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December 26, 2009
A Denton Publication
Outreach Center thanks volunteers with party and raffle.
Lighting contest winners in Indian Lake were announced this week.
Check out all the stats and scores from your favorite teams, NFL contest as well.
Indian Lake students learn first hand in France
Johnsburg Central students ring the bell for the Salvation Army
County leaders approve 2010 budget
By Lindsay Yandon email@example.com INDIAN LAKE — In November, Indian Lake Central School (ILCS) students traveled to France and learned from within a foreign culture. The seven day trip was sponsored by the ILCS French Club. Alternating each year, students in Indian Lake have the opportunity to travel to Paris, France or Québec City, Canada. These trips are open to all students in grades 9-12 even if they are not currently enrolled in a French class. Nineteen students made the trip to France this year. They were Jessica Bain, James Benton, Abigail Darling, Hank Evatt, Amanda Forsell, Karisa Giessen, Emma Gray, Morgan Hinckley, Sydney Hinckley, Allison LaPrairie, Zakari LeBlanc, Megan Miller, Zachary Mitchell, Allison Pine, Colleen Pine, Merrill Pine, Jenna Roblee, Vinnie Smith and Chelsea Walters. They were chaperoned by Lori Bennett, Peg Evatt, Joanna Pine, Tina Pine, Sandy Schmitt and Jane Hinckley. The group traveled from
See PARIS, page 4
County property tax hikes up to 24 percent predicted By Thom Randall firstname.lastname@example.org
Junior National Honor Society members from Johnsburg Central School gather around their kettle as part of the Salvation Army’s Red Kettle Campaign. Pictured are Ethan Cooper, Colleen Fuller, Mikayla Glode, Lydia Knickerbocker, Jonathan Ordway, Shannon Ovitt and Kayla Williford along with ninth grade volunteers Thomas Wilson and Chet Prouty. Photo Courtesy of Johnsburg Central School
By Lindsay Yandon email@example.com QUEENSBURY — Seven members of the Johnsburg chapter of the Junior National Honor Society (JCS
NHS) visited the Aviation Mall on Dec. 12 to ring bells for the Salvation Army’s Red Kettle Campaign. The Red Kettle Campaign helps to raise money
for local families and individuals who receive assistance through the Salvation Army. Ninth grade NHS members Ethan Cooper, Colleen Fuller, Mikayla
Glode, Lydia Knickerbocker, Jonathan Ordway, Shannon Ovitt and Kayla Williford were joined by fellow ninth grade volunteers Thomas Wilson and
See SAL ARMY, page 3
QUEENSBURY — Warren County Supervisors voted Friday to approve a 2010 budget that calls for raising $36.3 million in property taxes, reflecting a 6.1 percent increase overall from 2009. This increase, however, is substantially higher for tax rates in individual towns — property owners will shoulder county tax hikes between 5 percent and 24 percent for 2010. In Warrensburg, the county tax rate will be increasing from $3.15 to $3.52 per thousand in assessed valuation, an 11.7 percent hike. In Lake George outside the village, the increase will be 19.6 percent, according to figures supplied Friday by county administrators. Inside Lake George Village, the increase is 9 percent. In Chester, the increase is 5 percent. But in Johnsburg, the increase in tax rate from 2009 to 2010 is far higher: property owners in this upcounty town opening their tax bills in late January will see an increase in county taxes of 23.5 percent. In Queensbury, the increase
See TAX HIKE, page 9
Newcomb seeks a revival: Turns to The Chazen Companies By Lindsay Yandon firstname.lastname@example.org NEWCOMB — The town of Newcomb is in the final stages of reviewing a comprehensive plan developed by the Chazen Companies of Glens Falls. The plan will soon be presented to the Town Board for approval and acceptance. The Chazen Companies are a multi-disciplinary company with technical expertise in engineering, surveying, environmental, planning, and landscape architecture. They were appointed to the job by a committee of the town board in the summer of 2008. A comprehensive plan is a policy guide that sets forth directions for the future of a community in the form of both long and short term goals. It is a blueprint to help guide them through the future and establish a cohesive vision for progress. The document itself will serve as a guide to land use, economic development, natural resource protection and much more. In 1977, recognizing the lack of economic development in Newcomb, a similar plan
A storefront that was once Newcomb’s only source of groceries. What used to be Winebrook Market has been closed for several years. Photo by Lindsay Yandon
was adopted by the town board and updated in 1990, but was not executed successfully. “The town board has to look at our goals from a policy perspective and work with the finances. I think the current board will do
that well,” said committee member Bob Lilly. The document has been revised by Essex County and the Adirondack Park Agency and the final comprehensive plan will be presented to the town board in general ses-
sion on Jan. 12. The Chazen Companies have presented drafts of the plan in several public hearings over the past few months in order to amend the document according to public opinion. “We made many changes based on the feedback from those hearings,” said Lilly. “We hoped that the public's’ comments would be visionary, thoughtful and respectful and they were.” Stew Messinger of the Chazen Companies led the public hearings and presented the documents to citizens. “There is opportunity for development here,” he said. “I could easily see 500-600 new homes being built here if this plan is conducted successfully.” Messinger cited the positives of living in Newcomb. He listed the beauty, the low taxes, the strong school system and the opportunity for industry in National Lead and forestry among other things. Newcomb was crippled by the closing of the National Lead mine about 30 years ago. Hundreds of people moved away from the town and the hemorrhage continued in the
See REVIVAL, page 5
2 - NEWS ENTERPRISE • NORTH CREEK
SATURDAY December 26, 2009
Local volunteers give back North River United Methodist Church joins the North Country Outreach Center to deliver holiday cheer By Lindsay Yandon email@example.com NORTH RIVER — Members of the North River United Methodist Church lent a helping hand to the North Country Outreach Center as they assembled plates of cookies that were included in the Christmas baskets distributed by the Outreach. “There was a significant increase in the number of families requesting baskets this year,” said Anita Abrams of the Outreach Center. “Caring people from surrounding communities have been extremely generous in their donations of food, money and cookies this year.”
Requests were so abundant this year that the Outreach Center had to request aid from community members. Residents from all surrounding areas baked additional cookies and delivered them to North River United Methodist Church for the occasion. The cookies were included in the Christmas baskets sponsored by the Johnsburg Food Pantry. They were distributed to 125 qualified families throughout the Johnsburg area on Dec. 22. The baskets, which included a turkey or ham and all the fixings for a Christmas Dinner were assembled by boys scouts, 4-H members, home schoolers and multiple other volunteers. The pantry serves approximately 175 families (almost 500 individuals) each
month. Families have the opportunity to pick up food two times per month at the pantry, which is staffed entirely by volunteers. The outreach center also spearheaded a recent toy giveaway, which made it possible for approximately 150 children to wake up with toys under their Christmas tree. The toy giveaway was lead by Mary Sullivan and her crew of volunteers. “We've seen an increase in need locally as the economy has become more and more problematic,” said Abrams. “It brought tears to my eyes to see how lovingly our community members share with each other. It makes me feel so proud to be a part of this community.”
Pictured from left to right are volunteers Anita Abrams, Jim Cashman, Judy Brown, Carol Freebern and Sandy Cashman. Local residents baked, packaged and delivered the cookies to residents for the holidays. Photo by Anita Abrams
Windlund Gallery premiers new exhibits
Adirondack Museum presents “Songs and Stories”
NORTH CREEK — The Widlund Gallery at Tannery Pond Community Center will welcome Mark W. Perry of Bolton Landing, who will exhibit his digital photography from Jan. 5 - 28. Also featured will be the works of local potter and Town of Johnsburg librarian, Susan Schmidt. As a nature photographer, Perry has worked over the past few years capturing the spirit of the mountains and lakes that have meant so much to him. He has developed a Multi-Media presentation called, “Inside The Adirondacks”. He has also published his own book which is claims the same title. Perry’s work ranges from an 8 ft. panoramic image of Lake George to an 8x10 image of a lone leaf on a mountain trail. "Being a nature photographer has given me the opportunity to go and see many places and to hopefully bring back images to share that will bring a smile to ones face and a sense of peace in a very busy world. I hope my Images bring alive the spirit of the wilderness and the beauty of our surroundings,” he said. An artist’s reception has been scheduled for Perry on Jan. 16 from 5-7 pm. The reception is free and open to the public and will be followed by a film, “Frozen River”, sponsored by Our Town Theater Group. Schmidt works from her home in Pottersville, NY, creating functional and decorative stoneware pottery showcasing the unique pottery techniques of saggar, horsetail raku and naked raku. The Widlund Gallery in Tannery Pond Community Center is open Monday - Saturday from 9 am - 4 pm and on Sundays when the "Open" flag is out. For gallery information: call 251-2421 or visit the website at www.tpcca.org.
NORTH CREEK — The Adirondack Museum would like to give locals the opportunity to begin the New Year with an afternoon of engaging tunes and tales. Join the staff of the Adirondack Museum for "Working for the Man: Songs and Stories of Adirondack Lumberjacks and Miners." The special program will be held at the Tannery Pond Community Center in North Creek on Sunday, Jan. 10 at 3:30 pm. There will be no charge for museum members and children of elementary school age or younger. The fee for non-members is $5. The historic work of loggers and miners was framed by dangerous conditions, back breaking work, long hours, and low pay. Although daily life was hard and often heartbreaking, it was also filled with music, laughter, stories, and strong community ties. "Working for the Man" will feature musician Lee Knight singing traditional ballads of logging, mining, and rural life. Museum Educator Christine Campeau will join Knight to share historic photographs, artifacts from museum collections, and stories of work, family, and life in Adirondack logging and mining communities. Born in the Adirondacks, Lee Knight now lives in Cashiers, North Carolina. He is a singer, storyteller, song collector, and teacher of folklore, folk life, and folk music. He performs regularly at concerts, folk festivals, and summer camps, where he tells stories, sings ballads, and calls dances. He has appeared with Pete Seeger, Jean Ritchie, Bill Monroe, Alan Lomax, and many others. He will play traditional hand-made instruments. Following the program, Lee Knight will perform at the Copperfield Inn from 4:30 - 6 pm. Christine Campeau, the Adirondack Museum's School Program Manager and Museum Educator, is known throughout
296 Main St. North Creek
The Ruby Mountain Mine of the Garnet Company in North River as part the the Adirondack Museum Collection. Photo courtesy of the Adirondack Museum.
the region for lively school outreach programs that are objectbased and provide authentic hands-on experiences. She holds a B.A. from SUNY Potsdam and is currently pursuing a graduate degree in Place-based Education and Museum Studies through Skidmore College's Master of Arts in Liberal Studies program. "North Creek Songs and Stories" has been made possible through the generosity of Creative Stage Lighting Co., Inc., the Copperfield Inn, Jim and Carolyn Hutchins, Jane Castaneda, and the Glenn and Carol Pearsall Adirondack Foundation.
Enjoy New Years Eve Dinner at
The Inn On Gore Mountain Peaceful Valley Road • North Creek • (518) 251-2111
DINNER SPECIALS: LUNCH SPECIALS: Thursday - Saturday Cup of Soup & 1/2 Sandwich $4.95 * Burger & Fries $6.95 “The Best Burger in Town”
Reservations now being accepted 518-251-2363. We are also taking orders for holiday baked goods featuring dinner rolls, Cinnamon Buns, Cakes & Pies
HOURS: Thurs. & Fri. 11am - 8pm • Sat. & Sun. 7am - 8pm
Thursday ~ Meatloaf Friday ~ Fried Haddock Saturday ~ Prime Rib Sunday ~ Roast Turkey Dinner
Open For Dinner Dec. 26th - Jan. 3rd • 4-9pm 67369 Appetizer - Crab Stuffed Shrimp, Wild Mushroom Bisque, Delectable Vegetable Stack, Salad With Champagne Vinaigrette Entrees - Prime Rib Of Beef Au Jus, Vegetable Cannelloni, Chicken Wellington Dessert - Bailey’s Cheese Cake, Apple-Cranberry Tart, Triple Chocolate Mousse Torte $32 Per Person (Not Including Tax & Gratuity)
Sporty’s Iron Duke Saloon Open All Day Christmas
See you at Sporty’s!
FREE DINNER New Year’s Eve Party Music • Food • Fun!
With Free Taxi Rides Thanks to Brant Lake Taxi As always… open 7 days a week. Uptown Minerva, New York (518) 251-5260 • www.sportysirondukesaloon.com Drink Responsibly, We Cater To Your Designated Driver.
SATURDAY December 26, 2009
Willow Hogan and Caroline Lomnitzer help board president of the Outreach Center Judy Brown in drawing winning tickets for the Outreach Center's raffle. Photo by David Braley
By Lindsay Yandon firstname.lastname@example.org NORTH CREEK — On Dec. 16 the North Country Outreach Center celebrated at their annual volunteer Christmas party held at the Outreach Center. The Outreach Center uses this party as an opportunity to thank the volunteers that offer their time and services to the Outreach Center throughout the year. “Without these volunteers, we would not be able to do what we do,” said Outreach Center board president Judy Brown. Highlighted at the party was the annual volunteer raffle. The Outreach Center collected gifts from local businesses to raffle off to their volunteers. Local businesses who contributed this year included Gore Mountain, Sara Pearsall, Garnet Studio, Lizzie Keays, the Copperfield and the Grist Mill. “This year ’s prizes were beautiful and well-deserved by our volunteers,” said contributor Susan Murante. 2009 raffle winners are as follows: • Elizabeth Canaan won a Gore Mountain ski pass. • Louisa Preston won a Marcy Dam print from local artist Sara Pearsall. • Charlotte Needham won a Garnet Studio gift certificate. • Kathleen Donnelly won a Lizzie Keays gift certificate • Cindy Morse won a Copperfield gift certificate. • Lisa Thomas won a Grist Mill gift certificate. For more information on the North Country Outreach Center and to learn how to get involved, visit http://www.ncoc.info/.
Sal Army From page 1 Chet Prouty as well as tenth grade volunteers Gabby Heir, Stephanie Lawrence, Johanna Harvey, Lindsey Comstock, Sierra Galusha, Emily Davis and Kayla Tyrel. “They braved the harsh temperatures and bustling crowds to do this and they did a great job,” said NHS advisor and chaperone Jodie Seymour. Seymour was joined by chaperone Shelley Fuller, who is a teaching assistant at JCS and parent of member Colleen Fuller. The student group treated shoppers with a helping hand and the sounds of some of their favorite Christmas carols. As members of the NHS, they are dedicated to upholding its core values of scholarship, character, leadership, service and citizenship. JCS students are required to have at least two volunteer hours a month and this project served as their hours. They all, however, willingly attended.
Magic Santa at TPCC JOHNSBURG — The Town of Johnsburg Library presents "Magic Santa" on Dec. 30 at 3 pm at the Tannery Pond Community Center. All are welcome for this fun-filled Christmas Holiday Magic Show. This program is sponsored by the Friends of the Johnsburg Library. Call 251-4343 for further details.
Volunteers from Johnsburg Central School joined the Junior National Honor Society to volunteer for the Salvation Army. Pictured are tenth grade volunteers Gabby Heir, Stephanie Lawrence, Johanna Harvey, Lindsey Comstock, Sierra Galusha, Emily Davis and Kayla Tyrell. Photo Courtesy of Johnsburg Central School
“The students were surprised by the generosity of the shoppers,” said Seymour. “It gave them a chance to see all the fun we have when we give back to
our community.” The JCS NHS would like to extend a special thanks to Johnsburg Central School for providing the transportation, Anna Goodman
MASSAGE FOR YOU!
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• NY State Inspections “Quality repairs done right the first time
for making sure they arrived to and from safely and to Shelley Fuller for sharing the chaperoning duties.
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GIFT CERTIFICATES NORTH CREEK 251-0815 WARRENSBURG 623-9898
Jane Feldblum NYS Licensed Massage Therapist
Outreach Center rewards volunteers
NORTH CREEK • NEWS ENTERPRISE - 3
Hardwood Logs Standing Timber Timberland Top Prices Paid! A. Johnson Co. Bristol, VT 05443 802-453-4884 802-545-2457 (Evenings)
Photo by Lindsay Yandon
MY PUBLIC NOTICES • MY PUBLIC NOTICES
Members of the North Creek Business Alliance and Gore Mountain Marketing Director Emily Stanton celebrate the inaugural trip of the Brant Lake Taxi shuttle that will start its first winter transporting skiers between Gore Mountain, the Ski Bowl and the village of North Creek. The shuttle program is part of the 2009/20010 Interconnect project and was provided through funds from the Business Alliance.
MY PUBLIC NOTICES
Now Available at...
Denton Publications in collaboration with participating newspapers, the New York Press Association, and the New York Newspaper Publishers Association provides online access to public notice advertisements from throughout New York and other parts of the country. You can access the legal notices on the publication landing pages under the home button at denpubs.com. WHAT ARE PUBLIC NOTICES? Public Notices are advertisements placed in newspapers by the government, businesses, and individuals. They include: government contracts, foreclosures, unclaimed property, community information and more! 20723
MY PUBLIC NOTICES • MY PUBLIC NOTICES
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4 - NEWS ENTERPRISE • INDIAN LAKE / LONG LAKE
SATURDAY December 26, 2009
Indian Lake shines bright
Paris From page 1 the Louvre to the Eiffel Tower to the Champs-Élysées and many more in-between stops at French supermarkets and rides aboard a Bateau Mouche on the Seine river. One of the most unique parts of the trip occurred when each of the students spent their evenings in pairs with a French family in the suburbs of Paris - Lisses, Bondoufle and Courcouronnes. “The students always struggle the first night with communication in French with their French families,” said chaperone Hinckley. The students, however, generally responded very well to the families, according to Hinckley. They went out of their way to try new foods and take advantage of being immersed a totally foreign culture. “All of the students enjoyed their family experience,” she said. When asked about their favorite parts of the trip, students excitedly replied: “shopping;” “the Eiffel Tower;” “the King's palace;” “Notre Dame;” “Montmartre;” “eating new foods” and “the French families.” This year ’s group was the largest to make the trip to France and marked Indian Lake’s third year in Paris. They plan to continue the trips abroad on the current rotation plan. “We hope that every ILCS student has the opportunity to go on each trip if they'd like,” said Hinckley. These trips are not paid for by funds raised, instead each student saves their own funds — most starting a year in ad-
Lighting contest winners announced
Indian Lake students, sponsored by the French Club, traveled to to France and are pictured in front of the Eiffel Tower in Paris. Photo courtesy of Indian Lake Central School
vance. “This year ’s group was absolutely amazing,” Hinckley said. “I am very proud of them for making travel a priority - this experience opens so many doors for them in terms of learning experiences, self-exploration, working together and college resumes.”
First place business Misty Mountain Bakery at 111 West Main Street. Photo courtesy of the Town of Indian Lake
INDIAN LAKE — Residents, business owners and notfor-profit organizations in Indian Lake adorned their homes and businesses with festive lighting and decorations just in time for their holiday lighting contest “Let There Be Light!” Winners are as follows: “Most Adirondack” Dyanne Crotty’s residence at 115 East Main Street. “Most Adirondack Business” - Hutch ‘n Stuff and Grandma’s Things on the corner of Routes 28 and 30. “The Clark Griswold Award” - Patty and Danny Hurlburt ‘s residence on Pashley Road. “Winter Wonderland” Ginny Clawson’s residence at 111 Sawmill Road. “White Christmas” Shelly Oliver ’s residence at 170 Chamberlain Road. “First Place Business” Misty Mountain Bakery at 111 West Main Street and Prospect Point Cottages on Route 28 in Blue Mountain Lake. “First Place Not-For-Profit” - North Country Crafters’ at Byron Park. Each business and residential winner received $50 prizes. A total of $450 was awarded to the category winners. The lighting contest committee would like to thank the contest sponsors – Gadway Realty, graFIX, MAS Associates and Pine’s Country Store.
Y R A U N JA E T I WH E L A S $275
Snowmobile safety course set
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LONG LAKE — On Saturday, Jan. 2,there will be a snowmobile safety course offered in Long Lake. Beginning at 9:30 am, the snowmobile operator training course will be held at the Long lake town hall. Successful completion of this course results in the award of a New York State Snowmobile Safety Certificate. Call Long Lake Parks & Recreation at 624-3077 ext. 13 to register for the class. A course permission statement for children ages 10 through 17 must be completed by a parent or guardian and all students enrolled must be in possession of a form of identification.
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SATURDAY December 26, 2009
MINERVA / NEWCOMB • NEWS ENTERPRISE - 5
December snow opens new trail system APA sponsors routes for skis and snow shoes
By Lindsay Yandon firstname.lastname@example.org NEWCOMB — The late snow delayed the premiere of the new ski and snow shoe routes at the Adirondack Park Agency’s Visitor Interpretive Centers (VIC) at Paul Smiths and Newcomb. The trails, however, are now open for public use. The trails are maintained by local VIC crews and follow the extensive existing foot trails used in the summer for hiking and VIC nature programs. The Paul Smiths facility has groomed trails as well as miles of back country trails. In Newcomb, the trail system includes miles of trails including the Sage trail, which connects to the DEC’s Santanoni Preserve - offering over 10 miles of skiing and snow shoeing. “The snow shoers are already taking advantage of our winter trail system,” said Rynda McCray an Adirondack Park Agency environmental educator
Kay and Marvin Best of Saranac Lake view the ski and snow shoe route trail map at the Paul Smiths Visitor Interpretive Center. Photo courtesy of the Paul Smiths VIC
at the Newcomb VIC. “There’s plenty of snow for skiing as well, so wax em up and come on out.” The trail systems are available for public use from dawn until dusk seven days a week and are free of charge. The
buildings at each VIC are open from 9 am - 5 pm Tuesday-Saturday. For more information on the VICs or the trail system, call Paul Smiths at 3273000 or Newcomb at 582-2000 or visit www.adkvic.org.
BLUE MOUNTAIN LAKE — Open for holiday shopping Monday through Saturday from 10am - 4 pm, from Dec. 1 - 23. Shop online at www.adirondackmuseumstore.com. NEWCOMB — Newcomb Mt. Quilters meeting 1st Monday and 3rd Thursday of each month at 7 pm at Newcomb Firehall. NORTH CREEK — The Town of Johnsburg library hosts a pre-school story hour and crafts every Friday from 10 - 11 am. NORTH CREEK — The North Creek American Legion Post 629 holds monthly meetings the third Tuesday of every month at 3:30 pm at the firehouse. All old and new members are welcome. JOHNSBURG — Millennium Choral groups meets every Monday at 7 pm at JCS for rehearsals. JOHNSBURG — The Town of Johnsburg Library Board of Trustees meets the first Wednesday of each month at the library at 5:30pm. The public is welcome to attend. JOHNSBURG — Fine Arts Group meets Tuesdays from 9:30-noon at the Wevertown Community Center, Rt. 28 at Rt. 8 September through June. Multiple mediums are addressed and all levels of talent are welcome. Local watercolor artist Kate Hartley teaches/guides us on the 2nd and 4th Tuesdays. The group is funded in part by the Town of Johnsburg. NORTH CREEK — Johnsburg Central School Preschool 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 for town of Johnsburg seniors age 60 and over to Glens Falls and Queensbury for shopping and medical appointments every Thursday. Call Barbara Lynch at 251-5546 for more information. WEVERTOWN — Johnsburg Historical Society meeting 1 pm. every 1st Monday of month at the JHS office. Hours are Monday and Wednesday 10 am - 1 pm at Wevertown Community Center. Contact 251-4253. LONG LAKE — Fancy Fibers Knitters meet at Adirondack Fibers 7-9 pm every Tuesday. JOHNSBURG — Play Group, sponsored by The Baby’s Place, meets on the first, second and third Tuesday, Sept. – June, from 10 – 11:30 am, at the Outreach Center, on Rt. 28. All babies and young children, under four years of age, are welcome to attend with a parent or other caregiver. For more info, or to arrange a ride, phone 251-4425 or 251-4460, and ask for Teresa or Joyce.
Friday December 25 Merry Christmas!
Monday December 28 INDIAN LAKE — Senior citizen bingo 12:30 - 3 pm and the senior citizen mealsite. For more information call 6485412.
Newcomb Central School students in 5th-12th grade visited Howe Caverns in Howes Cave on Dec. 18. Pictured is Mary Bush and her group of 5th and 6th graders at about 160 feet below ground level. Photo by Mike Corey
TOPS comes to Newcomb Minerva maintains an average 2% increase in taxes By Lindsay Yandon email@example.com MINERVA — Supervisor Mike McSweeney has kept the tax increase in the town of Minerva to an average 2 percent per year over his four year term. Taxpayers will see a 2.17 percent increase under the 2010 budget. The total tax levy included in the new budget is $1,400,310 with. Due in part to an effort to conserve funds, no major projects have been included in the recently accepted budget. Minerva, however, endured a relatively smooth budget process this year despite the state-wide financial struggles. “I think local towns will start to see the real effects of the current financial situation in the 2011 budget process,” said McSweeney. “We were pretty fortunate this year.” Many accomplishments, however, have been recently completed, according the McSweeney. A new furnace was installed at the town hall, highway equipment improvements were made, town transportation upgrades were made, a water project was completed, and improvements at the town beach were finished. Minerva is in the process of welcoming a cell tower to the town and reclassifying the Minerva Dam. Currently, the dam is classified as class C, which means that if it were to break, serious loss and even death could result. “That’s just not the case here in Minerva,” said McSweeney. They plan to reclassify the dam to either a class A or B.
NEWCOMB — Take Off Pounds Sensibly (TOPS) is starting a chapter in Newcomb. The first meeting will be held on Jan. 6 at 6:30 at the Senior Center on 28N. Debra Allen, a coordinator from Queensbury will be present to answer questions. The first meeting is free and a $26/yr due will be paid upon joining and then $1/week after that. Contact Connie Fontaine for more information at 583-5602.
Revival From page 1 years to follow, shrinking the school system to what it is today. Messinger also acknowledged the aging population, the harsh weather and the lack of convenient services available as things to improve upon. “But it’s all workable,” he said. The Chazen Companies defined four major benchmarks for the town of Newcomb. One is to redevelop their job market, two is to improve the appearance of the town, three is to create infrastructure and lastly to become a tourism destination through marketing and branding. Specifically, Messinger presented creative ideas to attract both businesses and people to the area. He also accepted public comments and ideas, which included establishing an emphasis on the arts and creating a horseback riding trail system. “This is a big picture plan designed to develop sustainability through analysis,” said Messinger. “The people in the town of Newcomb are enthused and have a lot of energy to invest in this project.” Newcomb’s comprehensive plan can be found on their website at www.newcombny.com.
Tuesday December 29 LONG LAKE — Kids Night at the Geiger Arena at 5 pm. Sign up for pizza, popcorn and a PG movie. Ice skating if weather permits. INDIAN LAKE — North Country Crafters 9 am - 3 pm at Byron Park Building. For more information call 6485819
Wednesday December 30 LONG LAKE — Trailblazers from Long Lake & Indian Lake Central School Rock Climbing in Queensbury at 9:30 am. For 6th-9th grade. $10 plus lunch money and bring sneakers. INDIAN LAKE — Hamilton County community services workshop 10 am to 1 pm at Skit Hut. For more information and to register call 648-5535. JOHNSBURG — "Magic Santa" Holiday magic show at the Tannery Pond Community Center at 3pm. All are welcome. This program is sponsored by the Friends of the Johnsburg Library. Call 251-4343 for further details.
Thursday December 31 New Years Eve! LONG LAKE — Long Lake’s Little Bus will escort residents safely into 2010. Call 624-3077 ext. 13 & leave a phone number with directions for a ride. NORTH CREEK - “Operation Safe Ride” program in North Creek runs for the residents in our area. 7 pm - 4 am. For more informaiton on “Operation Safe Ride” or to book taxi, call 494-2507.
Friday January 1 Happy New Year
Saturday January 2 LONG LAKE - Snowmobile safety at town hall beginning at 9:30 am. Call Long Lake Parks & Recreation at 6243077 ext. 13 to register for the class.
6 - NEWS ENTERPRISE
want to wish everyone a very Merry Christmas and a great 2010. Also, thank you to all who read the Bakers Mills News. I enjoy writing it.
News Tanya Wemett enjoyed hosting a PartyLite party on Monday night. The ladies had a great time. There was a Memorial Service for Sandy and Wayne Millington on Thursday afternoon at the Sodom Community Church. On Saturday, there was a graveside service for Dick Galusha in Indian Lake. Family and friends joined together at the Wevertown Community Building after the service. The funeral for Sue Allen, widow of Henry Allen, was in Schroon Lake on Saturday. The Wesleyan Church had their Christmas program on Sunday evening. All the youth and young children did a great job. The Sodom Community Church had there Christmas Program on Saturday night. It was a great success and it was great to see all the children in action. Dottie Easton sold her home in Sodom to Tay, Samantha and Braden Kimbrall. Welcome to our area. Keitan Millington had a flooring job in New Jersey on Friday. Dorothy Botterbucsh is home from college until Jan. 8.
Question of the month: What is the best gift you have ever given? The best gift I ever gave was for Soldiers’ Angels. It helps the soldiers. Madison Vaus - Kindergarten - Johnsburg Central School The best gift I have given is a rubber ducky because it is made out of rubber. Bed Gardner - Grade 1 - Minerva Central School The best gift I ever gave someone was a bouncy ball to my dad. He bounced the ball so hard it bounced away. He bounced it extraordinarily hard. Joey Dick - Grade 2 - Johnsburg Central
School The best Christmas gift I ever gave was pliers because my dad needed pliers. Cameron Anello - Grade 3 - Newcomb Central School The best gift I have ever given was a watch for my grandpa. His old watch was old and broken. He liked it and he wore it everyday. Robert Brown - Grade 3 - Johnsburg Central School The best gift I’ve ever given was to
Ruth Allen, McKenzie Mulligan, Mary Clark, Nate Fuller, Gary Bacon, Trena Reidinger and Jen Watkins Millington.
Lottery tickets aren’t for kids
Readers Poll Do think this year ’s holiday shopping and spending reflected the current state of the economy?
Cast your vote and comment online today at... www.Newsenterprise.org
Reader’s Poll Results Question:
Do you think the use of social media like Facebook and Twitter is appropriate for professional businesses and organizations? Yes:
To the News Enterprise: Many parents, grandparents, friends and family members feel that it’s acceptable to buy lottery and scratch off tickets for youth as a gift or a stocking stuffer. When family members buy lottery tickets or gambling related gifts for youth, they are sending the message that gambling is a safe form of recreation and lottery tickets are intended for youth – when in fact, this is not the case. In New York State, it is illegal for anyone under the age of 18 to purchase and/or redeem any form of lottery ticket. This is the law for a reason. The younger a child is introduced to gambling, the more likely they are to develop a gambling addiction. According to the 2006 NYS OASAS School Survey, approximately 10 percent of teens in New York State have had a problem with gambling in the past year and another 10 percent are at risk for developing a gambling problem. Teen problem gamblers have higher rates of school problems, crime, depression and suicide. Don’t gamble with a child’s future. Lottery tickets are for adults…not kids. For more information call the HFM Prevention Council at 736-8188. If you or someone you know has a problem with gambling, alcohol or drugs, please call 1-877-8-HOPENY. Jaime D. Rulison Problem Gambling Prevention Educator HFM Prevention Council
Go to www.newsenterprise.org to check out other polls and cast your vote.
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my dad. I got him a really nice new grill. He told me he really likes it. He says it’s more enjoyable than his old rusty one. Noah Haneman - Grade 5 - Newcomb Central School The best gift I gave to someone was a blanket I gave to Isabelle on her birthday. It is pink with white flowers on it and she sleeps with it every night because it’s warm and soft. My mom made the blanket so it has a lot of love in it. Katie Geiger - Grade 6 - Newcomb Central School
Christmas Parade becomes a tradition
Happy Birthday to:
Enjoy each and every day.
SATURDAY December 26, 2009
To the News Enterprise: On behalf of the Christmas Parade Committee, I would like to thank everyone who participated or helped in some way to make our second annual Christmas Parade a success. We would like to thank our financial sponsors T.C. Murphy and the North Creek Business Alliance for giving Santa and Mrs. Claus as well as parade honoree Senator Betty Little a traditional ride by horse and sleigh courtesy of Circle B Ranch. Lisa Thomas Christmas Parade Committee
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Why coupon’s fine print may be your friend
ast week, we discussed how to handle confused cashiers who may try to incorrectly limit our coupon usage in one way or another. The key to eliminating most cashier confusion is to familiarize yourself with the store’s coupon policy, which states all of the store’s rules for accepting coupons. And while it’s true that most cashiers are familiar with what kinds and types of coupons the store will accept, there are also times when a cashier may mistakenly inform you that the store cannot take your coupons. In my coupon classes, I’ve taught over 6,000 people to Super-Coupon, and so I’ve heard more than my share of stories of cashier confusion. One common theme has to do with interpreting the fine print on a coupon. If you pick up any manufacturer coupon, either from the newspaper or one printed from the Internet, chances are it contains the wording “Limit one coupon per purchase.” Seems innocent enough, right? But these five little words can often be the source of cashier confusion. To understand why, consider this distinction. Each item we buy is a purchase. Each group of items that we take to the checkout lane and pay for at the same time, as a group, is a transaction. So, when a coupon’s fine print states, “Limit one coupon per purchase,” what it effectively means is “Limit one coupon per item purchased.” (In fact, many coupons now contain this updated wording, which makes the meaning much clearer.) So, if a coupon is limited to “one per purchase,” it simply means that we can use one coupon per item purchased. If I purchase 15 items, I can use 15 coupons – one for each item I’m buying (and I often do!) But cashier confusion frequently arises when a shopper uses several like coupons to buy several like items. For example, if I’m buying two bottles of juice and I have two $1 juice coupons, occasionally a cashier may say, “I don’t
think you can use both of these coupons, because they’re one per purchase.” The easiest response? With a smile, ask, “How many bottles am I purchasing?” If you’re purchasing two, you can use a coupon on each. If you’re purchasing three, you could use three coupons, and so on. In this case, the cashier is confusing the “per purchase” wording with the “per transaction” wording. By Jill Cataldo Coupons that state, “Limit one coupon per transaction” are typically store-issued coupons. This wording is commonly seen on coupons like “$5 off a $50 purchase” or a store’s coupon for a deeply discounted item. Stores use the “one per transaction” wording to limit your purchase in some way. In the case of coupons offering money off your purchase, the store simply doesn’t want you to use multiples of that coupon in the same transaction. Or, they may be offering you a coupon for a special loss leader, like a dozen eggs for 49 cents, but they only want to allow you to purchase one of that item per transaction. Knowing the difference between a purchase and a transaction can help you alleviate one of the most common sources of cashier confusion.
© CTW Features Jill Cataldo, a coupon workshop instructor, writer and mother of three, never passes up a good deal. Learn more about couponing at her Web site, www.super-couponing.com. E-mail your own couponing victories and questions to email@example.com.
SATURDAY December 26, 2009
COUNTY • NEWS ENTERPRISE - 7
County leaders withdraw sales tax hike plan
STAIRS GOT YOU DOWN? YOU NEED A STAIRLIFT!
By Thom Randall firstname.lastname@example.org WARRENSBURG — In a reversal of a decision made just several weeks ago, Warren County supervisors voted Friday to back off their campaign to raise the sales tax rate from 7 percent to 8 percent. Also, they approved a 2010 budget that calls for an increase in county property taxes of 6.1 percent — with 2010 tax increases in various towns ranging from 5 percent to 24 percent. The supervisors’ vote came eight days after the public expressed their dismay over the proposed sales tax hike at an informal public hearing, when all but one speaker voiced strong objections to the measure. The vote was to withdraw a request to the state legislature to pass a home rule law enabling the sales tax increase. County Budget Officer Kevin Geraghty, one of several supervisors who changed their vote, said he did so because of the public sentiment against the hike. The vote came after a passionate, testy debate Friday between opponents and supporters of the hike, who said that the county needed the additional $12 million to $16 million in annual revenue to rebuild the county’s depleted financial reserves and decrease county property taxes. Warren County Board of Supervisors Chairman Fred Monroe contended that temporarily increasing sales tax — a discretionary tax which would be shared by tourists — was far preferable than boosting unavoidable property taxes, which he said would be forcing people out of their homes and crimping businesses. He said that foreclosures and late property tax payments had multiplied in the last several years, and a property tax hike was not only an additional burden to citizens, but it would decrease county revenues. “Property tax is killing our county residents, and these tax increases don't make sense,” Monroe said. He predicted that up to $4 million in
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MOUNTAIN PETROLEUM At a press conference held weeks ago, Warren County supervisors express strong support for a temporary one-percent sales tax increase. Friday, the county leaders backed off their campaign and rescinded a recent vote in favor of the measure. (At left: Board Chairman Fred Monroe. (Seated, left to right): County Budget officer and Warrensburg Supervisor Kevin Geraghty, county Treasurer Frank O’Keefe, Johnsburg Supervisor Sterling Goodspeed, and Queensbury at-large Supervisor William VanNess. Geraghty and VanNess withdrew their support for the sales tax increase after a public hearing held two weeks ago showed strong opposition.
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county property tax revenue would be in jeopardy in 2010 after the 6.1 percent property tax hike is imposed in January. Most of the support for the sales tax increase over boosted property taxes came from upcounty supervisors, whose constituents would be facing disproportionately high county property tax increases. In Johnsburg, the 2010 county tax hike of 6.1 percent would translate to a 23.4 percent tax increase, where 20 percent of households are now under the poverty level, Johnsburg Supervisor Sterling Goodspeed said. “This is going to be devastating, and people are going to lose their homes,” he said. “We are turning away from an opportunity to control our taxes — We are making a terrible mistake.”
Voting against rescinding the sales tax hike request were Goodspeed, Monroe, Bolton Supervisor Kathleen Simmes, Ralph Bentley of Horicon, Dan Belden of Hague, Red Pitkin of Thurman, Frank Thomas of Stony Creek, Gene Merlino of Lake Luzerne, and Glens Falls supervisors Daniel Girard and Joseph Sheehan. Warrensburg Supervisor Kevin Geraghty voted for the measure. Lake George Supervisor Lou Tessier, who has supported the sales tax hike in the past, was not present at Friday’s meeting due to the death of a relative. An alternative initiative calling for an increase of 0.5 percent in the sales tax rate, supported by Thurman Supervisor Red Pitkin and many other supervisors, failed in a subsequent vote.
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SATURDAY December 26, 2009
Douglas, Politi to lead Essex supervisors Adirondack Council pushes for fewer, taller cell towers By Matt Bosley
ELIZABETHTOWN — Two supervisors’ bids for leadership positions on the Essex County Board of Supervisors will apparently become reality as their competitors have decided to drop out of the race. The term of current board chairwoman Cathy Moses expires Jan. 1, and the board will convene to elect a new leader at the annual organizational meeting on Jan. 4. Essex Supervisor Ron Jackson, currently the vice chairman, would have been next in line for the position, but failed to win re-election for 2010. Two names had emerged as likely candidates for the new board chair: Moriah Supervisor Thomas Scozzafava, a Republican, and Democratic Jay Supervisor Randy Douglas. As of Jan. 1, Republicans will hold a 10 to five edge over Democrats on the 18member board. But Scozzafava withdrew his name from consideration Dec. 8 after failing to gain the support of most of his fellow Republicans. Westport Supervisor Dan Connell was running for vice chair along with Scozzafava. Much of Scozzafava’s sup-
port was reportedly from board Democrats. “I knew that I would probably be a long shot when I decided to seek the seat,” Scozzafava said Dec. 7. “I am not good at biting my tongue, so it may be best if I wasn’t seated in that chair.” In 2002, Scozzafava unsuccessfully challenged Teresa Sayward for the 113th District state Assembly seat, but did however manage to pull the support of several prominent county Republicans. Chair of the county finance committee, Scozzafava has publicly butted heads with Republican County Manager Dan Palmer. He also fervently supported District Attorney Julie Garcia in her failed re-election bid against GOP nominee Kristy Sprague, a divisive issue among Republicans.
According to Republican St. Armand Supervisor Joyce Morency, the vast majority of GOP support has been behind Douglas. “I think it somewhat boils down to the recent election and Tom’s support of Garcia,” Morency said. In his run for chair of the board, Douglas teamed up with Republican North Elba Supervisor Roby Politi, who was elected in 2007 after running as an independent. Politi is the candidate for vice chair. “It’s crucial that party lines work together to reach goals that will benefit Essex County constituents,” said Douglas. Douglas said he and Politi waited until after the count of absentee and military ballots had been finalized to announce their intention to run.
They did so out of respect for Jackson, who lost a close race to challenger Sharon Boisen. Politi, formerly the mayor of Lake Placid, was recently re-elected to his second term as supervisor. He has renewed his call for the sale of the county-owned Horace Nye Nursing Home – a $4 million annual expense. Douglas was recently appointed to the executive committee of the New York State Association of Counties. He is chair of the county transportation sub-committee and was highly involved in the rerouting of the county public transportation system following the closure of the Champlain Bridge. The Douglas family has a long history of holding elected office in Jay. Douglas’ father, Thomas A. Douglas, served as Jay supervisor from 1972-80 and from 19982000. His grandfather, Arthur J. Douglas, served as Jay supervisor from 1966-72. All were Democrats. “Six years ago I was not prepared to be chairman of this board,” said Douglas, “but I am now ready and able to serve the people of Essex County to the best of my ability.” WNBZ reporter Jon Alexander contributed to this report
Johnsburg tax bills expected to be delayed
Lanphear participates in international study
JOHNSBURG — Town of Johnsburg Town Clerk/Tax Collector, William Rawson, reports that due to the lateness of the Warren County Budget being passed that he is not expecting to receive the tax bills and amounts from Warren County earlier than December 31. As a result, the Town of Johnsburg tax bills are not expected to be mailed by Jan. 1, as is normally the case. Due to the work which must be done with the bills prior to mailing; it is anticipated that the tax bills for the Town of Johnsburg will probably not be able to be mailed to the property owners before Jan. 8. If the public has any questions they may contact the Town Clerk/Collector at 251-3011 ext. 28.
CANTON — Danielle M. Lanphear ‘11, of Minerva, participated in St. Lawrence University’s international study program for the fall of 2009 semester. St Lawrence, a coeducational liberal arts and sciences institution of 2,000 students in Canton, NY, operates programs of study in Australia, Austria, Canada, China, Costa Rica, Denmark, England, France, India, Italy, Japan, New Zealand, Spain, Thailand, and Trinidad/Tobago. Lanphear graduated from Minerva Central School in Olmstedville. She is studying in England.
By Jonathan Alexander firstname.lastname@example.org RAY BROOK — The regional green group the Adirondack Council is lobbying the Adirondack Park Agency to require more widespread co-location of cell carrier arrays on projects inside of the Blue Line. In a letter to APA Environmental Program Specialist George “Skip” Outcalt, council Legislative Director Scott Lorey compelled the agency to require cell carriers to share a tower instead of building separate towers on the same parcel. “Companies should be encouraged or mandated to seek colocation when a nearby tower is available,” Lorey writes. “This can be accomplished by re-examining the ‘towers policy’ and fixing some of the obvious flaws that are apparent now that the policy has been practically applied for over seven years.” According to APA spokesman Keith McKeever, since 2008, the APA has approved around 15 new-build cell tower projects in the wake of the deaths of several snowbound motorists on I-87. In contrast, 25 co-locations have been permitted by the agency in the same time period. The agency is currently considering a T-Mobile project in the town of Inlet that would allow a tower to be constructed a stone’s throw away from an already-constructed Verizon Tower. The APA recently approved a cell project in North Hudson that will allow two towers on the same parcel near the Northway. “One suggestion that the Council has made before, is to require that the applicant show its attempts to co-locate on existing structures within a reasonable distance of its site and explain in detail why no option other than a new tower is feasible,” Lorey said. “It appears that telecommunications companies, for the most part, are not sharing space on each others’ towers, as was expected.” Last fall, regional executives from the four major cell phone carriers told agency commissioners that sharing space doesn’t make good business sense as they are, after all, competing entities. They also argued that the use of varying cellular technologies requires differing tower citing. The APA typically strives to keep the elevation of cell towers as low as possible to limit the impact on the park’s aesthetic character. But for the council, taller towers are more desirable than several at the same location. “Even a slightly taller tower will have less environmental impact, that having to construct a second tower,” Lorey said. “Depending on locations, a second tower may require additional tree cutting, road building and utilities to be installed.” APA staff and cell carrier executives have said that in order for co-location to be effective, towers would have to be significantly taller to accommodate multiple cellular arrays. According to cell carrier officials, the average cost of construction of out-park towers is $57,000, while in the park the cost nearly doubles to $104,000.
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SATURDAY December 26, 2009
From page 1 is 20 percent; in Bolton, 11.6 percent; in Thurman, 9.7 percent; in Glens Falls, 7 percent; in Horicon, 5 percent; in Stony Creek, 8 percent; in Hague, 11.6 percent, and in Lake Luzerne, 12.7 percent. The budget approval occurred Friday soon after the county Supervisors voted against a proposed temporary sales tax hike from 7 to 8 percent, which would have kept the increase at zero. Voting against the budget were county supervisors Fred Monroe of Chester, Kathleen Simmes of Bolton, Ralph Bentley of Horicon, Red Pitkin of Thurman, Frank Thomas of Stony Creek, Sterling Goodspeed of Johnsburg, Ralph Bentley of Horicon, Dan Belden of Hague, Gene Merlino of Lake Luzerne, and Glens Falls Supervisors Daniel Girard and Joseph Sheehan. Several of the supervisors opposing the budget said they could not support a budget that boosted the burden on property owners while leaving the county facing $8 million in additional debt in January. Many of the supervisors who voted “No” had supported a sales tax increase as a way that tourists could help reduce property taxes and build up depleted county cash reserves.
Most recent budget cuts merely theoretical
Public safety to be compromised? Budget Officer Kevin Geraghty warned that county department heads would be told that they couldn’t come back in mid-2010 for supplementary appropriations or more overtime money. But Monroe, Chairman of the Board of Supervisors, said such a dictate would be next to impossible — that the county has an obligation to provide vital services. Overtime in the Sheriff’s Office and Public Works department would likely be paid regardless of the supervisors’ dictate of a 10 percent reduction, he said. “If a burglar breaks into someone’s house, or we have more snow than we’ve allotted for, our county employees must and will respond,” he said. “If heavy rains wash out a highway like they did with county Rte. 11 in Bolton, it’s a matter of public safety, and we’ll have to pay for it.” Public Works Commissioner William Lamy said that regardless of cuts this year of hundreds of thousands of dollars to his operations — and DPW job cuts of nearly a dozen — the county’s roads will remain as safe as they have in the past. This year, the county highway crews will have one person manning each snow plow, rather than a wingman onboard, as traditional. Other decreases stemmed from a recent demand to department heads to cut an additional 3 percent from their budgets to avoid layoffs — and the executives responded with $385,000 or so in new appropriation cuts. Also, the county supervisors cut their own pay by 5 percent.
OLMSTEDVILLE — Miss Shelley Cook and Troy Mix were married Aug. 8 in St. Joseph’s Church, Olmstedville, NY by the Rev. Richard Sturtz. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Darrell C. Cook of Oxford, PA. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Barry Mix of Olmstedville, NY. The bride was attended by Laura Farkas of Tulsa, OK as maid of honor. The best man Shelley and Troy Mix was Timothy Chance of Photo courtesy of Shelley ad Troy Mix Glens Falls, NY. The bridesmaids were Ms. Katie Kasubick of Charlottesville, VA and Ms. Kimberlee Mix of Northampton, MA. The ushers were Mr. Sean Buchanan of Somerville, MA and Mr. Chad Mix of Hockessin, DE. A reception followed at the Alpine Homestead in Olmstedville, NY. Mrs. Shelley Mix graduated from Oxford Area H.S. in Oxford, PA. She graduated form Indiana University of Pennsylvania in Indiana, PA with bachelors degrees in journalism and political science. She is a business development analyst at the University of Delaware, Newark, DE. Mr. Troy Mix graduated form Fort Edward H.S in Fort Edward, NY. He graduated from The University of Pittsburgh in Pittsburgh, PA with a bachelors degree in political science. He is a public policy scientist at the Institute for Public Administration in Newark, DE. After a wedding trip to Quebec City, Canada the couple resides in Newark, DE.
“Operation Safe Ride” rolls again on New Years NORTH CREEK — As the Holiday season approaches, so does the need fro party planning. This year, Brant Lake Taxi will be hosting the 2nd annual “Operation Safe Ride” program for the local residents. The program consists of free rides from 7 pm - 4 am on New Year ’s Eve. Last year, 56 residents took advantage of the program and had a worry free evening while bringing in the New Year. This program will be operating in Brant Lake, Chestertwon, Pottersville, Warrensburg, North Creek and the immediate surrounding areas. It will offer rides to and from locations within these towns at no cost to the riders. The program is made possible from the financial support of local businesses. For more information on “Operation Safe Ride” or to book a taxi, call 494-2507.
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STUART N. DELMAN, D.D.S. 60 Foster Flats Rd. (off Route 9) Chestertown, NY
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In a marathon six-hour session Tuesday, the supervisors cut about $700,000 in appropriations out of the budget and added about $400,000 in revenue. This latter bonus was merely a revision of an earlier projection of revenue from electricity generated at the county-owned trash burn plant. Other last-round "savings" in the 2010 budget were theoretical. No jobs were cut in this last round, and few expenses were actually trimmed except an an across-the-board reduction of 10 percent to the county’s budgeted $1.26 million in overtime. Supervisors including Red Pitkin of Thurman warned Friday that many of the budget cuts may be an illusion, as the county department heads have made many cuts now, but will likely be returning mid-year 2010 to seek extra money shifted to fund their operations when they run out of cash. He also warned about over-optimistic speculation on revenues. "These cuts look good on paper, but I am concerned about the quality of our decisions,” Pitkin said.
Cook and Mix wed locally
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Budget reductions earlier this year include hundreds of thousands of dollars slashed from county support to Warren County Cooperative Extension. It was announced Friday that Extension Director James Seeley has volunteered to take a 20 percent pay cut to keep vital programs intact for those of moderate income. The income tax preparation service that Extension offered last year might have to be scrapped, Supervisor Dan Girard said. Seeley's pay concession follows the voluntary pay cut by county Information Technology Director Robert Metthe, who offered to cut his pay voluntarily by 20 percent to save a job of one of his employees. The county’s last round of cuts, ready for approval today, includes eliminating the job of accomplished planner Laura Moore, a resident of Warrensburg. The reduced budget also includes savings generated by the PBA union, representing the county sheriff's deputies delaying the deputies’ 3.5 pay raise for six months. Other unions, including the CSEA, have not cooperated, and supervisors have said privately that such lack of consideration of taxpayers will have repercussions when their contracts expire. A move to sell one of the sheriff's boat patrol boats was scrapped Friday after Queensbury Supervisor William VanNess reported that such an action may force the county to repay the $60,000 purchase cost although the boat is only worth about $10,000 now. Monroe says, noting that Medicaid costs have increased about $1 million annually in recent years, and there's no end in sight. A resolution objecting to the ever-increasing costs was forwarded to the county Legislative Committee. He has also decried the ever-increasing costs shifted from the state to the counties, particularly those prompted by the $3 billion state budget gap. New announcements are made nearly weekly by state leaders of additional costs for mandated programs being shifted to counties, he said. County officials said Friday that January’s tax bills may be mailed a little late because of problems determining the exact impact of salary and expense cuts in the budget.
10 - NEWS ENTERPRISE • SPORTS
SATURDAY December 26, 2009
Orange boys squeak out the win against rival Johnsburg By Lindsay Yandon firstname.lastname@example.org
Both the boys and girls for the Mountaineers fell short in some league tests this week and the boys also fell to non-league rival Bolton Landing. The Orange met the Jaguars in a battle that led into the last seconds of overtime on Saturday. Indian Lake/Long Lake topped the Jaguars by two points. Johnsburg’s Kelsey Williford was injured in the first minute of their contest against Bolton on Dec. 14. She has already returned to the floor after only missing one game.
Boys Basketball Johnsburg 63 Minerva-Newcomb 24 NEWCOMB - Taylor Ordway scored an impressive 17 points as Johnsburg secured an easy league-win against Minerva/Newcomb on Dec. 15. Adrian Veldman added 11 points for the Jaguars. Jesse Montanye led the Mountaineers with 13 points. Dylan Saville followed Montanye with six points. Chi Ueawiriyanukan and Morgan Winslow got on the board with three and two points respectively. The Jaguars kept the game scoreless until the beginning of the second quarter and then took a commanding lead after a 24-9
run. Ordway and Montanye each tallied a three pointer apiece. Indian Lake-Long Lake 54 Lake Placid 36 LONG LAKE - Indian Lake/Long Lake secured a smooth non-league victory on Dec. 17 against Lake Placid. The Orange starters shot 26 of 33 from the field and led 52-15 at the start of the fourth quarter. Kris Bain scored a game-high 26 points and went 13 of 16 from the field. He also brought down 10 rebounds. Junior center Matt Rusch was 6 of 6 from the field in scoring 12 points and grabbing 11 rebounds. Zack Mitchell contributed 10 assists. Bolton 50 Minerva-Newcomb 16 BOLTON LANDING - Matt Smith scored 18 points and grabbed 13 rebounds as Bolton rolled to its second victory on Dec. 17. Dylan Saville led the Mountaineers in this non-league contest with eight points including two three-pointers. Tatsuki Miyazato and Morgan Winslow each added four points apiece. The Mountaineers were down by eight at the end of the first quarter, but could not hang on and was outscored 21-4 in the second half.
End in sight for regular season By Tom Henecker email@example.com
irst, a little housekeeping: Apologies to Willie Mack, who didn’t get mentioned as tying the best record last week at 14-2. This week for Willie, not so good. Many of you have been having trouble getting through our robot-seeking Web site protection, which prevents you from submitting your picks online. Technical master and fellow picker, Dan Alexander Jr., suggests that you “toss your cookies.” Yes, I said it. Apparently if you delete cookies, you can get enter the code and all will be right with the world. Otherwise, just e-mail your picks. How ‘bout them Giants?! It was so nice to watch a good, old-fashioned beat-down Monday night. It’s just a real shame the Cowgirls got lucky in New Orleans. Raise your hand if you thought the Saints would win once that Dallas kick doinked off the goal post… We’ve got two weeks left in the regular season, which is when we traditionally end our little contest. While Andrew Sponable led the week at 13-3, Matthew Aldous continued his roll with a 12-4 record for a four-game lead over Troy Galusha, who quietly made his way up to second place in the standings. Should make for an exciting finish. Another must-win for the Giants this week, and they’ll get it done. Big Blue needs to win the next two and have either Green Bay or Dallas drop one to get into the playoffs. It’s quite possible the Deadskins take revenge out on the Cowgirls this weekend, but it’s more likely to come down the the big NFC East showdown – Philly at Dallas – in Week 17 for the Cowgirls’ season to end. Sunday’s game of the week, however, will be Baltimore at Pittsburgh. I believe the Ravens will win this one, but I’m picking the Steelers for no apparent reason. Have a safe and happy holiday, make your picks before the first game of the week online at www.denpubs.com, and GO BIG BLUE!!!
Indian lake/Long Lake 32 Johnsburg 30 JOHNSBURG - League rivals Johnsburg and Indian Lake/Long Lake met on Saturday, Dec. 19. The Orange beat Johnsburg by two points in overtime. Matt Rusch picked up a loose ball and made a lay-up with one second left to force overtime. Rusch finished with seven points and Kris Bain scored a game-high 14 points for the Orange. Zack Mitchell added eight points, including two big baskets in overtime. Bain and Rusch had 10 rebounds apiece and Jordan Wallace contributed eight assists and a three-pointer. Ben Richards led Johnsburg with 12 points. Andrew Veldman also chipped in 10 points. The Orange outshot the Jaguars 4-2 in overtime while Adrian Veldman's last-second shot came up short for the Jaguars. The win pushes Indian Lake/Long Lake to a still undefeated 5-0 overall.
Girls Basketball Bolton 57 Johnsburg 26 JOHNSBURG - Danielle St. Amour scored 18 points and Dominique Jean Servelli contributed 11 to lead the Eagles in a non-league win over the jaguars on Dec. 14. The Jaguars' Kelsey Williford came out of
the game early after an ankle injury in the first minute. Mikayla Glode pulled down 10 rebounds and Casandra Prouty scored eight points for the Jaguars. Brooke guy also chipped in seven points for Johnsburg. Bolton led by 27 points at halftime and despite matching them in the final quarter, Johnsburg couldn't catch up. The Eagles led the scoring in the second half at 20-16. Indian Lake-Long Lake 55 Wells 28 LONG LAKE -- Allison Pine scored 15 points and grabbed five rebounds to push Indian Lake/Long Lake past Wells by 27 points on Dec. 16. Carli Reynolds added 10 points, 10 rebounds, six assists and three steals for the Orange. Elizabeth Hamden also put up 14 points and Murphy Farrell had six for the Orange. Lizzie Perkins led Wells with 14 points. The Orange kept Wells scoreless the whole first quarter went on an 18-8 run during the second. Indian Lake/Long Lake still leads the league with a 6-1 overall record.
Report scores and stats to News Enterprise editor Lindsay Yandon at firstname.lastname@example.org
Tom’s Week 16 Picks: San Diego 27, Tennessee 21 Atlanta 20, Buffalo 10 Cincinnati 28, Kansas City 9 Pittsburgh 24, Baltimore 23 Oakland 6, Cleveland 3 Green Bay 21, Seattle 13 Miami 24, Houston 20 GIANTS 56, Carolina 0 New England 21, Jacksonville 17 New Orleans 42, Tampa Bay 10 Arizona 27, St. Louis 13 San Francisco 23, Detroit 10 Philadelphia 13, Denver 9 Indianapolis 28, Jets 23 Dallas 3, Washington 2 Minnesota 21, Chicago 20 Standings Matthew Aldous Troy Galusha Chris Morris Sue Ringler Fred Ohnmacht Ed Aldous Taylor Goodspeed Sue Davis Sam Grant Ryan Sherwood Jed Armstrong Joe Sherwood Pete Burns Kathleen TenEyck Bruce Hodgson Paul Schonewolf Marty’s
Week 15 12-4 11-5 10-6 8-8 9-7 9-7 8-8 9-7 10-6 7-9 8-8 8-8 9-7 10-6 11-5 9-7 10-6
Overall 161-63 157-67 155-69 154-70 154-70 153-71 152-72 152-72 152-72 151-73 151-73 151-73 151-73 151-73 151-73 150-74 150-74
George Studnicky Jr. Bill Callanan Mike Corey Dan Alexander Jr. Donna Mundinger Dan Freebern Josh Leipzig John Gereau Eddie Munoz Debbie Aldous Donna LaVergne Emmy Santasiero Carl Turner Brent Vosburg Patrick Allen Tom Henecker Chris Fink Jay Grant Ed Coats Lucy Hudson John Santasier Joliene Secor
10-6 10-6 10-6 7-9 8-8 9-7 10-6 10-6 10-6 11-5 8-8 11-5 7-9 7-9 9-7 10-6 9-7 10-6 12-4 9-7 8-8 8-8
150-74 150-74 150-74 149-75 149-75 149-75 149-75 148-76 147-77 147-77 146-78 146-78 145-79 145-79 145-79 145-79 144-80 144-80 144-80 143-81 142-82 142-82
Charlie Perilli Daryl Smith Sheri Gold Chuck Jones Art Vandelay Andrew Sponable Ron Curtis Ken O’Brien Noel Davis Carol Ferguson Kit LaBombard Tom Boland Willie Mack Dawn Dingman Pam McDonald Nancy Studnicky Corey Morse Dona Geroux Chris Geroux
10-6 11-5 7-9 10-6 8-8 13-3 9-7 10-6 11-5 9-7 9-7 9-7 7-9 9-7 7-9 8-8 9-7
142-82 142-82 141-83 141-83 139-85 139-85 138-86 138-86 138-86 137-87 134-90 133-91 131-93 130-94 118-90 118-90 115-47 49-36 44-27
SATURDAY December 26, 2009
NEWS ENTERPRISE - 11
Johnsburg tops Mountaineers, Kayla Williford steps up for sister By Lindsay Yandon email@example.com
JOHNSBURG — In what was promised to be a competitive game between league rivals Minerva/Newcomb and Johnsburg, the Jaguars handed the Mountaineers a severe 34-15 loss Dec. 16. Several games ago at home, the Mountaineers only lost to the Jaguars by three points. This week, however, they faced a new team fueled to win despite the lose of starting senior point guard Kelsey Williford. She suffered an ankle injury in the first few minutes of a contest against Bolton last Monday. Despite the game’s relative low score, the Jaguars came away from the first huddle with strong defense and a press that baffled the Mountaineers. Johnsburg head coach Frank Dower pulled junior varsity players Kayla Williford and Rachel Dunkley up for the game. Kayla Williford, kept her head on the varsity level and filled the shoes of her sister to lead the team at point guard. She finished the contest with five points. Keri Cleveland and Mikayla Glode did
most of the scoring for Johnsburg and had strong all-around games. Cleveland collected 12 points, seven rebounds and five steals, while Glode had 10 points from down low, eight rebounds and four steals. Deidra Palmatier ’s six points led the Mountaineers and was followed by Charli Egli’s four. Egli collected 14 steals mostly on break aways, but struggled to capitalize on the opportunities. The first half ’s play was quick and both teams hit the locker room with the score at 13-8. Johnsburg, however, returned from half-time and dominated the scoreboard on a 21-7 run. This win puts their record at 3-5 overall. “Our defense was great and our press worked like we planned it to,” Dower said. Kelsey Williford is expected to return to the floor for the next scheduled game, he said.
Pictured at right: Johnsburg’s Cassandra Prouty heads down the court on a breakaway during their match-up against Minerva/Newcomb on Dec. 16. The Mountaineers fell to the Jaguars 34-15.
You can’t eat the antlers I
was a just a young chap barely knee high to a duck when I first was extended the privilege of accompanying a deer hunt with my father and uncles. True to form my uncle Eddie dropped a stunning 10pointer on the second drive and we began the ritualistic trip over the river and through the woods to grandmother ’s house where we hung our deer for aging. Along the way, as I recall, we made a quick stop for some road Pepsi’s and a group of looky-loos wandered
Photo by Lindsay Yandon
over to admire the slammer rack that peaked over the side of the pickup bed. “Nice deer,” one of them exclaimed, then turned and congratulated my uncle. Ed spun and without skipping a beat said: “Don’t congratulate me, congratulate the deer — he grew em’.” Interestingly, in this age of record-book keeping, antler restrictions, selective harvest and land management depicted on popular television shows, I think some have lost sight of one simple fact: Deer are tasty. Our forefathers hunted not for the trophy rack or bragging rights but rather to put nutritious, high-protein food on the table. Most would roll over in their grave to see Michael Waddell let a 140 class walk by because it wasn’t a
On Dec. 20, 2009 first ice for ice fishing in Newcomb, Christmas came early for the Helms boys (Kalab, Jacab, Kagan) when this 38-inch Northern Pike was caught (with a little help from Dad, John Helms).
My cousin, Lieutenant Dan, poses with a young spike he filled the freezer with this season, lending credence to my theory that it’s not always about the rack. “management buck.” I have a real problem with trophy hunters — I have no qualms saying it. I find it disheartening that some place more value on the trophy than the meat. In my mind, if you aren’t in it for the latter it gives true hunters a bad name. It also is not always what’s best for the herd as a whole. Shooting an animal to put the antlers on the wall is no different than cutting them off in the woods and leaving the meat to rot. Aged traditions of crews butchering their own deer and dividing the meat have in some cases been replaced with dropping the deer at the taxidermist and piling the leather-like meat in the freezer bottom till its gangrene. I remember a recent conversation between a longtime hunting chum and one such hunter who was boasting about letting an 8-pointer walk by because it wasn’t worthy of the wall. “Guess you didn’t need the meat,” he said. Amen to that. Don’t get me wrong — I begrudge no one a trophy set of antlers and have taken tremendous pride in dropping several sets of my own. But that, in my mind, should be the icing on the cake, not what defines the hunt. And no one should be apologetic for filling the freezer — as long as they do it legally and need or enjoy the meat. I was reminded of this the other day when my cousin Danny entered a small spike horn he shot this season in a “monster rack” competition at a popular local radio station. He entered it not because it had a chance of winning, but because he shot it after his young son Hudson spied the small buck and pointed it out to his Dad. It was Hudson’s first time hunting and he is now hooked for life, my cousin said. “Besides,” Danny said, “You don’t eat the antlers ... they just help stir the stew.” Priceless. John Gereau is managing editor of Denton Publications and an avid outdoorsmen. He can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org.
12 - NEWS ENTERPRISE
SATURDAY December 26, 2009
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ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home. *Medical,*Business,*Paralegal, *Accounting, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. Call 800-510-0784 www.CenturaOnline.com ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal,*Accounting, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. Call 888-201-8657 www.CenturaOnline.com ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE FROM HOME. Medical, Business, Paralegal, Accounting, Criminal Justice. Job Placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. 1-800-494-2785. www.CenturaOnline.com ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. Medical, Business, Paralegal, Accounting, Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial aid if qualified. Call 800-494-3586 www.CenturaOnline.com CHERRY BEDROOM SET. Solid Wood, never used, brand new in factory boxes. English Dovetail. Original cost $4500. Sell for $749. Can deliver. 917-731-0425 DIRECTV - $26 off/mo! 150+ Channels & Premium Movie Channels ONLY $29.99/mo. FREE SHOWTIME - 3 mos. New customers only. 1-888-420-9472 DIRECTV FREE MOVIES 3 MONTHS! Ask How! NO Equipment to Buy NO Start Costs! Free DVR/HD Upgrade! Other Packages Start $29.99/mo! Details Call DirectStarTV 1800-620-0058 FREE VACATION for Donating vehicles, boats, property, collectables, merchandise to Dvar Institute. Maximize IRS deductions while helping teens in crisis. Quick Prompt Service. 1-800-338-6724
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Wood Stove New Condition. 26”H 28”W 17”D $350.00 518-696-5259
Monday @ 3:00pm
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2009. The office of the LLC is to be located in Warren County. The Secretary of State has been designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served and the post office address to which the Secretary of State shall mail a copy of any process against it served upon him/her is 176 Chestnut Ridge Road, Queensbury, NY 12804. The latest date upon which the LLC is to dissolve is October 15, 2109. The character or purpose of the business of the LLC is to conduct all activities that may be engaged in by a company formed under the Limited Liability Company Law. NE-11/21-12/26/09-6TC49048 --------------------------------
NEWS ENTERPRISE - 13
was formed is: Outplay ing of the registration of Queensbury, NY 12804. Adventures LLC. The the limited liability compa- SSNY has been designatArticles of Organization ny with the Secretary of ed as agent of the LLC were filed with the State was November 17, upon whom process against it may be served. Department of State of 2009. the State of New York on THIRD: The county in SSNY shall mail process December 2, 2009. The New York in which the to: The LLC, 2 Brookshire office of said Limited Lia- office is located is Trace, Queensbury, NY 12804. Purpose: Any lawbility Company is located WARREN County. in Warren County. The FOURTH: The secretary ful act. Secretary of the State of of state is designated as NE-12/19/09-1/23/10New York has been des- agent of the registered 6TC-55975 ignated as agent of the limited liability company -------------------------------Limited Liability Company upon whom process upon whom process against it may be served. DONNIHEW MEDICINE, against said Company The post office address LLC may be served and the within or without this state Notice of the formation of post office address within to which the department the above named Profesthe state to which the of state shall mail a copy sional Limited Liability Secretary of State shall of any process served Company ("PLLC") Artimail a copy of any against it is: 12 East cles of Organization filed process is: Outplay Washington Street, Glens with the Department of State of NY on Adventures LLC, 247 Falls, New York 12801. The business 10/27/2009. Office LocaCleverdale Road, FIFTH: Cleverdale, NY 12820. purposes of the company tion: County of Warren. The purpose of the LLC is is to engage in any lawful 319 Bay Road, Queensto engage in any and all act or activity for which a bury, NY 12804. The Secbusiness activities permit- limited liability company retary of State of NY ted under the laws of the may be organized under ("SSNY") has been desigNOTICE OF State of New York. the Limited Liability Law nated as agent of the FORMATION OF LIMIT- NE-12/12/09-1/16/10- of the State of New York PLLC upon whom ED LIABILITY COMPA- 6TC-55950 JOHN H. RICHARDS, process against it may be NY ("LLC") served. SSNY shall mail -------------------------------- ESQ. Name: Black Mountain Attorney and Counselor a copy of any such View, LLC. Articles of LEGAL NOTICE process served to: The at Law Organization filed with the Notice of formation of 33 Park Street LLC, 319 Bay Road, Secretary of State M A D E L I N E ’ S P.O. Box 389, Queensbury, NY 12804. ("SSNY") on November DESSERTS, LLC. Arts. Glens Falls, New York Purpose: to practice the 24, 2009. Office Loca- Of Org. filed with the 12801 profession of Medicine. tion: Warren County. The Sect’y of State of NY 518.745.5067 NE-12/19/09-1/23/10"SSNY" is designated as (SSNY) on 11/23/09. NE-12/19/09-1/23/10- 6TC-55974 agent of the "LLC" upon Office location, County of 6TC-55970 -------------------------------whom process against it Warren. The street -------------------------------may be served. "SSNY" address is: none. SSNY NOTICE OF FORMAshall mail a copy of any has been designated as NOTICE OF FORMA- TION of CHARLIE'S process to the principal agent of the LLC upon TION of Merrihew Capital BBQ, LLC. Arts. of Org. business location of LLC: whom process against it LLC Arts. of Org. filed filed with Secy. of State of 30 Sabbath Day Point may be served. SSNY with the Sect'y of State of NY (SSNY) on 12/09/09. Road, Silver Bay, NY shall mail process served NY (SSNY) on Office location: Warren 12874. Purpose: All law- to: The LLC, PO Box 10/13/2009. Office loca- County. Princ. office of ful activities. 1425, Bolton Landing, NY tion, County of Warren. LLC: 11 Thunderbird Dr., NE-12/12/09-1/16/10- 12814: any lawful act. The street address is: 2 Queensbury, NY 12804. 6TC-55943 Trace, SSNY designated as NE-12/12/09-1/16/10- Brookshire -------------------------------- 6TC-55967 -------------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF NEW NOTICE OF YORK LIMITED FORMATION OF NEW LIABILITY COMPANY YORK LIMITED The name of the limited LIABILITY COMPANY liability company is H & T PURSUANT TO NEW GROUP, LLC. YORK LIMITED The date of filing of the LIABILITY COMPANY Articles of Organization LAW SECTION 206(C) with the Department of FIRST: The name of the State was November 23, registered limited liability 2009. company is: The county in New York in HTJ HOLDINGS, LLC which the offices of the SECOND: The date of filLLC are located is Warren. The Secretary of State has been designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process may be served, and the Secretary of State shall mail a copy of any such process served against the LLC to J. David Little, 19 W. Notre Dame Street, P.O. Box 898, Glens Falls, New York 12801-0898. The business purpose of the LLC is to engage in any and all business activities permitted under the Limited Liability Law of the State of New York. LITTLE & O’CONNOR Please print your message neatly in the boxes below: ATTORNEYS, P.C. 19 W. Notre Dame Street P.O. Box 898 Glens Falls, New York 12801-0898 NE-12/12/09-1/16/106TC-55946 --------------------------------
agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to the LLC at the addr. of its princ. office.The effective date of formation of the LLC shall be 01/01/10. Purpose: Any lawful activity. NE-12/19/09-1/23/106TC-55991 -------------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION of KCC PROPERTIES, LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on 12/10/09. Office location: Warren County. Princ. office of LLC: 11 Thunderbird Dr., Queensbury, NY 12804. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to the LLC at the addr. of its princ. office. The effective date of formation of the LLC shall be 01/01/10. Purpose: Any lawful activity. NE-12/26/09-1/30/106TC-56574 -------------------------------LEGAL NOTICE - INDIAN LAKE CENTRAL SCHOOL Notice is hereby given that the fiscal affairs of the Indian Lake Central School for the period beginning on July 1, 2008 and ending June 30, 2009 have been examined by Lawrence J. Ringer, CPA, and the Auditor’s Financial Statements have been filed in the office of the District Clerk at the Indian Lake Central School, 28 W. Main Street, Indian Lake, NY, where it is available as a public record for inspection by all interested persons. Pursuant to section thirtyfive of the General Municipal Law, the governing board of the Indian Lake Central School may
at its discretion, prepare a written response to management letters by the independent auditor and file such response in my office as a public record for inspection by all interested persons not later than January 31, 2010 Dianna Wilder District Clerk NE-12/26/09-1TC-56575 ----------------------------------------NOTICE TO BIDDERS The Indian Lake Central School will be accepting sealed bids for the sale of a 1999 International yellow school bus with approximately 135,000 miles. Bus can be seen at the Indian lake Central School, 28 W. Main St., Indian Lake, NY between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m. Vehicle will be sold “AS IS”, with a minimum bid of $3,000. Bids must be placed in a sealed opaque envelope and marked “School Bus Bid”. Bids will be opened at 2:00 p.m. on January 19. 2010. The Board of Education reserves the right to reject any and all bids. Dianna Wilder District Clerk NE-12/26/09-1TC-56576 ----------------------------------------LEGAL AD NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN; On January 5, 2009 there will be a Public Hearing with a Regular Meeting to follow for the Town of Johnsburg Zoning Board of Appeals. To commence at 7:00 PM at Tannery Pond Community Center, 228 Main Street, North Creek, NY. Consideration will be given at that time to: Variance Application #175-08 Ski Bowl Café Mr. Stoddard presented an application to allow additional signs on Ski Bowl Café’ property located at Route 28 and Route 28N, North Creek, NY. 12853 also known as Section 66.10 Block 1 Lot 7.. Persons wishing to appear at such meeting may do so in person, by attorney or any other means of communication. Communications may be filed with the Board at such meeting. Town of Johnsburg Zoning Board Secretary Marion Monroe NE-12/26/09-1TC-56636
All The Way To Our Classified Superstore For This Great Deal !
BETTER REALTY LLC Articles of Org. filed NY Sec. of State (SSNY) 11/23/09. Office in Warren County. SSNY desig. agent of LLC upon whom process may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to c/o Owaid, 96 82nd St., Brooklyn, NY 11209. Purpose: Any lawful purpose. Principal business location: 4613 Lake Shore Dr., Apt #5, Bolton Landing, NY 12814. NE-12/12/09-1/16/106TC-55949 -------------------------------NOTICE OF FORMATION OF LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY (LLC) The name of the Limited Liability Company that
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14 - NEWS ENTERPRISE
SATURDAY December 26, 2009
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236.............Altona/Mooers 251.................North Creek 293.......................Saranac 297...............Rouses Point 298...................Champlain 327.................Paul Smiths 352..............Blue Mt. Lake 358...............Ft. Covington 359................Tupper Lake 483........................Malone 492.................Dannemora 493.................West Chazy 494................Chestertown 497.................Chateaugay 499.....................Whitehall 523..................Lake Placid 529...........................Moria 532..............Schroon Lake 543..........................Hague 546.......Port Henry/Moriah 547........................Putnam 561-566...........Plattsburgh 576....Keene/Keene Valley 581,583,584,587 ..............Saratoga Springs 582....................Newcomb 585................Ticonderoga 594..........Ellenburg Depot 597.................Crown Point 623...............Warrensburg 624...................Long Lake 638............Argyle/Hartford 639.......................Fort Ann 642......................Granville 643.............................Peru 644............Bolton Landing 647.............Ausable Forks 648..................Indian Lake 654.........................Corinth 668...............Lake George 695................Schuylerville 735.............Lyon Mountain 746,747..........Fort Edward / Hudson Falls 743,744,745,748,761,792, 793,796,798. . . .Glens Falls 834....................Keeseville 846..........................Chazy 856.............Dickerson Ctr. 873....Elizabethtown/Lewis 891..............Saranac Lake 942......................Mineville 946..................Wilmington 962......................Westport 963...........Willsboro/Essex
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247.......................Brandon 372....................Grand Isle 388...................Middlebury 425......................Charlotte 434....................Richmond 438...............West Rutland 453.......Bristol/New Haven 462......................Cornwall 475.........................Panton 482....................Hinesburg 545...................Weybridge 655......................Winooski 658....................Burlington 758........................Bridport 759.......................Addison 654,655,656,657,658,660, 860,862,863,864,865,951, 985....................Burlington 877...................Vergennes 769,871,872,878,879 ..................Essex Junction 893...........................Milton 897....................Shoreham 899......................Underhill 948..........................Orwell 888....................Shelburne 16898
SATURDAY December 26, 2009
NEWS ENTERPRISE - 15
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Zoning Board of Appeals Vacancy The Town of Johnsburg will accept letters of interest to fill a vacancy on the Johnsburg Zoning Board of Appeals which terminates on December 31, 2014. Please address letters of interest to the Town Hall, Post Office Box 7, North Creek, NY 12853 or call 251-2421. Dated December 2, 2009 William Rawson Town Clerk
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MOTORCYCLE/ ATV BLACK LEATHER motorcycle saddlebags; like new; $45.00. (518) 561-2350. 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.
AUTO DONATIONS 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 CAR! Breast Cancer Research foundation! Most highly rated breast cancer charity in America! Tax Deductible/Fast Free Pick Up. 800-771-9551 www.cardonationsforbreastcancer.org DONATE YOUR VEHICLE UNITED BREAST CANCER FOUNDATION. Free Mammogram www.ubcf.info RECEIVE $1000 GROCERY COUPON 1-888-4685964
SNOWMOBILE FOR SALE 2005 Yamaha 600CC snowmobile, less than 400 miles, $4500, 2007 Floe snowmobile trailer, holds two sleds, $1000, Together $5300 518-623-4152 ONE MAN’S TRASH is another man’s treasure. Denpubs classifieds can put you together. 1-800-989-4237
16 - NEWS ENTERPRISE
SATURDAY December 26, 2009
Thanks For A Great Year! 201 0
WELCOME 2010 Happy New Year from...
5 Olmstedville Road, Pottersville, NY Directly Across from the Wells House
GREAT NORTHERN Committed to the past... looking toward the future...
PO Box 461, 9 Panther Mtn. Dr., Chestertown, NY 12817 Phone: (518) 494-2422 • (800) 255-1149 Fax: (518) 494-2478
Antiques & Home Decor At The Pottersville Mkt.
AUTO & TRUCK SUPPLY WAREHOUSE
Stagecoach A multi-dealer shop featuring furniture, lighting, candles, greeting cards, pottery, glass, vintage clothing, etc.
Happy New Year!
We are just a short hop off I-87 Exit 26, Corner of Rte. 9 & Olmstedville Rd., Pottersville, NY • 518-494-3192
Happy New Year!
“Chef’s Tasting Menu”
Hours: Mon.-Fri., 7:30-5 • Sat., 8-3 Closed Sunday firstname.lastname@example.org 71507
1/7, 1/14, 1/21, 1/28, 2/4, 2/11, 2/18, 2/25
Sporty’s Iron Duke Saloon Uptown Minerva, NY
$16 includes your drink, soup or salad, dessert and choice of entree including
FILET MIGNON TIPS! Happy New Year from The Town of Newcomb & High Peaks Golf Course 518-582-3211 • Town Hall • www.newcombny.com
Happy New Year!
Reservations 494-5800 www.cafeadirondack.com
OPEN DAILY 12 NOON • (518) 251-5260
Now Accepting New Year’s Eve Reservations 71505
Attendant on Duty Drop Off Service available Open 7 Days a week. 7a.m.-7p.m. 251-3133
HAPPY NEW YEAR!!!
Happy ar! New Ye
Rt. 30 Long Lake, NY 12847
Embroidery Heat Screen Printing
py Hap New ! Year
Open All Year - 7 Days A Week 5:00 a.m. - 11:00 p.m. Gas - ATM - Deli w/Weekly Specials - Beer - Groceries - Videos Camping Supplies - Snowmobile Accessories - Specialty Knives 66079
251-4025 • email@example.com
HAPPY NEW YEARS! HEID’S HODAKA, Inc. Specializing in service on
THE OWL AT TWILIGHT
Polaris ATVs • Snowmobiles • BMW Motorcycles
Serving from 5pm on Friday & Saturday Open Dec. 26th, Open Dec. 30th through Jan. 2nd Reservations Appreciated • 251-4696
We Service All Brands.
KING’S COLLISION and Automotive Maintenance Center
Expert Collision Repair 24 Hour Towing • FREE ESTIMATES • Oil Change • Brakes Mufflers • Tires • Shocks
NGINE SALES &
24 HOUR ON CALL SERVICE 67150
624-2134/2054 • LONG LAKE, NY
WISHING YOU THE BEST HOLIDAY! Serving Mexican Cuisine Friday & Saturday 5 PM to 8:45 PM Sunday 4 PM to 8 PM
“A Little Bit of Everything” at
For a truly unique dining experience!
State Route 30, Indian Lake, NY 12842 CHRISTOPHER KING (518) 648-6327 67142
MasterCard, Visa, Discover & AMEX Accepted Rt. 28 Indian Lake 648-5832
Thank You For Your Patronage. We Look Forward To Serving You In 2010!
Happy, Healthy & Prosperous New Year Wishes From
Marsha’s Restaurant 268 Main Street • North Creek 251-5750 Open 7 Days a Week 7 a.m. - 3 p.m.
DON’SS REEPAIR R , 7:30 AM- 12 NOON MONDAY - FRIDAY
2033 Garnet Lake Road, Johnsburg
Have A Safe & HolidHappy ay!
HAVE A HAPPY & SAFE NEW YEARS! MALL
RE OPENING DECEMBER 18TH
Tel: (518) 624-2178 Fax: (518) 624-6318
Owner - Debbie Palmatier
NO ORDER TOO SMALL!!
Have A Happy & Safe New Year!
Stitching & Sportswear
• Corporate • Casual • Athletic • Shirts • Jackets • Hats
Drink Responsibly, We Cater To Your Responsible Driver.
Monday - Friday 8-5 Saturday 8-4 Sunday 9-1
12842 Happy New Year! Stop in and check us out for all your Holiday needs.
(518) 648-5212 www.pinescs.com check our website
Published on Dec 24, 2009
News Enterprise, a Denton Publication. Denton Publications produces nine community weekly publications in northern New York state and Vermon...