liturgy 71189
St. James Church, North Creek Parish of St. Isaac Jogues St. John the Baptist Church, Chestertown
The Long Lake Lions Club Presents
Photo courtesy of the North Creek Quilters
MASSAGE FOR YOU!
March 7, 2010 Registration 11 AM
Now at • RELAXATION TRIMMERS • THERAPEUTIC SALON
Racing 12 Noon
• ONCOLOGY MASSAGE By Appointment
Jennings Park Pond Long Lake, NY Food served by LL Lions Club
GIFT CERTIFICATES NORTH CREEK 251-0815 WARRENSBURG 623-9898 56222
Jane Feldblum NYS Licensed Massage Therapist
www.longlake-ny.com • (518) 624-3077
Susan Schmidt, Librarian (left), receives a check from Susan Therio, Treasurer - North Creek Quilters (right) for $258, generated from Quilters’s fund raising activities this past year. The Quilters got their start at the library through a grant from LARAC, which allowed the library to offer many classes in the fiber arts, one of them being quilting. The North Creek Quilters meet monthly at The North Country Outreach on the first Saturday of each month at 10 a.m. Contact Susan Therio at 251-2099 for membership information.
Northern New York Vintage Snosled Racing www.nnyvsr.com
Free Rabies Vaccination Clinics For All Pet Dogs, Cats and Ferrets
2010 Essex County Schedule Tuesday, March 2....................Moriah Highway Garage....................6-7 PM Thursday, March 4...................Keene Fire Hall..................................6-7 PM Tuesday, March 9....................Chesterfield Town Garage..................6-7 PM Essex County Public Health Department offers rabies vaccination clinics in the Spring, Summer, Fall & Winter - we’ll be in your neighborhood soon! Look for our schedule in your local paper, or on our website:
www.co.essex.ny.us/PublicHealth $5 donations per pet accepted
A student in Mrs. Mckenna and Mrs. Bedard’s first grade glass colors a picture during class at Johnsburg Central School. Photo by Nancy Frasier
Every pet dog, cat (even indoor cats) and ferret 3 months of age or older is required to be vaccinated against rabies and receive a booster within 1 year. The booster protects them for 3 years. You must have your pet’s rabies vaccine certificate with you for them to get a booster. Ferrets must be vaccinated each year. All pets must be controlled by an adult and must be on a leash or in a carrier.
Essex County Public Health • (518) 873-3500 www.co.essex.ny.us/PublicHealth 59466 58773
4 - NEWS ENTERPRISE • MINERVA / NEWCOMB
SATURDAY February 27, 2010
2010 Minerva Winter Carnival a success Newcomb announces honor roll students
By Mike Corey firstname.lastname@example.org MINERVA — All the planning and preparation for the Minerva Winter Carnival paid off last weekend. For several months, interested individuals and organizations in Minerva met, planned for, and organized what turned out to be a fine winter carnival. Despite the lack of fresh snow which caused some scheduled activities to be cancelled, there was excellent ice for many other activities. The weather turned out to be perfect for the ice fishing tournament on the 18 inch-thick ice of Minerva Lake. About 40 ice fishing fans registered for the chance to nail the biggest fish. Thanks to Tim Kellogg and Participants in the 2010 Minerva Winter Carnival show off the medals they won in various featured Steve McNally for organiz- activities and competitions. Photo by Mike Corey ing this event. Also on the ice, was a 200meter speed skating oval, planned and placed by Bill BranAges 10 -14 non, which became a weekend-favorite. Patrick Kushi – Bronze The rededication of the town’s snowshoe and cross-counAlex Ruzbacki – Silver try ski trails took place at the Minerva warming hut, with Danny Dunbar – Gold town Supervisor Sue Montgomery Corey recognizing the volunteers and staff who have contributed to making the Ages 15-18 trails, skating rink and warming hut a reality over the years. Tatsuki Miyazato – Bronze The weekend continued with a snowshoe race along with Federico Lopez – Silver the Bill Barnes Snowshoe Challenge starting from the warmPete Corey - gold ing hut. A kids hockey shoot-out took place at the skating rink. Sleeping Giants Candy Guessing Contest A manageable yet enthusiastic crowd of young contestants vied for bragging rights for winning the jello-eating contest, M & Ms: Massena Green hosted by the Minerva Historical Society — this was messy, Peanut M & Ms: Shasti Conlon great fun. Hershey’s Kisses: Marie O’Brien The MCS Class of 2011 Tricky-tray fundraiser was a great success, with many winners. The MCS Alumni Association Minerva Historical Society Jello-eating Contest cookie walk provided a fine assortment of cookies and other delights for inexpensive prices. Conner Davie The following lists various winners along with their Paige Warrington medals and other recognitions earned during the Carnival: MSO Door Prizes Connie Cook Snowshoe Race Kaleb Davie Sue Montgomery Corey Age 14 & under Avery Bayse – Gold Note: Winners of the day’s Spontaneous Combustion comAges 15 – 18 petition will be announced in next week’s News-Enterprise. Chirayu Ueawiriyanukun (“Chi”) – Silver Tatsuki Miyazato – Gold Thanks to all the interested organizations and individuals who put in so much time planning, organizing and impleAges 19 and up menting what turned out to be a terrific Minerva Winter CarJack Corey – Bronze nival experience. Thanks to Minerva Central School staff for Mike Corey – Silver all their help, especially to Bob Sherwood. Thanks to The Jim Hanley – Gold Town of Minerva Parks & Recreation staff for the excellent job they’ve done keeping the skating rink in great shape and Special Short Course Award maintaining the trails, and a general thanks to the Minerva Peter Corey – Gold Town Board for its support as folks in town worked to resurrect the Minerva Winter Carnival this year. Think snow Overall Fastest for the 2011 carnival. Jim Hanley – Gold Bill Barnes Snowshoe Challenge Bill Barnes/Most Mature Bob Morrison – Bronze
NEWCOMB — Newcomb Central School superintendent, Skip Hults announced the students at Newcomb Central School who have achieved scholastic honors for the second quarter. Students on honor roll have an average of 85 or above and students on high honors have an overall average of 90 or above. The follow students are deserving of recognition: Honor Roll Grade 7-8 Rachel Bush Nichole Bohannon Peyton Gould Alex Ruzbacki Grade 9-12 Ashley Miller Victoria Winter Jae-Yeon Lee Morgan Winslow Tyler Peter Shiori Takagi Hillary Bureau Larissa Roy
High Honor Roll Grade 7-8 Emily Marra Makenzie Winslow Aaron DeLoria Rebecca Marra Caitlyn Yandon Grade 9-12 Rebecca Bolan Colden Cullen Marlena Peter Shelby Poulton
Minerva students honored for grades MINERVA — Timothy Farrell, superintendent at Minerva Central School released the names of students this week who have received second quarter honors in the classroom. To receive merit honors, students must obtain an 85-89 average. To make the honor list, students need a 90-94 average and 95 or above to make the emerald list. The following students were honored: Merit (85-89.99) Grade 6-8 Ryan Tucker Richard Bennett, Jr. Abigail Clickner Michael Johnson III Jonathan Mueller Nicole Rubertone Trevor Moulton Timothy Vanderwarker Grade 9-12 Shelby Hogan Wesley LaBar Jonathan LaBrecque Adam McCall Justin Viele Briana Hammond Adam Ritchotte Emily Smith Brandon Dunbar Timothy Fabin Kendra Howe Honors List (90-94.99) Grade 6-8 Daniel Dunbar Taylor Feiden Riley Mather Larissa Smith
Danielle McNally Cheyenne Williams Kylie Dimick Mary Kale LaBar Stephen Viele Kaarissa Wright Dakota Bennett Bridgett Mather Grade 9-12 Tyler Clickner John Joseph Feiden VI Aleynah Gardinier Austin Williams Tara Galusha Tatsuki Miyazato Chirayu Ueawiriyanukun Samantha Vanderwarker Kailyn D’Avignon Benjamin Hall Jr. Emerald (95+) Grade 7-8 Sydney Barber Jessica Hill Angela McCall Dustin Saville Gabrielle McNally
Fastest Sam Kelly – Silver Overall Winner (closest to mystery time) Chirayu Ueawiriyanukun (“Chi”) – Gold Great Minerva Hockey Shoot-out Under 10 (Tie) Kaleb Davie & Henry Gelber – Gold
Fire From page 1 Pottersville, Chestertown, Wevertown and Schroon Lake for assistance. Both North River and Newcomb departments were also standing by at the North Creek and Minerva stations. “The entire house was completely engulfed by the time we got there,” said North Creek fire chief Steve Studnicky. “All we could really do was control it.” Firefighters worked on the blaze until around 2:30 a.m., according to Minerva fire chief Kerry Killon. By the time the fire was extinguished, the whole building had been lost. Investigators are still surveying the scene and have not released a definite cause at this time. It is suspected, however, that the cause of the fire was electrical, according to Killon. “There was no one living there and the heat was not turned on, so electrical is our best guess at this point,” he said. No evidence of arson has been discovered at this time.
Minerva Central School student Mickey Johnson works through a problem in math class. Photo by Nancy Frasier
Makenzie Winslow plays her saxophone during middle school band rehearsal at Newcomb Central School. Photo by Nancy Frasier
SATURDAY February 27, 2010
OPINION • NEWS ENTERPRISE - 5
Do the math: Stacking coupons adds savings
’m often asked how many coupons we can use on a single item. To answer this, you need to note the difference between manufacturer coupons and store coupons. Manufacturer coupons always have the words “Manufacturer Coupon” printed on them. Regardless of whether a store’s name or logo is also on a coupon, if those words appear on it, it’s a manufacturer coupon. Store coupons will have the words “Store Coupon,” or “Retailer Coupon” on them, and the name of the issuing store will also appear on the coupon. Many stores allow us to “stack” coupons, using one manufacturer coupon and one store coupon on the same item. This gives us an even larger discount on that particular product. But in order to successfully stack, it’s important to make sure you are only using one store and one manufacturer coupon not two manufacturer coupons. We can only use one manufacturer coupon per item. The register will never accept more than one manufacturer coupon on the same item; this would be considered coupon fraud. In my coupon classes, it’s a common misconception that you can stack one Internet-printed coupon with a coupon from the newspaper inserts, but this is rarely the case. Most coupons available on the Internet for printing out are manufacturer coupons, so double-check the wording. If you have a coupon you printed out and a newspaper coupon for the same item and both state “Manufacturer Coupon,” you’ll either have to choose which coupon you want to use or buy two of that item in order to use both coupons on a given shopping trip. As long as you note the differences in the coupons and play by the rules, though, you can definitely multi-stack deals. The goal? To maximize the number of items you take home while minimizing what’s coming out of your pocket to do so. To help you understand the way I will break down a sale, I’ll share with you one of my recent deals involving multi-stacking. An area grocery store had a sale on pork ribs, which were $6.99 a slab, or $12.98 for 2. When I spot a good sale, I’ll always look for coupons to see if I can bring the price down even more. A common misconception many people have is that there aren’t coupons for meats, but there are - you just need to look in the right places! Since these ribs were labeled under the store’s house brand, I went to the store’s Web site to see if the store itself was offering any coupons for them. Many chain grocery stores offer coupons on their Web sites. In this case, the store offered a printable store coupon for $2 off a slab of house-brand ribs. Because most Internet coupons have a print limit of two, I printed two of them. Now my 2 slabs of ribs were $8.98. I wanted to get a bag of charcoal to grill those ribs with. It was $7.99. The store’s weekly flyer had a $2 store coupon for
the charcoal, bringing the price down to $5.99. I browsed the Web site of the charcoal company and found a valuable manufacturer coupon there, too: $6 off pork when you buy a bag of charcoal plus a bottle of barbecue sauce. This was a valuable coupon! Adding the bag of charcoal to my bill brought my total to $14.97, but the coupon took another $6 off the ribs. Now my total for By Jill Cataldo both was $8.97 - a penny less than it would have been had I bought ribs alone! But I still needed to buy a bottle of barbecue sauce in order to qualify to use the charcoal site’s coupon. So I did. I bought a $2 bottle of name-brand barbecue sauce, because I had a great coupon from my newspaper inserts: “FREE barbecue sauce with purchase of charcoal.” Buying the sauce added $2 to my total... and the coupon took that $2 right back off. Now, my end total for 2 slabs of ribs, an 18-lb. bag of charcoal and a bottle of barbecue sauce was $8.97. This is a great example of multi-stacking. A lot of coupons were involved, but I never used more than one manufacturer coupon on the same item. Remember, as long as you do not exceed more than one manufacturer coupon on the same item, you can use a manufacturer coupon for every single item in your shopping cart... and I often do!
© CTW Features Jill Cataldo, a coupon workshop instructor, writer and mother of three, never passes up a good deal. Learn more about couponing at her Web site, www.super-couponing.com. E-mail your own couponing victories and questions to email@example.com.
Johnsburg Historical Society sees successful membership drive To the News Enterprise: The Johnsburg Historical Society is presently compiling the excellent results of their 2010 membership drive. As we evaluate the outpouring of support from our immediate community and also from far beyond our boundaries, we are fully aware of the important role The News Enterprise has played in increasing awareness and appreciation for the collection and presentation of local history. Several important happenings in the Town of Johnsburg have further contributed to the widespread appreciation of local history. Glenn Pearsall published "Echoes in These Mountains - Historic Sites and Stories Disappearing in Johnsburg, an Adirondack Community" and the ongoing demand for this edition and Glenn Pearsall's generous gift of the proceeds to JHS has undoubtedly been enjoyable and immensely educational. Also, his column "Johnsburg Goes to War: 1861-1865" has become an eye opener to us all. The excellent turnout to our annual President's Week Program, presented by Milda Burns, further reflected the appreciation for research into our local history. JHS feels encouraged and empowered by the excellent coverage of our events. Sincere thanks from the many volunteers of JHS that are part of this valuable work in the community. Johnsburg Historical Society
FEEDBACK Which columns do you like to read? Have a suggestion for a new article or column? Let us Know! Contact us at: News Enterprise, 102 Montcalm Ave., Ticonderoga, NY 12883 or e- mail to firstname.lastname@example.org. Call 585-9173 or fax to 547-8264.
Or check us out on the Web at
Thank you from Harold Shaw To the News Enterprise: Thanks to all for your calls, cards and visits during my recent hospital stay. Thanks to the Emergency Room staff, Hudson Headwaters staff and my surgeon, Dr. Scalia. Special recognition to my Adirondack Community College Nurse Trainee - you are going to make a great nurse. I am doing well. Thank you.
Harold E. Shaw
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6 - NEWS ENTERPRISE
Question of the month: If you could change your name, what would you call yourself?
SATURDAY February 27, 2010
hris Steady is doing well after his heart attack and is able to go back to work.
Ron and Kathy Allen went to MA with Emma Parsons and Beverly McDonald to visit Ray McDonald in the hospital. John "Jack" and Heather Bacon, Josh Virgil, Nicole Ackley and daughter, Savannah have been enjoying a vacation in TN. They are visiting Neil and Doris Dunkley, Ray and Pam Dunkley, and family. Sarah and Keitan Millington walked to Simese Crossing for Keitan’s 35th birthday with their son, Kraig. Isabella Lawrence enjoyed a great 1st birthday party on Saturday. It was at the Boy Scout Hall on Peaceful Valley Rd. Kora Millington enjoyed spending several days with family in Albany. It is great to have Oscar's open now after several months of being closed due to a bad fire. So many attended the grand opening over the weekend. Paul and Patty Cleveland enjoyed dinner with Ryan and Keisha Sprague and family on Sunday evening to celebrate Patty's birthday.
My name would be Luigi because I play Mario Brothers. Zachariah Morehouse - Kindergarten - Johnsburg Central School
If I could change my name, It would be Rick because it is easy to spell. Connor LaRose - Grade 4 - Newcomb Central School
I would change my name to be Theodore. I have seen a lot of movies with that name. Noah Pooler - Grade 2 - Johnsburg Central School
I would change my name to Izabella because my dog’s name was Izabella. Rebecca Draper - Grade 4 - Newcomb Central School
If I could choose a new name it would be Speed Racer, Captain Rex, Bumblebee, Batman, Robin or Ironman. I like those names because the cartoons are super cool. Devon Millington - Grade 2 - Johnsburg Central School
I would not change my name. I love the name Eden because it is unusual and friendly. I was named after the garden of Eden. It is who I am and who I will always be. Eden Smith - Grade 4 - Johnsburg Central School
If I could change my name, I would choose Bowser. It sounds like a good name. Matthew Olden - Grade 3 - Johnsburg Central School
Photo of the Week
Events Family Fun Day will be held at Camp Triumph on Feb. 27 from 12 - 4 p.m. Everyone is welcome. On Apr. 9 - 11 their will be an Annual Ladies Renewal, New England Conference at Word of Life in Schroon Lake. The guest speaker and singer will be Cheri Taylor. Happy Birthday Patty Cleveland, Marge Cummings (86), Valerie Gage, Berniece Conlon, Christopher Persons, Tim Allen, Duaine Allen, Mary Nevins, Juli Allen, Chad Lewis, Thomas Schilinski and Ron Allen Sr. Enjoy each and every day.
Reader’s Poll Results Question:
Which season of Olympic Games to you prefer? Summer:
25% Mount Marcy and the High Peaks range at sunset. Photo shot from 28N in Newcomb.
Photo by Lindsay Yandon
Go to www.newsenterprise.org to check out other polls and cast your vote.
Readers Poll Do you think the Adirondack region offers enough arts and cultural events? Yes
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Johnsburg Goes to War: 1861-1865 I
have come across books written about the 22nd NY Volunteer Infantry and the 118th, but until this week I didn’t realize that there was one written about the 93rd - the third regiment in which many Johnsburg men served. Fay and Ray Robinson have graciously loaned me their copy of “History of the Ninety-Third”, inscribed by John M. Martratt of Co. B and F of the 93rd. It is a 639 page history of this regiment published in 1895. I Can’t wait to share with you all I find out! If you have any pictures, diaries or information on the men listed below, or from past lists in this column, please contact me at 215-3009 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Glenn L. Pearsall
Guidon of the 93rd NYVI. Guidons were used as rallying points for the regiment and marked the location of their commander. Samuel and Reuben Galusha served under this flag in battle.
Frasier, John Born Sept. 16, 1845 at Sandy Hill (Hudson Falls), son of Elisha and his wife Jane (McCabe). Enlisted Mar. 1864 for three years in Co. F, 93rd Infantry. Company mustered early out at war ’s end in Jun. of 1865. Frasier, William Martin Elder brother of John, born in 1843. Enlisted Aug. 11, 1862 in Johnsburg for three years with Co. D of the 188th NY Volunteer Infantry. Died in Whitehall Hospital, Feb. 5, 1865. Freebern, William Born Jul. 31, 1843, in Ireland, son of George and Jane (Moore). Enlisted Aug. 13, 1862 for three years with William Frasier, but with Co. G of the 118th. In 1864 he spent a lot of time in Union hospitals and was absent from the muster rolls in Oct. and Nov. 1864. He may have been captured at the Battle of Fair Oaks and sent to the Confederate prison in Salisbury, NC. Discharged Jun. 17, 1865.
Photo courtesy of the NYS Military Museum
Fuller, Alonzo Born in 1845, son of Morris and his wife Lydia (Rist). Served in Co. G of the 64th NY Volunteer Infantry. Fuller, Darius Born Oct. 18, 1826, son of Nathan and Hannah (Lipson). Married and 36 when he enlisted for three years in Co. G of the 118th NY Volunteer Infantry. Discharged that Dec. for unknown reason. Fuller, Levi Born 1842 in Warrensburg, elder brother of Alonzo. Served in Co. D of the 118th NY Volunteer Infantry. Died in Hampton Hospital, VA May 31, 1864. Possibly died as a result of the Battle of the Wilderness earlier that month. Fuller, Silas R. Born 1844, brother to Alonzo and Levi and served with Levi in Co. D of the 118th. Died Portsmouth, VA Apr. 1, 1864.
SATURDAY February 27, 2010
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INDIAN LAKE — Movie “The Young Victoria” 7:30 p.m. at Indian Lake Theater, Fore more information call 648-5950 or visit www.indianlaketheater.org. BLUE MOUNTAIN LAKE — Live Performance of “Steel Magnolias” at the Arts Center at 7 p.m. Fore more information call 352-7715 or visit www.adirondackarts.org.
Saturday February 27 INDIAN LAKE — Snowshoe softball tournament from 9 a.m. - 3 p.m. at Benton Field to benefit the Kidney Foundation. $10 per person or $100 per team of 10 players. Registration begins at 9 a.m. and play begins at 10 a.m. For more information call 648-5863 or 648-5828 LONG LAKE — Live Performance of “Steel Magnolias” at Long Lake Town Hall at 7 p.m. Fore more information call 352-7715 or visit www.adirondackarts.org. INDIAN LAKE — Mitch Frasier at the Indian lake Restau-
Jalapeno From page 1 finished a total of eight jalapenos. Megan Murtagh of Brant Lake went next and ate a total of six. Bob Spetla of Middle Grove shook things up by eating a new record of 17 jalapenos. “I plan to return next year and win,” said Spetla. Ron Comstock of Central Bridge and 4-year participant of this contest improved his personal best and ate a total of 13. Ginger Reau of Michigan attended with a large contingent of fans and ate a total of seven. “You will definitely see me back here next year,” she said. Jamie Mitchell, surrounded by family and friends, defended his title by breaking Spetla’s count and finishing a grand total of 19. He broke his own record of 12, set last year. Mitchell won a trophy and gift certificate for two free dinners and Spetla won a gift certificate for one free dinner at Marty’s Chili Nights. All participants received a certificate of appreciation and a Jalapeno pin which read, “Why Beat the Heat When you Can Eat the Heat!”
BLUE MOUNTAIN LAKE — Live theater “ Steel Magnolias” at 4 p.m. at Indian lake Theatre and at 7 p.m. at Adirondack Lakes Center for the Arts. For more information and tickets call 352-7715, visit www.adirondackarts.org or call 648-5950 or visit www.indianlaketheater.org. INDIAN LAKE — Live Performance of “Steel Magnolias” at Indian Lake Theater at 4 p.m. Fore more information call 648-5950 or visit www.indianlaketheater.org.
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March 1-4 NORTH CREEK — Get Started in Model Railroading With Bill Bibby at The Owens House Education Center. 6 8 p.m. Cost is $30/$25 members and students.
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Tuesday March 2 NORTH WARREN — Adirondack Mountain Garden Club meeting at the North Warren Emergency Building at 10 a.m. NORTH CREEK — "Tea and Theology" at North Creek United Methodist Church parsonage from 10:30 a.m - 12 p.m. The book being discussed is "Jesus for the Non-Religious" by Bishop John Selby Spong. Everyone is welcome to join in an interesting discussion.
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Wednesday March 3 INDIAN LAKE — Computers for Beginners class at the Indian Lake Library 11 a.m. - 12:30 p.m. Space is limited, call the library at 648-5444.
Friday March 5 NORTH CREEK — Live Performance of “Steel Magnolias” at Tanner Pond at 7 p.m. Fore more information call 3527715 or visit www.adirondackarts.org. MINERVA — Dinner with comedian Vinnie Mark at MCS. Buffet dinner 6 p.m. and show at 7 p.m. Tickets on sale now, $20 preferred seating $15 general seating.
Saturday March 6 NEWCOMB — Live Performance of “Steel Magnolias” at Newcomb Central School at 7 p.m. Fore more information call 352-7715 or visit www.adirondackarts.org. LONG LAKE — Adult/Child Ice Fishing Contest. Register at Town Hall at 8:30 a.m. Call 624-3077 for more information. LONG LAKE — E-Illumination Outdoor Art Installation at Town Beach all day.
Sunday March 7 BAKERS MILLS — Yin and Yang Yoga For Healing and Wellbeing 1 – 4:30 p.m. Contact Susanne Murtha at 2513015 or www.yogaintheadirondacks.com for mor information. LONG LAKE — Vintage Snowmobile Races at 12 p.m. on Jennings Park Pond. $10 admission and kids under 12 are free. NORTH CREEK — Fiber Arts Series workshop taught by Robin Blakney-Carlson at the library at 10 a.m. - 3 p.m. Please call the library at 251-4343 to register as space is limited.
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Friday February 26
rant and Tavern from 9 p.m. - 12 a.m. INDIAN LAKE — Movie “The Young Victoria” 7:30 p.m. at Indian Lake Theater, Fore more information call 648-5950 or visit www.indianlaketheater.org. LONG LAKE — Mid-Winter Geo Caching Get Together 2010 at the Town Hall at 9 a.m. For more information, visit www.bluelinegeocachers.org LONG LAKE — The Moonlighter ’s-Long Lake’s Snowmobile Club Annual Poker Run. Begins at 12 p.m., register in person at The Newcomb House in Newcomb or The Raquette Lake Hotel & Tap Room in Raquette Lake for $10. Ends at The Adirondack Hotel, with no hand accepted after 5 p.m. At 6 p.m. there will be door prizes and cash prizes awarded to the top three hands.
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NEWCOMB — Newcomb Mt. Quilters meeting 1st Monday and 3rd Thursday of each month at 7 pm at Newcomb Fire Hall. NORTH CREEK — The Town of Johnsburg library hosts a pre-school story hour and crafts every Friday from 10 11 am. NORTH CREEK — The North Creek American Legion Post 629 holds monthly meetings the third Tuesday of every month at 3:30 pm at the firehouse. All old and new members are welcome. JOHNSBURG — Millennium Choral groups meets every Monday at 7 pm at JCS for rehearsals. JOHNSBURG — The Town of Johnsburg Library Board of Trustees meets the first Wednesday of each month at the library at 5:30pm. The public is welcome to attend. JOHNSBURG — Fine Arts Group meets Tuesdays from 9:30-noon at the Wevertown Community Center, Rt. 28 at Rt. 8 September through June. Multiple mediums are addressed and all levels of talent are welcome. Local watercolor artist Kate Hartley teaches/guides us on the 2nd and 4th Tuesdays. The group is funded in part by the Town of Johnsburg. NORTH CREEK — Johnsburg Central School Pre-school Story Time for three and four year olds on Mondays, 10:3011:15 am in the elementary library. Contact Mr. Eric Gelber 251-2921 ext. 3804. Begins October 6 and runs till June. MINERVA — Planet Minerva meeting 2nd Wednesday of each month at town hall, 7 pm. NORTH CREEK — The Gore Mt. Senior Citizens meet the 4th Monday of each month at the Meal Site in North Creek at 5:30 pm for a covered dish followed by our meeting. All over 55 are invited to join. NORTH CREEK — Free transportation for town of Johnsburg seniors age 60 and over to Glens Falls and Queensbury for shopping and medical appointments every Thursday. Call Barbara Lynch at 251-5546 for more information. WEVERTOWN — Johnsburg Historical Society meeting 1 pm. every 1st Monday of month at the JHS office. Hours are Monday and Wednesday 10 am - 1 pm at Wevertown Community Center. Contact 251-4253. JOHNSBURG - Take Off Pounds Sensibly will meet at 5:15pm on Tuesdays at RWJ United Methodist Church. For information call 251-3625 or 623-3509. LONG LAKE — Fancy Fibers Knitters meet at Adirondack Fibers 7-9 pm every Tuesday. JOHNSBURG — Play Group, sponsored by The Baby’s Place, meets on the first, second and third Tuesday, Sept. – June, from 10 – 11:30 am, at the Outreach Center, on Rt. 28. All babies and young children, under four years of age, are welcome to attend with a parent or other caregiver. For more info, or to arrange a ride, phone 251-4425 or 251-4460, and ask for Teresa or Joyce. INDIAN LAKE — Senior citizen's bingo, Mondays 12:30 - 3 pm at the Senior citizens meal site. For more information call 648-5412.
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Adirondack Mountain Garden Club to meet in North Warren NORTH WARREN — The March meeting of the Adirondack Mountain Garden Club will be held at the North Warren Emergency Building on Tuesday, March 2 at 10 a.m. Our guest speaker is Greg Green, who will talk about Plant Propagation. Noel Dingman will bring a flower arrangement and Carole Hart is the hostess of the month. The meeting is open to all interested gardeners.
Computer class set at Indian Lake Library INDIAN LAKE — A Computers for Beginners class will be held at the Indian Lake Library on Wednesdays, starting March 3 from 11 a.m. - 12:30 p.m. Space is limited, so please sign up for this free class at the desk or call the library at 648-5444.
WHAT’SHAPPENING Let us know what’s going on in your community! Call 873-6368 or fax 873-6360 or e-mail email@example.com
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8 - NEWS ENTERPRISE
SATURDAY February 27, 2010
Benefit planned to help local family By Lindsay Yandon firstname.lastname@example.org CORINTH — “Friends of the Fedor Family” will be hosting a benefit to raise monetary and public support at Mollie’s Mason Jar Restaurant on 13 Park Ave Ext. in Hadley March 7 from 4 - 7 p.m. The Fedor family of Corinth was struck with enormous tragedy on Jan. 15, when Jeff, the family patriarch, was running on Route 9 and a deer was hit by a passing car, launching it into him and sending him into the ditch. Jeff, a fifth-grade teacher at Corinth Central School District, suffered six broken ribs and a severely damaged kidney and was taken to Albany Medical Center for treatment. Four days after he was admitted, Jeff and his wife Missy (Harr), originally from Indian Lake,
were notified their 15-year-old daughter, Sherene, was on her way to the hospital as well. After being treated for a nose bleed that lasted more than an hour at school, Sherene, a freshman at Corinth Central School, had been taken to Glens Falls Hospital and later became a patient three floors below her father in Albany. The next day, Sherene and her parents were notified that she was diagnosed with leukemia. After a long month for the Fedor family, both Jeff and Sherene are now home in Corinth. Jeff’s injuries are still healing, while Sherene and Missy have began commuting to Glens Falls Hospital for her treatments. Despite the sudden onset of misfortune, the Fedor’s remain optimistic that they can handle these challenges. “Strong-willed people make an effort to survive. If you aren’t strong willed, I don’t know
how you’re gonna make it through hard times,” said Sherene. Aside from Jeff’s teaching job, the Fedor family run several businesses including a substantial horse boarding and training facility, River Run Stables, at their home in Corinth. They also have another daughter, Taylor, who is 12-years-old. Over the past couple months, there has been an outpouring of monetary support from the community as well as volunteer support at the farm, which cares for over 30 horses. “The support from the community has been amazing,” said Missy. “We are so thankful and we really couldn’t get through this without them.” On Jan. 29, Corinth Central School District hosted a “Rock Band” video game tournament and concert benefit in the high school cafeteria that raised a substantial amount of money in do-
nations for the Fedor’s. A web cam broadcasted the entire event live online so Sherene and Jeff could watch from the hospital. The March 7 benefit will feature a baked ziti dinner courtesy of Mollie’s Mason Jar as well as a silent auction, 50/50 raffle and live music. Cost for the event is $8 for adults and $5 for children under 10-years-old and all are welcome to attend. “This family is facing enormous challenges far above and beyond the many responsibilities to which they have devoted their lives,” said family friend Jody Cracco of Lake George. “They have given so much to the community and now this community is coming together to help them.” Funds raised from the benefit will be donated directly to the Fedor family and will aid in both Jeff and Sherene’s recovery and treatment. For more information, log on to www.shereneshope.org.
Citizens’ committee to explore future uses for VIC, Camp Gabriels By Chris Morris email@example.com NEWCOMB — Officials from the town of Brighton have created a Citizens’ Committee to address concerns over last year’s closure of Camp Gabriels and this year’s proposed closure of the Paul Smith’s and Newcomb Visitors Interpretive Centers. According to a release issued Wednesday, the Brighton Town Board has appointed an advisory committee to explore – quote – “possible opportunities for the future beneficial use of both facil-
ities.” Council members appointed Susan Mayer to head the newly-created Town Redevelopment Citizens’ Committee. She said the two closures have generated much concern for Brighton residents. “We could spend a lot of time complaining, but instead we are going to put all of our energy into finding new uses for Gabriels and the VIC that will benefit Brighton and the region at large,” Mayer said. Mayer is a retired and is a long-time Rainbow Lake resident. She previously served as director
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of corporate communications for the New York State Environmental Facilities Corporation and spent 13 years as an executive for private industry. The committee’s aim is to establish practical solutions for future use of both the VIC and Camp Gabriels. “We can take a pro-active approach to exploring ideas for redevelopment that will ensure this area is a good place to live and work, and to develop ideas for capitalizing on the town’s recreational and environmental assets,” Mayer said. Earlier this year, Gov. David Paterson’s pro-
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posed 2010-2011 Executive Budget called for the closures of the Paul Smiths and Newcomb VICs, which had been run by the Adirondack Park Agency. APA officials admitted the centers didn’t fit in with the agency’s core mission. Following the release of Paterson’s budget plan, officials and stakeholders gathered at Paul Smith’s College to discuss future options for the VIC. The college owns the land and has said it cannot afford to run the facility as is. The public is welcome to submit suggestions and ideas to Committee Chair Susan Mayer by emailing firstname.lastname@example.org.
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NEWS ENTERPRISE - 9
Community embraces Oscar’s, an Adirondack landmark By Thom Randall firstname.lastname@example.org WARRENSBURG — With a show of overwhelming support, people from all over the region showed up to hail the re-emergence of a landmark Adirondack-area enterprise, which has rebounded from a fire that consumed their enterprise less than five months ago. Saturday, Oscar’s Smoke House held a grand re-opening ceremony, and an estimated 2,000 people throughout the day attended to celebrate. Area residents and visitors not only witnessed a ribbon-cutting, but took tours of the new plant, tasted samples of smoked meats and cheeses, greeted employees, and bought food to take home. While many thought the celebration of Oscar’s return was over late Saturday, the crowds resumed Sunday with nearly as many people as attended Saturday’s official opening. But the show of support wasn’t over, as record-breaking business continued Monday, Oscar’s owner Jerry Quintal said early this week. “The number of people who showed up and wished us well was just overwhelming,” he said. “The amount of business we did was staggering — we set all sorts of records as far as retail sales go.” Quintal credited the newspaper and television coverage for drawing thousands into Warrensburg over the weekend. Area newspapers, including the Adirondack Journal and The Chronicle gave Oscar’s reopening extensive front-page advance coverage. Six television stations broadcast the event. PBS attended Saturday, and returned on Sunday to film a mini-documentary of Oscar’s rise from the ashes, Quintal said. “We couldn’t have gotten better advertising through the media,” Quintal said. “The press coverage we’ve had has been unbelievable.” Saturday’s celebration started off with hundreds gathering for the 9 a.m. ribbon cutting ceremony. An hour earlier, however, Warrensburg’s Main Street was already lined with vehicles of those attending. Folks waited outside the Oscar’s new building, chatting, with Jerry Quintal occasionally showing his face — complete with a gag pig nose — out the front door to elicit giggles from children. At about 9 a.m., the 15 or so employees of Oscar’s emerged from the front door, and welcomed community leaders, who gathered behind a ceremonial ribbon. Jerry’s son Joq Quintal, the heir apparent of Oscar’s, read a brief history of the enterprise’s rebound, thanking the community and the politicians for their support. Of special note were state Assemblywoman Teresa Sayward and state Sen. Betty Little, who helped arrange financing and grant funding for Oscar’s new geo-thermal heating and cooling system,
which is expected to save on utility costs as well as reduce the firm’s environmental impact. Joq Quintal also thanked the contractors for their work, including Mike Eddy for his interior work and Tom Beadnell for his trim and custom carpentry — and both Beadnell and Eddy, who are from Thurman, for their stonework. Quintal also praised the Warrensburg Volunteer Fire Co. for their response at the Sept. 4 fire. A portrait of Jerry Quintal was unveiled, evoking tears from the painting’s subject, the man who decades ago took over the business from his father Oscar Quintal and expanded the business’s reach via the Internet and mail order. The painting was created by Mariana Gibaldi of Queensbury, daughter of the noted Adirondack guide Paul Gibaldi. The formal ceremony concluded, and the doors to Oscar’s were opened — The public then flooded the newly expanded retail store that stands in the forefront of the meat processing plant that produces specialty products for customers across the globe. A while later, Little not only hailed the return of Oscar’s but she chatted with Oscar’s employees and bought a great deal of their products. Holding packages of sausage, kielbasas and ham, Little commented on how the enterprise was a regional landmark. “Whenever ever I say, ‘I was up in Warrensburg,’ they reply, “Oh yes, that’s where Oscar’s Smokehouse is!” Fred Monroe, who made the first purchase at the new store Saturday, said he was happy that the Quintals decided to rebuild, as they are a major player in the economy of northern Warren County. “It’s wonderful to see such a truly great business stay and flourish in the Adirondacks,” he said. Warrensburg Town Board member Austin Markey watched the flurry of activity in the new building. “It’s good to see my old friend up and running again,” he said. Adirondack activist Ted Galusha said he was impressed that a Warrensburg business enjoyed such success and national notoriety. “I am proud of Jerry — because he stuck it out through thick and thin and came up victorious,” Galusha said. Sunday, victory was apparent in the empty product cases. Oscar’s was sold out of jerky, smoked turkey breast and gourmet mustard. They were low on virtually all their 150 products, and early this week, the smokers were working overtime to restock the depleted inventory. Oscar’s workers held up to the strain, but apparently some of the equipment did not. Jerry Quintal said Monday his sausage stuffer “blew up” and a meat-cutting band saw burned up. “We’ve been busy,” he quipped. Journal Correspondent Jean Hadden contributed to this report.
Joq Quintal (center) of Oscar’s Smoke House reads a proclamation during the ribbon-cutting ceremony Saturday that marked the reopening of the famed enterprise just months after the devastating Sept. 4 fire. Participating in the ceremony were (left to right): Kathy Quintal holding grandson Jaxon Egloff, Warren County Supervisor Bill Kenny of Glens Falls, Warrensburg Supervisor Kevin Geraghty, Warren County Board of Supervisors Chairman Fred Monroe, Adirondack Regional Chamber of Commerce President Todd Shimkus (partially hidden), state Sen. Betty Little of Queensbury, Oscar’s owners Jerry Quintal and Joq Quintal, Contractors Mike Munter, Phil Fina, John Munter, John Perrone, John Munter Sr., and Warrensburg Town Board member Dean Ackley, and Oscar’s employee Ernie Brown (foreground, right). Photo by John Lustyik
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10 - NEWS ENTERPRISE • SPORTS
SATURDAY February 27, 2010
Boys Basketball Willsboro 47 Indian Lake - Long Lake 33 CROWN POINT — Lucas strong scored 18 points as Willsboro beat Indian Lake-Long Lake in Mountain and Valley boys basketball playoffs on Feb. 16. Kris Bain scored 14 points and was one of only three Orange players to score. Jake Wells put up 11 points and Zach Mitchell recorded eight. The Orange are 13-3 as they move on to sectionals. The score was tied at the half, but Willsboro pulled away with a 25-11 second-half effort. • Indian Lake - Long Lake will face Willsboro in the Section VII Class D quarterfinals on Feb. 27 at 7 p.m. on their home court. The semifinals will be played March 2 at 6 p.m and the championship on March 6 at 12 p.m., both at Plattsburgh State.
Girls Basketball Willsboro 33 Indian Lake - Long Lake 56 CROWN POINT — Carli Reynolds recorded 19 points, including two three-pointer, nine rebounds, eight assists and three steals to lead Indian Lake - Long Lake to a victory over Willsboro in an MVAC girls basketball divisional playoff on Feb. 16. The Orange, which jumped out to a 21-5 first-quarter lead improved their record to 14-3. Allison Pine added 11 points and six rebounds for the Orange. Murphy Farrell had 10 points and five assists. Elizabeth Hamden played well at the point with eight points, three steals and three assists. Melanie Pierson scored six points and Morgan Hinckley recorded two. • Indian Lake - Long Lake will face the Chazy/Wells winner on Feb. 26 at 7 p.m in the Section VII Class D quarterfinals. The semifinals will be played on March 2 at 4:30 p.m. and the final on March 5 at 4 p.m., both at Plattsburgh State.
Mikayla Glode looks for a pass while being tightly defended by Danielle St. Amour in Johnsburg’s non-league contest against Bolton.
Zach Mitchell charges to the hoop in the non-league match-up between Indian Lake - Long Lake and Crown Point. Photos by Nancy Frasier
Westport squeaks past Orange for MVAC title By Matt Bosley email@example.com CROWN POINT — The undefeated Eagles claimed the MVAC girls basketball championship Feb. 19, but not without having to overcome their toughest challenge yet in Indian Lake/Long Lake. “It was a battle,” said Westport head coach Hokey McKinley. “Both teams played really hard and didn’t make it very easy to score.” Early on, at least, the Orange showed their formidability in a highly defensive contest, outscoring Westport 7-4 in the first quarter. But the Eagles came back with a 10-2 run in the second, sparked by Christina Sherman, who scored six of her nine points during the quarter and played excellent defense as filling in for the injured Willa McKinley at point guard. She also finished with four assists. Kalika Hopkins scored 11 points to lead Westport and Martha McKinley chipped in nine points and 13 rebounds. Coach McKinley said his team’s effort was very balanced. “Even if they might not have scored, they still played good defense and did all the little things you need to do to help your team win,” he said.
Still, Westport’s 31-27 win over the Orange was their lowest scoring and closest game so far this season, having downed all their previous opponents by at least 15 points. “I have to give them credit, they played good defense” said McKinley. “[Indian Lake/Long Lake] defended us hard.” Meanwhile, Indian Lake/Long Lake scoring threat Carli Reynolds bucketed 14 points, 12 of them in the second half, and teammate Liz Hamden shot and passed well with dribble penetration. “She made a lot of things happen,” Indian Lake/Long Lake coach John Reynolds said of Hamden. “She created a lot of good looks for us.” But Westport’s team de-
fense proved to be just as effective, challenging the Orange shooters throughout the game. “We had some good looks down the stretch, but couldn’t convert,” said Reynolds. “Credit that somewhat to Westport’s defense; they put an awful lot of pressure on us.” The Orange denied much of a lead to Westport and trailed by only two in the final two minutes. Still, the Eagles, who shot just 5-of-18 from the line overall, were able to sink their free throws late and hang on for the win. “I’m proud of my kids,” said Reynolds, noting their strong effort against a team ranked fourth in the state in Class D. “I’m proud of their effort and how far we’ve come.”
Westport 31, Indian Lake/Long Lake 27 ILLL Westport
1 2 3 7 2 9 4 10 9
4 — F 9 — 27 8 — 31
Indian/Long Lake (27) Farrell 0-1-1, Hamden 1-2-4, Bain 0-0-0, Pierson 2-04, Reynolds 6-2-14, Pine 2-0-4. Totals: 11-5-27. Westport (31) Hopkins 5-1-11, Frum 0-0-0, A. Sherman 0-0-0, Rodriquez 0-0-0, M. McKinley 3-3-9, C. Sherman 4-1-9, Armitage 1-0-2. Totals: 13-5-31.
Westport’s Kalika Hopkins, defended here by the Orange’s Murphy Farrell (3) led the Eagles with 11 points in their 31-27 win over Indian Lake/Long Lake in the MVAC girls basketball championship Feb. 19 at Crown Point Central School. Photo by Matt Bosley
SATURDAY February 27, 2010
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SATURDAY February 27, 2010
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NOTICE OF FORMATION OF AN LLC: Highline Builders and Design LLC. Articles of Organization were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on January 6, 2010. Office location is in Warren County at 337 Old Stage Road, Lake Luzerne, New York 12846. The 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 at 337 Old Stage Road, Lake Luzerne, NY 12846. Purpose: for any lawful purpose. NE-1/23-2/27/10-6TC56734 -------------------------------ON JANUARY 6, 2010, FOOD SERVICE DESIGN SOLUTIONS, LLC, a limited liability company, filed articles of organization with the New York Secretary of State
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for the purpose of engaging in business and project consulting relating to food service operations and any other lawful business. The office of Food Service Design Solutions, LLC is located in Warren County. The specified date of dissolution is December 31, 2060. The Secretary of State is designated as agent of the limited liability company upon whom process against it may be served, with any such process received by the Secretary of State to be mailed to Food Service Design Solutions, LLC, 14 Lane Drive, Warrensburg, New York 12885. A registered agent upon whom process against the limited liability company may be served is Kriss, Kriss & Brignola, LLP, mailed to 350 Northern Blvd. Suite 306, Albany, New York 12204. NE-1/23-2/27/10-6TC34651 -------------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION of Indian Springs Road, LLC Arts. of Org. filed with the Sect'y of State of NY (SSNY) on 12/28/2009. Office location, County of Warren. The street address is: 262 Indian Springs Road, Chestertown, NY 12817. SSNY has been designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: The LLC, 262 Indian Springs Road, Chestertown, NY 12817. Purpose: Any lawful act. NE-1/30-3/6/10-6TC34672 --------------------------------
NOTICE OF FORMATION of Samoset Abstract, L.L.C. Article of Organization filed with the Secretary of State of NY (SSNY) on 10/21/2009 Office location: Warren County. SSNY has been designated as agent upon whom process against it may be served. The Post Office address to which the SSNY shall mail a copy of any process against the LLC served upon him is C/O the Business Filing Incorporated, 187 Wolf Road, Suite 101, Albany, New York 12205. Purpose of LLC: to engage in service publication. Street address of Principal Business location is: 20 Ridge Road, Suite 205, Glens Falls, New York 12801. NE-1/30-3/6/10-6TC34668 -------------------------------W E V E R T O W N PROPERTY RENTALS, LLC a domestic Limited Liability Company (LLC) filed with the Sec of State of NY on 11/17/09. NY Office location: Warren County. SSNY is designated as agent upon whom process against the LLC may be served. SSNY shall mail a copy of any process against the LLC served upon him/her to The LLC, 615 S. Johnsburg Rd., Warrensburg, NY 12885. General Purposes. NE-2/13-3/20/10-6TC34702 --------------------------------
34719 -------------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION of 14 Logan Avenue, LLC Arts. of Org. filed with the Sect'y of State of NY (SSNY) on 2/8/2010. Office location, County of Warren. The street address is: 27 East State Street, Glens Falls, NY 12801. SSNY has been designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: The LLC, 27 East State Street, Glens Falls, NY 12801. Purpose: Any lawful act. NE-2/20-3/27/10-6TC63005 --------------------------------
State Street, Glens Falls, NY 12801. SSNY has been designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: The LLC, 27 East State Street, Glens Falls, NY 12801. Purpose: Any lawful act. NE-2/20-3/27/10-6TC63007 -------------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION of Servium New York Process Service, L.L.C. Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State of NY (SSNY) on 10/27/08 Office location: Warren County. SSNY has been designated as agent upon whom process against it may be served. The Post Office address to which the SSNY shall mail a copy of any process against the LLC served upon him is C/O the Business Filing Incorporated, 187 Wolf Road, Suite 101, Albany, New York 12205. Purpose of LLC: to engage in service of process. Street address of Principal Business location is: 20 Ridge Street, Suite 207, Glens Falls, New York 12801. NE-2/20-3/27/10-6TC63014 --------------------------------
NEWS ENTERPRISE - 13 filed with the Secretary of State’s Office on January 12, 2010. 3. The office of the LLC is to be located in the county of Warren, State of New York 4. The Secretary of State is designated as an agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served. The post office address in the State of New York to which the Secretary of State shall mail a copy of any process against the LLC is: 270 Meadowbrook Road, Queensbury, New York 12804 5. The members of the LLC are Jeffery Greene and Jeffery W. Greene. The inclusion of the name of a person(s) in this notice does not indicate that such person(s) are personally liable for the debts, obligations or liabilities of the LLC and such personal liability, if any, under applicable law is neither increased nor decreased by reason of this notice 6. The duration of this LLC in perpetual 7. The character and purpose of the business of the LLC shall be to undertake any lawful act or activity in which a limited liability company may engage under the laws of the State of New York; all subject to and in accordance with applicable federal, state and local laws and regulations NE-2/20-3/27/10-6TC63012 --------------------------------
NOTICE OF FORMATION of 133 Ridge Street, LLC Arts. of Org. filed with the Sect'y of State of NY (SSNY) on 2/8/2010. Office location, County of Warren. The street address is: 27 East State Street, Glens Falls, NY 12801. SSNY has been designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: The LLC, 27 East State Street, Glens Falls, NY 12801. Purpose: Any lawful act. NE-2/20-3/27/10-6TC63006 -------------------------------- NOTICE OF ARTICLES OF ORGANIZATION OF NOTICE OF FORMA- J GREENE TRUCKING TION of 28-38 Tremont LLC. Street, LLC Arts. of Org. 1. The name of the limited filed with the Sect'y of liability company is J State of NY (SSNY) on Greene Trucking LLC 2/8/2010. Office location, (The LLC) OF County of Warren. The 2. The Articles of Organi- NOTICE street address is: 27 East zation for the LLC were FORMATION OF NEW MY PUBLIC NOTICES MY PUBLIC NOTICES • MY PUBLIC NOTICES
NOTICE OF FORMATION of BRANT LAKE LODGE, LLC Arts. of Org. filed with the Sect'y of State of NY (SSNY) on 12/10/2009. Office location, County of Warren. The street address is: 162 Palisades Road, Brant Lake, NY 12815. SSNY has been designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: The LLC, 162 Palisades Road, Brant Lake, NY
12815. Purpose: Any lawful act. NE-1/30-3/6/10-6TC34666 --------------------------------
NOTICE OF FORMATION of Captain Dicks, LLC Arts. of Org. filed with the Sect'y of State of NY (SSNY) on 2/1/2010. Office location, County of Warren. SSNY has been designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: c/o Mark C Rehm, Esq., P.O. Box 286, Lake George, NY 12845. Purpose: Any lawful act. NE-2/20-3/27/10-6TC-
MY PUBLIC NOTICES
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Denton Publications in collaboration with participating newspapers, the New York Press Association, and the New York Newspaper Publishers Association provides online access to public notice advertisements from throughout New York and other parts of the country. You can access the legal notices on the publication landing pages under the home button at denpubs.com. WHAT ARE PUBLIC NOTICES? Public Notices are advertisements placed in newspapers by the government, businesses, and individuals. They include: government contracts, foreclosures, unclaimed property, community information and more! 56638
MY PUBLIC NOTICES • MY PUBLIC NOTICES
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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
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 92395
14 - NEWS ENTERPRISE
YORK LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY PURSUANT TO NEW YORK LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY LAW SECTION 206(C) FIRST: The name of the registered limited liability company is: OTTAWA STREET RENTALS, LLC SECOND: The date of filing of the registration of the limited liability company with the Secretary of State was February 3, 2010. THIRD: The county in New York in which the office is located is WARREN County. FOURTH: The secretary of state is designated as agent of the registered limited liability company upon whom process against it may be served. The post office address within or without this state to which the department of state shall mail a copy of any process served against it is: 536 Glen Street, Glens Falls, New York 12801. FIFTH: The business purposes 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 Law of the State of New York JOHN H. RICHARDS, ESQ. Attorney and Counselor at Law 33 Park Street P.O. Box 389 Glens Falls, New York 12801 518.745.5067 NE-2/27-4/3/10-6TC63018 -------------------------------LEGAL NOTICE OF ESTOPPEL The bond resolution, a summary of which is published herewith, has been adopted on February 19, 2010, and the validity of the obligations authorized by such resolution may be hereafter contested only if such obligations were authorized for an object or purpose for which the County of Warren, New York, is not authorized to expend money, or if the provisions of law which should have been complied with as of the date of publication of this notice were not substantially complied with, and an action, suit or proceeding contesting such validity is commenced within twenty days after the date of publication of this notice, or such obligations were authorized in violation of the provisions of the Constitution. A complete copy of the resolution summarized herewith is available for public inspection during regular business hours at
the Office of the Clerk of the Board of Supervisors for a period of twenty (20) days from the date of publication of this Notice. Dated: February 19, 2010 Lake George, NY Joan Sady Clerk, Board of Supervisors BOND RESOLUTION DATED FEBRUARY 19, 2010 A RESOLUTION AUTHORIZING A PRECISION APPROACH PATH INDICATOR (PAPI) INSTALLATION ON RUNWAY 12-30 (NAVIGATIONAL AIDS A/K/A APPROACH LIGHTS) INCLUDING PRELIMINARY COSTS AT THE FLOYD BENNETT MEMORIAL AIRPORT OWNED BY THE COUNTY OF WARREN, NEW YORK AT A MAXIMUM ESTIMATED COST OF $300,000 AND AUTHORIZING THE ISSUANCE OF $300,000 BONDS OF SAID COUNTY TO PAY THE COST THEREOF AND ALSO AUTHORIZING THE COUNTY TREASURER TO MAKE TEMPORARY ADVANCES OF LEGALLY AVAILABLE FUNDS THEREFOR - AIRPORT Specific objects or purposes: Construction of a Precision Approach Path Indicator (PAPI) Installation on Runway 12-30 (Navigational Aids a/k/a Approach Lights) including preliminary costs at the Floyd Bennett Memorial Airport, Warren County, New York Period of probable usefulness: 10 years Amount of obligations to be issued: Not exceeding $300,000 bonds NE-2/27/10-1TC-63024 -----------------------------------------
SATURDAY February 27, 2010
LEGAL NOTICE OF ESTOPPEL The bond resolution, a summary of which is published herewith, has been adopted on February 19, 2010, and the validity of the obligations authorized by such resolution may be hereafter contested only if such obligations were authorized for an object or purpose for which the County of Warren, New York, is not authorized to expend money, or if the provisions of law which should have been complied with as of the date of publication of this notice were not substantially complied with, and an action, suit or proceeding contesting such validity is commenced within twenty days after the date of publication of this notice, or such obligations were authorized in violation of the provisions of the Constitution. A complete copy of the resolution summarized herewith is available for public inspection during regular business hours at the Office of the Clerk of the Board of Supervisors for a period of twenty (20) days from the date of publication of this Notice. Dated: February 19, 2010 Lake George, NY Joan Sady Clerk, Board of Supervisors BOND RESOLUTION DATED FEBRUARY 19, 2010 A RESOLUTION AUTHORIZING THE RECONSTRUCTION OF THE ALDER BROOK ROAD BRIDGE AT A MAXIMUM ESTIMATED COST OF $1,998,000 AND AUTHORIZING THE ISSUANCE OF $800,000 SERIAL BONDS OF SAID COUNTY TO PAY THE COST THEREOF AND ALSO
AUTHORIZING THE COUNTY TREASURER TO MAKE TEMPORARY ADVANCES OF LEGALLY AVAILABLE FUNDS THEREFOR - DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC WORKS Specific objects or purposes: Reconstruction of Alder Brook Road Bridge over Trout Brook in the Town of Chester Period of probable usefulness: 20 years Amount of obligations to be issued: Not exceeding $800,000 bonds NE-2/27/10-1TC-63026 ----------------------------------------LEGAL NOTICE OF ESTOPPEL The bond resolution, a summary of which is published herewith, has been adopted on February 19, 2010, and the validity of the obligations authorized by such resolution may be hereafter contested only if such obligations were authorized for an object or purpose for which the County of Warren, New York, is not authorized to expend money, or if the provisions of law which should have been complied with as of the date of publication of this notice were not substantially complied with, and an action, suit or proceeding contesting such validity is commenced within twenty days after the date of publication of this notice, or such obligations were authorized in violation of the provisions of the Constitution. A complete copy of the resolution summarized herewith is available for public inspection during regular business hours at the Office of the Clerk of the Board of Supervisors for a period of twenty (20) days from the date of publication of this Notice.
Dated: February 19, 2010 Lake George, NY Joan Sady Clerk, Board of Supervisors BOND RESOLUTION DATED FEBRUARY 19, 2010 A RESOLUTION AUTHORIZING THE PURCHASE OF AN AIRPORT SELF-PROPELLED SNOW BLOWER AND AIRPORT FIRE FIGHTING TRUCK AT THE FLOYD BENNETT MEMORIAL AIRPORT OWNED BY THE COUNTY OF WARREN, NEW YORK AT A MAXIMUM ESTIMATED COST OF $1,300,00 AND AUTHORIZING THE ISSUANCE OF $1,300,000 SERIAL BONDS OF SAID COUNTY TO PAY THE COST THEREOF AND AUTHORIZING THE COUNTY TREASURER TO MAKE TEMPORARY ADVANCES OF LEGALLY AVAILABLE FUNDS THEREFOR - AIRPORT Specific objects or purposes: Purchase of an Airport Self-Propelled Snow Blower($450,000) and Airport Fire Fighting Truck ($850,000) for use at the Floyd Bennett Memorial Airport, Warren County, New York at an aggregate maximum estimated cost of $1,300,000 including incidental equipment and expenses in connection therewith. Period of probable usefulness: 15 years for Airport Self-Propelled Snow Blower and 20 years for Airport Fire Fighting Truck Amount of obligations to be issued: Not exceeding $1,300,000 bonds NE-2/27/10-1TC-63027 -----------------------------------------
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Mail to... Classified Dept. Attn.: Gretchen, Denton Publications 102 Montcalm St., Suite #2 Ticonderoga, NY 12883 You may also use these other methods to submit your ad: Fax to: (518) 585-9175 eMail to: email@example.com Local: (518) 585-9173
*All personal ads are excluded. Example - For Sale, Furniture, etc.
This is the time to rid your basement of that old blue sofa, clear away the kids’ stuff no longer used, or eliminate accumulated treasures from the attic. Simply mail, fax, or place online yourself, the coupon attached and your ad will be on its way to turning your item into cash! Mail To: Denton Publications 102 Montcalm St., Suite #2 Ticonderoga, NY 12883
ON LINE: denpubs.com EMAIL: firstname.lastname@example.org
Fax To: 518-585-9175
*NO ADS TAKEN BY PHONE. ALL ADS MUST CONTAIN A PHONE NUMBER & A PRICE, NO EMAIL ADDRESSES.
Rules: • • • • • • • •
Merchandise ads only Private ads only. No business ads accepted Limit one item per ad. Maximum 15 words per ad. Item price must be under $499 and clearly stated in ad. Denton Publications reserves the right to reject any advertising. Ad Runs for 3 weeks Limited 1 ad per household. No Animals
1 Ad, 1 Item
YOUR AD WILL APPEAR IN ALL 11 PUBLICATIONS REACHING OVER
PLEASE TYPE OR PRINT
15 WORDS MAXIMUM
DEADLINE: FRIDAY AT 3PM
Readers in New York & Vermont as well as denpubs.com “We’re more than a newspaper. We’re a community service”16900
SATURDAY February 27, 2010
NEWS ENTERPRISE - 15
16 - NEWS ENTERPRISE
SATURDAY February 27, 2010
*All new vehicle advertised prices include all available rebates. Special finance rates for credit qualified. See dealer for details. All prices exclude tax, title and DMV fees, include all incentives.
Published on Mar 1, 2010
News Enterprise, a Denton Publication. Denton Publications produces ten community weekly publications in northern New York state and Vermont...