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The difficulty in repealing ObamaCare Page 6

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A Denton Publication

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Serving the Upper Hudson River Region






Stuff to do Wayne Stock returns next week for a day of music

Widlund Team presents photos at Tannery Pond PAGE 4 IN NORTH CREEK

By McKenna Kelly

Artist Hannah Jay, left, and her mother Robin Jay welcome visitors to Trimmers on Thursday, July 19 during the Third Thursday Art Walk in North Creek. The next Art Walk will be held on Aug. 16. Photo by David Braley

Grand Unions to become Tops again By Katherine Clark NORTH CREEK — The familiar chain of Grand Union supermarkets throughout the North Country that became Tops supermarkets in 2001 — only to revert back to Grand Union several years later — will once again be known as Tops. Tops Friendly Markets announced

By Shaun Kittle P6













Race the Train benefit set for next weekend NEWCOMB — Major renovations to Newcomb Central School District’s main building will be put to a vote Tuesday, Aug. 21. The district will ask voters to approve the spending of no more than $1.989 million for the capital project. Every five years, the school dis-

trict is required to have an outside engineering firm inspect its property. After this year ’s inspection, Superintendent Clark Hults decided it was time to act. Of immediate concern is the building’s sewer lines, which have been in place since the school was constructed in 1948. Ventilation also needs to be put into classrooms and the auditorium. There are other repairs that aren’t as pressing but will need to be dealt

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lowing summer. There will be two meetings at the school for community review of the project — July 31 and Aug. 14, both at 7 p.m. Voting will take place Aug. 21 from 3 to 7 p.m. in the school cafeteria. “Everything here concerns the health and safety of our kids,” Hults said. “The community has always gotten behind us before, so we’re hoping they get behind us again.”


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with eventually. The school is required to replace both paving and its oil tank within the next five years. The bathrooms need to be modernized and made handicap accessible. “I figured it would be prudent to put everything together in one project,” Hults said. If the project is approved by the community, work will begin next summer and be completed the fol-

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and Peru. Tops has also purchased several Vermont locations including Hardwick, Northfield and Rutland. Tops officials said the local stores will still be called Grand Union until the transfer is complete, which is expected to happen this fall. The acquisition will bring the number of Tops stores to 153 and will expand Tops’ footprint further into areas of northern


Voters asked to OK Newcomb Central improvements



Thursday, July 19, it had entered into an agreement with Grand Union Markets LLC, to acquire 21 facilities located in upstate New York and Vermont, according to a release by the company. The Grand Unions purchased by Tops include stores in the following Adirondack locations: Elizabethtown, Au Sable Forks, two locations in Saranac Lake (Lake Flower Avenue and Church Street), Bolton Landing, Chestertown, Schroon Lake, Corinth, Warrensburg, North Creek, Northville

Berggren joins authors for event on Aug. 4


NORTH CREEK — The North Country Hardship Fund will be rocking the Ski Bowl Park at noon Saturday, Aug. 4 with the return of its popular Wayne Stock music festival. This year ’s Wayne Stock promises 11 hours of live music, food, face painting, cab rides and benefit auctions. As always, the money will go to help families who have suffered recent tragedies in Washington, Essex, Warren, Hamilton and Saratoga counties. Nine different acts will perform over the course of the day, featuring the best of Upstate talent. Vinnie Leddick starts off the concert at noon, followed by the Steven L. Smith Band, Donna Britton, Flipside, Road Dawgz, Groove Therapy, Decadence, Willie Playmore, and finally Cosmic Jackson. There’s no admission, and visitors can expect a SPAClike experience as bands perform on a professional-quality stage with full concert lighting.

2 - News Enterprise

July 28, 2012

SHOW TIMES 3:00 7:00 3:00 7:00 11:00 3:00 7:00 1:00 5:00 NO SHOW NO SHOW 3:00 7:00 3:00 7:00 3:00 7:00 3:00 7:00 11:00 3:00


Thursday, July 19 Friday, July 20 Saturday, July 21 Sunday, July 22 Monday, July 23 Tuesday, July 24 Wednesday, July 25 Thursday, July 26 Friday, July 27 Saturday, July 28 Sunday, July 29

July 28, 2012

News Enterprise - 3

Ward Hill gains Planning Board approval … conditionally By Mike Mender JOHNSBURG — After months of discussion and extensive public comment from residents of nearby neighborhoods, the Johnsburg Planning Board voted unanimously Monday, July 23 to conditionally approve the Ward Hill Subdivision. To assure residents had adequate input, the board allowed those attending Monday’s Planning Board meeting to offer additional comment on the proposed subdivision even though the months-long public hearing on the proposal was closed during the June Planning Board meeting. “I’m not going to prevent you from commenting,” Planning Board Chair Dottie Osterhout said. A handful of residents took the opportunity to speak, though much of the commentary traversed territory covered in previous meetings. Beverly Hudnut, a member of the Chatiemac Village Homeowners Association, thanked the Planning Board for its thoughtful and detailed review of the project. She then urged the board to take into account the sentiments and concerns of the neighbors of the proposed subdivision as the board weighed whether or not to grant approval. But Osterhout explained that the board could only consider whether or not the proposal meets the town

code. Feelings have no bearing, she explained. “Our decision is based solely on the town code,” Osterhout said. “Not whether we think it’s a good idea or a bad idea. …If the applicant meets the town standards, we cannot legally deny them.” The approval came with a set of six conditions, many of which were in response to concerns of neighbors in the Chatiemac, Iroquois Trail and Peaceful Valley Road neighborhoods adjacent to the proposed subdivision. Planning Board member Roger Smith came prepared with a draft resolution that he and board member Janet Konis worked on in advance of the meeting. After some extensive discussion that included input from Planning Board attorney Mike Hill to assure that details of the

town code were formally incorporated in the process, the board settled upon a resolution approving the Ward Hill Subdivision with the following conditions: 1. The project must obtain all approvals and permits required from the state Department of Environmental Conservation, the state Department of Health, the Adirondack Park Agency and the Army Corps of Engineers and those permits must be filed with the town of Johnsburg. 2. Given that no blasting or hydraulic breaking is anticipated by the project engineer, if, after commencing the project, conditions are discovered that necessitate blasting or hydraulic breaking, the applicant must submit a plan for doing so to the Planning Board and gain approval prior to commencing

any blasting or hydraulic breaking. 3. Any construction, including tree clearing, grading, road building, or any other construction activity must be limited to the hours of 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. 4. The deed language must be reviewed by the Planning Board. 5. The final subdivision map must contain a block of 175 acres designated as the home owners association designated recreation area and must clearly state that no building may occur in that area. Additionally, the applicant must provide a timber harvest plan for the area prepared by a professional forester. 6. Provisions of a bond to ensure proper construction and warranty of the road, storm control measures and other construction activities

must be reviewed by the Planning Board and approved by the Town Board. The amount of the bond will be determined through negotiations between the town engineer and the project engineer. Project engineer James Easton thanked the board for its favorable decision. “We’ll be in touch,” Osterhout said. Throughout the process, Easton said he could not offer a potential start date for actual construction. He indicated that the decision of when or even if to construct the subdivision was solely in the hands of the property owner employing him, whom he declined to identify. Planning Board approval is a significant hurdle. Still, for the project to go forward, Easton said, he still needs

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permits for specific aspects of the proposal from the Board of Health and the Army Corps of Engineers, among others. The Planning Board will hold a special meeting at 7 p.m., Aug. 6 in the lower meeting room at Tannery Pond Community Center to hold a public hearing on an application for a two-lot subdivision for a property on Route 28. That is the only issue slated for that meeting. The next regular meeting of the Planning Board will be at 7 p.m., Monday, Aug. 27 in the lower meeting room at Tannery Pond Community Center.



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4 - News Enterprise

July 28, 2012


The Widlund Photographic Team exhibits at TPCC



NORTH CREEK — Elise and Woody Widlund are bringing a new look to their photographic images on exhibit at Tannery Pond Community Center in North Creek from July 28 through Aug. 29. Years of travel have given the Widlunds a window on indigenous peoples from many parts of the world, while the Adirondacks offer favorite image opportunities daily. Both will be represented on canvas, a new medium for their photographic images. A reception to meet the photographers will coincide with the Third Thursday Art Walk on Aug. 16 from 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. Refreshments will be available as well as images on canvas, photo note cards and matted prints for immediate purchase. For Elise Widlund, being in the right place at the right time with the right light and taking the usual to the unexpected is the challenge. Color photography is all about the light. Colors are not inherent in objects but change with the ever changing light. The advent of digital photography has opened new horizons of control in photographing, printing and opportunities for play. Long before Woody Widlund had heard of “street photography,” he learned the names and saw the works of photographers Henri Cartier-Bresson (“The Decisive Moment”), Margaret Bourke-White, Walker Evans, Elliott Erwin and Eudora Welty in the eagerly awaited weekly delivery of “Life” magazine. Both Widlunds harbor a healthy dose of curiosity and the enjoyment of adventure travel. These characteristics have led them to unusual opportunities to photograph in many countries including: India, Iceland, Holland, China, Laos, Vietnam, Myanmar (formerly Burma), Ecuador, Jordan, Turkey and the Central Asia countries of Uzbekistan and Turkmenistan and the United States. The Widlund Gallery in Tannery Pond Community Center is located at 228 Main St. in North Creek and is open from Monday through Friday from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. and on Saturday/Sunday when the "Open" flag is out. For gallery information, call 251-2421 or visit the website at



Fun for the whole family!

Judy Brown

Garden Corner

Weeds or Flowers? This week when Anita, Mary and I were working with Youth Works, one of the kids, in exasperation said, “How do you decide


whether it is a weed or a flower?” This question has been nagging at me all week and I still do not have a clear answer. Like many things in life, there is no black and white answer. We have Wild Carrot in the Ski Bowl Garden and I consider it a weed even though it was put in by one of our gardeners and it has a very pretty white lacy flower. It spreads extremely fast, invading and choking out other flowers, so in this garden, I consider it a weed. Then there is the pretty weed that is called Butter and Eggs. It was at the Ski

Raika Caste Camel Herders Photo by Woody Widlund

Bowl before we started the garden and I thought that it was very delicate and pretty, it kind of looks like snapdragons with orange centers in a yellow flower that goes up the club like spikes. Every time I saw one I would move it to a single location and now, after 4 years, we have a nice little patch of these sunny stalks. Flower or Weed? Last year I was weeding the newly planted Globe Thistle plant and one of the chaperones from Youth Works said she could not understand why we would want them in our garden be-



cause in Minnesota they worked on eradicating them from the highways because they are considered invasive. Weed or Flower? So what is the answer? The beauty is in the eyes of the beholder! If you love it, it is your flower. If it frustrates you because it will not behave, it is a weed. I feel that there are some aggressive plants that I can work with. We have Black Cohosh and Artemesia that are very aggressive so we planted them in a patch together with rocks as a back drop and a path all around. They are beautiful right now, when the wind blows, they sway in the wind and look great. We work at keeping them confined. Wild Carrot is too happy in the garden. It is spread by seeds and every flower sends out hundreds of seeds every year so I cannot deal with it. My garden at home is planted very neatly in the spring but when the Black Eyed Susans come up as weeds, I cannot pull them, and when the sunflowers come up from last winter ’s bird feeders, I cannot pull them either. Therefore, I have one of the wildest gardens you could ever see. They are both in bloom now and it is crazy. As soon as they are done I will pull them out and my garden will be much less wild but in the mean time, I am really enjoying the spectacle. Happy gardening everyone!


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Attendance increases at Saratoga opening SARATOGA SPRINGS – Attendance, on-track handle, and total handle all posted gains over 2011 totals on opening day of the 144th meeting at Saratoga Race Course. The July 20 attendance of 25,676 was up 2.1 percent from 25,155 in 2011. On-track handle for the 10-race Saratoga card totaled $4,075,817, up 14.8 percent from $3,551,745 on opening day 2011. Wagering downstate at the Belmont Café and Aqueduct simulcast center was $459,648, for a combined ontrack handle of $4,535,465, up 14.6 percent from $3,959,128 last year. All-sources handle, which includes wagers on Saratoga races both on-track and from simulcast outlets nationwide, was $16,690,234, up 5.2 percent from $15,871,449 in 2011. “Our fans on track and across the country responded to a great day of racing,” said NYRA President and COO Ellen McClain. “We appreciate their patience with opening day complications such as sporadic shutdowns of the new wireless internet service, television and public address system issues, and a drop in water pressure at approximately 3 p.m. We will be working through the night to resolve all of these matters.”

Christmas is coming

Author of ‘Marley and Me’ at Adk Museum

BLUE MT. LAKE — Join the Adirondack Museum and a very special guest, author of Marley and Me, John Grogan at the Dog Days of Summer event on Saturday, Aug. 4. New York Times bestselling author, John Grogan,

will headline the annual event with a public program called "Marley & Me: What Man's Best Friend Can Teach Us About Being Human." The program will begin at 2:30 p.m. on the museum's center campus. Dogs are welcome! In addition to the public program, there will be a question and answer session, and a book signing. Copies of Grogan's bestselling books will be available at the Museum Store. The day will offer additional excitement for dogs and owners. Demonstrations include an introduction to clicker training, paddling with your dog, and water retrieving. Visitors will meet hardworking North Country dogs and learn about their jobs in search and rescue, therapy, and racing. Bill Smith, musician and storyteller, will share humorous stories about people and their dogs. Let your dog try out a rustic agility course and join the pooch parade and costume contest. There will be category winners for the parade, and participation prizes for all. Gift baskets and certificates from your favorite pet stores are among the prizes! As part of the event, pa-

trons and their pooches will have a special chance meet and greet with Grogan as part of two exclusive fundraisers for the Adirondack Museum. A luncheon ($75 per person) featuring tasty fare at The Hedges on Blue Mountain Lake begins at 11:45 a.m. Also, for those wishing to stay for the entire day, or just the evening, join Grogan at a cocktail reception ($40 per person) at 5 p.m. under the museum's Marion River Carry Pavilion. Both events have limited seating. Reservations are currently being accepted online at or by calling (518) 352-7311. There are a few rules and regulations to ensure a fun and safe day for all visitors: dogs must be on a 4' leash; owners must clean up after their pets; dogs are allowed on the grounds, in the Mark W. Potter Education Center and the Auditorium, but not in exhibit buildings or the Lake View Cafe; Doggy Day Care will be available throughout the day at no charge; and poorly behaved or aggressive dogs will be asked to leave the museum grounds with their owners. For more information, visit

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INDIAN LAKE — The Country Christmas Tour (CCT) Committee has been making plans for the annual event held on Thanksgiving Weekend throughout the Hamlets of Indian Lake, Blue Mt. Lake and Sabael. They are now celebrating the 15th year of the tour. The CCT is a self-guided tour featuring artisans and crafters and organizations who make and offer for sale a variety of gift items from numerous locations and homes throughout the area. They have adopted the theme “Made in the Adirondacks” for their wares including birch bark/ twig pieces, Adirondack furniture, balsam items, decorated holiday arrangements and wreaths, decorations, Tole and decorative painted items, quilts, throws, table runners, hand spun yarn and

knitted/crocheted items from local alpacas, handmade jewelry, toys and so much more, lovingly made for special gift giving or for your personal enjoyment. Along with the artisans and crafters, there are local businesses featuring Adirondack themed items and home based businesses selling make-up, candles, etc., this year joining the tour for a well-rounded offering this Holiday Season. As in the past, they are also working on a children’s work shop, house tours, demonstrations, entertainment and more for you to enjoy the whole weekend and to give you inspiration to begin your holiday. Mark your calendars now for Nov. 23 and 24. For further information about the Country Christmas Tour, call 518-352-1962.

News Enterprise - 5


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A COMMUNITY SERVICE: This community newspaper and its delivery are made possible by the advertisers you’ll find on the pages inside. Our sixty plus employees and this publishing company would not exist without their generous support of our efforts to gather and distribute your community news and events. Please thank them by supporting them and buying locally. And finally, thanks to you, our loyal readers, for your support and encouragement over the past 65 years from all of us here at the News Enterprise and Denton Publications.

News Enterprise Editorial

The difficulty in repealing ObamaCare


he process to repeal ObamaCare has been underway since the day it was signed in to law. So far, the results indicate that much must change before there is any actual repealing of ObamaCare. The reality of the situation is that the only hope of repealing ObamaCare is in the hands of the worst possible group: establishment D.C. politicians. Tomorrow, the House will vote again on repealing ObamaCare—which they have done successfully in this same session of Congress on January 19, 2011. There is no reason to think that the House GOP is doing anything more that putting on more theater of “attempting” to repeal ObamaCare. The fact is there are many more things that House Republicans could be doing to actually repeal or dilute the bill that they seem to have little stomach for actually doing. First, they could be voting to completely defund any action that is involved with implementing ObamaCare. Rep. Jim Jordan and Rep. Michele Bachmann are circulating a letter to their fellow members of Congress calling on them to vote to defund all actions implementing ObamaCare. As the letter states, “Since much of the implementation of ObamaCare is a function of the discretionary appropriations process, and since most of the citizens we represent believe that ObamaCare should never go into effect, we urge you not to bring to the House floor in the 112th Congress any legislation that provides or allows funds to implement ObamaCare through the Internal Revenue Service, the Department of Health and Human Services, or any other federal entity. We also urge you to take legislative steps necessary to immediately rescind all ObamaCare-implementation funds.” Second, they could be using the reconciliation process in the Senate to repeal ObamaCare. As former Bush administration official James Capretta wrote in 2011, “a reconciliation bill cannot be filibustered — and therefore can pass in the Senate with a simple majority, normally 51 votes, when all time for debate has expired.” Capretta goes further and lays out a realistic scenario:

July 28, 2012

“If, in the 2012 election, Republicans are able to maintain control of the House, pick up the majority in the Senate (a real possibility) but not a 60-vote supermajority, and win the White House (looking more possible by the day), the GOP would be in position to set in motion a reconciliation bill to repeal and replace Obamacare — and they wouldn’t need any Democratic cooperation to make it happen. The fact that leading Republican presidential candidates have now said that reconciliation is an option is a big deal, as it makes it very clear to all concerned that there is a clear path to victory for Obamacare opponents.” But the real problem in all of this is that we have to rely on politicians to handle the repeal of ObamaCare. The incentive structure for politicians is based upon receiving political donations and votes in the ballot box. Politicians make most (and I believe all) decisions based on those incentives. Therefore, if you want politicians to behave in such a way, such as to repeal ObamaCare, then you must provide them with the incentives to behave in certain ways. Unfortunately though, House Republican leadership publicly announced in the run-up to the 2010 midterm elections that they would “repeal and replace” ObamaCare if given the opportunity. The “replace” portion is where the real danger lies. The House GOP governing document the Pledge to America as well as many other Republicans in Congress who have publicly supported the politically popular provisions of ObamaCare such as allowing “kids” to stay on their parents’ insurance until they are 26 years old as well as guaranteeing insurance for those with pre-existing conditions, indicate that the Congressional GOP is in no hurry to completely dismantle ObamaCare. The latest effort by House Republicans to conduct another orchestrated “repeal” vote of ObamaCare does not indicate that Republicans really want to repeal it. If they are really serious this time, they need to prove it by actually defunding its implementation and forcing Obama and the Senate to explain to their constituents why they want to fund the law at all. Adam Bitely is the Editor-in-Chief of


6 - News Enterprise

Which came first—government or the egg?


are investments we make not as inecently President Obama dividuals, but as Americans, and made some disturbing reour nation as a whole benefits from marks in a Roanoke speech them." in which he tied the infrastructure of At a time when more than half the government to individual business population pays no federal income success. The president said: “If you taxes, nearly 53 percent of young were successful, somebody along the Americans are unemployed and livline gave you some help. There was a ing at home, the US poverty rate is great teacher somewhere in your life. the highest since the war on poverty Somebody helped to create this unbeDan Alexander in the 1960s, the federal government lievable American system that we Thoughts from is encouraging the use of food have that allowed you to thrive. Behind the Pressline stamps as a “win” for everyone, the Somebody invested in roads and average federal employee earns a bridges. If you’ve got a business. you wage and benefits higher than a comparable prididn’t build that. Somebody else made that hapvate sector employee, the country’s deficit continpen.” ues to grow at a staggering rate and a president Mr. President, who do you think pays the taxes who travels around the country demanding that that builds the bridges, roads and pays the salaries high wage earners pay their fair share when the top of those great teachers you are referring to? The 10 percent wage earners already shoulder more free enterprise system is the only system that crethan 70 percent of the load, something seems very ates wealth for people who had none before. out of place in the country. Throughout the history of man no other system has This should be a time when the message is clear proven to motivate lowly immigrants without and national pride steps to the forefront. It’s time much more than the clothes on their backs to work for us all to roll up our sleeves and get to work. hard, lift themselves from poverty and build a new Everyone needs to pitch in as there are no free life for themselves and their families. rides, and those who once thought they could get a The American Dream, available to all citizens, is free ride from the system are too embarrassed to to provide the freedom to own a home, create a life now seek that route. As a nation we need leaders and build a career or a business. The freedoms our who challenge us all to pull our fair share, not just a forefather fought and died to preserve are based select few. We need the government worker and the solely on building a life free from government conprivate sector worker to look for ways to improve trol. Yet this wonderful system that has given our production, increase efficiency and find ways to nation so much is now being minimalized by the economize and do more with less. We need to curb commander in chief, the leader of the free world, as our government spending and we need to applaud something that couldn’t exist without government all who take up this challenge to get America back assistance? on track. We don’t need divisive speeches pitting At times I have to wonder if this is the same Americans against Americans, haves against havecountry I was raised in by hard working parents nots, liberals versus conservatives. This is a time to and immigrant grandparents who dreamed for a have each other’s backs and not be back stabbing better life for their children? The same country each other. The task is great, but the American spirwhere the school teachers pushed us to dream big it, if it still burns, is up to the challenge. and believe we could be anything we wanted if we As a nation, we have allowed ourselves to accept were willing to work hard, get a good education, the concept that the American dream isn’t what it play by the rules, be creative and always remember once was and that sacrifice and hard work are a to give back to those in need? fool’s ambition. As a person who has enjoyed the Has our nation and its leader lost the faith in the good fortune to live the dream and has far exceedtrue American dream, what we once knew as “good ed his own expectations, I can assure you America old American ingenuity?” Could it be that this lack is still the land of opportunity and any message to of faith is at the root of the belief that for the first the contrary is a slap in the face to every person time a majority of Americans think they will be less who has dared to dream for a better life. Nothing well off than their parents? Instead of a nation that was guaranteed to our founding fathers nor the encourages and challenges its youth, and, for that matter, all of its citizens, to contribute to society and millions who still flock to our shores, but Lady Liberty says it best, "Give me your tired, your poor, take pride in their hard work, today we find our your huddled masses yearning to breathe free, the president promoting the concept of getting ahead wretched refuse of your teeming shore. Send these, when government leads the way: "But there are the homeless, tempest-tossed to me, I lift my lamp critical actions we must take to support businesses beside the golden door!" and encourage new ones — that means we need the Dan Alexander is publisher and CEO of Denton Pubbest infrastructure, a good education system, and licationa. He may be reached at affordable, domestic sources of clean energy. Those

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Visitors and residents enjoy classic cars at the Cruise Night Car Show Thursday, July 19 at The Exchange parking lot in North Creek. Cruise Night is held every Thursday from 5:30 to 8 p.m. during the summer, and now they are adding motorcycles. They have raffles and children’s activities to go along with the car and motorcycle judging.

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July 28, 2012

Indian Lake Chamber News

The River Starts Here

By George DeChant


ome people have a “bucket list” — a list of things they want to do before they die. I think you should also have a list of things to do before summer ends. You don’t have to travel around the world for an adventure — build your own adventure in the town of Indian Lake. •Ride a bike — maybe to Stewart's Shop or maybe park your car on Chain Lakes Road across from the rafting put in and ride your mountain bike to Bullhead Pond. •When you are done, stop at the beach to cool off. •Go rafting, especially if you never have before. Saturday, Sunday, Tuesday or Thursday. •Go to a snowmobile trail and trim back some brush. •Eat out a couple times. •You have to go to the Adirondack Museum, check their calendar ( — there is something for everyone. •Drive down a dirt road, to the end or do it at night and look at how bright the stars are. •Eat breakfast at a golf course. •Play golf in the Indian Lake Golf Outing (July 28). •Stop in to the Chamber and say hello to Kristina. Tell her the DeChant character sent you. •Volunteer. •Rent a kayak or canoe from Pine's Country Store, Indian Lake Marina or Blue Moun-

Try this list of summer things to do tain Outfitters. Then get a lunch—The Lake Store can set up with a deli delight. Find a deserted island and feast. •Feel like taking it easy? Rent a boat from Dunn's Boat Service, they will deliver to any lake. Take your lunch and feast. •If you camp, take your boat to an island and spend the night. There are few places you can island camp and Indian Lake is one of them. •Did I mention eat out? I love to eat. How about going on a sunset, dinner cruse on the W.W. Durant (Raquette Lake Navigation Co., Inc.). •Dinner and a movie. •Hike to a pond; to a mountain top. •Reward yourself for climbing a mountain with some calories—like an ice cream cone from Stewart's or the Lake Store. •Skip a rock. •Make a list of all the things you have done that must be done again. •Whistle or play a harmonica. •Look at the pig, just before Speculator. •Dig out your headlamp and hike to Rock Lake or Grassy Pond. Count a million stars and play connect the stars. •Check out the food trailer at Blue Mountain Rest in Blue Mountain Lake. •Be really, really quiet and play the "Animal Game" to 100. Deer = 10 points; Moose = 50, chipmunks and squirrels = 5 points; turkeys = 8 points; etc. You can't go home until you reach 100. •Go to Byron Park and by the pavilion there is a dock, stare at the little fish that come visit you. •Go back to the pavilion on a rainy day and play cards with the family. •On Wednesday nights play horseshoes. •Check out the calendar on and find some music to listen to. •Horse around. •Write a poem about how the sun. •Visit Abanakee Studios and see if you can

find something your great grand daddy might have used. •Throw four water balloons — one must be red and one must be blue. •Read a book. •Turn on the sprinkler and dance. •Take a picture of every dam in the area. •Drive to the Chimney Mountain Trail Head at dusk, listen for loons and feel the sunset on your cheeks. •Get a bottle of wine at the Indian Lake Restaurant, Tavern & Liquor Store and three cheers to August 7th. •Solve a murder ... during the Murder Mystery Weekend at the Great Camp Sagamore ... or maybe you aren't the Agatha Christie type — check out their many other events. •Check your e-mail at the Town of Indian Lake Library. •Find a magazine you have never seen before. •Go to a town board meeting. •In one day, see how many lakes you can put your feet in. Don't stop there; maybe go up to your thighs. •Watch the sun set over Blue Mountain Lake. Then sigh. •Find a beach, slide sand between your toes. •Go to the Adirondack Center for the Arts and see what that Colleen Pine is up to. •Take a child, yours or a relative, to the Indian Lake Museum. Ask Mr. Zullo how it feels to be the County and Town Historian. Or ask him to tell you something you don't know. •Eat at a place that usually only guest eat at — like the Hedges. •Send a postcard to someone you know in another state, tell them you are here, and they are not. •Chew the fat at the post office. •Eat some apple pie. •Go to sleep tired.

Letter to the Editor Thanks for Minerva Day help To the News Enterprise: The town of Minerva would like to thank those in our community who came together to help us celebrate our 25th Anniversary of Minerva Day on June 30. We’d like to thank everyone who helped to make Minerva Day possible this year. Our Citizen of the Year, Kathy Halloran, was recognized for her creativity, caring and kindness towards others in her many roles here in Minerva. Thanks to the Minerva Historical Society for featuring Minerva Day in this year ’s exhibit (open through the summer). Our friends at the Minerva Central School PTSO coordinated an outstanding parade with the help of the NYS Police and Essex County Sheriff ’s Dept. We would also like to thank Grace Bible Fellowship, the Minerva Baptist Church, St. Joseph’s Church, Sleeping Gi-

ants, Planet Minerva and the Minerva Volunteer Fire Department and Rescue Squad for their contributions to the Courtney Park, parade and fireworks activities. The Minerva Service Organization’s efforts to continue our Pant, Peddle, Paddle race were stellar. Thanks also to Mary Irene Lee for coordinating a wonderful art show, Mike Corey and Heidi Kelly for coordinating our children’s fishing derby and to Betty LeMay for coordinating our legendary potluck. Thanks as well to our Parks, Office and Highway staff who helped make things happen behind the scenes. Last, but certainly not least, we thank the many individuals and businesses who volunteered with any and all of these activities and those who served on our planning committee or donated to this wonderful event. You are the heart and soul of our community. Sue Montgomery Corey Supervisor, Town of Minerva

Question of the Month

What is the best gift you’ve ever given someone? What made it the best? Johnsburg Central School Mrs. Watson’s Third Grade “The best gift I have ever given was inviting my friend Jamie to the Great Escape with my parents and I. We had the greatest time there. Our favorite ride was the log ride in Ghost Town because when we went down the big hill all of us got wet and screamed. When we went down, we met a turtle and a bear and Cinderella. We rode in a carousel and a plane that went up and down, and a roller coaster. We had fun.” (Maria Ordway) “The best gift I ever gave was a lot of books and money to poor countries. When someone in the family is sick I do things for them.” (Clayton Schmale) “The best gift I have given is when I gave my two rocks that I got to my mom because she loves minerals inside them. I gave her one of the rocks. She loved it!” (Madison Green) “The best gift I ever gave was a T-ball set to my cousins for their birthday. It was the best gift because they have wanted it for a long time. My cousins felt happy for getting the gift. I felt happy too!” (Anthony Galle) “The best gift I have ever given to someone, is when I invited my mom to my field trip to Stone Bride and Caves. My mom and I had a lot of fun all day long.” (Cheyenne Tabano) “The best gift I’ve ever given was on Christmas because my family really wanted or needed the presents I gave them. I’d really like to tell you but I can’t remember most of it, They loved those gifts, but the best gift they’ve gotten is me!!!!” (Sierra Dunkley) “The best gift I had ever given was my love to my father and mother. It made it the best because that is all my mother and father

Op/Ed • News Enterprise - 7

could ask for.” (Jennie Allen) “The best gift I gave someone is a new bicycle. My cousin loved it so much. After his party was over we took turns riding his new bike.” (Shawn Mulligan) “The best gift I have ever given is a Father ’s Day card. It was the best because I was giving it to my father and it said that I love him.” (Mason DeGroat) “The best gift I have ever given someone is a pink purse that I gave to my Aunt Amy. The reason it was so special is because I made it all by myself! I was picking on her because she doesn’t like pink, but she loved it anyway” (Aileen Stevens) “The best gift I’ve ever given was to my grandma. I gave her a flower for Grandparents Day. She loved it.” (Jaxon Roblee) “What is the best gift I ever given? I gave my whole entire family each 20 dollars. They said it was the best gift ever. And I made it the best.” (Mariya Dunkley) “The best gift I have ever given was on Oct. 10, 2003, the minute I was born. It did not come in a box or bag. In all these eight years, I have been giving the same gift every day. The best gift I have ever given is love.” (Helena Williams) “The best gift I ever gave someone was a coffee cup that I gave my papa on Grandparents Day. It made it special because my papa likes coffee and deer. So I gave him a deer coffee cup.” (Cameron Allen Brown) “The best gift I have ever given was a nitro powered RC because it was one he wanted. It was $600! It goes 60 miles per hour. He thought it was the best gift ever. My dad uses it all the time.” (Dominic Brouthers) “The best gift I’ve ever given are a pair of windchimes to my mom. They were the best

because my mom really wanted them so she could put them in her little garden house.” (Hunter Mulvey) “The best gift I ever gave was an invitation so my grandma could go on a field trip with me and my classs. I gave that to her because Grandma never went on a field trip with me before and because I love her.” (Ethan Gereau) “My best thing that I have ever given someone is to my mom. I gave her some flowers and cards for Mothers Day. We went out for a breakfast and sometimes dinner too.” (Peyton Wing) “The best gift I ever gave to someone was my sister, Emeline. Her birthday was coming up and I had nothing to give her. But when I was in the mall, I saw something she liked. She was looking at it. Then she walked over to see some other things. It was a necklace. I bought it and hid it in my purse so she wouldn’t see it. The next day when it was her birthday, I gave it to her. She was surprised and happy because she liked it a lot.” (June McCarthy) “The best gift I’ve ever given was a hug and a kiss from me to my dad. It was the best gift because my dad was leaving from bootcamp.” (Phoebe Glover) “The best gift I’ve ever given was when I gave Clayton Schmale 20 bucks. It was the best gift I’ve ever given because 20 bucks is a lot of money. I didn’t like giving it away, but I did.” (Ryan Morris) “The best gift I ever gave was a book to my brother. It is special because he really wanted it. It was called ‘I Survived.’” (Madison Taylor)


e sure have been having a very hot summer and in need of rain. We are not alone. The need for rain is nationwide. Many of our youth have been enjoying the Youth Program and all that it has to offer. With all the events in our area, it seems like our summer is going very fast. Many churches have had or are planning on Vacation Bible School. The Sodom Community Church started their VBS with a Luau on Sunday afternoon. Over 70 people enjoyed the food and fellowship. VBS will start Tuesday night at 6 to 8:30 p.m. and will also be on Thursday and Wednesday night. The Dalaba Reunion will be July 28 at Camp Triumph. Will begin when you get there. Bring your favorite homemade dish to share. On July 29, the Sodom Community will have a water baptism at 2 p.m. at the home of Neil and Ronda Dunkley. There will be a barbecue following. The PHA Conference will be held at Camp Triumph on Aug. 11. It will be an all day session starting at 9 a.m. Allen's Engine Show will be Aug. 17 and 18. at Earl Allen's on Edwards Hill Road in Bakers Mills The Edinburg Engine Show was this past weekend. A very warm but great event. Earl Allen, Dezore Cleveland and I stayed three nights. Dave and Carol Moffat, Ryan and Keisha Sprague, Derek and Courtney Millington and children, Lynden, Daphne and Aidan enjoyed the show. A little 4-year-old, Ian, made friends with Earl and wanted to follow him everywhere. You can see the two together on Facebook. Happy Birthday to: Roger Lewis, Aaron Conlon, Zachery Kramar, Deann Lawrence, Hayley Killion, Kyle Mulligan Tyler Cook, Tammy Cook, Rony Warrington, Kaleb Persons, Brandon Smith, Tina Thomas, Shasti Conlon, Jack Bacon, Tanya Wemett, John (Beaner) Cleveland, Nikki Kenyon Conlon, Aidan Millington, Agnes Straight and Billy Warner. Hester ’s History (cont.) I should have written that my mother's mother, Paulina (or first named Purlina), but she didn’t like the name Purlina I was told and so she called her name Paulina. Grandma was a Kenyon. She married Daniel Russell. He was a basket weaver. My mother also learned to weave baskets. They made baskets with splints. I believe they were made with white ash trees. Father had been married previous to his marriage to my mother. There was Tommy Rist, Emma who married an O'Dell, I believe. I never knew her. There was Maggie who use to come and see us sometimes. Tommy and his wife, Lillian Braley Rist came sometimes with their baby, Dallas Rist. Tommie's first wife, Cora Bateman, I believe was mother to Ernest Rist (Tommie's son), who married Ina Braley, a sister to Tommie's second wife. They had four boys: Harold Rist, Durverne Rist, Arnold Rist and Leslie Rist. They used to live at Newcomb. Tommie and Lillian and son, Dallas, went to Rochester and lived there several years. Dallas married. I have forgotten her name. I have met her at Iva's and Ernest’s in later years after Dallas had died. Tommie got sick and came back to Newcomb where he died. I believe he was buried at Newcomb. I believe he was at Ernest and Iva's when he died. Enjoy each and every day.

Community Briefs Kay Shevlin memorial IRISHTOWN — The Kay Shevlin memorial celebration will be held on Saturday, Aug. 4. It will begin with Mass at St. Mary's in Irishtown at 10 a.m., and a burial ceremony in the graveyard. A picnic at Minerva Beach pavilion will follow. Friends are invited to come and share our happy memories of Kay.

Flea market vendors wanted

NORTH CREEK — Vendors wanted for the Adirondack Tri-County NRC Auxiliary Annual Flea Market held on the grounds of the facility in North Creek. It will be held on Aug. 4 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. White elephant items, crafts, books, plants and baked goods will be for sale. Food will be available, all prepared by Auxiliary members. Vendors are wanted to offer specialty items. Call 251-5355.

8 - News Enterprise

July 28, 2012

Small movie theaters seek grants to enter digital age By Keith Lobdell ELIZABETHTOWN — Small, local movie theaters are seeking funds that will keep them from becoming extinct. During the July 16 meeting of the Essex County Finance, Tax Reduction and Mandate Relief Committee, board chairman Randy Douglas of Jay asked supervisors to support a consolidated funding application on behalf of the Adirondack Film Society. “It affects all the small movie theaters in all our small towns like Schroon Lake, Au Sable Forks, Queensbury and Lake Placid,” Douglas said. “All the big movie corporations have given the movie theaters 12 to 18 months to convert all to digital. There will be no movies at these theaters without the conversion, so they are applying as a group.” Along with the theaters Douglas mentioned, the grant also applies to the State Theater in Tupper Lake, the Indian Lake Theater and the Strand Theater in Plattsburgh. “It has a huge effect on Main Street America, on the small towns as we try and do things to improve our local downtowns,” Douglas added. “These are hubs in our communities throughout the North Country.” Douglas said that the group was receiving help from Naj Wikoff, who is doing the application for the consolidated grant. “It’s not just about changing the projectors

over to digital technology; you also have to modify the sound systems as well and really, you need to get better screens,” Wikoff said. “The point was really driven home during a discussion at the Lake Placid Film Festival when these local theaters came together.” Wikoff said that the goal of the Adirondack Film Society was not only to help small theaters convert, but to help them thrive. “What we want to do is not only raise the money to help them survive but help them own these projectors outright to get them into a position where they have a better chance to succeed,” he said. “These people often have another job, and they should be able to make a living off of these theaters.” Douglas later said that he has already been working with local representatives to push for funding for these local theaters to make the conversion. “I have been in contact with all of our local representatives and federal senators on the matter,” Douglas said. “There were some that did not even know that this was going on.”

Glen concerns

Glen Drive-In owner Brett Gardner said that it would cost even more money to convert two outdoor projection systems. “We are looking at about 170,000 or more to make the change,” Gardner said. “That is just for the projectors. You are not even talking about the renovations to the projector

rooms and air conditioning that will be needed, which will be another big cost.” Gardner said that he had also heard many concerns voiced about problems with the digital technology for drive-ins. “No drive-in wants to switch to digital,” he said. “This is being pushed down our throats.”


The Strand Theater in Schroon Lake, which has one screen, is also part of the grant application. The theater is owned by Larry and Liz McNamara, and is the host of the annual Christmas celebration, playing a movie for children. “All of the film companies have been sending out letters about the changeover,” McNamara said. “It will cost us about $100,000 to do the one. We have talked about what we are going to do, should we be a little, independent theater or should we just go ahead and shut down.” McNamara said that the grant is key for the theater to continue to offer films. “If we do not get the grant, then I don’t know what to do,” he said. “Nobody is happy about this unless you are one of the giant multiplexes that have a ton of money.”

Troubled ‘State’

Sally Strasser of the State Theater in Tupper Lake said that the grant would be the main source of funding that would be needed to keep the theater open.

“The profit margin for a theater like ours is very narrow,” she said. “Most of us small theater owners do it more for the love of movies and not for the money. These are mom-and-pop operations that can’t make that kind of money back if we were to take out a loan.” Strasser also said that she was concerned that the new policies seem to hurt smalltown theaters. “A lot of these programs have been set up and have been done for the multiplexes,” she said.

Indian Lake Theater woes

Danielle Shaw, executive director of the Indian Lake Theater, said that getting the grant would ensure that a vein of the community can remain open. “We are a non-profit community theater and for us, we like to be seen as a community resource in general,” Shaw said. “We have a lot of activities here other than movies and if we were forced to close, it is not just closing the theater for movies but as a community gathering space.” Shaw added that she wanted to make sure that people knew what was happening with the small local theaters. “We need to band together and give people the idea of how these communities will be affected if the theaters close,” she said. “That is what this group is doing and we saw this grant application as an opportunity to get some help with the digital conversion.”

25th Annual Heart of the Park

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Complete Adirondack Landscaping

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July 28, 2012

News Enterprise - 9

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10th Mountain Band to perform in Indian Lake


public concerts, school assemblies and community festivals are all part of the band’s yearly schedule of more than 200 performances. The 10th Mountain Division band’s 40 members make up its varied performing ensembles, which include the Ceremonial Band, Concert Band, Rock Band, Jazz Combo, Dixieland Band, and Brass and Woodwind Quintets. The diversity and ability of the musicians allows the band to provide a wide range of musical

services to the soldiers of one of the Army’s most actively deployed combat divisions, as well as bringing their unique sound to the citizens of their neighboring communities. In addition to their musical skills, the members are professional soldiers. They are trained and


May the sacred heart of Jesus be adored, glorified, loved and preserved throughout the world, now and forever. Sacred heart of Jesus pray for us St. Jude worker of miracles pray for us St. Jude helper of the hopeless pray for us Say this prayer nine times a day for nine days and your prayers will be answered


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INDIAN LAKE — American Legion Parker-Benton Post 1392 and the Town of Indian Lake will host the 10th Mountain Division Concert Band from Fort Drum performing a free concert in Byron Park Aug. 16, starting at 7 pm. First activated in 1942, this group of dedicated professionals has brought stirring and entertaining performances to audiences throughout the northeastern United States, Ontario and Quebec. Military ceremonies, parades, formal


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Susan Rollings, owner of Sundancer Designs Textile Comlike the idea of a farmers’ market. You don’t have to pany, operates in Ithaca, only 45 minutes from my college. jump on an all-organic diet to appreciate the work your neighbors do to grow good, fresh vegetables or She came to North Creek just to participate in the farmers’ raise healthy livestock. It’s nice to know where your food is market. The owners of Northeast Corner Herb Farm in Fort Ann, coming from and to know that every cent you spend is goRichard and Penny Sandora, quit their jobs in ing straight to the people who deserve it. 1987 and started making a living purely off Unfortunately, I rarely get the chance to visit their farm. farmers markets’ — I’m a dead-broke college stuEveryone was friendly and willing to talk dent living with my parents, and farmers’ marabout their business. You could practically kets tend to be a bit pricey. Even if I want that taste their love and dedication, and it wasn’t bushel of home-grown apples, my money is betjust because of the free samples. ter spent on textbooks, making farmers’ markets What amazed me the most is the dedication a black hole for summer savings. each stall owner has to their product. I spoke That being said, I regret not going to more. I atwith each one about their business, and almost tended the North Creek market recently, and all of them are involved in other farmers’ mareven without the money to buy all the delicious kets in the area. It’s a way of life for them, and things I saw, I had a great time. the fact that some can make a living off of it in The stalls at the market were generous with McKenna Kelly this economy astounds me. samples — I tried award-winning wines from Reporter’s Notebook I have so much respect for each and every Colebrook Country Wines, maple sugar cotton person participating in the North Creek Farmcandy from Adirondack Gold Maple Farm, and a sea salt and cranberry candy bar from Barkeater Chocolates. ers’ Market. Had I more money I’d put off saving for my textbooks a bit, because there’s a sea salt and cranberry My tummy was very happy by the time I left. It wasn’t just about the goods for sale, but the atmosphere chocolate bar with my name on it. as well. Just standing there talking to people, listening to (The North Creek Farmer’s Market is held from 3 to 6 p.m. live music by Vinnie Leddick, was something special. I learned some pretty awesome things about the people run- Thursdays through Oct. 4 at Riverfront Park next to the train station. For more information, log on to the market’s website at ning the stands.

10 - News Enterprise

Training for invasive plant management set at Tannery Pond

NORTH CREEK — The Adirondack Park Invasive Plant Program is offering a terrestrial invasive plant management training session on Wednesday, Aug. 1 at the Tannery Pond Community Center in North Creek from 10 a.m. – noon. Experts will provide instruction on how to manage troublesome invasive plants, such as Japanese knotweed and garlic mustard. Participants will learn how to identify common invasive terrestrial plants and how to

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apply effective management techniques on their own lands. The training will include presentations and in-field demonstrations. Landowners, landscapers, gardeners, resource managers and highway department staff are encouraged to attend. Sessions are free. Please RSVP to Sarah Walsh at 518-576-2082 x 119 or Walk-ins also welcome. Or call Evelyn Greene at 251-3772 for more information. More than 40 invasive plants are invading woods, wetlands and waters in the Adirondacks. Infestations affect both public and private lands, and landowners and land managers struggle with how to best manage invasive plants. Repeat treatments are often necessary to achieve successful control. Well-intentioned but sometimes misinformed management can do more harm than good. APIPP’s terrestrial invasive plant management training sessions will inform participants about appropriate and effective

management techniques. The Adirondack Park Invasive Plant Program is a partnership program whose mission is to protect the Adirondack region from the negative impacts of non-native invasive species. Find out more information about APIPP online at

Johnsburg Library receives grant

NORTH CREEK — The Town of Johnsburg Library received a "Books for Children" grant from the Libri Foundation for new childrens and young adult books. Books are on display and available for checkout. The Library has been very fortunate to receive this grant in the past and would like to thank the Friends of the Johnsburg Library for their share in matching this grant. The Friends raise funds through their annual book and bake sale which will be held July 27 from 7-9 p.m. and July 28 from 9 a.m. - 2 p.m.

Drake’s Restaurant & Motel

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NORTH CREEK — For the ninth year, North Creek United Methodist Church will offer Vacation Bible School to the children of our community, and the fifth year in partnership with St. James Catholic Church. It will be held from 6 to 8:30 p.m. Aug. 6-10. Children and adult volunteers will explore what God wants them to do as we follow their unique path in life. In four evening sessions, the Teen Team will dramatize Bible stories, and they’ll enjoy creative expression through Music and Crafts, exploration of the natural world through Discovery Lab, and healthy “trail” snacks. On Friday evening, everything will take place at the Ski Bowl – community service projects, a picnic for families, and the wonderful closing program. Their mission project this summer is close to home, the Food Pantry at Adirondack Com-

munity Outreach Center, and non-perishable foods will be collected all week. Volunteers from both churches are “gearing up” for an exciting week of learning and fun together. Pre-registration is requested by Aug. 1 as group size is limited. Sib Lawrence will be happy to take registrations over the phone at 251-2716. All children from Kindergarten to teens are invited to attend.

July 28, 2012


North Creek to host Vacation Bible School Aug. 6-10

July 28, 2012

News Enterprise - 11

Hudson River Trading Co. to host author, music event Aug. 4 NORTH CREEK — The Hudson River Trading Company will host its third annual “Rhythm & Rhymes at the Hudson: A Celebration of Authors and Artists” on Saturday, Aug. 4 from 10:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. at its 292 Main St. location in North Creek. More than 20 award-winning authors and artists from all over the Adirondacks and northern New York region will sign their books and CDs under the tents in front of the store. The Hudson River Trading Company has long been known for one of the largest collections of Adirondack-inspired books whose themes range from historical biographies, memories and recipes to fun-filled children’s reads. The award-winning authors who will be present at the event include: •Andy Flynn: “Adirondack Attic” book series, about local history and artifacts from the Adirondack Museum’s collection (News Enterprise editor and contributor to North Country Public Radio) •Matt Glavin: “Adirondack Treasure” •Lawrence Gooley: “Terror in the Adirondacks” and author/publisher of many more books on local history •Marty Podskoch: “Adirondack Civilian Conservation Corps Camps” and books on fire towers in the Adirondacks •Gloria Waldron Hukle: “Waldron Series Historical Novels” •Larry Weill: “Excuse Me, Sir ... Your Socks Are on Fire” •Bibi Wein: “The Way Home” For a list of authors and artists, go to Facebook. “We love the close connections we have developed with the many authors and artists

Singer-songwriter Dan Berggren Photo by Andy Flynn

who share their passion for our region in their works,” said Hudson River Trading Company owner Laurie Prescott Arnheiter. “It is fun to be able to showcase their work with visitors and locals alike.” This year the store will introduce for the

first time singer-songwriter Dan Berggren. “He is a throwback to the old role of the folksinger, articulating things that need to be said right now.” That's how best-selling author and environmentalist Bill McKibben describes Berggren.

While his roots are firmly in the Adirondacks — in the town of Minerva — where he was raised, his music has branched out across many borders. The award-winning educator and musician has entertained audiences from Kentucky to Michigan, Belgium to Bulgaria, and Zimbabwe to Transylvania. A tradition-based songsmith, Berggren writes with honesty, humor and a strong sense of place. His songs explore the many dimensions of home, hardworking folks, taking care of our planet and each other. Some of these songs have been classically arranged giving him the opportunity to perform with symphony orchestras in Syracuse, Rochester, Ithaca, Fredonia, Indiana and West Virginia. Followers will be able to purchase his CDs and talk with the artist. On the same day, the annual 8.4-mile “Race the Train” runs along the pristine Hudson River will be taking place, starting at the Upper Hudson River Railroad. More than 350 runners will board the train and ride to the next station and then “race the train” back to North Creek. Spectators may also ride or tour the historic train and station. In addition,” WayneStock” an annual fundraiser hosted by a locally based community group that raises funds for families suffering from tragedy or misfortune will be taking place at the Pavilion at the North Creek Ski Bowl Park all afternoon featuring live music. The Hudson River Trading Company is located at 292 Main St. in North Creek and is open daily from 9:30 p.m. For more information or to participate, call the store at 2514461 or visit online at

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12 - News Enterprise

July 28, 2012

Race the Train celebrates 10th race on Aug. 4 By McKenna Kelly NORTH CREEK — After a one-year hiatus, the North Creek chapter of Dollars for Scholars is bringing back its popular Race the Train event on Saturday, Aug 4. Complications with the new railroad prevented the race from happening last year, and Dollars for Scholars is putting in extra effort to make its tenth anniversary a success. Runners have been testing themselves against the train since 2002. They ride the train to Riverside Station in Riparius, the race’s starting point. At 8 a.m. the train whistle blows, signaling the start of the competition. The runners make their way down River Road, an 8.2-mile trip, to try and beat the train to the North Creek Depot, where they are met by free food provided by Johnsburg students and Dollars for Scholars volunteers. More than 300 runners competed in the last race. Spectators can ride the train, which stops every so often so they can cheer for their favorite runners. Race the Train is the North Creek Dollars for Scholars biggest fundraiser. Money comes from participants’ registration fees ($25 adult, $20 19 and under), as well as from a raffle held after the race’s completion. Registration nets runners a shirt (with art de-

signed by JCS graduate Chelsea Gazzaile) as well as a bag filled with goodies and special promotions. “It transformed our chapter,” says former chapter president Ann Arsenault. “We went from being able to do very little to being able to do a lot” Dollars for Scholars gave out nearly $16,000 in scholarships this year alone. Some students have received up to $5,000. What’s more, some colleges and universities are matching those scholarships, meaning some students can get up to $10,000 towards their education. There are a few special events going on to commemorate the race’s tenth anniversary. Every year there are water stations set up along the way for runners to grab a drink. This year a special prize will be awarded to the station runners vote did the best job. Local businesses are offering special deals that day to runners, decorating their storefronts for the event, and even donating coupons ad gift certificates to be raffled off. Though the race itself only lasts around an hour, Race the Train is going to be an all-day event. The race attracts dedicated runners from not just the Adirondacks, but all over New York and other parts of the United States. Some runners even come from other countries to participate. Awards are given to the

Runners leave the Riparius bridge during a past Race the Train event. Photo provided

first, second, and third place winners for each 5-year age group. The first 75 people to beat the train to North Creek receive special medals for their achievement. There is also a special event for young children and families, the one mile “Family Fun Run” that takes place following the main race. There are also special awards for local winners. Past local winners include Heather Flannagan, Suzan Tomb, Paul Allison, Lisa Thomas, and Peter Morehouse. Devon Cornwall, a Virginia native, holds the record time


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with 45 minutes 9 seconds. Megan Holden of South Beath, holds the female record, with 52 minutes 48 seconds. Alex Benway of Queensbury, finished first in the past two races. For more information contact Gary Wilson at 494-2266 or go to Spectators can make train reservations by calling 1-877-726-7245 and asking for the Saratoga/North Creek Railroad. Reservations are $10 for the day.



July 28, 2012

News Enterprise - 13

Submit to the calendar at

Friday-Saturday, July 27-29

Wednesday, Aug. 1

Saturday, Aug. 4

LONG LAKE — Art & Photo Show, Long Lake Town Hall. Featuring work from artists throughout the Adirondacks. Call 624-3825.

CHESTERTOWN — Chestertown Farmers’ Market, 10 a.m. - 1 p.m. on the front lawn of the Town Hall. Assortment of fresh fruits and vegetables, cheeses, breads, herbs, plants, wine, featured entertainers, artists, and more. LONG LAKE/RAQUETTE LAKE — Utica Zoomobile. 10 a.m. at Raquette Lake Library; noon at Mt. Sabattis Pavilion in Long Lake. The Utica Zoomobile and all its furry and slithering friends make stops for educational programs and the chance to pet exotic reptiles and animals. Free. Call 624-3077. NORTH CREEK — Summer Reading Program, Town of Johnsburg Library, 10:30 a.m. Featuring the Puppet People, performing “Dream Big.” INDIAN LAKE — Summer Reading Program, Indian Lake Library, 7 p.m. Sandy Bureau of Nature on the Move will help kids dream and imagine what it's like to be a bear. Kids who report each week on their reading will earn a gift. Free. Call 648-5444. NORTH CREEK — Terrestrial invasive plant species management training, 10 a.m. - noon, Tannery Pond Community Center. Call Evelyn Greene at 251-3772 for more information.

NORTH CREEK — Race the Train, fundraiser for the North Creek chapter of Dollars for Scholars. Take the Saratoga & North Creek Railway from North Creek to Riparius and race it back to the North Creek depot (8.2 miles). 8 a.m. race start. Call Gary Wilson at 494-2266 or go to Spectators can make train reservations by calling 1-877-726-7245 and asking for the Saratoga/North Creek Railroad. Reservations: $10. NORTH CREEK — “Rhythm & Rhymes at the Hudson: A Celebration of Authors and Artists” at the Hudson River Trading Company, 292 Main St., 10:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. More than 20 award-winning authors and artists from all over northern New York will sign their books. Music by Dan Berggren. Call 251-4461 or visit NORTH CREEK — Wayne Stock V, sponsored by the North Country Hardship Fund, noon at the Ski Bowl Park. Featuring 11 hours of music, raffles and plenty of food. Proceeds go to help families who have suffered recent tragedies in Washington, Essex, Warren, Hamilton and Saratoga counties. Learn more at BLUE MT. LAKE — Dog Days of Summer, Adirondack Museum, featuring John Grogan, author of “Marley and Me.” Grogan’s program starts at 2:30 p.m. Dogs are welcome! Also, let your dog try out a rustic agility course and join the pooch parade and costume contest. There will be category winners for the parade, and participation prizes for all. Additional information can be found at

Friday, July 27

BLUE MT. LAKE — Paddle-making workshop, Adirondack Museum, 8:30 a.m. - 5 p.m. Register online at NORTH CREEK — Pre-school story hour and crafts at the Johnsburg Library; 10 a.m. until 11 a.m.

Saturday, July 28

CHESTERTOWN — Children’s opera performance of “Little Red Riding Hood,” by the Seagle Music Colony. 10:30 a.m. at the Town of Chester Municipal Center Theater. Free. NORTH CREEK — Music By the River Concert Series. 69 p.m. Riverfront Park, near the train station. Music by the Cosmic Jackson. Free. NEWCOMB — Newcomb Volunteer Fire Department & Rescue Squad’s 47th Annual Steak Roast, Town Beach. 1 p.m. Live entertainment. $15/pp. Parade down Main Street starts at noon. INDIAN LAKE — The Indian Lake Association will host its annual meeting & picnic at 4:30 pm at Byron Park Pavilion. This event is open to anyone interested in the wellbeing of Indian Lake. For further information and to reserve a seat, call Ellen at 648-5980. LONG LAKE — Shonen Knife in Concert, Mt. Sabattis Pavilion. 6 p.m. All girl Japanese Pop-Punk Band celebrate their 30th Anniversary. Bring a picnic and a lawn chair. $15; kids under 12 are free.

Sunday, July 29

LONG LAKE — Shakespeare in the Park - “The Tempest.” 7 p.m. Mt. Sabattis Pavilion. Free. Performed by a traveling group of professional actors against the backdrop of a beautiful view of Long Lake. Call 624-3077.

Monday, July 30

Thursday, Aug. 2

NORTH CREEK — North Creek Business Alliance meets at barVino from 8:30-9:30 a.m., Main Street. NORTH CREEK — North Creek Farmers’ Market, 3-6 p.m., North Creek Train Station. NORTH CREEK — Cruise Night, 5:30-8:30 p.m. on Main St. Features classic vehicles, sports cars, hot rods. Live music. Free. NORTH CREEK — Launch Your Novel Tool-Kit, 6-8 p.m., Town of Johnsburg Library. Judith Harper will teach this writer's class. Call to register, 251-4343. LONG LAKE — Long Lake Summer Concert Series. Sponsored by the Long Lake Friends of Music. Held in the sanctuary of the Long Lake United Methodist Church, 7:30 p.m. Local North Country Artists Concert, featuring the Three Amigos, Frank Jacobson, and others. Call 624-2056.

BLUE MOUNTAIN LAKE — Monday Evening Lecture Series, 7:30 p.m., Adirondack Museum. Environmental historian Phil Terrie will present "Green Fire: Aldo Leopold and A Land Ethic for our Time," a film, commentary and discussion. Free for museum members, $5 for non-members. Call 352-7311.

Friday-Sunday, Aug. 3-5

BLUE MT. LAKE — Stained glass workshop, Adirondack Museum. Register online at INDIAN LAKE — Book reading, 11 a.m., Indian Lake Library. ”Lassie Come Home.” With the OTTG Penny Readers. Call 648-5444.

BLUE MT. LAKE — Paddle-making workshop, Adirondack Museum, 8:30 a.m. - 5 p.m. Register online at NORTH CREEK — Pre-school story hour and crafts at the Johnsburg Library; 10 a.m. until 11 a.m.

Tuesday, July 31

LONG LAKE — Northern Needles Quilt Show. 10 a.m. 4 p.m. Long Lake Town Hall. The Sixth This year’s show is the group’s fifth bi-annual event, and promises to be spectacular display of color, craftsmanship and beauty.

Friday, Aug. 3

ONGOING WATER AEROBICS — At the Copperfield, TuesdayFriday, 11 a.m. - noon. Call 251-2225 for information.

NORTH CREEK — Cruise Night, 5:30-8:30 p.m. on Main St. Features classic vehicles, sports cars, hot rods. Live music. Free. LONG LAKE — Long Lake Summer Concert Series. Sponsored by the Long Lake Friends of Music. Held in the sanctuary of the Long Lake United Methodist Church, 7:30 p.m. Stephen and Michelle Wogaman, concert pianist with vocals. Call 624-2056.

Friday, Aug. 10

NORTH CREEK — Pre-school story hour and crafts at the Johnsburg Library; 10 a.m. until 11 a.m.

Saturday, Aug. 11

NORTH CREEK — Music By the River Concert Series. 69 p.m. Riverfront Park, near the train station. Music by the Willy Playmore Band. Free.

Monday, Aug. 13

NORTH CREEK — The Johnsburg Central School meets at 7 p.m. in Room 126 for its organizational meeting.

Tuesday, Aug. 14

INDIAN LAKE — Book reading, 11 a.m., Indian Lake Library. ”Balto.” With the OTTG Penny Readers. Call 648-5444.

Monday, Aug. 6

Wednesday, Aug. 15

WEVERTOWN — The Johnsburg Historical Society holds its monthly meeting on the first Monday of the month, at 11 a.m. in the Wevertown Community Center.

BLUE MT. LAKE — Plein air painting workshop, Adirondack Museum. Register online at CHESTERTOWN — Chestertown Farmers’ Market, 10 a.m. - 1 p.m. on the front lawn of the Town Hall. Assortment of fresh fruits and vegetables, cheeses, breads, herbs, plants, wine, featured entertainers, artists, and more.

Tuesday, Aug. 7

INDIAN LAKE — Film screening, 10 a.m., Indian Lake Theater. ”Lassie Come Home.” Call 648-5444.

Wednesday, Aug. 8

CHESTERTOWN — Chestertown Farmers’ Market, 10 a.m. - 1 p.m. on the front lawn of the Town Hall. Assortment of fresh fruits and vegetables, cheeses, breads, herbs, plants, wine, featured entertainers, artists, and more. INDIAN LAKE — Summer Reading Program, Byron Park, 7 p.m. A performance of “Dreaming Dragon” by the Puppet People. Free. Call 648-5444.

Thursday, Aug. 9

NORTH CREEK — North Creek Business Alliance meets at barVino from 8:30-9:30 a.m., Main Street. NORTH CREEK — North Creek Farmers’ Market, 3-6 p.m., North Creek Train Station.

Thursday, Aug. 16

NORTH CREEK — North Creek Business Alliance meets at barVino from 8:30-9:30 a.m., Main Street. NORTH CREEK — North Creek Farmers’ Market, 3-6 p.m., North Creek Train Station. NORTH CREEK — Antique Appraisal fundraiser, Town of Johnsburg Library, 3-6 p.m. Ted Comstock will appraise your antiques at $5 for one or $12 for three. Proceeds to be given to the library. No coins, stamps or jewelry are accepted. NORTH CREEK — Cruise Night, 5:30-8:30 p.m. on Main St. Features classic vehicles, sports cars, hot rods. Live music. Free.

John and Margot Ernst to receive Adirondack Museum award BLUE MOUNTAIN LAKE — The Board of Trustees of the Adirondack Museum is pleased to announce the selection of John and Margot Ernst as the recipients of the 2012 Harold K. Hochschild Award. The Adirondack Museum will formally present the Ernsts with the award at the annual Gala Benefit on July 28. The Harold K. Hochschild Award is dedicated to the memory of the museum's founder, whose passion for the Adirondacks, its people, and environment inspired the creation of the Adirondack Museum. Since 1990 the museum has presented the award to a wide range of intellectual and community leaders throughout the Adirondack Park, highlighting their contributions to the region's culture and quality of life. John and Margot Ernst split their time between New York City and Elk Lake Lodge, a family owned resort near North Hudson, located in the 12,000-acre Elk Lake-Clear Pond private preserve, which National Geographic called "the jewel of the Adirondacks." John and Margot are involved in public service through their work with non-profit organizations

in New York state and the North Country. Margot was co-chairman of the committee to establish an endowment for the newly created News Bureau at North Country Public Radio. She is on the Board of Directors of the New York State Audubon Society and Secretary of the Board of Directors of the National Audubon Society. She is a member of the Rachel Carson Awards Council, which selects awardees and promotes education and information on the environment. Margot is co-chairman, with John, of the Board of Directors of the George Gustav Heye Center of the National Museum of the American Indian, Smithsonian Institution. She has served on the Board of Trustees of the Adirondack Museum and is a retired curator and Associate Director of the Japan Society Gallery. In addition, John and Margot have been active for some time in the future of the Adirondacks. In the early 1960s John's grandfather donated the first conservation easement in New York State on the land surrounding their property on Elk Lake, preserving public access on trails to the Dixes and

Panther Gorge and on to Mount Marcy. John was Treasurer of the New York League of Conservation Voters, is past President of the Adirondack Landowners Association and Treasurer of the Board Directors of the Adirondack Community Trust. John is a former chair and current Director of the Adirondack Council. He is on the Executive Council of North Country Radio, is a board member of the Adirondack Center for Writing, of the Open Space Institute and Adirondack Lakes Survey Corporation, a notfor-profit corporation formed to monitor and document the effects of pollution in the Adirondack waterways. John is also a board member of the National Museum of the American Indian, Smithsonian Institution. The Open Space Institute awarded its 2009 Land Conservation Award to John and Margot Ernst for their "outstanding contributions in the fields of land conservation and environmental protection. " John Ernst received a 2011 Advocate Award from Environmental Advocates of New York.

Students earn honors on fourth quarter Johnsburg Central Honor Rolls Grade 12 High Honor – Rachael Dunkley, Sierra Galusha, Chelsea Gazaille, Emily Liebelt and Meghan Sponable. Honor – Moriah Amadeo, Lindsay Comstock, Martin Fahy, John Gahan, Sarah Greco, Liam Harrison,

Gabrielle Hier, Ashlee Hitchcock, Tyanne Hitchcock, Ashley Loomis, Alistair McKee, Michelle Merrithew, Jillian Urbonowicz, Emily Walter, Tyler Warrington and Dustin Weller. Grade 11 High Honor – Colleen

Fuller, Shannon Ovitt and Kayla Williford. Honor – Ethan Cooper, Mikayla Glode, Lydia Knickerbocker and Jonathan Sears. Grade 10 High Honor – Kali-Ann Warrington.

Honor – Chelsea Clark, Mariah Frasier, Alexis West and Shiloh Wood. Grade 9 High Honor – None Honor – Terence Allard, Montana Berg, Aidan Connelly, Angelina Conte, Fiona Fahy, Alicia Hagadorn,

Anna Liebelt, Elizabeth Ordway, Nathan Prouty, Laura Richards, Andrew Sponable and Samantha Woodard. Grade 8 High Honor – None Honor – Tyler Glover, Gillian Hayden, Emeline McCarthy, Sara Pierson and

Evan Riedinger. Grade 7 High Honor – James Morris V. Honor – Kersten Mason, Angelique McDaniel, SunnieLee Tucker, Tammie Wilson and Sebastian Wood.

Students earn honors on fourth quarter Indian Lake Central Honor Rolls Mark T. Brand, Superintendent, has announced the honor rolls for the fourth quarter at Indian Lake Central School District. In order for students to achieve high honors, they must attain at least a 92.5 on their academic work. For honors, an average of 87.5 is necessary. The following students are to be congratulated.

HIGH HONOR ROLLS Grades 3-5 Emily DeShaw James Zumpano Kylie Jo Cannan Lauren Johnson Alexis Jackson Aidan Atwell Samuel Butterfield Ben King Grades 6-8 Macie Smith

Molly Brouthers Vicky Franco Dominick Miller Grades 9-12 Cheyenne Wilder Shannon Farrell Robert Miller Colin Farrell Jessica Bain Colleen Pine Taylor Wells Abigail Darling Kaylyn Bennett

Morgan King Emma Gray Sydney Hinckley Amber Bennett James Benton Tiffani Goldblatt Kierstyn Natter HONOR ROLLS Grades 3-5 Shelby Benton Alexandrea Campbell Justice Locke

Kristina Oliver Bryce Hutchins Scott Puterko Evan LaPrairie Grade 6-8 Andrew Brown Rachel Monthony Samantha Ruger Guyowen Howard Bryce Mitchell Sydney Benton Chase Hutchins Frederick Smith

Noah Pine Ben Hinckley Grade 9-12 Pamela Bennett Andrea Brown Chelsea Walters Chaitin Giessen Kathryn Fredette James Benton Alyssa Cuthbert

14 - News Enterprise

July 28, 2012

Warren County leaders: Mandate drug tests for welfare recipients By Thom Randall QUEENSBURY — Concerned that Warren County taxpayers may be supporting some local residents’ addictions, county supervisors voted Friday July 20 to ask the state Legislature to enact a law requiring drug and alcohol testing for welfare recipients. The local resolution prompted debate at Friday’s county Board of Supervisors meet-

ing, and four county supervisors – Dennis Dickinson of Lake George, Ron Vanselow of Johnsburg, Peter McDevitt of Glens Falls and Bill Mason of Queensbury, voted against it. According to the county leaders’ request, all the state’s citizens relying on public assistance would be subject to random drug testing, and those testing positive would be denied benefits. Ralph Bentley of Horicon contended that

Wayne Stock from page 1 Food, donated by local restaurants, will be available over the course of the day. People can expect typical cookout fare: hamburgers, hot dogs, sausage and peppers, kielbasa and sauerkraut, ziti, baked beans, cupcakes and popcorn. Soda and water will also be available, though people can bring their own beverages as well. Five auctions, plus a Harley Davidson motorcycle drawing, are going to be held between performances. There will be a silent auction that lasts through the entire event. All of the items are donated by businesses in the five counties the North Country Hardship Fund benefits. A good portion of the auctions involve rock ’n’ roll memorabilia, including an electric guitar and a signed Phish poster. Drawing between 700 and 800 people since its inception, Wayne Stock is the North Country Hardship fund’s biggest event of the year. It’s also the event that

Chester Prouty rocks out at his Wayne Stock III debut. Photo provided

inspired the group’s creation. Wayne Stock started as a way to help its namesake, Wayne Bukovinsky, after a devastating motorcycle accident in 2008. Inspired by the support they received from their friends and neighbors, Bukovinksy and his wife, Tammy, formed the Hardship fund to continue the tradition of helping victims of tragedy. Wayne Stock has been compared to a huge family reunion, drawing people together who haven’t spoken in years, and all in the spirit of community charity. “If you think there’s something bad in your life, there’s someone else who’s

worse,” said Wayne’s wife, Tamara Bukovinsky. “It never fails to surprise me how much people care about each other up in this neck of the woods.” The North Country Hardship Fund has given out $37,000 to families in need since 2010. Wayne Stock alone is responsible for somewhere between $12,000 and $14,000. For more information, contact the Bukovinskys at 2514122. You can also visit the North Country Hardship fund online via their website ( or on their Facebook group.

taxpayer money paid to some welfare recipients freed up their personal funds to be spent on drugs — so in effect the county was supporting drug habits. Mandatory testing, he said, would be effective in preventing such expenditures. “All our highway employees have to go for random drug and alcohol testing, and if the test is positive, they’re fired and lose their license,” Bentley said. “Why shouldn’t freeloaders be subject to the same rules as people who work?” Glens Falls Ward 2 Supervisor Peter McDevitt, however, warned that if indeed enacted, the resolution could backfire and cost the taxpayers more than the savings reaped by discontinuing benefits to drug abusers. “We shouldn’t be supporting programs that run the risk of setting up costly state mandates,” he said. Vanselow said any such law needed Constitutional safeguards. He also said that revoking benefits, particularly food stamps, would not just effect the adult recipients, but it would also cut off aid to their children, who faced true need.

Terrie to speak at Ad’k Museum July 30 BLUE MOUNTAIN LAKE — Join Philip Terrie at the Adirondack Museum on Monday, July 30 for "Green Fire: Aldo Leopold and a Land Ethic for our Time" a film, commentary and discussion. The program is part of the Monday Evening Lecture series. The first full-length documentary film ever made about legendary environmentalist Aldo Leopold, Green Fire highlights Leopold's extraordinary career, and traces how he shaped and influenced the modern environmental movement. Leopold remains relevant today, inspiring projects all over the country that connect people and land. Environmental Historian, Philip Terrie, will follow the film with commentary, and lead the group in a discussion. Additional information about the documentary can be found online at The presentation will be held in the Auditorium at 7:30 p.m. The lecture will be offered at no charge to museum members; the fee for non-members is $5.00. For

additional information, please visit or call (518) 352-7311. Dr. Philip Terrie is a Professor Emeritus of American Culture Studies, English, and Environmental Studies at Bowling Green State University at Bowling Green, Ohio. He has a Ph.D. in American Civilization from George Washington University and an A.B. in English from Princeton University. His publications include articles, papers, chapters, book reviews as well as the books Contested Terrain: A New History of Nature and People in the Adirondacks; Forever Wild: A Cultural History of Wilderness in the Adirondacks; and Wildlife and Wilderness: A History of Adirondack Mammals. Dr. Terrie has consulted with the Adirondack Museum on exhibition development since 1985.

Film project

Green Fire was produced in partnership between the Aldo Leopold Foundation, the Center for Humans and Nature, and the US Forest Service. The film provoca-

Grand Union from page 1 and eastern New York state and neighboring northern Vermont. “We are very excited about this growth opportunity for Tops, especially since these stores are a natural extension of our current footprint,” said Frank Curci, Tops Markets president and CEO. “We are looking forward to having these stores and the surrounding communities become part of the Tops family.” Grand Union Markets LLC is an affiliate of C&S Wholesale Grocers, Inc., based in Keene, N.H. “We believe this transition makes excellent strategic sense for both organizations,” said Michael Newbold, EVP and Chief Administrative Officer for C&S Wholesale Grocers. “It allows Tops to strengthen its retail network, while C&S will continue to focus on its core business of providing innovative supply and logistics solutions to its wholesale customers. C&S very much appreciates its deep partnership with Tops and looks forward to the second decade of our relationship.”

Name game


But Glens Falls Ward 5 supervisor Bill Kenny countered that other states had successfully enacted such mandatory testing. “If you can afford alcohol or illegal drugs, you don’t need public assistance,” Kenny said. Addressing a related issue, Board of Supervisors Chairman Dan Stec noted that 11 or 12 percent of the county residents depended on food stamps, and the local expense of administering the program was costly. He said the county would be asking U.S. Rep. Chris Gibson to work toward developing a less expensive manner of operating the federal program. In other business, the county leaders: • Tabled a resolution urging Congress to repeal an existing public subsidy of free cell phone service to low-income citizens -- a cost now shouldered by wireless customers. They set it aside so the request could be reviewed by Gibson. • Authorized Lake George Village to seek out quotes for printing a brochure to market the Charles Wood Environmental Park’s festival space.

In 2001, the original Grand Union supermarket company sold 20 of its North Country stores to Tops during Chapter 11 bankruptcy. The 20 stores involved in the 2001 sale were: North Creek, Indian Lake, Ticonderoga, Port Henry, Willsboro, Tupper Lake, Lake Placid, Keeseville, two in Saranac Lake, Whitehall, Champlain, Elizabethtown, Au Sable Forks, Chestertown, Bolton Landing, Schroon Lake, Warrensburg, Peru

tively examines Leopold's thinking, renewing his idea of a land ethic for a population facing 21st century ecological challenges. Green Fire describes the formation of Leopold's idea, exploring how it changed one man and later permeated through all arenas of conservation. The film draws on Leopold's life and experiences to provide context and validity, and then explores the deep impact of his thinking on conservation projects around the world today. Through these examples, the film challenges viewers to contemplate their own relationship with the land community. The film also features commentary and insight from some of today's most recognized and credible scholars and conservation leaders, including: three of Aldo Leopold's childrenNina, Carl, and Estella, Leopold scholars, noted environmental writers, scientists, humanities experts, public policy leaders, business leaders; and leaders of non-profit groups inspired by Leopold.

and Hamilton. Only 10 of these stores are part of the 2012 sale. While the announcement was made in February 2001, they made the transition to Tops on March 6, 2001. In 2005, Tops sold the following 12 stores to C&S Wholesale Grocers, which called them Grand Union Friendly Markets: Elizabethtown, Au Sable Forks, two in Saranac Lake, Bolton Landing, Chestertown, Schroon Lake, Warrensburg, North Creek, Peru, Corinth and Hamilton. Only 11 of these stores are part of the 2012 sale; faced with stiff competition from Price Chopper, the Hamilton Grand Union closed in 2009. Some stores, like the one in Tupper Lake, were sold (to Price Chopper), and others were simply closed, such as the one in Lake Placid. Tops announced in July 2005 that it was seeking buyers for 31 stores in New York, including the 20 North Country stores it bought from Grand Union in 2001. The sale was made in October 2005, and they made the transition to the 12 Grand Union stores on Feb. 13, 2006. During its latest transition, Tops plans to offer employment to the approximately 600 employees at all 21 stores without any interruption in service upon closing of the sale. The purchase is subject to customary closing conditions. Specific terms of the agreement were not disclosed. Tops Markets, LLC, is headquartered in Williamsville and operates 132 full-service supermarkets — 127 company-owned and five franchise locations. With more than 14,000 associates, Tops is a leading full-service grocery retailer in upstate New York and northern Pennsylvania. For more information about Tops Markets, visit the company's website at (Andy Flynn contributed to this story.)

News Enterprise - 15

Help Wanted Appliances pp

For Sale Legals General Financial Services Garage g Sales

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July 28, 2012

Sell it local or sell it regionally! Call 1-800-989-4237 x115 today! or visit our self-service site at APPLIANCE BLOWN HEAD GASKET? ANY vehicle repair yourself. State of the art 2-Component chemical process. Specializing in Cadillac Northstar Overheating. 100% guaranteed. 1-866-780-9041

AUTOMOTIVE SHOP EARLY,SHOP LATE! Early or Late Find it or sell it in the Classifieds. Log on anytime!

CLEANING SERVICES POWER WASHING of decks, docks & houses. Water Sealing. Call 518-494-2321. SONJA’S CLEANING SERVICE You have a MESS! I have a SOLUTION!! Residential/Commercial Free Estimates (518)932-7577

HAS YOUR BUILDING SHIFTED Contact Woodford Bros. Inc. for straightening, leveling and foundation repairs at 1-800-OLD-BARN / QUALITY, DURABLE AND AFFORDABLE COMMERCIAL BUILDINGS. Free on-site consultation. Call CB Structures 1-800-9400192 or REPLACEMENT WINDOWS $179 Installed. Double Hung Tilt-ins, Lifetime Warranty,Energy Star tax credit available. Call Now! 1-866272-7533www.usacustomwindow

ADIRONDACK " BY OWNER" 1000+ photo listings of local real estate for sale, vacation rentals & timeshares. Owners: List with us for only $275 per year. Visit online or call 518-891-9919

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

INSURANCE LIFE INSURANCE, EASY TO QUALIFY, NO MEDICAL EXAMS. Purchase through 86.Fast acceptances. 1-800-938-3439, x24; 1516-938-3439, x24

LAWN CARE SFH ENTERPRISES Lawn care, landscaping, and property maintenance. Fully insured. (518) 3217279

TICONDEROGA 3 BR/Remodeled, yard. Heat included. $850 + Electric. Contact Rich 518-615-7551


TICONDEROGA NEW luxury apartments. Quiet, all appliances, no pets/no smoking. References required. (732) 433-8594

OCEAN CITY, MARYLAND. Best selection of affordable rentals. Full/ partial weeks. Call for FREE brochure. Open daily. Holiday Real Estate. 1-800-638-2102. Online reservations:

TICONDEROGA DOWNSTAIRS apartment 1 bedroom on Warner Hill Road. Range & Refrigerator incl., cable avail, no pets/smoking. 518-585-6832.

COMMUNITY SALE ALTONA'S 17TH Annual Townwide Garage Sale August 4-5, 8a.m to 4p.m. Saturday Craft Fair/Bake Sale Concession Maps available at Altona FIre Station on the Devils Den Road 236-7271 Sponsor: Ladies Auxiliary

TICONDEROGA 2 bedroom, all appliances, heat included, no pets, no smoking, Suitable for professional couple, $750/mo, 1 1/2 month sec., credit check 845561-5983

TREE SERVICE TREE WORK Professional climber with decades of experience w/anything from difficult removals to tasteful selected pruning. Fully equipped & insured. Michael Emelianoff (518) 251-3936



TICONDEROGA 1 BR, 2nd Floor, Pad Factory by the River. Includes heat, hot water, trash & covered parking. Security & references required. 518-338-7213. $550/mo.


TICONDEROGA MT. Vista Apts 3 bdrm $572+ rent. Appliances/ trash/snow. No smokers. Rental assistance may be avail; must meet eligibility requirements. 518584-4543 NYS TDD Relay Service 1-800-421-1220 Handicap Accessible Equal Housing Opportunity.

ANTIQUE FAIR AND FLEA MARKET August 4th & 5th 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 (8/3 - 6a-6p - $10). RAIN or SHINE. Call (518) 331-5004

REAL ESTATE DRY FIREWOOD For Sale Cut/ Split/Delivered. $275 full cord. Chestertown area. 518494-2321.


HOME ADIRONDACK 79 Acres, 20 min. to Whiteface, great for hunting or cross country skiing, road frontage, power, $69,000. 518-624-6055


1, 2 and 3 Bedroom units at the base of scenic Gore Mountain. The units are spacious with lots of storage space and washer dryer hookups. Rent INCLUDES HEAT, trash removal, snow removal and maintentance. PET FRIENDLY. Rents are: 1 Bedroom: $600.00 2 Bedroom: $725.00 3 Bedroom: $850.00 19 Peaceful Valley Ridge, North Creek, NY Please contact CRM Rental Management, Inc. at (518) 798-3900 for information.

2155 RT 74, Ticonderoga One BR/ BA, Lake view furnished apt. on Eagle Lake. Private porch, fireplace, private beach/boathouse to use. Year-round rental includes wireless-internet/all utilities/cable. $900/month 516-984-8900 FOR RENT 1 BR, 2nd floor apt on Amherst Ave. Walking distance to downtown. Full bath, w/d. No dogs. References and sec. dep. req. Utilities not included. $475 mo. Available 8/1. Carol 7968024 FOR RENT Studio Apartment Ticonderoga, 5 Dudleyville Drive. Tenant pays electric & propane heat. Deposit required. Available August 1st. 802-825-8700 MINEVILLE 2 bdrm duplex, newly renovated, no smoking, w/d hookup. Nice quiet street. $750/mo. includes heat & utilities. 518-5463411. NORTH CREEK Efficiency units for working adults, all util. and cable TV incl, NO security, furnished, laundry room, $125/week 518-251 -9910


NORTH CREEK Studio Apartment, Ideal Location, Private Entrance, Walk to Town, Minutes to Gore. Could Be a Great Office. 518-2512511

PORT HENRY 2nd Fl in owner occupied home. Spacious kitchen, LR & BR. 4th room can be used as BR, office or DR. Stove, Refrig, W/ D hook-up. Some storage space. No Pets. Incl heat. $600/mo plus dep. & ref. 518-546-9759.

AFFORDABLEO NE BEDROOM APARTMENTS AVAILABLEI MMEDIATELY AT Indian Lake Senior Housing 138 White Birch Lane Indian Lake, NY 12842 Must be 62 or older or disabled regardless of age. Rent based on income. New stove and refrigerator included. New carpeting and kitchen cabinets. On-site laundry room. Mail delivery right to your apartment. Intercom Access Building. Lovely tree lined setting.


Please call for an application: 518-532-0144 • TDD 711 Email:s Baldwin Real Estate Corporation is an equal opportunity provider, employer and lender.

PORT HENRY Downtown, short walk to groceries, shopping. Large 1 BR apartment. $465 per month. 802-363-3341.

SCHROON LAKE Rural 1st. floor Apartment in 2 family Home, Available August 1st., suitable for couple, non smokers, no pets & references required. 518-2659875 TICONDEROGA 1 bdrm, heat included, residential area, yard, $560 + electric. Call George 518585-3222 or Rich 518-615-7551. TICONDEROGA ment, Dudleyville pays util. Deposit, quired. $800/mo. 825-8700.

4 brdm apartDrive. Tenant lease & ref. reHUD ok. 802-

CROWN POINT For Rent, 1 bedroom house, partially furnished, $475/mo., Please call 518-5973935. MORIAH 2/3 Bedroom Re-modeled farmhouse full barn nice lot $850 +security pets considered (518)361-6313

MOBILE HOME MOBILE HOME for Rent: Completely renovated, 2 bedroom in Schroon Lake, NY. $650/mo., + utilities. 518-532-9538 or 518-796 -1865. MORIAH CENTER Mobile for rent, 1 person $450/ 2 people max $650. Nothing is included, pets ask, security & references required. Please call 802-247-3144. NORTH RIVER 3 Bdrm, 2 Bath, updated mobile home. Avail Sept 1st. $525/mo tenant pays util. Sec. & Ref. required. 518-251-3990.

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:/ and the Consumer Product Safety Commission at For other important recall and product safety information visit the Division of Consumer Protection at BRANT LAKE, Garage Sale 40 Delaney Drive. Saturday 7/28 & Sunday 7/29, 10am-3pm. Old bottles, household, misc. Rain or Shine. GARAGE SALE Route 8, Chestertown. Multi Family Garage Sale across from Town Beach. Dishes, toys, clothes. Friday, July 20th & Saturday, July 21, 9-4. GARAGE SALE Indian Lake 983 Big Brook Road, Indian Lake. 7/27 & 7/28, 9am-5pm. Soup to Nuts!

GARAGE SALE Route 8, Brant Lake. August 4 & 5, 9am. Horicon Day Celebration. St. Theresa's Church, Route 8, Brant Lake, NY. Furniture, Antiques & lots of Adirondack Collectibles.

IRISHTOWN, GARAGE Sale 224 Irishtown Rd, Olmstedville, Saturday July 14, 9:00 AM - 2:00 PM, Saturday July 21, 9:00 AM - 2:00 PM, Saturday July 28, 9:00 AM 2:00 PM. Many items for sale: Old Bottles, houseware, books, Christmas decorations, baby high chair, lacy scarfs, handcrafted wood items; all priced to sell. Rain or Shine. PUTNAM STATION Garage Sale SW Corner Route 22 & Gull Bay Road. Giant Moving Sale. Tools, mower, household, etc. Saturday, 7/28 & Monday 7/30, 9am-4pm. SELKIRK FIRE CO #2, FLEA MARKET 301 Glenmont Road, Glenmont NY, Selkirk Fire Co #2, Saturday July 28, 8:00 AM - 5:00 PM. Up to 125 Vendors selling a wide variety of items for everyone For more info about being a vendor go to our website: or call 518621-7575 Rain or Shine.

BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY MEDICAL CAREERS BEGIN HERE Train ONLINE for Allied Health and Medical Management. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified.SCHEV certified. Call 1800-494-2785 NO HYPE, NO BULL. $2,000 to $4,000 Per Week. Starting Right Now! Use our simple but powerful system. F/T or P/T.

HELP WANTED **2012 POSTAL JOBS!** $14 TO $59 hour + Full Federal Benefits. No Experience Required. NOW HIRING! Green Card OK. 1-866593-2664, Ext 107. ACTORS/MOVIE EXTRAS needed immediately! $150-$300/day depending on job. No experience, all looks needed. 1800-561-1762 Ext A-104

Glens Falls Hospital is a progressive healthcare system nestled in the foothills of the Adirondacks. Being the largest hospital between Albany, NY, and Montreal, Canada, we offer a comprehensive health care system with 29 locations serving 6 counties. Currently we have both management and staff opportunities in our growing ECC. Clinical Manager – Emergency Care Center Provides overall clinical and operational management for the ECC in collaboration and consultation with the Nursing Director. Strong leadership, managerial skills, communication and collaborative skills are critical in order to provide safe, quality, patientfocused care and an environment that fosters staff growth and satisfaction. 3 years relevant clinical experience required, 5 years preferred. BSN required and previous nursing management experience preferred. Staff RN Positions – ECC Full Time, 12-hour shifts – Evenings and Nights Part Time, 12-hour shifts – Days, Evenings, Nights Sign on Bonus available for EXPERIENCED RN’s For more information and immediate consideration, please apply today!

Glens Falls Hospital 100 Park Street Glens Falls, NY 12801 518-926-1801 76043

16 - News Enterprise

July 28, 2012

HELP WANTED 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 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 1-877-202-0386. CHECK THIS!!! Just Completed High School, Looking for your first phenomenal opportunity. Travel Earning Big $$$. No Experience. Paid Training 877-646-5050 CLASS A CDL DRIVERS 3 postitions available!! Great Home Time! Top Pay!! Assigned Equipment!!! 1 yr recent T/T OTR Exp Req. 877-261-2101 CUSTOMER SERVICE REPS NEEDED! Earn $22- $30/ Hour Working Online. PT/FT. Weekly Pay. No Experience Necessary! Register Online Now! DRIVERS - New Freight lanes in your area. Annual Salary $45K to $60K. Flexible hometime. Modern Fleet of Trucks. CDL-A, 3 months recent experience. 800-414-9569

DRIVERS: DEDICATED Runs with Consistent Freight, Top Pay, Weekly Home-Time & More! Werner Enterprises: 1-800-3972645

FULLER BRUSH SALES DISTRIBUTORS NEEDED. Start home based business. Servicing your area. No Investment. Email:

FOOD AND Beverage Production Chef Manager Executive Chef at Unidine

HELP WANTED!! EARN EXTRA income mailing our brochures from home! FREE Supplies!Genuine Opportunity! Start Immediately!

The Executive Chef will be responsible for managing the daily operations of the kitchen area, implement production processes, menu planning, catering, manage food cost, labor cost and have an overall understanding of HACCP. The ideal candidate for this position will have experience supervising production functions of the kitchen employees. This Senior Services position is located in Ticonderoga, NY. Education and Experience: Minimum 3 years related experience and/or training as an Executive Chef or Chef Manager. Bachelor's degree in Food Science, Nutrition, Culinary Arts or Hotel/ Restaurant Management is highly desirable; CDM preferred. How to Apply: Send resumes to for immediate consideration. 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 VENDORS HAND CRAFTED ONLY for Nassau County's LARGEST family fair. 26th yr, Attendance 120,000+ , 150-200 hand-crafted vendors display. 9/22 & 09/23 (516)809-5892 for application Call us at 1-800-989-4237

LIVE-WORK-PARTY-PLAY! PLAY in NY, Hang in LA. Hiring 18-24 Girls/Guys. $400-$800 weekly. Paid expenses. Signing Bonus. Energetic & fun? Call: 866-251-0768

HELP WANTED LOCAL BARBER LOOKING for experienced Barber at established business. Heidi's Clip Joint, Warrensburg. 518-623-2818 or 518-623-3347 after 5pm. COMMUNITY SUPPORT : 2 positions supporting and mentoring male clients. Help these men with developmental disabilities become active participants in their community and achieve goals and dreams following support plans. The job requires compassion, patience, creativity, flexibility, good judgment and boundaries, and an ability to think on your feet. Will train right people. Fulltime ($11.40/hr) with great benefit package including onsite gym membership. Good driving record and GED required. Respond to CSAC HR, 89 Main Street, VT 05753, 802-3886751, ext. 425, or visit EOE. COURT CLERK The Town of Hague has a vacancy for a Part-Time Court Clerk. Person will perform basic bookkeeping and computer skills. Applications are availble and returnable to the Hague Community Center, PO Box 509, Hague, NY 12836. Phone (518) 543-6161.


HOTEL & LODGING Elk Lake Lodging in North Hudson, NY is looking for Housekeeping/ wait staff. Please call 518-5327616 for more information. JOHNSBURG CENTRAL SCHOOL Teaching Aide/Teaching Assistant Johnsburg Central School is seeking to fill a Teaching Aide/Teaching Assistant position. Teaching Assistant Certification is preferred. Please give a letter of interest and any additional information by August 1, 2012 to Mr. Michael J. Markwica


DIRECT CARE PROVIDER SUBSTITUTE: Be part of 24/7 team providing residential supports to Community Rehabilitation and Treatment consumers in residential setting. Implement treatment and support plans. Support consumers around daily living skills. Associate's Degree in appropriate field plus experience working with mentally ill; or combination of education and experience. Ability to deal with clients in all types of situations with patience, insight, and compassion. Ability to work effectively with other agency personnel in implementation of client program and goals. Valid driver's license and driving skills required. Occasional use of car necessary. Shifts Available: 12am-8am,4pm12am, and 4pm-8am. Apply to CSAC, Attn: HR, 89 Main Street, Middlebury, VT 05753 or visit EOE HORSES ~ TICONDEROGA Barn owner looking for: A- person interested in operating small trail ride business or B- Individuals interested in Boarding Horses. If you have any interest please call 518-543-6280. MORIAH CENTRAL School has the following positions available effective 9/1: Certified Teaching Assistant Long-Term Elementary Substitute Teacher(eff. Fall 2012) Teacher Aide Long-Term Substitute Teacher Aide Applications available online at: Please send letter of interest, completed application form, resume, 3 letters of recommendation, and (for teacher and assistant): copies of transcripts and certifications, and to: Carrie Langey Director of Special Services Moriah Central School 39 Viking Lane Port Henry, NY 12974 Deadline: August 3, 2012 NORTHWOODS CONCRETE is now hiring an Experienced, Detail Oriented Individual for Commercial & Residential Concrete Construction Work. Basic hand tools, reliable transportation & clean driving record are required. Experience IS a must. Please call 518-494-0138. WANTED - VOLUNTEER DRIVERS & SUBSTITUTE WORKERS to distribute home delivered meals in Warrensburg area. Contact Rhonda at 518-623-2653.

SENIOR MAINTENANCE Mechanic The Town of Minerva seeks Senior Maintenance Mechanic for an anticipated vacancy in its Parks Department. Must have substantial building maintenance and repair, heavy construction or one or more of standard building trades (carpentry, plumbing, electrical). Supervisory experience preferred. Town of Minerva residency a plus. Must complete Essex County Employment Application available at Town Hall or online at ESSEXApplication.pdf. Send applications by August 10 to Sue Montgomery Corey, Supervisor, Town of Minerva, PO Box 937, Minerva, NY 12851. Questions about the position should be submitted by email to Minerva.supervisor@front WANTED: PART-TIME Teacher Aid -10 month position Deadline for Application: August 10, 2012 Please send letter of interest and application to Mark T. Brand, Superintendent Indian Lake Central School 6345 NYS RT 30 Indian Lake, NY 12842 (Application is available online at

ADOPTIONS PREGNANT, SCARED, NEED help? Licensed agency offers free confidential counseling, financial assistance, guidance, opened/ closed adoption, choice of loving, pre-approved Call Joy: 866-922-3678. www.ForeverFamili 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

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Custom tom m design d serv se services ervices are re available ava for an a add additional fee. Visit the EZ Print Superstore for graphic design services and details, or sen end d an a e-mail ail to ezprint@ nt@de denpubs.c om • EZ Print Superstore is a service of Denton Publications, Inc. send

BIKES FOR TYKES look for them in Items under $100 Super savers ads

EDITORIAL NEWS Andy Flynn Assistant Managing Editor Phone: 873-6368 x213 Fax: 873-6360 • Email: 36895

July 28, 2012

News Enterprise - 17


FOR SALE 12' Aluminum Row Boat, Water Slide & Diving Board. 518-656-9334.

LIMITED TIME! Bundle Dish TV with High-Speed Internet and Save! Call Satellite Country - Authorized Dish TV Dealer. Credit Card Required. New Customers Only. 866-204-3524

HOT TUB used, 4 person, cover included. Pick-up by buyer required. Westport area. 724-579-8719. $250

STOP PAYING too much for TV! Satellite is cheaper than cable! Packages from $19.99/mo.-FREE movies, FREE upgrades & FREE HD: Limited Offer-CALL NOW! 800-3645192

FINANCIAL SERVICES $$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT CASH NOW!!! Injury Lawsuit Dragging? $500-$500,000++ within 48 /hrs? 1-800-568-8321 CREDIT CARD DEBT? LEGALLY HAVE IT REMOVED! Minimum $7,000 in debt to qualify. Utilize Consumer Protection Attorneys. Call now! 1-888-2370388 SMALL WELL ESTABLISHED TAX & Accounting Practice For Sale With Building. IdealLocation. Call 1-315 -668-1012

FIREWOOD FIREWOOD 1 Full Cord, cut/split/ del. $195. 1 Stove Cord, you pick up, $65. 1 Cord 8' Uncut, delivered., $100. 518-597-9367 or 518-570-6062 Local Delivery/Extra Out of Area

FOR SALE 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 ENTERTAINMENT CENTER Unique - 1 of a kind, solid Teak, custom made in Thailand, all hand carved, excellent condition, could also be a great BAR or ARMOIRE, 48"wide x 67" high x 26" deep, $950. 518-251-2511 EQUALIZER 4PT Sway Control Hitch 1200lbs tongue weight, 12,000lbs tow, 2 yrs old. MSRP $770, asking $450 call 518-4949644 FOR SALE 39 Foot Park Model Trailer w/ awning. 2 pulls outs, all appliances, new rugs. Water tight. Good tires. Must move $4,000 OBO Don 869-0542

KOI FOR SALE-BEAUTIFUL STANdard Butterfly Koi. All Varieties. Quantity Discounts. Pond Supplies. 1-516-809-6771 KURBY CENTRIA Vacuum Cleaner with shampoo kit. 518-623-5444. $800 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 MOTORIZED TRAVEL Chair new batteries, excellent condition. 518222-1338. $1,200 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. SUN TEC Skylite new 2'x 4' to fit 24" rafter space. New costs $408 + tax, sell $250 OBO. 518-668-3367. TELESCOPE MEADE Refracting Model NG70, very good condition, $60.00. 518-251-2511 TOOLS CRAFTSMAN 6 Inch Planer $300. Bench Grinder $100. 12 Inch Polisher $50. 10 Speed Drill Press $125. Hague 518-543-6419 WALKER TURNER Collectible Drill Press '50s, good cond., $225 offers considered. 518-494-2270. WASHER/DRYER SEARS Kenmore Stack Washer/ Dryer. 27"w 29"d 71"h $300. Still in use, retired couple looking to upgrade. Lake Clear, NY Magic Jack # 904-442-6189.


NEW QUEEN MATTRESS SET Still in Factory plastic! $150.00. Can help with delivery. Call 518-290-0298 $150 VINTAGE WORKMAN’S Bed in excellent condition with mattress. 33"x74" Youth/Child size $99 obo 518-494-2120

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676 14th Rd., Minerva, NY 12851






PC Problem Solving


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Over 30 Years’ Experience

Gregory J. Fresca

518-251-5535 26 Cable Access Way, Minerva, N.Y. 12851 (off 28N between Firehouse & 14th Rd.) HOURS: Wed. 10-8; Fri. 10-5 Thurs. 10-5; Sat. 10-5

Sales & Service Residential-Commercial-Industrial

3239 State Rte 28 North Creek, NY 12853

518-251-3990 VisitO ur Website:








Adirondack Log Home Restorations, LLC

North Country Storage

Heid’s Hodaka, Inc.

Rich’s Small Engine Repair

PO Box 3, Indian Lake, NY 12842

(518) 648-5488 29672

Self Storage Units 5x5, 10x10, 10x15, 10x20 24-hour access

518-251-3738 (Located off Route 28, North Creek)


Specializing in service on Polaris ATVs and Snowmobiles and BMW Motorcycles. We Service All Brands 2033 Garnet Lake Road, Johnsburg



Aunt Polly’s Material Girls Come and Visit the New Shop on the Hudson River!

518-582-2260 3 Hudson River Rd. at the Hudson River Bridge Newcomb, NY 90054



• Chinking • Rafters • Rotted Log Replacement • Foundation Repair • Log Railing/Stairs • Doors • Rustic Accents • Interior/Exterior Finishes Paul Burgess



We Service All Brands Over 20 Years Experience

We Sharpen Chainsaw Chain New Building in Process 22 Old River Road North Creek, NY (518) 251-5774 90055

SPECIALTY SHOP Rt. 28 & LaVergne Road Indian Lake NY 12842

518-648-5013 Kathleen Larkin Jane Zilka

Antiques Gifts/Gallery Workshops Open For The Season June2 8th SummerH ours: 10-5pmT hurs.-Tues. ClosedW ed. Open Weekends After Labor Day


Route 30, Long Lake Donna Mundinger Call (518) 572-3000 for Listings from Indian Lake to Lake Placid Robert Gillis, Broker

In the of the Adirondacks “Our gift store features the finest quality homemade& hand-knit goods!”





Betty’s Bed & Breakfast




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LEGALS News Enterprise Legal Deadline Monday @ 3:00pm Please Send Legals By EMAIL To:

NOTICE OF FORMATION OF NORTH C R E E K MARKETPLACE LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on 06/08/12. 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, 3235 State Rt. 28, P.O. Box 11, North Creek, NY 12853. Purpose: Any lawful activity. NE-6/23-7/28/12-6TC26667 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY (LLC) N a m e : STREAMLINED GRAPHICS, LLC Articles of Organization filed with Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on June 12, 2012. Office location: Warren County. SSNY has been designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail a copy of process to: 16 Lexington Avenue, Glens Falls NY 12801. Purpose of LLC is to engage in any and all business activities permitted under the laws of the State of New York. NE-6/23-7/28/12-6TC26672 ----------------------------ARTICLES OF ORGANIZATION OF RED ROCK VENTURES OF WARREN COUNTY LLC Under Section 203 of the New York State Limited Liability Company Law The undersigned, for the purpose of forming a limited liability company under Section 203 of the New York State Limited Liability Company Law, hereby certifies: 1. The name of the limited liability company shall be: Red Rock Ventures of Warren County LLC. 2. The county within the state in which the office of the limited liability company is to be located is: the County of Warren. 3. The Secretary of State of the State of New York is designated as agent of the limited liability company upon whom process against it may be served. The address to which the Secretary of State shall mail a copy of any process against the limited liability company served upon the Secretary of State is: Alexander Powhida, Esq., Deily, Mooney & Glastetter, LLC, 8 Thurlow Terrace, Albany, New

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York 12203. 4. The Articles of Organization are effective upon filing. 5. The limited liability company is to be manager managed. IN WITNESS WHEREOF, these Articles of Organization have been signed by the organizer this 8th day of June, 2012, by the undersigned. Alexander Powhida, Organizer NE-6/30-8/4/12-6TC26692 ----------------------------NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION FOR A NEW YORK LIMITED LIABILITY C O M P A N Y PURSUANT TO NEW YORK LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY LAW SECTION 206(c) 1) The name of the Limited Liability Company is: T-RAYS BBQ, LLC. 2) The date of filing of the Articles of Organization with the Department of State was June 11, 2012. 3) The county in New York in which the office of the company is located is: Warren. 4) The principal place of business for the Limited Liability Company is: 102 Third Street, Glens Falls, NY 12801. 5) The Secretary of State has been designated as agent of the company upon whom process may be served, and the Secretary of State shall mail a copy of any process against the company served upon him or her to: Ray Sipowicz, 102 Third Street, Glens Falls, NY 12801. 6) The business purpose of the company is to engage in any and all business activities permitted under the Laws of the State of New York. NE-6/30-8/4/12-6TC26694 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY ("LLC") Name:LEFEBVRE ENTERPRISES, LLC Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State of New York ("SSNY") on 6/19/2012 Office Location: Warren County. The "SSNY" is designated as agent of the "LLC" upon whom process against it may be served. "SSNY" shall mail a copy of any process to the LLC at: 20 Michaels Drive, Queensbury, NY 12804. For any lawful purpose. Filer: Peter Fidopiastis, Esq. NE-7/7-8/11/12-6TC26708 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION TUMBLEHOME BOATSHOP, LLC art. of org. filed Secy. of State NY (SSNY) 1/24/12 . Off. loc. in Warren Co. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to: 684 SR 28, Warrensburg, NY 12885. Purpose: Any lawful purpose.

TOWN OF Lake George 1/2 acre building lot. Village sewer, upscale neighborhood, build-out basement, mountain views. $47,000. Will hold mortgage for qualified buyer, 20% down. 518-793-3356 or 518-321-3347.




2 CEILING Fans Cost $400, sell both for $90. Mint cond. Schroon Lake Area. 718-833-1188

42FT. POOL SOLAR BLANKET Blanket like new. Ladder and D.E. 20 for everything $20. 946-7402


COAT BLACK with Fur Collar, Size 12. 518-546-8622. $25

BLACK-EYED SUSAN’S official flower for 2013 County Bicentinal $4 per pot 623-2203

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BRANT LAKE 1970 Mobile Home, 12' x 70', 4 bedroom, 1 1/2 bath, refrigerator & stove. You move. $2000 (718) 810-1179

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Kevin Bestler Professional Filing Services, LLC P.O. Box 248 Albany, NY 12201 Phone-518-369-0793 Fax- 518-689-5955 NE-7/14-8/18/12-6TC26743 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY ( LLC ) Name: JAN DOR MANOR, LLC. Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State ( SSNY ) on 07/03/12. Office Location: Warren County. The SSNY is designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail a copy of any process to the principal business location of LLC: 20 Delaware Avenue, Silver Bay, NY 12874. Purpose: All lawful activities. NE-7/21-8/25/12-6TC31527 ----------------------------BAYBERRY PLACE, LLC, a domestic LLC, Arts. of Org. filed with the SSNY on 6/22/12. 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, 536 Bay Rd., Ste. 2, Queensbury, NY 12804. General Purposes. NE-7/21-8/25/12-6TC31526 ----------------------------A M E R I C A N HOSPITALITY LLC, a domestic LLC, Arts. of Org. filed with the SSNY on 6/25/12. 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, 3494 Lakeshore Dr., Lake George, NY 12845. General Purposes. NE-7/21-8/25/12-6TC 31525 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF 16 CAYUGA DRIVE, LLC Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State on June 28, 2012. Office Location, Warren County Secretary of State designated as agent of Limited Liability Company upon whom process against it be served. Secretary of State shall mail copy of process to the Company at 16 Cayuga Drive, Queensbury, New York 12084 Purpose: any lawful purpose. NE-7/21-8/25/12-6TC27252 ----------------------------NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION FORMATION OF A NEW YORK LIMITED L I A B I L I T Y COMPANY 1. The name of the limited liability company is JRB ROADSIDE SAFETY, LLC (The LLC). 2. The date of filing of the Articles of Organi-

zation with the Department of State was July 6, 2012. 3. The county in New York in which the offices of the LLC are located is Warren County. 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 331 Cleverdale Road, Cleverdale, New York 12820. 5. The business purpose of the LLC is to engage in any and all business activities permitted under the laws of the State of New York. BORGOS & DEL SIGNORE, P.C. P.O. Box 4392 Queensbury, New York 12804 (518) 793-4900 NE-7/21-8/25/12-6TC27263 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF 30 LAKEWOOD DRIVE, LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on 07/09/12. Office location: Warren County. Princ. office of LLC: 19 Amethyst Dr., Queensbury, NY 12804. 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-7/21-8/25/12-6TC27259 ----------------------------THE SPECIAL INSPECTOR, LLC, a limited liability company with its office located in Warren County at 16 Pearl Street Suite 200, Glens Falls NY 12801, was filed with the Department of State on July 10, 2012. The Secretary of State is designated as agent of this limited liability company upon whom process against it may be served. The address to which the Secretary of State shall mail a copy of any process served upon it against this limited liability company is 16 Pearl Street Suite 200, Glens Falls NY 12801. The limited liability company shall engage in any lawful business for which it may be organized in the State of New York. NE-7/28-9/1/12-6TC27279 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF BL CHATEAU, LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on 07/13/12. Office location: Warren County. Princ. office of LLC: 15 Allen’s Way, Bolton Landing, NY 12814. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to Kurt Olender, Esq., 2840 Morris Ave., Union, NJ 07083. Purpose: Any lawful activity. NE-7/28-9/1/12-6TC27277

COAT BLACK, Size 12. 518-5468622. $25 DOCK LADDER Removable, w/ alum frame. Slip resistant treads. Like new $99 518-547-8471 INVACARE WALKER fold up, very good condition. 518-585-4425. $75 OBO NEW WOMAN’S Helmet and face shield Size small Never used $35 518-623-2203 RAINCOAT LONDON Fog, Crangberry, 10 Reg. 518-546-8622. $25

FURNITURE DRESSER 3 drawer, solid maple, with mirror. 518-494-5708. $75 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF SHABAT GOLF, LLC Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on June 21, 2012. 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, 65 South Street, Glens Falls, NY 12801. Purpose: any lawful activity. NE-7/28-9/1/12-6TC27278 ----------------------------NOTICE OF ADOPTION OF LOCAL LAW NO. 8 OF 2012 PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that on the 20th day of July, 2012, by Resolution No. 459 of 2012, adopted on July 20, 2012, the Warren County Board of Supervisors enacted Local Law No. 8 of 2012 entitled "A Local Law Superceding County Law Section 215 and Authorizing the Lease of a Portion or All of Certain Warren County Owned Property in the Town of Queensbury without Public Advertisement or Auction . The following constitutes an abstract of Local Law No. 8 of 2012. Local Law No. 8 of 2012 supercedes certain provisions of County Law Section 215 and authorizes the Board of Supervisors in the name of and behalf of the County of Warren to enter into a lease of a portion or all of certain County owned property comprising of 5.1 acres and improvements thereon lying and existing in the Town of Queensbury and on the southerly side of New York State Routes 254 and 32B and also known as Lower Warren Street to D&G Recycling, LLC without public advertisement or auction and subject to certain terms and conditions set forth in said Local Law. Local Law No. 8 of 2012 authorizes the Board of Supervisors to enter into amended or additional lease agreements with D&G Recycling, LLC relative to those portions of the property not initially leased to D&G Recycling, LLC or to other tenants upon terms and conditions set forth in the Local Law. Pursuant to Municipal Home Rule Law Section 24(2)(g) Local Law No. 8 of 2012 is subject to a referendum on petition and shall not take effect until at least forty-five (45) days after its adoption nor until approved by the affirmative vote of the majority of the qualified electors of Warren County voting on a proposition for its approval if, within forty-five (45) days after adoption, there shall be filed with the Clerk a petition protesting against

ACCESSORIES CENTURY 6’ Truck Cap has 3 sliding windows w/screens. Also bedliner. Excellent condition. $1100 value, asking $500. 518-5467913. TIRES FOR SALE LESS THAN 250 MILES! Set of four P235/ 75R15 radial tires already mounted and balanced on Chevy Pickup SIX HOLE rims. Includes a set of baby moon hubcaps! (518) 532-7530 (S.L.) $488

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such Local Law, signed and authenticated as required by the provisions contained in the Municipal Home Rule Law of the State of New York. A complete copy of Local Law No. 8 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. Dated: July 20, 2012 BY ORDER OF THE BOARD OF SUPERVISORS JOAN SADY, CLERK NE-7/28-8/4/12-2TC27282 ----------------------------REGULATIONS OF THE COUNTY OF W A R R E N PROHIBITING TRESPASSING ON WARREN COUNTY PROPERTY ON, UNDERNEATH AND SURROUNDING THE HADLEY-LUZERNE BRIDGE SECTION 1. Findings and Purpose. To preserve and protect public safety on property owned by the County of Warren on, underneath and surrounding the HadleyLuzerne Bridge, the Warren County Board of Supervisors hereby declares its intent to prohibit trespassing on Warren County owned property on, underneath and surrounding the HadleyLuzerne Bridge. Warren County seeks to prevent individuals from entering onto said County-owned property and engaging in conduct that jeopardizes the well-being, health, safety and welfare of the public, as well as disrupts the public peace and order. Such conduct includes, but is not limited to: jumping off the Hadley-Luzerne Bridge into the rock and boulder filled waters of the Hudson River; blocking or interfering with vehicular traffic on the Hadley-Luzerne Bridge; swimming in the rapid currents of the Hudson River; leaving piles of garbage, litter and debris underneath the Bridge, and defacing the walls underneath the Bridge with offensive, vulgar and/or unsightly graffiti. SECTION 2. Definitions. A. Bridge Premises. includes that portion of the HadleyLuzerne Bridge located in the Town of Lake Luzerne within the boundaries of the County of Warren, and all land owned by the County of Warren underneath and surrounding the HadleyLuzerne Bridge in Warren County. B. Enter or remain unlawfully. A person enters or remains unlawfully in or upon the Bridge Premises when he or she does so without license or privilege and in violation of a notice of trespass given by posting by the County of Warren

CARS/TRUCKS WANTED! Top $$$$$ PAID! Running or Not, All Years, Makes, Models. Free Towing! We're Local! 7 Days/ Week. Call Toll Free: 1-888-4162330 DONATE A CAR - HELP CHILDREN FIGHTING DIABETES. Fast, Free Towing. Call 7 days/week. Nonrunners OK. Tax Deductible. Call Juvenile Diabetes Research Foundation 1-800-5780408 DONATE A CAR - HELP HOMELESS PETS! Free Next-Day Towing. Tax Deductible. Non- Runners OK. Receive $1,000 Grocery Coupons. Call National Animal Welfare Foundation 1-888-3333848 Call and place your listing at 1-800-989-4237

in a conspicuous manner. Vehicular traffic, bicycle traffic and/or pedestrian traffic in the act of crossing the Hadley-Luzerne Bridge shall be deemed to have license or privilege to do so. C. Trespass. A person is guilty of trespass when he or she knowingly enters or remains unlawfully upon the Bridge Premises. SECTION 3. Prohibited Acts. A. It shall be unlawful for any person to trespass on the Bridge Premises without written permission from the Superintendent of the Warren County Department of Public Works or his designee. B. It shall be unlawful for any person to jump, leap or dive off that portion of the Hadley-Luzerne Bridge structure located in Warren County. C. It shall be unlawful for any person to obstruct vehicular, bicycle or pedestrian traffic or to create a hazardous condition while on that portion of the Hadley-Luzerne Bridge located in Warren County. D. It shall be unlawful for any person to damage, destroy, remove or tamper with any sign posted by the County of Warren prohibiting trespassing on the Bridge Premises. SECTION 4. Penalties for Offenses. Any person who violates Section 3 of these Regulations shall be guilty of an offense punishable by a fine of not exceeding One Hundred Dollars ($100) and by imprisonment not exceeding thirty (30) days. SECTION 5. Severability. If any clause, sentence, paragraph, subdivision, section or part of these Regulations or the application thereof to any person, individual, corporation, firm, partnership, entity or circumstance shall be adjudged by any court of competent jurisdiction to be invalid or unconstitutional, such order or judgment shall not affect, impair or invalidate the remainder thereof, but shall be confined in its operation to the clause, sentence, paragraph, subdivision, section or part of these Regulations or in its application to the person, individual, corporation, firm, partnership entity or circumstance directly involved in the controversy in which order or judgment shall be rendered. SECTION 6. Effective Date. These Regulations were adopted July 20, 2012 by the Warren County Board of Supervisors by Resolution No. 461 of 2012. The regulations shall take effect immediately. NE-7/28/12-1TC27289 ----------------------------NOTICE FORMATION


LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY Name: GPNETC, LLC. Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on June 8, 2012. Office location: Warren County. SSNY is designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail a copy of process to: c/o The LLC , P.O. Box 503, Glens Falls, NY 12801. Purpose: Any lawful act or activities. NE-7/28-9/1/12-6TC27283 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY (LLC) The name of the Limited Liability Company that was formed is: Fault Finders Locating Service, LLC. The Articles of Organization were filed with the Department of State of the State of New York on July 19, 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: Fault Finders Locating Service, LLC, 36 Morningside Circle, Queensbury, NY 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-7/28-9/1/12-6TC27286 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY (LLC) The name of the Limited Liability Company that was formed is: Trademark Builders and Remodeling, LLC. The Articles of Organization were filed with the Department of State of the State of New York on July 18, 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: Trademark Builders and Remodeling, LLC, 205 South Street, Glens Falls, NY 12801. 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-7/28-9/1/12-6TC27285 -----------------------------

July 28, 2012

News Enterprise - 19 2000 DODGE Neon 518-894-4494 $2,400 OBO

AUTO WANTED CASH FOR CARS AND TRUCKS. Get A Top Dollar INSTANT Offer! Running or Not! 1-888-416-2208 (888) 416-2208 TOP CASH FOR CARS, Any Car/ Truck, Running or Not. Call for INSTANT offer: 1-800-454-6951

BOATS 14’ ADIRONDACK Guide Boat complete w/trailer, oars, cover & cherry caned seats. Never been used. $5500 firm. 518-642-9576. 1980 18 1/2 FT. Century Cuddy Cabin, 120 HP I/O, trailer, GPS depth finder, down rigger, plus. $2900. 518-963-8220 or 518-569-0118 2005 WHITEHALL SPIRIT rowing/sailboat. Classic boat, rare find. Must sell! Asking $9000 OBO. 845-868-7711 2009 18’ Quest Pontoon Boat w/ trailer, 50HP Yamaha 4 stroke engine, seats 9. 518-532-0395 $12,000 CANOE MEYERS Mishicraft, aluminum. Leave message. 518-4944064. $600

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

MOTORCYCLES 1982 HARLEY Davidson FXRC 80" Shovelhead. Very nice. Wide glide w/sweeper fender. (518) 251-2470 $5,500 2010 FORD FUSION HYBRID Dark Forest Green exterior, Black interior, 29,500m, SYNC, Auto Sun/Moon Roof, Power Driver Seat/Windows/Locks, CD Changer/MP3/USB/XM Stereo, Tinted Windows, 17" Alloy Wheels. $23,000 Call: (561) 699-4670


2007 PORSCHE BOXSTER Burgundy/Beige Excellent condition. 5,6000 Miles, 6 cylinder, 5 speed automatic w/ Tiptronic Transmission, loaded w/many options, in show room condition. 315-447-0888 $35,500 OBO. MUSTANG 2010 convertible, V-6, auto, leather interior, runs great, 45,000 miles, loaded. Asking $17,000 OBO or trade for a classic car. Call 518962-8539

2006 YAMAHA STRATOLINER S 1854 cc. After market seat. Removeable windshield and bags. Everything perfect. $8300 or will trade for used car + cash (kbb + difference) 518-585-2217 cell 319-855-0640.

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

2002 SUNLINE 29’ Camper, Sleeps 6, excellent condition, 14' Slide Out, Awning with screen room, many extras, Hitch included. 518-873-6857



1979 SOUTHWIND Motor Home 27', sleeps 6, self contained generator, air condition, micro oven, everything works. Firm $3500. 518-494-3215.

COLEMAN CAMPER Like New, Sleeps 5, Stove, Ice Box, Sink, AC/DC Power, Awning, $2300. 518-585-3226

1998 F250 Super Duty V10 with Fisher plow. 518-624-2580. $6,500 2001 TOYOTA Tacoma 4x4 with Fisher Plow, only 80K, Very good Condition, $11,000 518-251-4671

Fishing for a good deal? Catch the greatest bargains in the Classifieds 1-800-989-4237

1964 FORD 4000 4 cyl., gas, Industrial loader & industrial Front End, 12 spd., Sherman Transmission, Pie Weights, $4650.00. 518-962-2376 Evenings.

CANOE 14' Grumman Osprey. Great shape. Seldom used. 518494-5719. $400 KAYAK PERCEPTION, 15', room for gear, used twice. (518) 5044393. $850 LUND PRO Sport, open bow, 50hp Johnson, covers, trailer & manuals. Call Gary at (518) 668-3367. $4,000 USED HOBICAT 14', Green & White sail, Yellow Hulls, Sail boat is housed in Indian Lake, asking $900.00. 518-648-5619 or 518439-3485 YAMAHA WAVER Runner III, with trailer, 1996, Excellent Condition, Low Hours. $1550.00, RGC Lift also available. Call for details; Baja 180 Islander, with trailer, Bow rider, Excellent condition. 140 Merc. I/O $3550.00, OBO, Call for Details, 518-585-3679

CARS 1952 DESOTO White/Blue, no rust, small Hemi,, great project car. Serious inquires only. $3500. 518-962-4688 1978 FIAT Spider Convertible, classic, running condition, garage stored. Asking $6,000 will accept offers. 518-668-2638 1993 OLDS Cutlass Supreme white w/red leather, convertible, 105,000 orignal FL miles, ex. cond., all power, new FM/CD, 6 new tires, 3.4 V6 duals. 518-2515549. $3,995


sbo o/ sse

VERMONT (802) 247.......................Brandon 372....................Grand Isle 388...................Middlebury 425......................Charlotte 434....................Richmond 438...............West Rutland 453.......Bristol/New Haven 462......................Cornwall 475.........................Panton 482....................Hinesburg 545...................Weybridge 655......................Winooski 658....................Burlington 758........................Bridport 759.......................Addison 654,655,656,657,658,660, 860,862,863,864,865,951, 985....................Burlington 877...................Vergennes 769,871,872,878,879 . .................Essex Junction 893...........................Milton 897....................Shoreham 899......................Underhill 948..........................Orwell 888....................Shelburne



20 - News Enterprise

July 28, 2012

With that thought in mind, think about how many more people you could attract to your business or event if your local newspaper made 5 TIMES MORE deliveries in your immediate area. The zip code comparison below shows the number of subscribers the Press Republican delivers to according to their most recent ABC Audit dated 12/31/2010 compared to the weekly postal deliveries made by Denton Publications, according to their most recent CVC Audited Statement dated 9/30/2011.

d r a c e r o






TOWN Denton n USPS DAILY licatio b u Sunday P Sunday d 12958 se Mooers Delivere Home Home nterpri -E s 1 USPS 2 w d 9 e 59 M N e Press R Delivere ooers F Delivere terpris 169 epublic Denton DAILY orks 12960 d Delivered ews-En N a n e 0 s Press R Moriah Publica 233 290 nterpri epublic n -E a TOWN s 1 c tion li 2 w b 9 e 6 u a N 1 Mo n ep 982 0 Press R ZIP riah Ce i 154 275 Press R North C epublic 12962 nter es of T blican im u o a T p n u e 5 0 n a P 6 R tr M 0 re yman orrison ss Rep 90 375 Press North C Minerv of Ti an ville 12964 ublican ountrym Times 12851 epublic 213 0 mb Press R New R an 0 1,020 f Ti Press R Times o Newco ussia e n o p a s 1 u c 2 e 2 b li 5 9 li b 8 c im 7 u an f Ti T 0 Pau ville 12 1 132 Press R ss Rep 4 l Smith i 7 T lmsted re 10 9 f P T O 6 e im n o p a s 1 u n c e 7 2972 blican s of Ti Time 2,438 1285 Statio epubli 0 Press R Peru 0 Press R The Bu 2,439 Putnam rgh epublic an 12973 rgh an The Bu 3 Lake 12861 epublic 2 6 P n R P 6 2 o re ie s 0 s ro s rc 7 s h ,1 efield h Republi 0 Valley N Pre 15 Sc 12974 can he Burg ublican ews 7 T p e 12870 2 c e 17 ,1 P n P R 6 4 re o ra s rt Henry ss Rep 838 813 Valley N Pres Seve News 12975 ublican lican ews Valley 2,639 12872 Press R Port Ke Repub eroga 274 d s 4 n s s 2 o w re 0 ic 0 e 1, T P T epublic nt he Burg N an 12976 an Valley h an 12883 129 epublic Press R urgh Rainbo 249 146 untrym 527 Valley N Press R w Lake Plattsb epublic 12977 blican orth Co u a ews n N p n a 12901 7 e 0 7 P R m R 5 re y aybroo 7 C tr s ss 0 s n R 0 3 re u R A 1, 5 T o P P e im n k C p a 12979 ublican es of T s North an 12903 195 epublic i Press R Rouses le Fork 294 untrym 0 1,107 Valley N Press R AuSab epublic Point 12981 orth Co ale ublican an ews N d p 7 12912 12 g e 6 P S R 3 in 5 re a s ra m s 0 s o s Repu i n 16 T re a lo 0 1, V c f P B a n o ll a 1 e s c 2983 blican y News Time 12913 178 epubli Press R le Sarana man 334 385 942 Valley N c Lake ountry Press R epublic Cadyvil an 12985 an ews North C 1,204 in 12918 4 epublic P la 8 S R re p c s h s 1 m s s u s 2 3 a yler Fall w 6 95 Republi North C Pre Ch 12986 s lley Ne blican can a o u V untrym p 6 12919 9 e P 6 T 15 R re u 0 pper La ss Rep an 93 705 North C Press Chazy News an 12987 ke ublican ountrym Valley 2,625 12921 epublic Press R Point Upper 156 R n s 0 s s w an 0 8 w re ro 4 V 6 J e P epublic C a a n N ll y a 1 e y c 2 y 8 e li 9 2 ll N b 8 9 a a ews 9 Verm V n 490 12 epu Press R 63 mora ontville 60 125 The Bu Press R epublic Danne News 12992 rgh wn an ublican Valley 2,578 12929 0 Press R West C s ss Rep 2 abethto 3 z w re 0 li 6 V e e P h E a n p azy N lley Ne a 12993 ublican Valley ws 140 12932 epublic Press R Westpo 80 27 338 Valley N ews epublic Press R Essex rt 12996 alley N an ews ublican V p 4 12936 3 e P 3 W 2 R 0 ls re e il s s lsboro s Repu 563 174 Valley N Pres Gabri News 12997 an blican ews 2,070 Valley 12939 epublic Press R Wilmin 26 160 North C 1,665 gton ews epublic Press R Jay n N 1 a y 2 c 1 e li 9 4 ll b 9 9 ountrym a a 8 u n V p 869 5 12 e P 9 W R re 4 it e s s h n 4 s s s an 2 e Republi rbee* 46 33 Valley N Pre Kee New can ews ublican ey 1,040 Valley 12942 Press R 0 Misc Z 7 ne Vall s ss Rep 5 e 3 ,1 w re e V 7 ip e 2 e P a K s p n ll N ublican ey New a Valley 585 12943 epublic Press R s ille 136 37 Valley N 354 epublic f Ti Press R Keesev an ews imes o ublican r T p a 12944 6 e 6 le R C s 0 s e 0 140 k 0 re T a 1, im P L n a e c s of Ti 4,308 12945 epubli 112 lacid 11,687 NE/TT Press R Lake P an 12946 epublic R s is s w Compiled from Press Republican ABC Audited Publisher’s Pre Le Statement 12/13/2010. Denton Publications CVC Audited 12950 le Statement 09/30/11. Press Republican Sunday home Minevil 12956 delivery & mail. Denton Publications Free Community





Newspapers Delivered via USPS Thursday & Friday.

The above comparison only shows subscribers to the Press Republican and postal deliveries made by Denton Publications in the same zip codes. Newsstand sales and bulk drop distribution is not represented. Doing so would not substantially alter the differential.

Just like in golf you wouldn’t want to play the same course every time, so we are not suggesting you not place information in the Press Republican, it plays a valuable communication role in our region. We do think however, it’s important that you understand the significant differences between our delivered quantity in comparison to theirs and recognize that missing 49,157

homes and business locations in your immediate market could significantly impact your results. Compare the zip codes most important to your event or business and see if adding that Denton publication to your media mix makes sense for your efforts. Call our office today and schedule an appointment to learn about your locally owned community publications and web sites.



623-5588 New York State Inspections LETTERS P7 By McKenna Kelly SIGN-UP TODAY! Editorial with eventually. The school is required to replace...


623-5588 New York State Inspections LETTERS P7 By McKenna Kelly SIGN-UP TODAY! Editorial with eventually. The school is required to replace...