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April 28, 2012
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Serving the Upper Hudson River Region
Stec now lone GOP Assembly candidate
This Week ELIZABETHTOWN
IN NORTH CREEK
By Tim Follos
More paddlers for White Water Derby this year
firstname.lastname@example.org ELIZABETHTOWN — There will be no Republican Primary in the race for what will be the 114th Assembly District. Regan bowed out of the race for the race to represent the state’s 114th Assembly District seat last week, clearing the field for Queensbury supervisor Dan Stec. “Looking at the big picture in terms of how I would like to get involved with public service again, it just seemed that there would be better, more effective ways to do that than engaging in a drawn-out, months-long battle,” said former Glens Falls mayor Robert Regan. “It just seemed to make more sense to do it a different way.” Thurman Town Supervisor Evelyn Wood and Lake Placid accountant Doug Hoffman joined Stec and Regan in seeking the endorsements of the local Republican committees in the four counties that comprise the Assembly district: all of Warren and Essex counties and parts of northern Saratoga and northern Washington counties. The G.O.P. committees of these four counties have all endorsed Stec. He’s also won the endorsements of the Conservative Party committees of Warren and Essex counties as well as the nod
PAGE 2 IN SPORTS
Kersten Mason makes a piece of artwork in the Johnsburg Central School art room. Photo by Nancy Frasier
County endorses synthetic marijuana ban By Thom Randall email@example.com QUEENSBURY — Synthetic marijuana is likely to be banned soon in Warren County, since the county Board of Supervisors passed a resolution April 20 endorsing a local law prohibiting the substance. The vote set a public hearing on the proposed legislation for 10 a.m. May 18. County leaders have predicted it will be adopted on that date. The proposed county law would pro-
By Mike Mender
then been readily available — the possession and use of the substances continues to be legal. At the April 20 board of supervisors meeting, county District Attorney Kate Hogan praised the fast action of the county board for moving forward on banning synthetic marijuana. Last month, a board committee endorsed the proposed ban just minutes after she told the board of how destructive it has been in the lives of many citizens locally as well as nationally. She noted that the supervisors’ quick action may have CONTINUED ON PAGE 2
Standing up for Gore in Belleayre Mt. transition PAGE 12
INDIAN LAKE CHAMBER
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NORTH CREEK — The Johnsburg Planning Board and an applicant seeking site plan review for a proposed subdivision find themselves between the proverbial rock and hard place when it comes to certifying the subdivision will have adequate fire protection.
the Planning Board a month ago. The Planning Board is reluctant to sign off on that aspect of the plan without assurances that the town can provide adequate fire protection. The Planning Board is looking into whether coverage by “mutual aid” – having neighboring fire companies agree to cover the subdivision in the event of a fire or other emergency – is sufficient. “Can we approve based on mutual CONTINUED ON PAGE 5
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both the Planning Board and James Easton, the engineer designing the project agree that the road meets the requirements of town code – a minimum width of 20 feet and a pitch of no more than 12 percent. There’s just one problem. The chief of the Bakers Mills Volunteer Fire Department refuses to offer fire protection to the subdivision unless the road is at least 22 feet wide and has a pitch of no more than 8 percent. He said as much during a meeting of
The Planning Board is charged with interpreting the town code and assuring that all projects that come before it comply with the code. Likewise, applicants to the Planning Board are required to design projects to comply with the town code. When it comes to the pitch and width of a proposed road within the proposed Ward Hill Subdivision, a 12-lot subdivision on more than 200 acres in the Iroquois Trail and Chatiemac Road neighborhood,
hibit the possession, use, sale or distribution of synthetic marijuana or socalled herbal incense — and provide for criminal charges against those violating the law. Sold in stores under the trade names “Posh, “Wicked X,” and “K2,” the various synthetic marijuana substances — when ingested — are known to prompt violent, criminal behavior as well as psychotic reactions, hallucinations, and thoughts of suicide. Although several weeks ago the state Health Department banned the sale of synthetic marijuana — which had until
IN NORTH CREEK
Board seeks clarity in smoldering fire protection issue
See the latest sports scores of local teams PAGE 9
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2 - News Enterprise
April 28, 2012
White Water Derby organizers expect larger crowd this year By Andy Flynn
firstname.lastname@example.org NORTH CREEK — With Mother Nature blessing the Hudson River with much-needed rain this week, organizers of the 55th Annual White Water Derby on May 5-6 are expecting a larger crowd than last year. Actually, the problem in 2011 was an abundance of rain and historic water levels reaching 13 feet at the USGS water gauge in North Creek. And that scared a lot of people away, according to Derby organizer Katie Nightingale, who spoke to the News Enterprise Friday, April 20 when the water level was at 3.5 feet. The average spring level is about 5 feet. Before the rain this week, many Hudson River watchers were concerned about the dry conditions earlier this spring, and they worried about how the lower-than-average water levels would affect the rafting season and the White Water Derby. But Nightingale said the event has never had a problem with the water level, and she was confident that there was plenty of time for the water levels
Paddlers participate in a past Hudson River White Water Derby. Photo provided
to rise. “A lot can happen between now and then,” she said. It sure did. Once the rain started falling on Saturday, April 21, the Hudson River start-
ed rising. By Tuesday, April 24, it peaked at 5.5 feet and dipped slightly on April 25. Nightingale said she expects about 150 racers this year. In 2011, there were fewer than 120, as many people stayed away be-
cause of the record-high water. While the impact of racers on the local economy is important, so is the impact of the spectators. And the White Water Derby is a visually appealing event. “It’s not just racing,” Nightingale said. “It’s fun to watch.” For spectators, there are plenty of places to watch the river action. The Novice and Giant Slalom course can be seen along Route 28 toward North River on Saturday, May 5, starting at 11 a.m. The Chuck Severance Race running immediately after. And many people will converge on Riparius for the finish of the Downriver Race on Sunday, May 6. The Downriver Race starts at 11 a.m. in North Creek. Bathrooms at the Riverside train station will be open to the public, and there will be food vendors at the finish line. For more information about the Derby Races and registration visit www.whitewaterderby.com. A full schedule of events for the 3rd Annual Adirondack Adventure Festival and the 55th Annual White Water Derby can be seen on pages 10-11 in this issue of the News Enterprise.
Adventure Fest adds horseshoe tournament for May 6 NORTH CREEK — As part of it 3rd Annual Adirondack Adventure Festival, the Gore Mountain Regional Chamber of Commerce is hosting a Horseshoe Tournament on Sunday, May 6 at Riverfront Park in North Creek. The tournament, which starts at 11 a.m., will be a 60-shoe tournament, giving each team 60 throws (30 throws per team member). The highest scoring team will move on to the next round until there are only two teams left. The winner of that final round will win a cash prize — half of the total registration fees collected. There will also be a prize of $25 gift cards to Basil & Wick’s Restaurant for each
member of the second-place team, and a prize of $10 gift cards for each member of the third-place team. Two sets of horseshoe pits will be placed at Riverfront Park for this tournament, and they will remain there throughout the summer for other groups to use. “There’s a lot of support for this type of event in our community,” said Tom Welsh, from Rustic Homestead and Streamside Fly-Shop. Welsh sits on the Planning Committee for the Adirondack Adventure Festival. Registration for the Horseshoe Tournament is $20 per team of two. Registration forms are available in North Creek
Posh ban from page 1 helped prompt the state to move forward on their partial ban. “Warren County has shown more leadership than other counties on this issue,” she said, noting that other municipalities’ lead-
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at BarVino Wine Bar and Restaurant on Main Street, the Barking Spider on Main Street, Copperfield Inn/Trappers Tavern on Main Street, and Basil & Wick’s Restaurant on Route 28. Additionally, teams can register at Sporty’s Tavern in Minerva and at the Chamber Office located in the Tannery Pond Community Center. Contact the Chamber for more information (518) 251-2612. A full schedule of events for the 3rd Annual Adirondack Adventure Festival and the 55th Annual White Water Derby can be seen on pages 10-11 in this issue of the News Enterprise.
ers around the state are now contacting Warren County for advice on enacting similar measures. Hogan said that area school officials are now advocating for quick approval of a local law criminalizing the substances because more and more children are bringing it to school — a practice which threatens the health
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and welfare of children, she said. “There is tremendous concern among school officials,” she said. “They have no legal recourse to seize the substances.” Lake George citizen Joanne Gavin was also praised for her tireless campaign for a local ban, while awaiting a statewide or national ban, which may take months. Just five weeks ago, Gavin told the Lake George Town Board of the dangerous consequences of the substances, and she has been lobbying since for local laws to be passed. When Gavin was publicly thanked at the April 20 meeting for her lobbying effort, she deferred the credit. “This is a real success story,” she said. In other business conducted at the meeting, the county board: •approved resolutions to dissolve the county Human Resources department and combine its functions with the former county Civil Service office in forming the new county Department of Personnel. • voted to buy five new police cruisers for the county Sheriff ’s Office, fewer than have been requested. • approved a slate of raises, ranging from almost $500 to $2,500 for 69 of the 130 non-union county employees, whose salaries have been frozen for three years. The salary hikes were granted following a study of the positions and their counterparts in the private sector. A planned $1,750 raise for county Sheriff Bud York was jettisoned minutes before the resolution was approved, because the county officials weren’t aware that boosting the salary of a public official would require passing a local law. In his post as county Sheriff, York is paid $93,280. He also receives a pension for his decades of work as an Investigator with the state Police.
April 28, 2012
News Enterprise - 3
10 Years at Tannery Pond
The Tannery (Editor’s Note: This is Part 1 of a 10-part series on the history of the Tannery Pond Community Center. The series will end on June 30, when the center celebrates its 10th anniversary with a gala event.)
By Glenn and Carol Pearsall
firstname.lastname@example.org NORTH CREEK — The Tannery Pond Community Center on Main Street, North Creek is named for the tannery and pond that were once on this site. The tannery was built here by Milton Sawyer and Wheeler Mead in 1852 and used the water power of the dammed up North Creek stream. There was virtually no village of North Creek at the time. The tannery was not the first in the area; however, the first tannery in the township was established in 1833 in Wevertown across from today’s T.C. Murphy Lumber Yard. The second was at the Glen, established in 1838. A fourth tannery
was established in 1877 in Oregon, a settlement now long gone, just west of Bakers Mills. Tanneries were established near dense clusters of hemlock forest. Northern Warren County was especially rich in such forests. Hemlock bark was stripped from the felled trees and boiled. The tannin that resulted was essential to the tanning process. The hides tanned were not local deer hides, but rather cattle hides. Research by Barbara McMartin in her book “Hides, Hemlocks and Adirondack History” (North Country Books, 1992) indicates that the majority of hides came from California, the Rio Grande Valley and Central and South America. By 1850, 70 percent of all the hides tanned in the United States were shipped from such places as the pampas of Brazil and Argentina and the Orinoco Plains. Hides arrived at eastern ports (the port for North Creek was Albany) and were then loaded on buckboards and shipped to tanneries on rugged dirt roads. Hides were often packed with dirt and flesh that caused parts of the hides to rot and holes were created by insects common to more tropical regions. It was surely smelly, dirty work. Along with mining and logging, tanning was one of the major industries in the Adirondacks in the 1800s, but as the hemlock forests were stripped and depleted, often in as little as 20 years, tanneries would close, jobs would be lost and populations would moved on. The particularly dense hemlock forests in Johnsburg township helped keep the North Creek tannery going for longer than most. In 1872, the railroad arrived in North Creek and no doubt hides and finished leathers arrived and were shipped by rail af-
Tannery Pond Community Center, North Creek Photo by Andy Flynn
ter that date. The partnership of Sawyer and Mead dissolved in 1876, but then John Reed took over operation of the tannery. By the 1880s, the tannery's main building measured 350 feet long; 25 men were employed turning out 35,000-40,000 hides a year. The dirt road in front of the tannery was crowded with buckboards piled high with hemlock bark and the air was ripe with the smell of salted hides and the tanning process and the noise of horses and men hard at work. The tannery burned to the ground in June of 1890, just about the time the population of the town peaked. W. H. "Billy" Baker then established a sawmill on the site. Three days after the sawmill was completed, the dam went out in an unusual flood and half the
sawmill was destroyed. It was quickly rebuilt. By the turn of the century little evidence of the tannery remained. For a while A.J. Pettis and then Bert Turner operated a blacksmith shop here. That was followed by the Alexanders who established a small service station on the site. Over the years, the pond out back was used by local kids in the summer for fishing and then ice skating in winter. The pond has come and gone as the dam was breached more than a few times by spring flooding. Today all that is left is the North Creek stream which meanders through the woods and stone walls once part of the various dams. Next week: The Ski Bowl Burns
Enjoy the adventures of spinning in North Creek NORTH CREEK — During the Adirondack Adventure Festival, Paul LoGuercio will display some of his spinning wheels, and demonstrate how they work. The exhibit and demonstrations will be at the Riverfront Park in North Creek both Saturday, May 5 and Sunday, May 6. Paul learned this craft while he was doing graduate work in Interdisciplinary Approach to Education to become a resource teacher in elementary education. His concentration was in Colonial crafts and for four years he did research and learned not only spinning, but other Colonial crafts including
Paul LoGuercio shows one of his spinning wheels. Photo provided
Celebrate Local Talent Concert April 28 NORTH CREEK — The Celebrate Local Talent Concert will start at 7:30 p.m. Saturday, April 28 at the Tannery Pond Community Center in North Creek. The event will benefit the new Upper Hudson Musical Arts scholarship, offered annually to a high school senior in the region who will be studying music, either as a performer or an educator. This will be the first Celebrate Local Talent Concert for Upper Hudson Musical Arts. All six acts are volunteering their time and will perform for about 20 minutes each. A reception will be held after the concert.
spinning demonstrations at schools and is willing to share his knowledge of this craft at the Festival. The Festival will also have a craft fair, wildlife exhibits, family activities, a 50 mile and 20 mile road bike tour, free river raft rides and a hike to Little Rabbit Pond lead by the Cold River Chapter of the ADK Mountain Club. There will be live music on Saturday afternoon, Saturday evening and Sunday afternoon. For more information about the Festival and a full schedule of activities, visit www.adirondackadventurefestival.com.
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They will be: mezzo-soprano Heather Osowiecki; classical guitarist Sten Isachsen; the violin duo of Devin Camp and Ryan McDonnell; singer/songwriter Katy Cole; classical pianist Don Preuninger; and the Tony Jenkins Jazz Trip, featuring Frank Conti on sax, Tony Jenkins on guitar, Greg Brown on string bass and Eric Hamell on drums. Tickets are $15 for adults and $5 for students. For advance tickets, contact Denise Conti at 251-3911 or Alan Chandler at 623-9843. Forms for the Upper Hudson Musical Arts scholarship have been sent to guidance counselors at seven schools in the region: Johnsburg, Minerva, Newcomb, Long Lake, Indian Lake, Warrensburg and North Warren.
blacksmithing. He was taught by the owner of a shop called Niddy Noddy in Montrose, where spinning wheels and equipment were sold. Fleeces, flax and raw cotton were also sold there — these were the three fibers used during Colonial times. Since then, his interest in spinning wheels continued. He acquired his first spinning wheel, a Canadian Production Wheel, that he found randomly at an antique store. He has since acquired two other spinning wheels and restored them. He also owns a European Blacksmiths forge from Hungary. Paul enjoys giving
4 - News Enterprise
April 28, 2012
Possible teacher assistant cuts discussed at Indian Lake By Bill Quinlivan
email@example.com INDIAN LAKE — The possible cuts of teacher assistant positions was discussed at the April 17 Indian Lake Central School Board of Education meeting. Jane Hinckley addressed the Board regarding the open consideration of the termination of teacher assistants. She made the points that teacher assistants are the most flexible members of the faculty, are professionally certified, are able to help across areas of study and often work with the most challenging of students. “Given the present day rigors,” Hinckley said, “there is actually an increase in demand for them.” The point was made that their absence will result in lower test scores. School Board President Jon Voorhees responded by making the point that such considerations are not undertaken lightly and that the value of these professionals is absolutely recognized. Voorhees went on to highlight that next year’s enrollment will be 140 students, revenues will be flat and expenditures will be on the rise. “We have made no decision yet,” said Voorhees, “but given these realities, the issue remains on the table. We are faced with many unpleasant decisions with the way budgets are based. We need to adapt to the times or face having our existence as a district threatened.” Board Vice President David Harrington made the point that these realities make it necessary to look at staffing and scheduling for all positions and not just focus on teacher assistants. Hinckley closed her appeal to the Board by saying that the objective is to hopefully make the decision process “more of a conversation than a directive.”
Black Fly Challenge During the meeting, Indian Lake Activities Coordinator Von-
nie Liddle and organizers of the Black Fly Challenge asked the School Board if they could use the school grounds and facilities for the finish of this year ’s race on June 9. The finish line of the race is to be at the Indian Lake Central School. The use of the school lawn, parking lot, gym (in the case of inclement weather) lockers and showers was discussed in detail. These uses were afforded in the past, as the race switches start and finish each year between Indian Lake and Inlet. The point was made that the race was good for the towns of Indian Lake and Inlet, attracting competitors and fans who are in their 30s, 40s and 50s, with disposable income and fostering future visits to camp, snowmobile, kayak and hike. In the consideration of the approval, the Board focused on two issues. First and foremost, the school and is a “no tolerance zone” for alcohol and drugs. This prohibits the possession and consumption of beer anywhere within the school or on its grounds. The race representatives assured the Board that arrangements had been made with the adjacent Catholic Church to have a double fenced area to which the sale and consumption of beer will be confined, thus keeping beer off the grounds of the school. Emphasis was also placed on the fact that there will be no outward promotion of the availability of beer or would there be any beer sponsor for the race. Secondly, the issue of using lockers, showers and gym were addressed, centering on the possibility of injury to competitors due to biking footwear on the school floors and damage to the floors from same. The board was assured by the custodial staff of the school and race officials that there was no history of such injury or damage during past use for the Black Fly Challenge. The Board approved the use of the school and grounds for the 2012 race with the caveat that the event needed to be supervised closely and the understanding that any problems with alcohol on the grounds, injury to competitors or damage to school property would put approval for use in future years in serious jeopardy.
Envirothon Students Alyssa Cuthbert and Richard Carrow directed the board’s attention to the upcoming Envirothon in which the school will have two teams of five students each competing at the county level. The emphasis of their presentation, however, was that if one of the teams wins the one-day county competition, members should be allowed to compete at the two-day state level competition. Both competitions take place on school days and thus represent lost class time for the participating juniors and seniors on the team. A pending decision is to allow the participation at the county level, but even if one of the teams wins the county competition, they would not be allowed to participate at the state level due to loss of two days class time a during a critical regents preparation period. Voorhees voiced his discomfort with the concept of not letting a winning team at the county level go on to compete for the state honors and what such a decision does to the team members who are working hard at winning the county level while knowing that they have no chance of moving on in the competition. Board members decided to reconvene on the decision at a later date.
Other business Among other business, the Board was given an overview of the Senior Trip to Washington D.C. and Baltimore, took up the issue of tuition and host stipends for the foreign student program, viewed a video of the preparation of sleds by student teams for the cardboard sled races on the town ski hill during Winterfest, and were presented with a future opportunity by Bill Murphy to participate in programming targeted toward helping “students at risk” using additional state funding.
Minerva Central School approves budget under tax cap By Phillip Sherotov
firstname.lastname@example.org MINERVA — During their April 19 meeting, Minerva Central School Board members approved the 2012-2013 budget. The total amount was $5,040,939, a 1.1 percent or $54,938 increase from last year ’s budget. The tax levy increase was 2.96 percent, which does not exceed the state maximum allowable increase. The board and the administration have taken several steps in order to help the public understand the budget process. The school’s website homepage has a link that allows anyone to view the tax cap formula and relevant financial information. In addition, Superintendent Timothy Farrell included an article in
the April edition of the school newsletter addressing the tax cap in detail in an effort dispel misconceptions and clarify how the formula works. Before voting on the budget, Board President Mike Corey took a few moments to acknowledge all the hard work that administrators and fellow board members put into creating the budget. He noted the challenges that developing this budget presented while praising the conscientiousness and diligence of everyone involved in the process. The public vote on the school budget is scheduled for May 15. The board approved putting three buses out to bid. Bus No. 30, Bus No. 31, and Bus No. 33 were no longer able to pass inspection. They also approved a request by the school to bond in order to purchase a new 59-seat bus not that would not exceed $104, 968.80 in cost.
During his report to the board, Farrell informed members that the plan to create a selfcontained classroom for special education students was moving forward and would be in place this year. Starting off, the room will provide service to six students and have one teacher and one paraprofessional. He also noted that as early as this coming year, they may consider offering service to other districts on a tuition basis. Farrell also shared with the board that at the most recent “True North” meeting—where representatives from the Indian Lake, Minerva, Johnsburg, Newcomb and Long Lake districts gather to discuss various issues—Minerva was recognized as being the best attended school in the region. The various schools discussed ways that they could work together in order to benefit all students. Sharing resources between special education programs
and finding ways to further utilize distance learning technologies to enhance and enrich student learning, were two of the major topics discussed. The board accepted with regret the resignation with the purpose of retirement of Robin Keleher, who has taught social studies at Minerva for the past 10 years. Corey read a note of thanks that she had written to the board in which she thanked them for the opportunity to teach at Minerva and called it her “dream job.” Several board members and administrators will be attending the Community Service Award Dinner that will be held on May 10 at the Great Escape Lodge. A Minerva student, Messena Green, is being honored at this event for her community service. The event begins at 6 p.m.
Still no word from Verizon on Minerva cell tower initiative By Phillip Sherotov
email@example.com MINERVA—During the April 19 Minerva Town Board meeting, the status of the Verizon cell tower project was discussed.
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Town Supervisor Sue Montgomery Corey said that they had still not heard back from Verizon but were moving forward with planning a workshop to discuss the issue of getting cell phone service for the area. A local resident, Corrine Coyle, wrote to the town suggesting that the cell tower should be located on town property. The original proposed location was behind the town hall, while the new proposed location is behind Sporty’s Iron Duke Saloon. Corey acknowledged the desirability of having the tower built on town property, but said that her priority is “to get the widest cell coverage for residents in our area for public health and safety”and that this was more important than the ultimate location of the tower. In other business, the board approved a resolution to have Aquatic Invasive Management continue the milfoil removal project that they have been conducting over the past four years. This year, they suggested only two 20-hour blocks— one at the beginning of the season and the other at the end— were necessary at this stage. The fee for the work is $7,409 and includes services of two divers and one top water crew. The effectiveness of the hand harvesting of milfoil in Minerva Lake was independently verified by Dr. Larry Eichler from the Darrin Fresh Water Institute based in Bolton Landing and affiliated with RPI. Eichler noted that the level of milfoil was significantly less
than he would have expected. The board decided to support the suggestion of a local resident that the speed on the section of Rt. 28N that leads into the hamlet of Minerva—roughly the area between 14th Road and Wilson Road—be reduced from 55 mph to 45 mph. The board will be sending a letter to the Department of Transportation to this effect, citing the number of young children and senior citizens in that area, the number people who get their mail at the roadside, and the proximity of the Fire Department and their frequent need to access the road when pulling fire trucks in and out of the garage. The town is looking to hire two temporary employees to remove insulation from the highway garage. Until this is done, they will not be able to evaluate how best to repair the roof and insulate it. They are preparing to advertise and hope to be able to start this project soon. Corey recommended that the board refurbish the copier in the town hall for this year, rather than purchase a new one. The cost would depend on the state of the copier and could cost anywhere between $650 and $1,000. The board wants to have staff evaluate the three copier models that were researched and selected as potential candidates for replacing the current one before making a decision. The results of the evaluations will be discussed at the next meeting.
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Dan Stec from page 1 from the state Independence Party. “The decision to seek the nomination in the committee process is one thing,” noted Regan. “The decision to go fullout with a primary is a whole other set of considerations. I had no desire to create any animosity in the party structure, which I think would have happened if I ran in the primary.” Regan, Wood and Hoffman have all endorsed Stec, as has the seat’s current occupant, Teresa Sayward, who is retiring. Regan said Stec is “very aggressive and very focused. That will serve someone well in any career.” “I think Dan’s very willing to get out and meet people,” Wood said. “Dan’s very personable. He’ll spend time talking to anybody he meets, getting to
know them a little bit. It certainly is an asset to be able to do that. That will be an asset in Albany.” Stec, Wood and Regan appeared together at an event last week that stressed party unity and Wood’s and Regan’s endorsements of the presumptive nominee. Stec said that Regan’s endorsement is significant. “I do know him well,” Stec said. “There’s only one city in the district and he was the mayor of it for eight years — and he had a good term as mayor; he did a lot and he was aggressive — so, being the mayor of a significant municipality in the district it certainly means a lot.” Queensbury and Glens Falls are neighboring communities. “We have a lot of shared interests, and we have a lot of competing interests,” Stec said. “There’s always been
Indian Lake Chamber announces Spring Soiree at Minnowbrook May 22 BLUE MOUNTAIN LAKE — The Indian Lake Chamber of Commerce’s annual dinner will be held at Minnowbrook on Tuesday, May 22. This annual fundraiser serves as an opportunity to raise money for the chamber while dining with friends in an extraordinary renovated Adirondack Great Camp, which is typically not open to the public. Cocktails and appetizers with music by Mary Leach begin at 5:30 p.m., followed by dinner at 6:30 p.m. Throughout the evening guests will have the opportunity to admire the amazing landscape, rustic architecture and décor, and bid on a variety of tricky tray items. Tickets are $25 per person for ILCC members and $30 for non-members. Cash bar. Additional details and menu are available by visiting www.indian-lake.com and viewing the Community Calendar page for May. Additional details are also available by contacting Kristina Eldridge at (518) 648-5112 or by email at firstname.lastname@example.org.
County Car Seat Safety Check April 27-28 WARRENSBURG — North Country Ministries is hosting a Car Seat Safety Check at Warren County Head Start on
Fire protection from page 1 aid?” asked Planning Board Chair Dottie Osterhout. The answer to that question wasn’t clear Monday as the board continued reviewing the Ward Hill project. Town Supervisor Ron Vanselow has been researching the issue of whether the road standards in the town code agree with New York State Fire Code. Osterhout said that Vanselow told her Monday that he was going to speak with Bakers Mills Fire Chief Lewis Hitchcock and explain to him that the chief has erred. Tuesday, April 24 via email, Vanselow clarified his position. “I’ll put it this way,” Vanselow said. “Neither I, nor the county fire protection and code enforcement people, in researching New York State fire codes and laws, see any reference to an 8 percent grade issue that Mr. Hitchcock mentioned in an open meeting recently. The laws and codes seem to state that 12 percent is the grade, which is consistent with our regulations for subdivisions.” Vanselow said he has not yet addressed the issue with the chief but he intends to. “Since my conversations with county officials, I have not spoken to Chief Hitchcock,” Vanselow said. “But I will at some point in the future.” Planning Board member Roger Smith suggested that engineer Easton contact Vanselow and the Town Board and tell them that in essence, the Ward Hill project has hit a roadblock because of the fire protection issue and ask them to intervene. Easton said at this point in the process, he’s not inclined
News Enterprise - 5
to do that because it could make matters worse, not better. This is an issue between the Town Board and one of its contracted fire companies, Easton said. “My job is to design this project according to the town code,” Easton said. “And that’s what I’ve done.” Likewise, the Planning Board seems to be taking the same position; that the issue is between the Town Board and the Bakers Mills Fire Company and it would prefer to not get in the middle of it. Yet Tuesday, Vanselow said that perhaps the Planning Board could help clarify the matter. “I stated to (Planning Board Chair) Dottie (Osterhout) that perhaps a definitive answer might be available from the Planning Board lawyer,” Vanselow said. Until the fire protection issue is resolved, the Planning Board seems unlikely to offer preliminary approval of the project. At a workshop two weeks ago, the board and its engineer from Clough Harbour met with project engineer Easton and worked through many of the issues on a 20-plus item list of concerns itemized by the town’s engineer. Monday, the list was down to six issues and none seemed insurmountable, save it be the question of fire protection for the subdivision. Easton told the board that he still had three permits to obtain, one each from New York State Department of Health, New York State Department of Environmental Conservation and the Army Corps of Engineers. The latter one will take between five and seven months to obtain, Easton said, so there’s time for the fire protection issue to “resolve itself.”
some sort of issue or two between the city of Glens Falls and the town of Queensbury. It’s not as though we’ve always been in agreement.” There’s always been a healthy rivalry between Queensbury and Glens Falls, according to Stec, and there’s an interesting dynamic between the municipalities. Therefore, Stec and Regan haven’t always been on the same page of various issues. “It means that much more to me that he still respects me enough to give me a strong endorsement,” Stec said. No Democrats have announced an interest in competing for the seat. “Like I’ve said before, whether I have 10 opponents or no opponents, I have a district to travel to get to know, to get to know the people, to get to know the issues,” said Stec, the chairman of the Warren County Board of Supervisors. My game plan isn’t going to change.”
Pearl Street in Glens Falls on Friday, April 27 from 9 a.m. to noon. Stop by and let the Certified Technicians check your child’s passenger restraints. There will be another Car Seat Safety Check on Saturday, April 28 from noon to 4 p.m., at the Warrensburg Outreach Center located at 3933 Main St. in Warrensburg (across from the Post Office). Have your children’s passenger restraints checked by our NYS Certified Car Seat Technicians as well as the Warren County Sheriffs Officers. If you have any questions please call Christine Langworthy at 623-2829.
Kindergarten screening in Indian Lake
Left to right are Robert Regan, Dan Stec, Evelyn Wood and Matt Doheny. Photo provided
Real Estate, Criminal, Bankruptcy Immigration & Wills Paul H. Roalsvig, Esq. Attorney At Law 8581 Newcomb Road, Suite #1 Long Lake, New York 12847 518-624-2722 • Fax: 518-624-2723 email: email@example.com 29660
INDIAN LAKE — A Kindergarten readiness screening for the students entering the 2012-13 Kindergarten Class will be held on Thursday, June 21 at 1 p.m. This screening is only necessary for district students not participating in the Indian Lake Central School Pre-K program. Contact the Principal’s office as soon as possible to schedule a time for your child to be screened. If you do not intend to enroll your child in September, for any reason, please let us know as soon as possible. A meeting for parents with children in the 2012-13 Pre-K program will be held on Tuesday, May 29 at 6 p.m. in the school library. Easton will next appear at the June meeting of the Planning Board in hopes of getting closer to preliminary approval for the Ward Hill Subdivision project. In other business, the Planning Board approved a site plan and special use permit for Camp Orenda, a primitive camping venture and outdoor educational facility limited to four (4) sites with a dining area and gazebo on a parcel located at 90 Armstrong Road. The parcel has been in Webb’s family since his youth, he said, and was a place where he learned to appreciate the Adirondacks and all the natural splendor of the region. The board approved a site plan for North River Hobby Farm. Thirteenth Lake Road resident Leslie Clement described the business as a place where people could come and enjoy scenic gardens, where there’ll be chickens for kids to feed and where you could take tomatoes and herbs from the farm’s vegetable garden and turn them into something delicious to eat, all in the same visit. The business will incorporate a roadside farm stand as well. The property has been in Clement’s family for multiple generations. The board approved a site plan amendment for the Whitewater Challengers outdoor adventure park project that will feature a ropes course, a zip line and hiking trails on a hillside behind the North River rafting business. Marko Schmale asked for an amendment to the plan that was approved a month ago to allow him to build a lean-to and storage shed in the park. Both will be used for storage. Schmale said the new venture will host its grand opening on May 5. The board heard from Tina Mulvey, a North Creek prop-
erty owner who is considering opening a U-Haul Rental business on a lot behind Main Street down Baroudi Lane. The board expressed concerns about the potential for congestion along Baroudi Lane where it intersects with Main Street and offered several suggestions. The board asked Mulvey to return at the next Planning Board meeting with more detail and a more accurate drawing of the property and proposed business features. Because of the Memorial Day holiday, the Planning Board will next meet Monday, May 21 at 7 p.m. in the downstairs meeting room at Tannery Pond Community Center, Main Street, North Creek.
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The puzzle pattern on the Autism Awareness Ribbon reflects the mystery and complexity of the autism spectrum. The different colors and shapes represent the diversity of the people and families living with the condition. The brightness of the ribbon signals hope that through increased awareness of autism, and through early intervention and appropriate treatments, people with autism will lead fuller, more complete lives. Contact Essex County Public Health for more information on these programs: Children with Special Health Care Needs, Early Intervention, Preschool programs. 518-873-3522. email@example.com www.co.essex.ny.us/ publichealth
April 28, 2012
April 28, 2012
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News Enterprise Editorial
Increase sensitivity to women’s issues
sat quietly in the dark, tears streaming down my face as her voice whispered in the blackness. Her grandfather sexually abused her since she was a little girl. Today, when peers talk about losing their virginity, she lies. But I was not mourning her, because, as she told her story for the first time, she took that giant leap from victim to acknowledged survivor. She was ready to live. A large crowd of mostly women, and some men, packed the second floor ballroom of Plattsburgh State’s Angell College Center for Take Back the Night. Take Back the Night is an international event, as people gather and take to the streets to raise awareness about violence against women, share stories, some for the first time, and heal and grow as survivors. Plattsburgh State students and their supporters were unable to hold the march in the streets this year. Plattsburgh’s Common Council approved it, but restricted it to the sidewalks, citing safety concerns and saying they never approved it for the streets in the past, although that is where it has taken place in the past, and with the assistance of local law enforcement. I believe the group should have been allowed to march in the streets. Women experience roughly 4.8 million intimate partner related physical assaults and rapes yearly, according to the National Center for Injury Prevention and Control. In 2006, 232,960 women in the United States were raped or sexually assaulted, according to the National Crime Victimization Survey. That’s more than 600 women daily. A survey conducted by the CDC in 2010 found that one in five women has been raped or has experienced an attempted rape, while one in six has been stalked and one in four has been beaten by their intimate partner. Besides the horrific examples of abuse, there is a glaring societal tragedy occurring in the North Country in terms of enabling and ignorance. Therapy Night Club and Sport Lounge hosted a Girls Gone Wild event last year, a clear example of the objectification of women and perverse glorification of a model of women too many young girls have damaged themselves physically and emotionally to mimic. Despite these realities, many in the North Country defended Girls Gone Wild and reverted to misogynistic cave-man like behavior, joking and commenting on the scantily clad women in ways some find acceptable, funny and harmless.
6 - News Enterprise
Meanwhile, a young woman walks down the street, minding her own business as a group of men cat-call and objectify her. That’s wrong for any woman to endure, but imagine if that woman had been victimized in the past and has difficulty walking by men, let alone ones who treat her like a meal. Or, while some so-called adults make light of Girls Gone Wild posters, a young woman has locked herself in the bathroom and is making herself vomit so she can lose weight and fit into a bikini the way the media says she should. Also sad is that city officials said last year’s police presence assisting Take Back the Night marchers was because the event coincided with Girls Gone Wild, which drew a big crowd. So I guess to garner support for a group working to save women’s lives you need to schedule alongside one that objectifies women. Take Back the Night is needed and should have been allowed in the streets, because the situation is dire. Plus, those who shared their tragic stories were healing, and what an uplifting way to do it, taking to the streets, declaring your strength and demanding your safety. I recall the first time I shared I had been sexually abused. How strong I would have felt to march in the streets beside survivors. Further reasons it is an important event and should be held in the streets were the insensitive and ignorant comments made by the public through media outlets in response to local news articles. They clearly speak from the privilege of never enduring such pain and brutalization. I recall one individual writing that Take Back the Night could be held in the streets as long as it didn’t make him late for dinner. It would do such individuals good to stop for such a march, get out of their vehicles, pay attention and take time out of their privileged days to listen to some stories of survivors. Another comment has been made that by not marching on the sidewalk, or possibly choosing another route, and opting instead to hold Take Back the Night inside, the women were basically cry babies and sore losers. I don’t know whether their decision was right or wrong. But I do know the men and women I saw that night were powerful and were not going to let men dictate how they held their celebration. They were bold and brilliant survivors living life on their terms. —Denton Editor Stephen Bartlett
Change demands we speak out If we hope to make our sion she should speak to the chilworld a better place for dren about encouraging their parour children we must beents and grandparents to do the gin changing some of the same by taking the time to underrecent behavior and not stand the issues our nation faces, allow opportunities to not just using her fame to influence make change pass withwide-eyed kids into convincing out speaking out. I mengrandma to do anything other than tioned in a previous colvalue her vote for the candidate umn that changes in our best suited to address her concerns. Dan Alexander society must come from Republicans play fast and loose Thoughts from the grassroots, people like with our Democracy as well. ReBehind the Pressline you and I must speak out cently, U.S. Sen. Chuck Grassley, when our leaders fail to. from Iowa, the top Republican on With that thought in mind here are a few the Senate Judiciary Committee, used his points to ponder. Twitter account to refer to the President as Recently U.S. Rep. Emanuel Cleaver, a Destupid. Grassley wrote: “Constituents askd mocrat and chair of the congressional Black why i am not outraged at PresO attack on Caucus, condemned his party for accusing supreme court independence. Bcause Am ppl Republicans of waging war on women. In an r not stupid as this x prof of con law.” Reinterview on CNN, Cleaver said: “I condemn gardless of your political differences when it. If it’s a Democrat, if it’s my cousin, it’s the discussion reaches a point where childish wrong. And I think we need to stop that. It’s name calling becomes the standard, it shows damaging the body politic and it’s further we’ve reached a point where government is separating the people in this country.” no longer functioning responsibly. The message he is sending is a simple one; On another matter, ABC is about to begin winning isn’t everything. If winning by airing a new television series starring Jenplanting inaccurate and deceptive messages nifer Love Hewitt, titled “The Client.” The is what it’s all about then Cleaver is making show is based on the true story of an Odessa it clear he does not buy into that message. massage parlor that operated an undercover Uniting this country and voicing concerns prostitution ring. Do we really need a TV when the rhetoric gets out of control sends show glamorizing prostitution and the sex an important message to the country and to trade? Talk about a war on women, I would those in charge. Just because you hold a pothink ABC and its affiliated networks should sition of authority shouldn’t give you license be under heavy pressure from all sides tryto spin political nonsense for the masses if ing to justify what purpose this show holds your motive is strictly self serving. for viewers. The sex industry has destroyed Right is right and wrong is wrong. The many lives and doesn’t need to be glamorsame holds true for the president’s wife ized in any shape or form. Other than a few Michele Obama. When speaking before a legitimate massage parlors that see this show group of children in San Francisco recently, as a poor misrepresentation of their services, Mrs. Obama said: “I mean, I can’t tell you in I’ve heard no one speak out. the last election how many grandparents I When we allow our government represenran into who said, I wasn’t going to vote for tatives and an entertainment industry to disBarack Obama until my grandson talked to play this type of behavior and do nothing me, until my great-grandson talked to me, about it, we can be certain that they will conand talked about the future he wanted for tinue to move the bar further away from this country. You can get out there with your what should be considered responsible beparents. You guys can knock on doors. I had havior. As citizens we cannot allow our one young lady who brought me a petition sense of judgment to become numb to activi— she’s already working. You can convince ties that are over the top and send the wrong wrong people. Sometimes we don’t listen to message to people of all ages. Civility, reourselves, but we will listen to our chilspect, moral behavior and traditional values dren.” will become less the norm and more the acMrs. Obama should be encouraging chilcepted unless we make our voices heard. dren to learn more about our political system Dan Alexander is publisher and CEO of Denand the voting privilege we enjoy in our ton Publications. He may be reached at dan@denDemocracy. If she wants to make an imprespubs.com.
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April 28, 2012 Indian Lake Chamber News
The River Starts Here
By George DeChant
’m stuffed. Just had dinner at Indian Lake Restaurant — another Reuben. I know there are other great items on the menu, but I love Reubens and theirs is so good. So 90 percent of the time it is a Reuben, or a special or something else. Did I mention I like to eat? For that reason alone, I am happy the Indian Lake Restaurant is an anchor on the Chamber's first business tour of 2012 on May 3. Our namesake for the tour and sponsor — Adventure Sports Rafting Company — will be the first stop and our transportation. The Adventure Sports Tour (AST) starts at 5:09 p.m. at the sponsor's business office on Main Street. I really like discussing business with Ann and John Miller, co-owners of the Indian Lake Restaurant, Tavern & Liquor
Take the Adventure Sports Tour Store. For one, they see the big picture. When I broached the subject of a tour of Indian Lake, Ann instantly suggested another restaurant. Regardless if you live in Indian Lake or are a visitor, you want more choices than one restaurant. Isolation in the middle of nature is nice, but amenities are what hold people in town. People might come for the rafting, but hopefully they stay for the Reubens. The river starts here and if you are smart your appetite will also be satisfied in the Town of Indian Lake. Did I mention rafting? O yeah, that is why we are happy to have the AST highlighting river running. Indian Lake has long been known as the Rafting Capital of New York. 23,500 people come to ride the rapids each year, using the friendly rafting companies in the area. If you ever wondered how rafters traveled to and from the river, you will get a chance to see. Often they ride in the "Adventure Sports Stretch Bus Limo," the very same one that we will be riding in for the AST. The Chamber has decided it was time for the people to get out and see what the town has to
offer. In this tour of six stops there will be lots happening — but the main thing is fun. It will be a great opportunity to visit (or revisit) businesses here in town. You don't have to feel like you have to buy anything. It is just a visit and you will have the opportunity to get some free knowledge. No matter who you are: business owner, politician, chamber member or merely curious, this is a great chance to know more about your town. I firmly believe there are many levels of a Chamber of Commerce. There is the office, the website and the board that often is viewed as the main image of a chamber, but I know better than that. When a visitor stops into Stewart's Shop, whoever is on the other side of the register is now a representative of Indian Lake. If you are riding your bicycle and a car slows to a stop, rolls down the car window and ask for directions, you are the chamber. And if you can get the guests of our community what they want, we have started some great word of mouth promotion. We are a friendly little town after all, let’s make sure we don't
hide that fact. The AST is going to be a great meet and greet opportunity. If you have any question or comments, you would like to presented to a board member, you can corner me (or any other board member) on the bus. The will be great chance to speak with leaders in the community. Don't forget each business we stop at will be open to questions. In fact, if you need an ice breaker, ask Tim Pine if he "still has worms." I could make up an answer, but I don't want to start any rumors. The complete itinerary is: Adventure Sports, Pine's Country Store, Squaw Brook, Motel, The Lake Store, Puterko's Family Pizzeria & Indian Lake Restaurant. Also, stay tuned for future tours. Be sure to stop by indianlake.com for more information about our tour. The cost of this trip is $5, but if you are a member of the Indian Lake Chamber of Commerce -- you excursion is free. The fun starts at 5:09 p.m. on May 3. Reserve your spot on the Adventure Sports Stretch Bus Limo by calling (518) 6485112.
Planet Earth by Wes Dingman
What makes a Parasite?
ymbiotic organisms that live on and within us are rarely discussed, in spite of their benefits for our survival. Parasites, however, do get our attention and most all organisms have to contend with those other beasts, large and small, that are intent on feeding on them. Leaving out the occasional large cat, crocodile, or snake that is found to have consumed a human, the common parasites of humans generally come from the following well known groups:
ing because there are no fish to eat their eggs), the pools are not muddy or very deep. There were no biting bugs yet but the pools are shaking with mosquito wigglers coming to the surface to breathe. These when they mature and start flying will provide the myriad warblers and other breeding birds with food this summer. Without a net shirt, I would provide the female mosquitoes with their necessary blood meal but I hope to frustrate them! While sitting there quietly I was finally able to see my first myrtle warbler of the year, and a loose flock of ruby-crowned kinglets as they migrated north, constantly flicking their wings, on the way to boreal bog edges or high peak summits. (They'd better hold off a while if heading for the latter!) The low shrubs and small trees of the
worms, insects, fungi, bacteria, and viruses. (Perhaps it might be said that humans are also parasites given our dependence on the voracious consumption of animal, vegetable, and mineral resources.) However, the discovery of prion diseases of the brain in the late Twentieth Century added a dramatic new dimension to the field of infectious disease. When first examined the composition of prions was highly puzzling. They weren’t destroyed by heat and, in spite of containing no genetic material, they multiplied and were infectious when injected into uninfected hosts. The first diseases for which prions were held responsible (and before we knew what they were) included kuru in humans (who ritually ate the brains of other humans), scrapie in sheep and goats, and chronic wasting disease (CWD) in deer and elk. More recently, we learned that “mad-cow-disease” was also caused by a prion. After much controversy researchers finally concluded pri-
swamp mean that the birds come in close, and the kinglets' long, bubbly songs are a cheerful treat for a swamp sitter. The red crests are raised only during territorial disputes and courtship displays so they were not in evidence. Their close cousins, the golden-crowned kinglets, even tinier at 2.1 ounces and four inches long, stay here all winter, unbelievably. A very fine biologist, Bernd Heinrich, once spent years figuring out that they specialize in winter on the one-spotted variant moth caterpillar, raising the caterpillars until they emerged and could be identified. Kinglets survive the frigid nights by huddling together in tree cavities. Their nests, often in spruce trees, are hanging, teardropped shaped masterpieces with the opening arched over at the top. I don't expect ever to see one as they are cryptically constructed of lichens, twigs, pine needles and moss. As there are often 8 or 9 eggs, they have to lie in two layers. Turning the eggs to keep the developing chicks from sticking to the shell must be a difficult feat. But for two tiny species that sometimes do not survive bitter cold or find enough food when everything is ice-covered, a multitude, up to a dozen, of young insure that they can rebound in a good year to swarm their way through the hemlocks, twittering as they stay in touch, letting the birder with keen ears know the golden-crowns are still hanging in there.
ons were composed solely of protein. Most puzzling was the fact that the protein they were composed of was a normal constituent of all brains and some other tissues. Ultimately it was proven that what was different between the normal protein and the infectious prion was the manner in which it was folded. How a protein is folded upon itself is a very important characteristic. Folded correctly, it remains soluble within the cell and carries on its proper function. Folded incorrectly, it will be usually treated as waste by a cell, destined for digestion and recycling. The white of an egg remains soluble (and transparent) in water but heat it (or beat it) and it changes its configuration and becomes insoluble (and opaque). It turns out that when the normal prion protein is mis-folded it is capable of inducing more of the same normal protein to misfold in a similar fashion. What makes matters worse is that this particular mis-folded protein, unlike the normal protein, can-
Blood drive April 30 NORTH CREEK — The JCS Junior National Honor Society along with the American Red Cross will be sponsoring a blood drive on Monday, April 30 from noon to 5 p.m. in the gym. Please call Jodie at 251-2921 ext. 3129 to schedule an appointment. Walk-ins are welcome.
Outreach Center to offer a dinner for a cause May 4 NORTH CREEK — Looking for an opportunity to enjoy a terrific and delicious dinner at the start of Whitewater Derby Weekend while helping to benefit an excellent cause? No need to look further. On Friday, May 4 from 4 to 7 p.m., a ham dinner will be offered up at the Ski Bowl in North Creek. The dinner will benefit the Adirondack Community Outreach Center, a community-based volunteer organization dedicated to providing various important services (for instance, a clothing center and food pantry) to the residents of northern Warren County. The dinner, which is either eat-in or take-out, will be held inside the Ski Bowl building. For only $10, you will enjoy a generous portion of baked ham, baked beans, coleslaw, applesauce, roll, beverage (non-alcoholic), and dessert. Advance purchase of meal tickets is recommended. Tickets are available at the Outreach Center (251-3481) as well as at the Gore Mountain Region Chamber of Commerce.
Artist feted at Willows Bistro
Bird watching in the cedar swamp ’ve been working out a route through a local white cedar swamp. It's like solving a maze because pools of water are divided by sphagnum moss hummocks, moss-covered logs, and small connected islands with cedar, winterberry, alders and occasional spruce and white pine growing on them. The winterberry, a native deciduous holly that gets bright red berries, grows sideways, making a tangled mass of stems that have to be avoided. It is still possible to see a ways through the swamp as the shrub leaves have not even broken their scales yet and the ferns are still just unfurling their fiddleheads. Once these are full-sized the swamp is even more beautiful (yes, beautiful!), but then it is really difficult to connect the links to make a trail all the way across. Only goldthread and a little shadbush are blooming now, so the lush, bright green, yellow-green and reddish mosses, grey lichens and almost black threelobed liverwort covering all the surfaces are the stars of the show right now. Today I found a relatively dry place to sit after winding my way almost through the swamp, getting lost only twice, and wading in my rubber boots at times. I was surprised to see a muskrat house nearby as I had never seen sign of the animal before. As the pools almost always completely dry up in August (these are called vernal pools, which are best for amphibian breed-
Op/Ed • News Enterprise - 7
not be broken down and recycled by the infected cell. Thus this prion protein accumulates in a brain cell as enlarging clumps of un-digestible protein to such an extent that the infected cell ceases to work properly and ultimately dies. Worse still was our learning that prions can, on at least some occasions, become infectious for species different from that in which it originated (much as the AIDS virus did). In this way some unfortunate humans became infected with the prion causing “mad cow disease” and suffered a tragic degeneration of the brain after simply eating beef that had come from cows fed on the offal of prion-infected animals. Prevention remains our best defense as finding a treatment for prion diseases will be extremely difficult. Questions and suggestions from readers are welcomed and will be responded to in future editions of this column. Contact me at firstname.lastname@example.org.
WARRENSBURG — Matt Daly of South Glens Falls dreamed as early as 7th grade of becoming an artist, and today, years later, he takes satisfaction in progress toward that goal and revels in the pleasure painting gives him. "When I'm painting, it feels like I'm where I should be; in exactly the right place. I like to open to areas of ideas and emotions that rise from a depth that can only be accessed in this way. I am driven by what comes out." One of the places Daly hasn't been before is Willows Bistro in Warrensburg, where his new exhibit of works in acrylics and mixed media will open on Friday, May 4. The public is invited to come meet the artist at a free reception from 7 to 8:30 p.m. at the bistro, 3749 Main St., Warrensburg. Light refreshments will be served. Daly's work will be on display for the month of May. For more information, call 518-504-4344.
Letter to the Editor Recognizing RSVP volunteers To the News Enterprise: During National Volunteer Week, Retired and Senior Volunteer Program (RSVP) of Essex & Clinton Counties would like to thank the 700 women and men who serve our communities all yearlong. As a tribute to the value of the volunteers who serve our programs, President Obama personally thanked RSVP members in a conference phone call. RSVP volunteers helped hundreds of people file income taxes at the AARP tax sites in Essex and Clinton Counties, fed dozens of families at the Jay shelter during Hurricane Irene, manned numerous food pantries and opened a new thrift shop in Plattsburgh, to name a few of the many things they’ve recently done. RSVP is a membership organization which invites people 55 and over to volunteer with our local nonprofit organizations, schools, and hospitals. We match the volunteer's experience, talents and interests with a placement that's right for them. Thank you again RSVP volunteers, for getting the job done. Where there’s a need, you are there! Sincerely, BarbBrassard, Director Kate Gardner, Coordinator RSVP of Essex & Clinton Counties
Send letters to email@example.com.
8 - News Enterprise
April 28, 2012
Property tax break expanded for Warren County seniors By Thom Randall
firstname.lastname@example.org QUEENSBURY — Low-income seniors In Warren County will soon get an expanded opportunity to earn a break on their property taxes, because of a decision reached April 20 by county leaders. Beginning in 2013, those homeowners earning up to $24,000 in total income will become eligible for a 50 percent reduction in county taxes, and those earning from $24,001 to $32,400 may seek discounts of 45 percent to 5 percent, based on a sliding scale. The exemption change prompted a length debate at the April 20 county Board of Supervisors meeting. The county leaders had been considering a $29,000 threshold that Board of Supervisors Chairman Dan Stec had proposed, but the figure was lowered after some contended the change would shift the tax burden too radically. The prior threshold, in place since 2005, was $18,000, with a sliding scale of percentage discounts available to those earning up to $23,700 per year. Former Bolton Supervisor Deanne Rehm, longtime assessor for the town of Lake Luzerne, said the expansion of the exemption would likely spread to town and school district taxes — as other taxing authorities followed suit — amplifying the shift of taxes to others who also were financially stressed. She estimated that the higher threshold would prompt a $141,300 loss in county tax revenue that would shift to other taxpayers.
Dave Wick, new Executive Director of the Lake George Park Commission, thanks Warren County supervisors at their April 20 board meeting for their support and cooperation during the last 19 years as his role as the director of the Warren County Soil and Water Conservation District. The board meeting drew a fair crowd, including people who offered opinions on expanding the county property tax exemption for the aged. Photo by Thom Randall
“When you grant benefits, someone else has to pick up the bill,” she said. Supervisors listened to her point, and voted to support the amendment of Lake Luzerne Supervisor Gene Merlino to trim the qualification threshold to $24,000. Some county supervisors and several citizens questioned whether the expanded income threshold would allow wealthy retirees to qualify. Queensbury resident John Hodgkins
warned that some wealthy people might cash in at the expense of those working hard, struggling to pay their bills. “The state’s senior tax exemption is not designed to help the truly needy,” he said, noting that seniors owning a $1 million home could qualify if they had no reportable income. “Their taxes would be shifted to the middle-aged and young families who are already facing financial stresses.” But in computing income for the exemp-
tion, state law mandates that all Social Security payments, investment income and dividends, earnings from rentals or businesses, income from trusts, estates, annuities, and pension plans be counted. The law also dictates that income from Workers’ Compensation, disability income is counted, as are IRA earnings and contributions, and a spouse’s earnings. Assets that produce no current income, however, are not factored in. Queensbury resident Sean Garvey suggested that instead of liberalizing exemptions for a few, county supervisors ought to concentrate on curbing tax increases. “It’s time to stop increasing taxes, stop all new capital spending, and reduce the size of government,” he said. Stec observed, however, that the estimated $40,000 tax shift at the $24,000 threshold would likely mean the average homeowner would have to pay merely $2 or so more annually to help out those with meager income. Stec also said that if the increased exemption kept just a few people in their homes rather than moving into Countryside Adult Home — or keep them from enrolling in a welfare program, the change would far more than pay for itself. “We’ll be able to find $40,000 in the budget to help low-income seniors,” he said. “This is not only the right thing to do, but it has relatively small impact, and it may pay for itself in other avoided costs.” All county supervisors except three — Matt Sokol and David Strainer of Queensbury and Evelyn Wood of Thurman — voted for the amended exemption change.
County Youth Fair to expand, include rural heritage festival By Thom Randall
email@example.com WARRENSBURG — The Warren County Youth Fair, for years diminished in attendance and scope, is likely to reclaim some of its former glory by this summer. Under a new partnership between Cornell Cooperative Extension’s 4-H program and the Warren County Historical Society, plans are now moving ahead for a far larger festival than in recent history. In line with the planned expansion, the event — set for Saturday Aug. 11 — is to be re-titled as the Warren County Rural Heritage Festival & Youth Fair. The expanded fair is to not only include the annual youth fair talent show, horse show and youth produce and craft competitions — but also a variety of exhibits, demonstrations and vendors relating to the traditions of work and play in Warren County’s bygone years. Already lined up for the Heritage & Youth Fair are exhibits by the Washington Co. Fairground Museum, the Chapman Museum of Glens Falls, and demonstrations by the Merry Mohicans Squaredance Club and the Allies of Ongonquit. While the Fairground Museum will be welcoming people to operate old corn-grinding apparatus and butter churns, the Chapman will be demonstrating Victorian games and toys. This first-time-ever partnership between Cooperative Extension and another organization to sponsor the event could double attendance and lead toward long-term revitalization of the county fair, Extension agent John Bowe said April 23. “With many new exhibitors and vendors and the added
theme of local history, we’ll be offering an experience that’s fun and educational, while continuing to be very affordable,” he said. Plans also are underway for the fair to offer tethered horse rides, and living-history demonstrations of early Native American culture by the Allies of Ongonquit re-enactors. Also booked for the fair are the North Country Toastmasters Club with its members offering tall tales, and square dancing demonstrations and instruction — with all welcome to participate — by the Merry Mohicans club. Wool shearing and spinning demonstrations are also planned — as is a seminar on raising chickens, to be offered by Nemec’s Farm & Garden. Bowe added that animals may also be on exhibit. Of course, the various contests and games of prior years, like the annual pie-eating contest, will also be featured. Plans also are underway to include farmers’ markets as well as antiques dealers, who will be encouraged to explain their artifacts and life in the olden days. A short presentation on the 2012 Heritage Festival and Youth Fair was presented to the Warren County Board of Supervisors at their April 20 meeting by members of the Warren County Historical Society, and the concept was well received. Also to be featured at the 2012 fair is a croquet tournament sponsored by the Warrensburgh Historical Society — and all county Supervisors were challenged, at the April 20 meeting, to compete in the tournament. Bowe said the historical society approached him in 2011, seeking information on holding a heritage festival on the county-owned fairgrounds last fall. Bowe said he advised
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Bowe added that such a partnership could bring the Warren County Youth Fair back to its glory days. In the 1980s, it was a two-day event featuring carnival rides, a midway, pony pull events, adult woodsmen’s competitions, and entertainment by prominent regional rock and country music bands. In those years, attendance could be as high as 10,000 over the weekend. In recent years, the event — now free of charge — has drawn merely 300 to 500 people total. Bowe said April 23 that this new partnership might blossom into a resumed effort to establish a county fair association to manage and operate the fair. For two years, talk has surfaced of privatizing the fair administration, but such efforts have stalled. Bowe added that Warren County’s plans to sell the fairgrounds to developer Richard Emerson of Warrensburg might benefit the fair ’s revival — although others have been wary of the move. Bowe said that Emerson would likely lend his expertise in marketing to promote the fair, as well as upgrading the buildings, which have deteriorated in recent years. Emerson has stated he intends to use the fairgrounds, which includes 25 acres and nine buildings, including barns and animal stalls, for staging events.
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them to partner with his agency to facilitate appropriate permits, and boost the prospects of both initiatives. Bowe praised the historical society members for their efforts to date. “They are working very hard, lining up vendors, demonstrators and educators,” he said.
April 28, 2012
News Enterprise - 9
Baseball Indian Lake-Long Lake 4 Elizabethtown 3 ELIZABETHTOWN — The Orange edged the Lions in a April 20 thriller as Arthur Jennings tallied a RBI bunt single for the goahead run in the seventh. Jennings stole home later in the inning. Henry Sanford and Matt Moore contributed doubles to IL-LL’s cause; Colin Farrell picked up the win on the mound.
Schroon Lake 20 Johnsburg 7
By Andy Flynn
firstname.lastname@example.org NORTH CREEK — Only three players return to the nine-member Johnsburg Central School varsity tennis team this year under the guidance of coach Heather Flanagan. The veteran players are senior Nolan Richards and juniors Lydia Knickerbocker and Lydia Knickerbocker. The newcomers are senior Aaron Ferguson, sophomore Austin Washburn and freshmen Aidan Connelly, Terry Allard, Moses Mulvey and Patrick Harrison. Team wins so far this season have been 5-2 over Whitehall. Team Losses so far have been 3-4 to Argyle, 1-6 to Luzerne, 0-7 to Lake George, and 0-7 to Granville. Individual wins early in the season have included: •Nolan Richards vs. Luzerne 10-8 •Nolan Richrads vs. Whitehall 10-7 •Terry Allard vs. Whitehall 10-7 •Lydia Knickerbocker vs. Whitehall 103
Minerva clean-up day MINERVA — The Town of Minerva will be hosting its annual Town Clean-up Day on Saturday, April 28. This is a terrific way to get out into the community and
•Lydia Knickerbocker vs. Argyle 10-3 •Mulvey/Washburn vs. Whitehall 10-1 •Ordway/Harrison vs. Argyle 11-10 (72 tiebreaker) •Ordway/Harrsion vs. Whitehall 10-3
2012 ROSTER Singles Players: 1. Nolan Richards (Sr.) 2. Aidan Connelly (Fr.) 3. Terry Allard (Fr.) 4. Aaron Ferguson (Sr.) 5. Lydia Knickerbocker (Jr.) Doubles Teams: 1. Moses Mulvey (Fr.)/Austin Washburn (So.) 2. Jon Ordway (Jr.)/Patrick Harrison (Fr.)
2012 SCHEDULE April 2 April 16 April 18 April 20 April 23 April 25 April 26 April 30 May 2 May 4
do something to make the Town and its roadsides look great. To get involved, just come to the lower level of Minerva Town Hall by 9 a.m., pick up your plastic bags, and select your own personal road for sprucing
Hadley-Luzerne @ Lake George (ACC) Argyle @ Greenwich @ Granville North Warren Whitehall @ Wʼburg (ECHO) Schuylerville @ Corinth up. At around noon, come to the pavilion at Minerva Lake for a fine well-earned lunch (dogs, hamburgers, salads, chips, dessert, beverages). For more information about Clean-up Day, contact the Town at 251-2869.
Minerva-Newcomb 21 Indian Lake-Long Lake 8
Johnsburg’s Andrew Sponable pitches against Elizabethtown-Lewis on April 18.
INDIAN LAKE — Morgan Winslow and Austin Williams notched three hits apiece, and Calbert Galusha and Dylan Saville added two hits each to power the Mountaineers over the Orange April 18. Colin Farrell paced the Orange at the plate.
rapped three hits and Shaneka Burch added three RBIs, but it wasn’t enough for the Orange to best the Lions on April 20. Emily Morris paced Elizabethtown at the plate.
Elizabethtown 32 Johnsburg 4
Westport 19 Minerva-Newcomb 13
LEWIS — Hunter Mowery tallied six hits and six RBIs as the Lions shredded the Jaguars on April 18. The Lions had 25 hits in the game; Nate Rock had four hits and Andy Mitchell, Austin Morris and Zach LaPier notched three apiece. Mitchell pitched a two-hitter for the win. Chet Prouty and Ethan Cooper had hits for Jags.
WESTPORT — Marlena Peter, Renna Yandon and Makenzie Winslow all contributed at the plate for the Mountaineers April 20, but it wasn’t enough as the Lady Eagles scored eight in the first inning and seven in the fourth for the win.
Photo by Keith Lobdell
Keene 25 Johnsburg 4 KEENE VALLEY— Amanda Boyle and Olivia Jaques combined for a no-hitter on April 18 as the Beavers throttled the Jaguars.
Schroon Lake 22 Johnsburg 9 SCHROON LAKE — It was all Miranda DeZalia on April 20 as DeZalia mystified the Jags on the mound and blasted six RBIs to lead a Wildcat victory.
Elizabethtown 13 Indian Lake-Long Lake 4
Minerva-Newcomb 10 Indian Lake-Long Lake 4 INDIAN LAKE — Shelby Hogan went the distance and pitched Minerva-Newcomb to the win on April 18; Dakota Bennett and Marlena Peter both had a pair of hits for the Mountaineers.
ELIZABETHTOWN — Maddie Miller
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SCHROON LAKE — The Wildcats went hog wild on the Jaguars, exploding for a 12 run first inning and running away with the win on April 20. Matt Savarie hit three homers and a triple and tallied seven RBIs for the winners. Jimmy Bowen doubled and tripled and Justin Wachowski doubled twice as the ’Cats clawed the Jaguars.
10 - News Enterprise
April 28, 2012
AND Adirondack Hudson River Adventure Festival White Water Derby
For complete schedules: www.adirondackadventurefestival.com OR www.whitewaterderby.com â€¢ Gore Mountain Region Chamber of Commerce â€¢ 518-251-2612 â€¢ email@example.com
All Events in Downtown North Creek, NY â€¢ May 4 - 6, 2012 FRIDAY, MAY 4th, 2012
â€¢ THE WILD CENTER/ADIRONDACK WILDLIFE EXHIBIT Location: North Creek Train Station/Kellogg Building Time: 10am â€“ 5pm
â€¢ SLALOM AWARDS Location: The Copperfield Inn Time: 4 â€“ 6pm
â€¢ TRICK TRAY AT THE ADIRONDACK TRI COUNTY NURSING HOME Location: 112 Ski Bowl Road Time: 6pm Door prizes and auction
â€¢ CRAFT FAIR AND FOOD VENDORS Location: Kellogg Building/Riverfront Park Time: 10 am â€“ 5pm
â€¢ HAM DINNER SPONSORED BY THE ADIRONDACK COMMUNITY OUTREACH CENTER Tickets are on SALE NOW, call 518-251-2612. Location: Ski Bowl Park Lodge, $10 per person Time: 4-7pm. â€¢ FIRST ANNUAL SPRING RUN OFF PARTY Fundraiser for the North Country Hardship Fund Location: Copperfield Inn Time: 8pm
â€¢ NORTH COUNTRY WILD CARE- BIRDS OF PREY Location: Kellogg Building Time: 10 am â€“ 5 pm
â€¢ NORTH CREEK DEPOT MUSEUM Location: North Creek Train Station Open from 10 am to 5pm
â€¢ WARREN COUNTY HATCHERY TROUT RELEASE AND EXHIBIT Location: Kellogg Building Time: 10am-5pm
â€¢ SARATOGA AND NORTH CREEK RAILWAY Coach and Dome Car Tours Location: North Creek Train Station Time: 10 am â€“ 5 pm
â€¢ SUNY ADIRONDACK ADVENTURE PROGRAM Location: Kellogg Building Time: 10 am -5pm
â€¢ PONY RIDES Location: Riverfront Park All day
SATURDAY, MAY 5th, 2012 â€¢ WHITE WATER DERBY SLALOM RACES Registration: 8:30am at the Train Depot Location: Race Starts at North River Time: Race begins at 11:00am
â€¢ FLY FISHING DEMOS Location: South Pavilion/Riverfront Park Time: 11-11:30am and 2-2:30pm
â€¢ SPINNING WHEEL EXHIBIT AND DEMOS Location: Kellogg Building/Riverfront Park Times: All day
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April 28, 2012
News Enterprise - 11
AND Adirondack Hudson River Adventure Festival White Water Derby
For complete schedules: www.adirondackadventurefestival.com OR www.whitewaterderby.com â€˘ Gore Mountain Region Chamber of Commerce â€˘ 518-251-2612 â€˘ email@example.com
All Events in Downtown North Creek, NY â€˘ May 4 - 6, 2012 â€˘ FREE RAFT RIDES ON THE HUDSON Registration: Riverfront Park near Train Depot Helmets provided, wet suits are not needed on this route of the Hudson. Trip is about an hour long. Multiple boats go out at each time. Times: 12 noon and 2 pm
â€˘ Roast Pork Dinner Location: North Creek Methodist Church, Main Street Time: 5pm-7pm Cost: Adults: $10 Children: $7 SUNDAY, MAY 7th 2011
â€˘ GUIDED HIKE TO LITTLE RABBIT POND Registration: Riverfront Park at 8:30am Hike starts at 9am at Ski Bowl Park Pavilion. Lead by the Cold River Chapter of the ADK Mountain Club â€˘ BIKE RIDES 50 mile 20 mile 15 mile Mt Bike Tour Registration for all is at 9:30 am and is FREE (donations for Tour de Cure will be accepted) Rides start at 10 am at the Riverfront Park â€˘ LIVE MUSIC Music will be at: Riverfront Park from 1-4pm: Adirondack Bluegrass Grand Union Plaza on Main Street from 5-8 pm Lazy Sons
â€˘ WHITE WATER DERBY/DOWN RIVER RACE Location: Hudson River Pavilion North, North Creek Time: 8:30 am registration, 11am race begins â€˘ DOWN RIVER AWARDS Location: Riparius Immediately following race
â€˘ NORTH COUNTRY WILDCARE/BIRDS OF PREY Location: Kellogg Building, Riverfront Park Time: 10-4pm â€˘ HORSESHOE TOURNAMENT Location: Riverfront Park Time: 11 am Registration is $20 per 2 person team Prizes to 1st, 2nd and 3rd place teams. â€˘ KIDS GAMES Location: Riverfront Park Time: 10-4 â€˘ FREE RAFT RIDES ON THE HUDSON Registration at Riverfront Park Times: 12 noon and 2 pm
â€˘ CRAFT FAIR AND FOOD VENDORS Location: Kellogg Building/Riverfront Park Time: 10 am â€“ 4pm â€˘ FLY FISHING DEMONSTRATIONS Location: South Pavilion, Riverfront Park Time: 2-2:30pm â€˘ NORTH CREEK DEPOT MUSEUM Location: North Creek Train Station Open: 10-4pm
â€˘ SPINNING WHEEL EXHIBIT AND DEMONSTRATIONS Location: Kellogg Building Times: All day â€˘ LIVE MUSIC BY FINGER DIDDLE Location: Riverfront Park Time: 12-3pm
Come for the sales!
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Alll Clothing & FootwearPO4BMFVQUP% off MSRP! A Al In our new Outlet Store at 290 Main Street Open 9:30-5:30 Saturday, closing at 5 pm Sunday nts by: Youâ€™ll ďŹ nd sundresses, shorts, tops, and pants Royal Robbins, North River, Isis, Woolrich & R White W Sierra Fo Footwear, ďŹ‚ip-ďŹ‚ops and sandals by: Dan Dansko, Sanita, Jambo
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12 - News Enterprise
April 28, 2012
North Creek: Don’t forget Gore in Belleayre transition By Andy Flynn
Reuniting Gore, Belleayre & Whiteface ski centers
firstname.lastname@example.org NORTH CREEK — With two downstate board members slated to join the Olympic Regional Development Authority (ORDA) Board to look after the interests of the Belleayre Mountain ski center, the business community in North Creek wants to add one more ORDA board member to look after the interests of the Gore Mountain ski center. New York’s 2012-13 budget includes the transfer of Belleayre Mountain in the Catskill Park from the state Department of Environmental Conservation (DEC) to ORDA this year. Four weeks after the budget was ratified, that transfer has not yet happened. “We are working on developing an MOU (memorandum of understanding) with ORDA and hope to execute it soon,” DEC press officer Lisa King told the News Enterprise on April 19. The ORDA board is currently made of nine members: Patrick Barrett, chairman; Serge Lussi, vice chairman, of Lake Placid; DEC commissioner; New York State Office of Parks, Recreation & Historic Preservation commissioner; Empire State Development CEO/Commissioner; Warren County representative Robert Flacke; and Essex County representatives Cliff Donaldson, Jerry Strack and Edwin Weibrecht. ORDA operates the 1932 and 1980 Olympic venues in Lake Placid — the Olympic Center, Olympic Speed Skating Oval, Olympic Sports Complex at Mount Van Hoevenberg, Olympic Ski Jumping Complex — plus the Whiteface Mountain ski center in Wilmington and the Gore Mountain ski center in North Creek. When ratifying the state budget, legislators approved key requirements outlined by Sen. John Bonacic (R-Mount Hope), of the 42nd Senate District representing the Belleayre Mountain region. One of those requirements was to add two members to the ORDA Board, one from Ulster County and one from Delaware County. Originally, Gov. Cuomo had proposed one board member for Belleayre. Sen. Bonacic’s requirements go even further to bolster Belleayre’s representation at ORDA. They include: •a requirement that one of two ORDA vice chairs be a resident of Ulster or Delaware counties (the person would be chosen by the recommendation of the Middletown and Shandaken town boards); •a requirement for a local ORDA office at Belleayre; •and an increase in ORDA’s Community Advisory Board from 15 to 19. Two additional members would be appointed by the Delaware County Board of Supervisors and two by the Ulster County Legislature. ORDA Director of Communications Jon Lundin said he’s not sure who is currently on the Community Advisory Board. Lundin also said the final makeup of the ORDA Board will be decided during the Belleayre transition, which is still being negotiated with the DEC. “I am pleased that we were able to work with the governor to better ensure a strong future for Belleayre,” Sen. Bonacic said in March. “Belleayre has always been a tourism priority and a job creator for the Catskills.” Likewise, the ORDA-operated Gore Mountain ski center is a tourism priority and a job creator for the Adirondacks. And business owners want to make sure it stays that way.
Northwoods Gondola, Gore Mountain ski center, North Creek Photo by Andy Flynn
Business community concerns When business leaders in North Creek heard that ORDA was taking over Belleayre, they realized the authority’s operating funds would now have to include one more facility. And they were concerned. “We don’t want anything to affect Gore’s ability to continue moving forward,” said Mike Bowers, co-chair of the North Creek Business Alliance. With the addition of Belleayre, North Creek business leaders were also concerned about the equity of representation on the ORDA Board, even though they have full confidence in Robert Flacke and rain praises on his efforts to represent Gore and Warren County. “I’d like to see some more representation there because I’d like to see someone come in there while Bob is still active so that we can continue to follow suit with what we’ve been doing,” Bowers said. “I still want quality. I don’t want to have somebody appointed that has no idea what we’re actually doing here.” What they’re doing in North Creek is offering state-of-the-art skiing in a challenging environment, in terms of the economy and the weather. The addition of more than 100 snow guns in 2011 proved that investment in Gore’s facilities makes a big difference in the local economy. With less-than-average snowfall this past winter, Gore relied heavily on its snowmaking capabilites, and while much of the North Country did not have snow, Gore had excellent coverage on its trails for most of the 2011-12 ski season. Many ski centers in the East saw up to a 30 percent drop in business, but Gore was only 15 percent off its average season. “This year we were fortunate to have installed 160 new tower guns before opening the ‘11-12 winter season, and if there’s one year that could have been better timed, I can’t imagine what it is,” Gore Marketing Manager Emily Stanton said on March 22, the last ski day of the season. “So I know we were able to overcome a lot of challenges with that snowmaking improvement.”
Tony Jordan gets involved Assemblyman Tony Jordan (R-Jackson), representing the 112th Assembly District, is a North Creek native and the town of Johnsburg attorney. While his district doesn’t include North Creek, he’s interested in mak-
Belleayre Mountain ski map
ing sure that Gore Mountain is adequately represented during and after the Belleayre transition. “I remember as a kid skiing the big three (Gore, Belleayre and Whiteface), and we’re now reuniting them and want to make sure that it improves the value of the experience at all the facilities, that not one of the facilities is short-changed,” Jordan said. Jordan is looking at the big picture. He doesn’t just see North Creek, Wilmington, Lake Placid or Pine Hill. He doesn’t just see the Adirondack or the Catskill parks. He sees an economic engine for the Empire State. “These are major assets for the state of New York,” Jordan said. “Gore, Whiteface and now Belleayre — now within ORDA — they sit within the largest catchment area of potential skiers in the country, and that means tremendous revenues to the state through tourism dollars. It’s in the spirit of making sure we maximize that. ” Asked if he’d like to see one other ORDA Board member represent Warren County, Jordan said, “I don’t think that’s the only right answer, and I think it’s too early to tell if any change is necessary at all ... There might be better, more efficient, more flexible ways and more fluid ways of doing it, and that’s what we’re looking at right now.” The only way to add one more member to the ORDA Board is through legislation, according to Jordan. “When you’re a legislator, very often your initial reaction is legislation, and that’s not always the right answer,” Jordan said. However, if the best way to help Gore is to pass legislation to add a Warren County representative to the ORDA Board, Jordan said he would work with Sen. Betty Little (RQueensbury) to make that happen. While Little has spoken to Jordan about his ORDA Board idea, she has not yet seen a specific proposal, according to Little spokesman Dan MacEntee. “It is something she is interested in working with him on,” MacEntee said.
Gore improvements In the 2012-13 state budget, $4 million has been allocated to ORDA to “perform lift maintenance, building maintenance, and repair critical infrastructure.” It is uncertain where that money will be used, according to ORDA’s Jon Lundin. Business leaders in North Creek would like to see at least some of that $4 million help the Gore Mountain ski center. Gore Mountain General Manager Mike Pratt was invited to be a guest speaker at the April 19 Business Alliance meeting, where he reassured members that, no matter where the $4 million is spent, ORDA remains dedicated to improving Gore. “Gore is ORDA, and ORDA is Gore,” Pratt told the News Enterprise April 23. Pratt told Alliance members that improvements have already been slated for Gore Mountain this year. For example, the Tannery Pub kitchen and bar will undergo remodeling, and a new deck will be built. “We’re basically continuing our modernization efforts in that facility so we can offer more formal dinners,” Pratt said. Pratt said he’s been happy with Robert Flacke’s “tremendous representation” for Warren County on the ORDA Board, and he’s been “very supportive” in regard to expansion projects such as the interconnect with the Ski Bowl. “It’s only occurred because of the support from ORDA,” Pratt said, adding that there
NORTH CREEK — The history of a state-operated ski center at Gore Mountain in North Creek can be traced to 1947, when New York voters approved Amendment 6 to the state constitution, giving permission to place ski centers on Forest Preserve at Belleayre Mountain in Ulster and Delaware counties and on the slopes of Gore, South and Pete Gay mountains in Warren County. In 1941, voters approved a constitutional amendment to place a ski center on Forest Preserve at Whiteface Mountain in Essex County. Yet it was a long wait for Gore Mountain to see enough state funding to build its current facility, which opened on Jan. 25, 1964. The state initially funded construction of the first incarnation of the Whiteface ski center on Marble Mountain, opening for the 1948-49 ski season, and the Belleayre ski center, opening for the 19491950 ski season. The second incarnation of the Whiteface ski center, at its current location, was funded $2.5 million, constructed in 1957 and opened to the public on Jan. 25, 1958. All three ski centers were originally operated by the New York State Conservation Department. In 1957, the Conservation Commissioner ’s Advisory Committee on Skiing recommended that improvements be made to Belleayre Mountain, a new ski center be built on Little Whiteface Mountain, and a new ski center be constructed at Gore Mountain, according to the April 5, 1957 issue of the Lake Placid News. “Commissioner (Sharon) Mauhs expressed confidence that development work at Whiteface and expansion of facilities at Belleayre could proceed this year with funds appropriated by the Legislature in accordance with Governor Harriman’s request,” the article stated. “He expressed regret that the Legislature had declined to vote funds requested by Governor Harriman for planning operations at Gore Mountain.” All three ski centers have one person in common: Arthur Draper, Serge Lussi’s father-in-law. Lussi’s son — Arthur, who is currently a commissioner on the Adirondack Park Agency Board — was named after his grandfather. A former New York Times reporter, Draper fell in love with the Adirondack Mountains after covering the 100th anniversary of the first hike up Mount Marcy, the state’s highest peak. That was in August 1937. He soon became a forest ranger, stationed in North Creek from 1938 to 1942 and again in 1945 and 1946 after serving in the 10th Mountain Division in World War II. He was an early proponent of the Gore Mountain and Belleayre ski centers during the 1947 vote. Draper left his forest ranger position on May 1, 1946 to help plan the first Whiteface Mountain ski center. He soon left Wilmington to become the first superintendent at the Belleayre Mountain ski center. In 1957, he returned to the Adirondacks to become general manager at the Whiteface Mountain ski center. In October 1960, at the age of 51, Draper died unexpectedly at a ski conference in Old Forge. In 2007, he was named to the Belleayre Mountain Hall of Fame. A ski run — Draper ’s Drop — was named for him at Whiteface Mountain. have been dramatic improvements to Gore since ORDA began operating the ski center in 1984. Pratt said he doesn’t see where ORDA’s operation of Belleayre will hurt Gore. “We can only look at this as a positive,” Pratt said. Right now Gore is one of ORDA’s top two facilities when it comes to generating revenue. Likewise, it receives the second-highest amount of funding among the ORDA venues. In the 2012-13 ORDA budget, Whiteface revenues are expected to be $10.898 million while Gore revenues are expected to be $8.579 million. Third on the list is the Olympic Arena, where revenues are expected to be $3.15 million. ORDA’s top three venues when it comes to expenses are: Whiteface, $7.821 million; Gore, $7.446 million; and the Olympic Arena, $4.168 million.
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OBITUARIES MARY B. ELLING AUG 17, 1926 - APR 18, 2012 Ticonderoga. Mary B. Elling, 85, of Ticonderoga and formerly of Coraopolis, PA, passed away on Wednesday, April 18, 2012 at Heritage Commons Residential Healthcare. She was born in Coraopolis, PA on August 17, 1926. Services took place in Coraopolis, Pennsylvania. Local arrangements are under the direction of the Wilcox & Regan Funeral Home of Ticonderoga
ROBERT K. HEINEMAN, JR. DEC 19, 1934 - APR 15, 2012 DELMAR - Robert K. HeineAs the son of a lawyer, he man Jr. of Delmar, 77, died made his own appearance in Sunday, April 15 after being court as an expert witness. At diagnosed with pancreatic the end of his career, he percancer in August, 2010. formed many independent Born December medical exams 19, 1934 in for his legal colChicago, Illinois, leagues and enRob was one of joyed testifying two sons born to in court. Rob the late Dorotha was a Fellow of Warren and the American Robert K. HeineAcademy of Orman, Sr. of St. thopedic Louis, Missouri. Surgery, as well Rob graduated as state and local from Mount medical sociLebanon High eties; and a School in Pennsylvania member of the American Le(1952), Cornell University gion, the St. Peter's Hospital (1956), where he was a memPharmacy and Therapeutics ber of Delta Chi fraternity, Committee (since 1977), and and Cornell University Medithe Schenectady Photographcal College (1960). He moved ic Society and its Friday Seto Albany in 1960 for an inniors Group. He was a ternship and residency at the warm, generous, and loving Albany Medical Center Hosman, with a sunny, forgiving pital; served as a surgeon for disposition. When not caring two years as a Captain at for his patients, he loved Scott Air Force Base in boating on Lake George, skiLebanon, Illinois (1965-1967); ing, traveling, and photograreturned to the Albany area phy. in 1967; and became board Rob is survived by his wife, certified in orthopedic Beverly, of 54 years; three surgery in 1968. He was an children, Debra Howard (Hiattending physician at Alnesburg, VT), Robert (Arvabany Medical Center Hospida, CO), and Matthew, who tal, Memorial Hospital, and lives nearby in Clarksville St. Peter's Hospital, where he with his wife, Barbara, and was Chief of Orthopedics Rob's three grandchildren, from 1984-1990. He practiced Lauren (10), and twins Keith medicine in the Capitol Reand Connor (7); nephews gion for more than 30 years. Richard Heineman (Jennifer), His specialty was total hip Bradley Feuss (AnnMaree), and knee replacement and Garrett Feuss (Annette) surgery. He was one of the and their families; brotherfirst doctors to do total hips and sister-in-law Roger and in the Albany area, and pioJudy Feuss; sister-in-law neered the use of a number Karen Heineman; and sisterof new techniques to imin-law Bobbie Feuss. He is prove surgical outcomes, inpredeceased by his brother cluding the use of antibiotics Richard Heineman (2001) in cement. Later, he champiand brother-in-law Donald oned uncemented biologic Feuss (2006). ingrowth replacements. We're grateful to his doctors In 1971, Rob and his wife, (Dr. Jason Heckman, Dr. BriBeverly, purchased what had an Steckel, Dr. Michael been the ball field for the forKolodziej, and Dr. Robert mer Camp Mohican on the Kelleher), to Community northeast shore of Lake Hospice, and especially to George, first added a Antoinette Nobles for the boathouse in 1973 (for his many caring hours she spent wooden Chris Craft boat, with Rob. Driftwood) and then a sumCalling hours were held on mer camp for the family in Thursday, April 19 from 4:00 1974. He treasured his sumto 7:00 pm at the Applebee mers on the lake with family Funeral Home, 403 Kenwood and friends. He served his Ave., Delmar. A service was North Country neighbors as held at the First United one of the only orthopedic Methodist Church of Delmar, surgeons in the region by 428 Kenwood Ave. on Frirunning a clinic from 1979day, April 20 at 2:00 pm, cele2008 at the Moses-Ludington brated by Rev. Deborah O'Hospital in Ticonderoga. He Connor-Slater. was the team physician for In lieu of flowers, please the Albany Metro Mallers send donations to the Fund football team, where he was for Lake George, PO Box ahead of his time in advocat352,Ă˘ Â¨Lake George, NY, ing for better gear to protect 12845 or players from neck and head www.fundforlakegeorge.org injuries. He was also an ad(donation link is at the botjunct instructor for the Detom of the page). Rob's ashes partment of Physical Therawill be scattered this summer py, Russell Sage College, at his beloved camp at Lake Troy, from 1980-1997. George.
JANICE E. SLINGERLAND AUG 13, 1942 - APR 20, 2012 Ticonderoga. Janice E. Knight; and by one sister, Slingerland, 69, of TiconderoSarah Knight. ga, passed away unexpectedSurvivors include three sons, ly on Friday, April 20, 2012, Herbert Knight of Latham, at her residence. James Knight of Ticonderoga, Born in Ticonand Domonic deroga, August Knight of Ticon13, 1942, she was deroga; one the daughter of brother, William the late George Dobies of Balland Margaret ston Spa; three (Thompson) sisters, Margaret Slingerland. Slingerland of Janice has been a Fort Edward, resident of Shirley Husfelt Ticonderoga for of Putnam Stamost of her life. tion, and RebecShe was a graduca Maloney of ate of Ticonderoga High Greenfield Center. She is alSchool, Skidmore College so survived by 12 grandchiland North Country Commudren and several nieces and nity College. nephews. She was active in many orgaRelatives and friends gathnizations. She was a memered on Tuesday, April 24, ber of the American Legion 2012 from 4:00 - 5:30 p.m. at Post #224 Ladies Auxiliary of the Wilcox & Regan Funeral Ticonderoga and the Torch Home, 11 Algonkin St., Club of Ticonderoga. She Ticonderoga. served as President of the A Funeral Service followed at Book Club of the Black 5:30 p.m. at the Funeral Watch Library of TiconderoHome. The Rev. Skip Trembga. ley, Pastor of the Hague WesJanice was the organizer of leyan Church, officiated. the annual Thompson family Donations in Janice's memoreunions. ry may be made to the Black She was predeceased by her Watch Library, 99 Montcalm son, Jeffrey Knight and also Street, Ticonderoga, New by her grandson, Riley York 12883.
MARTIN FRANK BEZON NOVEMBER 08, 1921 - APRIL 16, 2012 Port Henry, NY E.A.M.C. Medal with four Martin Frank Bezon bronze stars and the National Martin F. Bezon, age 90, of 24 Defense Medal. In 1946 he Tobey Street, Port Henry, NY worked for the National Geopassed away at the Syracuse logical Survey in Alaska. He VA Hospital on was recalled to April 16, 2012. active duty in Martin was born December 1949 at home on Nov. during the Kore8, 1921 to Frank an War. Upon and Rosalia (Wodischarge, he rejewodzic) Bezon. sumed his forOn October 17, mer job at Re1948 he married public Steel until Elizabeth Zydik the mines closed who predein 1971. He was ceased him in employed at June 1977. Amerada Hess He is survived by his wife until he retired. Anna (White) Bezon and his Martin was a life member, children, Rosalie Rotella of past Commander and QuarPlattsburgh, NY, Martina termaster of VFW Post 6962. and Anthony LaVigne of MoHe was also a 57 year memriah, NY and Martin and ber of the Knights of ColumDawn Bezon of Syracuse, bus Council 384 of Port HenNY. He is also survived by ry, serving as a Grand Knight seven grandchildren, Martin and Deputy Grand Knight and Katherine LaVigne, Anfor many of those years. He gela and Joseph Rotella, and was also a member of the Jessica, Zachary and Joshua American Legion Post 224 of Bezon, and one sister Wanda Ticonderoga. Grabowski of Malden, MA, Martin was predeceased by and many cousins, nieces his brother, Frank Bezon, his and nephews throughout sisters Anna (Bezon) Cutting, Massachusetts and New Stella (Bezon) Wyrocki and York. Mary (Bezon) Wyrocki. Martin graduated from Port Martin, affectionately known Henry High School in 1941. as "Hap" enjoyed spending Following High School he betime on Lake Champlain, gan working at Republic hunting and fishing in his Steel. In 1942 following Pearl beloved Adirondacks and Harbor, he volunteered for Vermont and road trips to the Army Air Corps Cadet Boston to visit relatives. His Program. After going favorite pastimes included through infantry training, he playing cards with friend was accepted for flying duty. and family, visiting casinos He received his wings as a and hosting marvelous Sunsecond lieutenant at Kirkland day dinners held promptly at AFB in Albuquerque, NM. noon.... Martin flew his combat misCalling hours were held at sions in Europe on B-24s as a the Harland Funeral Home r a d a r /n a v i g a t o r /b o m on Friday, April 20, 2012 bardier. Martin was the last from 6-9 pm. A Mass of surviving member of Crew Christian Burial was celebrat"92", 791st Bomber Squadron, ed on Saturday, April 21, at 467th Bomb Group, 8th Air 11:00 am at St. Patrick's Force, shot down over Berlin Church in Port Henry. Burial on March 18, 1945. He was was in St. Patrick's Cemetery. awarded the Air Medal with A reception followed at the four oak leaf clusters, the Kof C in Port Henry. Distinguished Flying Cross, Memorial donations may be American Campaign Medal, made to the Town of Moriah Victory Medal WW II, Ambulance Squad.
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ALLAN JAMES GROSHANS FEB 22, 1935 - APR 18, 2012 Crown Point. Allan James Timothy Fittin; and a niece, Groshans, 77, of Crown Julie Boyle. Point, went to be with his Survivors include his wife of Lord and Savior, surrounded 53 years, Laura Jeanne (Fortiby his loving family on er) Groshans; one son, David Wednesday, Allan Groshans April 18, 2012 at and his wife, the Fletcher Tina of Crown Allen Health Point; two Care Center of daughters, BrenBurlington, VT. da D. Fittin of Born in Bangor, Saranac and JaNew York, nine L. Manley February 22, and her hus1935, he was the band, Raymond son of the late of Crown Point; Newman and Juone brother, lia (Allen) Newman Groshans. Groshans and his wife, Betty Allan grew up in Moriah and of Moriah; and one sister, was a graduate of Moriah Laura Mae Groshans-Brace High School, Class of 1954. and her husband, Len of Port His strong work ethic was Henry, and a sister-in-law, developed at the early age of Dorothy Groshans of Platts9 years old when he began burgh. He is also survived working on local farms. He by seven grandchildren, later worked for the Johnson Suzette Mackenzie, Samuel Dairy of Ticonderoga and the Groshans, Torin Fittin, DeLarm Dairy of Hague. In Abbey Fittin, Jerrica Manley, 1967, Allan began his career Daniel Groshans, and for the Department of TransMakenna Manley; and one portation until his retirement great-grandchild, Madison in 1995. After his retirement, Manley, and many nieces he worked for the Spaulding and nephews. Farm for 10 years. A Memorial Service took Mr. Groshans possessed a place on Saturday, April 21, strong character that was 2012 at the Moriah Methodist built on honesty and hard Church at 1:00 p.m. The Rev. work. At his retirement parAlice Hobbs officiated. ty, it was said that Allan did Interment followed at the the work of three men. family plot of the White He loved his family and his Church Cemetery of Crown dog, Maddie. Point. Mr. Groshans was a member Arrangements are under the of the Moriah Methodist direction of the Wilcox & ReChurch. gan Funeral Home of TiconIn addition to his parents, he deroga. was pre-deceased by two Donations in Allan's memobrothers, Rev. William ry, may be made to the Groshans and Joel Groshans; Crown Point Ambulance one sister, Lillian Groshans; Squad, Crown Point, New one sister-in-law, Theada York 12928. Groshans; his son-in-law, RUTH FRANCES MARGARET MARCH 21, 1924 - APRIL 19, 2012 Warrensburg: the Oradell, School, retiring Ruth Frances Margaret Jackafter over 20 years. One of son, 88, of Warrensburg, NY Margaret's passions was and River Vale, NJ, passed bowling, and at one time she away on April 19, 2012 at The had thoughts of becoming a Pines in Glens professional Falls, NY. bowler. She was Margaret was an accomplished born in Omaha, seamstress, makNebraska on ing many of her March 21, 1924, daughter's the only child of clothes, includthe late Eva (Fising her wedding beck) and Jens dress. She was Andersen. After an assistant Girl her father's Scout leader in death in 1925 her Hackensack, NJ. mother married She was also an Frank Carson, which gave avid bridge player and readher two step brothers, Frank er. and Dick Carson, both deMargaret and her late husceased. She graduated from band were very active in the Hackensack High School and Bergen County (NJ) Historiwent on to graduate from cal Association. She was a Berkeley Secretarial School, Trustee and also the TreasurNew York City. After graduer for the Association. After ating she worked for the Herb's death in 1992, MarMetropolitan Opera Guild in garet moved up to the North New York City. During Country to be near her World War II she worked at daughter who lives in WarWright's Aeronautical in East rensburg, NY with her husPatterson, making airplane band, Steve Parisi. parts. Her mother worked in Services will be private and her brother-in-law's restauat the convenience of the rant, Nystrom's in River family. There are no calling Edge, NJ. At the suggestion hours scheduled. of a fellow employee who If one wishes, Margaret rehad a brother, Herb in the quested that donations in her service, Margaret began a memory be made to the Warcorrespondence with him. rensburgh Historical Society After many letters and one Museum Fund, PO Box 441, visit, Margaret and Herbert Warrensburg, NY 12885. Bertram Jackson were marThe family wishes to thank ried in 1946 and lived in New the staff at the Terrace at the Milford, NJ. In 1954 they Glen at Highland Meadows moved to River Vale, and and the staff at The Pines at then in 1975 to Oradell, NJ. Glens Falls (formerly Eden Margaret is survived by her Park) for the wonderful care only child Sandra, her cousin given to Margaret and her James Nystrom, many nieces family. and nephews and her close Please visit friends Anne Goll and Regiwww.alexanderfh.net for na Porter. online guest book and condoMargaret was the School lences. Business Administrator for
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NOTICE OF COMPLETION OF THE T E N T A T I V E ASSESSMENT ROLL (Pursuant to Section 506 & 526 of the Real Property Tax Law) Hearing of Complaints Notice is hereby given that the Assessor of the Town of Johnsburg, County of Warren has completed the Tentative Assessment Roll for the current year and that a copy has been left with the Town Clerk at Town Hall, where it may be seen by any interested person until the 4th Tuesday, May 22, 2012. The Assessor will be in attendance with the roll, May 11, 14 and 16 between the hours of 10-2, Thursday Evening, May 17th, 6-8PM and Saturday, May 19st, 9-11am. The Board of Assessment Review will meet on May 22, 2012 between the hours of 4PM and 8PM at Town Hall/Library in said town, to hear and examine all complaints in relation to assessments, on the application of any person believing himself to be aggrieved. A publication containing procedures for contesting an assessment is available at the Assessorís Office. Dated this 1st day of May, 2012 Ann P Deppe Town of Johnsburg Assessor NE-4/28/12-1TC33894 ----------------------------PUBLIC HEARING AND ANNUAL DISTRICT MEETING Notice is hereby given that the Public Hearing and the District Meeting of the inhabitants of Central School No. 1, Town of Indian Lake, Hamilton County, will be held at the Central School in said district on Tuesday, May 8, 2012 at 7:00 P.M. D.S.T. for the transaction of such business as is authorized by Education Law, residents qualified to vote in said district will be able to vote at the Central School in said district the following week on Tuesday, May 15, 2012, between 12:00 noon and 8:00 oíclock P.M. And notice is also given that a copy of the statement of the amount of money which will be required for the ensuing year for school purposes, exclusive of public monies, may be obtained by any taxpayer, in the said district during the fourteen days immediately preceding the Public Hearing, except Saturday, Sunday or holidays, at the Central School, Indian Lake, hours 9:00 A.M. to 4:00 P.M. And notice is also given for the following propositions: Proposition #1 Shall the Board of Education be authorized to appropriate and expend the sum of $5,822,831 for the 2012-13 school year. Proposition #2 Shall the Board of Education be authorized to (A) acquire one (1) 48-passenger school bus at a maximum estimated cost of approximately $69,000.00, (B) expend such sum for such purpose, (C) levy the necessary tax therefore taking into account state aid received, to be levied and collected in annual installments in such years and in such amounts as may be determined by the Board of Education, and (D) in anticipation of the collection of such tax, issue bonds and notes of the District at one time or from time to time in the principal amount not to exceed
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www.newsenterprise.org $69,000.00 and levy a tax to pay the interest on said obligations when due? Proposition #3 Shall the Board of Education of the School District be authorized to (1) increase the cost of the capital project approved by the voters on December 15, 2009 (the ìCapital Projectî) by $147,000.00; (2) establish a Capital Reserve Fund in an amount not to exceed $147,000.00, with a probable term of ten years, for the purpose of financing the Capital Project, with such Capital Reserve Fund being funded with a transfer from the repair reserve fund; and (3) expend $147,000.00 from the Capital Fund to finance a portion of the cost of the Capital Project? And notice is also given that petitions, nominating candidates for the office of member of the Board of Education must be filed with the clerk of the district clerk not later than Monday, April 16, 2012 by 4:00 p.m. The following vacancy is to be filled on the Board of Education: 5 Year Term David Harrington 3 Year Term Brian Wells Name of last incumbent Name of last incumbent Each petition must be directed to the clerk of the district, must be signed by at least twenty-five qualified voters of the district, must state the name and address of the candidate including at least the length of the term of office and the name of last incumbent. Applications for absentee ballots may be applied for from the District Clerk at the school. A list of all persons to whom absentee ballots have been issued will be available in the office of the Clerk on each of the five school days prior to the day of the election. A B S E N T E E BALLOTS Voting by absentee ballot at the School Budget Vote is permitted by qualified voters of the school district who meet the eligibility requirements detailed in Section 2018-b of Education Law. The law requires that an applicant for such an absentee ballot shall submit an application setting forth (1) his name and residence address, including the street and number, if any; or town and rural delivery route, if any; (2) that he is or will be, on the day of the school district election, a qualified voter of the school district in which he resides in, that he is or will be, on such date, over eighteen years of age, a citizen of the United States and has or will have resided in the district for thirty days next preceding such date (3) that he will be unable to appear to vote in person on the day of the school district election for which the absentee ballot is requested because he is, or will be on such day (a) a patient in a hospital, or unable to appear personally at the polling place on such day because of illness, or physical disability or, (b) because his duties, occupation, business, or studies will require him to be outside of the county or city of his residence on such day; or, (c) because he will be on vacation outside the county or city of his residence on such day; or, (d) absent from his voting residence because he is detained in jail awaiting action by a grand jury or awaiting trial or is confined in prison after conviction for an offense other than a felony. Such application must be received by the district or designee of the trustees or school board at least seven days before the election if the ballot is to
be mailed to the voter, or the day before the election, if the ballot is to be delivered personally to the voter. Application for an absentee ballot may be requested by writing to Ms. Dianna Wilder, Clerk of the Board of Education. The mailing address is, Indian Lake Central School, 6345 NYS RT 30, Indian Lake, NY 12842. The budget vote and election of two members to the Board of Education is scheduled to be held on Tuesday, May 15, 2012. Dianna M. Wilder District Clerk NE-3/31, 4/14, 4/28,5/12/12-4TC33829 ----------------------------STATE OF NEW YORK SUPREME COURT, WARREN COUNTY IN THE MATTER OF THE FORECLOSURE OF TAX LIENS BY PROCEEDING IN REM PURSUANT TO ARTICLE ELEVEN OF THE REAL PROPERTY TAX LAW BY THE COUNTY OF WARREN NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE INDEX NO.57101 PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that on the 2nd day of April, 2012, the Warren County Treasurer, hereinafter the Enforcing Officer of the County of Warren, hereinafter the Tax District, pursuant to law, filed with the Clerk of Warren County, the original of this Petition and Notice of Foreclosure against various parcels of real property for unpaid taxes. Such Petition and Notice of Foreclosure pertains to the following parcels: Town of Bolton ID# 122.16-2-1 Sherman Lake Moore Franklin Moore Joseph 0 acres Res vac land
ID# 123.00-2-15.2 New Vermont Rd Mountain Aire Management LLC, PO Box 7 59.3 acres Rural vac > ID# 124.00-1-47 Trout Falls Rd Ganley Patricia, Attn: Robert G. Ganley 1.68 acres Rural vac <1 ID# 139.00-1-74 County Route 11 Ronning Rolf Estate, C/O Karen Sideri 0.57 acres Rural vac <1 ID# 140.00-1-16 New Vermont Rd Off Mountain Aire Management LLC, PO Box 7 1.76 acres Rural vac <1 ID# 140.00-1-62 197 North Bolton Rd Cameron Joyce D, 197 North Bolton Rd 1.24 acres 1 Family Res ID# 140.00-1-71 North Bolton Rd, off Mountain Aire Management LLC, PO Box 7 4.76 acres Res vac land ID# 140.00-2-6 Indian Summit Dr Foy Edward, Foy Catherine 5.01 acres Res vac land ID# 140.00-2-7 Indian Summit Dr Foy Edward, Foy Catherine 5.01 acres Res vac land ID# 140.00-2-9 Indian Summit Dr Pisano Robert Pisano Susan C 2.28 acres Res vac land
ID# 156.-1-20.9 Federal Hill Rd Leombruno David, Attn: Ormondo Leombr 5.76 acres Res vac land ID# 156.00-2-57 North Bolton Rd Mountain Aire Management LLC, PO Box 7 9.62 acres Res vac land ID# 156.00-2-58
North Bolton Rd Mountain Aire Management LLC, PO Box 7 12.91 acres Rural vac >
ID# 251.18-4-62 47 Caldwell Ave Edwards Sheila, 1123 Forest Ave 0 acres Cottage
ID# 169.04-2-8 Schroon River Rd Cooper Anton F, 1050 E Schroon River Rd 1.97 acres Rural vac <1
ID# 264.06-2-25 Courtland St Syed Masroor, Syed Farah 0.07 acres Res vac land
ID# 170.00-1-2 Route 87,Off Cooper Anton F, 1050 E Schroon River Rd 82.42 acres Priv forest
ID# 264.06-2-50 77 Canada St Fedoseeva Anastasia, 77 Canada St 0 acres Restaurant
ID# 170.00-1-9 Northway,off Cooper Anton F, 1050 E Schroon River Rd 47.42 acres Priv forest
Town of Lake George ID# 211.03-1-19 3652 Rt 9 Petruzzo Letizia, 54 Country Club Rd 16.8 acres Camping park
ID# 170.00-1-17 Northway Bush Lucille, 8 Kyle Court Ln 17.69 acres Priv forest ID# 170.00-1-20 Lamb Hill Rd Off Cooper Anton F, 1050 E Schroon River Rd 40.89 acres Priv forest ID# 171.06-1-8 Finkle Rd Huck Chester B, Box 333 1.42 acres Res vac land ID# 171.07-1-56 Lakeshore Dr Domers Golden Properties LLC, PO Box 23 1.87 acres Res vac land ID# 171.14-1-3 Potter Hill Rd.,off Mountain Aire Management LLC, PO Box 7 2.7 acres Rural vac <1 ID# 171.15-1-28 57 Horicon Ave Lehman Janet, 761 Diamond Point Rd 1.33 acres Vac w/imprv ID# 171.15-1-85 3 Elm St Frazier Linda Leigh, 3 Elm St 0.11 acres 1 Family Res ID# 184.02-2-8 969 East Schroon River Rd Sheppard Ramon Wallace &, Shauna Adair 29.16 acres Camping park ID# 199.00-1-44 Wall St Putnam-Czuba Kelly, Putnam James 4.24 acres Res vac land ID# 200.14-1-19 18 Cotton Ct Tassely Susan Marie, 7421 Isle Dr 3.72 acres 1 Family Res Town of Lake George ID# 251.14-3-34 Canada St Liapes John, Att: Sylvia L Freedman 0 acres Res vac land ID# 251.14-4-35 86 Montcalm St Dunklee Raymond B life, Dunklee Scott F 0 acres 1 Family Res ID# 251.18-2-10 60 Cooper St Chiaravalle Luigi Gino, 60 Cooper St 0 acres 1 Family Res ID# 251.18-2-40 Schuyler St Mastrantoni Rocco, 80 Schuyler St 0 acres Apartment ID# 251.18-2-41 80 Schuyler St Mastrantoni Rocco, 80 Schuyler St 0 acres Cottage ID# 251.18-3-49 221 Canada St Mastrantoni Roberto, Mastrantoni Rocco 0 acres Diner ID# 251.18-4-27 75 Mcgillis Ave Senseman Joyce M, Senseman Steven M 0 acres 1 Family Res ID# 251.18-4-28 81 Mcgillis Ave Senseman Joyce M, Senseman Steven M 0 acres 1 Family Res
ID# 211.03-1-20 Rt 9 Petruzzo Letetia, 54 Country Club Rd 0 acres Vacant comm ID# 224.01-2-11 Rt 9 Off Monroe Karl, Monroe Beatrice 0.35 acres Res vac land ID# 238.08-1-17 24 Oak Ln Teagle Lester E, 1140 Palmer Ave 0.41 acres 1 Family Res ID# 238.11-1-35 Middle Rd Griswold Timothy, 1781 Nora Ave 0.51 acres Camping park ID# 238.11-1-36 351 Middle Rd Griswold Timothy, 1781 Nora Ave 1.52 acres Camping park ID# 238.15-1-25 44 Sunny West Ln Vreugde Charles F, Vreugde Susan J 1.01 acres 1 Family Res ID# 238.15-1-47 Stone Schoolhouse Rd Off Cusanelli Rita, PO Box 406 0.74 acres Res vac land ID# 238.20-1-6 48 Lisa Ln Lorenzoni Inge, Att: Lori Martin 0.66 acres 1 Family Res ID# 251.05-1-27 2831 Rt 9 Lanfear Michael R, Lanfear Keith D 3.87 acres 1sty sml bld ID# 251.06-1-80 60 Schermerhorn Dr Laurant Juanita, Laurant Francis 0.6 acres 1 Family Res ID# 251.07-1-69 2997 Lakeshore Dr Nicholson R. Craig, Nicholson Sabina E 0.98 acres 1 Family Res ID# 264.06-3-42 Prospect St Harrison Keith A, Harrison Debra L 0.01 acres 1 Family Res ID# 264.11-1-36 3932 Rt 9L LG Post #374 Inc Am Legion, PO Box 267 0.74 acres Social org. ID# 264.12-1-31 13 Dyer Rd Cervini Theodore J, Zeppieri Kimberly 0.17 acres Mfg housing ID# 276.00-2-13 6 Old State Rd South Thomas Frank, 2054 State Rt 9N 32.12 acres Motel Town of Chester ID# 16.-1-3 Hardscrabble Rd Kays Mary E, 112 Ski Bowl Rd Rm 210A 13.05 acres Rural vac > ID# 16.-1-11 E Hardscrabble Rd Johnson Reba Ann (Bernard), 7200 E Quinc 17.86 acres Priv forest ID# 16.-1-25 1047 Olmstedville Rd Albright Norman, PO Box 295 3.4 acres 1 Family Res
ID# 18.-1-14 Lot 80 Hoffman Twp Faxon Charles H (LKO), Chestertown, NY 1 42.32 acres Priv forest ID# 32.-1-9 941 State Rte 28N Emily's Farms Inc, 941 State Rte 28N 1.42 acres Mfg housing ID# 32.-1-27 617 State Rte 28N Bokus William J, 30 Mill Rd 65.92 acres Manufacture ID# 32.-1-32 Cobble Creek Rd Cameron Thomas H, Cameron Lisa A 81.13 acres Forest s480 ID# 32.-1-37.2 Cobble Creek Rd Mulvey Rebecca Baroudi, PO Box 287 0.42 acres Rural vac <1 ID# 32.-2-11 Dell Culver Rd Kilcullen Richard, Kilcullen Debora 2.57 acres Res vac land ID# 32.-2-19 662 State Rte 28N Kerst William G, c/oHelen Allen 1 acres Mfg housing ID# 33.-2-5 25 Lane Rd Pierce William Pierce Kathleen 6.2 acres Vac w/imprv
ID# 35.-1-2.2 Olmstedville Rd Hubschman Russell G, Byrne Tina L 25.67 acres Rural vac > ID# 35.2-1-4.1 Stone Bridge Rd Kingsley Harold, 122 Stone Bridge Rd 1.5 acres Res vac land ID# 35.2-1-4.2 Stone Bridge Rd Kingsley Harold, 122 Stone Bridge Rd 0.82 acres Res vac land ID# 36.-1-38 102 Old Schroon Rd Deflumer Robert, Deflumer Marie 4.28 acres Vac w/imprv ID# 49.-1-2.1 State Rte 28N Baroudi Rebecca Et al, c/oDr E.J.Oksanholt 49 acres Priv forest ID# 49.-1-3.5 Byrd Pond Rd Mulvey Rebecca, PO Box 287 3.89 acres Rural vac <1 ID# 50.-1-21.2 13 John Austin Rd Holland Sharon A, Frasier Henry 1.84 acres 1 Family Res ID# 51.-1-22 411 Igerna Rd Fuller Est Thomas G, c/oKeith R Fuller 1.65 acres Mfg housing ID# 52.-1-4 E Nichols Rd Javino Dale R, Howell Steven M 26.39 acres Priv forest ID# 52.-1-6 47 Marietta Mtn Rd Wilson Dannie D, Wilson Dalton L 16.16 acres Mfg housing ID# 52.-1-40 Igerna Rd Bollman Patricia L, Olmstedville Rd 116.47 acres Priv forest ID# 52.12-1-14 7793 State Rte 9 Finch Jeffrey, Finch Shirley 2.2 acres 1 Family Res ID# 66.7-1-2.8 Mt Estate Rd Tew Jeffrey Charles, PO Box 54 2.02 acres Res vac land ID# 69.-1-58 7339 State Rte 9 Fish Vern F, Attn: Viola Fish 0.26 acres Mfg housing ID# 70.-1-11 597 Valley Farm Rd Bielkiewicz Christo-
pher, 63 Algonquin Rd 0.33 acres Seasonal res ID# 86.-1-12 471 Landon Hill Rd MacMillen John E, 509 Landon Hill Rd 18.87 acres Apartment ID# 86.-1-35 148 White Schoolhouse Rd Faggiano Josephine, Faggiano Michael S 58.21 acres Rural Res ID# 86.10-1-45 6 Loon Lake Hghts Dr Testa Rob, 661 Plainfield Ave 0.9 acres 1 Family Res ID# 86.19-1-34 12 Gerr Camp Rd Catalano Joseph, Catalano Dorothy 0.22 acres Seasonal res ID# 87.-1-7 42 Landon Hill Rd Monterosso Teresa A, 42 Landon Hill Rd 0.95 acres 1 Family Res ID# 87.16-1-1 71 Dixon Rd Sapienza Anthony, Country Haven 19.36 acres Camping park ID# 102.31-1-2 67 East Hudson River Dr Reeve Roy, Attn:Chris Kondracki 0 acres Seasonal res ID# 103.-2-14.16 81 Ferris Rd Cleveland Stacey, Cleveland Shawn 7.37 acres Res vac land ID# 103.18-1-12 Friends Lake Rd Murphy William T, PO Box 368 0 acres Rural vac <1 ID# 103.18-1-15 Fredericks Rd Seitz Gloria A, 60-80 60th Ln 1.36 acres Res vac land ID# 103.18-1-16 Frederick Rd Seitz Gloria A, 60-80 60th Ln 0.43 acres Res vac land ID# 103.18-1-17 12 Frederick Rd 60th Lane Realty LLC, Seitz Gloria A 0.6 acres 1 Family Res ID# 104.10-1-9 2 Mill St Aloi James Malcolm, 108 Ocean Ave 1.09 acres 1 Family Res ID# 104.10-6-9 Riverside Dr Riverside Drive Prop. Inc, PO Box 457 0.74 acres Vac w/imprv ID# 104.14-1-52 61 Foster Flats Rd Maxam Ethel, Maxam Gerald H 0.2 acres 1 Family Res ID# 104.18-1-5 74 Little Tannery Rd Hill Scott, Hill Julia 1.28 acres 1 Family Res ID# 119.-2-16 off Friends Lake Rd Bernard Ralph, 60 Shawnee Ave 129.52 acres Forest s480 ID# 120.6-1-7.2 Friends Lake Rd Masingill L E, Masingill Joanne K 0.93 acres Res vac land ID# 120.9-1-1 878 Friends Lake Rd Seitz Gloria A, 60-80 60th Ln 17.01 acres Vac w/imprv ID# 120.10-1-28 Cardiac Run Intagliata Frank, Intagliata Lola 0.52 acres Res vac land ID# 152.-1-40 319 Potter Brook Rd Wells Samuel N, Wells Nancy J 10.23 acres 1 Family Res ID# 152.-1-52 Friends Lake Rd Eagle Pauline, Eagle John C 0 acres Res vac land
Town of Hague ID# 11.-1-19 West Hague Rd Simmons Thomas Francis Jr, Simmons Cab 0.34 acres Res vac land ID# 24.-1-34.1 9180 Graphite Mtn Rd Belden James F, 9180 Graphite Mtn Rd 537 acres Mfg housing ID# 25.1-1-6 308 West Hague Rd Graser Ronald K, Graser Thomas 1.5 acres Mfg housing ID# 25.1-1-33 West Hague Rd Jenne Thomas, 51 Cotherman Dr 37 acres Res vac land ID# 25.4-1-4.21 19 Jakes Rd Kearns Edward, Kearns Marie 2 acres 1 Family Res ID# 25.4-1-22 Graphite Mtn Rd Priore Stephen, Priore Marilyn 0.12 acres Vacant comm ID# 25.4-1-38 Decker Hill Rd Morgan William J, PO Box 41 9.7 acres Marina ID# 42.-1-27 106 Dodd Hill Rd Davis, Estate Howard H, 106 Dodd Hill Rd 1.17 acres 1 Family Res ID# 76.8-1-20 3 Paine Rd Close Karin J, Attn: John Close 0.48 acres 1 Family Res ID# 93.8-1-25 8 Delaware Ave Morgan William J, PO Box 41 2.12 acres Marina ID# 93.16-1-29 35 Sabbath Day Pt Rd Parrott Christain, W &Brooks A 0.67 acres 1 Family Res Town of Horicon ID# 20.-1-36 Ernest Smith Rd Leary John M, Leary Daniel A 112.14 acres Priv forest ID# 20.-1-40 445 Johnson Rd Parker Michael J, PO Box 354 1.78 acres Vac w/imprv ID# 20.-1-41 441 Johnson Rd Hill Penny, 441 Johnson Rd 0.39 acres Mfg housing ID# 37.-1-63 16 Johnson Rd Foulke Jennifer, Foulke Edward 3.82 acres Mfg housing ID# 37.-1-73 317 Shaw Hill Rd Cass Bettye W, Cass Edward C 0.67 acres Rural vac <1 ID# 37.-1-76 329 Shaw Hill Rd Monroe Michael S, 329 Shaw Hill Rd 0.54 acres Mfg housing ID# 55.10-1-9 3 Sand Beach Point Rd Vandevander Anne T, 115 Woodland Ave 0.31 acres Seasonal res ID# 71.16-1-14 Palisades Rd Bolton Horatio, Attn: Lewis Donald & Phylli 0 acres Res vac land ID# 72.-1-29 334 Grassville Rd Scott Don, Scott Thomas 0.91 acres 1 Family Res ID# 72.17-1-10 6974 State Rte 8 Dewar James Dewar Margaret 3.5 acres 1 Family Res ID# 88.7-1-27 State Rte 8 Galanari LLC, McNamara Rd 0 acres Vac w/imprv ID# 88.7-1-28
April 28, 2012 6685 State Rte 8 Galanari LLC, Simon Zarour 0.23 acres Gas station ID# 89.-1-21 963 Hayesburg Rd Waldron Renee M, Pressley Joshua D 2.96 acres 1 Family Res ID# 106.-1-5 574 Hayesburg Rd Westerkamp Shane, 574 Hayesburg Rd 0.09 acres 1 Family Res ID# 106.-1-10 706 Hayesburg Rd Baker Aaron J, Baker Jessica A 76.08 acres Seasonal res ID# 106.-1-48 Alder Brook Rd Bruno Joseph, Driftwood Ln 5.7 acres Rural vac <1
ID# 107.-1-4 216 Padanarum Rd Smith Lewis Jr, Smith Linda 10.53 acres Seasonal res
Alys 0.9 acres Res vac land ID# 99.-1-51 Iroquois Trl Bertrand Greg R, 22 E 89Th St Apt 6A 1.09 acres Res vac land ID# 100.-3-9 St Rt 28 Kimmerly Genevieve, Attn: Wayne Kimmer 270 acres Rural vac <1 ID# 100.-3-10 St Rt 28 Kimmerly Aron, Attn: Wayne Kimmerly 290 acres Rural vac <1 ID# 101.-1-4 11 Moffitt Dr Springer Charlotte, 11 Moffitt Dr 9.18 acres 1 Family Res ID# 102.-2-5 343 Riverside Station Rd Mosher Edna, PO Box 18 99.86 acres Lumber yd/ml
ID# 134.-1-49 St Rt 28 Hay William Woodlawn Ter 51.72 acres Priv forest
ID# 135.-1-14 Off W Route 28 Hay William I Woodlawn Ter 53.62 acres Priv forest
ID# 163.-1-49 Crane Mountain Rd Barker Kelly M, Hc 3 Box 94 Crane Mt Rd 2.76 acres Rural vac <1 ID# 165.-1-39 S Johnsburg Rd Murray Thomas, 7N Deer Trl N 14.93 acres Rural vac > ID# 165.-1-41 S Johnsburg Rd Murray Thomas, 7N Deer Trl N 1.28 acres Rural vac <1
ID# 116.-1-3 219 Edwards Hill Rd Cleveland John, Swan Ada 0.33 acres Mfg housing
Town of Lake Luzerne ID# 274.-1-19 155 Thomas Rd Springer Curtis & Merry, 155 Thomas Rd 23.5 acres 1 Family Res
ID# 117.-1-66 20 Oven Mountain Rd Russell Dennis, Russell Rebecca L 10.83 acres Rural Res
ID# 285.-1-30.1 Scofield Rd Robinson Tab & Sheryl, PO Box 623 1.97 acres Res vac land
ID# 117.-1-75 St Rt 8 Murphy Catherine L, 7934 West Dr 603 5.12 acres Rural vac <1
ID# 285.-2-20 Gailey Hill Rd,off Farrell Thomas & Victoria, 419 Gailey Hill R 3.06 acres Rural vac <1
ID# 117.1-1-25 2921 St Rt 8 Warrington George D, Warrington Dale A 0.83 acres 1 Family Res
ID# 285.20-1-3 12 Pumphouse Rd Supry Randolph, PO Box 537 0.13 acres 1 Family Res
ID# 117.1-1-29.3 2957 State Rt 8 Monroe Michael, 2957 St Rt 8 1.37 acres Mfg housing
ID# 286.-1-7 Hall Hill Rd Sehlmeyer Richard & Linda, 145 Hall Hill R 49.11 acres Priv forest
ID# 118.10-1-15 11 The Lane Racicot Sandra, 11 The Lane 0.31 acres 1 Family Res
ID# 286.-1-16 Hall Hill Rd Sehlmeyer Richard & Linda, 145 Hall Hill R 0.85 acres Rural vac <1
ID# 132.-1-12 Oehser Rd Cotter William, Cotter Doris H 72.31 acres Priv forest
ID# 286.11-1-19 1331 Lake Ave Marlow Robert, PO Box 448 3.39 acres Cottage
ID# 66.6-2-8 302 Main St McGraw Timothy, 242 Cameron Rd 0.03 acres Restaurant
ID# 132.6-1-3 95 Edwards Hill Rd Cleveland Bruce, Cleveland,Dunkley Amy 0.27 acres 1 Family Res
ID# 286.16-1-27 131 Chuckwagon Trl Thomas Russell P, PO Box 54 0.43 acres 1 Family Res
ID# 66.10-1-69.2 Baroudi Ln Mulvey Rebecca P, Baroudi Ln 0.19 acres Res vac land
ID# 132.10-1-6 16 Bakers Mills Rd Bacon John Arthur, Verna Bradway 0 acres Mfg housing
ID# 66.10-1-83 Rt 28N Baroudi Phyllis Rebecca, Attn: Rebecca Mu 0.48 acres Warehouse
ID# 133.-1-16 664 Goodman Rd Goodman Philip O Sr, Goodman Philip Jr 0.75 acres 1 Family Res
ID# 122.16-1-4 Sherman Ln Beadnell Timothy, Beadnell Patience 0 acres Res vac land ID# 122.16-1-5 Sherman Ln Moore Wardell, Moore Franklin 0 acres Rural vac <1 Town of Johnsburg ID# 30.-2-31 4651 St Rt 28 Knoll Andre H, Knoll Andrew 0.2 acres 1 Family Res ID# 30.-2-87 Old Schoolhouse Rd Boice Edward Daniel, 32 Charles St 16.24 acres Rural vac > ID# 30.-2-91 470 Harvey Rd Monroe John C, Monroe Edythe A 1.14 acres ID# 66.-1-49.1 E Holcomb St Tall Timbers at North Creek, Alan Grippaldi 10,255 acres Rural vac > ID# 66.5-1-3 331 Main St Wormwood Richard, Wormwood Donna 0.74 acres 3 Family Res
ID# 66.10-2-10 19 Circle Ave Mac Clarence Thomas H, Mac Clarence Ma 0 acres 1 Family Res ID# 66.10-2-37 Maiden Ln Mulvey Rebecca, Box 287 0.92 acres Res vac land ID# 66.10-2-38.2 Maiden Ln Mulvey Rebecca, PO Box 287 67 acres Res vac land ID# 66.10-2-61 Fairview Ave Starling John, PO Box 775 0.23 acres Air transprt ID# 66.14-1-41 10 Pine St Morehouse James E, Morehouse Clifford J 1.22 acres Mfg housing ID# 66.14-1-67.1 45A E Holcomb St Tall Timbers at North Creek, Alan Grippaldi 28 acres 1 Family Res ID# 99.-1-48 Iroquois Trl Grussmeyer Grussmeyer
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ID# 133.8-1-14 3392 St Rt 8 Slick James, Leslie 1.03 acres Mfg housing
ID# 133.8-1-21 3449 St Rt 8 Slick Patrick J, Slick Leslie 0 acres Mini-mart ID# 133.8-1-30 3499 St Rt 8 Bell Mark, 78 Saratoga Ave 0.96 acres 1 Family Res
ID# 133.8-1-32 3494 St Rt 8 Mosher Fannie M, Mosher: Life Use by Will 0.41 acres 1 Family Res ID# 133.8-1-33 S Johnsburg Rd Mosher Edna, PO Box 18 0.4 acres Vac w/imprv ID# 133.8-1-37 1781 S Johnsburg Rd Mosher Richard, 1781 South Johnsburg Rd 12.25 acres Rural Res ID# 134.-1-45 St Rt 28 Hay William Woodlawn Terr 212.96 acres
ID# 292.-1-47 Towner Rd Wood Douglas, 194 Lemont Ave 0.11 acres Res vac land ID# 292.8-1-1 753 Lake Ave Fuller Susan, Sutton Caroline 0.54 acres Diner ID# 292.11-1-25 Fenway Dr Robinson Sheryl, PO Box 623 1.09 acres Res vac land ID# 292.11-1-64 613 Lake Ave Barrett Bryan, Lake Ave 0.51 acres 1 Family Res
ID# 292.16-1-13 Lausanne St Martino Dominic & Linda, 356 Park Ln 1.09 acres Res vac land ID# 298.15-2-28 5 Church St Hayes Estate, Attn: Bruce Podwirny 0 acres 1 Family Res ID# 298.16-2-15 10 Sixth Ave Friedman Scott & Jessica, 33 Fruitwood Dr 0 acres Seasonal res ID# 298.16-2-57 6 Broadway Bridegroom William, 15 Waters St 0 acres Seasonal res ID# 298.19-1-34 74 Bay Rd Liebl Gary, PO Box 673 0 acres Mfg housing ID# 305.16-1-1
717 East River Dr Bookspan Adam, 362 SW Paw Ct 0.28 acres 1 Family Res ID# 313.-1-17 Glens Falls Mtn Rd Valiante Bart & Anne, Valiante Lee & Cher 7.89 acres Rural vac <1 ID# 313.-1-57.1 295 Ralph Rd Harwood Arnold & Bobbi Jo, 25 Depot Rd 1.47 acres Mfg housing ID# 313.-2-9 Ralph Rd,off Robilotto Frank, 19 Steephill Rd 92.74 acres Priv forest ID# 317.12-1-33 2244 Call St Towers Edwin E, 2244 Call St 0.95 acres 1sty sml bld ID# 317.16-1-69 85 East River Dr Westerhold Estate, 85 East River Dr 0 acres 1 Family Res ID# 318.-1-56 Daniels Rd, off Unknown Owner, Attn: RPTS @ Warren Co 3.09 acres Rural vac <1 ID# 318.1-1-29 Ralph Rd Santabar Matthew & Robyn, 45 Whitebirch 4.88 acres Rural vac <1
0.39 acres 1 Family Res ID# 289.9-1-18 29 Sullivan Rd Shambo Paul P II, Shambo Theresa M 0.14 acres Res vac land ID# 289.9-1-19 Sullivan Rd.,off Shambo Paul P II, Shambo Theresa M 0.19 acres Res vac land ID# 290.5-1-21 11 Wagon Trl Orlow Joseph, Alund Michael 0 acres 1 Family Res ID# 290.6-1-7 Ridge Rd Newell Scott, O''Sick Michael Jr 0.23 acres Res vac land ID# 295.6-1-23 2 Jacqueline Dr Clute Larry W, 6 Holden Ln 0.46 acres Res vac land ID# 295.6-1-38 Sara-Jen Dr Passarelli Guido, 2955 Veterans Rd W Ste 3.88 acres Res vac land ID# 295.6-1-57 West Mountain Rd Passarelli Guido, 2955 Veterans Rd Ste 2-B 1.84 acres Res vac land
ID# 319.-1-13 1593 Call St White Laurie, 1593 Call St 2.25 acres Mfg housing
ID# 295.7-1-30 Lehland Dr. Off Passarelli Guido, 2955 Veterans Rd W Ste 0.11 acres Res vac land
Town of Queensbury ID# 226.12-1-43 333 Cleverdale Rd Sans Souci of Cleverdale, Inc., 6 Holden Av 0.29 acres Restaurant
ID# 295.10-1-34 Loren Dr Passarelli Guido, 2955 Veterans Rd Ste 2-B 2.82 acres Res vac land
ID# 227.10-1-5.2 Bean Rd Christopher Jeffrey, Christopher Carol 0.3 acres Res vac land
ID# 295.14-1-19 43 Bennett Rd Brooks Christopher, Brooks Suzanne 0.36 acres 1 Family Res
ID# 240.-1-58 2150 Ridge Rd Collins Christopher Lee, PO Box 226 2.24 acres Vac w/imprv
ID# 295.17-1-43 15 Pinewood Hollow Rd Hughes Gary, Hughes Michelle 0 acres 1 Family Res
ID# 240.-1-59 Ridge Rd.,off Collins Christopher Lee, PO Box 226 6.3 acres Res vac land
ID# 296.14-1-49 54 Country Club Rd Petruzzo Letizia, Soprano Joseph L 0 acres 1 Family Res
ID# 240.6-1-31 Ridge Rd Williamson Ronald, Williamson Nancy 0.33 acres Vac w/imprv
ID# 296.17-1-42 719 State Route 9 Ermiger Kenneth, Seale Michael 1.74 acres Auto carwash
ID# 278.-1-6 State Route 149 Aviation Rd Dev Corp, 365 Aviation Rd 1.05 acres Res vac land
ID# 301.7-2-24 260 Aviation Rd Whitman Estate of Elfia Lea, c/o Karen Whi 0.64 acres 1 Family Res
ID# 279.15-1-37 66 Mud Pond Rd Lapointe Michael, Lapointe Jamie 0.62 acres 1 Family Res ID# 279.17-1-60 159 Sunnyside Rd Wing Robert, 159 Sunnyside Rd 19.67 acres 1sty sml bld ID# 279.17-2-44 32 Sunnyside North Brennan David, 40 Sunnyside North 0.39 acres Multiple res ID# 288.-1-40 State Route 9,Off Howe Erwin, Vandusen John 0 acres Priv forest ID# 288.8-1-5.1 1545 State Route 9 Stark George, Stark Marilyn 4.55 acres Motel ID# 288.8-1-9.1 1587 State Route 9 Lombardo Leonard, Lombardo Calliopy 124 acres Restaurant ID# 288.8-1-9.3 State Route 9 Lombardo Leonard, Lombardo Calliopy 209 acres 1sty sml bld ID# 289.6-1-24 50 Nacy Rd Slack Robert J, Slack Donna L
ID# 301.8-2-28 19 Cottage Hill Rd Tran Duoc-Dirk Van, 19 Cottage Hill Rd 0.17 acres 1 Family Res ID# 301.12-3-27 29 Hillcrest Ave Howard Estate of Ila, 29 Hillcrest Ave 0.23 acres 1 Family Res ID# 301.12-3-45 39 Zenas Dr Burlingame Scott, Burlingame Natalie 0.27 acres 1 Family Res ID# 301.14-1-60 24 Lady Slipper Dr Schusteritsch Candace, 24 Lady Slipper Dr 0 acres 1 Family Res ID# 301.19-1-1 Sherman Ave Schmetterer Trevor, 241 Clendon Brook Rd 1.63 acres Res vac land ID# 301.19-1-19 28 Pasco Ave Sumner Steven, Sumner Bertha 0.34 acres Mfg housing ID# 301.20-1-19 Leo St.,off Clute Larry W, 13 Dawn Rd 0.08 acres Res vac land ID# 301.20-1-29
Howard St Clute Larry W, 13 Dawn Rd 1 acres Vac w/imprv ID# 302.5-1-52.13 7 Greenway Dr Bhatti Aftab S, 6 Jacqueline Dr 0.39 acres Vacant comm ID# 302.8-1-45 234 Quaker Rd GRJH, Inc., PO Box 728 0 acres Mini-mart ID# 302.8-2-16 Bay Rd Liapes John, 9 Staple St 0.64 acres Vacant comm ID# 302.11-1-12 650 Glen St Liu Monty Sr, Liu Amy 0 acres 1 Family Res ID# 302.11-1-54 71 Fort Amherst Rd Imrie Jennifer L, McDevitt P. Brent 0.03 acres Res vac land ID# 302.14-1-53 7 Luzerne Pl Sax Steven, Luzerne Pl 0.26 acres 1 Family Res
ID# 302.14-3-42 12 Jerome Ave Gregory Delbert Joseph, PO Box 311 0.19 acres 1 Family Res ID# 303.5-1-7 23 Wilson St Szabo William Szabo Ann Marie 0.23 acres 1 Family Res
ID# 303.19-1-67 5 Boulevard Sabo Christopher, 5 Boulevard 0.38 acres 1sty sml bld ID# 303.20-2-31 21 Boulevard Nash Ervin, 21 Boulevard 0.26 acres 1 Family Res ID# 304.17-1-51 14 Belle Ave Catone Anthony, Catone Karin 0.45 acres 1 Family Res ID# 307.-1-22 748 Luzerne Rd Gifford Stephen, Gifford Richard 52.07 acres Rural Res ID# 308.6-1-13 75 Burch Rd Doner William II, 58 Burch Rd 1.44 acres Mfg housing ID# 308.8-1-12 500 Sherman Ave Cardinale Joseph A, 500 Sherman Ave 0.43 acres 1 Family Res ID# 308.8-1-13 504 Sherman Ave Cardinale Joseph, 504 Sherman Ave 0.26 acres 1 Family Res ID# 308.10-1-8 28 Linette Ln Spratt Robert Jr, 28 Linette Ln 0.46 acres 1 Family Res ID# 308.10-1-65 Herald Dr Passarelli Guido, 2955 Veterans Rd W Ste 22.88 acres Rural vac > ID# 308.11-1-19 Herald Dr Alden Cecil, 111 Van Dusen Rd 0.16 acres Res vac land ID# 308.12-2-44 63 Michigan Ave Boller Dianne L, 124 Bunzey Mt Rd 0 acres Mfg housing ID# 308.18-1-22 13 Honey Hollow Rd Petrie Mark, 13 Honey Hollow Rd 0 acres 1 Family Res ID# 309.6-1-22 Alta Ave Comstock David, PO Box 3270 0 acres Res vac land ID# 309.6-1-23 Alta Ave Comstock David, PO Box 3270 0 acres Res vac land
ID# 309.6-1-24.1 Sunset Ave Comstock David, PO Box 3270 0.24 acres Res vac land ID# 309.6-1-28 Sunset Ave Sommer David, Sommer Tammy 0.12 acres Vac w/imprv ID# 309.6-1-29 25 Nathan St Sommer David, Sommer Tammy 0.36 acres Mfg housing ID# 309.7-1-27 13 Columbia Ave Kilmartin Damian, Kilmartin Patricia 0.11 acres Res vac land ID# 309.7-1-41 26 Holden Ave Allen William, Allen Debra 0 acres 1 Family Res ID# 309.7-1-42 Holden Ave Allen William, Allen Debra 0 acres Res vac land ID# 309.7-1-43 Holden Ave Allen William, Allen Debra 0 acres Res vac land ID# 309.7-1-44 Holden Ave Allen William, Allen Debra 0 acres Res vac land ID# 309.7-1-47 Feld Ave Allen William, Allen Debra 0 acres Res vac land ID# 309.7-1-48 Feld Ave Allen William, Allen Debra 0 acres Res vac land ID# 309.7-1-49 Feld Ave Allen William, Allen Debra 0 acres Res vac land ID# 309.7-1-50 Feld Ave Allen William, Allen Debra 0 acres Res vac land ID# 309.7-1-51 Feld Ave Allen William, Allen Debra 0 acres Res vac land ID# 309.7-1-52 Feld Ave Allen William, Allen Debra 0 acres Res vac land ID# 309.9-1-17 37 Indiana Ave Mallaney John, Indiana Ave 0 acres Mfg housing
ID# 309.9-1-54 58 Illinois Ave Wells Jack, Wells Desiree 0 acres Mfg housing ID# 309.9-1-55 56 Illinois Ave Wells Jack, 58 Illinois Ave 0 acres Mfg housing ID# 309.9-1-73 43 Central Ave Rice Florence, Central Ave 0.21 acres Mfg housing
ID# 309.9-2-4 170 Luzerne Rd Kent Philip Jr, Kent Carol 9.2 acres Auto body ID# 309.9-2-18 3 East Ave Glens Falls Hospital Employees, 100 Park S 0.3 acres Mfg housing ID# 309.9-3-75 8 Vermont Ave Prosser Lois E, 8 Vermont Ave 0 acres 1 Family Res ID# 309.10-1-13 3 Second St Fish James, Fish Judith 0.32 acres 1 Family Res ID# 309.10-2-44 131 Fourth St. Ext. Luther Tammy, Seward St
0 acres Mfg housing ID# 309.11-1-33 28 Main St Aronson-Neal Jennie, Neal Herman 0 acres 1 Family Res ID# 309.11-2-34 2 Western Ave. South Hayes Paul, Hayes Michael 0.13 acres Restaurant ID# 309.13-1-8 29 Indiana Ave Mallaney Robert, Mallaney Barbara 0 acres 1 Family Res ID# 309.13-1-9 31 Indiana Ave Mallaney Robert, Mallaney Barbara 0 acres 1 Family Res ID# 309.13-1-13 28 Indiana Ave Fordrung Adrian Sr, 28 Indiana Ave 0.21 acres 1 Family Res ID# 309.13-1-20 32 Ohio Ave Center John, 32 Ohio Ave 0.14 acres 1 Family Res ID# 309.13-1-33 24 Rhode Island Ave Cavanaugh Esther, 24 Rhode Island Ave 0 acres 2 Family Res ID# 309.13-1-38 Rhode Island Ave Skellie Dorothy, Skellie Ernest 0.21 acres Res vac land ID# 309.13-1-73 Corinth Rd Bruno Julia, Fazio Joseph 16.66 acres Vacant comm ID# 309.13-2-5 Corinth Rd Liapes John, Attn: Freedman Sylvia 0.39 acres Vacant comm ID# 309.15-1-8 6 Edgewater Pl Gonzalez Moises, Gonzalez Angel 0 acres 1 Family Res ID# 309.15-1-43 Knight St.,off Flynn George, Hovey St Apt 2 0.84 acres Res vac land
ID# 309.17-1-20 130 Big Boom Rd 130 Big Boom Rd., LLC, 36 Windy Hill Rd 3.21 acres Truck termnl ID# 316.5-1-10 17 Eagan Rd Threw William, Threw Rosemary 5.48 acres 1 Family Res ID# 316.5-1-11 21 Eagan Rd Threw William, Threw Rosemary 0 acres 1 Family Res ID# 316.18-1-8.1 Big Boom Rd DeSantis Enterprises Inc, 365 Aviation Rd 10.15 acres Billboard Town of Stony Creek ID# 232.-1-18 Van Auken Rd BLC,LLC, PO Box 214 0 acres Rural vac <1 ID# 232.-1-20 Van Auken Rd Debbiedo Inc, 6 Old Corinth Rd Ext 0 acres Mfg housing ID# 244.-1-14 Harrisburg Rd Greenwood Mack, 812 Harrisburg Rd 1.1 acres Mfg housing ID# 256.14-1-4 Harrisburg Rd Miraglia Joseph, 7819 Bay Pkwy 0 acres 1 Family Res ID# 256.14-2-24 Harrisburg Rd Bramen Warren, Attn: Blc Llc 0 acres Rural vac <1 ID# 258.-1-10 Lens Lake Rd Trust Of Phyllis Farrell, PO Box 573 63.07 acres Priv forest ID# 259.-1-5 Branch Rd
16 - News Enterprise Detmer Thomas C, 185 Roaring Branch Rd 106.46 acres Priv forest ID# 259.-1-19 Louis Waite Rd Brown Richard B, PO Box 156 183.92 acres Priv forest ID# 259.-1-38 Branch Rd Detmer Thomas C, PO Box 212 91.6 acres Priv forest ID# 260.-1-52.11 Hadley Rd Bosford Michael, Bosford Tammy 9 acres Vacant land ID# 260.-2-42 Riley Rd Potter Jeffrey, 8128 Custer School Rd 4.5 acres Multiple res ID# 272.-1-2 Old Hadley Hill Rd Mt. Summit Realty, Inc., 753 East Main St 195.88 acres Priv forest Town of Thurman ID# 180.-2-14 Valley Rd Mosher Edna, So Johnsburg Rd 0 acres Mfg housing ID# 182.-1-5 880 Glen-Athol Rd Crandall Dorleane C, 880 Glen-Athol Rd 0 acres 1 Family Res ID# 194.-1-5 342 Garnet Lake Rd Williams Mary Elizabeth, 342 Garnet Lake 0 acres 1 Family Res ID# 195.-1-36 Barton Rd Flewelling Robert T, West Mountain Road 0 acres Rural vac <1 ID# 196.-1-31 271 Glen-Athol Rd Deblois Viateur, William S. Cason 0.99 acres Mfg housing ID# 196.-1-37 Frost St Ungar Paul, 21 Cooper St Ste 2 3.08 acres Rural vac <1 ID# 196.-1-43 Valley Rd Polhemus Brian, A &Elizabeth 0 acres Rural vac > ID# 209.-1-6.1 Glen-Athol Rd Maltbie Robert, 3971 Main St 28.25 acres Rural vac > ID# 221.-1-12 Mountain Rd AmericanWildernessResourcesInc, 350 Flat 0 acres Rural vac <1 ID# 221.-1-31 1079 Dartmouth Rd BLC LLC, 144 Hadley Rd 0.82 acres Vac w/imprv ID# 221.-1-57.4 12 Brannon Rd.,off Gladys Richard, 41 Canada St 0 acres 1 Family Res ID# 221.-1-66.11 Bear Pond Rd Baker Vernon J Jr, Baker Amy 6,783 acres Rural vac > ID# 221.-2-8.12 68 Smith Rd Eslinger Steven C, PO Box 56 1.78 acres Mfg housing ID# 221.-2-11 226 Mud St Templeton Andrew, Templeton Melissa 1.28 acres Mfg housing ID# 221.-2-15 400 Mud St Holcomb Cherie, 400 Mud St 0 acres Mfg housing ID# 221.-2-37 800 Zaltz Rd Gilbertie Mario C, Attn: Michael A. Gilbertie 6.05 acres 1 Family Res Town of Warrensburg ID# 153.7-1-54 10 F High Pines Ter
April 28, 2012
www.newsenterprise.org McGarrity Sally Ann, 1 Annette Ln 0.02 acres 1 Family Res ID# 154.-1-9 Pucker St Dailey Jon, 3 Emily Dr 10.45 acres Rural vac > ID# 154.-1-27 1531 Schroon River Rd Monroe Bernard, Monroe Bonnie 0 acres 1 Family Res ID# 154.-1-38 33 Pucker St Stack Sharon, Stack Ors 0 acres Priv forest ID# 167.-1-1.1 846 Route 28 Robinson Mary, 846 Route 28 850 acres Mfg housing ID# 167.-1-8 Potter Brook Rd Duell Jill, 153 Potter Brook Rd 0 acres Rural vac <1 ID# 168.-1-6 5112 Route 9 Tyrell Jane Elizabeth, 5112 St. Rt 9 0 acres 1 Family Res ID# 183.3-1-32 Off Route 28 Unknown Owner, Warren County 0 acres Res vac land ID# 183.4-1-8 4487 Route 9 Sutphin Robert & Sharon, Sutphin Sila & Ell 0 acres 1 Family Res
ID# 210.2-2-51 41 Cloverleaf DKC Holding,Inc, 13 Dawn Rd 63 acres Res vac land ID# 210.2-2-52 37 Cloverleaf DKC Holding,Inc, 13 Dawn Rd 63 acres Res vac land ID# 210.12-3-42 72 Hudson St Neuweiler Alfred J Sr, Brage Theresa 0.77 acres Vac w/imprv ID# 210.16-2-93 20 Sanford St May Greg, May Kelly 34 acres 1 Family Res ID# 211.9-1-16 20 Adirondack Ave Altman Mary F, 76 Burwell St 0.12 acres 1 Family Res ID# 211.13-1-12 8 Oak St Morgan Richard A II, 8 Oak St 0.33 acres 1 Family Res ID# 211.13-3-20 11 Prospect St Burns Edward F, 11 Prospect St 0.5 acres 1 Family Res ID# 211.13-3-30 10 Horicon Ave Stearns Jodi, 10 Horicon Ave 0.49 acres 1 Family Res ID# 211.13-4-29 3735 Main St Trulli Diana, 80 Caldwell St 0 acres Restaurant
ID# 183.4-1-9 4498 Route 9 Ferullo Carl C, Ferullo Kathleen 0 acres 1sty sml bld
ID# 211.17-2-13 47 River St Moffitt Stacy L, Moffitt Israel L 0.37 acres 1 Family Res
ID# 183.4-1-10 4504 Route 9 Ferullo Kathleen, Ferullo Carl C 2.22 acres Vacant comm
ID# 211.17-2-43.2 Smith St Rock Road Properties Llc, 104 South St 0.02 acres Res vac land
ID# 184.-1-20 Schroon River Rd Morris Bruce W, Morris Marlene 274.7 acres Priv forest
ID# 211.17-4-15 Ridge Ave Swinton Kenneth, Swinton Evelyn 0 acres Res vac land
ID# 197.-2-19 157 Rollies Rd Schenk Randy, Schenk Helen 2.86 acres Mfg housing
ID# 211.17-5-45 Mill Ave Webster John V, 25 Third Ave 0.02 acres Res vac land
ID# 210.2-1-21.1 Golf Course Rd DKC Holding, Inc, 13 Dawn Rd 4,481 acres Rural vac >
ID# 211.18-1-14 2311 Harrington Hill Rd Witz Frank D, 2311 Harrington Hill Rd 1.07 acres Res vac land
ID# 210.2-2-42 30 Cloverleaf DKC Holding,Inc, 13 Dawn Rd 95 acres Res vac land ID# 210.2-2-43 34 Cloverleaf DKC Holding,Inc, 13 Dawn Rd 149 acres Res vac land ID# 210.2-2-44 44 Cloverleaf DKC Holding,Inc, 13 Dawn Rd 134 acres Res vac land ID# 210.2-2-45 48 Cloverleaf DKC Holding,Inc, 13 Dawn Rd 73 acres Res vac land ID# 210.2-2-46 50 Cloverleaf DKC Holding,Inc, 13 Dawn Rd 90 acres Res vac land ID# 210.2-2-47 52 Cloverleaf DKC Holding,Inc, 13 Dawn Rd 73 acres Res vac land
ID# 211.18-1-33 5-1/2 Rosalie Ave Harrington Arnold H, Naomi V 0 acres Res vac land ID# 223.-1-2 Katts Corner Rd Perry William Edward, 8930 Timber Run Ct 0 acres Rural vac <1 ID# 223.-1-5 Katts Corner Rd Perry William Edward, 8930 Timber Run Ct 0 acres Vac w/imprv ID# 223.-1-18 427 Route 418 Planty Shawn, Planty Randy Scott 1.03 acres Junkyard ID# 223.8-2-11 39 Alden Ave Converse Randy, 39 Alden Ave 0.88 acres 1 Family Res
ID# 210.2-2-48 56 Cloverleaf DKC Holding,Inc, 13 Dawn Rd 97 acres Res vac land
ID# 236.14-1-4 Alden Ave Braley Eric J, Young Michelle 0.35 acres Rural vac <1 ID# 236.14-1-5 Alden Ave Braley Eric J, Young Michelle 0.32 acres Rural vac <1
ID# 210.2-2-49 60 Cloverleaf DKC Holding,Inc, 13 Dawn Rd 74 acres Res vac land
ID# 236.14-1-21 52 Cross Rd Gifford Sharon M, 52 Cross Rd 0 acres Mfg housing
ID# 210.2-2-50 45 Cloverleaf DKC Holding.Inc, 13 Dawn Rd 62 acres Res vac land
ID# 249.-1-57 Alden Ave Cloud Michael, Cloud Amy 129.53 acres Priv forest
ID# 262.-1-18.1 806 Viele Pond Rd Bennett-Mckinney Bonnie, 806 Old Stage R 0 acres Mfg housing Effect of filing: All persons having or claiming to have an interest in the real property described in this petition are hereby notified that the filing of this 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 therein described by a foreclosure proceeding in rem. Nature of proceeding: Such proceeding is brought against the real property only and is only to foreclose the tax liens described in this petition. No personal judgment will be entered herein for such taxes or other legal charges or any part thereof. Persons affected: This notice is directed to all persons owning, or having, or claiming to have an interest in the real property described in this petition. Such persons are hereby notified further that a duplicate of this 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 all 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: Michael Swan, Treasurer, Warren County, Warren County Municipal Center; 1340 State Route 9, Lake George, New York 12845. 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. Last day for redemption: The last day of redemption is hereby fixed as the July 20, 2012. Service of answer: Every person having any right, title or interest in, or lien upon any parcel of real property described in such petition 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 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 will be forever barred and foreclosed of all his or her right, title and interest and equity of redemption in and to the parcel described in such petition and a judgment in foreclosure may be taken by default. Michael Swan WARREN COUNTY TREASURER Martin D. Auffredou, Esq. Warren County Municipal Center 1340 State Route 9 Lake George, NY 12845 (518) 761-6463 Pub. April 14, April 28, May 12 N E - 4 / 1 4 , 4/28,5/12/12-3TC33905 -----------------------------
NOTICE OF FORMATION OF LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY (ìLLCî) Name: IFLORES LLC Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State of New York (ìSSNYî) on 2/17/2012 Office Location: Warren. The ìSSNYî is designated as agent of the ìLLCî upon whom process against it may be served. ìSSNYî shall mail a copy of any process to the LLC at: 20 Terra Cotta Ave., Glens Falls, NY 12804. NE-4/21-5/26/12-6TC33909 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF SERGIO, LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on 03/12/12. Office location: Warren County. Princ. office of LLC: c/o Glen Street Associates, LLC, 100 Glen St., Glens Falls, NY 12801. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to the LLC at the addr. of its princ. office. Purpose: Any lawful activity. NE-3/24-4/28/12-6TC33802 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF EAGLE INN LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on 02/24/12. Office location: Essex County. Princ. office of LLC: Mary Margaret Kral, 2155 NY State Rt. 74, Ticonderoga, NY 12883. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to the LLC at the addr. of its princ. office. Purpose: Any lawful activity. NE-3/24-4/28/12-6TC33797 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY, NAME: KATZS LLC. Application for Authority was filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on 2/14/2012. Office location: Warren County. SSNY has been designated as agent of whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail a copy of process to the LLC, P.O. Box 565 Mechanicville, NY 12118. Purpose: For any lawful purpose. NE-3/31/-5/5/12-6TC33830 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY (LLC) The name of the Limited Liability Company that was formed is: SOUTHERN ADIRONDACK PROPERTIES, LLC. The Articles of Organization were filed with the Department of State of the State of New York on March 14, 2012. The office of said Limited Liability Company is located in Warren County. The Secretary of the State of New York has been designated as agent of the Limited Liability Company upon whom process against said Company may be served and the post office address within the state to which the Secretary of State shall mail a copy of any process is: S O U T H E R N ADIRONDACK PROPERTIES, LLC, 24 Crimson Hills Road, Queensbury, New York 12804. The purpose of the LLC is to engage in any and all business activities permitted under the laws of the State of New York. NE-3/31-5/5/12-6TC33836 ----------------------------BEN & JOEYíS LLC a domestic LLC, Arts. Of Org. filed with SSNY on 3/20/2012. Office location: Warren County. SSNY is designated as agent upon whom process against the LLC may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: Ben and Joeyís LLC, 2 Bowman Avenue,
Glens Falls, NY 12804. General Purposes NE-4/7-5/12/12-6TC33868 -----------------------------
Limited Liability Company Law of the State of New York. NE-4/28-6/2/12-6TC33952 -----------------------------
WHOLESOME NATURAL HEALTH LLC. Arts of Org filed with NY Sec of State (SSNY) on 3/16/12. Office: Warren County. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to: 9 Mountainside Drive, Queensbury, NY 12804. Purpose: Any lawful activity. NE-4/14/-5/19/126TC-33897 -----------------------------
NOTICE OF FORMATION OF A LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY (LLC): BALL RENTALS LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY, Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on 4/10/2012. Office location: Warren County. SSNY has been designated agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail a copy of process to: C/O BALL RENTALS LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY, 9 Ball Blvd, Queensbury, NY 12804-9410. Purpose: Any lawful purpose. Latest date upon which LLC is to dissolve: No specific date. NE-4/28-6/2/12-6TC33943 -----------------------------
NOTICE OF FORMATION OF SFH ENTERPRISES LLC, Art. of Org. filed Sec'y of State (SSNY) 3/12/12. Office location: Warren County. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to Scott Hayes, PO Box 136, Brant Lake, NY 12815. Purpose: any lawful activities. NE-4/21-5/26/12-6TC33922 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF CRANNELL ELECTRIC DESIGN & CONSTRUCTION, LLC, Art. of Org. filed Sec'y of State (SSNY) 2/16/12. Office location: Warren County. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to PO Box 4074, Queensbury, NY 12804. Purpose: any lawful activities. NE-4/21-5/26/12-6TC33923 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF HORICON BIRCHES, LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on 04/10/12. Office location: Warren County. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to the LLC, 5840 Meadow Creek Dr., Dallas, TX 75248. Purpose: Any lawful activity. NE-4/21-5/26/12-6TC33927 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY (ìLLCî) Name: Elevation Pilates, LLC Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State of New York (ìSSNYî) on 3/22/12 Office Location: Warren County. The ìSSNYî is designated as agent of the ìLLCî upon whom process against it may be served. ìSSNYî shall mail a copy of any process to the LLC at: The LLC, 3778 State Rt. 9L, Lake George, NY 12845 Purpose: Any lawful act or activity NE-4/21-5/26/12-6TC33929 ----------------------------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 VILLAGER INN & SUITES AT THE LAKE GEORGE FORUM III, LLC. 2. The date of filing of the Articles of Organization with the Department of State was April 11, 2012. 3. The county in New York in which the offices of the LLC are located is Warren. 4. The Secretary of State has been designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process may be served, and the Secretary of State shall mail a copy of any such process served against the LLC to Villager Inn & Suites at the Lake George Forum III, LLC c/o Rosalie Macchio, 10 Seaman Place, Deer Park, New York 11729. 5. The business purpose of the LLC is to engage in any and all business activities permitted under the
J COL HOLDINGS LLC, a domestic LLC, Arts. of Org. filed with the SSNY on 3/29/12. Office location: Warren County. SSNY is designated as agent upon whom process against the LLC may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: The LLC, 2 Stonewall Dr., Lake Luzerne, NY 12846. General Purposes. NE-4/28-6/2/12-6TC33955 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF LARIC DEVELOPMENT LLC Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on February 13, 2012. Office location: 61 Elm Street, Glens Falls, Warren County. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: The LLC, 61 Elm Street, Glens Falls, NY 12801. Purpose: any lawful activity. NE-4/28-6/2/12-6TC33957 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF ADIRONDACK M O O N S H I N E DISTILLERY LLC Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on January 4, 2012. Office location: 175 Canada Street, Lake George, Warren County. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: The LLC, 175 Canada Street, P.O. Box 482, Lake George, NY 12845. Purpose: any lawful activity. NE-4/28-6/2/12-6TC33958 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF HEMLOCK LEDGE, LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on 04/18/12. Office location: Warren County. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to the LLC, 21 Spring St., Chestertown, NY 12817. Purpose: Any lawful activity. NE-4/28-6/2/12-6TC33962 ----------------------------NOTICE OF ADOPTION OF LOCAL LAW NO. 4 OF 2012 PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that on the 20th day of April, 2012, by Resolution No. 259 of 2012, adopted on April 20, 2012, the Warren County Board of Supervisors enacted Local Law No. 4 of 2012 entitled "A Local Law Repealing Local Law No. 12 of 2006 - A Local Law Establishing a Department of Human Resources in Warren Countyî. The following constitutes an abstract of Local Law No. 4 of 2012. Local Law No. 4 of
2012 repeals in its entirety Local Law No. 12 of 2006, ìA Local Law Establishing a Department of Human Resources in Warren Countyî. The position of Warren County Director of Human Resources has been defunded and many of the duties and responsibilities of the former Department of Human Resources will be transferred to and/or consolidated into the Warren County Civil Service Department or transferred to other Warren County Departments. A complete copy of Local Law No. 4 of 2012 may be obtained through the office of the Clerk of the Board of Supervisors, Warren County Municipal Center, 1340 State Route 9, Lake George, New York 12845 or by calling (518)761-6535. BY ORDER OF THE BOARD OF SUPERVISORS JOAN SADY, CLERK NE-4/28-5/5/12-2TC33961 ----------------------------NOTICE OF ADOPTION OF LOCAL LAW NO. 5 OF 2012 PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that on the 20th day of April, 2012, by Resolution No. 260 of 2012, adopted on April 20, 2012, the Warren County Board of Supervisors enacted Local Law No. 5 of 2012 entitled "A Local Law Amending Local Law No. 3 of 1971 - A Local Law Establishing the Department of Personnel and Personnel Officer in the County of Warrenî. The following constitutes an abstract of Local Law No. 5 of 2012. Local Law No. 5 of 2012 continues Local Law No. 3 of 1971 and re-establishes in Section 6 of Local Law No. 5 of 2012 certain duties and powers of the Personnel Officer that were removed from Local Law No. 3 of 1971 by virtue of Local Law No. 11 of 2006, and refines and expands the powers of the Personnel Officer to include, among other powers, the development and implementation of employee orientation programs, oversight or administration of employee compensation and benefit programs and retirees employee services and providing advice and recommendations to the Warren County Board of Supervisors and the Warren County Administrator for compliance with employment law mandates and adoption of Human Resources polices and programs. A complete copy of Local Law No. 5 of 2012 may be obtained through the office of the Clerk of the Board of Supervisors, Warren County Municipal Center, 1340 State Route 9, Lake George, New York 12845 or by calling (518)761-6535. BY ORDER OF THE BOARD OF SUPERVISORS JOAN SADY, CLERK NE-4/28-5/5/12-2TC33960 ----------------------------LEGAL NOTICE OF ESTOPPEL NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the resolution, a summary of which is published herewith, has been adopted by the Board of Supervisors of the County of Warren, New York, on April 20, 2012, 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 said County 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
April 28, 2012
News Enterprise - 17
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LOGGING LAVALLEE LOGGING is looking to harvest and purchase standing timber, primarily Hemlock & Hardwood Willing to pay New York State stumpage prices on all species. References available. Matt Lavallee, 518-6456351
ATD PAINTING & Maintenance Spring into Color, 10% Off, Free Estimate. (518) 354-7095 www.atdpaintingandmaint.com
REAL ESTATE AVAILABLE NOW 2-4 Bedroom Homes. Take Over Payments. No Money Down. No Credit Check. Call Now!! 1-866319-5174 (866) 319-5174
PORT HENRY Downtown, short walk to groceries, shopping. 1 BR apartment. $465 per month. 802-363-3341. PORT HENRY 2nd Flr, 4 Rms. Suitable for 1-2 ppl. Heat incl. No smoking/pets. $600/mo. Sec & Ref Required. (518) 546-9759 PORT HENRY 1 BR/1 BA, Completely renovated energy efficient apartment with all new appliances, windows, cabinetry, flooring, paint, etc. W/D included. Walking distance to all downtown amenities. $550 (802) 922-0714 PUTNAM 1 BR ground floor w/ small deck & private yard. Satellite TV included. No pets/smoking. 1 mo. sec. & ref. required. $500/mo. + util. 518-547-8476 or 914-8793490.
TEMPORARY WORKERS Crown Point, lrg 1 bdrm, furnished apt. Full living room, bath & kitchen. Sleeps 2-4. Private w/ample parking. Inc. Utilities & cable. $200/wk. 518-597-4772 TICONDEROGA MT Vista Apts 1 bdrm $487+ rent, 3 bdrm $572+ rent. Appliances/trash/snow. No smokers. Rental assistance may be avail; must meet eligibility requirements. 518-584-4543 NYS TDD Relay Service 1-800-4211220 Handicap Accessible Equal Housing Opportunity. TICONDEROGA 1 brdm & 2 brdrm Apartments Available Now. Call for details. Rich at 518-421-1779 or George at (518) 585-3222. TICONDEROGA 2 bedroom, all appliances, heat included, no pets, no smoking, Suitable for professional couple, $750/mo, 1 1/2 month sec., credit check 845-5615983 TICONDEROGA NEW luxury apartments. Quiet, all appliances, no pets/no smoking. References required. (732) 433-8594
HOME SCHROON LAKE 2 bedroom, garage, full basement, laundry room, W/D hookup, oil heat, well insulated, new windows, rent & utilities, references/security. 518532-7705
MOBILE HOME MORIAH 2BDRM Mobile for rent, $400/mo. for 1 person $550/mo. for 2 people. Contact Norman @ 802-247-3144 SCHROON LAKE 2 bdrm, newly remodeled. Lawn mowing, snow plowing & garbage included. Call for more info 518-532-9538 or 518-796-1865.
VACATION PROPERTY BEST SELECTION of affordable rentals. Full/ partial weeks. Call for FREE brochure. Open daily. Holiday Real Estate. 1-800-638-2102. Online reservations: www.holidayoc.com
which should have been complied with as of the date of the publication of this notice were not substantially complied with, and an action, suit or proceeding contesting such validity is commenced within twenty (20) days after the date of publication of this notice, or such obligations were authorized in violation of the provisions of the Constitution. The specific object or purpose for which the obligations authorized by the Bond Resolution are to be issued is the reconstruction of Beach Road (CR51) in the Village/Town of Lake George, together with all attendant and necessary sidewalks, curbs, gutters, drainage, landscaping, grading, improving of rights-of-way or other improvements, if any. The maximum estimated cost of the project is $7,691,653. For the purpose of paying the cost of the project, in part, the Bond Resolution authorized the issuance of Serial Bonds and/or Bond Anticipation Notes, including renewal of such notes of the
VENDORS WANTED Town of Chester Community Events are looking for Non Food Retail Vendors fortheir annual July 7th SUMMERFEST and the Halloween PUG Party, October 21, 2012. Call Pam at 518-696-7184 to pre register.
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
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY $294.00+ DAILY MAILING POSTCARDS! Guaranteed Legit Work! Register Online! www.ThePostcardGuru.com Earn $20-$60/Hour Working Online! www.FreeJobPosition.com Big Pay checks Paid Every Friday! www.LegitCashJobs.com EARN UP to $50/hr!! Get paid to Shop and Eat! Start Now. Training Provided. CALL 1-888-7500193 START IMMEDIATELY: Earn up to $150/Day shopping undercover. No ExperienceNeeded. Call now 1888-292-1329.
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LEGALS • LEGALS • LEGALS • LEGALS publication of this notice, or such obligations were authorized in violation of the provisions of the Constitution. Dated: April 20, 2012 Lake George, New York JOAN SADY Clerk, Board of Supervisors SUMMARY OF BOND RESOLUTION AUTHORIZING THE ISSUANCE OF UP TO $2,600,000 SERIAL BONDS AND/OR BOND ANTICIPATION NOTES OF WARREN COUNTY TO PAY THE COST OF THE RECONSTRUCTION OF BEACH ROAD (CR51) IN THE VILLAGE/TOWN OF LAKE GEORGE The Bond Resolution, a summary of which is published herewith, has been adopted on April 20, 2012 by the Warren County Board of Supervisors. 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 Warren County is not authorized to expend money or if the provisions of law
CAREER TRAINING FORT ANN VILLAGE Wide Sales Saturday May 5th & May 6th. Venders in the park. Sales around the Village, Antiques, Collectibles, Crafts, Household & much more. Including Fun for the whole family. For weekend set up Call 518-6398634 afternoons & evenings.
County of Warren up to a maximum of $2,600,000. The plan for financing the maximum estimated cost to the project is the issuance of up to $2,600,000 Serial Bonds or Bond Anticipation Notes of Warren County. The amount of the bonds to be issued shall be reduced to the extent of grants received. The sum of $7,307,070.35 in federal and state grants is expected to be received by Warren County for the project. The period of probable usefulness of the project is ten (10) years for the reconstruction of Beach Road (CR51) pursuant to subdivision 20(b) of Section 11.00 of the Local Finance Law. The maximum maturity of these obligations will not exceed the projectís stated period of probable usefulness. There shall be annually levied on all the taxable real property of Warren County a tax sufficient to pay the principal of and interest on such Bonds as the same become due and payable. A complete copy of
the Bond Resolution summarized herewith is available for public inspection during regular business hours at the office of the Clerk of the Board of Supervisors - Warren County Municipal Center, 1340 State Route 9, Lake George, New York for a period of twenty (20) days from the date of publication of this notice. Dated: April 20, 2012 JOAN SADY CLERK OF THE BOARD OF SUPERVISORS NE-4/28/12-1TC33974 ----------------------------NORTHERN TRUCK & EQUIPMENT, LLC, a domestic LLC, Arts. of Org. filed with the SSNY on 3/26/12. Office location: Warren County. SSNY is designated as agent upon whom process against the LLC may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: The LLC, 238 Bay Rd., Queensbury, NY 12804. General Purposes. NE-4/28-6/2/12-6TC33969 -----------------------------
TALENT SEARCH SERVICE CO-MANAGER Carbone Chevrolet-Buick-Cadillac -GMC is presently seeking a General Motors trained professional with a great attitude & high energy personality to join our team. The Service Co-Manager influences customer satisfaction, owner loyalty, and enforcement of company policies & procedures, as well as: Builds, recruits, trains and maintains a quality service organization, Forecasts goals & objectives for the department & ensures they are met, Maintains the highest possible standards of workmanship to promote customer satisfaction. Qualified candidates must possess GM factory training credentials with 2+ years management experience in an automotive service department, as well as proven customer service & leadership skills. A clean/ valid license & drug testing is required. Carbone Auto Group offers a team environment, ongoing training and support for its associates, and great benefits including a comprehensive benefits pkg, including health, dental, & vision ins., co. pd life ins., 401"K" w/ co. match, state-of-the-art facilities, employee discounts, and more! If you have what it takes to join a fast paced environment and hit our high standards - now is the time to join the Carbone Auto Group! Apply today or refer a qualified friend! All applications will be kept confidential.
WORK ON JET ENGINES - Train for hands on Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Job placement assistance. Call AIM (866) 854-6156. ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE FROM HOME. *Medical, *Business, *Criminal Justice,*Hospitality. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified.SCHEV certified. Call 1800-494-2785. www.CenturaOnline.com 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 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.
HELP WANTED MYSTERY SHOPPERS NEEDED EARN up to $150 per day Undercover Shoppers Needed to Judge Retail & Dining Establishments Experience Not Required Call Now 888-380-3513 **2012 POSTAL JOBS!** $14 TO $59 hour + Full Federal Benefits. No Experience Required. NOW HIRING! Green Card OK. 1-866593-2664, Ext 107. AIRLINES ARE HIRING -TRAIN for hands on Aviation Career. FAA approved program.Financial aid if qualified - Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 1-877-202-0386. AIRLINES ARE HIRING- Train for hands on Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Job Placement Assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance (866)296-7093 COMPANY DRIVERS /RECENT TRUCKING SCHOOL GRADUATES. Your new career starts now! *Up to $4,800 tuition reimbursement. (for a limited time only) *Great Pay & Benefits. *Excellent Training Program. *Industry-leading safety program. New to trucking? Call us for opportunities. Call: 866-6424491 www.joinCRST.com DRIVERS! CDLTRAININGNOW.COM accepting applications 16 day Company sponsored CDL training. No experience needed. 1-800-991-7531 www.CDLtrainingnow.com DRIVERS- CHOOSE your hometime from Weekly, 7/ON- 7/OFF, 14/ON- 7/OFF. Full or Part-time. Daily Pay! Top Equipment! Requires 3 months recent experience. 800-414-9569 www.driveknight.com HELP WANTED!! Earn extra income mailing our brochures from home! FREE Supplies!Genuine Opportunity! Start Immediately! www.theworkhub.net
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HELP WANTED LOCAL DIRECTOR INDIAN Lake Theater seeking full time Director. Complete job description available at www.indianlaketheater.org or send resume/request to Indian Lake Theater PO Box 517, Indian Lake NY 12842 ESSEX COUNTY Horace Nye Home Announces Per Diem Vacancies for Certified Nursing Assistants and Registered Nurses-All Shifts. For applications and more information contact Essex County Personnel (518) 8733360 or at http://www.co.essex.n/ personneljobs.asp FARM HAND Wanted Goat & Sheep Dairy is looking for a Farm Hand & Evening Shift Milker. Job duties include milking goat & sheep, feeding & watering, mucking barns and assorted other duties. Ability to work independently and reliabiity are absolute necessities. Pay rate dependent on experience. Call (518) 623-3372 or firstname.lastname@example.org MANAGER/HOUSEKEEPER FOR the Alpine Lodge in North Creek. Skills required include housekeeping, telephone/customer service. Year-round, live-in position. Reply to sharon@adirondackalpinelodge. com MR. P’S MOUNTAIN SMOKEHOUSE Now Hiring. Part-time, seasonal crew members & on-call staff. Must be available evenings & weekends. Duties include taking customer orders, bussing tables, cashier, light food prep, washing dishes and general cleaning. 16+ older, must provide 2 prof. referenes, min. wage to start. Apply in person Fri-Sun 11:30am-8pm, 1106 US Route 9 Schroon Lake. No phone calls please. PART TIME Administrative Assistant Computer Skills Necessary, References Required. Call 518-585 -2233. PART-TIME RN Looking for a PartTime RN to work as a staff nurse in a Licensed Home Health Care Agency. For more information contact Helping Hands Caregivers at (518) 648-5713 or email a resume and cover letter to email@example.com TANNERY POND COMMUNITY CENTER ASSOCIATION, INC. Seeking an Executive Director. Full time position managing and directing commuity center. Interested candidates visit www.tpcca.org for: complete job description, list of qualifications, instructions for submitting application and related documents. Application deadline is April 27, 2012.
ADOPTIONS ADOPT: A loving couple in NYC suburbs hopes to complete our family. Make our adopted daughter a big sister! Call Laurel and Adam (516)884-6507 to talk.
INTERIM HEALTHCARE HIRING Personal Care Aides & Home Health Aides CNA’s hired as HHA’s All shifts including weekends available Be able to work 20 hours per week Must have solid work history - reliable car Driver’s license - pass a Criminal History Check We offer vacation pay, bonus system & weekend differential
Glens Falls Office - 518-798-6811 Apply on line @ www.interimhealthcare.com E/O/E
18 - News Enterprise
ADOPT: WE can give your baby love and security, you can help make us a family. Expenses paid. Please call Denise and Howard at 877-676-1660. 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 866-4136296 PREGNANT? CONSIDERING ADOPTION? You choose family. LIVING EXPENSES PAID. Abby's One True Gift Adoptions. 1-866459-3369 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 APRIL IS NATIONAL SAFE DIGGING MONTH. Call Dig Safely New York @ 811 before you Dig. www.digsafelynewyork.com AT&T U-VERSE JUST $29.99/MO! Bundle Internet+Phone+TV & SAVE. Up to $300BACK! (Select plans). Limited Time CALL 1-800437-4195 CANADA DRUG CENTER is your choice for safe and affordable medications. Our licensed Canadian mail order pharmacy will provide you with savings of up to 90 percent on all your medication needs. Call today 1-877-207-6086 for $25.00 off your first prescription and free shipping. 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 FEELING OLDER? Men lose the ability to produce testosterone as they age. Call 1-866-686-3254 for a FREE trial of Progene-All Natural Testosterone Supplement PSYCHIC SOURCE: FIND OUT WHAT LIES AHEAD with a psychic reading! New members buy a 5minute reading for $5 and get 5 additional minutes absolutely FREE. Call Now1-888-803-1930. Satisfaction Guaranteed. Entertainment only. 18 and over. 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 TAKE VIAGRA /CIALIS?40 100mg/ 20mg Pills + 4 Free. Only $99! Save $500.00. Call 1-888-7968878
WEIGHTLOSS MEDICATIONS Phentermine, Phendimetrazine, etc. Office visit, one-month supply for $80! 1-631-462-6161; 1-516754-6001; www.MDthin.com
UNEMPLOYED PARENTS receive Income Tax Return, $1500 for one child, $3000 for two, and $4000 for three. Call Now 1-800-5838840 www.x-presstaxes.com
ANTIQUE FAIR AND FLEA MARKET May 5th & 6th at the Washington County Fairgrounds, Rte. 29, Greenwich NY. $3 admission. (Sat. 8a-6p, Sun 9a-4p) Featuring over 200 dealers. GREAT FOOD. Early-Bird Friday (5/4 - 6a-6p $10). RAIN or SHINE. Call (518) 331-5004
ELECTRONICS AT&T U-VERSE just $29.99/mo! Bundle Internet+Phone+TV & SAVE. Get up to $300 BACK! (Select plans). Limited Time CALL 800-418-8969 & Check Availability in your Area! BUNDLE & SAVE on your CABLE, INTERNET PHONE, AND MORE. High Speed Internet starting at less than$20/ mo. CALL 800 -291-4159 DIRECTV 285+ Channels from $29.99/month! FREE HBO CINEMAX SHOWTIME STARZ 3 Months! FREE HD/DVR! FREE Installation! We're "Local" Installers! Call Now 800-230-7774 ENJOYBETTERTV DISH Network Authorized Retailer Offers, FREE HD for Life, Packages from $19.99/mo. Includes locals, 3 HD receivers Restrictions Apply. Call NOW!! (877) 594-2251
PRIVACY HEDGE CEDAR TREE Windbreaks, installation and other species available.Mail order. Delivery. www.discounttreefarm.com 1800-889-8238 1/2 PRICE INSULATION 4x8 sheets, all thicknesses available. Call 518-597-3876 BABY GEORGE FOREMAN ROTISSERIE - like new. $24.99. call 802-459-2987 CEDAR STRIP Canoe Beautiful Wee Lassie, handmade $3,200.00 or best offer 315-527-5874 firstname.lastname@example.org CHAIN SAW Sears Craftsman, 3.7 x 18", like new, see at Tony's Ti Sports. 518-546-7048. $100 CLARINET, VIOLIN, FLUTE, TRUMPET, Amplifier, Fender Guitar $75 each. Upright Bass, Cello, Saxophone, French Horn, Drums $189 each. Others 4-sale 1-516377-7907 KURBY CENTRIA Vacuum Cleaner with shampoo kit. 518-623-5444. $800 MOTORIZED TRAVEL Chair new batteries, excellent condition. 518222-1338. $1,200
ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home. *Medical, *Business, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Call 800-510-0784 www.CenturaOnline.com ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home. *Medical, *Business, *Criminal Justice, *Hospitality. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. Call 800-494-3586 www.CenturaOnline.com ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. *Medical, *Business, *Criminal Justice, *Hospitality, Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call 888 -201-8657 www.CenturaOnline.com CA$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 CABLE, INTERNET PHONE Bundle & Save on your CABLE, INTERNET PHONE, AND MORE. High Speed Internet starting at less than$20/ mo. CALL NOW! 800-375-1270 CANADA DRUG Center is your choice for safe and affordable medications. Our licensed Canadian mail order pharmacy will provide you with savings of up to 90% on all your medication needs. Call Today 888-734-1530 for $25.00 off your first prescription and free shipping.
POOL TABLE Bar size, slate top, good condition. 518-585-7020. $450
CASH FOR CARS, Any Make or Model! Free Towing. Sell it TODAY. Instant offer: 1-800-8645784
GET CENTURY Link High Speed Internet! ONLY $14.95/mo. 12 mos. SAVE & Bundle your home Phone. Limited Time CALL NOW! 800-257-1431
SKIS (2 pair) Cross Country, Rosignol, Alpino men's boots & bindings, Size 45, $125. Back Country, bindings fit regular hiking boots, $75. Charlie 518-623-2197.
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
LEAPSTER2 (PINK/PURPLE) for $39.99 also 2 games at @9.99 each. Call 802558-4557
WALKER TURNER Collectible Drill Press '50s, good cond., $225 offers considered. 518-494-2270.
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WOOD STOVE Air tight with piping. Call 518-260-7785. In Hudson Falls. $175
FINANCIAL SERVICES $$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT CASH NOW!!! Injury Lawsuit Dragging? $500-$500,000++ within 48 /hrs? 1-800-568-8321 www.lawcapital.com CREDIT CARD DEBT? LEGALLY HAVE IT REMOVED! Minimum $7,000 in debt to qualify. Utilize Consumer Protection Attorneys. Call now! 1-888 -237-0388 FULL RETURN OF PREMIUM TERM LIFE INSURANCE. PREMIUM RETURNED IN 20 YEARS IF YOU DON'T DIE. NO EXAM, NO BLOOD REQUIRED. YOU DIE WE PAY DON'T DIE WE PAY 1-800-559-9847 www.buyno examlifeinsuranceonline.com
WOODWORKERS PECAN slab w/ bark side, 3" thick, 25" circumference width. 518-494-2270 $200
FURNITURE COUNTER CHAIRS Highback oak swivel used 3 mnths WoodCrate $125ea firm 518-494-2270 FUTON FULL SIZE 8" mattress w/washable cover, hardwood frame. 518-962-4620. MEMORY FOAM THERAPEUTIC NASA MATTRESSES T-$299 F-$349 Q-$399 K-$499 ADJUSTABLES - $799 FREE DELIVERY LIFETIME WARRANTY 90 NIGHT TRIAL 1-800-ATSLEEP1800-287-5337 WWW.MATTRESSDR.COM
REACH OVER 20 million homes nationwide with one easy buy! Only $2,395 per week for a 25 word classified! For more information go to www.naninetwork.com SAWMILLS FROM only $3997.00 MAKE & 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 SMALL BUSINESS Credit Guaranteed! $7,000 Credit Line to Fund or Grow Your Business. Call Today for Approval 877-648-7079 Between 9-6EST
JOHN DEER John Deer Modle 52. 12 Inch 2 bottom plow with steel wheels. $300.00 (802) 425-3529 RIDING LAWN Mower John Deere, 3 years old. 518-532-7249. $400
MUSIC **OLD GUITARS WANTED!** Fender, Gibson, Martin, Gretsch, Prairie State, Euphonon, Larson, D'Angelico, Stromberg, Rickenbacker, and Mosrite. Gibson Mandolins/Banjos. 1930's thru 1970's TOP CASH PAID! 1-800-401-0440
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. DIABETIC TEST STRIPS CA$H PAID - up to $26/Box for unexpired, sealed DIABETIC TEST STRIPS. Hablamos Espanol. 1-800 -371-1136 DONATE YOUR VEHICLE UNITED BREAST CANCER FOUNDATION. Free Mammogram www.ubcf.info RECEIVE $1000 GROCERY COUPON 1-888-468-5964 LOOKING FOR a small used Pop-up Camper. Call 518-335-8980 MINERALS WANTS to purchase minerals and other oil and gas interests. Send details to P.O. Box 13557 Denver, Co. 80201 SCRAP METAL & SCRAP CARS We Will Pick Up All Call Jerry at 518-586-6943 UNEXPIRED DIABETIC TEST STRIPS WANTED UNEXPIRED DIABETIC TEST STRIPS UP TO $26/ BOX. PRE PAID SHIPPING LABELS. HABLAMOS ESPANOL! 1800-266-0702 www.SellDiabeticStrips.com WANTED ALL MOTORCYCLES, & Memorabilia pre 1985, $Top CASH$ PAID! Running or not. 1315-569-8094 WANTED JAPANESE MOTORCYCLE KAWASAKI 19671980 Z1-900, KZ900, KZ1000, ZIR, KZ1000MKII, W1-650, H1500, H2-750, S1-250, S2-350, S3400 Suzuki GS400, GT380, CB750 CASH PAID. FREE NATIONAL PICKUP. 1-800-772-1142, 1-310721-0726 email@example.com WANTED UNEXPIRED DIABETIC TEST STRIPS UP TO $26/BOX. PRE PAID SHIPPING LABELS. HABLAMOS ESPANOL! 1 -800-266-0702 www.SellDiabeticStrips.com WANTED UNEXPIRED DIABETES TEST STRIPS. UP TO $26/BOX. PAID SHIPPING LABELS. HABLAMOS ESPANOL! 1-800-267 -9895/www.SellDiabeticstrips.com
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GARDEN RAKE Drop-Tyne New Holland, 64"w/60"l, double 32" sleds, good operating condition. 518-623-3772 $230
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WINGBACK CHAIR EMERALD GREEN EXC CONDITION 100.00 518-492-2028
April 28, 2012
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LAWN & GARDEN 21" SELF PROPELLED Mower $40; White rain gutters, enough for a house $20. 518-5239456
WANTS TO purchase minerals and other oil & gas interests. Send details P.O. Box 13557, Denver, Co 80201 YEARBOOKS "UP to $15 paid for high school yearbooks1900-1988. firstname.lastname@example.org or 972768-1338." YEARBOOKS WANTED : Will Pay Up to $15.00 For High School Yearbooks 1900-1988. Any School /Any State. Yearbookusa@yahoo.com or 972768-1338
DOGS OLDE ENGLISH Bulldogge Pup 1 male, bully, registered. Family raised, parents on premises, health guarantee, $1600+. 518597-3090 www.coldspringskennel.com SHIH TZU Puppies 8 wks old, 1st shots, 3M/1F, 2 full size, 2 miniature. Reg., $450 each. 518-5852131.
COMMERCIAL PROPERTY DOWNTOWN TICONDEROGA Commercial Rental, approx. 1,000 ft., customer parking, heat & air included. $600/mo. 518-585-9790
LAND LAKE PORTAFERRY: Off market 65 years. 2 lake cabins on Adirondack lake, $119,900.5 acres, lake cabin, $149,900. wwwLandFirstNY.com 1-888-6832626 LAND BARGAINS- Land, FREE LIST- 3 to 60 ACRE PARCELS: Albany, Montgomery, Herkimer, Otsego Counties, NY. Ideal homesites. Beautiful views. Great Investment. Henry Whipple: 518-861 -6541 www.helderbergrealty.com NEW YORK STATE LAND SALE DISCOUNTED TO 1990's PRICES! 3 Acre Starter camp - $17,995. 5 Acres w/Farmhouse - $49,995. 52 Acres, Stream, 2 ponds. Beautiful woods & views. Access to road front, utilities and state land. Limited offer. Call Christmas & Associates 1-800-229-7843 Or visit www.landandcamps.com. NEW YORK State Land, Land Sale Discounted to 1990's prices! 3 Acre Starter camp -$17,995. 5 Acres w/Farmhouse - $49,995. 52 Acres, Stream, 2 ponds, Beautiful woods & views. Access to road front, utilities and state land Limited offer. Call Christmas & Associates 800-229-7843 Or visit landandcamps.com RIVERFRONT SACRIFICE! REDUCED $20,000! 7 acres - ONLY $59,900. 415 ft. sandy waterfront, nice views, Cooperstown, NY! Terms available! Hurry! 1-888 -701-1864 TOWN OF Lake George 1/2 acre building lot. Village sewer, upscale neighborhood, build-out basement, mountain views. $59,000. Will hold mortgage for qualified buyer, 20% down. 518-791-1992 or 727-581-9365 VIRGINIA SEASIDE Lots - Land, Absolute buy of a lifetime! Fully improved 3 acre lots, exclusive development on the seaside (the mainland) overlooking Chincoteague Bay and islands. Gated entrance, paved roads, caretaker, community dock, pool and club house including owners guest suites. Build the house of your dreams! Unique bank foreclosure situation makes these lots available at 1/3 of original cost. Great climate, low taxes and National Seashore beaches nearby. Only $49,000 each or pond lots $65,000. Tel. (757) 824-5284 website: http://ViewWebPage.com/5EUO or email: email@example.com
MOBILE HOME LAKE GEORGE 2 BR/1 BA, 8' x 18' lg, screened enclosed porch. W/D, appliances incl. Quiet area. 518668-5272, $4500 MOBILE HOME 1970 Mobile Home, 12' x 70', 4 bedroom, 1 1/2 bath, refrigerator & stove. You move. $2000 (718) 810-1179
SINGLE-FAMILY HOME 2 LAKE CABINS ON ADIRONDACK lake, $119,900. 5 acres borders NYS forest, $16,900.www.LandFirstNY.com 1888-683-2626 AVAILABLE NOW!!! Single Family Home, 2-4 Bedroom homes Take Over Payments No Money Down/ No Credit Check Call 1-888-2699192 DELAWARE: SINGLE Family Home, Multiple 1 Family NEW Ranch Homes! Peaceful Setting, 55+ Community. Close to shopping, beach, bay & I-95. Low 100's, low taxes. CALL: 302-6595800 www.bonayrehomes.com FOR SALE - PUTNAM 3 BR/1.5 BA, 2 story home on 3.6 acres. Large kitchen, living room & dining room. 2 car detached garage. $169,900. 518-547-8724.
April 28, 2012
News Enterprise - 19
www.newsenterprise.org 14’ ADIRONDACK Guide Boat complete w/trailer, oars, cover & cherry caned seats. Never been used. $5500 firm. 518-642-9576.
ACCESSORIES CENTURY 6’ Truck Cap has 3 sliding windows w/screens. Also bedliner. Excellent condition. $1100 value, asking $500. 518-5467913.
1985 27’ SeaRay Cuddy Cabin stored marina, excellent condition. See Try Bolton Landing. No trailer. $6000 OBO. 518-222-9837.
FREE BEDLINER for a Ford Pickup with a 61/2 foot box. Call 518-735-4355 if interested.
1985 ARROW Glass Carisma 160, 16' with outboard motor and trailer, Garage stored. Asking $1200. 518-9622045 or 845-773-9230
SET OF 4 tires Four tires. 205/ 55R16 $50.00 Call 532-7988 $50.00
RECREATIONAL VEHICLES 1993 CHEVY Horizon RV Automatic, sleeps 4, gas stove & heater, gas/electric refrigerator, A/C, toilet. New brakes, tires & battery. Asking $4000 OBO. 518-2513449.
2001 440 Panther studded, 2 up seat, reverse, handwarmers, 1700 miles, goes with 2001 Caravan trailer, 1 owner. 518-546-7414. $3,000
1998 F250 Super Duty V10 with Fisher plow. 518-624-2580. $6,500 2007 F-150 V8, tow pckg, auto, 28,000 mi, 4DR, exc running & shape, $13,000 OBO. Ask for Dave 518-585-2656 or 518-354-1586
PARTY BOAT: Sun Tractor 24 ft. 60 hp Mercury with trailer. Good Condition. $45.00. Call 315481-0019
A-1 DONATE YOUR CAR! Breast Cancer Research foundation! Most highly rated breast cancer charity in America! Tax Deductible/Fast Free Pick Up. 800-771-9551 www.card onationsforbreastcancer.org
1952 DESOTO White/Blue, no rust, small Hemi, last started in 2007, great project car. Serious inquires only. $3500. 518-962-4688
CARS/TRUCKS WANTED! Top $$$$$ PAID! Running or Not, All Years, Makes, Models. Free Towing! We're Local! 7 Days/Week. Call Toll Free: 1888-416-2330
4 LINES 1 ZONE $2 EACH ADDITIONAL LINE
1978 FIAT Spider Convertible, classic, running condition, garage stored. Asking $6,000 will accept offers. 518-668-2638 1999 FORD Hi-Top Custom Van 124,000 miles. A/C, TV/VCR, AM/ FM/Cassette, 4 captains chairs. Runs good, good condition. Asking $3500 OBO. Call 518-7444360 (Warrensburg).
DONATE A CAR - HELP CHILDREN FIGHTING DIABETES. Fast, Free Towing. Call 7 days/ week. Non-runners OK. Tax Deductible. Call Juvenile Diabetes Research Foundation 1-800578-0408
2000 DODGE Neon 518-894-4494 $2,400 OBO
DONATE A CAR - SAVE A CHILD’S LIFE! Timothy Hill Children's Ranch: HelpingAbused and Neglected Children in NY for Over 30 Years. Please Call 1-800-9364326.
2007 DODGE Grand Caravan, Wheelchair accessible by VMI, driver transfers to drivers seat, tie downs for two wheelchairs in back, tie downs for one wheelchair in front passenger position available when passenger seat is removed, automatic everything, air, air bags all around including sides, enhanced stereo, Ultimate Red Crystal in color, no scratches/dents or other damage, has always been kept in an attached garage, seats have always been covered, never been smoked in, 5,040 miles, VIN 2D8GP44LX7R256881, original price $52,000, asking $30,000 or make an offer, call Jerry in Tupper Lake at 518-359-8538
DONATE VEHICLE: RECEIVE $1000 GROCERY COUPONS. National Animal Welfare Foundation. Support NO KILL Shelters. Help Homeless Pets. Free Towing, TAX DEDUCTIBLE, NON-RUNNERS Accepted 1-888-333-3848 DONATE YOUR CAR to CHILDREN'S CANCER FUND of AMERICA and help end CHILDHOOD CANCER. Tax Deductible. Next Day Towing. Receive Vacation Voucher. 7 Days 1800-469-8593
Personal Classified Ads Only - No Commercial Accounts. One Item Per Ad - Ad Must Include Price. Ad Must Be Prepaid - Cancellations Accepted At Any Time, No Refund After Ad Is Placed. Ad Will Run For Three Weeks And Will Be Renewed At No Charge If Item Not Sold
Adirondacks South - Times of Ti, Adirondack Journal, New Enterprise Adirondacks North - North Countryman, Valley News, The Burgh Vermont - Addison Eagle, Green Mountain Outlook Capital District - Spotlight Newspapers Central New York - Eagle Newspapers To place a guaranteed Classified Ad simply mail, or fax this coupon or By phone, e-mail or online at www.theclassifiedsuperstore.com Name: Address: Phone: E-mail (Required): Amount Enclosed: Card #: Exp. Date:
(Up to 15 words $29)
(Up to 20 words $31)
TOP CASH FOR CARS, Any Car/ Truck, Running or Not. Call for INSTANT offer: 1-800-454-6951
HEAVY EQUIPMENT 1986 CHEVROLET C30 1 Ton Dump Truck. 69,000 miles. $2800 OBO. 518-532-9894.
(Up to 25 words $33)
Add a Picture $5
Add a Border $2.50
Add Another Zone $19
Add Shading $3
Add Graphic $2
Deadline: Mondays at 4PM Mail to: The Classified Superstore 102 Montcalm St., Suite 2 • Ticonderoga, NY 12883 Fax to: (518) 585-9175 • Phone: (518) 585-9173 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
1964 FORD 4000 4cyl., gas. Industrial loader & Industrial Front End, 12 spd. German Transmission, pie weights. $4850. 518-962-2376
CASH FOR CARS AND TRUCKS. Get A Top Dollar INSTANT Offer! Running or Not! 1-888-416-2208 (888) 416-2208
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) Buy one zone for $9.00
Get 50% OFF Each additional Zone
(4 Line Classified Ad • Additional Zones Only $4.50/ea. after 50% off discount)
PLUS! We upgrade your classified ad with a
FREE Border!! Write Your Message In The Boxes Below:
Your Name: Your Mailing Address:
Your Daytime Phone: Your E-mail Address: PAYMENT INFO:
Please note: your ad will not run until payment has been received.
Name on Card: Card Type:
DEADLINE IS FRIDAY AT 5PM.
This special rate is for non-commercial ads only. Sorry, business ads are excluded from this offer.
HURRY!, THIS OFFER IS VALID 04/07/12 - 04/28/12
Call 518-585-9173 for mo re information or to place an ad over the phone.
ALL ADS WILL APPEAR ON OUR CLASSIFIED NETWORK SITE AT NO ADDITIONAL COST.
TheClassifiedSuperstore.com The Classified Superstore is a product of Denton Publications, Spotlight Newspapers, Eagle Newspapers and New Market Press.
Call us or visit us online today!
Make Check Payable to Denton Publications SEND TO: 102 Montcalm St., Suite 2, Ticonderoga, NY 12883
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
20 - News Enterprise
April 28, 2012
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Published on Apr 26, 2012