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A Denton Publication
October 3, 2009
A good read
Distance learning is bringing college classes to high school.
Authors delve into the culture and characters of their community.
OT thriller, close contests, and oh yes, football picks.
Jeremiah laid to rest, townspeople pay tribute to fallen soldier By Mary Jane Dower email@example.com
The casket bearing Jeremiah Monroe’s body is carried into St. John the Baptist Catholic Church in Chestertown Saturday for the fallen soldier’s funeral by a detachment of soldiers from Fort Drum. Photo by Mary Jane Dower
HORICON — Under sunny, clear autumn skies Sept. 26, the people of northern Warren County paid tribute — in a manner not witnessed here for generations — to one of their own who while serving his nation, gave the ultimate sacrifice. Jeremiah Monroe, 31, the first soldier from North Warren Central School to be a casualty of war — and the first locally to die on duty since World War II — was killed Sept. 17 while on patrol in Kandahar, Afghanistan. Monroe’s funeral at the St. John the Baptist Catholic Church in Chestertown was attended by an overflow crowd. But later, the collective grief of area residents was even more apparent. After the funeral, hundreds of people stood alongside the highway from Chestertown to Horicon paying Monroe tribute as his hearse drove past. This funeral procession was more than 300 vehicles long. Monroe’s mid-morning funeral was attended by New York Police, Warren County Sheriff ’s officers, American Legion members, and the Veterans Mobile Honor Guard. They all stood at attention with flags waving in the cool breeze as the casket was carried from the hearse by Army soldiers from Fort Drum, directed by Major James L. Terry, Commanding General at Fort Drum. Chaplain Major David Esselle of Fort Drum conducted the service. He invited friends and relatives to talk about Jeremiah. Nikki Monroe, a cousin, shared her memories of youthful fun, including playing the Dukes of Hazzard with Jeremiah and Robert, pretending to be going 100 miles per hour while the car was parked in the driveway. She finished talking with the Irish blessing that she had used at his father ’s funeral only a few months ago. John Kenyon and Jeremy Moon also talked. Deacon Bob Wubbenhorst read Psalm 23, talking of overcoming the fear of death. Rev. John O’Kane led the 400-plus at the Church and overflowing crowd on the front lawn, in reciting the Lord’s Prayer. He said that Jeremiah had followed his sense of duty.
See MONROE, page 12
Arts & Entertainment
‘American Roots Music’ at Indian Lake Theater By Laura Cormack firstname.lastname@example.org
Fall color has hit the Adirondacks with full force. The leaves are approaching peak in this photo shot on Rt. 28N between Newcomb and Minerva. Photo by Lindsay Yandon
INDIAN LAKE — Skip the frills and fluff — those looking to get out for an old-fashioned good time should not miss Tom Akstens and Neil Rossi in concert at the Indian Lake Theatre on Friday, Oct. 2 at 7:30 pm. Special guests of the event will include The Kossoy Sisters. Tickets are $15 in advance and can be purchased by calling the arts center at 352-7715, or online at www.adirondackarts.org/indianlaketheater.html. Akstens and Rossi have been playing together for much of their lives. They attended the same high school and as youngsters were steeped in music written before the depression that made a comeback the 1960's. Performing on their own, the duo frequenting venues such as Club 47 in Cambridge, Massachusetts, where they heard such legendary artists as Slap James, Muddy Waters, Mississippi John Hurt and Bill Monroe. They have since become a bit of a sensation in the folk music realm, although Akstens prefers to define the duo under a differ-
Tom Akstens and Neil Rossi Photo by Laura Cormack
ent genre - American Roots Music. This aptly named genre includes many different styles of music that are rooted in the history of this country and can describe music in the blues, folk, jazz, and bluegrass traditions, among many others. “We've started to use this term in the last 5 to 10 years,” said Akstens. “It's a broad term that captures the excitement of many different genres and hails to the era of the 1920s. When these people played, they weren't thinking
in genres; it was just the music that was engrained in them.” American Roots Music has enjoyed a resurgence in popularity in recent years, a phenomenon that Akstens attributes to a desire for simpler, purer music that is unfettered by big record deals and corporate influences. “People are fed up with corporate entertainment,” said Akstens. “There's an authenticity in all this stuff that's lacking today.”
See MUSIC, page 4
2 - NEWS ENTERPRISE • MINERVA/NEWCOMB
SATURDAY October 3, 2009
Local high schools bring college to their students By Lindsay Yandon email@example.com NEWCOMB — Distance learning programs have been present in local schools since the mid 1990s. These programs foster interaction between schools including Newcomb, Indian Lake, Minerva and Johnsburg and other districts statewide. It allows them to record classes and broadcast them live to students tuning in from other locations. Some schools, however, have taken the program a step further this year and are offering college level courses over the distance learning network. In cooperation with North Country Community College (NCCC), Newcomb Central School (NCS) has kicked off a program that offers their students the opportunity to take classes from NCCC separated from professors and other students only by a television screen. NCS has been experimenting with the program over the past few years and has recently expanded it. Their students underwent a college enrollment process at the beginning of this year and were required to meet all standards including an 85 average for admittance into the program and to obtain a grade of C or higher to receive college level credit. Not only is this broadening the scope of rural education, it is also making these students more attractive to colleges and universities.
“The advantage for our students is that it is now possible for them to graduate with over 40 college credits,” said NCS Superintendent Skip Hults. NCS is now considered a campus of NCCC and the classes offered meet both state and college level standards. In addition to providing students with a valuable opportunity, all content teachers at NCS in subjects of math, science, social studies, English and business have been appointed as adjunct professors at NCCC. The NCS Board of Education has made an effort to keep the classes affordable by subsidizing part of the cost presented to the students enrolled in the NCCC classes. The cost of a single course is $50, of which the BOE subsidizes $40. Recently, college courses in high school have become more valuable than advanced placement courses. Taking classes for college credit benefits students more in that it saves them money in the long run and the credits are more often transferable to other colleges and universities, according to Hults. Currently, seven out of the nine periods at NCS include a distance learning opportunity. Highlighted classes this year are chemistry, calculus, diversity through film, senior English, government, economics and trigonometry. “These opportunities are especially useful when one of our students needs something that we don’t have the schedule time or resources to teach in our building,” said Hults. Minerva, Indian Lake and Johnsburg have joined Newcomb this year in offering all of their students an SAT prep course over distance learning.
Students from Newcomb and Minerva meet without leaving their home classrooms for a lecture on computer software. Photo by Lindsay Yandon
Local farm is ready for fall By Lindsay Yandon firstname.lastname@example.org MINERVA — Diane Colletti, owner of It’s About Thyme Farm in Olmstedville, has her 150 acre farm ready for the fall season. The family owned and operated farm is a Certified Garden Center and has been providing local communities with much more than a place to find a pretty flower or two. It’s About Thyme is open May through October and offers school programs as well as private parties, while selling perennials, herbs, fresh produce and much more. Johnsburg, Newcomb and Long Lake Central Schools
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are often found enjoying what It’s About Thyme has to offer. “Everyone comes and says how happy they are to have this in our area,” said Colletti. The farm boasts the largest pumpkin patch in the eastern Adirondacks and has picking available daily 9 a.m. - 5 p.m. from Sept. 9 through Oct. 30. Saturday and Sunday feature free cider and doughnuts to those who come to visit the farm. “Pumpkin picking is a wonderful way to spend a fall day while enjoying the Adirondack Fall Foliage,” said Colletti. New this year is a scare-
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It’s about Thyme Farm is gearing up for its fall activities. Photo by Lindsay Yandon
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SATURDAY October 3, 2009
NORTH CREEK • NEWS ENTERPRISE - 3
Authors delve into area culture, characters in their historical works By Lindsay Yandon email@example.com NORTH CREEK — Between cranks on an oldfashioned butter churn and tastings of old-time homemade “switchel,” Gloria Waldron Hukle and Persis “Perky” Granger talked about their writings and area history — on which their books are based — to a gathering Sept. 23 at Good Buy Books. These two women, both hailing from northern Warren County, have dedicated the majority of their writing endeavors to depictions of local characters and the history of Adirondack communities. Hukle is an 11th-generation member of the Waldron family that was among the first to settle in North Creek in the early 1800s on what used to be called Elm Hill. She began her writing career in 2006 by publishing an account of the Waldrons in 17th century New York City entitled Manhattan - Seeds of the Big Apple. The following year, she published The Diary of a Northern Moon, a 20th-century mystery involving North Creek. Hukle’s third work, the subject of her talk last week, is Threads - An American Tapestry, an account of several families who resided in the New York Hudson Valley area many years ago. She said she seeks to spotlight the early Dutch, African-Americans and American Indians in area history and present their contributions to American culture. “I want to educate people about our her-
itage,” she said. “There is beauty in diversity, and I think we all need to know we are Americans.” Persis “Perky” Granger, a resident of Thurman since 1976, launched her writing career in 2002 by publishing the non-fiction work Shared Stories from Daughters of Alzheimer's: Writing a Path to Peace. Her second book was Adirondack Gold and the Adirondack Gold Teacher's Guide. In 2008, Adirondack Gold II: A Summer of Strangers was published and continued the story of Hollis Ingraham’s adventures in the Thurman and North Creek area in the mid-1800s. Granger regularly conducts presentations in area schools and organizations throughout the Adirondacks featuring her Adirondack Gold series to instill in the younger generation an appreciation of 19th century and early 20th century life, she said. “People of that era impressed me,” Granger said. “ I can’t imagine how people could get their basic chores and work done, considering they’d have to walk miles to school, church or event to the neighbor ’s house and back again.” Granger added that time had a different pace and meaning in those bygone years. “It’s amazing how much they got done before modern conveniences and motor-vehicle travel,” she said. Granger ’s youngest daughter Laurel has illustrated her works. For more information about Gloria Waldron Hukle and Persis Granger, see: www.authorgloriawaldronhukle.com and www.persisgranger.com.
Persis Granger (left) and Gloria Waldron Hukle present their books during their recent authors’ talk and book-signing event in East Greenbush.
New York State tightens the reins on burning regulations More restrictions to reduce pollution and prevent forest fires By Lindsay Yandon firstname.lastname@example.org
JOHNSBURG — Backyard burn barrels will soon be illegal in the state of New York. The state Department of Environmental Conservation announced that a ban was approved Sept. 14 by state regulators and will go into effect mid-October. The regulation will mean that open burning of residential waste will be prohibited in all communities statewide, regardless of population and with few exceptions. Previously, the ban applied only to towns with populations of 20,000 or more. The restrictions are designed to reduce harmful air pollutants and prevent wildfires, and are an effort to “go green,” according to the DEC. In addition to barrel burning, most open fires will also be banned without a permit and municipality burning permits will expire on Oct. 1 without renewal options. The proposal was first released in May 2008 and was met with plenty of public feedback. In an extended public comments session, approximately 1,800 comments and concerns were reviewed by the DEC. As a result of the public comments, modifications were made to the original proposal. The regulation bans all open burning except for the following: • On-site burning of limbs and branches between May 15 and the following March 15 in any town with a total population less than 20,000. • Barbecue grills, maple sugar arches and similar outdoor
cooking devices. • Small cooking and camp fires. • On-site burning of organic agricultural wastes, but not pesticides, plastics or other non-organic material. • Liquid petroleum fueled smudge pots to prevent frost damage to crops. • Ceremonial or celebratory bonfires. • Disposal of a flag or religious item. • Burning on an emergency basis of explosive or other dangerous or contraband by police, etc. • Prescribed burns performed according to state regulations. • Fire training with some restrictions on the use of acquired structures. • Individual open fires to control plant and animal disease outbreaks as approved by DEC upon the request by the Commissioner of Agriculture and Markets. • Open fires as necessary to control invasive plant and insect species. All exceptions still require a burning permit. According to the DEC, enforcement of the new restrictions will be implemented on a case by case basis. Action can, however, be taken both criminally and civilly and fines for a first offense range from $375 to $15,000. The town of Johnsburg has already made adjustments in accordance with the new regulations, according to town secretary Cherie Ferguson. “The transfer station will no longer accept brush or other previously burnable material,” she said. Materials that can be added to the existing mulch piles will still be accepted as well as clean lumber. The lumber may now be deposited in C&D, but will be accompanied by a fee, Ferguson said.
Photo by Lindsay Yandon
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InBrief Garnet yearbook golf tournament slated
Teenagers Only seeking volunteers
North Creek farmers market time to change
JOHNSBURG — A 9 hole/4 person scramble golf tournament will be held at the Green Mansions Golf Club on Friday, Oct. 9. All proceeds will go to benefit the Johnsburg Central School 2010 yearbook. The tournament starts at 4 pm and will cost $40 for non-members and $25 for members. Golfers can sign up at the course by Wednesday, Oct. 7 or by contacting Heather Butler at 251-3002. The 1st place team will receive a prize and there will be misc. prizes on every hole. Raffle and BBQ following tournament.
NORTH CREEK — The Tannery Pond Community Center Association is currently looking for some interested parent volunteers to lead our Teenagers Only program for 2010. This popular not for profit program, now in its 7th year, holds free, twice-monthly, Friday night social, educational, and recreational activities during the school year for local teenagers in a tobacco, drug, and alcohol-free environment. If interested in volunteering, please contact Denise Conti at 2513911.
NORTH CREEK — The North Creek Farmers Market is still open, however, due to changing temperatures and our daylight hours getting shorter, we have decided to move our market inside the Kellogg building for the rest of the season. The market will continue through Oct. 29 and our time will run 3 - 6 pm. Thank you all for your continued support. You have helped to make our 1st year a great one. For further information, call 251-5692.
Fall Fun for Everyone!
4 - NEWS ENTERPRISE
An evening with the “Time Traveler’s Wife” By Lindsay Yandon email@example.com INDIAN LAKE — On Saturday Oct. 10, The Indian Lake Theatre and Library Book Club will host an evening of literature and film. Byron Park will be home to a potluck dinner to kick off the evening. The dinner begins at 5 p.m. and all participants are encouraged to bring a dish to pass. Sign up with your dish at the Library. At 7:30 p.m., the film “A Time
Traveler’s Wife” will be shown at the theatre. The recently released film is based on the acclaimed 2003 debut novel by American author Audrey Niffenegger. It presents a Chicago librarian who suffers from a rare genetic disorder that sends him on sporadic travels through time whenever he experiences stress. Despite his travels, he attempts to build a stable future with the beautiful young heiress he loves. Starring Eric Bana and Rachel McAdams, this dramatic fantasy is
From page 1
directed by Robert Schwentke. A discussion of comparison regarding both the book and the movie will be held at the theater immediately following the film presentation. This event is made possible with public funds from the New York State Council on the Arts Decentralization Regrant Program. In Hamilton County the Decentralization Program is administered by the Adirondack Lakes Center for the Arts located in Blue Mountain Lake.
Akstens and Rossi have performed in many concerts and have recorded two albums together. Akstens noted that things have really come together for the pair in the last 5 years do to a certain synergy that exists between the two. “We've done about 20 concerts a year for the past few years in upstate New York and the New England area,” he said. Both Akstens and Rossi sing, harmonizing in the old duet style. Akstens primarily plays the guitar, but also shows off his talents on the dobra, mandolin and banjo. Rossi claims the fiddle, banjo and mandolin. “We are constantly switching it up. It keeps it interesting,” commented Akstens. “We also try and do at least one new song at every show.” The pair will be joined in Indian Lake by the Kossoy Sisters, who debuted their career as teenagers at the Newport Folk Festivals in the 1960's. They wowed the crowd with their angelic voices and devilish sense of humor. Their musical career began with a bang, but the young sisters went on to college and did not aggressively pursue music for some time. Ellen Kossoy's daughter casually asked her to go see the movie “O Brother Where Art Thou” when it appeared in theaters about ten years ago, ac-
Adirondack Museum "Goes Purple" for Domestic Violence Awareness BLUE MOUNTAIN LAKE - The historic fire tower that once stood on top of Whiteface Mountain will shine out with purple light on Saturday, Oct. 3 as the Adirondack Museum "goes purple" to promote awareness of domestic violence. Oct. is Domestic Violence Awareness Month in New York State. 2008 was the inaugural year in the effort to "Shine a Light on Domestic Violence" by turning the state purple. Purple lights illuminated landmarks such as Niagara Falls, the Mid-Hudson Bridge, and the Empire State Building for a day, a week, or the entire month. This year, the NYS Office for the Prevention of Domestic Violence (OPDV) has set the goal of purple participation in every county in New York State. The Adirondack Museum was asked to represent Hamil-
SATURDAY October 3, 2009
ton County. The Adirondack Museum is partnering with Hamilton Country Domestic Violence Services and Creative Stage Lighting in North Creek to make the awareness campaign a reality. Creative Stage Lighting has graciously donated the use of special lighting that will allow the fire tower to shine in the Adirondack sky. Why purple? Purple is a symbol of courage, survival, honor, and has come to symbolize the fight to end domestic violence. For several years, domestic violence programs around the state have used purple in creative ways to raise awareness about the prevalence and harm of domestic violence. The NYSOPDV is building on that effort to "Shine the Light on Domestic Violence" by turning the state purple for the month.
cording to Asktens. Ellen was amazed when she suddenly heard her own voice in harmony with her sister, Irene's, in the song “I'll Fly Away”, which had been included in the film's soundtrack without her knowledge. The song that the sisters had recorded many years ago had resurfaced and become part of a wildly popular soundtrack. This led to a new album entitled “Hop on, Pretty Girls” and performances at many festivals and concerts. The Kossoy Sisters agreed to perform with Akstens and Rossi, and the performance in Indian Lake will be their second concert together. “We hope to do a little swing with them every year,” said Akstens. Asktens and Rossi’s most recent album is entitled “Scoundrels, Trains and Tragic Romance”, which the pair describes as “old time music for newfangled people”. Akstens attributes some of their success to inspiration from the gritty, real life musicians whom he admired as well as the deep friendship that has sustained he and Rossi through the years. Ultimately, he admitted, “We've never tried to do something because we were worried that someone else would like it. We do what we love to do. ” Residents can find out more about Akstens and Rossi at tomandneil.com, and more on the Kossoy Sisters at kossoysisters.com.
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LONG LAKE • NEWS ENTERPRISE - 5
Monroe asks Paterson to reject APA recommendation By Chris Morris
precedent setting fashion. The primitive classification applied to the eastern portion of the lake is a “near-wilderness classification that recognized riparian lake access rights and deeded rights for exclusive use of three state-owned islands during summer months by the Sabattis Camp, Hiawatha Council and Boy Scouts of America.” In regard to Walsh’s vote, the APA simply said he continued to be the formal Empire State Development Corporation designee during the September meeting.
firstname.lastname@example.org LONG LAKE — If you thought the Lows Lake saga was over, think again. Adirondack Park Local Government Review Board Executive Director Fred Monroe is lobbying Governor David Paterson to reject the Adirondack Park Agency’s Sept. 11 decision to classify 2,000 acres of lakebed as wilderness. Earlier this month, the APA Board of Commissioners voted sixto-four to approve the reclassification of recently acquired state land at Lows Lake. The vote effectively designated most of the terrestrial property surrounding the lake as wilderness and reclassified numerous non-conforming structures – such as bridges and access roads – as primitive. Supporters of the decision say it’s an appropriate expansion of zoning regulation. Those who opposed the move are concerned that the agency could make similar changes to the classifications of private land on lakeshores throughout the park. On Tuesday, Sept. 22, Monroe sent Paterson a letter strongly urging the governor to reject the APA’s recommendations regarding Lows Lake. “I urge you to reject the procedurally flawed and unwise recommendation of the Adirondack Park Agency to classify a portion of the waters of Lows Lake as wilderness,” Monroe wrote. In his letter, Monroe claimed that if approved, the APA’s recommendation would establish several bad precedents. For one, Monroe said the action would “mark the first time that all or any portion of a water body with privately owned shoreline is classified as wilderness.” He also contends that for the first time, a line drawn on a map of a water body would establish different classifications on either side of the line.
Do you agree with the APA decision to reclassify the land surrounding Lows Lake as a “wilderness area”?
Cast your vote and comment online today at... www.Northcreeknewsenterprise.com
Additionally, Monroe said Christopher Walsh, the APA’s former Empire State Development designee, should not have been allowed to cast the deciding vote on the matter. The recommendation needed six votes to pass, and without Walsh’s “yes” vote, it would not have carried. Walsh left his position at Empire State Development – and thus abandoned his post at the APA – in August of this year. That’s about one month before the Sept. 11 vote. “Mr. Walsh was an employee of the governor’s office on Sept. 11 when he cast a vote on behalf of Empire State Development,” Monroe wrote. “He was not a deputy or other officer of Empire State Development.” The APA saidthe Review Board’s concerns about the Lows Lake classification were deliberated fully at the September agency meeting. “Throughout the classification process, it has been stressed that Lows Lake includes a unique set of circumstances, including state purchase of the lake bed of Lows Lake,” the response reads. And, the APA contends that the water was not divided in a
Red Cross Blood Drives planned LONG LAKE - The American Red Cross Blood Services, New York-Penn Region will hold a Hamilton County Blood Drive on Wednesday, Oct. 14 from 12:30 - 5:30 pm at the Town Hall. Walk-ins are welcome, but appointments are recommended. Call 1-800-GIVE LIFE or visit donatebloodnow.org to make an appointment. Individuals who are at least 17 years of age (16 with parental permission in New York and Pennsylvania), weigh at least 110 pounds and are in generally good health may be eligible to donate blood. Identification is required at the time of donation. The Red Cross also needs blood drive sponsors. To learn more about how to sponsor a blood drive, please contact Sonja Ronovech at 462-7461 x810.
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6 - NEWS ENTERPRISE
SATURDAY October 3, 2009
Obama’s visit fell short
Great Celebration: ern Turner, turning 80 and Candy Dalaba, turning 70 were the guests of honor at a very happy surprise birthday party. There were almost 90 family and friends in attendance. There was a life long memory wall with so many pictures. Their brother, Rev. Oliver Dalaba, couldn't be there but sent a letter to each that Suzy Virgil read to the party guests. Jen Gadway played great country music.
Events: There will be a Hunters Breakfast on Oct. 24th at the Bakers Mills-Sodom Firehouse. It will be from 5:30 - 9 am. The North Creek Seventh-Day Adventist Church is sponsoring its annual Vegetarian Harvest Dinner on Sunday, Oct. 18 at 2 pm. It will be held at the Boy Scout Hall on the Peaceful Valley Rd. in Johnsburg/Sodom, just off Rt.8. There will be many healthy and tasty dishes. Contribution is $7 for adults and $5 for children under 12. For more information you can call Donna or Fred at 696-5880 or Bob or Ruthie at 251-2463. Keitan and Kraig Millington took the trapping course on Sat at Cooperative Extension in Warrensburg. Kraig is thrilled to have his trapping card. There was a great turnout at The Lighthouse Baptist Church in Pottersville on Sunday evening to watch slides about Fanny Crosby and her life. She was blind and still wrote over 8000 hymns. A New Home: Pansy Allen has moved to The Manor on Bay Rd. across from Adirondack Community College. She will welcome all visitors, notes and cards. Birthdays: Kora Millington had many girls at her home to celebrate her 13th birthday. She also enjoyed other family members and her two grandmas. Also, Happy Birthday to Brad Bacon, Robin Smith, Abbie Hayes, Michael Allen, Kayla Millington, Ben Millington, Kurt Werger, Chris Durkin, Dottie Easton, Elisha Moffitt, Melanie Kennedy and Gene Mulligan. Anniversaries: Dave and Faye Newkirk, John and Sheri Cleveland, Dave and Diane Cleveland,and Jerry and Martha Cleveland. Enjoy each and every day.
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xperiencing Obama's visit was like biting into a Twinkie — high expectations for something that looks good, followed by disappointment because the confection didn't have much substance or nutrition. Certainly, it was newsworthy and impressive that a sitting President visited the area. But how it was carried off left a lot to be desired. I found it interesting that newscasters and daily newspaper personnel fawned over Obama when he visited — and it's clear they don't hold him to the same rigid standard that they did with former President George W. Bush. Obama blew into Troy and delivered a quick, scripted speech to a small select audience, and exited as quickly as he arrived. He had virtually no contact with the general public. His presentation was in a secured garage/classroom and the audience was about 200 people hand-selected and prescreened by White House staffers. He read nearly word-for-word from a prepared speech. Even most of his quips had been drafted in advance. Although Obama delivered his speech with passion, confidence and his undeniable style and swagger — much of it was "announcing" re-packaged pending legislation as if the measures were brand-new initiatives. Obama didn't meet the press and answer questions. When George W. Bush visited Wilmington on Earth Day in 2002, he also followed a script. However, Bush held a full press conference, fielding a dozen or so questions from the local press. Plus, he chatted with quite a few area residents. But unlike Obama’s appearance, Bush’s visit received
plenty of disdain in editorials, if not outright ridicule from the media. It's curious, considering the many questions that do exist about the Democrats proposals, and the turmoil in New York state politics — that Obama didn't hold a By Thom Randall press conference. Imagine a different scene — Obama delivering the speech in a large venue, allowing thousands to attend, just as he did after winning the presidency. It was disappointing that the man who rode into the nation's top leadership role with unprecedented grassroots support, was whisked past crowds in the Capital Region isolated in a limousine, emerging only behind police barricades and yellow tape. Yes, Obama is one of the great politicians and public speakers of our time. He has the innate ability to inspire people and effect change. We appreciate the Obama's public recognition of the economic challenges that upstate New York has been facing for decades, and the vital role that the nation's community colleges play in public education and career training. However, the visit could have been more inclusive and interactive.
Thom Randall is the editor of the Adirondack Journal. He can be reached at email@example.com
Reader mail: Are photocopies of coupons legal?
nce again, I'd love to answer some questions from readers like you who are learning to supercoupon:
Q: "My friend and I have been reading your column every week and we love your tips. My question is about Internet coupons. I know that you can usually print two copies of each one. We would all like to have more coupons. My friend said it is okay to make a copy of the coupons that print from the computer but I don't think this is right. Is it?" A: Many new coupon users wrongfully assume it is okay to make a photocopy of Internet-printed coupons. Since they printed it out from their computer, they conclude it must be okay to make more. But making photocopies of coupons is illegal. It's coupon fraud. I've often equated this to photocopying a dollar bill. We all know that's illegal! And it's illegal to copy coupons, too. Internet coupons have unique identifiers and barcodes. When a store submits their coupons to be redeemed, a coupon clearinghouse scans the barcodes and the store receives reimbursement for each unique barcode. If you make a photocopy of a $1 Internet coupon, each copy will be identical to the one before it. If you make 20 copies and use them all at the same store, your store will only be reimbursed for one of those coupons. You will essentially be stealing $19 from your store since the store no be paid for the bogus coupons. Truthfully, we all pay the price when shoppers copy coupons and submit them for savings. In many areas, stores have become increasingly wary of Internet coupons. Some refuse to accept them at all, a big frustration for shoppers. Finding and printing out coupons using the Internet is a great way to supplement the coupons we receive in the newspaper each week, allowing us to obtain a larger number of coupons for the items we buy the most. Companies that offer printable coupons on the Internet usually set the coupons' print limit at two copies, so always go back and try to print the coupon again until you've received the message that the coupon is at its print limit. Remember, there are also times that a printable coupon will have higher print limits, too. Recently, a major cereal manufacturer had a $1
coupon on its Web site with a print limit of 14! That was a great opportunity to get a lot of coupons at one time. But it's never worth committing coupon fraud and risking prosecution over photocopying coupons. Q: "My question is about expired coupons. One of the stores in my area will take them. But will the store get reimbursed for these, too, or are they just eating the loss By Jill Cataldo when they accept expired coupons?" A: When a store gets ready to redeem coupons, it gathers all of the coupons that customer have submitted, packages them up and submits them to a coupon clearinghouse. The clearinghouse weeds out expired coupons and fraudulent, copied coupons. After that, the clearinghouse invoices to the manufacturer for the value of all of the coupons received during that period. At that point, the manufacturer pays the store back for the coupons that have been redeemed. Depending on when the store submits its coupons to the clearinghouse, some expired coupons may still be valid for reimbursement. But if you're using coupons that are several years old, the store is definitely "eating" the loss on those coupons. So why do some stores do it? It gives shoppers an incentive to choose that store over its competition. Accepting expired coupons may give them an edge over a store in the same market that does not accept them.
© CTW Features Jill Cataldo, a coupon-workshop instructor, writer and mother of three, never passes up a good deal. Learn more about couponing at her Web site, www.super-couponing.com. E-mail your couponing coups and questions to firstname.lastname@example.org.
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Pig roast a success
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To the News Enterprise The members of the Garnet Lake Volunteer Fire Department would like to send out a huge thank you to a great community. Our annual community pig roast held on Sept. 6, 2009 was such a success — great weather, great people and great food made for a wonderful day. We would like to be able to list everyone who made this day so great, but there are so many to thank — so here is a big, sincere thank you to all who contributed their time, energy, food and support for our event. We couldn't have done it without each and every one of you. Thanks to Chip Aldrich for donating his day to DJ for the event, with the great music we all danced the night away and had a great time. We all know how tough these economic times are and we truly appreciate the generosity of our community. Thanks again to all. The members of the Volunteer Fire Department Garnet Lake
Thank you from Discover Newcomb Committee To the News Enterprise: The committee for Discover Newcomb Weekend, which was held on Sept. 10, 11, and 12 wishes to thank all those who worked and attended the weekend’s events. Becasue of you, it was a great success. Mark your calendars for next year's 2010 weekend on Sept. 11 and 12. It will feature the NMQ 14th Annual Adk. Craft Fair, NMQ Quilt Show, Ty Yandon 5K race and much more. Check.www.newcombny.com for updates. Discover Newcomb Committee Newcomb
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SATURDAY October 3, 2009
AROUND THE REGION • NEWS ENTERPRISE - 7
APA chiefs weary of criticism, ask for residents’ input By Jon Alexander firstname.lastname@example.org RAY BROOK — Tension between the Adirondack Park Agency and local government officials is nothing new. But now APA Chairman Curt Stiles is taking a proactive approach to dealing with the gripes of local government officials before any one issue ignites yet another rhetorical firestorm. In a letter to the Adirondack Local Government Review Board and the Adirondack Association of Towns and Villages, Stiles asked what local officials would like changed if the APA Act is opened for amendment. “What we really need to do at some point is think about how to do things differently,” Stiles said Tuesday. “I get a little frustrated sometimes by getting criticism after the fact or
during the process as opposed to having people state very clearly what they think their recommendations should be.” Stiles said that re-engineering the APA Act is not on the horizon. Instead he sees the query as a means of opening a much-needed dialogue between the involved parties. He requested that all suggestions from local officials be submitted to the agency by Oct. 6. Local Government Review Board Executive Director Fred Monroe saidhe is still soliciting recommendations from the board’s membership, but he has a few changes already in mind. “We should be able to choose our own representatives, or at least nominate them for the Park Agency,” Monroe said. Although the APA act defines a five-to-three imbalance of residents to non-residents, the presence of the three state officials tends to favor the interests of Albany and lobbying groups over those of the local residents, he argued.
Month-long Raquette River pike die off remains a mystery By Jon Alexander email@example.com RAQUETTE LAKE — A mass die-off of Northern Pike in the Raquette River throughout the month of August remains a mystery. According to DEC Region Five Fisheries and Watershed Manager Bill Schoch, dozens of dead pike were spotted floating down the Raquette River by fisherman throughout the month of August.
The unknown species-specific affliction persisted throughout August, but has apparently disappeared. “We got somebody out there when we got the report and they saw dead pike. It wasn’t a hundred, but was scores, which was definitely unusual,” Schoch said. “They were all too decomposed to figure out what caused it.” Although the fish were too decomposed to be sent to Cornell University for analysis, when only a single species
is affected it drastically narrows down the potential causes. “If it’s one species, then it’s a virus or some disease specific to that type – unless it’s a spawning stress, but this was the wrong season for that,” he said. “If it’s killing all species, then it’s a water quality issue that is non-selective.” Schoch said that DEC is monitoring the Raquette River Pike population, but no observations of unusually high mortality have been observed in September.
Monroe said he would also like to see a statute of limitations placed on violation proceedings. At present, the agency enforcement division can cite property owners for violations that occurred in the 1970s, often long before the individual cited owned the property. The APA Act calls for the State Land Master Plan to be reopened for revision every five years, but it hasn’t been substantively altered since 1987. For Monroe, this is a problem. The laundry list of potential changes, for local officials, is much longer. State Sen. Betty Little and Assemblywoman Teresa Sayward have been championing a land-bank system as an alternative to a constitutional amendment every time a municipality needs to encroach on in-park wild forests. Constitutional amendments often take years to pass the state legislative bodies, and more often than not are defeated by public referendum. In November, New York voters will vote on a land swap allowing for the construction of a power line system that has already been constructed. If defeated, state officials are unsure what would come of the newly installed lines, which supply reliable energy to Tupper Lake.
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MOUNTAIN PETROLEUM School is officially under way. Students at Indian Lake Central School file off the morning bus during the first week of school.
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- EDITORIAL email@example.com Lindsay Yandon, Editor Students, faculty and staff alike from Minerva and Newcomb headed into Blue Ledges to give their international students a taste of the Adirondack wilderness. Photo by Mike Corey
8 - NEWS ENTERPRISE
SATURDAY October 3, 2009
Several close games last week; Lady Jags still perfect By Lindsay Yandon firstname.lastname@example.org Teams heated it up last week with several close games including a soccer shutout for the Johnsburg boys and two shutouts for the Lady Orange. The Mountaineers and the Orange delivered a close battle in boys soccer to give Minerva/Newcomb an impressive win in overtime. The Lady Jags remain perfect and boast a 7-0 overall record.
Boys Soccer North Warren 3 Johnsburg 1 JOHNSBURG — Thom Pereau recorded a hat trick to push North Warren toward a win over Johnsburg on Sept. 21. Garth Griffen and Will Jay each tallied an assist for the win. Evan Richards scored the lone goal for Johnsburg off an assist from Kevin Conner. Kristian Seeley made 10 saves for the Cougars and Dylan Wolfe finished with 10 for the Jaguars. Minerva-Newcomb 4 Indian Lake-Long Lake 3 LONG LAKE — Jonas Unwyler scored two goals, including the unassisted game winner with 1:21 left in suddendeath overtime as Minerva-Newcomb downed Indian lake/Long Lake on Sept. 22. Patsuki Miyazato and Tim Fabin also netted goals for the Mountaineers. Jordan Wallace recorded two goals and an assist for the Orange, while Dalton Aldous tallied the remaining goal. After a quiet first half, both teams picked up the pace in the second scoring three apiece. Wallace put the Orange on the board with an unassisted goal. Unwyler responded six minutes later to put the Mountaineers ahead 3-1. The Orange fought back on consecutive goals from Wallace and Aldous to tie the game in the 22nd and 24th minutes. The remainder of the second half and most of the overtime went scoreless until Unwyler took advantage of a loose ball deflected off an Orange defender with 1:21 remaining.
The Indian Lake/Long Lake Orange celebrate their 2-1 victory over Crown Point on Monday after Matt Moore’s winning goal in double overtime.
See SPORTS, page 9
Photo by Nancy Frasier
Happy days for New York sports fans! Tom’s Week 4 Picks:
By Tom Henecker
iants and Jets both undefeated after three weeks – who would’ve thunk it?
I honestly can’t remember the last time I was able to watch The New York Football Giants play while remaining calm and cool. They were in such control of last week’s game they pulled Eli at the start of the fourth quarter. And the defense certainly needed the rest with all its injuries. Top that off with Gang Green putting it to the Titans, and the Yankees clinching the division and what you’ve got is a wonderful weekend of sports. I can only assume the direct opposite feeling was experienced by both Deadskins fans. Losing to Detroit?! Wow. We finally have a clear leader in our little contest, as Sue Ringler had yet another great week to top the pack. Sue was one of 10 people to post a strong 13-3. Despite what I consider several upsets, it was a pretty good week overall for our group. A few tough calls on tap this week starting with Tampa Bay at Washington. I mean, those two teams stink. I guess I’ll take the Deadskins, but who really cares? Jets/Saints, Baltimore/New England, San Diego/Pittsburgh and Green Bay/Minnesota all should be good games to watch. I’m going to stick with the Jets, but I’m not real confident in that pick. I like the Patsies and Vikes at home, but think the Chargers will take the Steelers. The defending champs are going to have a tough road until Troy Polamalu gets back. Oh, and Big Blue will destroy the Chiefs. Glad to see so many of you making your picks online at www.denpubs.com. Click on Extra! Extra! and select “Contests.”
Washington 3, Tampa Bay 0 GIANTS 42, Kansas City 3 Cincinnati 21, Cleveland 10 Houston 24, Oakland 9 Tennessee 27, Jacksonville 20 Indianapolis 28, Seattle 13 Chicago 24, Detroit 14 New England 17, Baltimore 14 Buffalo 24, Miami 10 Jets 28, New Orleans 27 San Francisco 20, St. Louis 7 San Diego 24, Pittsburgh 21 Denver 13, Dallas 3 Minnesota 27, Green Bay 24
Standings Sue Ringler Matthew Aldous Jed Armstrong Dan Alexander Jr. Troy Galusha Ed Aldous Chris Fink Kathleen TenEyck Sheri Gold Emmy Santasiero Joe Sherwood Taylor Goodspeed Eddie Munoz Sam Grant Bruce Hodgson Pete Burns Donna Mundinger
Week 3 13-3 13-3 13-3 11-5 12-4 12-4 12-4 12-4 13-3 11-5 11-5 12-4 12-4 13-3 9-7 10-6 10-6
Overall 37-11 36-12 36-12 35-13 35-13 35-13 35-13 35-13 35-13 34-14 34-14 34-14 34-14 34-14 33-15 33-15 33-15
John Santasier 10-6 Bill Callanan 11-5 John Gereau 11-5 Ryan Sherwood 12-4 Chris Morris 12-4 Kit LaBombard 9-7 Lucy Hudson 10-6 Ashley Tromblee 11-5 Carl Turner 11-5 Tom Henecker 12-4 Marty’s 12-4 Brent Vosburg 13-3 Debbie Aldous 9-7 Jay Grant 9-7 Mike Corey 10-6 Josh Leipzig 11-5 Ed Coats 11-5 Joliene Secor 12-4 Patrick Allen 13-3 Ken O’Brien 13-3 George Studnicky Jr. 13-3 Dan Freebern 13-3
33-15 33-15 33-15 33-15 33-15 32-16 32-16 32-16 32-16 32-16 32-16 32-16 31-17 31-17 31-17 31-17 31-17 31-17 31-17 31-17 31-17 31-17
Andrew Sponable Charlie Perilli Paul Schonewolf Donna LaVergne Ron Curtis Nancy Studnicky Daryl Smith Pam McDonald Chris Scott Justin Bazil Matt Bosley Dawn Dingman Chuck Jones Art Vandelay Carol Ferguson Sue Davis Willie Mack Noel Davis Jon Alexander Jason Persons Declan McCarthy Tom Boland
10-6 10-6 10-6 11-5 11-5 12-4 8-8 10-6 8-8 8-8 10-6 10-6 9-7 9-7 11-5 8-8
31-17 30-18 30-18 30-18 29-19 29-19 28-20 28-20 27-21 27-21 27-21 27-21 26-22 26-22 24-24 24-8 23-25 19-13 13-3 12-4 11-5 10-6
SATURDAY October 3, 2009
NEWS ENTERPRISE - 9
Sports From page 8
Johnsburg 2 Minerva-Newcomb 0 JOHNSBURG — Sean O’Neill and Alec McKee split goals in the Jaguars’ shutout over Minerva-Newcomb on Sept. 24. Dylan Wolfe deflected nine Mountaineer shots to keep them scoreless and Minerva-Newcomb’s Dylan Saville made 10 saves. O'Neill tallied off a Taylor Ordway assist in the first half. The 1-0 remained until Nick Porter fed a goal to McKee with 2:33 left in the second half.
Senior Cory Gazaille is recognized with his parents Gary and Carol during senior night at Johnsburg on Monday. The Jags played Elizabethtown and fell 9-1. Photo by Laurie Goff
Willsboro 3 Indian Lake-Long Lake 2 INDIAN LAKE — The Sept. 24 contest between Willsboro and Indian Lake/Long Lake stretched into a double overtime. Lucas Strond tallied a goal in the second overtime to give Willsboro the victory. Pat Wells and Clay Sherman scored in the first half to give Willsboro a 2-0 lead. Indian Lake/Long Lake made a solid effort in the sec- A Johnsburg player fights his way up the sideline in a matchup ond half to tie up the game with the Elizabethtown Lions Sept. 28. The Jags fell 9-1 in the on goals by Hank Evatt and game. Kris Burk. Photo by Laurie Goff It stayed tied until Sherman assisted on Strong's game-winner in the last few minutes of extended play. Justin Drinkwine made seven saves for Willsboro and Zach Ruland 10 stops for Indian Lake/Long Lake.
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8986 US R t.4,W hitehal l ,N Y 12887 Indian Lake-Long Lake 3 Minerva-Newcomb 0 MINERVA — Both Murphy Farrell and Carli Reynolds each finished with a goal to push the Orange to a shutout over Minerva-Newcomb on Sept. 23. Karisa Giessen also scored a goal for the Orange while Reynolds tallied an assist. Allison Pine secured the shutout with two saves in the net. The Mountaineers were outshot 18-6 despite Marlena Peter ’s 13 saves.
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Indian Lake-Long Lake 1 Wells 0 WELLS — Emma Gray secured the shutout for the Orange off a deflected shot from the post that found the goal. Allison Pine finished with four saves for Indian Lake-Long Lake and Emily Mikenzi made 11 saves for Wells.
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Johnsburg 2 Warrensburg 1 WARRENSBURG — The Johnsburg Jaguars remain perfect in the Adirondack League after edging Warrensburg on Sept. 25. Emily Burns secured the victory with a goal midway through the second half. The Burghers tied the game after Burns’ first goal of the game with a shot by Whitney Galusha off an assist from Abby Roth, on a corner. Burns responded with another goal. Both Jaguar scoring efforts were assisted by Kelly Blackhurst. “We had some opportunities, but we didn’t capitalize,” said Warrensburg head coach Mary ann Bump. “It was A great game, mostly between the 25s. It was exciting play. They would get an advantage and we would work hard to get it back.” Johnsburg has rose to 4-0 in the league and is still undefeated overall with a 7-0 record. The Lady jags outshot the Burghers 7-5, but Warrensburg held a 8-6 penalty corner advantage. Cassandra Prouty had three saves for the Jaguars, while Drew Lamy finished with five saves.
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Johnsburg 1 Corinth 0 JOHNSBURG — Keri Cleveland scored on an assist by Kelsey Williford off a penalty corner early in the game. The early shot clinched the victory over Corinth on Sept. 23. Johnsburg outshot Corinth 18-0. Celeste White made 12 saves for the Tomahawks, who couldn’t get a shot off on the Jaguar net.
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Cross Country JOHNSBURG — Megan Erickson of North Warren assumed the rank of top female at the finish line as the Cougars won the girls end of a five-team Adirondack League meet on Sept. 22 in Johnsburg. Jenna Akerley of Corinth was second. Corinth was the top team in the boys meet. Curt Thompson and Travis Beayon of Whitehall led the boys and was followed by Sean Curtis of Corinth. Johnsburg and Fort Ann also took part in the meet. Johnsburg’s Matt Hayden made the boys individual top ten with a time of 21:09 for 3.1 miles.
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10 - NEWS ENTERPRISE
SATURDAY October 3, 2009
A return to the sporting season
or sports fans, autumn is a time of overlapping seasons. As baseball season rushes toward the playoffs and the football season kicks off, it quickly becomes apparent that hockey season isn’t too far behind. With basketball just around the corner and NASCAR still motoring along, it is a difficult time to decide what to watch and who to cheer for. Sometimes it’s best to simply drop the remote control, skip them all and settle for the excitement a local high school football or soccer game. Outdoorsmen and women suffer through a similar dilemma at this time of year, when geese fill the fields and ducks frequent the marshlands. Gun dogs begin pacing to get out in forest or field on the scent of pheasant, ruffed grouse or woodcock, while turkey strut about during a fall season that holds promise of a taste of the wild for Thanksgiving. Landlocked salmon will soon begin their annual move up the rivers as brook trout begin to sport the magnificent splendors of spawn colors. For the same purposes, lake trout will move into the shoals as brown trout seek deeper pools on the streams. In the deep woods or the farm fields, the river bottoms or mountaintops, big bucks and black bear will continue to stalk the woodlands. The seasonal transition is apparent on the hillsides, as a multitude of contrasting colors continues to creep across the usual green clad landscape. Heavy frosts will accelerate the process but most enthusiasts are willing wait and see it unfold incrementally. As apples fall from the trees and mushrooms continue to sprout on the forest floor, the seasonal bounty of forest, field and stream becomes increasingly apparent. At the same time, the decision of which activity to pursue grows increasingly difficult by the day. It is a time of grand opportunity and great indecision. Each day, the breeze grows cooler and the days get shorter, as wood smoke begins to scent the mountain air and a old, familiar mustiness greets those individuals returning to the woods for an annual, autumn jaunt. There is a draw that brings us back into the fold of the forest, it is a sportsman’s drive. Even dogs can sense it. They yip and pace at the back door with the first appearance of a shotgun. They know it is their time too. This indescribable draw of the season does not solely affect just sportsmen and women. It beckons to all members of the outdoor community, from hikers to paddlers, bikers to birders and beyond. Whether a photographer or a leaf peeper, a rock climber or a trail runner, the autumn woods beckon. And we simply must answer the call. For we recognize that autumn will exit before before too long. Soon, the ski season will overtake the landscape, encapsulating it in cold, drab monotones as winter begins to settle in. Autumn offers a sampling of the best of all seasons, with bluebird days backlighting a snow capped mountain peak backdropped by a colorful landscape that yields a bounty of natural harvests. Forget about sports, put down the remote and pull yourself out of the chair. Now is the time to get out and enjoy the finest season of the year, the High Holy Days of the Woods and Waters. Don’t gulp the season down all at once. Sip autumn’s days slowly and savor them for a time when winter ’s bitterness is in command of the land. Quench yourself in fall’s fullness and experience the season as it ripens, it is truly the sweetest time of the year.
initiated into hunting before the age of 20, usually by a father or a father figure. Hunters who are initiated by a father or father figure hunt more frequently and are more likely to hunt avidly throughout their lifetime than are hunters who were not initiated in this way. Motivation for hunting varies with the largest percentage (43 percent) hunting primarily for the sport and/or recreation. Twenty-five percent of hunters hunt primarily for the meat, 21 percent of hunters hunt primarily to be close to nature, and 12 percent of hunters hunt primarily to be with family and friends. Although only about 7 percent of Americans hunt each year, a large majority of Americans, nearly 73 percent, approve of hunting. We are a nation that retains a pioneer ethic. Despite a steadily decreasing number of outdoor enthusiasts, a majority of US citizens still support our traditional sporting pursuits. Of the current 12.5 million hunters, 1.3 million are women. Research has revealed that between 1985 and 1990, the percentage of women who went hunting more than doubled, while the percentage of males who went hunting during this same time period declined by 16 percent. Although rural, white males remain in the majority of all hunters, the increase in the female hunting population have been attributed to the basic changes in attitudes and changing roles of females in general within American society. Women constitute the fastest growing segment of the hunting fraternity. Joe Hackett is a guide and sportsman residing in Ray Brook. Contact him at firstname.lastname@example.org
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Who is the average American hunter? According to the most recent National Survey on Hunting and Fishing, conducted in 2006, 87 million US residents aged 16 years and older participated in wildlife related recreational activities. This number represents nearly 38 percent of the entire US population. A total of 12.5 million people described themselves as hunters, with 86 percent primarily pursuing big game, 38 percent seeking small game and 18 percent hunting migratory birds such as ducks and geese. This figure is down from 13 million hunters in 2001. The average big game hunter was about 45 years of age and devoted at least 15.5 days to the pursuit of big game and about half of that time to small game. Hunters come from all economic backgrounds, with annual incomes ranging from below $20,000 to over $100,000. Combined they spend nearly $23 billion dollars annually on their pursuits according to the most recent survey. The number of non-hunting, wildlife watchers in the country is estimated to be over 71 million people. The annual expenditures from this group is roughly equal to the combined expenditures of both hunters and anglers. The total for all groups combined is $122 billion dollars and sportsmen account for roughly $64 billion of this total. The vast majority of hunters indicated that they were
I called in this 8-pointer during the rut a few years ago using the estrus bleat that sits between the buck’s horns. A bleat call can be a deadly technique for luring in a love-sick Adirondack buck.
Techniques to try during the rut
n my last column I discussed a prediction by renowned whitetail expert Charles Alsheimer that the rut will reach peak activity much earlier this year — between Nov. 4-13. According to Alsheimer, the rutting moon that traditionally triggers the rut will be Nov. 2 this year. That means the three phases of the rut — seeking, chasing and breeding — should take place beginning in late October and stretching through to around Nov. 22. So, what techniques, scents and calls work best during these phases? The answer is fairly obvious, according to Alsheimer — all you need to do is react to deer behavior. The seeking phase, which this year is expected to take place Oct. 31 - Nov. 6, can be one of the most productive times to use scents and call deer into range. That’s because bucks are on the move seeking a doe in estrus, but most likely won’t be sticking with and chasing every doe they encounter. Bucks begin getting territorial during this time — and scrape and rub lines start appearing in a dominant buck’s home territory. Alsheimer recommends setting up in these areas, creating mock scrapes of your own combined with a good active scrape scent and using a grunt tube. This is also one of the best times to rattle bucks in, as they compete for a does attention. Keep in mind this technique works best where the buck to doe ratio is higher. As deer enter the chasing phase, which this year is predicted to be around Nov. 6 - 12, Alsheimer recommends locating a good funnel area and staying put — all day if need be. “Setting up in prime travel corridors and pinch points should offer the greatest opportunity to ambush a rutcrazed buck,” He wrote in the September edition of Deer & Deer Hunting magazine. “These locations should also have the most scraping and rubbing sign.” Mastering fawn and doe bleats — especially estrus bleats — and hanging scent wicks soaked in doe in heat urine can be deadly at drawing a love-sick buck in range during this phase. Scrapes can also be freshened with an estrus lure to encourage a buck’s return. This is also the time that bucks are most aggressive, so being aggressive with your grunting and rattling is often productive — but keep in mind these techniques can scare off smaller bucks. When the breeding phase settles in — which this year is expected to be between Nov. 8 - 22 — Alsheimer recommends hunting around known doe groups as deer movement declines during this phase. Calls can still be effective, but hunters have to put themselves in a position where bucks can hear them, and even then it can be difficult to lure a love-crazed buck from a group of does. Still hunting bedding areas and driving deer can be effective during this phase as a buck will often stay on the heels of a doe in estrus, letting its guard down much more so than any other time of year.
Good night, Knight My pup, Cedar, is now a little over a year old and beginning to show the signs of a great tracking dog. While still learning, she’s looking forward to her first “find” of a mortally wounded deer. I joined the organization Deer Search, Inc. last year and am now one of a few outdoorsmen in the Adirondacks licensed by the state to use a dog to locate a wounded deer. Now that deer season is upon us, I’d love to get some experience under Cedar’s collar. Should you be in need of our services, you can contact the Deer Search hotline at 845-2275099 or feel free to call my cell phone at (518) 420-2795. Please keep in mind that Cedar is still learning, but is showing great promise and if we can help locate a wounded deer trophy or not - that would otherwise be left to the coyotes, it would be a very satisfying experience. There is no charge for the services of Deer Search, though donations are appreciated. Feel free to give me a call anytime. — John Gereau
Did you hear that Knight Rifles — which revolutionized modern muzzleloading when they introduced in-line ignition technology in the mid-1980s — quietly went out of business this summer? Both my brother and I hunt with Knight rifles, and we have always sworn by their craftsmanship and accuracy. It’s a shame to hear the company went under — an apparent victim of the economic downturn. While the recent presidential election has been a boon for many firearm manufacturers, it has not helped the market for black powder hunting firearms. Since its beginnings in 1985, founder Tony Knight sold more than one million Knight Rifles. A Web site operated by the company says they will at least offer parts and accessories for the foreseeable future. John Gereau is managing editor of Denton Publications and an avid outdoorsman. He can be reached at email@example.com.
11 - NEWS ENTERPRISE
SATURDAY October 3, 2009
Save Energy, Save Dollars Workshop planned
Ongoing NORTH CREEK — North Creek Depot Museum open ThursdaySunday 12-4pm. NORTH CREEK — Farmers Market Thursdays 3-6 pm at the Kelloff building. NORTH CREEK — The Town of Johnsburg library hosts a pre-school story hour and crafts every Friday from 10 - 11 am. NORTH CREEK — The North Creek American Legion Post 629 holds monthly meetings the third Tuesday of every month at 3:30 pm at the firehouse. All old and new members are welcome. JOHNSBURG — Millennium Choral groups meets at 7 pm at JCS for rehearsals. JOHNSBURG — The Town of Johnsburg Library Board of Trustees meets the first Wednesday of each month at the library at 5:30pm. The public is welcome to attend. JOHNSBURG — Fine Arts Group meets Tuesdays from 9:30-noon at the Wevertown Community Center, Rt. 28 at Rt. 8 September through June. Multiple mediums are addressed and all levels of talent are welcome. Local watercolor artist Kate Hartley teaches/guides us on the 2nd and 4th Tuesdays. The group is funded in part by the Town of Johnsburg. NORTH CREEK — Johnsburg Central School Pre-school Story Time for three and four year olds on Mondays, 10:30-11:15 am in the elementary library. Contact Mr. Eric Gelber 251-2921 ext. 3804. Begins October 6 and runs till June. MINERVA — Planet Minerva meeting 2nd Wednesday of each month at town hall, 7 pm. NORTH CREEK — The Gore Mt. Senior Citizens meet the 4th Monday of each month at the Meal Site in North Creek at 5:30 pm for a covered
dish followed by our meeting. All over 55 are invited to join. NORTH CREEK — Free transportation available for Johnsburg seniors age 62 and up every Thursday morning to Glens Falls and back for shopping, doctors appointments, etc. Call Barbara Lynch for more details and to be placed on the weeks rider list, 2515546. WEVERTOWN — Johnsburg Historical Society meeting 1 pm. every 1st Monday of month at the JHS office. Hours are Monday and Wednesday 10 am - 1 pm at Wevertown Community Center. Contact 251-4253. LONG LAKE — Fancy Fibers Knitters meet at Adirondack Fibers 7-9 pm every Tuesday.
Pearsall. 3749 Main Warrensburg. Call 504-4344.
Friday October 9 MINERVA — Dinner with Elvis at 5 pm and a show to follow at 6 pm. Held at MCS, contact 251-2000 for more information. JOHNSBURG — Golf Tournament at Green Mansions Golf Club to benefit the JCS Garnet Yearbook. 9 hole/4 person scramble begins at 4 pm. Lots of prizes. Contact 251-3002 for more information. BLUE MOUNTAIN LAKE — The Long Lake and Adirondack Museum Harvest Festivals runs through the weekend.
Saturday October 10
THURMAN — Veterans’ Appreciation Dinner, by the John Thurman Historical Society, Thurman Town Hall, 311 Athol Rd., Athol. All area vets invited to join an evening of sharing. Community donations of covered dishes appreciated. 5:30 pm RSVP at 623-2007 or 494-3215.
LONG LAKE — 24th annual Long Lake Craft Fair from 10 am - 3 pm at the Town Hall. INDIAN LAKE — United Methodist Church Roast Pork Dinner at 4:30 pm. Takeouts available at 5:00 pm. Adults $8.50, children under 12 $3.50 and free for children under age 5 free. MINERVA — Church Pie Sale at the Baptist Church from 11 am - 1 pm.
Wednesday October 7
October 10 – 11
THURMAN — Thurman Station Farmers' Market, 1:30 - 6 pm on NYS Route 418, 3.5 miles from Warrensburg. Produce, maple, baked goods, amazing crafts, friendly folks. Featured Vendor of the Week, Adirondack Rustic Miniatures www.everythingadirondack.com/Adir ondack_Rustic_Miniatures.html. Vendor info at 623-9718.
THURMAN — Thurman Fall Farm Tour. 10 am - 4 pm. Free of charge. Visit farms all over Thurman. 9 am Pancake breakfast at Valley Road Maple Farm. Free locator maps, family fun. Info. www.thurman-ny.com, 623-9718 or ThurmanInfo@aol.com. NORTH CREEK — Gore Mountain Oktoberfest at Gore Mountain and downtown North Creek. Music, activities, vendors and gondola rides. Contact 251-2411.
Tuesday October 6
Thursday October 8 THURMAN — Second Thursday Readings at Willows Bistro, 7 pm. Local writers present short readings: Paul Pines, Bibi Wein, Carol Gregson, Susan Dean, Lee Merrett, Glenn
Tuesday October 13 MINERVA — Zoning meeting in the Upper Level of the Minerva Town Hall at 7 pm.
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GLENS FALLS — Cornell University Cooperative Extension Warren County will hold a free HeatSmart NY Save Energy, Save Dollars Workshop on Thursday, Oct. 22. HeatSmart NY workshops are sponsored by the New York State Energy Research and Development Authority (NYSERDA) and is held at the Village Green Apartments’ Community Room, One South Delaware, Glens Falls from 10 am – 12 pm. This program will explore ways to reduce electricity and home heating bills through no-cost/low cost means. Participants will identify specific action plans that will work for them and save money. Attendees will receive a free energy savings kit valued at $15. The event is fee and pre-registration is required by calling Cornell Cooperative Extension at 668-4881 or 623-3291.
Wills program coming to the library JOHNSBURG — The Town of Johnsburg Library is offering a program on wills, powers of attorney, health care proxies and living wills. Frank DeSantis will talk about the “Four Steps to Sound Personal Planning at Any Age” on Oct. 15 at 7 pm. It's never too early to plan ahead. This program is free and everyone is welcome to come.
Volunteer income tax assistor wanted NORTH CREEK — With changes to many tax credits on the 2009 tax returns we foresee an increase in the number of people needing assistance completing their tax returns this filing season. Thus we need more volunteers. Volunteers will help individuals with low–to-moderate incomes complete and electronically file their tax returns at locations throughout Warren County for free. Volunteer Tax Assistors receive free instruction and all training and certification materials necessary to prepare basic income tax returns. Training classes in basic tax law begin in late Oct. and includes the use of electronic filing software supplied by the IRS. For more information about the VITA tax training and to reserve your place in class please call Cornell Cooperative Extension of Warren County at 668-4881 or 623-3291 and ask for Linda Webb.
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12 - NEWS ENTERPRISE
Monroe From page 1 “Jeremiah gave the ultimate sacrifice so we could be free,” he said. “We take comfort in the hope we will see him again one day.” Organist Patti Cory sang “America The Beautiful” and “Amazing Grace.” As Monroe was carried from the church, Bagpiper Matthew Miller Jr. from Lake Luzerne played. The white-gloved Army personnel from Fort Drum, with precision, slowly carried the casket down the stairs to the awaiting hearse. As the procession of more than 300 vehicles left the church, they encountered hundreds of people along the route to the cemetery. At the North Warren Central School, the athletic team members, wearing their formal uniforms, stood holding American flags. At several locations, fire departments had erected flags from their hook and ladder trucks. On the procession’s route past Dynamite Hill, the aerial unit of the Pottersville Fire Dept. had displayed a giant American flag high in the air as a tribute to Monroe. At the entrance to the hamlet of Brant Lake, a banner had been erected that said “Thank You Jeremiah — Horicon will never forget you,” and the Lake George aerial truck had stretched a huge American flag far above state Rte. 9. Farther on the route at the Horicon Town Hall, the West Glens Falls and Queensbury Central Firefighters had stretched another huge flag across the roadway. On Palisades Road, a backhoe at Palmer Brothers Marina draped a flag from an upraised backhoe bucket. People came from Burlington, Vermont, and
Albany north to give tribute to this fallen soldier. At the Underwood Cemetery, Chaplain Esselle said a few prayers. The Bagpiper played and the Fort Drum honor guard fired their rifles into the clear blue sky. Taps echoed off the mountains in the distance. The Honor guard gently took the flag from the casket, folded it with precision, and Major General James Terry presented it to Delores Monroe. Slowly the crowd dispersed. The North Country had indeed given their fallen hero a spectacular sendoff. Jim Hayes, Captain of the Horicon Fire Department had organized the fire companies in the area and had designated where they were to display flags. The Horicon Volunteer Ladies Auxiliary were at attention at the Firehouse with flags. They provided food that was served at the Chestertown Firehouse for a reception held for funeral attendees. District Attorney Kate Hogan, Senator Betty Little, and John Kimmerly, who lost his son in Iraq, were in attendance. Many who passed by in the procession may not have been aware that a permanent tribute had just the prior day been placed in town. The soldiers’ monument in front of the Horicon Town Hall showcases memorial stones representing all the wars — from the Civil War to Iraq and Afghanistan. The local monument committee was able to have a stone paver, inscribed with Jeremiah’s name. crafted on Friday in Vermont and Robert Smith set it and cleaned the monument so it would be in place when Jeremiah and family went by. Doubtlessly, for many generations to come, when people see this granite block, they’ll be reminded of Jeremiah Monroe’s sacrifice that has touched the hearts of so many in the North Country.
SATURDAY October 3, 2009
Minerva Pie Sale scheduled MINERVA — The Minerva Baptist Church will host a pie sale on Saturday, Oct. 10 from 11 am - 1 pm. Come to the Baptist Church at the intersection of Rt. 28N and Morse Memorial Highway to support all the churches of Minerva and bring home some tasty treats, courtesy of each participating church.
Church to host vegetarian harvest dinner NORTH CREEK — The North Creek Seventh-day Adventist Church is sponsoring it's annual Vegetarian Harvest Dinner on Sunday, Oct. 18 2 pm at the Scout Hall on Peaceful Valley Rd. in Johnsburg. There will be many healthy and tasty dishes. Contribution is $7 for adults, and $5 for children under 12. Call Donna or Fred at 696-5880, or Bob or Ruth at 251-2463 for further information.
All-star cast reading to be held at Willows WARRENSBURG — The Oct. 8 “Second Thursday Readings at Willows Bistro,” at 3749 Main Street, Warrensburg will feature brief readings in a variety of genres by writers from around the area. Highlighted in the 7 pm readings will be Paul Pines (My Brother ’s Madness), Bibi Wein (The Way Home: A Wilderness Odyssey), Glenn Pearsall (Echoes in These Mountains: Historic Sites and Stories Disappearing in Johnsburg, an Adirondack Community), Carol Gregson (Leaky Boots), Susan Dean (Unplugged in the Adirondacks) Paintings of artist Tanya White will be on display. The readings are open to the public at no charge.
AAH Awards luncheon slated LAKE GEORGE — The annual Adirondack Architectural Heritage Awards celebratory luncheon is at the Inn at Erlowest on Friday, Oct. 9. Part of the historic “Millionaire’s Row” on Lake George, Erlowest was built in 1898 as the summer residence of Edward Morse Shepard, a prominent Brooklyn attorney and politician. The current owners, David and Cheryl Kenny operate it as an inn and restaurant. The luncheon in from 12 - 3 pm. It is $40 per person. Please call AARCH at 834-9328 to make your reservations.
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EARN UP to $500 weekly assembling our angel pins in the comfort of your home. No experience required. Call 813-699-4038 or 813-425-4361 or visit www.angelpin.net
PART TIME Help Wanted: Dental Assistant, will train. Call 518-251-2401.
$$$ 21 PEOPLE Wanted $$$Earn $1,200 $4,400 Weekly Working From Home Assembling Information Packets. No Experience Necessary! Start Immediately! FREE Information. Call 24hrs.1-888-2982090 $12.00 GUARANTEED for every envelope stuffed with our sales materials. FREE 24hr information. 1-877-220-4470.
WORK AT HOME. Government Jobs, data entry, clerical benefits. $12-$48 hr. FT/PT. Call 1-888-293-7370.
CHECK us out at www.denpubs.com
WANTED: SCHOOL Nurse, Registered preferred. Deadline for Application: October 2, 2009 Please send letter of interest, resume, letters of recommendation to: Mark T. Brand, Superintendent Indian Lake Central School, 28 W Main Street, Indian Lake, NY 12842 PATIENT CARE COORDINATOR IMMEDIATE OPENING in the Essex County Office of High Peaks Hospice & Palliative Care, Inc. Seeking an experienced Patient Care Coordinator who is an RN, BSN committed to patient care, leadership and making a difference in our community. The ideal candidate will have five years experience (two of which involve supervision). This is a salaried position with a sign on bonus, benefits and mileage reimbursement. Send Resume with 3 references and cover letter to: Jan F. Demers, High Peaks Hospice & Palliative Care, Inc. PO Box 840, Saranac Lake NY 12983 firstname.lastname@example.org THE CLINTON, Essex, Warren, Washington BOCES Is Currently Accepting Applications For The Following Anticipated Part-Time Position: Speech & Hearing Handicapped Teacher Or Speech Language Pathologist Teacher Part Time 60% 10 Months Location: Itinerant/Schroon Lake Qualifications: NYS Certification as Speech & Hearing Handicapped Teacher OR Speech-Language Pathologist License Salary: Per Contract By: Review of applications begin September 21, 2009 and Will continue until the position is filled Start: 2009-2010 School Year Interested Candidates Should Forward: Application (obtained from Personnel Office or From Website: CVES.org), Letter Of Intent, Resume, Certification/License, And 3
AUTO ACCESSORIES 4 185-70-14 Snow Tires, Hancook, like new, 2000 miles on them, $150.00. 518-546-7434 4 SNOW TIRES, Nordman-2, 215/70 R15 radial, unmounted, used one season. $136. (802) 425-3377 4 STUDDED Hakkapeliitta 17” snow tires. Fits 05’ Subaru Outback & newer. 1 season’s wear. New $800+, asking $400. 802-2635104. 4 STUDDED Nokian Mud & snow tires, 205x60x16 used 1 Season. $525.00. 518594-3350 DONUT + RIM, 5 bolt $25.00. 518-585-7217 FIBER GLASS Tono cover for truck bed, 6.5 ft long, taken off Toyota Tacoma, $150 O.B.O. 518-547-8464 TRUCK CAP, 8 foot box, excellent condition, w/ boat rack & sliding windows, $300 OBO. 518-327-3402.
AAAA ** DONATION Donate your Car Boat or Real Estate. IRS Tax Deductible. Free Pick-up/Tow. Any Model/Condition. Help Under Privileged Children. Outreach Center. 1-800-928-7566
WANTED JAPANESE MOTORCYCLES KAWASAKI,1970-1980, Z1-900, KZ900, KZ1000, H2-750, H1-500, S1-250, S2-250, S2-350, S3-400. CASH PAID. 1-800-7721142. 1-310-721-0726.
DONATE YOUR CAR Boat or Real Estate. Fully Tax Deductible. IRS Recognized Charity. Free Pick-Up & Tow. Any Model or Condition. Help Needy Children. outreachcenter.com 1-800-596-4011
DONATE YOUR CAR!! FREE VACATION + $200 gas card + $1000 Gift Card. 24/7 PickUp, Tax Deduction. HELP CHILDREN AT RISK. Se Habla Espanol *1-877-829-9633* DONATE YOUR CAR, Boat or Real Estate. Fully Tax Deductible. IRS Recognized Charity. Free Pick-Up & Tow. Any Model or Condition. Help Needy Children. outreachcenter.com 1-800-930-4543 DONATE YOUR CAR, TRUCK OR BOAT TO HERITAGE FOR THE BLIND. Free 3 Day Vacation, Tax Deductible, Free Towing, All Paperwork Taken Care Of. 1-866-854-6867
DONATE YOUR CAR. FREE TOWING. “Cars for Kids”. Any condition. Tax deductible Outreach Center. 1-800-597-9411
DONATE YOUR CAR. FREE TOWING “Cars for Kids” Any Condition. Tax Deductible Outreach Center 1-800-521-7566
FREE 3-DAY VACATION! Donate Your Car, Boat, RV to HERITAGE FOR THE BLIND. Call 1-866-666-0879
12’ V Bow Alum., w/ oars row boat, $200 OBO. 518-644-3085 1990 YAMAHA Wave Runner III Mechanic’s Special. Idles rough, needs carb work. Adirondack, $300.00 (631)-463-8843 BOAT, CANOE & ATV Winter Storage. ATV’s & Canoe’s inside storage $50 for the Season; Boats inside storage $20 per ft., outside storage $10 a ft. Contact 518-597-4516.
CARS FOR SALE 1993 HONDA Civic, runs great, auto, approx. 200K miles,38+ mpg service up to date, BB value $1500 OBO. 518-494-3872 1993 NISSAN pathfinder runs great, new tires $500 or best offer call 518-321-5474 1996 SUBARU Legacy, hatch, w/leather interior, many new parts, needs brake line, runs awesome, $1200 neg. NADA 2.600to 3.200. Rob 518-576-9045
PARTS CAR 1987 Audi 5000, new transmission, $300. Call 518-524-6030 STUDDED SNOW TIRES FOR 2007 TOYOTA Corolla, Nokian on rims, full set, will pass inspection, $250 OBO. 518-546-3160
FARM EQUIPMENT 84 MASSEY MODEL 1105, 3500 hrs., runs excellent, recently serviced, 18.4 x 38 rear tires w/chains, industrial loader w/8’ bucket, yr. round cab, new paint $9000. 518-5230120
HEAVY EQUIPMENT 1988 DRESSER 510B wheel loader, 2yd. bucket, good tires, $12,500. 518-569-0778 2005 MODEL 334 Bobcat Excavator, rubber tracks, 950 hrs., w/ 3 buckets & hydraulic thumb, excellent condition, Asking $22,500. Bill 518-420-3701
MOTORCYCLE/ ATV 1965 BMW R60, Classic Motorcycle, 26355 miles, good condition, runs very well, rebuilt carbs, new coil. $6000 (518) 494-7349
Letters of Recommendation to: Rachel Rissetto CVES PO Box 455 Plattsburgh, NY 12901-0455 (518) 561-0100 Ext. 216 BOCES Is An EO/AAE THE CLINTON, Essex, Warren, Washington BOCES Is Currently Accepting Applications For The Following Anticipated Part-Time Positions: Teaching Assistants Hourly As Needed For Days, After School, Weekends Clinton/Essex Counties NYS Teaching Assistant Certification Temporary On Call Job Placement Aides Hourly As Needed For Days, After School, Weekends Clinton/Essex Counties Must Meet Civil Service Requirements Must Possess A High School Diploma or GED 6 Months Verifiable Experience Working with the Disabled OR in the Field of Vocational Instruction Effective: ASAP By: 10-21-09 Send Application (obtained from Personnel Office Or From Website: CVES.Org), Resume, Certification, Copy Of HS Diploma or GED, Letter Of Intent, And 3 Letters of Recommendation, Rachel Rissetto CVES PO Box 455 Plattsburgh, NY 12901-0455 (518) 561-0100 Ext. 216 BOCES Is An EO/AAE
Find a buyer for your no-longer needed items with a low-cost classified. To place an ad, call 1-800-989-4237
BIKES FOR TYKES look for them in Items under $100 Super savers ads
RELIEF DIRECT SUPPORT PROFESSIONAL Introductory, on-call positions available in Lake Placid and Saranac Lake supporting individuals with developmental disabilities in their home and community. $9.50/hr ($10.00/hr if certified to administer medications). All training provided. Flexible hours. Apply in writing to:
The Adirondack Arc, P.O. Box 279, Lake Clear, NY 12945 or for an application call:
(518) 891-6565 Ext. 100 EOE
ADIRONDACK SPORTSMEN CLUB HUNTING • FISHING 5000 ACRES www.Kempshallmtclub.com 2002 KAWI Drifter custom, one of a kind, 15K invested, 1500 CC, asking $8K OBO, many extras, to many to list. Call for info 518576-9045 Rob.
REC VEHICLES SALES/RENTALS 2001 40’ Diesel Motorhome, tag axle, 2 slides, 380hp, 23,000 miles, many extras, diesel generator. Can be seen in Elizabethtown. 518-873-9272
SNOWMOBILE FOR SALE 1989 SKI-Doo Safari, runs great, electric start, new battery, good condition, no papers. $475.00 OBO. 518-858-7930
AUTO DONATIONS DONATE A Car Today To Help Children And Their Families Suffering From Cancer. Free Towing. Tax Deductible. Children’ s Cancer Fund of America, Inc. www.ccfoa.org 1-800469-8593 DONATE A CAR HELP CHILDREN FIGHTING DIABETES. Fast, Free Towing. Call 7 days/week. Non-runners OK. Tax Deductible. Call Juvenile Diabetes Research
Foundation. 1-800-578-0408 DONATE YOUR VEHICLE UNITED BREAST CANCER FOUNDATION. Free Mammogram www.ubcf.info RECEIVE $1000 GROCERY COUPON 1-888-4685964
TRUCK OR VAN FOR SALE 1987 FORD F350 Dump truck, 114K, runs good. Many new parts. New transmission, brakes, exhaust, heavy-duty springs, hauls 4 tons. $4,000/OBO. 802-345-5598. 1988 FORD F350 crewcab, dually-platform stake body. 7.3 diesel, only 39K, standard 5speed, recently painted, like new. $4,900. 802-463-9443. 1992 DODGE 1/2 ton pickup -111K, Automatic, 4-wheel drive, sunvisor, cab lights, bed liner, Aluminum running boards, nice clean solid truck, no rust Runs very good. Asking $2950.00 802-463-9443 94 DODGE Dakota, 4 new tires, needs trany work, $450.00 very little rust. 518-359-2814
Juggling your budget? Advertise small, get big results! Call 1-800-989-4237.
SATURDAY October 3, 2009
NEWS ENTERPRISE - 13
PLACE A CLASSIFIED ANYTIME DAY OR NIGHT EVEN WEEKENDS AT WWW.DENPUBS.COM
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1-800-989-4ADS ADOPTION *ADOPT: ACTIVE, Friendly, young couple looking to provide endless love, safety and a secure future for your precious newborn. Expenses paid. 1-800-631-6710, Donna and Erik. ADOPT: CHILDLESS loving woman (teacher) wishes to adopt a newborn. Financially secure home with close extended family. Legal/Confidential. Expenses paid. Please call Denise: 1-866-2014602Pin#0196 ESTABLISHED COUPLE prepared to joyously to receive your baby with unconditional love. We’ll treasure your newborn, give secure loving home. Call Alexandra & Steve 1-888-433-3134 PREGNANT? CONSIDERING ADOPTION? You choose from families nationwide. LIVING EXPENSES PAID. Call 24/7 Abby’s One True Gift Adoptions. 866-413-6292.
ANTIQUES ANTIQUE HOOSIER cabinet, excellent condition, pay only $375. 518-623-3669
APPAREL & ACCESSORIES BASKETBALL SNEAKER Men’s Reebok White Size 7 Brand New $45 (518) 566-7609 FOR “DRESS-UP” Princess snow white dress size 4/5. Disney store Like new $20 802-475-2417 FUR COAT, full length, Small-medium, Dark Brown $250. 802-773-9512 PITTSBURGH STEALERS Winter Jacket, mens medium, reversible, never been worn $75 OBO. 802-388-7035 SEARS CAR top cargo carrier, like new $75 OBO 802-773-6517
APPLIANCES BIG WORKING color Zenith TV 25”diagonal needs converter box. $50 518 359 2728 (518) 359-2728 FOR SALE gas hot water heater about 2 years old excellent condition. $100.00 518834-7203 (518) 834-7203 GAS STOVE - Hardwick apartment size propane, 20”x24”. Great for camp. $60. 518766-2219 GOOD CONDITION Kenmore glass top electric stove $100.00 (518) 561-1871 JENNAIRE FOUR BURNER ELECTRIC COOKTOP STOVE WITH ADDITIONAL JENNAIRE OPTION. FREE (518) 562-2371 KENMORE SMOOTH top electric range, stainless steel, excellent condition. 802-4680006 MAYTAG ELECTRIC dryer, excellent shape, runs fine $100. 802-773-8782 STOVE, ELECTRIC, works, manual included, switched to gas, $35. 518-547-9499 USED DRYER, White, Good condition $99.00, Leave message, 518-563-9746 WHIRLPOOL HEAVY duty L.P.G. dryer, good running condition, Asking $100 OBO. 518-643-0269
COMPUTERS BRAND NEW Laptops & Desktops Bad Credit, No Credit No Problem Small Weekly Payments Order & get FREE Nintendo WII system! 1-800-804-7273
HP DESKJET 5550 printer, plus Cano scan FB 620P $10.00. 518-668-5819
ELECTRONICS * REDUCE YOUR CABLE BILL! * - Get a 4room, all-digital satellite system installed for FREE and programming starting under $20. Free Digital Video Recorders to new callers. So call now, 1-800-795-3579. 36 INCH Sony trinatron Model KV-36FS10, color TV, $150. 518-307-1118 after 6pm, Queensbury, NY FAX MACHINE / HP 1040 $25. 518-6478416 FOR SALE JVC 320 watts with a 250 watts and 100 watts speakers (518) 891-7480 FOR SALE: RCA 47” Big Screen TV; Box style approx. 6 years old works great $200 obo please call for further information (518) 335-9103 LIKE NEW X-Box 360 with games. Asking $200. 518-873-2474 NINTENDO DS: WITH 2 GAMES, $75, Call 802-558-4860 PHILIPS MAGNAVOX 25” TV, excellent condition, $150 OBO. 518-297-2564 PORTABLE XM radio nexus25 digitalauto player,25 hours of xm programming. $20. (518) 359-2091
FARM LIVESTOCK NUBIAN GOAT Pair 6 months great pets must go together grain included $150 (518)585-7484
FIREWOOD CUT, Split, & Delivered Year-Round Service We are also a vendor for Warren Co. & Essex Co. Heap Assistance Program 518-251-5396 FIREWOOD FOR Sale; Ready to burn, for more information call 518-585-7050 FIREWOOD GREEN or seasoned available cut, Split & delivered, 25 years of year-round dependable service. Steve Smith, 518-494-4077, Brant Lake. Warren County Heap vendor. WOOD STOVE, Concord, Takes 24”wood, easily holds fire overnight, built in blower. $250 (518) 494-7349 WOODSTOVE VERMONT Casting Vigilant 8” -flue good condition asking $250 518-8919021
BURIED IN CREDIT CARD DEBT? We can get you out of debt in months instead of years. America’s only truly attorney driven program. Free, no obligation consultation. 877-469-1433 GET CASH for residential/commercial property, notes, portfolios, private party loans, real estate equity/debt, patented technology, business expansion/acquisitions. Atlantic Capital Fund 1-866-218-1185. LAWSUIT LOANS? Cash before your case settles. Auto, workers comp. All cases accepted. Fast approval. $500 to $50,000 866-709-1100 www.glofin.com
FIREWOOD 4’ X 8’ shed full of kindling wood $25 pickup 518-962 4574
STOP PAYING too much for TV! Get DISH w/FREE FREE FREE install plans, FREE HBO & Showtime & FREE DVR upgrade. Call FREE for full details. 1-877-554-2014. SUNBEAM BREADMAKER, book,like new, $18. 802-483-2618
DARTON COMPOUND BOW READY TO SHOOT . NEW FIBEROPTIC SIGHTS AND STRING . $125.00 (518) 563-8090
SUNHEAT ZONE Heater, Model SH1500, oak cabinet, used 2 months, excellent condition, $350 (518)298-2652
DEWALT RADIAL arm saw 10”. $175. Plus other carpenter tools. Call 802-886-8558
SWIM RAFT 8’x10’ Cedar galvanized by Dock Doctors. $498 Schroon Lake 518-8774963 LV Message.
DIRECTV’S BEST PACKAGE/ FREE 5 MONTHS! 265+ Channels + Movies with NFL Sunday Ticket Order! FREE DVR/HD Upgrade! Other packages from $29.99. Details Call DirectStarTV 1-800-206-4912 DISH NETWORK. $19.99/mo, Why Pay More For TV? 100+ Channels. FREE 4Room Install. FREE HD-DVR. Plus $600 Sign-up BONUS. Call Now! 1-888-430-9664
TOYOTOMI DIRECT Vent OM-22 Oil Miser Oil Heating System (Kerosene) Used Ω a Season $475.518-569-8170 USED X-mas Artificial tree with some lights and stand $20.00. 518-493-3663 anytime.
ELECTRIC FENCE, flexible netting,134’X20”, keep small critters out or chickens in. $80. (518) 543-6281
1/2 bag cement mixer. Like new - used once. Easily removed. Tilts 2 ways, electric drive. $250/firm. 802-885-2094.
ELECTRIC SCOOTER (Sunshine), new condition, needs battery. $100. 518-523-1720
VERMONT CASTINGS Stardance propane stove, direct vent, green, new condition, includes all pipe $1500 OBO will negotiate, must sell (518)494-9990
1/2 price insulation, 4x8 sheets, high R, up to 4” thick, Blue Dow, 1/2” insul board. 518-5973876 or Cell 518-812-4815 10 GAL. Cream cans $40.00. 518-643-8462
DRAFTING TABLE includes machine $250.00. 518-963-7144
TIMBERLINE WOODSTOVE. Large. Very Heavy. Works great! You pick up. $400. FIRM. (518) 594-7013
(3) 275 gallon oil tanks, used. $125/ea. call 802-869 3386
$$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT CASH NOW!!! Injury Lawsuit Dragging? $500-$500,000++ within 48/hrs? Low rates 1-800-568-8321 www.fastcasecash.com
BANKRUPTCSHARE1 ON SNAP107361:CLASSIFIED HEADERS DO NOT TOUCH:CLASSIFIED HEADERS EPS $299 plus $399 for court costs. Fast, easy, secure, proven. Let us handle your entire bankruptcy. GUARANTEED. No additional fees. Call now 1-800-878-2215 www.signhere.org.
COMPANION GENERATOR 10hp Tecumseh engine, recoil start, 5250 watt, like new, $300. 518-494-7929
STIHL ARBORIST 30cc chainsaw, model 311y. 30cc, 14”bar, micro chain. $50 518576-2258
UTILITY TRAILER with spare wheel and tire plus hitch, like new $498 Firm. 518-647-8374
1500 WATT Zone heater, 120V 60HZ, thermostat control, used one month $200. 518493-2229
$NEED CASH FAST$. www.TOPPLUSCASH.COM $500, $1000, $1500 direct to your account. No Credit History Required. Get CASH. Complete Details. www.TOPPLUSCASH.com
COAL DELIVERED TO YOUR HOUSE (BAGGED) RICE, NUT, OR PEA $300 PER TON 518-361-0983
(2) 4X7 wood garage doors w/ windows. $150. 802-885-8259.
$35 CREDIT REPAIR. Legal and affordable credit repair. Pay-as-you-go. Bankruptcies, repos, collections, late payments, we can help. Free Credit Score. www.CreditRepair35.com, 1-888-554-6622.
EMERSON 13 gal. Humidifier, used 2 seasons, Pd $139.97 will sell for $45.00. Call 518-563-5657 FEET FOR Thule roof rack to fit Saburu side rails. $60.00 (518) 543-6281
VT CASTINGS Aspen Woodstove Black $250. 37x49 Black slate hearth pad, oak border. $125. 802-885-1008 WATER HOSE and Sewer Hose for motor home or camper, never used, $35.00. 518834-5068 WHITE 36” Storm door screen or glass on the top. $10.00. 518-597-3486
2 17” wheels for 2004 Cadillac CTS $300; Hardwood Staircase, includes stairs, spindles, railings, paneling, door $800; Siegler oil stove $125; Alaska Stoker Coal stove, burns Rice coal $750. 518-585-6276
FIREWOOD $175/cord; Pellets $225/ton; Pellet Stove $1500; Dune buggies 250cc $2000.; 150cc $1500; Queen bed $50; King bed $75; Boat w/tubes $1800; Nissan pickup $2000; Kia-Rio $1000; Full size head board, rails, dresser w/mirror, 2 side tables $125; 2 glass shelved hutches w/lights $125 Call Charity or Fran 802-259-2214
3 HP Sea King $75.00. Call Mike 518-8345130
FOR SALE chain saw 14”, light weight, very good condition 465.00. 802-773-7255
30 GALLON aquarium/terrarium tank new perfect condition $55 (518)585-7484
FOR SALE: Dish Network satellite dish and 3 receivers with remotes. $100. Call 251-5491 after 5.
WOODCHUCK WOOD hot air furnace works great, large size for large duck work $495. 802-434-5311
4 WHITE Pine 2” Rough cut boards, 12 & 14ft. long, 12 to 16” wide, clear $100. 518562-2187 Plattsburgh, NY 6 FOOT SLIDING glass door with screen $50. 518-578-5925 70,000 BTU cozy propane room heater, works excellent, $250.00 OBO. 518-4942677 ALUMINUM STORM Windows, various sizes. Excellent condition. $20. (518) 5859153 ANTIQUE CEDAR rails ARR62, 10/13’ plus short pieces $150 for all. 518-293-6216 ANTIQUE RED one horse sleigh $450 OBO. Call anytime 518-963-4577 BEEKEEPING EQUIPMENT. 18 supers, various sizes w/frames, top & bottom boards, covers, separators, smoker, 2 head nets, etc.. $200. 802-885-5780. BEIGE MERIAN Standard Toilet, like new, glass shower doors, all hardware, $55.00 802-434-2729. CLEANING OUT sewing room, excellent quality upholstery and general fabrics, under $5. 518-493-5341 CLOROX MOP & Pads for $12.00. 518-5616758 Customer Satisfaction is our trademark and our reputation.
Classified Ads help you find the job that fits your career g o a l . T h e r e ’s a j o b t a i l o r - m a d e just for you in the Classified Superstore 1-800-989-4237.
FOR SALE: White vinyl picket-style (Lowe’ s) 3-foot fencing. Four, 8-foot sections plus gate and posts. $100. Call 251-5491 after 5. FRONT WHEEL/Rim for 2N, 9N, 8N Ford Tractors, others takes 4.00, 19” tire $25. 802492-2308 HIGH COST of Cable Got You Down? GET DISH w/FREE FREE installation! Over 50 Free HD Channels! Lowest Prices! Call 800240-8112. JELD-WEN Ext. door. 36x80. Full length glass - inside shade. $325.802-885-6986 JOTUL#4 Firebrick-lined air-tight woodstove, excellent condition, fits 16”-18” firewood, 6” pipe, $900.00. Pager# (518)-748-0939; Leave # LIKE NEW ventless gas fireplace, Paid $650 sell for $250. 518-534-5987 MEADOWBROOK CART excellent condition, draft horse size, $2,200 OBO Must Sell. 518-563-3716 leave message. MEAT BAND Saw with Stainless Steel Table with 1hp motor $475.00. 518-639-5353 NEW 8 Lug painted steel wheel with Goodyear LT235/85 R12 Load range G. $200.00. (518) 561-7049 PICTURE WINDOW - 8’ x 53” w/2 side slideup. Great condition. $125 OBO (518)5612125 MEMORY FOAM THERAPEUTIC NASA VISCO MATTRESSES WHOLESALE! T$299 F-$349 Q-$399 K-$499 ADJUSTABLES - $799 FREE DELIVERY 25 YEAR WARRANTY 90 NIGHT TRIAL 1-800ATSLEEP 1-800-287-5337 WWW.MATTRESSDR.COM NEUTRON MOTORIZED wheelchair by Invecare. Head rest, arm rests, oxygen holder, & tray. New $5700. Asking $2500. 6515438/594-3125.
WHITE LATTICE Trellis, 2-4x8 pieces, 2-2x8 pieces, $100. 518-643-8632 WOOD STOVE Vermont Casting Defiant Encore glass view front doors, no cracks, new grate $225.00. 802-282-1745
WORTHINGTON 4 cyl., Diesel; Air compressor; 1987 30ft., Clemet dump trailer; 1989 32ft., Dorsey dump trailer; 1998 Volvo VNL 770 tractor. 802-775-1657
FURNITURE 38” ROUND drop leaf lt. oak table, 4 chairs, excellent condition. Asking $125.00. 518503-5054 ANTIQUE LANE cedar chest. Asking $150. Call 802-299-7602. ARMOIRE CEDAR lined, 61” high x 35” wide x 22” deep, $100. 518-251-2160 GREEN LEATHER Sofa, opens to full size bed, like new. Asking $100. 518-891-0388 COMPUTER DESK w/Hutch, 47wx28hx26d two drawers, hutch 34hx12d shelf & 4 cabinets, $97. (518) 543-8807 DARK PINE Bedroom set - 5 pieces with hutch dresser $400.00 Call (518) 6421751 INVACARE SYNCHRONIZER Hospital bed, electric head/foot controls, use sparingly $500.00. Call 518-623-2588 LG. DARK PINE DR SET, table with 2 leafs,6 chairs,hutch,serving cart,$475 or reasonable offer (518) 504-4195 QUEEN SIZE Bed, dressers, nightstand, and matching mirror. Dark wood laminated. Great shape. $400 (518) 891-5962 RUSTIC SOUTHWEST style sofa & loveseat, great condition, $350 OBO, call 518-891-6793 SOFA BED with denim cover Free. 518-4937343 TWO SEATER sofa, excellent condition. Brown floral print, was $500, sell for $250. Two throw pillows. Beautiful. 802-287-2374 USED ELECTRIC Hospital Beds. Sold “As Is” in Good Condition. $200.00 per bed. Buyer Pickup Only. (518) 251-2447
SILVER JEWELRY Jade, Amber Turquoise, more. Value $400 sell by piece or set. Call 518-563-1558
WOODEN EARLY American diningroom table w/4 chairs, 2 leaves, Formica top, excellent condition. 518-846-8839
STEEL FOUR drawer filing cabinet. $15. 518-546-7821
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 assure that the item has not been recalled or was the subject of a warning: the NYS Consumer Protection Board www.nysconsumer.gov or the Consumer Product Safety Commission www.cpsc.gov GARAGE SALE/Moving Sale, Putnam Station, 3506 Gull Bay, Ridge Way, Lake George, sofa, beds, AC, pictures, tools, shelving, pots & pans, house hold items, & much much more- Everything must go, 40 + years of accumulation Saturday October 10 and Sunday October 11, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. MOVED, NEED TO DOWNSIZE. MANY ITEMS FROM FURNITURE TO KNICK KNACKS , 9 R OBIN D RIVE . W ARRENSBURG (518) 504-4195 MOVING SALE Saturday October 10th 9am3pm, 827 New Vermont Road, Bolton Landing, no early birds! Adirondack furniture & much more.
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14 - NEWS ENTERPRISE
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2 MUZZLELOADER rifles, 1 new 50 cal., plus 1-36 Cal., both for $495.00. 518-8912772
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OLD GUITARS WANTED! Fender, Gibson, Gretsch, Martin, D’ Angelico, Stromberg, Rickenbacker, and Mosrite. Gibson Mandolins/Banjos. 1930’ s thru 1970’ s TOP CASH PAID! These brands only please. 1800-401-0440 OWN A NEW COMPUTER. Payments starting ONLY $29.99/week. FREE GPS, Printer, MP3! Guaranteed Consumer Funding 1-877242-6928 PROMOTE YOUR PRODUCTS, SERVICES OR BUSINESS TO 6.1 MILLION HOUSEHOLDS THROUGHOUT NEW YORK STATE. Reach As Many As 12 Million Potential Buyers Quickly and Inexpensively. ONLY $490 FOR A 15 WORD AD. Place Your Ad in The CPAN Classified Ad Network by Calling This Paper or call CPAN directly at 1877-275-2726. Also check out the CPAN website at www.fcpny.com where you can download the complete media kit right from the homepage. REACH OVER 30 million homes with one buy. Advertise in NANI for only $2,795 per week! For information, visit www.naninetwork.com.
READER ADVISORY: the National Trade Association we belong to has purchased the following classifieds. Determining the value of their service or product is advised by this publication. In order to avoid misunderstandings, some advertisers do not offer employment but rather supply the readers with manuals, directories and other materials designed to help their clients establish mail order selling and other businesses at home. Under NO circumstance should you send any money in advance or give the client your checking, license ID, or credit card numbers. Also beware of ads that claim to guarantee loans regardless of credit and note that if a credit repair company does business only over the phone it s illegal to request any money before delivering its service. All funds are based in US dollars. 800 numbers may or may not reach Canada.
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Mail To: Denton Publications 102 Montcalm St., Suite #2, Ticonderoga, NY 12883 Call: 518-585-9173 • Fax: 518-585-9175 Email: email@example.com *Special promotion applies to personal advertisements only. Business rates extra. 20 word limit. Additional words .25¢ each.
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Service You Want & Deserve. 6 ways to place a classified ad in the...
MODEL 742 Remington 280 Caliber, 4 boxes ammo, excellent shape $498.00. 518-5467221
PETSAFE WIRELESS pet containment system used a short time.like new, internet price $349 asking $200. obo (518) 359-2091 RABBIT/GUINEA Pig Cage on wheels- $50 obo 2 years old - like new. Slide out litter pan, very nice. Lake Placid 523-1198
REMINGTON 1100LT 20ga with 2 barrels, never fired, $450.00. Call 802-482-3194 TWO MUZZLOADER Guns with supplies, $100, 518-643-2411
HORSES/ACCESS. FOR SALE Reg. MO. Fox Trotter gelding. Sound & gentle to work around. Not for a beginner, moves on out on trails. $2,800/OBO. Will take most anything of value in trade. 802-463-9443.
LAWN & GARDEN TREE WORK Professional Climber with Decades of experience with anything from difficult removals to tasteful selected pruning Fully equipped & insured Michael Emelianoff 518-251-3936
PHYSICAL FITNESS PRO FORM tread mill $100 OBO. 518-2369699 TREADMILL ALMOST new, touch screen display, $400.00. 802-236-3263 TREADMILL, ALMOST new, touch screen display, $400.00. 802-236-3263
SPORTING GOODS 2 CANNON ELECTRIC DOWNRIGGERS, 2 BIG JON ELECTRIC DOWNRIGGERS, SHORT BOOMS, $300 PAIR. (518) 8345223 OR 518-828-4522 LUNE WOLF climbing sticks & extensions for a tree stand $100. 802-434-3107 MATHEWS SOLO Cam Ultra II Bow like new, 60-70 Lbs. draw length, 27”-30” arrow length, very fast. Call after 7pm. $400.00 518-643-2651
YARDMAN (MOWER) for parts, 14.5 Kohler engine, runs great, asking $200 neg., Rob 518-576-9045
LOST & FOUND
WANTED: LAWN Shed metal or wood, good condition, reasonable priced. Call after 7pm 518-643-2651
CANOE FOUND North end of Lake George. 518-585-7322
WANTED TO BUY
MUSIC APPROX. 200 LP albums, jazz and big band. In original jackets. $200 OBO. (518) 3592876
WANTED DIABETES TEST STRIPS Any Kind/Any brand Unexpired. Pay up to $16.00 per box. Shipping Paid. Call 1-713-395-1106 or 1-713-343-3050 ext. 1. www.cash4diabetestestrips.com
CLARINET, VIOLIN, FLUTE, TRUMPET, Amplifier, Fender Guitar $75 each. Upright Bass, Cello, Saxophone, French Horn, Drums, $189 each. Others 4-sale 1-516-3777907
WANTED TO buy: used concept II rowing machine, 518-873-2424
PIANO, UPRIGHT, Story & Clark, good condition, bench, books included $495.00. 518643-7970.
SEARS 10” extended table saw with casters $125.00. 802-775-4498
PETS & SUPPLIES 27 GAL., Hexagon fish tank $100.00. 518563-3716 leave message. BEAUTIFUL FAMILY Raised AKC Chocolate, Yellow, & Black Lab puppies, 1st shots, $400. 518-529-0165 or 315244-3855 BEAUTIFUL FEMALE Fox Hound for adoption to approved Home. Call 518-645-6368 CHIHUAHUA T-cup Pups, 8 weeks old, all colors, 1st shots. Male & Female w/papers, health guaranteed. $400+ 518-642-4758. FREE KITTENS ready now, all colors, 15 to pick from. 518-597-4578 leave message. FREE KITTENS. 3 gray, 2 black & white, some double paws. Ready to go. Mother also needs home. Relocating. Mother is 6, timid, but great cat for an older cat. Call Pat Crawford 802-885-4610. FREE TO A good home Lab Akita mix great with kids, 5 yrs. old, 518-546-7009.
TOOLS HEALTH BUY VIAGRA, Cialis, Levitra, Propecia and other medications below wholesale prices. Call: 1-866-506-8676. Over 70% savings. www.fastmedonline.com HERNIA REPAIR? DID YOU RECEIVE A COMPOSIX KUGEL MESH PATCH BETWEEN January 2001 AND Present? If the Kugel patch was removed due to complications of bowel perforation, abdominal wall tears, puncture of abdominal organs or intestinal fistulae, you may be entitled to compensation. Attorney Charles Johnson 1-800-5355727 HIGH SCHOOL DIPLOMA FROM HOME. 68 weeks. Accredited. Payment Plan. FREE Brochure. Call Now 1-800-264-8330 www.diplomafromhome.com Benjamin Franklin High Schoo VIAGRA - SAVE $500! 44 Pills $99.00. 44 Pills $99.00. That’s Right. Satisfaction or money refunded. Call 888-272-9406. VIAGRA/CIALIS. SAVE $400/40 pills $99.00. Free Prescriptions. Lowest prices. Order now. 877-590-6337. Nu Life Inc.
LARGE PET-Mate Dog for Large Dog, New Call and place your listing at 1-800-989-4237 unused. $55.00 518-523-3144
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SATURDAY October 3, 2009
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LEGALS News Enterprise Legal deadline Monday @ 3:00pm Please Send Legals By EMAIL To: firstname.lastname@example.org
NOTICE OF FORMATION OF LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY (“LLC”) Name: RiverStone Daycare Services, LLC Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State of New York (“SSNY”) on 7/23/2009. 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: RiverStone Daycare Services, 87 River Street, Warrensburg, NY 12885 NE-8/29-10/3/09-6TC49160 -------------------------------MAHOGANY RIDGE PAINTERS, LLC filed with the Secretary of State of the State of New York, May 18, 2009. NY office location: Warren County. The Secretary of the State of New York has been designated as agent upon whom process against the LLC may be served. The post office address without the State of New York to which the Secretary of the State shall mail a copy of any process against Mahogany Ridge Painters, LLC served upon him is: Mahogany Ridge Painters, LLC, 2481 – 67th Avenue South, St. Petersburg, Florida 33712. The purpose of the business Mahogany Ridge Painters, LLC is for any lawful business purpose. NE-8/29-10/3/09-6TC49184 -------------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY (LLC) 1. The name of the LLC is: Lake Luzerne Enterprises, LLC 2. The date of the filing of the Articles of Organization with the Secretary of State of the State of New York (SSNY) is: 05/20/09 3. The office within New York State the LLC is located in is Warren County. 4. The SSNY is designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served. The post office address to which the SSNY shall mail a copy of any process against the LLC served upon him or her is: Lake Luzerne Enterprises, LLC 48 Hudson Court Lake Luzerne, New York 12846 5. The specific date upon
which the LLC is to dissolve is: NONE 6. The purpose of the business of the LLC is: any lawful business of purpose. NE-9/5-10/10/09-6TC49190 --------------------------------
bility company is Adirondack Quilts, 21 Copper Street, Glens Falls N.Y. 12801. The purpose of the business of the limited liability company is for any lawful business purpose. NE-9/19-10/24/09-6TC49247 NOTICE OF -------------------------------ORGANIZATION OF LIMITED LIABILITY NOTICE OF FORMACOMPANY Under Sec- TION OF A LIMITED LIAtion 203 of the Limited BILITY COMPANY Liability Company Law. (LLC): Name: STEIN The name of the Limited CONSTRUCTION, LLC Liability Company is 68 Articles of Organization Fifth Street, LLC. The filed with the Secretary of Articles of Organization State of New York on were filed with the New 06/19/2009. Office locaYork Secretary of State tion: Warren County. (NYSOS) on August 21, SSNY has been designat2009. The Company ed as agent of the LLC maintains an office locat- upon whom process ed in Warren County. against it may be served. NYSOS has been desig- SSNY shall mail a copy of nated as an agent for process to: STEIN service of process CONSTRUCTION, LLC, against the Company and 295 Flat Rock Road, Lake NYSOS shall mail George, NY 12845. Purprocess to The LLC, 68 pose: Any lawful purpose. Fifth Street, Glens Falls, NE-9/19-10/24/09-6TCNY 12801. The latest 55516 date for Company Disso- -------------------------------lution shall be indefinite. The purpose and busi- NOTICE OF ness of the Company is to FORMATION OF engage in any lawful act LIMITED LIABILITY or activity for which limit- COMPANY (LLC) ed liability companies N a m e : A D I R O N D A C K may be formed. Daniel J. FUELS, LLC. Articles of Mannix, Esq. Muller & Organization filed with Mannix, PLLC, 257 Bay Secretary of State of New Rd., PO Box 143, Glens York (SSNY) on SeptemFalls, NY 12801. (518) ber 1, 2009. Office loca793-2535. tion: Warren County. NE-9/12-10/17/09-6TC- SSNY has been designat49208 ed as agent of the LLC -------------------------------- upon whom process against it may be served. FUN WORLD AMUSE- SSNY shall mail a copy of MENTS, LLC has been process to: The LLC, 404 formed as a domestic Dix Avenue, Queensbury, Limited Liability Company NY 12804. Purpose of (LLC) in New York. Arti- LLC: The business purcles of Organization filed pose of the company is to with the Secretary of engage in any and all State of New York on business activities permitAugust 25, 2009. New ted under the laws of the York office location: War- State of New York. ren County. Secretary of NE-9/19-10/24/09-6TCState designated as 49236 agent upon whom -------------------------------process against the LLC may be served. Secretary NOTICE OF of State shall mail a copy FORMATION OF of any process against HDToystore.com, LLC the LLC served upon Arts. of Org. filed with the him/her to: c/o The LLC, Sect'y of State of NY 127 Canada Street, Lake (SSNY) on 7/30/2009. George, New York 12845. Office location, County of Purpose: Any lawful busi- Warren. The street ness purpose. Howard I. address is: 543 QueensKrantz, 161Ottawa bury Avenue, Suite #4, Street, Lake George, Queensbury, NY 12804. New York 12845. SSNY has been designatNE-9/19-10/24/09-6TC- ed as agent of the LLC 49232 upon whom process -------------------------------- against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process NOTICE OF to: The LLC, 543 QueensFORMATION OF bury Avenue, Suite #4, LIMITED LIABILITY Queensbury, NY 12804. COMPANY Purpose: any lawful act. Name: LAKE SHORE NE-9/26-10/31/09-6TCIMPORTS, LLC. Articles 55547 of Organization filed with -------------------------------the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on May NOTICE OF FOR30, 2006. Office location: MATION OF LIMITED Warren County. SSNY is LIABILITY COMPANY designated as agent of (LLC) the LLC upon whom 1. The name of the LLC process against it may be is: served. SSNY shall mail BAYVIEW MOTEL & a copy of process to: c/o RENTALS, LLC “The LLC”, 3210 Lake 2. The date of the filing of Shore Drive, Lake the Articles of OrganizaGeorge, NY 12845. Pur- tion with the Secretary of pose: Any lawful act or State of the State of New activities. York (SSNY) is: NE-9/19-10/24/09-6TC- 05/20/09 49239 3. The office within New -------------------------------- York State the LLC is located in is NOTICE OF LIMITED Warren County. LIABILITY COMPANY 4. The SSNY is designat(LLC) ed as agent of the LLC Name: Adirondack Quilts upon whom process LLC against it may be served. The articles of organiza- The post office address to tion were filed with the which the SSNY shall New York State Secretary mail a copy of any of state on August 17, process against the LLC 2009. The office of the served upon him or her is: LLC is to be located in Bayview Motel & Rentals, Warren County. United LLC States corporation agents 48 Hudson Court Inc, has been designated Lake Luzerne, New York as agent of the limited lia- 12846 bility company upon 5. The specific date upon whom process against it which the LLC is to dismay be served. The solve is: NONE address of the limited lia- 6. The purpose of the
business of the LLC is: any lawful business of purpose. NE-9/26-10/31/09-6TC55542 -------------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF A LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY (LLC): Name: STRATA COMPUTER SERVICES LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY, Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY)on 09/01/2009. 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: C/O STRATA COMPUTER SERVICES LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY, 1595 Call Street. Lake Luzerne, NY 12846. Purpose: Provide Computer Repair Service Latest date upon which LLC is to dissolve: No specific date. NE-9/26-10/31/09-6TC55562 -------------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION of Lawrence Cooper Hydration Center, LLC Arts. of Org. filed with the Sect'y of State of NY (SSNY) on 9/3/2009. Office location, County of Warren. The street address is: 128 Dix Avenue, Glens Falls, NY 12801. SSNY has been designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: c/o The LLC, 128 Dix Avenue, Glens Falls, NY 12801. Purpose: any lawful act. NE-10/3-11/7/09-6TC55575 -------------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY Under Section 203 of the Limited Liability Company Law Name: Oaks Property, LLC, Articles of Organization filed with the Secretary of State of New York (SSNY) on September 11, 2009. Office location: Warren County. SSNY is designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail a copy of process to: c/o "The LLC", 132 Sherman Avenue, Glens Falls, New York 12801. Purpose: Any lawful act or activities. NE-10/3-11/7/09-6TC55574 -------------------------------NOTICE OF SUBSTANCE OF ARTICLES OF ORGANIZATION OF Bonkers Family Entertainment Center, LLC FIRST: The name of the limited liability company is: Bonkers Family Entertainment Center, LLC SECOND: The Articles of Organization were filed with the Department of State of the State of New York on the 23rd day of September, 2009, under the name of Bonkers Family Entertainment Center, LLC THIRD: The County within this state in which the office of the limited liability company is to be located is Warren County. FOURTH: 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 this state to which the Secretary of State shall mail a copy of any process against the limited liability company served upon him or her is
NEWS ENTERPRISE - 15 P.O. Box 133, Mechanicville, New York 12118. FIFTH: The purpose for which this limited liability company is formed is for all lawful purposes, except banking or insurance. Dated: September 25, 2009 Andrea J. DiDomenico, Esq. Attorney at Law One Vosburgh Road Mechanicville, New York 12118 NE-10/3-11/7/09-6TC 55586 -------------------------------STATE OF NEW YORK COUNTY OF WARREN NOTICE OF ADOPTION OF LOCAL LAW NO. 3 OF 2009 PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that on the 18th day of September, 2009, the Board of Supervisors of Warren County adopted Local Law No. 3 of 2009 entitled “A Local Law Amending Local Law No. 4 of 1981, as Amended, and Relating to Rules and Regulations for the Administration of the Warren County Self-Insurance Plan to Decrease the Amount of the Reserve Fund”, and the following is a true copy thereof. BY ORDER OF THE BOARD OF SUPERVISORS JOAN SADY, CLERK COUNTY OF WARREN LOCAL LAW NO. 3 OF 2009 A LOCAL LAW AMENDING LOCAL LAW NO. 4 OF 1981, AS AMENDED, AND RELATING TO RULES AND REGULATIONS FOR THE ADMINISTRATION OF THE WARREN COUNTY SELF-INSURANCE PLAN TO DECREASE THE AMOUNT OF THE RESERVE FUND BE IT ENACTED, by the Board of Supervisors of the County of Warren, New York,as follows: SECTION 1. Subparagraph (1) of Section (1)(E) of Local Law No. 4 of 1981 of the County of Warren, New York, as amended by Local Law No. 7 of 1981, Local Law No. 3 of 1982, Local Law No. 2 of 1990, Local Law No. 3 of 1994, and Local Law No. 8 of 2001 (indexed as Local Law No. 7 of 2001 by the New York State Department of State), is further amended to read as follows: “E. RESERVE FUND 1. There is hereby established for the Plan a Reserve Fund in an amount not to exceed Four Million Five Hundred Thousand Dollars ($4,500,000). Such amount shall be accumulated by including in the annual estimate of expenses a sum not to exceed Fifty Thousand Dollars ($50,000) and such additional amounts as the Board of Supervisors shall determine.” SECTION 2. This Local Law shall take effect immediately. NE-9/26,10/3/09-2TC-55550 ----------------------------------------NOTICE TO BIDDERS The undersigned shall receive sealed bids for sale and delivery to the County of Warren as follows: WC 91-09 - DAIRY PRODUCTS WC 92-09 - STOCKROOM OFFICE SUPPLIES You may obtain these Specifications either on-line or through the Purchasing Office. If you have any interest in these Specification on-line, please follow the instructions to register on the Capital Region Purchasing Group website, either for free or paid subscription. Go to http://co.warren.ny.us and choose BIDS AND PROPOSALS to access the Capital Region Purchasing Group OR go directly to www.govbids.com/scripts/CRP G/public/home1.asp. If you Choose a free subscription, please note that you must visit the site up until the response deadline for any addenda. All further information pertaining to this bid will be available on this site. Bids which are not directly obtained from either source will be refused. Bids may be delivered to the undersigned at the Warren County Municipal Center, Warren County Purchasing Department, 2nd Floor, 1340 State Route 9, Lake George, New York, during regular business hours. Bids will be received up until Thursday, October 22 2009 at 3:00 p.m. at which time they will be publicly opened and read. All bids must be submitted on proper bid proposal forms. Any changes to the original bid documents are grounds for immediate disqualification. Late bids by mail, courier or in person will be refused. Warren County will not accept any bid or proposal which is not delivered to Purchasing by the time indicated on the time stamp in the Purchasing Department Office. The right is reserved to reject any or all bids. Julie A. Pacyna, Purchasing Agent Warren County Municipal Center Tel. (518) 761-6538 Published: Saturday, October 3, 2009 NE-10/3-11/7/09-6TC-55585 -----------------------------------------
SUMMARY OF BOND RESOLUTION AUTHORIZING THE ISSUANCE OF UP TO $340,000 SERIAL BONDS AND/OR BOND ANTICIPATION NOTES OF THE NORTH CREEK FIRE DISTRICT TO PAY A PORTION OF THE COST OF A NEW FIRE TRUCK The Bond Resolution which is summarized below was adopted by the Board of Fire Commissioners of the North Creek Fire District on August 17, 2009. The Bond Resolution was adopted subject to mandatory referendum, and was approved at a Fire District special election on September 22, 2009. The validity of the obligations authorized by the Bond Resolution may be contested only if (i) the obligations were authorized for an object or purpose for which the Fire District is not authorized to expend money or (ii) the provisions of law which should have been complied with as of the date of publication of this notice were not substantially complied with, and an action, suit or proceeding contesting such validity is commenced within twenty (20) days after the date of publication of this notice, or (iii) such obligations were authorized in violation of the provisions of the State Constitution. The specific object or purpose for which the obligations authorized by the Bond Resolution are to be issued is the acquisition of a new fire truck, including related preliminary and incidental costs (the "Project"). The maximum estimated cost of the Project is $400,000. The plan for financing the maximum estimated cost is (a) use of $60,000 from current revenues or a reserve fund of the Fire District and (b) issuance of up to $340,000 in serial bonds or bond anticipation notes of the District as authorized by the Bond Resolution. The period of probable usefulness of the Project is twenty (20) years, pursuant to Section 11(a)(27) of the New York Local Finance Law. For the purpose of paying a portion of the cost of the Project, the Bond Resolution authorized the issuance of serial bonds and/or bond anticipation notes of the Fire District up to a maximum amount of $340,000, the maximum maturity of which will not exceed the Project's 20-year period of probable usefulness. A tax sufficient to pay the principal of and interest on these obligations as they become due and payable will be levied on all the taxable real property within the District annually. A full copy of the Bond Resolution will be available for public inspection during normal business hours for twenty (20) days following publication of this Summary at the offices of the District Secretary/Treasurer at 134 Main Street, North Creek, New York. Dated: William Thomas District Secretary/Treasurer NE-10/3/09-1TC-55580 ----------------------------------------NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Proposed Budget of the North Creek Fire District of the Town of Johnsburg, State of New York, will be presented to the Board of Fire Commissioners of the North Creek Fire District for its consideration. A PUBLIC HEARING will be held at 7:00 p.m. at the North Creek Fire House, 134 Main Street, North Creek, New York 12853, in the Town of Johnsburg, State of New York on the 20th day of October, 2009. Pursuant to Town Law §105, the Board of Fire Commissioners must hold a public hearing on the budget, make the proposed budget available to the public prior to the public hearing, allow the public to comment of the budget at the public hearing. This public hearing must be held to allow maximum public participation in the hearing. The purpose of the public hearing is allow any person ot be heard in favor of or against the proposed budget as it is submitted, or for or against any time or items contained in the proposed budget, and hearing all persons interested in the subject concerning same. That a copy of the proposed budget is available at the Office of the Town Clerk of the Town of Johnsburg at 219 Main Street, North Creek, New York where it may be inspected by any interested person during regular business hours. Date: September 22, 2009 Board of Fire Commissioners North Creek Fire District PO Box 62 134 Main Street North Creek, NY 12853 NE-10/3/09-1TC-55578 -----------------------------------------
Find a buyer for your no-longer needed items with a low-cost classified. To place an ad, call
16 - NEWS ENTERPRISE
The advertisers on this monthly wedding planner invite you to visit or call them when planning your wedding or other special occasion, they are ready to assist you. If you would like to advertise for as little as $10.00 per month call (518) 585-9173 or e-mail email@example.com
Cakes: Accommodations: GORE MOUNTAIN ACCOMMODATIONS (518) 251-4141 WWW.GORERENTALS.COM
Beauty: MARY KAY ERICA THELEN (518) 251-4258 WWW.MARYKAY.COM/ESMITH2230 EMAIL: ESMITH2230@MARYKAY.COM NATURAL BEAUTY “AN ADIRONDACK SALON” (518) 624-2424 WWW.NATURALBEAUTYPARLOR.COM EMAIL: ADKBEAUTYSALOON@HOTMAIL.COM
Pick Your Own Pumpkins! Sept. 9th thru Oct. 30th OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK • 9 to 5
CIDER FREE UTS! & DON Sun Sat &
Mums, Corn Stalks, Hay Bales, Gourds, Birdhouse Gourds and Fresh Vegetables.
CAFÉ SARAH (518) 251-5959 EMAIL: CAFESARAH260@NETSCAPE.NET
Receptions: FORT TICONDEROGA MARS CENTER (518) 585-2821 • WWW.FORT-TICONDEROGA.ORG EMAIL: PRIVATEEVENTS@FORT-TICONDEROGA.ORG
Pack A Lunch & Walk The Scarecrow Trails!
COPPERFIELD INN (518) 251-9808 WWW.COPPERFIELDINN.COM • SALES@COPPERFIELDINN.COM
Weddings: THE KING’S GARDEN AT FORT TICONDEROGA (518) 585-2821 • WWW.FORT-TICONDEROGA.ORG EMAIL: PRIVATEEVENTS@FORT-TICONDEROGA.ORG
SATURDAY October 3, 2009
518-251-5297 • Olmstedville, NY Directions: www.itsaboutthymefarm.com
Wedding Attire: FASHION CORNER (518) 546-7499
Bakery and Coffee Shop • Sandwiches and Soups • Baked Goods • Espresso Bar • Wedding Cakes • Catering 251-5959 260 Main Street • North Creek
Summer Hours: Sunday - Thursday 7am-5pm Friday & Saturday 7am-9pm
Sporty’s Iron Duke Saloonart
2009 • 9AM St Sunday, October 11,
elicopter dsRides Fall FoliagEseseH x County Toys for Ki To Benefit Also… Minerva Rescue Squad Equipment On Display and Benefit Cookout Please Support Our Community. All Are Welcome! Uptown Minerva, New York (518) 251-5260 • www.sportysirondukesaloon.com Drink Responsibly, We Cater To Your Responsible Driver.
The Inn On Gore Mountain Peaceful Valley Road • North Creek • (518) 251-2111 Open For Dinner Friday through Sunday ~ 4 - 9 p.m.
FEATURED ENTRÉES October 2nd - 4th Friday - Seafood Stuffed Portobellos, Served Over A Sundried Tomato Créme, With Fresh Basil And Roasted Garlic Purée Saturday - Haddock Fillet Broiled In A LemonCaper Cream, Served With A Wild Rice And Barley Pilaf Sunday - Roast Chicken Pot Pie, Baked Under A Puff Pastry Crust With Potatoes, Sweet Potatoes, Carrots And Mushrooms 42786 45379
Published on Oct 3, 2009
News Enterprise, a Denton Publication. Denton Publications produces nine community weekly publications in northern New York state and Vermon...