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A Denton Publication

August 6, 2011

N News ews Page 9


Enterprise E En nterrpprise


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Serving the Upper Hudson River Region

Residents named to regional economic development council




Bluegrass Fest returns to North Creek.

Group to compete for part of $1 billion By Andy Flynn


POTSDAM – Local officials fr om Clinton, Essex, Franklin and Hamilton counties were named to the newly formed North Country Regional Economic Development Council Thursday, July 28 during a cer emony at SUNY Potsdam. Gov. Andr ew Cuomo made the announcement while launching the council at the Barrington Student Union in front of more than 200 guests, including business, tourism, economic development and government leaders. Similar economic development councils wer e launched July 28 for the Mohawk Valley and Capital Region. “For too long, Albany has relied on one-size-fits-all economic development plans that do not take into account the unique assets and challenges of each r egion,” Cuomo said. “T oday, we ar e taking a new approach. W ith the Regional Councils, we will empower individual ar eas like the













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RJ Demarest to speak about his world travels. PAGE 15

Board votes to shutter swimming area By John Grybos JOHNSBURG — The Johnsburg Town Boar d has voted to close the town beach. During its r egularly scheduled meeting Aug. 2, the board voted 3-2 to close


the local swim area, saying doing so would be less expensive than modifying the area to keep it open. The beach must be r emoved from the state’s r egistry of swim areas. The cost to fill and file paperwork to close the beach is about $1,200, with engineer fees and modifying the area with

new plans pushing the bill to around $3,500. This is a much smaller number than options for keeping the beach open, which was estimated by the engineers at Delaware Operations at several tens of thousands of dollars. Board Member Ron The town board voted to officially close the town beach to public access.






Photo by Nancy Frasier




The Saratoga-North Creek Railway is now operating for public rides. The company operating the trains, Iowa Pacific, plans to operate at least 100 round-trip passenger trains from May to October, at least 30 ski trains and 50 dining excursions. Pictured above is conductor Mark Ellsworth.



The 26th annual craft fair is this weekend.


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CGGMR hosting public grant ceremony Aug. 19 NORTH CREEK — A growing philanthropic pr esence in the Gor e Mountain r egion, the Community Fund for the Gor e Mountain Region (CFGMR), will host a public grant award ceremony Aug. 19, 4 p.m. at the Scaroon Manor Day Use Area, overlooking Schr oon Lake. T o attend, RSVP at 2512240. The CFGMR endowment income is distributed through annual grants for pr ojects and pr ograms in such ar eas as youth and seniors, the arts and humanities, historical preservation and other causes serving Chester, Horicon, Johnsbur g, Minerva and Schroon. The funding available is determined by the income generated by CFGMR’s principal. The principal has grown with the donations of local and seasonal r esidents and employers. The 2011 grant recipients include: • Adirondack Community Outreach Center/Family Clothing Center , for out of season clothing storage equipment • Horicon Youth Commission, for the purchase of youth-sized tennis equipment • H oricon F ire D epartment, t o u pgrade their schoolhouse for use as a community center • Chester Public Library, purchase updated computer • Chester Little League, for impr ovements to the ball field backstop • Johnsburg American Legion Auxiliary #629, to send one young girl to Girls’ State • Johnsbur g Histori cal Society, towar ds the purchase of a marker honoring Civil W ar Photographer Mathew Brady

• Upper Hudson Musical Arts, to bring Hyperion String Quartet pr ogram to the school children. • Johnsburg Youth Commission, for firstaid kits and personal flotation devices for the TREKS program •Minerva Central School, for funding assistance for the Middle School student’s trip to Montreal next spring • Schr oon Lake- Adirondack Marathon, Inc for lunches for HAM radio operators during the race • Schroon Lake- Paradox Community Center for a fence to impr ove safety for the youth programs •Schroon Lake Library/Friends to fund programs in the summer Literacy pr ogram in 2012 • Schroon Lake- Seagle Music Colony for transportation to enable pr ograms be pr esented in the regions communities. The new Named Grant, honoring W oody Widlund’s work with youth, will partially fund youth pr ograms in Chester , Minerva and Schroon Lake. CFGMR had grant requests for $20,318 for 24 projects this year, but could only distribute $7,500. Contributions can be made to: Community Fund for the Gore Mountain Region/ACT, PO Box 217, North Cr eek, NY 12853. Donors can also contact Cali Br ooks, Executive Director of the Adirondack Community Trust at P .O. Box 288, Lake Placid, N.Y. 12946 for information. To r each CFGMR, call 523-9904 or visit and click “community funds.”

Flea market planned at Tri-County NRC OFFICE: 585-9173


NORTH CREEK — The Adirondack Tri-County NRC Auxiliary Annual Flea Market will be Saturday, Aug. 6 from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. White Elephant Items, Crafts, Books, Plants and Baked Goods will be for sale. Grilled hot dogs, hambur gers, cold soda and strawberry shortcake will be available, all pr epared by Auxiliary members. Vendors will of fer specialty items. Please call 251-5355 for more information. Camp Out for Families: An Overnight at the Adirondack Museum.

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News Enterprise - 3

Bluegrass Fest returns next weekend with 12 bands Four day event will take place Aug. 18-21 NORTH CREEK — The four -day Upper Hudson Bluegrass Fes tival r eturns f or its eighth year with 12 bands fr om Thursday, Aug. 18 to Sunday, Aug. 21. The music begins at 5 p.m. onAug. 18, 9:45 a.m. Friday and 9 a.m. Saturd ay and Sunday. In addition to the many acts, there will be an open mic session scheduled Friday and Saturday. There will be a guitar raf fle for a Bristol Blue Ridge Flat Top donated by Dave Nichols and Custom Pearl Inlay . There will also be 50-50 raffles each day, a collection of CDs donated by the entertainers and other raffles. T-shirt and hat sales will r eturn, all of which support the 501(c) (3) not-for -profit, Upper Hudson Festivals Inc. Performers will include: Cedar Ridge, Dave Nichols & Spar e Change, River grass, The James King Band, HoneyGrass,Acoustic Blue, Remington R yde, American Roots, Goldwing Expr ess, The Atkinson Family , Smokey Gr eene, Cabin Fever Band and Smokey Greene. Advance four-day tickets cost $50, $60 at the gate. The festival ticket includes camper parking and fresh water fill-up, with a septic pump-out available for $15 Sunday. Day tickets will be $25, and $10 for entry after 5 p.m. Advance tickets may be or dered by sending check or money or der payable to Upper Hudson Festivals, Inc., along with a self-addressed, stamped envelope to; Mr . Larry Carr P. O. Box 233, North Creek, N.Y. 12853, or see Rusty Leigh at other festivals. For more information, visit www

The Atkinson Family performs at The Upper Hudson Bluegrass Festival, returning Aug. 18 through 21.

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All artisans, crafters, musicians, childrens games, displays are provided by local (Town of Horicon) residents, churches, organizations, clubs. Other than food purchases and a $1.00 entry fee to use the bouncy house or obstacle course, everything is FREE to the public.

4 - News Enterprise

August 6, 2011

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North Creek • News Enterprise - 5

Students learn of the local history of Theodore Roosevelt By John Grybos NORTH CREEK — A Clinton Community College professor brought a group of teachers to the Depot Museum to expand their knowledge on Pr esident Theodor e Roosevelt. Tom Mandeville, who’s taught at the college for 21 years, was conducting in-service training for a group of teachers and an educational experience for some tag-along senior citizens. Mandeville takes teachers on these educational tours every summer . He has done workshops on the Revolutionary war , French and Indian war, industry in the area and is planning on a lighthouse study. A highlight of the visit for the gr oup was Ray Flanagan, who directs the Depot Museum. “Everybody loved Ray,” said Mandeville. The group visited on a Wednesday, when

the museum is usually closed. Flanagan didn’t mind accommodating the visitors. “We’d do that for any group.” They’ll also try to match a docent with the group’s interest. They have a docent who’s very informed on skiing, another who’s very informed on Roosevelt, and another in North River whose family was in logging. Roosevelt was vacationing in the Adirondacks when Pr esident W illiam McKinley was shot. He made haste for the North Cr eek train station thr ough the night, arriving there in the early morning. Mandeville said riding thr ough the same wilderness that Roosevelt did that night gave him a better idea of how hair-raising it must have been in darkness pulled by horses. The gr oup also visited the Adirondack Museum in Blue Mountain Lake, where artifacts fr om the famous ride ar e kept, and Great Camp Santanoni in Newcomb. Now t hat h e’s b een t urned o n t o N orth

Creek’s offerings, said Mandeville, he might return to the ar ea as part of instr uction on railroading or mining in the Adirondacks. Mandeville said he hasn’t seen much of this part of the Adirondacks, and North Creek and its Depot Museum were great. When he’s on his way elsewher e, he just kind of buzzed by on Route 28 without realizing that the town was there. “It’s one of those hidden gems of the Adirondacks that a lot of people ar en’t aware of, but they certainly won’t be disappointed,” said Mandeville. The group was very interested in the Roosevelt ride for presidency, said Flanagan, but he was happy to share Roosevelt’s currency redesign with the group. The museum has an exhibit detailing Roosevelt’s changes to U.S. coins. Befor e Roosevelt’s r edesign initiative, U.S. coins had the same design with dif ferent denominations. We take for granted that coins will have dif ferent designs on each face with

every denomination, but that began with Roosevelt, said Flanagan. A big part of what the museum does is interpretive, but education is the most important function, and they do everything they can to promote that, said Flanagan. “People can just wander through and look at stuf f,” said Flanagan, “And that’s okay , but we really do enjoy hosting groups.” The museum hosts a fr ee lectur e series called, “If These Platforms Could T alk,” from 3 to 4 p.m. The series has two mor e events scheduled this season, and it’s suggested to bring a chair to sit in: Aug. 4 — Labor ’s Slaves in the Adirondacks: Contract Peonage on the Adirondack Railroad with John Warren. Aug. 1 1 — The White Plague: TB in the Adirondacks with Christine Compeau of the Adirondack Museum. The museum is also planning a kids’ logic activity for Saturday mornings, with puzzles and riddles for kids to solve.

Town, Front Street agree on sewer cost By John Grybos JOHNSBURG — The town board and Front Street agreed on a bonding amountAug. 2 that will allow the developer to move forward with its sewer system and construction plans. “This is the domino that starts everything falling into place,” said town attorney Tony Jordan. Front Street must still officially form their corporation with the Department of State, and obtain permits from the state Department of Environmental Conservation, but those items should go smoothly, Jordan said. Developer Mac Crikelair said, “This is one of many steps in this portion of the project that we’re pleased to complete.” The town’s engineers pr esented numbers for bonding the developer ’s work at the July 19 town meeting. The amounts presented wer e discussed, and after deliberation, the town and developer agreed to about $274,000 to cover purchase, installation, operation and maintenance of the sewer system’s components in case Front Street can no longer take care of the system. As components are purchased and installed, the developer can ask for the bonding to be reduced. If Front Street purchases an ultraviolet light system for sanitizing the water from the sewer system, then they can notify the town engineers, who will verify that the component is onsite and paid for. Then the approximately $10,000 the UV light system costs will be deducted fr om the bonding. If it’s installed, then about $3,000 more can be reduced. “It’s a bonus for the developer, and the town is protected,” Jordan said.

Passengers get ready to board the Saratoga-North Creek Railway July 20 at the North Creek train station during a preview run on the rail line. The service opened to the public on July 23. Photo by Nancy Frasier

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6 - News Enterprise • Op/Ed


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 64 years from all of us here at the News Enterprise and Denton Publications.


Times of Ti Editorial

Don’t ignore the Adirondacks


ow that Gov. Andrew Cuomo has set up 10 regional economic development councils around New York, we hope members of these councils don’t forget the little guys in the sticks. That’s us. For the most part, the Adirondack North Country region is filled with rural communities that r ely on tourism for the bulk of their private-industry jobs. And since New York failed to set up an Adirondack Regional Economic Development Council to represent the 135,000 or so people who live in the 6-million-acre Adirondack Park, we must trust the thr ee councils who r epresent the Park to act in our best interests. Asked how the most sparsely populated county in the state — Hamilton County — can compete for economic development project money against cities like Plattsburgh and Watertown in the North Country Regional Economic Development Council, co-chair Garry Douglas — executive dir ector of the Plattsbur gh-North Country Chamber of Commer ce — said, “When it comes to job creation, when it comes to economic development, ther e is no such thing as a county; there is an economic region.” Those ar e gr eat talking points, and we know Garry is a staunch advocate for rural communities thr oughout the North Country r egion. But how does the governor explain to a small business owner in the town of Arietta — population 304 — how economic development pr ojects in the city of Watertown — population 27,000 — help his community more than 100 miles away? The solution would be to pr opose economic development pr ojects closer to the town of Arietta, possibly in the town’s hamlet of Piseco. But that’s easier said than done. While Hamilton County has a lone representative on the council — Board of Supervisors Chairman Bill Farber — the urban areas of the r egion have many. After all, the chief executive or supervisor of the thr ee municipalities with the lar gest population in each region were automatically named to the councils. For the North Country region, they are the cities of Watertown and Plattsburgh and the town of Potsdam. For the Capital Region, they are the cities ofAlbany, Schenectady and Troy. How does Elizabethtown compete? How about North Cr eek, Warrensburg, Ticonderoga, Tupper Lake or

Lyon Mountain? Not only will the 10 r egions of the state be competing with each other for part of $1 billion in economic development pr ojects, it’s safe to say that the communities and counties within each region will be competing to place their str ongest pr ojects at the top of the regional council list. The North Country Regional Economi c Development Council r epresents Clinton, Essex, Franklin, Hamilton, St. Lawr ence, Jefferson and Lewis counties. All but Jefferson ar e located wholly or partially inside the Adirondack Park’s boundary . The r emaining Adirondack counties are represented by other councils: Warren, Saratoga and Washington are in the Capital Region council; and Fulton, Herkimer and Oneida are in the Mohawk Valley council. Will Adirondack small towns be forg otten when it comes time to decide whether to approve an economic development pr oject creating five jobs in Hamilton County versus a project creating 50 or 100 jobs in Plattsburgh? We hope not. A five-job bump in the Adirondack Park is huge to the local economy in a place like Chestertown, but it has little impact in a city like Schenectady. The people who live here understand that, but we’r e skeptical that the number -crunchers in Albany will give more w eight t o u rban p rojects s imply b ecause they make the Cuomo administration look good. More jobs created = more votes. Maybe we’r e being too cynical. Maybe we’re jumping the gun and not giving Albany enough cr edit. Or maybe we’r e just used to seeing politics get in the way of great ideas. Creating the regional economic development councils was a brilliant idea. For that, we applaud the governor’s leadership. Sadly, we are disappointed that he failed to see the Adirondack Park — the size of the state of Vermont — as its own economic development region. For that, we think Gov. Cuomo missed a great opportunity, and we hope we don’t pay for his mistake.

This editorial is the collaborative opinion of a board comprised of Thom Randall, Fred Herbst, Lou V arricchio, Keith Lobdell, Jeremiah Papineau, Andy Flynn and John Gereau. Comments may be directed to

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Denton Publications Founded By Wm. D. Denton PUBLISHER................................................................................................................................................................Daniel E. Alexander ASSOCIATE PUBLISHER................................................................................................................................................................Ed Coats OPERATIONS MANAGER..............................................................................................................................................William Coats BUSINESS OFFICE MANAGER...........................................................................................................................Cheryl Mitchell GENERAL MANAGER CENTRAL.............................................................................................Daniel E. Alexander, Jr. MANAGING EDITOR.............................................................................................................................................................John Gereau ASST. MANAGING EDITOR...............................................................................................................................................Andy Flynn GENERAL MANAGER NORTH.....................................................................................................................Ashley Alexander GENERAL MANAGER SOUTH.....................................................................................................................Scarlette Merfeld HUMAN RESOURCE MANAGER.......................................................................................................................Tom Henecker FINANCIAL CONTROLLER..............................................................................................................................................Nicole Pierce

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August 6, 2011

Americans held hostage


and those employed by the s I wrote this colgovernment? Or are those umn early Monwho pay taxes and support day morning, it the system today’s Public appeared our national elected officials had Servants? reached a tentative settleWhen our elected officials ment regarding the debt give themselves raises and crisis and spending reducbenefits not afforded the avtions. They obviously knew erage taxpayer , who’s the where the line was and did servant? When government not cross it. They postured employees who earn mor e away right up to the point than the average citizen and Dan Alexander where there was no time create tax loopholes for the Thoughts from left to do anything else but super rich and major corpoBehind the Pressline reach an agreement. rations, who’s the servant For appearance sake, the and who is the served? final agreement approved before the Aug. We’ve seen these abuses of the system 2 deadline meets the bar e minimum we grow worse, election cycle by election cycould have expected. The debt ceiling is cle. Regardless of which party is in power raised and shouldn’t come up for action or who we send to r epresent us, it continagain until after the 2012 elections, only a ues to get worse and our servitude contintrillion dollars in expenses ar e to be cut, ues to grow. which is negligible compared to what was Over the last week, when the pr essure needed. And the cuts will be phased in was intense to solve the debt crisis, we all over time, which means they have time to received correspondence and solicitations put them back into place some other way , and read and heard interviews not blaming and the plan to create a bipartisan commis- the other side and asking for money to sion to look at future cuts. “support the party fight.” Money and Should we blame our elected officials for votes is all that really matters in Washingthis embarrassing pr ocess or the system? ton. Our needs to have an or derly govEven when we send individuals with the erned country are merely an inconvenient best of intentions to W ashington they ar e by-product in the preparation for the next forced to succumb to the party line. election. Much of what we witnessed during the It’s time for true election reform, not derecent process was political wrangling for cided by the parties, bur eaucrats or the the next election cycle. We wonder who is elected officials but reform that must be incalling the shots when we see such actions sisted by the taxpayers/stakeholders of resulting in a basic failure to govern. this country. We must limit or eliminate Despite your political slant, I think most PAC money and set a limit to individual Americans want the same thing, an oppor- and corporate contributions. W e need to tunity to live in a fre e society with econom- eliminate the car eer politicians with term ic opportunity for all, while assisting those limits and r eform their r etirement and truly less fortunate. Yet the issues always health benefits. W inning an election and get boiled down to serving those with “big serving the people for a few years shouldmoney” and those with “no money.” n’t be a free ticket for life. Let’s face it, the political system is based We need to insure balanced budgets that around two key items: votes and money . guide those we send to govern, and we When your primary focus is getting your need to addr ess the tax codes to cr eate a candidates elected, what else matters but system that eliminates loopholes and puts money and votes? The system f orces our all Americans and corporations on a level elected of ficials to fall in line and causes playing field. If the taxpayers fail to insist the average American to takes sides when on doing these things, we can be assured the vast majority want a government that of receiving more of what we’ve been getsolves problems so we can go about living ting, and we’ll be setting up futur e generour lives. Unfortunately , government has ations for even greater servitude to a govbecome the pr oblem and we work to supernment that is self-centered and primariport them, not the other way ar ound. At ly focused on its own self interests. times like these I wonder just who is the We need to find a way to make these Public Servant? Is it our elected of ficials things happen.

August 6, 2011

Op/Ed • News Enterprise - 7

How much do our pets know?


n the past, most if not all of the observed behaviors of the socalled lower animals were thought to be instinctual. And when we came to slaughter animals for sport or meat we’ve often soothed our concerns about our actions by assuming these animals were, if not free from pain, at least so unknowing as to experience no significant fright, grief or anger. Indeed, because we couldn’t communicate with these animals we often referred to them as “dumb.” But the past several decades has seen the publication of a number of studies which undermines these casual assumptions and prejudices about the intelligence of our non-human fellow inhabitants of Earth. For example, crows in New Caledonia have been found to use tools (thin sticks) to gather a substantial amount of their dietary protein and fat from wood-boring larvae and their skill in this activity improves greatly with practice as they mature. And we’ve discovered that rats can learn simple rules (when successfully seeking

food in a maze) that they can transfer to a novel situation and thereby more quickly solve a new maze. A grey parrot, Alex, learned the names of colors and simple shapes as well as to speak simple English sentences. He went on to express novel requests of his hanby Wes Dingman dlers — such as asking the color of an object he knew but hadn’t yet learned to name the color. Western scrub jays cache food in various hiding places and can retrieve the food with great accuracy. They will later move the food if they were being watched by a rival jay when initially caching it (and recall where they moved it to with similar accuracy). Additionally, such birds have been observed to “make-believe” they are caching food when they are being observed by po-

Notes from

Planet Earth

tential rivals in order to mislead their competitor. Capuchin monkeys use a hammer and anvil (differently sized and shaped rocks) to crack nuts and a stone tool to dig up roots. Chimpanzees use a variety of tools for gathering food and water, for personal hygiene, and for courtship. While a group of chimps living in Gabon used a set of five different tools (pounder, perforator, enlarger, collector, and swab) in a specific sequence to obtain honey. Chimps also show the ability to make the same tool from a variety of raw materials and to use the same raw material to make a variety of tools. The skills necessary to make and use these tools are not innate but are learned by young chimps through observation of their elders. Clearly our recognition of the intelligence of non-human animals is limited to a great extent by our inability to communicate with them. We may wonder what surprises lie ahead when we overcome these technical hurdles and begin to get a more accurate understanding of the intelligence of dogs, cats, dolphins, and whales. Questions and suggestions from readers are welcomed and will be responded to in future editions of this column. Contact me at

Question of the Month

What is your perfect summer day? Mrs. Sherwood’s second-grade class at Johnsburg Central responded: “My perfect summer day is when I go camping at Garnet Lake. I like it because there is a field where I play baseball with my cousin. I hit the ball over his head. It is fun.” Christian Polesky

“My perfect summer day would be playing golf, because I haven’t played golf for a long time. I think golfing is very fun. I am going to use a yellow ball so I know which ball is mine. I can’t wait to golf.” Ryan Morris

“My perfect summer day is when we ar e in Cape Cod. We play in the sand. We build sand castles.” Peyton Wing

“My perfect summer day is when I go to Maine. I go with my family . I hope I have fun!” Aileen Stevens

“My perfect summer day would be going to the beach to swim and see my sister while “My perfect summer day would be when “My perfect day is when I go to the Great she lifeguards.” I go to the Gr eat Escape. I want to ride the Escape. Ther e ar e lots of rides. I have a faMaria Ordway Sasquatch. I have never been on it befor e. I vorite r ide c alled t he S asquatch b ecause i t bet it would be a great day!” goes up and down. When it goes down, it “My perfect summer day would be in my Jaxon Roblee goes really fast. When it goes up, it only goes pool. In my pool, I like to jump fr om the a little ways. It is so fun. I can’t wait until highest bar on the pool ladder. Sometimes I next time.” pretend to fly when I am in the air . That’s my “The perfect summer day is spending the Madison Green perfect summer day.” afternoons with my dad and my sisters out Sierra Dunkley on our lawn with our little pool and our “My perfect summer day is when I go to sprinkler and water balloons. My dad chasthe Gr eat Escape Lodge. W e can go swimes us with thehose, my sisters splash aro und ming. I climb to the top where ther e was a “My perfect day is playing army with my in the little pool and I throw water balloons. bucket. The bucket dumps green goo on me. brother, but we use squirt guns.” It is lots of fun!” It is fun.” Clayton Schmale Helena Williams Mariya Dunkley “My perfect summer day is going to the Great Escape because I get a fr ee pass. My “A perfect summer day is when I go hik“My perfect summer day is when my fam- favorite ride is the Scr eamin’ Demon. It is ing. Hiking is fun because you can see aniily goes to the Gre at Escape. It is fun because fast and fun. I also like the Lazy River . You mals. The trails can have lots of trees in the I get to go on rides and in the water.” get to lounge in a tube and there is a bucket path.” Cheyenne Tabano that pours water on you.” Mason DeGroat Shawn Mulligan “The best summer day is going to the fire “My perfect summer day is when I swim works on the Fourth of July. I like it because “My perfect summer day is spent paintin my pool with my br other. We play with it reminds me of memories.” ing. I paint things like dinosaurs, cats dogs, squirt guns and water balloons.” Phoebe Glover fish and monkeys.” Anthony Galle Ethan Gereau

Letters to the Editor Thanks for supporting cause To the News Enterprise: I w ould l ike t o t hank e veryone f or s upporting my Alex’s Lemonade Stand Foundation on Minerva Day . We raised over $900, which is definitely over my goal of $500. This is the most I’ve ever raised, and I couldn’t have done it without all your support. I would like to give a special thanks to my Mom (Caroline Kelly) for baking and planning, Grandma (Darlene Duff y) for inspiring me and baking, Audrey Fish for helping run the stand and Riley Dunkley for helping. Also, thanks to the North Cre ek News Enterprise for their wonderful article. See you next year! Meghan Dunkley

Mosaic wall beginning To the News Enterprise: History is again being made in North Creek! Kate Hartley is a woman with determination and drive. An artist willing to share her talents with others, Kate has logged many hours volunteering her time in our small community . The North Creek mosaic project was her idea — to turn a r etaining wall on M ain Str eet into a bright spot in North Cr eek, showcasing the fun and beauty seen in the Adiron-

dacks by those of us who live here. People of all ages have contributed to this project in some way , fr om young schoolchildren to older members of the community. Kate appr oximates that this will be a three-year pr oject fr om beginning to end. She is drawing the original scenes on the wall, which will feature artwork from Johnsburg Fine Arts and local students. With the help of volunteers, she is transforming each piece of art into a mosaic memory for all to enjoy! Some of us ar e not “artists” as a whole, though; w e a re a g roup w orking t owards leaving a legacy for our children and grandchildren for many years to come. Stop - Look - V olunteer! This is tr uly an amazing project, and your hands on the wall will be remembered for generations to come! Sincerely, Debby Leigh (a proud volunteer with the North Creek Mosaic Project)

Issues distract from big problems To the News Enterprise: As a patriotic American, I try to make it my business to keep my nose to the grindstone and not meddle in other ’s social af-

fairs. But I must take some time to commend Glen Buell’s letter that appeared in the July 16 issue of the News Enterprise calling vehemently for the repeal of the Marriage Equity Act. It allows us to r eflect on other famous Americans who felt that economic selfinterest should take precedent over individual rights of freedom, like James Brown Stuart, who helped end John Brown’s attack on Harper ’s Ferry. Sadly for Buell and Stuart, history places them on the wr ong side of the issues. Like others, t hey c onfuse e conomic i ssues w ith social issues and have for gotten that tr uly patriotic ideals of equity and justice will always be a priority over the corrupting influences of wealth and power. Still, you must admir e the spirit of those desperate enough to put further drain on public cof fers to r econsider such a torrid idea with yet another popular vote. Reminiscent of the Par ent Advisory Labels that helped sell so many albums a decade or so ago, this could be the ticket to a er al exciting distraction fr om our cr umbling state infrastructure, overcrowded prisons (or schools? I can’t r emember which is which), and failing manufacturing base. Good luck with that Glen and friends, unfortunately you won’t get much mor e help from me than what I can off er in this letter… I have to get back to work! Mark Erler, North Creek

Perilous poison plants proliferate


outh works came to the garden on Thursday, July 28. They helped build a new garden. We tilled and fertilized and laid down landscape cloth. So we now have By Ski Bowl Park Gardening Group a blank slate for a talented gardener. This area is going to have rocks and trees to deal with, and will be our first partshade garden. If you are interested in adopting this area, please give me a call at 251-3368. We have Phlox, Lilies, Globe Thistle and Rubeckia in bloom at the Ski Bowl Garden. There are some wonderful butterfly plants, and the Joe Pye Weed is about to bloom. So come enjoy the hummingbirds and butterflies they attract. I have Joe Pye Weed in my garden and the butterflies bring it alive! In the afternoon, Youth Works helped clear brush from the Carol Thomas Trail. Just a note of warning, there is poison ivy on the trail just before you get to the bend in the brook before the bridge. We identified it and warned the kids where it was, but one of the group used the brush cutter on some so we headed to the town building and washed her exposed skin with vinegar. It is important if you are going to hike in the woods that you can identify the bushes that are poison, but if you do expose yourself to poison ivy, wild parsnip, poison oak, poison sumac or hog weed that you remove the oil from your skin as soon as possible. I use a lotion called Tecnu for Poison Ivy, but if washed quickly vinegar works as well as anything. If you get exposed to hogweed or wild parsnips, the oil makes your skin vulnerable to second and third degree burns. It is not a bad idea when you come back from a hike or weed whacking in your yard to wash with vinegar and shower. Hog weed is just starting to invade our area. There is a small patch of it in North River in the Garnet Hill Estates.

Garden Corner


aureen Carmody visited her grandmother, Mary Russell, one day last week. Agnes Straight was happy to have her nephew, Andy, and his son camped in her yard for a couple days. Suzy Virgil spent a night at Glens Falls Hospital but was able to go home the following day after many tests. Kurt and Nate Fuller spent Sunday with Grandma KJ before going to spend the night with Grandpa and Grandma Goodspeed. So many in the different areas are really upset to know that some post offices may be closing. Be sure to work together and go to meetings and save our post office. Mulvena Russell is at the Adirondack Tri-County Nursing home for rehab. Thanks to the quick response from the Bakers Mills-Sodom Fire Company when the fire siren went off Sunday morning. It is good to know many of the Edwards Hills Summer Residents have been in the area and more on their way. We look for the Forgarty, Mearns-Allen, Oesher and Zahniser families. Allen Antique Engine Show at Earl Allen's will be Aug. 19 and 20. Camping spots available with electric hook-up. On Sept. 18, Jay Witham will be at the Sodom Community Church for the morning worship. He will bring the message and songs. Happy birthday to: Connie Warner, Beverly Millington, Eddie Gage, Lauren Ceveland, Daphne Millington, Nathan Lorense, Amanda Smith, Evan Slater, George Dunkley lll, Ron Allen Jr., Rosalie Russell, Amber Dunkley, Jon Tucker ll. Enjoy each and every day.

8 - News Enterprise • Long Lake

August 6, 2011

Software update will benefit town employees By John Grybos

ments. This wasn’t a pr oblem until the town fices had to upgrade the softwar e they use LONG LAKE — Software difficulties after for these tabulations. The program they were using would lose a system upgrade will save town employees support at the end of this year, said Seaman, 65-cents every two weeks. so it was time for an upgrade. The new proThe 65-cents was an employee contribution to a disability insurance plan. This is a gram isn’t as agr eeable to the disability inplan different from workers’ compensation, surance divisions that the town did, so the simplest solution was to simply stop doing said Long Lake Supervisor Clark Seaman. The insurance covers employees for off-the- them, said Seaman. Getting the new pr ogram to do the same job injuries that make them unable to work. The town covers mostof the premium, but tricks as the old one has mostly been sucwill cover the small amount now paid by the cessful, said Seaman, this task pr oved too much of a pain. “It’s just an additional bookemployees. A softwar e upgrade has made calculating the 65-cent charge too complicat- keeping function that was time-consuming and really unproductive.” ed and time-consuming. The staf f entering the data spent enough The town used to cover the entir e cost, said Seaman, but at some point a town boar d extra time separating the 65-cents among the departments, in some cases as little as 3voted to have employees contribute to the insurance, instituting the 65-cent, bi-weekly cents from each department, that it was no longer worth the trouble. fee. The town boar d also voted to limit this When an employee’s hours are shared bedisability insurance to full-time employees. tween dif ferent departments, said Seaman, Although Seaman’s not sure if seasonal emthe math gets mor e complex. Each departployees were invited to join the plan, the opment must cover an equal share of the emtion existed, and the boar d’s vote r emoved ployee’s pay, with the disability payment the option. likewise cut among the dif ferent depart-

Craft fair returning this Sunday

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LONG LAKE — The 26th annual summer craft fair will be 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Aug. 7 at the Mt. Sabattis Pavilion. This year ’s craft fair will feature returning vendors, “Adirondack Wood Turner,” Ken Gadway and JoCinda Evans of “Wicks in the Sticks.” New vendors include like silver jewelry-maker, Suellen McMillen of “Spruce Mountain Designs” and Adirondack chair-crafter Chuck Taylor of Charles Grover Woodworks Inc. Penelope the Clown will entertain kids of all ages with balloons, music, and face painting while the Lion’s Club serves a barbecue lunch. There will be parking at the pavilion and at the lower lot near the tennis courts, with a shuttle bus for those who park in the lower lot. Admission is $1. For information, contact the Long Lake Parks and Recreation Department at 624-3077 ext 13.

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News Enterprise - 9

A Day to Remember Heather & Jeff The Ceremony Guests were welcomed to the day’s happenings with invitations designed by the bride. The cer emony took place at the Argyle Pr esbyterian Chur ch in Argyle. The vows wer e of ficiated by the Rev . Steve McLean, and music was performed by Joyce Durkee.

The Reception

April 29, 2011


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Guest gifts and weddings favors were provided by Carolyn McClellan, mother of the bride. Flowers for the cer emony wer e pr ovided by Meg Sutherland, and memorial flowers were made by Print a Petal. The day will always be remembered by the photos taken by Kim and Rich Davis, friends of the groom.

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10 - News Enterprise • Indian Lake

August 6, 2011

Town, school boards plan joint meeting By John Grybos INDIAN LAKE — The town and school boards here plan to get together in a public meeting, tentatively set for Aug. 22. The joint meeting has happened befor e, and both boards would like to have an annual, joint meeting. Several years have gone by without one happening, and Indian Lake Supervisor Barry Hutchins said, “If somebody doesn’t ramrod it, it slips by.” The r elationship between the town a school boar ds is alr eady close, said Brand, with some town boar d members employed at the school. “So we’re looking forward to this one.” Indian Lake School Superintendent Mark Brand The meetings are a good way to find costcutting measur es in a tight economy , said Brand. “With the economy as it is, it behooves us to work closely together,” said Hutchins. At the last meeting, the town and school reached an agreement to build a bus garage

for the school, which would be leased by the town to ILCS. Built with town employees and volunteers, the constr uction and purchase agreement saved the taxpayers a lot of money, said Brand. Right now , the school is working on a building pr oject, installing an elevator for Americans with Disabilities Act compliance. The elevator will be built on the current parking lot over some of the curre nt parking spots. The school wants to see if the town can help with expanding the lot to make up for the lost parking. The meetings ar e also a good for um for hammering out shar ed service agr eements, said Brand. The town takes car e of the school’s snow removal, and the school offers space for community activities. The town board and school boar d can inform one another. Different people might show up to their separate meetings, or different topics might be covered by each board, said Hutchins. These meetings give the community a way to approach both boards at once with issues that may concern or interest both bodies.

Sleepover planned at the ADK Museum

Helen and Mike Bilak certainly dressed the part during the Fourth of July clebration in Indian Lake this summer. Photo by Nancy Frasier

BLUE MOUNTAIN LAKE — T he Adirondack M usuem w ill h ost a s leepover Aug. 1 6, open the childred from 7 to 13. Attendees can explore exhibits by lantern, hear songs and stories by campfire, and will sleep in the Woods and Waters exhibit. Spaces are limited; pre-registration is required by Aug. 11. E-mail or call to register: or 352-7311 ext. 115; or 352-7311 ext. 128. The program fee includes dinner, an evening snack, a light breakfast and all activity materials. The fee is $45 per person for Adirondack Museum members and Adirondack Lakes Center for the Arts members, $55 per person for non-members.

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August 6, 2011

Newcomb • News Enterprise - 11

Newcombites to converge on town this Sunday NEWCOMB — Newcomb Day r eturns for its 39th year of homecoming celebrations at the town beach Sunday, Aug. 7. The first Sunday in August is always Newcomb Day. It’s a day of r eminiscing with classmates, old friends and family , said Lana Fennesy, who’s helped organize the event since she left college about 25 years ago. The festivities start at noon and keep going until everyone’s done, she said.

She picks out the surprise memento that’s handed out to attending Newcomb natives, which have included mugs and keychains. To register for this token of appreciation and other possible prizes, attendees must be Newcomb Central graduates, though local out-of-towners are welcome, too, said Fennesy. Prizes are awarded for the male and female who graduated from the school to longest time ago. Another prize is handed

to the visitor who traveled farthest to get back to Newcomb for the day. Fennesy’s seen Newcombites r eturn from Alaska and Hawaii. The victor gets a prize like a balsam pillow or a lamp, said Fennesy, though she hasn’t picked this year’s prize yet. Even if she had, she said she wanted to keep it a surprise. Food is available at a concession stand run by the incoming seniors at the school to help fund their senior trip. Hamburgers, hot dogs, soda, chips, salads.

Common Ground Alliance agrees on goal of ‘sustainable’ life in the Adirondacks By Thom Randall LONG LAKE — For decades, conflicting opinions have been aired about the future of the Adirondacks — whether mor e development or less is better for the future of the region and its people. The debate has occasionally er upted into arguments and court fights between property rights advocates, local r esidents, politicians and environmentalists. Five years ago, however , a summit meeting was held to discuss issues related to the future of the Adirondacks, to see how people espousing various opinions could work together for the good of all. Called the Common Gr ound Alliance Forum, this event was hailed as a success, and it became an annual event. This year, the forum in Long Lake attracted more 133 people representing a wide variety of entities and opinions — but a common theme emerged from the meeting, event organizers said this week. A future in the Adirondacks that emphasizes localized economies and thriving rural communities was voted in by a wide margin as top choice for shared vision, according to Kate Fish, Executive Director of the Forum’s sponsoring agency , Adirondack North Country Association. The forum again demonstrated that community leaders, year-round residents and local workers, land rights advocates, politicians and environmental advocates are able

to r each consensus on common goals, Fish said Tuesday. “A r eally amazing thing happened, with consensus on both desirability and attainability of the “Sustainable Living” scenario,” she said. “The experts were shocked about this level of consensus.” The attendees represented local, state and federal of ficials, small businesses, arts and culture groups, economic development and tourism advocates, envir onmentalists and non-profit organizations as well as unaf filiated citizens. The group reviewed six possible scenarios for the future of the Adirondack region. And of the six situations presented, one that emphasizes localized economies and thriving rural communities emerged as the undisputed top choice. Businessmen Dave Mason and Jim Herman, who worked together to bring af fordable broadband to the Keene area, presented six scenarios, looking 20 years into the future. The concepts ranged fr om "Wild Park" — allowing the Park's wilderness ar ea to expand even further, to "Sustainable Living" to the cr eation of a single "Adir ondack County." Another focused on boosting tourism by mass marketing of Adirondack destinations and activities, as well items cr eated i n the Adirondacks. Another option, named the “Post-Big-Government” scenario, called for a future based on self-reliance and practicality driving local solutions. The Sustainable Life scenario envisions a

renaissance in rural living transforming the Adirondack economy and allowing for steady population gr owth. Local food pr oduction is emphasized, as well as local energy production, green transportation, strong communities, full access to br oadband telecommunications, arts and cultur e, and eco-tourism. Under this vision, living the sustainable life is a bigger draw than the pure wilderness experience. Now, Fish said, the Alliance will start figuring out how to make such a scenario a reality. Beginning in October , the gr oup will be



meeting in a series of five two-day workshops to discuss public policy changes, investment shifts, and creation of political and economic investments to pr ompt pr ogress toward the shared goal, she said. The results will be shared at next year ’s Common Ground Alliance Forum. Among the political luminaries attending the Forum were state Sen. Betty Little; Steve Hunt, District Director for Congressman Bill Owens; and Dede Scozzafava, NYS Deputy Secretary of State for Local Government, and Roseanne Murphy, of the Empir e State Development office.

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12 - News Enterprise

August 6, 2011

This weekend’s Horicon Day expected to surpass 2010 event BRANT LAKE — Horicon Day, the local free community festival that was launched last year and immediately embraced by area citizens, is returning this year with expectations of an even larger crowd. Horicon Day 201 1 will be featuring far more of ferings including new childr en’s games and craft activities, double the vendors and a mor e ample supply of food, according to event organizer Maureen Wilson. Last year ’s Horicon Day , the first local event of its scope in decades, surpassed all expectations. Hundreds enjoyed the games, vendors’ displays, a fir eworks show and booths featuring community gr oups, vendors, and lo-

cal artisans exhibiting their work. This year ’s Horicon Day is set for Saturday Aug. 6, and the rain date is SundayAug. 7. Several attractions start at 1 p.m, and the fest kicks into gear at 2 p.m. Returning will be the 4:30 p.m. exhibition softball g ame b etween N orth Warren s tudents and oldsters, a Boy Scout encampment, the classic car and boat show , the greased watermelon contest and fir eworks at dusk. This year , ther e’s a lot mor e games, exhibitors, vendors, activities and attractions, said Wilson, who is a leader of the event’s organizing committee. The lineup of musical entertainment has

also expanded, with two bands plus individual musicians performing. Featur ed will be the e ver-popular M ike L eddick a nd b and, performing country hits and r ock n’ r oll. Also pr oviding music will be W endy Joy Hayes, Joe Burka and a group titled “COV.” New attractions include a “Pr oject Safe Child” booth sponsor ed by the W arren County Sherif f ’s of fice, blood pr essure and glucose scr eening by the North W arren emergency squad, a Horicon Library book sale and a moving river display by the East Shore Schroon Lake Association. Booths include displays of cr ocheting, quilting, w ood c rafts, t ile w ork, p aintings, and handcrafted pack baskets. Also on dis-

play ar e a set of Adirondack guideboats, American Girl doll clothes, maple syrup products, jewelry and sweatshirts. Booths include a farm stand and an exhibit to inform people on the spread and eradication of milfoil. Activities for childr en include a bounce house, an obstacle course, face painting and a pie-eating contest. The gr eased watermelon contest may include a “gray hair” division, Wilson said. “This grassroots event has grown so much and has alr eady caused a lot of positive r esponse — and we’r e all excited about it,” Wilson said, noting that like last year, no alcohol or pets are allowed.

Visit the ADK Museum next weekend for the Antiques Show & Sale BLUE MOUNTAIN LAKE — The Antiques Show and Sale at the Adirondack Museum, is scheduled for Aug. 13 and 14. Sixty antique dealers from around the country will be

on hand featuring authentic historical furnishings, vintage boats, folk art, taxidermy, and everything else for camp and cottage. For a complete l isting of deale rs, visit,

click Exhibits & Events, then Special E vents i n t he g reen bar, and scr oll to the Antiques Show headline. Rod Lich, Inc. of Geor getown, Indiana will manage the show. Rod and his wife

Susan Parr ett have 33 years of experience or ganizing premier antiques shows throughout the country . T o learn mor e about Rod Lich, Inc. visit

The show will be open from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Aug. 13, and 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Aug. 14, and is included in the price of general museum admission. Porters will be on site to assist with heavy or

cumbersome items. The show will be preceeded by a Preview Benefit Aug. 13 from 9 to 11 a.m. Guests at the pr eview will have early access to the show and brunch with wine. Proceeds from the benefit will support exhibits and programs at the Adirondack Museum. To reserve tickets please visit tml, or call 352-7311, ext. 119.

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August 6, 2011

News Enterprise - 13

Long Lake’s Annual

Townwide Garage Sale August 13, 2011 • 9 AM - 4 PM

Local residents combine to make for an exciting event and offer the public everything from knick-knacks to furniture. Long Lake Library Annual Book Sale at LLC School

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14 - News Enterprise

August 6, 2011 chairman of the Clinton County Legislature; Randy Douglas, chairman of the Essex County Board of Supervisors; Guy “Tim” Smith, chairman of the Bill Farber Franklin County Legislature; and Bill Farber , chairman of the Hamilton County Boar d of Supervisors. “The governor is absolutely right,” Farber said after the announcement. “The historic operational mode of Empire State Development has been to treat every ar ea of the state alike. The old Empir e Zones tr eated everybody like they wer e a depr essed city ar ea. I think this opportunity to look at the areas of the state dif ferently is a benefit, and H amilton C ounty i s p ackaged i n with similar areas in terms of the rural nature; parts of Essex County when you get away from Lake Placid, parts of southern Franklin County and St. Lawrence County where we are today … the plan is going to have to addr ess rural areas like Hamilton County.” The regional councils were designed to shift the state’s economic development appr oach towar d a communitybased m odel, r ather t han a t op-down development model. W ith this setup, state leaders are attempting to capitalize on each r egion’s “unique assets” while empowering the region to set its own plans and priorities. The state will support each council’s efforts. To help pay for the pr ogram, $1 billion from the state’s new Consolidated Funding Application is available for the councils’ projects. Each council will be competing for part of the $1 billion for projects in their region. The c ouncils w ill b egin m eeting i n September, and pr oject pr oposals ar e expected to be drafted by the end of the year. To learn mor e about the Regional Councils, visit online at

Cuomo From page 1 North Country to undertake a r egionally specific plan for job cr eation and growth. This announcement sends a clear message that New York is open for business.” New York is setting up a total of 10 regional economic development councils to help stimulate the economy, the above-named councils and those for Western New York, Central New York, Finger L akes, L ong I sland, S outhern Tier, Mid-Hudson, and New York City. Cuomo and Lt. Gov. Robert Duffy spent July 26 to July 29 on a statewide “Open for Business” tour revealing the names of council members. The North Country Regional Economic Development Council represents the state’s seven most northern counties: Clinton, Essex, Franklin, Hamilton, St. Lawr ence, Jefferson and Lewis. All but Jef ferson ar e located wholly or partially inside the Adirondack Park’s boundary . The r emaining Adirondack counties ar e r epresented by other councils: W arren, Saratoga and Washington are in the Capital Region council; and Fulton, Herkimer and Oneida are in the Mohawk Valley council. Duffy will chair each council, which will be led by two r egional co-chairs. The North Country council will be chaired by Clarkson University Pr esident Anthony “T ony” Collins and Plattsburgh-North Country Chamber of Commerce President Garry Douglas. As for elected of ficials, in r egions composed of mor e than two counties (except for the New York City region), members will include: the chief executive or supervisor of each county; and the chief executive or supervisor of the three municipalitie s with the lar gest population (limited to one municipal representative per county). Locally, the following of ficials will represent Clinton, Essex and Franklin counties: Don Kasprzak, mayor of the city of Plattsbur gh; James Langley Jr .,

North Country Regional Economic Development Council

Capital Region Regional Economic Development Council

Regional Co-Chairs: •Anthony “Tony” G. Collins, Ph.D., President, Clarkson University •Garry Douglas, President, North Country Chamber of Commerce

Regional Co-Chairs: •Michael J. Castellana, President and CEO, SEFCU •Dr. Shirley Ann Jackson, President, Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute

General Members: •John Martin, Operations Director, Alcoa Inc. •Donna Wadsworth, Communications Director, International Paper Company - Ticonderoga Mill •Jon Greenwood, Dairy Farmer/Former VP of NYS Farm Bureau •Richard Wilt, Vice President, Wilt Industries, Inc. •Lisa Weber, CEO, Timeless Frames and Timeless Décor •John R. Donoghue, President, Plattsburgh-Saranac Lake Building and Construction Trades Council •Dr. John Ettling, President, SUNY Plattsburgh •Cali Brooks, Executive Director, Adirondack Community Trust (ACT) •Mark E. Tryniski, President & CEO, Community Bank •Ron Davis, Plant Manager, Agri-Mark/McCadam Cheese Company •Carl A. McLaughlin, Executive Director, Fort Drum Regional Liaison Organization •Terry Gach, Vice President Institutional Advancement, Trudeau Institute •James W. Wright, Executive Director, Development Authority of the North Country •Kate Fish, Executive Director, Adirondack North Country Association •Anne L. Merrill, Executive Director, Lewis County Chamber of Commerce •William P. Murray, Executive Director, Council for International Trade, Technology, Education and Communication •James McKenna, President & CEO, Lake Placid Convention and Visitors Bureau/Regional Office of Sustainable Tourism •Adoré Flynn Kurtz, President & CEO, The Development Corporation of Clinton County

General Members: •Joseph F. Raccuia, President & CEO, Finch Paper LLC •Gary Dake, President, Stewart's Shops •Bill Hart, Controller, Irving Tissue Inc. •Victor R. Abate, Vice President, Renewable Energy, General Electric •Peg A. Murphy, Corporate Secretary/Director of Human Resources, Espey Manufacturing & Electronics Corporation •Omar Usmani, Executive Partner, Aeon Nexus Corporation •Karen L. Astorga, Founder and President, Plumb Engineering P.C. •Ann C. Moynihan, President, Documentation Strategies Inc. •Linda Davis Pedlar, Owner, LDP Consulting Group, Inc. •Christine Edgerly, President, Adirondack Mechanical Services LLC •Jeff Stark, President, Greater Capital Region Building Trades Council •George M. Philip, President, University at Albany •Karen Bilowith, President & CEO, The Community Foundation for the Greater Capital Region •James J. Barba, President & CEO, Albany Medical Center •Todd Erling, Executive Director, Hudson Valley Agribusiness Development Corporation •F. Michael Tucker, President & CEO, Center for Economic Growth •Dennis Brobston, President, Saratoga Economic Development Corporation •Linda Hillman, President, Rensselaer County Regional Chamber of Commerce •Donald E. Gibson, President, CEO & Director, The Bank of Greene County

Elected Officials: •Chairman of Jefferson County Legislature •Chairman of Clinton County Legislature •Chairman of St. Lawrence County Legislature •Chairman of Franklin County Legislature •Chairman of Essex Board of Supervisors •Chairman of Hamilton Board of Supervisors •Chairman of Lewis Board of Supervisors •Mayor of the City of Watertown •Mayor of the City of Plattsburgh •Town Supervisor of Potsdam

Elected Officials: •Albany County Executive •Chairman of Schenectady County Legislature •Rensselaer County Executive •Chairman Saratoga Board of Supervisors •Chairman Warren Board of Supervisors •Chairman Columbia Board of Supervisors •Chairman of Greene County Legislature •Chairman Washington Board of Supervisors •Mayor of the City of Albany •Mayor of the City of Schenectady •Mayor of the City of Troy


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August 6, 2011

News Enterprise - 15

Winslow Homer program planned BLUE MOUNTAIN LAKE — Robert Demarest presents "Traveling with W inslow Homer," Monday, Aug. 8, Adirondack Museum. Robert Demarest traveled the world chronicling Homer sites. His destinations included Cuba, The North Sea Coast, Bermuda and the North Woods Club in the Adirondacks. He fished and painted wher e Homer fished and painted, and uncover ed many new facts about the artist. The pr esentation will be in the aud itorium at 7:30 p.m. There will be no charge for museum members; the fee for non-members is $5. When not painting watercolors Demarest can usually be found fly-fishing on his favorite streams, often in the Adirondacks. His love of water color painting and fly-fishing led him to study W inslow Homer, starting R.J. Demarest will present based on his him on a years-long odyssey. travels in the footsteps of famed artist He traveled to all the places that Homer visited in the western world, and painted and fished wher e and fisherman Winslow Homer at the Homer painted and fished. He published a book based Adirondack Museum August 8. on his Homer r esearch, “T raveling with W inslow Homer.” For information call 352-7311, or visit


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From page 1 Vanselow voted in favor of the closure. “The fact is we’ve had meeting after meeting with the beach as the central issue,” he said. “We’ve talked this thing to death.” The town board hadn’t received much indication that the public was in favor of keeping the beach open, with almost no one coming to the meetings or commenting in writing to the clerk. Deciding to spend the many thousands of dollars it would equire r to keep the beach open isn’t something the board should do unless the town supports it, said Vanselow. His personal observation is that the beach isn’t a heavily-used public resource. On a hot day, he might see a few people at the water, but most days he’s checked in, he’s seen little traffic. Given the light use of the beach, Vanselow said he’s not sure a new town swimming area is necessary. With complaints about unmown cemeteries common, and the highway department needing funds, the money to open what may be another unpopular swimming hole may be better spent elsewhere. Supervisor Sterling Goodspeed has expressed interest in opening a new swimming hole along the Hudson, and pr eliminary discussions with the Department of Health indicated that the obstacles to opening a river swimming hole would be small, said town secretary Cherie Ferguson.



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Music and book fair scheduled NORTH CREEK — Rhythm & Rhymes at the Hudson: A Celebration of Authors & Artists is this saturday, Aug. 6, at the Hudson River Trading Co. on Main Street. The event is scheduled fr om 10:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. and featur es local authors and live music.

Durant Days approaching RAQUETTE LAKE — Raquette Lake will host the annual Durant Days Aug. 5 thr ough Aug. 7. Friday, celebrate the birth of the Gre at Camps Architecture with a tribute to William West Durant. Ther e will be paid tours of Gr eat Camps, call 315-354-5532 for information and prices. Saturday is a poker r un from 2 to 5 p.m., a W ide Variety a capella concert at the Raquette Lake School at 2 p.m., and the Boat Parade at 7 p.m. with cash prizes of $75, $50, and $25. Categories for pontoon and all other types of vessels. Satur day night enjoy a br eathtaking fireworks show at dusk. Sunday enjoy a free tour of Great Camp Sagamore and vespers on St. Hubert’s Isle.

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16 - News Enterprise

August 6, 2011

In Brief Hymnal performance planned at pavilion

LONG LAKE — Historical showcase opens at the Long Lake Town Hall, 1 to 7 p.m. LONG LAKE — Arpard Gerster Lecture by Sidney Whelan at the Long Lake Town Hall, 7 p.m. Free. INDIAN LAKE — Rocky Horror Picture Sho w Live in Concert, 9 p.m. Call 352-7715 or visit for info.

Ongoing NORTH CREEK — Water aerobics at the Copperfield Inn Pool. Tuesday through Friday 11 a.m. to noon. Call 251-2225 for reservations. LONG LAKE — Long Lake Nutrition Site serving lunch to area seniors. Great lunch and social time. All are welcome, so come join us! Monday through Friday at noon. Call Teresa Tice at 518-624-5221. NORTH CREEK — The Gear Source at 6 Ordway Lane sponsors a weekly bike ride from its store. We go on a 15mile ride. This is open to all abilities. For more information call 518-251-2357. Free. 6:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m.

Saturday, August 6 INDIAN LAKE — New York state bow education course, 8 a.m. to noon. Call John Rathbun at 648-5306 for more information. BLUE MOUNTAIN LAKE — Dog day at the Adirondack Museum. Bring your dog and enjoy a pet parade, demonstrations, music and more. OLD FORGE — Gun show and expo. Buy and sell at the George Hiltebrant Recreation Center, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. NORTH CREEK — The Adirondack Tri-County NRC Auxiliary Annual Flea Market. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Many goods and foods available. Call 251-5355 for info. NEWCOMB — Northern New York Audubon leads a birding walk at the Interpretive Center, 9 a.m. For info, visit or call (518)582-2000. NORTH CREEK — Adirondack poets, Elaine Handley, Marilyn McCabe, and Mary Sanders Shartle will be at the Johnsburg Library 10:30 to read from their latest book, ”Tear of the Clouds.” LONG LAKE — Historical Showcase opens at the Long Lake Town Hall, 1 to 7 p.m. Slideshow at 7 p.m. BRANT LAKE — Horicon Day 2011. This family-oriented event features events for all ages and music by local musicians beginning at 1 p.m. Music runs through dusk; all other venues open at 2 p.m. Call 518-803-4082 for details. BLUE MOUNTAIN LAKE — “Romeo & Juliet” performed by the Adirondack Center for the Arts at Prospect Point Cotttages, 2 p.m. Call 352-7715 or visit for info. RAQUETTE LAKE — “Wide Variety” a capella concert at the Raquette Lake School, 2 p.m. Free. Doors open at 1:30pm. RAQUETTE LAKE — Poker Run. $10 per person, 2 to 5 p.m. Register at the tent on the Village Green. NORTH CREEK — Labor’s Slaves in the Adirondacks at the Depot Museum, 3:30 to 4:30 p.m. Event is free, but donations are appreciated. INDIAN LAKE —Picnic at Byron Park. Indian Lake Association members free, non-members $5, $2.50 kids. Hot dogs, hamburgers and veggie burgers provided, BYO drinks and sides. 4:30 pm. Info at 648-5980. RAQUETTE LAKE — Raquette Lake Boat Parade, 7 p.m. Big cash prizes in all boat categories! Register at Bird’s or Burke’s Marina by 3pm. RAQUETTE LAKE — Durant Days fireworks, 9 p.m.

Yoga NORTH CREEK — Flow Yoga at the Outreach Center every Friday. Drop-in rate is $5. 5:30 p.m. NEWCOMB — Yoga at the Interpretive Center, 6:30 to 8 p.m. $10 a session through August 15. Write or call (518)582-2000 for info. INDIAN LAKE — Yoga through Sept. 10, 9 to 10:30 a.m. Thursdays at the Indian Lake Theater, Saturdays at the Ski Hut.

Thursday, August 4 SPECULATOR — Quilt and Needlework Exhibit. 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., Sponsored by the Friends of Lake Pleasant Library. LONG LAKE — Swimming races at the town beach, 10 a.m. Race classes for all ages, from tots to seniors. Gold medalists get ticket to Enchanted Forest Water Safari. Free entry, register at 9:30 a.m. CHESTER — "Exotic Animals from Around the World" with Joe Biss lll. in the auditorium at 3 p.m. Free. For more info call 494-5384. BLUE MOUNTAIN LAKE — Harold K. Hochschild Award Ceremony at the Adirondack Museum. NORTH CREEK — “Labor’s Slaves in the Adirondacks: Contract Peonage on the Adirondack Railroad,” with John Warren. Depot Museum, 3 to 4 p.m. Bring a folding chair. Free, donations appreciated. INDIAN LAKE — “Romeo & Juliet” performed by the Adirondack Center for the Arts at Byron Park. 7 p.m. Free. RAQUETTE LAKE — Steel Drum concert at St. Williams on Long Point in Raquette Lake, 7 p.m. Call (315) 354-4265 for boat transportation reservations. LONG LAKE — Youth Center Movie Night 7 to 9 p.m. Watch a great movie and drink root beer floats! Drop off the kids! Ages 10 & up. Free. LONG LAKE — Elegua Duo Concert at the Long Lake Methodist Church, 7:30 p.m. Classical cello and piano music. Donations accepted.

Friday, August 5 LONG LAKE — Enchanted Forest Water Safari Bus Trip, 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. Take advantage of the group discount rate. Call to sign-up no later than August 2. 518-624-3077. INDIAN LAKE — New York state bow education course from 5 to 9 p.m. Call John Rathbun, 648-5306 for more information. NORTH CREEK — Books for Young Scholars Spaghetti fundraiser at Marsha’s Restaurant. $10 adults, $8 children and seniors. Takeout begins at 4 p.m., dinner served from 5 to 7 p.m. INDIAN LAKE — ILVFD Auxiliary Tricky Tray, Indian Lake Fire Hall, 6 p.m. NORTH CREEK — Ryan Leddick performs at the Tannery Pond Community Center, 7 p.m. $5 admission, $3 for under 14.

Sunday, August 7 LONG LAKE — Third Annual Long Lake Bass Tournament, 7 a.m. to 3 p.m. Pre-registration required. $85 a boat, two person max. Cash prizes awarded at 3:30 p.m. at the Town Hall. For registration info, call Bruce Jennings at 518624-2145. OLD FORGE — Gun show and expo. Buy and sell at the George Hiltebrant Recreation Center, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. LONG LAKE — “Heart of the Park” Craft Fair at the Mt. Sabattis Pavilion in Long Lake, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. $1 admission. NEWCOMB — Newcomb Day, town beach. Noon until close. LONG LAKE — Historical Showcase opens at the Long

Lake Town Hall, 1 to 4 p.m. BRANT LAKE — Horicon Day 2011, family fun and fireworks. Music begins at 1 p.m. and lasts until dusk. Other venues open at 2 p.m. Call 803-4082 for details. TUPPER LAKE — Loon conservation in North America with Dr. Jim Paruk. Wild Center, 3 p.m. NEWCOMB — Northern Lights: Luminaries in the Adirondacks talk on Nessmuk/George Washington Sears with Mike Prescott, 7 p.m., Interpretive Center.

Monday-Friday, August 8-12 NORTH CREEK — Vacation Bible school at the North Creek United Methodist Churgh, 6 to 8:30 p.m. Free and open to kids from kindergarten to teen. Register at 2512716.

Monday, August 8 LONG LAKE — Tandem Paddling Class with Caleb Davis at the Town Ball Field entrance to Jennings Park Pond. Call 624-2572 to sign-up. 9-11:30 a.m., 1-3:30 pm, and 6-8:30 p.m. Canoes, PDFs and paddles provided. NEWCOMB — Northern Forest Film Forum, 6:30pm. “Split Estate.” Interpretive Center. BLUE MOUNTAIN LAKE — “Traveling with Winslow Homer,” with Robert Demerest at the Adirondack Museum. 7:30 p.m. $5 for non-members, free for members. INDIAN LAKE — Blue Moose Monday, Skihut. Teen night for 7-12 graders. Games, fun, movies and more. 6 to 8 p.m.

Tuesday, August 9 LONG LAKE — Archive Building open to the public. Call 624-5374 for info. LONG LAKE — AC Kids’ Experience at the Geiger Arena. Expressionism painting class and Hip Hop dance workshop, 10:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. $20/$10 Arts Center Members per class or $25/$15 Stay for the Day. Call 518-352-7715 to reserve your spot. LONG LAKE — Tuesdays for Tots at the Long Lake Town Hall, 1 to 2 p.m. Play and activity group for 0-6 year olds. Call 624-3077. Free. BLUE MOUNTAIN LAKE — The Glimmerglass Opera Company’s Young American Artist Program visits the Adirondack Museum. Performance at 6 p.m., box suppers available. Purchase tickets at the door, call 352-7311 x 119, or visit LONG LAKE — Youth Center Game Night. Drop off the kids! 7 to 9 p.m., ages 10 & up. Free. LONG LAKE — 27th Annual Author’s Night at Hoss’s Country Corner, 7 p.m. Free.

Wednesday, August 10 JOHNSBURG — Irish storyteller Bairbre McCarthy visits the town library. 10:30 a.m. Free. LONG LAKE — Free blood pressure testing at the Long Lake Medical Buildingpp, noon to 1 p.m. Call 624-2301. LONG LAKE — Kids Wildlife Art Class at the Geiger Arena, 1 to 3 p.m. Ages 7-12. $3 per class. Call 624-3077 to signup. LONG LAKE — Captain Blackbeard’s Pirate Scavenger Hunt and Amazing Race Part II, 6 p.m. Dress like a pirate and search for strange items throughout Long Lake! Cash prizes! $5 per car. Call 518-624-3077 for info. INDIAN LAKE — Horseshoes at Byron Park, 6 to 9 p.m. Free play with house rules. Call 648-5828 for info. LONG LAKE — Yoga class at St. Henry’s church in Long Lake, 6 to 7 p.m. $15 per class.

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LONG LAKE — The Calvary United Methodist Church will sponsor a hymn sing at the Mt. Sabattis Pavilion during the r egular worship hour of 1 1 a.m., Sunday, Aug. 14. Judy Garrison will be the or ganist, and will be playing a portable keyboard. Everyone is welcome, and invited to bring hymn suggestions. The service will be followed by a potluck picnic. Bring a dish to pass. Sandwich fixings and beverages will be provided. For information, call 624-2056.

Historical showcase opens LONG LAKE — The 2011 Historical Showcase will begin 6 p.m., Friday Aug. 5 at the Long Lake T own Hill. There will be a reception at 7 p.m., with a lecture on Arpad Gerster , a long-time summer r esident. The show will feature photographs of Camp St. Mary and the Adirondack Mountain School and a section honoring war veterans. Doors open Saturday at 1 p.m., Ray Smith will present a historical slide show at 7 p.m. The showcase will be open Sunday from 1 to 4 p.m. Admission is fr ee and 2012 memberships in the Long Lake Historical Society will be available. The annual historical society meeting will beAug. 29, 4:30 to 5:30 p.m. in the Wesleyan Friendship Hall. The offices of President and Treasurer will be voted on. Call 624-5374 for information.

Hoss’s Author’s Night returns LONG LAKE — Adirondack authors, performers, musicians, and storytellers gather under the big r ed tent at Hoss’s Country Corner for the 27thAnnual Author ’s Night at 7 p.m.Aug. 9. Adirondack authors will sign books, and a selection of new reads will be for sale. Call 1-800-952-HOSS for information.

Audubon hosts bird walk NEWCOMB — Hike The Rich Lake Trail and Peninsula Trails at the Visitors’ Center with Northern New York Audubon, 9 a.m. Saturday, Aug. 6. The trails offer great views of Rich Lake and Goodnow Mountain, and lead through lakeshore, river, forest, and wetland ecosystems. The old-gr owth hemlocks along the trail provide excellent habitat for kinglets, chickadees and juncos. The trail also passes some large glacial eratics and interesting rock outcrops. For information, visit www or call 582-2000; or contact Charlotte at cdemers@fr or 518-582-2157.

On Campus Student named to Dean’s List NORTH CREEK — Kelsey Williford of North Creek has been named to the Dean's List for the thir d quarter at Rochester Institute of T echnology. A first-year student in RIT's College of Science, Williford is studying biochemistry. W illiford, daughter of Linda and Stan Williford of North Creek, is a 2010 graduate of Johnsburg Central School.

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(518) 585-9173 or 1-800-989-4ADS, x115 ADOPTION A BABY IS OUR DREAM: Rob & Gina will lovingly adopt. We promise your child unconditional love, stability , laughter and security . 1-800-982-3678 Expenses paid. ADOPT: A devoted married couple wishes to adopt baby; promises uncond itional love, security, ex tended family , strong va lues. Confidential. Expenses paid. Barb and Pete 1 - 8 8 8 - 5 1 6 - 3 4 0 2 . ADOPT: LOVING Christian couple, stay-athome mom & dad, awaits your baby. Exp. paid. Fran & Matt, 1-888-772-0068 PREGNANT? CONSIDERING ADOPTION? You choose from families nationwide. LIVING EXPENSES PAID. Abby’s One True Gift Adoptions. 866-413-6292, 24/7 Void/Illinois

ANTIQUES ANTIQUE FAIR AND FLEA MARKET August 6th & 7th at the Washington County Fairgrounds, Rte. 29, Greenwich NY. $2 admission. (Sat. 8a-6p, Sun 9a-4p) Featuring over 200 dealers. GREAT FOOD. Early-Bird Friday (8/5 - 6a-6p - $10). RAIN or SHINE. Call (518) 331-5004

APPLIANCES FOR SALE - used GE refrigerator 24w x 24d x 57h, clean, $90. Lake Clear . Rieman 518891-7662.

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FARM LIVESTOCK 14’’ BILLY Cook barrel saddle, used few times with headstall and breast collar. $800. 518-623-9759. 2 - 3 year old ponies, mares 12 hands, started in saddle and in harness, ready to finish, $750. 518-623-9759.

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ANDERSON WINDOWS for sale: One 5ft.4in X 6ft terratone temp low E w/SCR, hardware*, One 5ft.4in X 6ft terratone non temp low E w/SCR hardware**, One 3ft. X 4ft terrato ne temp low E w/SCR, hardware***. Brand new , stored at T. C. Murphy Lumber CO. Original prices 1245.50*, 1059.50**, 465.50*** = 2770.50. Will sell for $2400, no tax. Contact 518-494 5436.

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FIREWOOD GREEN or seasoned available cut , Split & delivered, 25 years of year-round dependable service. Steve Smith, 518-494-4077, Brant Lake. W arren County Heap vendor.

WELL-SEASONED, cut/split hardwood, 1.67 full cords (213 cu.ft.) $160. U-pick-up. Warrensburg 623-2207. WOOD STOVE-OLDER Vermont Casting Resolute, good condition. Great for heating cabin, garage, work area. $200. Located in Johnsburg, 607-432-851.

FOR SALE 1/2 price insulation, 4x8 sheets, high R, up to 4” thick, Blue Dow , 1/2” insul board. 518-597-3876 or Cell 518-812-4815

100 YDS. Topsoil $18/yd 50 yds Chip Bark Mulch $25/yd 24-5”x5”x12’ Locust Pole Barn Poles $17.50/ea. 50-8’ Locust/Fence Posts $4/ea. 1-30’ Treated Power Pole $100 1-35’ Treated Power Pole $125 100-6’Cedar Fence Post-Pointed $3/ea. 20 Cords 8’ Long Popple Firewood $60/cord 6 Cords 8’ Long Softwood Slabs $50/cord 4 Cords 8’ Long White Birch $100/cord 3 Face Cords 16” Dry Hardwood $75/ea. 8 Face Cords 16” Green Hardwood $70/ea. 500 Bd. Ft. Ash Lumber 1”-.95 Bd. Ft. 300 Bd. Ft. White Birch 1”-.75 Bd. Ft. 500 Bd Ft Mixed Species Hrdwood $1/Bd Ft 50 Pcs. 1”x8”x10’ Rough Pine $4.75/ea. 50 Pcs. 1”x8”x8’ Rough Pine $3.75/ea. 50 Pcs. 1”x10”x8’ Rough Pine $4.75/ea. 50 Pcs 2”x4”x8’ Planed Cedar $5.00/ea. 100 Pcs 3”x4”x8’ Planed Cedar (posts-decks) $7.50/ea. 100 Pcs. 2”x4”x8’ Planed Pine $2.50/ea. 100 Pcs. 2”x6”x8’ Planed Pine $4.00/ea. CALL (518) 597-3647 15’ TRI-HULL Boat, 2 Motors, 50hp & 8hp, Birdseye Fish Finder, $1000. Craftsman 220 amp Tablesaw & 10” Radial Arm Saw, $150 each. 518-546-8278 27” ZENITH TV works great, $30.00. Call 518-873-6320

GOATS FOR sale - 2 Alpine bucklings great for brush hogs! (518)643-0320 or



COMPLETE SERVICE for 8, Johnson Bros. English stoneware dishes includes serving pieces, white with Madison pattern, excellent condition, $99. 518-623-0622. COORS EXTRA Gold Neon Sign, 1988, in original box, $95. 518-668-5819. DIRECTV LOWEST Price! ALL FREE: HBO|Cinemax|Starz|Showtime for 3mo + FREE NFL Sunday Ticket w/Choice Ultimate + HD/DVR Upgrade! From $29.99/mo 800705-0799 DISH NETWORK delivers more for less! Packages starting at $24.99/mo. Local channels included! FREE HD for life! Free BLOCKBUSTER\’ae movies for 3 months. 1-888-459-3929 DOUBLE HUNG/INSULATED JeldWen Window, NEW IN BOX, Clear Pine Inside, Hunter Green Aluminum Outside, 34.5x55 Inches, New $382 Sell Now For $185 OBO. DuraHeat Kerosene Heater , 2 Years Old, Seldom Used, $45. Sunbeam Electric Room Heater, 110 Volts, 1 Year Old, $25 518-2519805 EUREKA CONPACT vacuum cleaner with beater bars, $99.00. 518-523-9456. FISHING PLANNER Boards and Mast Stainless Steel, $98. 518-546-8614. FOR SALE - like new, Minn Koto 35 electric trolling motor with interstate battery , $99. Lake Clear 518-891-7662. FOR SALE pint canning jars, twelve dozen for $2.50 a dozen. Call for more information. 518-494-3348. HONEYWELL AQUASTAT Relay for T riple Furnace, #L8124L1011, $99. 518-546-7978. MEMORY FOAM THERAPEUTIC NASA VISCO MA TTRESSES WHOLESALE! T$299 F-$349 Q-$399 K-$499 ADJUSTABLES - $799 FREE DELIVER Y 25 YEAR WARRANTY 90 NIGHT TRIAL 1-800ATSLEEP 1-800-287-5337 WWW.MATTRESSDR.COM METAL FRAME Futon , $75. Call 518-5633406 or 518-248-9310. MOVIES FOR sale; 187 movies on VCR tapes, all for $25. Wevertown 518-251-2826 PELLET STOVE, Good Condition, $750. 518-494-5397. PIANO FOR Sale, Studio Upright, $450. 518623-4642. RED SLATE Slab 24”wx32”lx3”d, used asking $650 (new = 900+). Sears XP70 Proform exercise bike w/instructions, asking $75. Call 518-644-9704. SEARS KENMORE Sewing Machine, Wood Cabinet, Includes Portable Case, Manual, Attachments, Excellent Condition, $99. 518338-3258.


SOFA GREEN 6’ long. Clean, stain free in a non-smoking home. $500.00 firm 518 6449729 TRAILER FOR Sale - Doolittle Special Order, Drop Down Ramp, Extra High Mesh Sides, Mounted Spare Tire, W ood Floor , Extras Included, $1200. 518-494-2270. WENZEL 9X14’ Tent + Coleman Camp Stove both for @ $25.00 Call Mike Shepard @ 518-578-5500

FURNITURE BERKLINE LOVE SEAT & sofa. Fold down shelf & storage drawer in sofa. 4 reclining seats. Excellent Condition. $590. 518-5467913. Chair Recliner Also Available. CORNER COMPUTER Desk with 2 speaker shelves, keyboard pullout, 2 additional shelves, excellent condition, light color wood, $50. 518-623-0622 nights.

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ENTERTAINMENT CENTER, Hardwood, 53” AIRLINES ARE HIRING - Train for high paywide x 54” high. Accomodates 27” TV. ing Aviation Maintenance Career . F AA Excellent Condition. $75. 518-532-9501. approved program. Financial aid if qualified Housing available CALL Aviation Institute of KING SIZE Bed For Sale. Frame, Maintenance (866)453-6204. Headboard, Mattress and Box Spring. V ery AIRLINES ARE HIRING Train for high Good Condition. $200. 518-546-8258. paying Aviation Maintenance Career . F AA TV CABINET, large, oak, 5’ x 5’, accomoapproved program. Financial aid if qualified dates 36” wide TV, excellent condition, $99. Housing available. CALL Aviation Institute of 518-597-3932. Maintenance (888) 686-1704

GARAGE SALES ALTONA’S 16thAnnual Townwide Garage Sale August 6th - August 7th, 8 to 4 Saturday Craft fair/bake sale concession Maps available at Altona Town Hall Sponsor:Ladies Auxiliary

ATTN: GARAGE SALE ENTHUSIASTS! Buying or selling second-hand treasures? The New York State Consumer Protection Board, in conjunction with the Free Community Papers of New York, recommends checking the following websites to help assure that the item has not been recalled or the subject of a safety warning: and the Consumer Product Safety Commission For other important recall and product safety information visit the Consumer Protection Board website at AUGUST 6TH & 7th 193 Craig Road, Putnam, NY. 8am-4pm. Desk, chain saw , xbox, Harley leathers & glass collection, bar items & more. FRI. AND Sat., Rte.8 village of Johnsburg starting at Hank Allen’s at 9 AM JOHNSBURG - MULTI-FAMILY garage sale, nice household items, august 12th & 13th, 8am-5pm, 3397 route 8. PRIORY BENEFIT SALE AT ST. THERESA’S Church, August 6 & 7 at 9am, Horicon Day Celebration, Brant Lake, NY, Route 8. Furniture, Antiques, Decorated Stoneware, Decoys, Deer Mounts, Oriental Rugs, Blanket Chest, Spinning Wheel, Round Oak Tables, Snowblower , Gas Grill, Tools & Alot of Adirondack Items.

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- ADVERTISING (518) 585-9173 Fax: 585-9175 Email: Deadline: Monday 5PM


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

NOTICE OF F O R M ATION OF LIMITED LIABILITY C O M PA N Y Name: CES Holdings, L L C . Articles of Organization filed with the S e c r e tary of State of N e w York (SSNY) on January 25, 2002. O ffice location: Wa rr e n C o u n t y. S S N Y shall mail a copy of process to: c/o The LLC , 395 Big Bay R o a d , Q u e e n s b u r y, N Y 12804. Purpose: Any lawful act or activities. N E - 7 / 9 - 8 / 2 0 / 11 - 6 T C 83662 ----------------------------NOTICE OF THE ORGANIZATION OF STEAK PLACE N MORE LLC Under Section 203 of the Limited Liability Law, the name of the limited liability company is: Steak Place N More LLC and the Articles of Organization were filed with the Secretary of State on May 16, 2011. The county within this state in which the office of the limited liability company is to be located is Warren. The Secretary of State is designated as agent of the limited liability company upon whom process against it may be served. 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. The post office address within this state to which the Secretary of State will mail a copy of any process against the limited liability company served on him is 4957 Lake Shore Drive, Bolton Landing, NY 12814. NE-7/2-8/6/11-6TC83639 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF NEW YORK LIMITED L I A B I L I T Y COMPANY 1. The name of the limited liability company is: AUBIN PLUMBING & HEATING, LLC. 2. The date of filing of the Articles of Organization with the Department of State was April 30, 2009. 3. The county in New York in which the office is located is: WARREN COUNTY. 4. The street address of the principal business location is: 6 GOLDFINCH ROAD, QUEENSBURY, NEW YORK 12804. 5. The Secretary of State has been designated as agent of the company upon which process may be served, and the Secretary of State shall mail a copy of any process against the company served upon him or her to: 6

August 6, 2011 AQUARIUM 29 gallon with accessories $45.00; 46 gallon Reptile tank with light and hot rock $25. 518-962-2969 after 5:00PM. GOLDEN DOODLE Puppies, Family Raised, Vet Checked, 1st Shots, Ready Now., 518-335-5768. LABRADOODLE PUPPIES Beautiful blondes and blacks. Ready Aug. 9, Family raised, 1st shots incl. Reserve yours now! $850. (518)643-0320 or OLDE ENGLISH Bulldogge Pups, 5 males, bully, registered, fawns, brindles. Ready 8/3. Taking deposits. Family raised, parents on premises, health guarantee, $1600+. 518-597-3090.

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GOLDFINCH ROAD, QUEENSBURY, NEW YORK 12804. 6. The business purpose of the company is to engage in any lawful act or activity for which a limited liability company may be organized under the Limited Liability Company Law of the State of New York. John B. Pohl, Esq. Attorney and Counselor at Law 33 Park Street Glens Falls, NY 12801 (518) 745-0976 NE-7/2-8/6/11-6TC83644 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF A LIMITED L I A B I L I T Y COMPANY The name of the limited liability company is SARATOGA QUEEN OF SPAS, LLC, and the Articles of Organization were filed with the Secretary of State on June 15, 2011. The county within this state in which the office of the limited liability company is to be located is Warren. The Secretary of State is designated as agent of the limited liability company upon whom process against it may be served. The post office address within or without this state to which the Secretary of State shall mail a copy of any process against the limited liability company served upon him is c/o 30 Fulton Street, Glens Falls, NY 12801. The limited liability company is to be managed by one or more members. The purpose for which this limited liability company is formed is to engage in any lawful act or activity in which a limited liability company may engage under the laws of the State of New York, all subject to, and in accordance with, applicable federal, state and local laws and regulations. NE-7/2-8/6/11-6TC83646 ----------------------------LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY FORMATION NOTICE of ADIRONDACK INNOVATIONS, LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on 6/14/11. 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 the LLC c/o United States Corporation Agents, Inc. 7014 13th Avenue, Suite 202, Brooklyn, NY 11228. Purpose: any lawful acts NE-7/2-8/6/11-6TC83649 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY (LLC) The name of the Limited Liability Company that was formed is: CLAN O GAELS, LLC. The Articles of Organization were filed with the Department of State of the State of New York on

set up. Sleeps minimum of 6, perfect for family camping trip. Stored inside in original vinyl bag. Paid $500 new. Best offer. Call 802-5246275 9am-9pm.

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June 22, 2011. 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: Clan O Gaels, LLC, 123 Sanford Street, Glens Falls, New York 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-7/2-8/6/11-6TC83659 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY. NAME: LEGACY INN, LLC. Articles of Organization were filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on 06/08/11. 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 the LLC, 2191 Route 9, Lake George, New York 12845. Purpose: For any lawful purpose. NE-7/16-8/20/11-6TC83682 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY ( LLC ) Name: 10 Horicon Birches LLC Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State of New York ( SSNY ) on April 24, 2011. 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 Surry Circle, Simsbury, CT 06070. The purpose of LLC is to hold real property. NE-7/16-8/20/11-6TC83681 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF AB HOSPITALITY OF LAKE GEORGE, LLC Arts. of Org. filed with the Sect’y of State of NY (SSNY) on 5/3/2011. Office location, County of Warren. SSNY has been designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: 4 Fort George Rd, Lake George, NY 12845. Purpose: any lawful act NE-7/16-8/20/11-6TC83680 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF PINE CONE COTTAGES, LLC Arts. of Org. filed with the Sect’y of State of NY (SSNY) on 5/3/2011. Office location, County of Warren. SSNY has been

designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: 62 Homer Dr., Lake Luzerne, NY 12846. Purpose: any lawful act NE-7/16-8/20/11-6TC83679 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF NEW YORK LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY 1. The name of the limited liability is 2184 ROUTE 9, LLC. 2. The date of filing of the Articles of Organization with the Department of State was July 12, 2011. 3. The county in New York in which the offices of the LLC are located is Warren. 4. The Secretary of State has been designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process may be served, and the Secretary of State shall mail a copy of any such process served against the LLC to 2184 ROUTE 9, LLC, 5 Mill Road, Lake George, New York 12845. 5. The business purpose of the LLC is to engage in any and all business activities permitted under the Limited Liability Company Law of the State of New York. NE-7/23-8/27/11-6TC83712 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF LG DREAM, LLC, a domestic LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with the SSNY on 06/02/2011. Office location: Warren County. SSNY has been designated as agent upon whom process against the LLC may be served. SSNY shall mail a copy of process to: 78 Masters Common North, Queensbury, NY 12804. Reg Agent: Michael Laney, 58 Masters Common North, Queensbury, NY 12804. Purpose: Any Lawful Purpose. NE-7/23-8/27/11-6TC83711 -----------------------------

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TAKE VIAGRA/CIALIS? SAVE $500.00! Get 40 100mg/20mg Pills, for only $99! Call now and Get 4 BONUS Pills FREE! Your HAND CRAFTED ONLY for Nassau County’s LARGEST family fair . 25th yr , Satisfaction or Money Refunded! 1-888-757Attendance 120,000+ , 150-200 hand-crafted 8646 vendors display. 9/17 & 09/18 (516)785-3216 for application SCRAP METAL - We will pick-up. 518-586- AIRLINES ARE HIRING - Train for high paying Aviation Career. FAA approved program. 6943. Financial aid if qualified - Job placement TOP CASH FOR CARS, Any Car/T ruck, assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 877-803-8630 Running or Not. Call for INSTANT offer: 1-800-454-6951 ATTEND COLLEGE Online from Home. WANTED DIABETES TEST STRIPS Any *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. kind/brand. Unexpired up to $18.00. Shipping Paid Hablamos espanol 1-800-266- Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call 877-692-9599 0702


to: c/o The LLC, 9 Woodcrest Dr., Queensbury, NY 12804. Purpose: Any lawful act or activities. NE-7/30-9/3/11-6TC83728 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY Name: Adirondack Housing Association, LLC. Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on June, 29, 2011. 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: The LLC , c/o Faculty-Student Association of Adirondack Community College, Inc., 612 Bay Road, Queensbury, NY 12804. Purpose: Any lawful act of activities.. NE-7/30-9/3/11-6TC83733 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION Dr. Jung Won Shin Dentistry LLC art. of org. filed Secy. of State NY (SSNY) 4/4/11. Off. loc. in Warren Co. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to: 514 Vischer Ferry Rd, Clifton Park, NY 12065. Practice profession of Dentistry, member name/adress on file w/SSNY NE-7/30-9/3/11-6TC83735 -----------------------------

NOTICE OF FORMATION OF ALDOUS PLLC. Arts of Org. filed with NY Secy of State (SSNY) on 7/14/11. Office location: Warren County. SSNY is designated as agent of PLLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: 15 Webb Road, Sleepy Hollow, NY 10591. Purpose: any lawful activity. NE-7/30-9/3/11-6TC83727 -----------------------------

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that a special meeting of the Town of Johnsburg Zoning Board of Appeals will be held at 7 p.m. on August 8, 2011 at Tannery Pond Community Center, 228 Main Street, North Creek, NY. Consideration will be given at that time to: Variance Application # 183-11 by Richard Green (Adirondack Supply, LLC) for setback relief to construct a storage structure on a modified footprint at 36 Circle Avenue known as Tax Map Section 66.10 Block 1 Lot 74. Persons wishing to appear at said meeting may do so in person, by attorney or any other means of communication. Communications may be filed with the Board at that time. By Order of Catharine O. Allen Chairperson - Zoning Board of Appeals NE-7/30-8/6/11-2TC83738 -----------------------------

NOTICE OF FORMATION OF LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY Name: RGJC, LLC. Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on July 7, 2011. 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

NOTICE OF ORGANIZATION OF L I M I T E D LIABILITYCOMPANY under Section 203 of the Limited Liability Company Law. The name of the Limited Liability Company is Ryan Country Farms, LLC. The Articles of Organization were filed with the New York Secretary of State (NYSOS) on July 20, 2011. The Company maintains an office

located in Warren County. NYSOS has been designated as an agent for service of process against the Company and NYSOS shall mail process to 955 State Route 149, Lake George, New York 12845. The latest date for Company Dissolution shall be indefinite. The purpose and business of the Company is to engage in any lawful act or activity for which limited liability companies may be formed. Muller & Mannix, PLLC, 257 Bay Rd, PO Box 143, Glens Falls, NY 12801 (518) 793-2535 NE-7/30-9/3/11-6TC83739 ----------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION TEA ISLE, LLC art. of org. filed Secy. of State NY (SSNY) 5/5/11. Off. loc. in Warren Co. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to: c/o David Menter, 1130 Rt 9, Queensbury, NY 12804 . Purpose: Any lawful purpose. NE-7/30-9/3/11-6TC83744 ----------------------------WHITE CAB COMPANY LLC, a domestic Limited Liability Company (LLC), filed with the Sec of State of NY on 6/24/11. NY Office location: Warren County. SSNY is designated as agent upon whom process against the LLC may be served. SSNY shall mail a copy of any process against the LLC served upon him/her to the LLC, 4 Windy Ridge Rd., Queensbury, NY 12804. General Purposes. NE-8/6-9/10/11-6TC74752 ----------------------------JVH LLC, a domestic Limited Liability Company (LLC), filed with the Sec of State of NY on 7/7/11. NY Office location: Warren County. SSNY is designated as agent upon whom process against the LLC may be served. SSNY shall mail a copy of any process against the LLC served upon him/her to the LLC, 3 Forest Bay Rd. South, Hague, NY 12836. General Purposes. NE-8/6-9/10/11-6TC74751 ----------------------------NOTICE TO BIDDERS CONSTRUCTION SERVICES FOR INSTALLATION OF AUTOMATIC FIRE SPRINKLERS, FIRE ALARM PANEL REPLACEMENT AND C A R B O N M O N O X I D E DETECTORS AT W E S T M O U N T HEALTH FACILITY 42 Gurney Lane Queensbury, NY 12804 Warren County, New York Sealed bids will be received by the Warren County Purchasing Department (2nd Floor, Room 5-227), 1340 State Route 9,

CDLA TRAINING- Enjoy new challenges, excitement, travel, and job security . Become a professionl driver at National Tractor Trailer School, Liverpool or Buf falo branch 1-800-243-9320

EQUIPMENT CRAFTSMAN TRACTOR MOWER, 42” Deck, Good Condition, $200 OBO. 518-4940063. JOHN DEERE Bulldozer 350B has a 6 way blade and winch 3pt. hitch / long backhoe 14ft reach with the pump call 518-643-9977 if no answer leave message

LOGGING LAVALLEE LOGGING is looking to harvest and purchase standing timber, primarily H ardwood& H emlock. W illingto pay N ewY ork S tate stumpage prices on all species. R eferences available. M att L avallee,518-645-6351.

FREEITEMS! FREE OLD Upright Piano, needs work, come and get it. 518-547-8383. FREE SKIS, 12 pairs, outmoded but usable for skiing or making Adirondack style furniture, Minerva. 518-251-4622.

Lake George, New York, 12845 until 3:00 pm, Thursday, September 8, 2011, at which time they will be publicly opened and read aloud. The proposed project is located in the Town of Queensbury, Warren County, 42 Gurney Lane. The work includes providing all labor, materials, machinery, tools, equipment and other means of construction necessary and incidental to the completion of the work shown on the plans and described in these specifications including, but not necessarily limited to the following: Provide a wet and dry pipe sprinkler system for complete sprinkler coverage of the Westmount Health Facility inclusive of water supply testing, cutting and patching and finished installation in accordance with NFPA 13 and the NYS Codes. Provide a replacement fire alarm control panel complete with all labor and materials required to interface existing devices, or replacement devices as needed for interface. Provide new supervision, detection and alarm devices as indicated and new Carbon Monoxide detector alarms as indicated. Complete sets of the specifications and bid forms may be obtained on or after Monday, August 8, 2011 from Warren County Purchasing Department (2nd Floor, Room 5-227), 1340 State Route 9, Lake George, New York, 12845. Contract documents will be provided electronically on a Compact Disc (CD). CD s may be obtained at no cost. Hard copy full and partial plan sets will not be distributed. Drawings and Specifications may be examined at the Warren County Purchasing Department, (2nd Floor, Room 5-227) 1340 State Route 9, Lake George, New York 12845. Contractors that obtain contract documents from a source other than the issuing office must notify the issuing office in order to be placed in the official plan holder s list, receive addenda and other bid correspondence. Bids received from contractors other than those on the official plan holder s list, will not be accepted. A Pre-Bid Meeting will be held at the Westmount Health Facility project site at 42 Gurney Lane Queensbury, NY 12804 on Tuesday, August 16, 2011 at 10:00 am. Attendance of the PreBid Meeting is not mandatory but it is encouraged. Sealed proposals (Bid proposals) shall be placed in a sealed envelope with the following clearly marked on the front of the envelope: Bidders Name and Address CONSTRUCTION AND INSPECTION

SERVICES FOR INSTALLATION OF FIRE SPRINKLERS AND CARBON M O N O X I D E DETECTORS AT W E S T M O U N T HEALTH FACILITY. September 8, 2011 Bid Opening WC 32-11 Bid proposals may be hand delivered to the Warren County Purchasing Department until 3:00 pm local time on the day of the bid. Bid proposals may be mailed using regular mail to the following address: Warren County Municipal Center Attn: Purchasing Department 1340 State Route 9 Lake George, NY 12845 Bid proposals may also be overnight or otherwise shipped to the above address. Bids received after 3:00 pm local time on the day of the bid opening, will not be opened and will be returned to the bidder. Such bids will not be considered. This is a lump sum bid. No bidder may withdraw his bid within forty five (45) calendar days after the actual date of the opening thereof. Each bid must be accompanied by a bid security in the amount of 5 percent of the base bid in accordance with the Instruction to Bidders. The successful bidder will be required to furnish construction performance and payment bonds in the full amount of the contract price. The successful bidder will be required to comply with all provisions of the Federal Government Equal Opportunity clauses issued by the Secretary of Labor on May 21, 1968 and published in the Federal Register (41 CFR Part 60-1, 33 F.2 7804). Owner reserves the right to reject any and all Bids, to waive any and all informalities and the right to disregard all nonconforming, non-responsive or Conditional Bids. The successful bidder will be required to comply with all applicable federal, state and local laws and regulations, including but not limited to, 24 CFR 85 and 570, Section 3 of the Housing and Urban Development Act of 1968 (12 U.S.C. 1701u) and applicable Women and Minority Owned Business Enterprise provisions. OWNERS CONTACT Kevin J. Hajos, P.E. Deputy Superintendent of Public Works Warren County Department of Public Works 4028 Main Street Warrensburg, NY 12885 OWNER Warren County 1340 State Route 9 Lake George, NY 12845 NE-8/6/11-1TC-74763 -----------------------------

August 6, 2011

News Enterprise - 19


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AUTO ACCESSORIES TONNEAU COVER for a small truck $99. 518-523-9456



1985 BAYLINER Ciera, 26ft, new camper top & vinyl, great mechanical condition, clean, aft cabin with/without trailer. $3500/$4400. Lake George. 518-668-4085.

13’ FIBERGLASS St-Maurice Boat, one dent- still serviceable, $50. Piercefield 518359-2558.

2005 SEASWIRL 2101 cuddy I/O 5.0 V olvo downriggers/gps/etc., excellent condition. $23,000. 518-796-7570.

14’ ADIRONDACK Guide Boat, complete w/trailer, oars, cover & cherry caned seats. Never been used. $6,000 firm. 518-6429576.

CANOE - LINCOLN 16’ with Keel, Wicker Seat, Used Twice, Excellent Condition, $500 OBO. 518-543-6680.

1968 GRADY White, wood inboard on trailer, $1975 or sold separately , was running last year on Lake George. 518-585-7075.

FOR SALE 2000 Ford Windstar, lots of new parts, as is $600. 518-260-7785.

1970 17’ Venture Day Sailer , fixed keel, Evenrude 6hp outboard, rolled jib, inside cushing, anchor , ladder , trailer . Good Condition. $1200. 518-543-5211.

CATAMARAN 16’ Hobie Cat with Trailer, Recent Model, Excellent Condition, $4350. Putnam Station, Route 22, Ticonderoga on Lake George. 518-547-8383.

KAYAK, LIQUIDLOGICS, 42lbs., 10’8”, 325lb. capacity , fast, stable, padded seat, cover, waterproof storage, adjustable foot ‘93 CHEVY Cavalier, 4 cylinder , auto, A/C, pedals, excellent shape, $450. 518-623-0622 60,000 original miles, inspected 6/11, $1200. nights. Call August 8th after 3pm. 518-543-6076.


1970 CHEVROLET Chevelle Big Block SS, red with white stripes, Price $5700 use e-mail for pictures / 516-927-7050.

1978 FIAT Spider Convertible, classic, running condition, garage stored. Asking $6,000 will accept offers. 518-668-2638. 1992 OLDSMOBILE $750, 1995 Ford Explorer $1600, 1994 Plymouth V an $850, 1996 Ford Ranger 4-Wheel Drive $2650, 2002 Mercury Sable $2700. 518-494-4727. 1998 F250 Super Duty V10 with Fisher Plow, $6500. 518-624-2580.


DONATE A CAR - SA VE A CHILD’S LIFE! Timothy Hill Children’ s Ranch: HelpingAbused and Neglected Children in NY for over 30 years. Please Call 1-800-2520561.

1964 FORD 4000 4cyl., gas. Industrial loader & Industrial Front End, 12 spd . Sherman Transmission, pie weights, 3 pt. hitch & PTO. $5600. 518-962-2376

WANTED JAPANESE MOTORCYCLES KAWASAKI 1970-1980 Z1-900, KZ900, KZ 1000, H2-750, H1-500, S1-250, S2-250, S2350, S3-400 CASH. 1-800-772-1 142, 1310-721-0726



1998 HD Road King Classic FLHRC1 Anniversary Edition, Low Mileage, HD Jack, Traveling Bags, Lots of extra’ s. $8500 OBO. 518-834-5439

1979 SOUTHWIND Motor Home 27’, sleeps six, self contained generator , air condition, micro over, everything works. Firm $3500. Call 518-494-3215.

97 DYNA Low Rider , 35,000 miles, engine rebuilt, custom pnt., 3 seats, 2 backrests, many other extras, See on craig’ s list $7500 518-492-9255


DONATE YOUR CAR. FREE T OWING. “Cars for Kids”. Any condition. Tax deductible, 1-800-597-9411

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HELP WANTED/LOCAL ESSEX COUNTY Office for the Aging Announces A Full Time Temporary position of Aging Services Aide. Please submit application by August 8th, 2011. For applications and more information contact Essex County Personnel, 7551 Court Street, PO Box 217, Elizabethtown, NY 12932, 518-873-3360 or spx

AMERICAN MANAGEMENT ASSOCIATION, a worldwide leader in training, business solutions and management development is looking for (2) Sr. Resource Coordinators in Saranac Lake, NY to serve a vital role on the AMA Enterprise Team. Provide logistics, support and coordination on all aspects of onsite deliverables for the AMA Enterprise sales team. Excellent revised salary scale . 5+ years business experience in education and sales environment preferred. High school diploma required; BA/BS preferred. Extremely organized self-starter , motivated learner , very strong attention to detail and excellent verbal/written interpersonal skills. Strong analytical skills and proven problem solver . Proficient with technology and MS Office. For complete job description please visit Careers on our web-site @ www An EOE/AA employer. M/F/D/V ADA compliance organization.

FOSTER PARENTS NEEDED: Help us keep families together! Brothers and sisters are in need of caring, loving homes where they can live together. We are also in need of families to make a difference in the life of a teen who is waiting for a caring family . Northeast Parent and Child Society offers free training, intensive in-home weekly support, 24-hour access to program support and a generous monthly stipend. Training will begin soon. Call 798-4496 or visit PART TIME private duty nurses (LPN), days a nd o ver-night s hifts, i n-home setting. Call for more details, Moriah Center 518-546-3218, after 5p.m.

WANTED: SCHOOL Nurse, Full-time 10 month position, RN preferred. Deadline for Application: August 12, 201 1. Please send letter of interest, resume, letters of recomLOCAL DATA entry/typists needed immedimendation to: Mark T. Brand, ately. $400PT - $800FT weekly. Flex-ible Superintendent, Indian Lake Central School, schedule, work from own PC. 1-800-516CERTIFIED HOME Health Aides wanted. Not 6345 NYS R T 30, Indian Lake, NY 12842. 2588 already certified, CNA conversions can be Website for applications: MAKE $1,500 WEEKLY* NOW ACCEPT- EXPERIENCED BUS Mechanic for Blue Line arranged. Immediate positions available. Commuter. Fore more information call 518- Contact Helping Hands Caregivers at (518) ING!!! AT HOME computer work. Call us to place your ad at 1-800-989-4237 Start making money today by simply entering 648-5765. 648-5713.

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APARTMENT FOR RENT **FREE FORECLOSURE LISTINGS*** Over 400,000 properties nationwide. Low downpayment. Call now 1-800-749-3041

TICONDEROGA: PAD FACTORY BY THE RIVER. Large 1 bedroom, 3rd floor apartment, $525/mo. Includes heat, hot water, trash & covered parking. Security & references required. 518-338-7213 or 518-793-9422.

HOME FOR RENT 2 BDR. 1 Bath house in Brant Lake, Eat in kitchen, and large livingroom. W asher, dryer hookup, large yard with storage shed. $700/month, $700 security,and $700 for tank of kero. Call evenings 696-4406 references required. 251 MAIN Street, North Creek - 2 apts for rent. 2nd Fl $600/mnth incl heat. 3rd Fl $550/mnth incl heat. Landlord pays finder fee. Security Deposit an d R eferences required. Contact Annie Boehmer at Broderick RE. 518-251-0103.

CROWN POINT 2 bedroom, 1 1/2 bath apartment, laundry hook-up, $790/mo., includes all utilities, HUD approved, no pets. Available immediately. Call 518-321-4134 for more info. EFFICIENCY UNITS in North Creek, NY for the working adult. Heat, hot water , cable & totally furnished. $125@week. Call518-251-9910.

LOVELY LAKE views from this second floor two bedroom, two bathroom apartment in Westport. $750.00 includes heat, appliances, washer, dryer. Reference and security deposit required. 962-4069 TICONDEROGA, MT VISTA - 2 & 3 bdrm available rent $558 / $572 utilities average $118 / $203. Rental assistance may be available. Must meet eligibility requirements. For application 518-584-4543. NYS TDD Relay Service 1-800-421-1220. Handicap Accessible Equal Housing Opportunity. TICONDEROGA: 2 bedroom, all appliances, heat included, no pets, no smoking, Suitable for professional couple, $750/mo, 1 1/2 month sec., credit check 845-561-5983

BRANT LAKE 2 Bdr. 1 Bath house for rent. Eat-In kitchen and large living room. Large yard with storage shed. W asher, dryer hookup. Utilities not included. Rent $700/month, security $700, and $700 for first tank of kero. Call evenings 518-696-4406. References required. CHILSON - 1 bedroom house, $500 per month, utilities not included; lease, security deposit, references required; call 585-9133 CHILSON - 4 Bedroom, $650 per month, Security Deposit Required, No Utilities Included. 518-585-6453. MORIAH - 3 bedroom, 2 1/2 bath, 2800 sq. ft., appliances, hot tub, W/D. $1,000/month + utilities, lease, security. 518-480-4253. NORTH CREEK-3 bedroom/2 bath house w/hot tub. Private yard. 1 mile to town, 2 miles to Gore Mt. $900 mo/plus utilities. 518251-5471 SCHROON LAKE, 2 Bedroom, Garage, Full Basement, Laundry Room, W/D Hookup, Oil Heat, Well Insulated, New Windows, Rent+Utilities, References/Security . 518532-7705 SMALL TWO bedroom house, garage 4 Meyers $750, 3 bedroon 2 bath apt. $735, single bedroom $550 802-758-3276 ONE MAN’S TRASH is another man’ s treasure. Denpubs classifieds can put you together. 1-800-989-4237

HOME IMPROVEMENT HAS YOUR BUILDING SHIFTED? Contact Woodford Bros. Inc. for straightening,l eveling and foundation repairs at 1-800-OLDBARN / 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 W arranty, Energy Star Tax Credit Available. Call Now! 1 - 8 6 6 - 2 7 2 - 7 5 3 3 VINYL DECK rails, no end post enough for 6 ft. $10 for all. call 518-594-7746

MOBILE HOME FOR RENT 2 BEDROOM, 2 Bath Trailer in North River Trailer Park. Available August 15th. Please call for details 518-251-3990.


3-BEDROOM Double wide on 1.3 acres on W ells Hill Rd, Lewis NY . Asking $65,000.315-783-8946.


***FREE FORECLOSURE Listings*** OVER 400,000 properties nationwide. Low down payment. Call now 800-250-2043. 20 ACRE LAND FORECLOSURES. $0 Down, Take Over $99/mo. Was $16,900 Now $12,900! Near Growing El Paso Texas. Beautiful V iews, Owner Financing, Money Back Guarantee. Free Color Brochure 1-800-843-7537 20 ACRE Ranch FORECLOSURES! Near Booming El Paso, TX. W as $16,900. Now $12,900. $0 Down, take over payments $99/mo. Beautiful views, owner financing. FREE map/pictures. 1-800-755-8953 ADIRONDACK “ BY OWNER” 1000+ photo listing of local real estate for sale, vacation rentals & timeshares. Owners: List with us for only $275 per year. Visit on-line or call 518-891-9919

SCHROON LAKE 2 Bedroom, 1 Bath Mobile Home. Snow Plowing, Lawn Mowing, Garbage Included. No Pets. 518-532-9538 or AVAILABLE NOW!!! 2-4 Bedroom homes Take Over Payments No Money Down/No 518-796-1865. Credit Check Call 1-888-269-9192 TICONDEROGA 1 bedroom mobile home on own lot w/porch, washer/dryer . $525/mo. + CATSKILL MOUNTAINS SUMMER LAND SALE. August ONLY. $20,000 off gorgeous 5 Utilities. Deposit Required. 518-654-7423. acre tracts. Wooded, views, stream. Minutes TICONDEROGA 2 Bedroom Mobile home on to Windham, Hunter and golf resort location. Warner Hill Road. Stove & refrigerator includ- 518-965-4194 ed, cable available. No pets, No smoking. COZY CABIN ON 5 ACRES $19,995. 518-585-6832. Beautiful woodlands. Our best deal ever! Call 1-800-229-7843 or visit


TOWN OF Lake George - 1/2 acre building lot. V illage water , upscale neighborhood, build-out basement, mountain views. $59,000. Will hold mortgage for qualified buyer, 20% down. 518-668-0179.

WILDWOOD, FLORIDA - Park Model, Porch, Storage, Year Round, Good Relocation, $10,200 OBO. 518-632-5418.

COZY CABIN on 5 Acres $19,995. Beautiful woodlands. Our best deal ever! Call 800229-7843 Or visit

FARM LAND LIQUIDATION! 2 Upstate NY Farms! 2 days only! Aug 6th & 7th! 7 acres FOR SALE - TRAILER NEEDS A HOME, 8’ Woods - $19,900. 10 acres - Views $29,900. X 25’ all 2x6 construction, Outside is all tex- Many foreclosure priced parcels to choose tured 111, inside is all knotty pine throughout. from! Free gas and closing costs! 1 - 8 8 8 - 7 0 1 - 1 8 6 4 6” insulation throughout, 3 axles, cathedral ceilings. $4,500. 518-955-0222.

FOR SALE by Owner Remodeled 2 Story Home with Attached Gara ge and Wrap Around Porch located on 1 acre of beautiful Silver Hill property . Home features 3 large Bedrooms, Den, 2 Baths, Eat-in Kitchen, Appliances, Dining Room with hardwood floor , Huge Living Room, Energy Ef ficient Windows, (Newer Furnace, Hot Water Heater, Oil Tank and Generator). Asking price $10 9,500. Please call 909-753-9367 with property questions. All offers considered.

PRIME RESIDENTIAL/BUSINESS Building located on Main Street, Port Henry, NY. Extra lot included for parking, $99,000. 518-5468247. STOP RENTING Lease option to buy . Rent to own No money down No credit check. 1877-395-0321

COMMERCIAL RENTAL Downtown Ticonderoga, 500 Sq. Ft., Includes Utilities, Has Parking, $350/Month. 352-678-2282. CROWN POINT: Beautiful, newly renovated 4 bed, 4 bath furnished house. $1200/mo. Available Immediately. 518-321-4134.

VACATION/ RECREATIONAL RENTALS 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: SIZZLING SUMMER Specials. Florida’s Best Beach-New Smyrna Beach, FL. or 1-800-541-9621.

TENNESSEE CLOSEOUT SALE- Smoky Mtn/Cherokee Lake properties. 1/2acre1.18acre. Preview 8/13-8/14. Sale 8/208/21. Financing. 1-877-644-4647; 865-599- ASK YOURSELF, what is your TIMESHARE worth? We will find a buyer/renter for CA$H. 6550 NO GIMMICKS JUST RESULTS! WATERFRONT CONDO LIQUIDATION! SW Call 888-879Florida Coast! Brand new , upscale 2 bed7165 room, 2 bath, 1,675sf condo. Only $179,900! (Similar unit sold for $399,900) Prime downtown location on the water! Call now 877888-7571, x26 PERFECTLY MAINTAINED Home on the pond and view of French Mountain. Bright and Cheery stick-built home with built-ins. Includes appliances. Wood and carpet floors. Porch with gas fireplace and rear deck. $79,900. 518-793-9601. FARMLAND LIQUIDATION! 2 Upstate NY Farms! 2 days only! Aug 6th/7th! Seven acres -W oods - 19,900 10 acres - V iews WE SELL $29,900 Many foreclosure priced parcels to EVERYTHING CALL US : choose from! Free gas/ closing costs! (888) 800-989-4237 905-8847




20 - News Enterprise

August 6, 2011

Carrying Electrical, Plumbing & Heating Supplies Your Full Service Hardware Store



INDIAN LAKE P10 NEWCOMB P11 REGION P12 By John Grybos By Andy Flynn 623-5588 New York State Inspections Love is in the air! The town board v...