News and Views
July 2, 2011
Sparking a Ārestorm
Comments made by county legislator about same-sex marriage cause a Āood of responses.
The annual Mayor’s Cup Regatta and Festival is hitting Plattsburgh next weekend. Find out more inside!
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Author draws from own experience to write new book that examines relationships and the world of Internet dating. PAGE 4
Meeting Mick Professional wrestler, stand-up comedian Mick Foley coming to Therapy Nightclub and you could win a meet and greet! See details inside! PAGE 12
More Inside • Commissary to return to town ........................p4 • City and Town.................................................p5 • Legislator’s comments unacceptable ..............p6 • Letters to the Editor ........................................p6 • Behind the Pressline .......................................p7 • Japanese beetles can be a nuisance .................p8 • Starting a walking group.................................p8 • Our Furry Friends ...........................................p8 • Uno design goes green....................................p9 • What’s Happenin’ .........................................p16 • Puzzle Page ...................................................p17 • The Week in Sports .......................................p18 • The wilder side of the Adirondacks ..............p18 • Death Notices................................................p19 • Real Estate Transactions ...............................p21 • Classifieds/Automotive ...........................p20-24
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Mayor’s Cup to return By Jeremiah S. Papineau firstname.lastname@example.org
PLATTSBURGH — The 34th annual Mayor ’s Cup Regatta and Festival is only days away. Gail Recor e, public r elations chairperson for the annual Plattsburgh Sunrise Rotary event, said planning for Mayor ’s Cup is right on schedule.
“Everything is going very well,” said Recor e. “W e wer e worried about a month ago when all the flooding started, but the water levels have gone down and now everything seems to be falling into place.” Recore said the flooding, which last several weeks and affected much of the er gion, seems to have had little to no impact on the plans for this year’s Mayor’s Cup. That includes concerts planned for the Lions Club Bandshell on City Hall Place, adjacent t o M cdonough M onument. “We’re r eady to r oll,” she said. The four -day event kicks of f next Thursday, July 7, with the 5th annual Boat Parade Festival of Lights. “We’re still accepting r egis-
tration for that,” said Recor e, “and that can be a boat of any kind.” That day , acr oss town, the North Country Cultural Center for the Arts will kick of f its “Jumpin’ in July” summer concert series, beginning at 5:30 p.m. Live entertainment will be there until 7 p.m. The following day , Friday , July 8, the Plattsburgh Public Library on Oak Str eet will of fer a summer science pr ogram featuring “Sid the Science Kid” from PBS, beginning at 10 a.m. That evening, the band Glass Onion will perform at the Lions Club Bandshell from 7 to 9 p.m. On Satur day, July 9, that’s when many more activities take place, said Recore. “We’ve got a lot happening on Saturday,” she said. The day begins with the “Round the Island” kayak ride hosted by the Kayak Shackstarting at 9 a.m. Those participating
in the ride will meet at the V alcour Conference Center on State Route 9 for the thr ee-hour outing. The NCCCA will offer familyoriented arts activities and entertainment from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., with str eet vendors, pony rides and medieval jousting being among the activities planned. The annual Mayor ’s Cup Regatta will also set sail at 9 a.m. from the Plattsburgh Boat Basin and end later that day with a barbecue and awards ceremony at the Naked T urtle on Dock Street. “There, we’ll be giving out the second annual Ianelli Spirit Award, named after the late Mayor John Ianelli,” said Recore. “It will go to a community member who shares the same kind of community spirit Mayor Ianelli had.” Also during the day Saturd ay, the 1 1th Annual Thomas J. O'-
Connor Memorial Summer Hoops for Youth Basketball Tournament will be held at the Clinton County Government Center on Mar garet Str eet, beginning at 10 a.m. Registration for that event is open until Wednesday, July 6. The day will also include a performance by Rick Davies and the Bear cat Ramblers at the Lions Club Bandshell at 6 p.m. and Legends of Southern Rock at 8 p.m. Fir eworks will follow downtown at 9:30 p.m. and Legends of Souther Rock will continue playing until 11 p.m. On Sunday, July 10, the annual CVPH Mountain to Lake Bike Ride will start out fr om CVPH Medical Center on Beekman Street at 9 a.m. The NCCCAwill again of fer family- oriented activities throughout the day and Circus Smirkus, an international youth cir cus, will r eturn to Plattsburgh for shows at 1 and 6 p.m. The cir cus will also host
shows at those times the following day as part of the unof ficial end of Mayor ’s Cup Weekend. “I’m very excited,” Recor e said of Mayor ’s Cup. “We especially need this event this year to kick off our summer.” Mayor Do nald M . K asprzak agreed. “I am very pleased that this year ’s Mayor ’s Cup appears to be ready with wonderful entertainment and activities downtown,” said Kasprzak. “Once again, the waterfr ont will be busy with sailing races and events which will bring hundreds of people to watch and enjoy all the activities there as well.” “Working with Sunrise Rotary again this year has resulted in a gr eat weekend ahead,” the mayor added. For mor e information about the annual Mayor ’s Cup Regatta and Festival, visit www.mayorscup.com or call 561-8790.
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2 • news and views
July 2 - 8, 2011
Head lifeguard Emily Krumsiek watches over children in a swimming lesson program that started earlier this week at Plattsburgh City Beach. The beach will officially open Thursday, June 30. Photo by Jeremiah S. Papineau
City Beach opens June 30
PLATTSBURGH — The City of Plattsburgh Recreation Department plans to open Plattsburgh City Beach to the public Thursday, June 30. The beach was opened for swimming lessons offered by the town and city recreation departments June 27, with mor e than two dozen childr en attending. The overall opening of the beach is later this year, due to water levels for Lake Champlain only r ecently receding to less than 100 feet, according to Steve Peters, superintendent of the city recreation department. For the past several weeks, all entrances to the beach have been closed, with the parking lot submerged, as well as many portions of the Heritage T r ail. The lake was, at one time, above the sea wall and flooding areas up to and around the Crete Memorial Civic Center. “Our staff and crews from the Public Works Department have done an incredible job in a short amount of time cleaning up debris and r epairing er oded ar eas,” said Peters. “I am confident we can provide a great beach for the community this summer.” Due to the flooding, the swimming area has been moved from its original spot in front of the vendor building to an area near the new bathhouse and the Heritage Trail. As the summer progresses and the water continues to recede, the swim area will migrate back toward its original location. Plattsburgh City Beach is located at 4 Beach Road and will be open daily from 11 a.m. to 7 p.m., weather permitting, through Monday, Sept. 5. Entrance is free for city and town residents and $5 per day for all others.
PLATTSBURGH — The American Military Retirees Association and the Plattsburgh Reserve Center have coor dinated a Commissary on-site sale to be held Saturd ay, July 30, and Sunday, July 31, at the Reserve Center , located at 5363 Peru St. The sale — which will r un from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. both days — will be open to Guardsmen and Reservists, active duty military and retirees, and 100 per cent service-connected disabled and authorized dependents and survivors. This will be the first time a commissary sale has been of fered locally since the closure of the Plattsburgh Air Force Base. The Commissary will only be delivering pr eordered items. All items are only sold by the case and must be ordered in advance. Order sheets are available at theAmerican Military Retirees Association, 5436 Peru St., and at Veterans Services Of fices in Clinton,
Essex and Franklin counties as well as other local veterans organizations. Orders must be received at the Commissary by Wednesday, July 6. Forms may be mailed to Defense Commissary Agency, 19 J.F.King Drive Bldg. 117, Saratoga Springs N.Y. 12866 or faxed to 226-0340. Commissary patrons must come in person to pick up or dered items on the days of the sale. Cash, checks, cr edit and debit car ds, and EBT will be accepted, as well as manufacturers' coupons. While there is no sales tax, the standard 5 percent sur charge will be added to all orders. Prices are subject to change. The success of this event will determine future, more expanded service to the re gion. For more information, call 581-2180 or email Douglas.Quinn@deca.mil.
July 2 - 8, 2011
Commissary coming back to town
news and views • 3
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Early morning fire damages Mickey’s
Mickey's Restaurant and Lounge in Plattsburgh sustained extensive interior damage following an early morning fire June 24. The fire was reported shortly after 4 a.m. that morning , with several fire department arriving on sc ene minutes later. The building’s owner, Neil Fortin, will reportedly work to rebuild the popular R iley Avenue dining establishment. The cause of the fir e is under investigation. Mickey’s has been in business since 1957.
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Cohen’s new book draws on experience of relationships and dating via the Internet
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4 • news and views
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SOUTH PLA TTSBURGH — The world of Internet dating is sometimes over-looked by disbelievers who flip the channel when a commer cial plays about how they could find their “tr ue love” on a top-rated dating site. However, local author Elizabeth Cohen has taken a closer look at the subject. Cohen caught wind of the newest growing trend of dating and decided to dig deeper into this modern age form of courtship through the fictional lives of her characters. Over a two-year period, Cohen wr ote her newest collection of short stories, titled “The Hypothetical Girl: And Other Stories of Love in These T imes.” Each story r evolves around the highly-unrecognized world of Internet dating. “I r eally haven't seen anyone else writing about this world,” said Cohen. “I think it's crazy because everybody is dating this w ay. It 's r eally weir d the way you interact.” Her stories range from heart-warming to heart-wrenching while revealing
July 2 - 8, 2011
both the dangers and hilarities of Internet love. “After two months of exchanging pleasantries, of back and forth flirting, of this and that-ing, zig and zagging, chit and chatting on-line, Myra suggested Louis and she meet,” r eads an excerpt from the story “Death by Fr ee Verse,” one of the 12 within her new book. It centers ar ound two people who meet on the Internet and write limericks to one another. The ideas for the stories all came from Cohen's attempts on dif ferent dating sites, wher e she used the fr ee trial periods. “I was going to adjust my life,” said Cohen. “I had this idea that I wo uld find somebody r eally fast. I met so many crazy people, wonderful people, and some really disgusting people.” Cohen never did find her tr ue love through the Internet, but she discovered a variety of people, each inspiring a new character for her fictional short stories. “This huge wide world of people just came flooding into my life,” said Cohen. “On the Internet I went thr ough
Local author Elizabeth C ohen has penned a new book, “The Hypothetical Girl: And Other Stories of Love in These Times,” recently published by Split Oak Press. Photo provided
dating, courtship, engagement, marriage, and divor ce in two days with each of them. It was on fast-forward.” The stories focus on just some of the different people and situations one could r un into while experimenting with Internet dating websites. Of the 12 stories, 10 focus on Internet dating while two are stories of love in general. The short story “Love Quiz” is the most unique story of the rest because it See COHEN, continued on page 13
City and Town with Don Kasprzak and Bernie Bassett
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great deal of constr uction in the T own Hall including energy efficient improvements that will help reduce our heating and electric costs. Parks and Recreation has begun their summer pr ograms and lifeguards and summer help has been hired to help maintain our parks and support programs. Please check out the final 9 holes of our Disc Golf course, at the Cadyville Recr eation Park. Now there are a full 18 targ ets to hit! Disc Golf has been a very successful addition to the community with many visitors each day from the town and other regions. We have transitioned into what we hope will be a successful summer season that will enable town departments to accomplish a great deal of seasonal work while pr oviding quality services for our ever expanding community. Please remember to drive safely now that school is out and there are many new inexperienced drivers on the roads. We also want to be kind to the many visitors to the area who will be learning our roadways as they travel to the many attractions, restaurants, hotels and shops in the town of Plattsburgh! Bernie Bassett is supervisor of the town of Plattsburgh.
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ummer is her e and with it came much warmer temperatures and, finally , dryer weather. As the water recedes, there is still much damage to be assessed and work to be done to r epair pr operty, homes and businesses. I continue to encourage pr operty owners to monitor the County’s website homepage for information and updates. Town business continued at a normal pace this past month with busy Planning and Codes and Zoning Board meetings. P rojects c ontinue t o c ome our way and the level of activity is very g ood f or t his t ime of y ear. T he most r ecent announcement has been the start of the Texas Roadhouse that is being built on Route 3 in fr ont of the former Ames Plaza. It is also encouraging to see the owners of that pro perty making progress with their demolition of the old strip mall. We will all be anxious to hear the news of what will come in its place! Our Highway Department has begun their summer road-paving program that, along with County and State work, will improve travel in the town as well as the appearance of our municipality . The W ater and Wastewater Department has been making progress with taking over the former Schuyler Falls W ater System. They have also been testing the infrastr ucture on former PARC pr operty to identify the many needed i mprovements an d begin to w ork on a plan to make repairs. There has been a
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very special and well done. I attended a ribbon-cutting for a new business downtown, Spherion, which was a very nice affair. I wish them well. Our fishing tournaments have begun despite the high water levels which benefits the entire region in many ways. The Chamber of Commerce held their Annual Car Show at the Crete Center. As the water r ecedes and we all r eturn to some type of normalcy, I would like to thank the aff ected city residents and local business owners for their patience thr oughout this entir e pr ocess. It has been challenging and dif ficult for all the af fected. I am very pr oud and a ppreciative o f a ll th e e fforts b y the involved city employees and departments as well. The flood devastation was unprecedented in our history and hopefully we have turned the corner. Now, let’s enjoy a North Country summer together! Don Kasprzak is mayor of the city of Plattsburgh.
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une finally brought relief from rainy weather and high water levels after two months of flood devastation. We opened up North Margaret Street to full traffic and we are all attempting to begin summer on a good note. There is no question the North Country persevered through a very difficult period. We held final meetings for the 4th of July and Mayor ’s Cup & Regatta eve nts with the hopes of good weather and smooth sailing. I appreciate the efforts of all of our sponsors, city employees fr om many of our city departments, Sunrise Rotary, and Beth Carlin who is my assistant. There is much more work that goes into these events that the public really is aware of as we dothe best can. I attended the Police Academy Graduation which sends law enforcement recruits to represent us in our communities. The Flag Day V eteran’s Tribute held at Pine Harbor was very special and I truly appreciate being invited to participate. Later that day , I attended a Momot Elementary play which was
news and views • 5
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the ‘burgh editorial
Comments from elected official are discrimination — period
ame-sex marriage has long been a matter of debate and whether you like it or not, in the State of New York, it’s now legal. What doesn’t sit well with us is not whether or not gay couples can now enter the legal state of matrimony . It’s the bigoted comments of Clinton County Legislator Sam Trombley r eportedly made during last week’s Clinton County Legislature meeting. During last week’s meeting, Trombley was quoted as saying, "I'm surprised the health department has not come out against this because we are going to have an HIV epidemic if this passes," referring to same-sex marriage legislation. An HIV epidemic because a man can marry another man and a woman can marry another woman? W ow. Mr . T rombley, how ridiculous is that? Apparently, very, because the following day Trombley r eportedly stood behind his comments saying “This is my opinion, and if
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Gay men and women will still have sex just as they have since the beginning of time. The right to now marry won’t change that. And, since when has being monogamous with a partner — any partner — incr eased the likelihood of transmitting sexual diseases like HIV? Whether you’r e in favor of gay marriage or not, or even for or against homosexuality in general, the flat out discrimination of any section of the population — especially from the perspective of a publically-elected of ficial in a public for um wher e that person is representing har d-working taxpayers — is just that: discrimination. Mr. Trombley, if you’re against homosexuality, that’s your prerogative. But, when you publically degrade people you’ve sworn an oath to represent — yes, we’re sure there’s at least a few people in your jurisdiction who are gay — then you’ve done nothing but a disservice to them and shoved your foot square into your mouth. Plain and simple. When we asked people on our Facebook
Ignorance at the county level (This is a letter submitted addr essed to Clinton County Legislator Sam Trombley after his r ecent comments on same-sex marriage causing a potential HIV epidemic.) Dear Mr. Trombley: Your comments r egarding the r elationship between gay marriage and its potential to fuel an AIDS epidemic are an embarrassment to your constituency and to elected officials, both locally, state and nationwide. Your ignorance poses a larger threat to the health of the collective citizens of Clinton County than does any sexually-transmitted disease, and your presence as chair of the Clinton County's Human Services Committee is offensive and you should be removed immediately. Hopefully, your peers at the Clinton County Legislative Of fice will publicly repudiate your comments regardless of their personal views on the issue of gay marriage. Please seek some basic HIV -related education befor e you further humiliate yourself with your ignorant public comments. Patrick O'Flaherty
Gay marriage issue, HIV not related
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6 • editorial and opinion
people do not agree, that's just the way it is." Don’t get us wr ong — we’r e all for fr eedom of speech afforded by the First Amendment to the U.S. Constitution. It’s what gives us the right as journalists to do what we do. And, for those who have for gotten, her e’s how the First Amendment reads: “Congress shall make no law especting r an establishment of religion, or prohibiting the free exer cise ther eof; or abridging the fr eedom of speech, or of the pre ss; or the right of the people peaceably to assemble, and to petition the Government for a redress of grievances.” Freedom of speech may be a right, but for Pete’s sake, exer cise a little intelligence if you’re going to open your mouth. W ill the cases of HIV pr oportionally incr ease with the number of gay marriages? No. Why? It’s simple. Even if HIV was solely spr ead by homosexual intercourse, a little piece of paper saying two men or two women may be together until death do they part, will have no effect.
Would legalizing gay marriage necessarily risk incr easing the spread of AIDS? Remember, it’s promiscuity that spreads AIDS, not sexual orientation. Heterosexuals get HIV too and, even to them, it can be spr ead by sexual contact. The right to marry the person he or she loved most, whether opposite or same gender , would pr ovide an incentive to keep that marriage, in order not to lose that eternally treasured state. Pre-maritally, for congenital heter osexuals, as for congenital gays or lesbians, promiscuity is about equally high. It’s after marriage that
July 2 - 8, 2011
pages what they thought about T rombley's comments, responses included “Ignorance is the only wor d that comes to mind;” “He doesn't even know when to hold his tongue. That is a life skill two year olds have;” and “Sounds like it may be time for a new county legislator.” Whether you agr ee with that last statement (and there are people on our own staff who would debate that suggestion), we have some words of advice for Mr. Trombley. Sam, when it comes to stating your opinion, we’re behind you 100 per cent. When it comes to presenting your opinion as fact yet based on zero scientific evidence or common sense, you’re on your own.
This editorial is the collaborative opinion of a board comprised of Thom Randall, Fred Herbst, Lou V arricchio, Keith Lobdell, Jeremiah Papineau, Andy Flynn and John Gereau. Comments may be dir ected to firstname.lastname@example.org.
monogamous behavior incr eases, strongly protected by legal status that guarantees such rights as hospital visits, and shar ed property ownership (with inheritability), and by the sanction that religion can give it. Without the universal right to marry for tr ue love (without first appealing for the state's appr oval of one's desir ed partner ’s gender), and its r ecognition thr oughout the state, how can we know that pr omiscuity, and with it AIDS, wouldn’t drop just as much for homosexually oriented people? If increasing monogamy then, why wouldn’t legalized gay marriage decrease, not increase, the spread of AIDS? In NY State, when gays couldn’t legally marry , the pre-marital state was all they had; now, by July 24, a new chance emerges. David E. Manwell Beekmantown
Check out the Summer Reading Program
Dodge Library in West Chazy is starting its Summer Reading Pr ogram, Tuesday, July 5, at 3 p.m. It will r un every T uesday for nine weeks, ending Aug. 30. The story hour could go into another hour depending on the activity of the day. The theme this summer is "One W orld, Many Stories." We will be reading and telling stories of people, places and things all over the world. There will be arts and crafts and we might even see a snack or two. Wouldn't you like to taste the grub worms the people of Malaysia enjoy eating? Ever eat soup with chopsticks? All ages are invited and volunteers are highly encouraged. For mor e information and to r egister, please call Linda Dupee at 493-6131. Dodge Library is located at 9 Fiske Road in West Chazy. We are one block east of the flashing light. Our hours ar e Tuesday and Thursday, 9 a.m. until 6 p.m. and Saturday 9 a.m. until noon. Stop by The Dodge. The world is waiting for you, and ther e ar e many stories to share. What's yours? Linda Dupee, Director West Chazy
Celebrate your independence, be thankful for freedoms this July 4th
his weekend we will be celebrating our nation’s independence. Independence Day recognizes the home of the brave and land of the free on the birthday of the United States of America and the adoption of the Declaration of Independence on July 4, 1776. It’s a day of picnics, parades, a night of concerts and fireworks, and a reason to fly the American flag. But what does “independence” really mean to each of us today? Is it just an extra-long holiday weekend full of fun and fireworks, or do we take time to appreciate the sacrifices of our forefathers remembering their bravery, service and commitment to fight for and expand freedoms for all Americans? The freedoms we enjoy today continue to be reaffirmed and renewed throughout our 235-year history through wars, civil strife, and political victories. Our nation continues to evolve and redefine the word “independence,” but like most things in this country there always seems to be more than one side to its definition. Is “independence” merely the fact that we control our own borders and are not governed by a foreign nation or is “independence” more about the freedoms provided by the Constitution and the Bill of Rights through our society and culture here in America? While the US is far from perfect our nation is still envied around the world as thousands flock to our borders annually and nations around the
life experiences. Prior to 9/11 globe attempt to emulate there would have been little what’s been created here. opposition to the plan, but As a nation of free people afterward attitudes changed. the definitions of “freedom” Throughout history we and “independence” will continue to celebrate our continue to seek new limits. freedom, but as a people we Last week the state of New have always required terms York gave gay and lesbian to access its privileges. In the couples the legal right to 1920s the government outmarry. While many applaud lawed the manufacture, sale, that legislation, others are Dan Alexander and transportation of liquor. outraged at the actions of Thoughts from It led to the first and only our elected officials. Does it Behind the Pressline time an amendment to the uplift and provide a level U.S. Constitution was restanding for all committed pealed, which happened 13 years later. couples, or does it diminish the act of marWhile President Lincoln freed the slaves in riage between a man and a woman? Will 1863, which gave them the right to vote, religious institutions respect the decree of few made it to the polls as whites found the state or will they refuse to conduct ways to limit their access to vote. In 1866 services for same-sex couples? Public opinCongress passed a civil rights bill granting ion and political correctness aside, this citizenship to anyone born in the US ... exnewfound freedom will be forced to uncept Native Americans. It took until 1920 dergo the test of time. for women to earn the right to vote, it was Last year one of the major controversies 1924 before Native Americans were dein New York City and around the nation clared citizens and 1944 before they could stemmed from the construction of a vote in an open election. Today what mosque near the site of the World Trade would seem common sense rights took Towers. While the owners of the building years to accomplish and attitudes to were free to do as they wished with their change. Is it fear of the unknown, is it bias building, the public and political outcry or is it simply that the next generation sees was more than enough to finally sway things differently than those who may their plans. What’s considered free to one have lived through an experience? person can easily be considered offensive If history has proven anything it has or even criminal to another person, debeen that new freedoms don’t get accepted pending on your perspective gained from
by society with the same open arms that we profess to celebrate on the 4th. Something so offensive to many of us as burning the American flag is a freedom we must all be willing to accept and defend. Let’s face it; we all want control over our lives, actions and property. While your elected officials legislate what freedoms we can exercise and what we are not free to do, it’s our culture, over time, that resolves these inequities within our borders and seeks to provide a level playing field, but it does take time for these changes to take root. Look back at how blacks were once treated or Japanese Americans during World War II. By today’s standards many may be appalled by those actions, but had you lived through that period first hand, you might have a different perspective. So when you’re celebrating this July 4th or watching a magnificent fireworks display, remember this, freedom is as much about your personal freedoms as it is about tolerance, understanding and respect for others who also long to be free. Life is so short and fleeting; is it worth fighting and stressing out today over something that in a few short years may end up being considered commonplace? Let’s make certain the battles we wage are in the defense of freedom and not just the opposition to change. Dan Alexander is publisher and owner of Denton Publications. He may be reached at email@example.com.
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July 2 - 8, 2011
editorial and opinion • 7
Handling the pesky Japanese beetles
ast week, I wr ote about two common beetle pests that plague our gar den. My main focus of the article was rose chafers. This week I’ll focus on the other pest — Japanese beetles. Like their name implies, the beetles are from Japan and wer e accidentally intr oduced ar ound 1912 in a shipment of iris. In their native country, the beetles ar e controlled by natural predators and diseases, not pr esent in the U.S. The adult Japanese beetles are easy to identify with their bright, metallic green head and shiny copper -colored back. They ar e oval-shaped and about 15 millimeters long and 10 millimeters wide. The adult beetles appear in early July and can usually be seen munching the leaves of many shrubs and trees through mid-August. Leaves that have been eaten by Japanese beetles ar e skeletonized, which give them a lacy appearance. The larvae are fat, white grubs found in the soil in the fall and spring. The gr ubs feed on the r oots of grass plants and can cause extensive damage to lawns. While the adults are clumsy fliers, they can travel up to two miles in searc h of their favorite plants - which include raspberries, r oses, grapes, ornamental maples, beans, apples, pears, and many other fruit trees. Like rose chafers, Japanese beetles ar e difficult to control with sprays. No insecticide can be used
on a plant in flower as this kills the pollinating insects such as bees. Some r eport that catnip, chives, garlic, and tansy are natural repellents, as ar e the r emains of dead beetles. These methods do have limited effectiveness. One of the most effective control methods is to handpick the beetles. While this sounds like a daunting task, handpicking can be quite simple. The beetles tend to dro p off of the plant’s branches when disturbed. You can catch several beetles at the same time by filling a pan with soapy water, holding it under the plant and gently shaking the plant. The beetles simply fall off into the water . The soap br eaks the water tension, allowing the beetles to dr own. But, do wait a few hours befor e dumping out the pan of drowning beetles to make sure they have all died. One control method to avoid is the beetle traps sold in many stores. Research performed by many universities has shown that the pher omone traps attract more beetles to a property than they catch. In essence, you are sending the beetles a message to come eat in your yard. If you have a large property (several acres in size) you can use the traps to draw the beetles away from your gardens. Anne Lenox Barlow is a pr ofessional horticulturist who enjoys gardening with her family in Plattsburgh. She also chr onicles her gardening experiences at her blog www .northcountrygarden.wordpress.com. She can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Our Furry Friends Our Furry Friends is a weekly feature brought to you by Denton Publications. For more information about these and other fine pets available for adoption, contact: Adirondack Humane Society 134 Idaho Ave., Plattsburgh, 561-7297
How to start a walking group
t is no secret that walking is a great form of exer cise. Some people love to go at it alone, but if you’d like to have some company, why not start a walking gr oup? Not only will you be doing something good for yourself, those that join you will also r eap rewards fr om possible weight loss, incr eased cardiovascular health, improved mood and more. Aside fr om the health benefits, walking in a group can offer you safety, socialization, accountability , friendship, and motivation. To get a walking gr oup started, just start spr eading the wor d. T alk it up amongst your friends, family , coworkers, and neighbors. You may be pleasantly surprised at the response. Once you’ve recruited your walking buddies, host a kickof f meeting to gather everyone’s contact information. An email list is a gr eat way to stay in contact and send out friendly r eminders. You should discuss when and where to meet, distances and routes to be walked, speed of walk, and what to do in case of bad weather.
Adirondack Humane Society
8 • weekly columns
ana is a short-hair ed black and white cat found on the side of the road in January. She is gaining strength and weight and is looking for a home. Zana has tested negative for FeLV/FIV. Fern is also a short-hair ed black and white cat who came to the shelter in February with her sister, Fedora, and mother, Fatima. Their owner was no longer able to care for them. They are a bit shy but coming out mor e everyday. All have tested FeLV/FIV negative.
St. John Feral Cat Fund
his week, St. John’s Feral Cat Fund has several beautiful kittens available for adoption that have yet to be named. One is a little girl tiger and white fluf fball who is appr oximately nine weeks old and was r escued in Plattsbur gh in May . There are also two little orange tiger kittens who are approximately six to seven weeks of age. These little pumpkins wer e r escued in Plattsbur gh in June. All three babies can be visited over at our adoption center in PetSmart.
St. John Feral Cat Fund (Located in PetSmart Adoption Center) 67 Consumer Square, Plattsburgh 534-0824 Elmore SPCA, 510 Arthur Road, Peru 643-2451
Once your gr oup is established you may want to find ways to maintain and boost motivation. Y ou could name your gr oup and create a logo for T shirts, enter charity events, or set gr oup goals. You can even start a little challenge within your gr oup. In my corporate wellness pr ograms, I incorporate a walking challenge where everyone wears a pedometer . Whoever takes the most steps during a given week wins a prize. You could do something similar or just have everyone in the group add up the amount of time they have individually spent walking during the week and see who comes out on top. So, while walking is gr eat for your health, it is also a gr eat way to build friendships and inspir e others, so get out ther e, get moving, and enjoy this nice weather while it lasts! Corinna Maggy is a National Academy of Sports Medicine certified personal trainer and corrective exer cise specialist offering private personal training, classes, and weight management programs. She can be reached at 6053549 or email@example.com.
Snowball July 2 - 8, 2011
nowball is a cute and cuddly five-month-old kitty who is laid back and charming. He loves to snuggle up to you, purring constantly . Snowball is neutered and up to date on his vaccines. Truffles is a white and ed r American bull terrier who is about two years old, enjoys playing, and is housebroken. She loves people but should be placed in a house without other dogs or cats. T ruffles is spayed and up to date with her vaccines.
Cancer can be beaten says Relay for Life speaker Riley Cushing By Jeremiah S. Papineau firstname.lastname@example.org
MORRISONVILLE — When Riley Cushing was diagnosed with leukemia thr ee years ago, it was something that he never saw coming. The Mooers teenager looked out at the crowd at this year’s Relay for Life June 17, as he shared his personal story of battling cancer. Cushing said he would never forget the day “everything changed for me.” “I was in school and I had this stomachache, so I went to the nurse and she called my mom,” said Riley. Riley said his mother came to get him and take him to the doctor ’s office, where it was believed he had an appendicitis. Doctors performed a series of tests befor e referring him to the hospital. “Something was not quite right,” said Riley. Riley and his family went home to await the test results. Eventually, they received a call asking them to bring Riley back to the hospital for even more tests. It was a lot of waiting, said Riley. “Finally, doctors came and told me my spleen was enlarged and my blood platelet count was 11,000, which was danger ously low,” said Riley. “All this meant nothing to me. I just knew my stomach hurt.” Eventually, doctors spoke with Riley’s
mother and grandfather while Riley and needed a feeding tube to keep him at a stayed with his father in his hospital oom. r healthy weight. However, through it all, he Riley still did not know he had cancer, un- persevered. til he was taken to Fletcher Allen Health“Some days were good. Some days were care in Burlington, Vt., wher e he underbad. But, most days it always involved him went more tests. getting sick. I think that was the har dest “I was not thrilled with part for me to watch,” said anything that was hapRhonda. “But, he never pening. It was all happencomplained to me about getThis yearʼs Relay for Life ing so fast. Ther e was ting sick. He has show not raised $187,320 but it is annothing I could do,” said only me, but our whole famticipated more money will Riley. ily, how tough he really is.” come in before an Aug. 30 Finally, Riley learned he Now 14, Riley is nearing deadline to turn money from had leukemia. It changed the end of his tr eatments. this yearʼs event over to the his life, he said. All he His cancer is near remission American Cancer Society. knew was that he would and he has a full head of hair ACS representative Joan have to under go about once again. Sterling said she is confithree and a half years of “Everything is so much dent the local Relay will be chemotherapy tr eatments better now. The doctors say over the $200,000 mark to hopefully eradicate his I am going to get better thanks to the more than cancer. now,” he said. 1,300 participants. “I was in and out of the Being the featured speakhospital so much that the er at Relay for Life was an first year I called it a hotel honor, he said, as he helped with needles,” said Riley. “One day, I even spread the American Cancer Society’s mesthrew up 47 times. My mom and I counted sage of “Celebrate. Remember . Fight it.” Back.” “There was nothing I could do to help “I’ve been through a lot, but I feel like if him,” said Rhonda, who said it was heart- I can go through this, I can pretty much go wrenching to see her son go thr ough such through anything,” said Riley. “I will nevRiley Cushing of Mooers, joined by his mother, Rhonda, adpain and discomfort. “I just wanted it to be er stop fighting.” dresses the crowd at the 2011 Relay for Life held at the Clinme — not him.” “Riley may have cancer, but cancer does ton County Fairgrounds in Morrisonville June 17-18. Riley lost his hair and, at one point, not have him,” added his mother. Photos by Jeremiah S. Papineau
How’d they do?
Uno Chicago Grill opens boasting ‘environmentally-friendly’ construction PLATTSBURGH — Uno Chicago Grill, a casual dining r estaurant, has opened, boasting an envir onmentally-friendly design. The franchise location, owned by Pat and Diane Akey of Plattsburgh, opened June 15 and followed several gr een initiatives when it was constr ucted, accor ding to a pr ess r elease fr om Uno Restaurant Holdings Corporation. The building utilizes lighting that uses less ener gy and lasts longer than traditional bulbs, and had carpet installed made from 80 percent recycled materials and that is
100 percent recyclable. Hands-free restrooms with water ef ficient fixtures are also a featured part of the construction which save an estimated 40,000 gallons of water per year. The r estaurant’s pizza ovens also use 30 percent less gas, reducing their carbon footprint. “We are pleased to bring the city of Plattsburgh a unique dining experience,” owner Pat Akey stated in a r ecent pr ess r elease. “[Customers are] going to find an Uno’s that is inviting and enviro nmentally friendly, and the hospitality for which Uno’s is famous.”
Uno Chicago Grill also featur es an open-view pizza and salad station that lets diners watch their meal being prepared, a granite pizza bar facing the Wood Stone oven that is used to bake thin cr ust pizzas, a spacious lounge area featuring a huge matrix flat scr een television, a large function room with space for mor e than 60 guests, a covered patio for outdoor dining with multiple televisions, a double-sided fireplace that adds ambience to both the patio and the function r oom, a Chill-Rite draft beer system that pours the coldest beer
July 2 - 8, 2011
in town, and free wireless Internet. The r estaurant of fers the new menu just introduced at all Uno locations, featuring items like the deep dish pizza Uno’s invented in 1943, their famous Rattlesnake Pasta and Deep Dish Cookie Sundae, fresh hand-made burgers and the best steaks in casual dining, all of which are Certified Angus Beef. Plattsburgh T own Supervisor Bernard C. Bassett applauded the opening of the restaurant. “I’m pleased to welcome Uno Chicago Grill. I believe this restaurant will help fill a void for the
community and Champlain V alley,” said Bassett. “The partnership between Uno’s and the Akey family is a good one that r epresents quality and a history of successful development, a winning combination.” Uno Chicago Grill is open 1 1 a.m. to midnight Monday thr ough Saturday and 1 1 a.m. to 1 1 p.m. Sunday. The store is located at 578 State Route 3. The r estaurant will feature live entertainment on its patio fr om 6 to 9 p.m. nightly beginning Thursday, July 7, and going through Labor Day.
to your health/on your plate• 9
News of the Week Child molester has one charge dropped PLATTSBURGH — A Peru child molester had one charge dismissed by the Appelate Division of the State Supreme Court, reducing his sentence from 12 years to eight. Geoffrey M. Hemingway , 30, was convicted in 2009 of thr ee counts of first-degree sexual abuse and endangering the welfare of a child. The appeals court decided ther e was not enough legal support to conclude Hemingway used physical force in his abuse of the child. The related charge was dismissed. The r est of Hemingway’s convictions still stand.
Couch St. fire started by child PLATTSBURGH — A child playing with a lighter, using it to ignite paper, caused the fire that severely damaged a Couch St. residence June 19, according to Plattsbur gh City Fir e Department. No people or animals wer e injured. The building was insur ed. The child responsible for the blaze was referred to Family Court.
Ellenburg building suffers serious fire damage ELLENBURG — Nine people and three animals lost their home when their apartment building went up in flames June 25. No on was injur ed. The blaze started shortly after 11 p.m. Stephen H. Chilton owned the insure d building, 6619 Military T urnpike, which suffered serious fire, water, and smoke damage.
New restaurant plans get conditional approval PLATTSBURGH — Joe Ajmo, who owns a pizza business in Rouses Point, hopes to build another r estaurant on the corner of Latour Avenue and Route 9, where Domenic's restaurant used to be. Plattsbur gh’s town planning boar d conditionally approved the plan. The r estaurant will be 1,512-squar e-feet and have about eight employees. If it gets enough business, it will be open year-round.
NCCI expands vet services PLATTSBURGH — North Country Center for Independence will expand it’s of ferings for disabled veterans with the help of $80,000 in state grants it was given. Roughly 11,500 disabled veterans r eside in Essex and Clinton counties. NCCI has not determined yet how it will specifically use the funds, seeking to hear first from local veterans about what they need.
10 • around the region
Same-sex marriage remarks spark controversy
By Jeremiah S. Papineau email@example.com
PLATTSBURGH — The local community is still in shock and awe of comments r eportedly made by Clinton County Legislator Samuel J. T rombley, Area2, at a Clinton County Legislature meeting last week. According to the Press-Republican, the 74-year -old Republican r epresentative fr om Ellenburg made comments during the June 22 meeting that wer e published in the daily newspaper the following day. When the issue of the state appr oving same-sex marriage legislation was br ought up during the
meeting, Trombley was said to have made his position on the matter known, being quoted as saying, “I’m surprised the health department has not come out against this because we ar e going to have an HIV epidemic if this passes ... [The health department is] always complaining about tobacco and smoking, I’m surprised they didn’t say anything about this.” The comments, which Trombley confirmed he made in the June 24 edition of the Press-Republican, were made just days before same-sex marriage was legalized by the New York State Legislature and Governor Andrew M. Cuomo. Several attempts wer e made
by Denton Publications to reach Trombley for comment, though Trombley did not r eturn phone calls as of T uesday afternoon. Clinton County Legislatur e Chairman James R. Langley Jr ., Area-7, also declined comment on the matter. Regardless, Trombley’s comments sparked a fir estorm of controversy in the community , with comments on both the Press-Republican website and Facebook pages for Denton Publications in response to the legislator ’s position. Carrie Clark of Plattsbur gh wrote on the Facebook page for the ‘burgh, stating “Ignorance is the only wor d that comes to mind,” r eferring to T rombley’s
comments. Brian Rascoe Baker , also of Plattsbur gh, wr ote “What’s even mor e horrifying than Mr. Trombley’s putrid public comment is the fact that ther e are people out ther e who will buy into his paranoid, homophobic theories.” Others, like Mike Kelly of Plattsburgh, have encouraged residents to attend the next regularly scheduled meeting of the legislature, to voice their opinion for or against T rombley’s public comments. The legislature will next meet Wednesday, July 13, beginning at 7 p.m. Meetings are held on the second floor of the Clinton County Government Center , 137 Margaret St.
Occupancy tax passes through hearing stage By Keith Lobdell
firstname.lastname@example.org ELIZABETHTOWN — The path has been cleared for the Essex County Boar d of Supervisors to continue a 3 percent occupancy tax for three more years. Only one member of the public commented during the June 27 public hearing on the topic, which was tagged as pr oposed Local Law No. 2 of 2011. The tax took ef fect Jan. 1, 2000 and was continued in 2002, 2005 and 2008. Margaret Bartley of the Elizabethtown Chamber of Commer ce commented on the proposed local law , asking if mor e money from the occupancy tax could be funneled back to local chambers. “While we realize that Lake Placid generates much of the bed tax money, the ability of the Lake Placid Chamber to pr omote businesses in other towns, such as ours, is limited,” Bartley said. “Having our website or an occasional public event listed on their website, has little ef fect on our businesses and is a poor return for the money our lodg-
ing owners collect.As you prepare to extend the bed tax, I’d like you to consider giving $1,000 of bed tax money back to each town that collects the tax.” County vice-chairman and North Elba Supervisor Roby Politi said that the county did not handle the occupancy tax money and that the Visitor ’s Bureau was responsible for that. “The money goes directly to the visitor ’s bureau for the distribution of the funds,” Politi said. “ Bartley said that she would get in touch with the Regional Of fice on Sustainable Tourism (ROOST), to which pr esident Jim McKenna said she would be welcomed. “We should talk, because we do have pro grams in place,” McKenna said. Moriah Supervisor T om Scozzafava said that he was pleased with how the money was used. “I think that the money is well-distributed for the marketing of the entire county,” he said. “Mor e goes to places like Lake Placid because that is the spark plug for the county in terms of tourism.” Chesterfield Supervisor Gerald Morr ow
said that other counties are now duplicating what has happened in Essex County. “Other counties that said that they would never have a bed tax are now following our lead because they see how well it works,” Morrow said. Schroon Supervisor Cathy Moses added that the occupancy tax also lifts a weight off the county taxpayers. “This takes this money off the taxpayers,” Moses said. “This is a huge bill that is no longer paid through the budget.” Following the public hearing, the supervisors held the monthly ways and means committee meeting, wher e several r esolutions were passed to the full board, including the use of county transportation as free shuttles for the Champlain Bridge cer emonies in the fall, a resolution of appreciation to the DEC and Joe Martens for his assistance in allowing municipal br ush burning, and a resolution to investigate the possibility of adding information to the county tax bills about the amount of tax dollars that are used specifically for state-mandated costs.
Horse show to host Business After Hours July 7 LAKE PLACID — The Lake Placid Horse Show Association invites the public to the Essex County Business Council Business After Hours Thursday, July 7, from 5:30 to 7 p.m. The event will be held in the VIPLounge at the Horse Show gr ounds, 5514 Cascade Rd., Lake Placid. Fr ont
Gate Attendants will dir ect you upon arrival. Complimentary hors d'oeuvres and a cash bar will be available. Bring your business car ds and enter to win door prizes from the LP Horse Show. All attendees will r eceive a fr ee pass to return to the Horse Show an-
July 2 - 8, 2011
other day. Business After Hours is open to members of the Essex County Business Council, Plattsbur ghNorth Country Chamber of Commerce, and partner Chambers. The Essex County Business Council is a division of the North Country Chamber of
Commerce. If you ar e not yet a member of the ECBC or any partner members, please contact us for a guest pass.Admission is $2. For mor e information, or to make r eservations, please call Arlene at 523-2445 Ext. 133.
Graduating Hornets encouraged to fly high By Jeremiah S. Papineau
“Thankfully, though, I know that we are a resilient group. Just as we carried on when the email@example.com duck barred us fr om the courtyar d, we shall carry on today.” PLATTSBURGH — The students of PlattsGoodell likened the birth of the ducklings burgh High School have walked away with a to the start of a new future for himself and his message loud and clear fr om two of the top fellow classmates outside the walls of PHS. students o f t he s enior c lass — t o h old o nto “There are bound to be stumbles and falls memories of their time spent at PHS. on this new, magnificent journey, but fear not, During his addressing of the senior class at for this is a natural aspect of life,” he said. “It the school’s annual commencement exercises is only appropriate that there be joyous celeJune 25, valedictorian Brian Goodell reflected bration and countless accolades to honor this one particular memory — the hatching of mal- monumental occasion.” lard duckling eggs in the senior courtyard. Goodell said it is important each studenter “Unfortunately for us, the Class of 2011, it member the experiences they had at PHS, and seems inevitable that our graduation will be carry them throughout the rest of their lives. overshadowed by this substantial event,” “In doing so, I am certain that you will come Goodell said jokingly as he looked at the across mor e valuable memories and lessons than I could have ever listed her e,” said Goodcrowd at the Plattsbur gh State Fieldhouse.
A graduate prepares to p roceed t o h is seat p rior t o t he Beekmantown Central S chool g raduation c eremony June 24. Photo by Jeremiah S. Papineau
ell. Salutatorian Tejinder S. Gill r eflected not only experiences he had during his tim e in high school, but also on the friends he made along the way. “It is extremely important to remember the people you meet in your life, and the little experiences you had with them,” said Gill. “Although i n t he f uture, m assive p hysical d istances may separate us fr om each other, and our ways of life may also become widely varied, it is these little memories that will keep us united, not as a bunch of Hornets, but as a swarm.” “We must not for get that although we ar e all different, we — each of us — is a Hornet,” Salutatorian Tejinder Gill addresses the 2011 graduating he added. “And, may it be noticed that we Hornets did not reach this successful stage of class of Plattsburgh High School. Photo by Jeremiah S. Papineau our lives flying solo.”
Possibilities after high school endless, say grads By Jeremiah S. Papineau firstname.lastname@example.org
BEEKMANTOWN — The future has nothing but endless possibilities in stor e if you ask the featur ed speakers at this year ’s g raduation a t B eekmantown Central School. Valedictorian Colleen Nicole
Bradley first noted in her speech June 24 that ther e was not one senior alike in this year’s graduating class and that each was “very different.” “Some of us wer e champion athletes. Some of us excelled at CV-Tec learning all sorts of trades. Some of us performed on stage. Others of us excelled in our studies. And some of us cre-
ated beautiful artwork that was showcased ar ound school,” she said. “Yet, we all have one thing in common — today we ar e all graduating fr om Beekmantown High School.” The graduation cer emony marked the beginning of a journey for each student to make their own mark on the world, said Bradley. It’s a journey she
said she has the utmost confidence will be successful for each graduate. “I know that we all have what it takes to be successful,” said Bradley. “I hope that each one of my fellow graduates will re member to always strive for the inward s uccess: t he g reatest s uccess of all.” See BCS, continued on page 15
14 • news and views
July 2 - 8, 2011
though I can’t lie, this place has been good to us.” High school, as wonderful, or as horFrom page 14 rible as it’s been, saidAnderson, is only Student Council pr esident Devon the beginning. Anderson said the journey that each “It is only the tip of the iceberg, so student has alr eady traveled — the journey through the completion of high get r eady to begin discovering the world because there are a lot of people, school — has been an unbelievable and a lot of experiences out there waitshort one in some respects. “It seems like just moments ago I was ing for us to meet them head on,” said Anderson. walking thr ough these hallways. When questioning what will happen Maybe it’s because I was. But what a er after high school, class pr esident Benlief that it’s over,” said Anderson. “Al-
jamin Smith, provided a little insight. “For some, the next steps include fun, happiness, and excitement while trying to figure out how to pay for their large debts and how to heat up theirmicrowave dinners,” he said, with his remarks met with laughter . “Others will go thr ough some of the best years of their lives with nothing but smiles on their faces while being pushed by loving and caring drill instr uctors at boot camp … Others will enthusiastically decide to go straight into the workforc e
during such a thriving economy with an endless supply of employment. Yes, life after high school will be the gr eatest of times.” Each students has a new door to open as they embark on the next chapter of their life, said Smith. “But, n o m atter h ow m any d oors I open and doors that I close, I know that my friends, family, and the great establishment I like to r efer to as Beekmantown High School will always keep their doors open for me,” he said.
“I know it’s cliche to say that we’r e ending a chapter in our lives tonight but it’s true,” said student speaker Emily Morrison. “We’re about to move onto the next one and whether that means we’re going to college, or starting to work right away, we ar e becoming adults so we have to cherish every moment along the way in our journeys.” “As our lives move on and we build families and car eers, none of us will ever forget this day,” added Morrison.
July 2 - 8, 2011
news and views • 15
(All events hosted in Plattsburgh unless otherwise stated.)
MOVIE: “A BEAUTIFUL MIND.” North Country Center for Independence, 102 Sharron Ave., 1-3 p.m. 563-9058. ED SCHENK PERFORMS. Michele’s Fine Dining, 5131 U.S. Ave., 6:30-9:30 p.m. 561-8142. NORTH COUNTRY SQUARES DANCE CLUB MEETS. Clinton C ounty Fairgrounds, 84 F airgrounds Road, Morrisonville. 7:30-10 p.m. Caller Bob LaBounty and cuers Mo and Walt Wall. 5617167 or 492-2057. DOGS OF JAZZ PERFORMS. Kent-Delord House Museum, 17 C umberland Ave., 7-9 p.m. Donations: $5 for adults, $4 for seniors, children under age 11 free. 561-1035. ELEPHANTBEAR PERFORMS. M onopole, 7 Protection Ave., 10 p.m. 563-2222. 563-2222. GROOVE JUNKIES PERFORMS. Naked Turtle, 1 Dock St., 10 p.m. 566-6200. NATALIE WARD BAND PERFORMS. Irises Café and Wine Bar, 20 City Hall Place, 9 p.m. 5667000.
ED SCHENK PERFORMS. Michele’s Fine Dining, 5131 U.S. Ave., 6:30-9:30 p.m. 561-8142. NORTH COUNTRY SQUARES DANCE CLUB MEETS. Clinton C ounty Fairgrounds, 84 F airgrounds Road , M orrisonville. 7-10 p .m. Caller Bob LaBounty and cuers Walt and Mo Wall. 5617167 or 492-2057. BEN BRIGHT PERFORMS. Anthony’s Restaurant a nd B istro, 5 38 St ate R oute 3 , 7-10 p.m. 561-6420. ELEPHANTBEAR PERFORMS. M onopole, 7 Protection Ave., 10 p.m. 563-2222. 563-2222.
ALL-YOU-CAN-EAT-BREAKFAST. Elks Lodge 621, 56 Cumberland Ave., 9 a.m.-12 p.m. Adults, $8; children, $5. STREET DANCE CONCERT. Therapy N ightclub and Spor ts L ounge, 14 M argaret St., 3-7 p.m. Cover $2. ESCAPE TEEN D ANCE P ARTY. Therapy Nightclub and Spor ts Lounge, 14 M argaret St., 6-10 p.m. Alcohol-free and substance-free teen night. 561-2041. ROY HURD PERFORMS. Little Ausable Park Gazebo, cor ner of P leasant and M ain str eets, Peru, 6-8 p.m. Bring chairs and blankets. Rain location: Peru Community Fellowship Center, 13 Elm St. 643-2745, ext. 7. FOUR FATHERS PERFORMS. Naked Turtle, 1 Dock St., 9 p.m. 566-6200. EAT.SLEEP.FUNK. PERFORMS. Monopole, 7 Protection Ave., 10 p.m
INDEPENDENCE DAY OBSERVED. SCRABBLE GAME. Seniors Citizens Council of Clint on C ounty Senior C enter, 5139 N. Catherine St., 9 a.m.-12 p.m. 563-6186, ext. 102. SINECURE PERFORMS. Monopole, 7 P rotection Ave., 10 p.m. 563-2222. 563-2222.
TRIVIA NIGHT. Geoffrey's Pub, 5453 Peru St., 8 p.m. 561-3091.
ADIRONDACK JAZZ ORCHESTR A PERFORMS. Olive R idley's, 37 C ourt St., 8-10 p .m. 324-2200. OPEN MIC. Monopole, 7 Protection Ave., 10 p.m. 563-2222. 563-2222.
JOURNEY INTO READING. Champlain Centre M all, 60 Smithfield Blv d., 4:30-6:30 p .m. Reading for children up to age 16 with free book provided. Host ed at cent er cour t. w ww.journeyintoreading.org. JUMPIN’ IN JULY CONCERT SERIES. North Country Cultural Center for the Arts, 23 Brinkerhoff St., 5:30-7 p .m. 563-1604 or w ww.plattsburgharts.org. BOAT PARADE OF LIGHTS. Begins at Wilcox Dock, C umberland A venue, 9 p .m. Ends at Plattsburgh Boat Basin, D ock Str eet, 10 p .m. 566-6054 or email@example.com KARAOKE WITH BEN AND JOHN. Olive Ridley's, 37 Court St., 9 p.m. 324-2200. PEACOCK TUNES AND TRIVIA PERFORMS. Monopole, 7 P rotection Ave., 10 p .m. 563-2222. 563-2222.
SUMMER SCIENCE WITH SID THE SCIENCE KID. Plattsburgh Public Library, 19 Oak St., 10 a.m. 563-9770 ext.130. CRAIG HURTZ AND GLASS ONION PERFORMS. Naked Turtle, 1 Dock St., 6 and 10 p.m. 566-6200. ALL A GES C ONCERT. R OTA Studio and Gallery, 19 Clinton St. 6:30 p.m. $3-$5. ED SCHENK PERFORMS. Michele’s Fine Dining, 5131 U.S. Ave., 6:30-9:30 p.m. 561-8142. GLASS ONION PERFORMS. Downtown Lions Club Bandshell, City Hall Place, 7-9 p.m. ZIP CITY BLUES PERFORMS. Irises Café and Wine Bar, 20 City Hall Place, 9 p.m. 566-7000. EAT.SLEEP.FUNK. PERFORMS. Monopole, 7 Protection Ave., 10 p.m. 563-2222. 563-2222.
FAMILY ART S AND ENTERT AINMENT ACTIVITIES. North Country Cultural Center for the Arts, 23 Br inkerhoff St., 9 a.m.-5 p .m. 563-1604 or www.plattsburgharts.org. 34TH ANNUAL M AYOR’S CUP REGA TTA. Begins at Plattsburgh Boat Basin, 9 a.m.-2 p.m. MAYOR’S CUP VALCOUR ISLAND TOUR. Valcour Conference Center, State Route 9, Valcour, 9 a.m.-12 p.m. www.kayak-shack.com. ALZHEIMERS RIDE TO REMEMBER . American Legion Post 1619, 219 Rand Hill Road, 9:30 a.m. $15 per single bik e, $10 BBQ only . 2936496. 11TH ANNU AL THOMAS J . O ’CONNOR MEMORIAL SUMMER HOOPS FOR YOUTH BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT. Clinton County Government C enter, 137 M argaret St., 10 a.m. Hosted in Court Street parking lot. Open to ages 8-18. P re-registration r equired by July 6. R ain date: July 11. www.clintoncountygov.com. MAYOR’S CUP BARBECUE AND A WARDS CEREMONY. Naked Turtle, 1 D ock St., 4-6 p .m. Awards ceremony begins at 6 p.m. RICK D AVIS AND THE BEARC AT R AMBLERS PERFORM. Downtown Lions Club Bandshell, City Hall Place, 6-7:30 p.m. ED SCHENK PERFORMS. Michele’s Fine Dining, 5131 U.S. Ave., 6:30-9:30 p.m. 561-8142. BEN BRIGHT PERFORMS. Anthony’s Restaurant and Bistro, 538 State Route 3, 7-10 p.m. 561-6420. LEGENDS OF SOUTHERN ROCK PERFORM. Downtown Lions Club Bandshell , Cit y Hall Place, 8-11 p.m. MAYOR’S CUP FIRE WORKS. Downtown Plattsburgh, 9:30 p.m. GLASS ONION PERFORMS. Naked Turtle, 1 Dock St., 10 p.m. 566-6200. OUT THE HASSE PERFORMS. Monopole, 7 Protection Ave., 10 p.m. 563-2222.
FAMILY ART S AND ENTERT AINMENT ACTIVITIES. North Country Cultural Center for the Arts, 23 Br inkerhoff St., 9 a.m.-5 p .m. 563-1604 or www.plattsburgharts.org. CVPH MAYOR’S CUP MOUNTAIN TO LAKE BIKE RIDE . Begins at C VPH M edical C enter, 9 a.m. ALL-YOU-CAN-EAT-BREAKFAST. Elks Lodge 621, 56 Cumberland Ave., 9 a.m.-12 p.m. Adults, $8; children, $5. CIRCUS SMIRKUS. Plattsburgh Cit y Beach, 1-6 p.m. www.circussmirkus.org ESCAPE TEEN D ANCE P ARTY. Therapy Nightclub and Spor ts Lounge, 14 M argaret St.,
will be at
July 1st from 8 to 10 this Friday! 18 • what’s happenin’
6-10 p.m. Alcohol-free and substance-free teen night. 561-2041. TOO TALL STRING BAND PERFORMS. Little Ausable P ark G azebo, cor ner of P leasant and Main str eets, P eru, 6-8 p .m. Br ing chairs and blankets. R ain location: P eru C ommunity Fellowship Center, 13 Elm St. 643-2745, ext. 7.
SCRABBLE GAME. Seniors Citizens Council of Clint on C ounty Senior C enter, 5139 N. Catherine St., 9 a.m.-12 p.m. 563-6186, ext. 102. INFORMATIONAL SESSION. “Major changes to EPIC pr ogram” with Candy R iveraWhitehead. Staff ord Building Theatre, Clint on Community College. 9 a.m.-11 a.m. CIRCUS SMIRKUS. Plattsburgh Cit y Beach, 1-6 p.m. www.circussmirkus.org SENIOR CITIZEN COMPUTER CLUB OF CLINTON C OUNTY. Senior Citiz ens’ C enter, 5139 North Catherine Street. 1:30 p.m.
TRIVIA NIGHT. Geoffrey's Pub, 5453 Peru St., 8 p.m. 561-3091.
OPEN MIC. Monopole, 7 Protection Ave., 10 p.m. 563-2222.
JOURNEY INTO READING. Champlain Centre M all, 60 Smithfield Blv d., 4:30-6:30 p .m. Reading for children up to age 16 with free book provided. Host ed at cent er cour t. w ww.journeyintoreading.org. COAST GUARD AUXILIARY/PLATTSBURGH FLOTILLA 15-08 MEETING AND CLASS. South P lattsburgh Volunteer F ire D epartment, 4244 State Route 22, 7 p.m. Classes in seamanship and crew qualification. New members welcome. 293-7185. KARAOKE WITH BEN AND JOHN. Olive Ridley's, 37 Court St., 9 p.m. 324-2200. PEACOCK TUNES AND TRIVIA PERFORMS. Monopole, 7 P rotection Ave., 10 p .m. 563-2222.
ROLLER DERBY YARD SALE BENEFIT . 43 South Peru St. 8 a.m.-3 p.m. MOVIE: “THE OTHER SISTER.” North Country Center for Independence, 102 Sharron Ave., 1-3 p.m. 563-9058. ED SCHENK PERFORMS. Michele’s Fine Dining, 5131 U.S. Ave., 6:30-9:30 p.m. 561-8142. BACK PORCH BAND PERFORMS . Kent-Delord House Museum, 17 C umberland Ave., 7-9
p.m. Donations: $5 for adults, $4 for seniors, children under age 11 free. 561-1035. HUNKS: THE SHOW MALE DANCE REVUE. Therapy Nightclub and Sports Lounge, 14 Margaret St., 8-10:30 p.m. 561-2041. ROSS MAFIA PERFORMS. Nak ed Turtle, 1 Dock St., 10 p.m. 566-6200. OPEN SOURCE PERFORMS. Monopole, 7 Protection Ave., 10 p.m. 563-2222.
CHARLIE ST ONE AND THE SPLIT ROCK BAND PERFORMS. Babbie Rural and F arm Learning Museum, 250 River Road. 643-8052 or firstname.lastname@example.org. ROLLER DERBY YARD SALE BENEFIT . 43 South Peru St. 8 a.m.-3 p.m. FIRST ANNUAL H ORSESHOE TOURNEY & SPAGHETTI DINNER. 8-Ball Billiards, 7202 State Route 9N. Noon to 5 p.m. $10 for tourney. $10 adult plate of spaghetti and $5 for children. 3146756. PARENT TO PARENT PANEL DISCUSSION. Advocacy and Resource Center, 231 New York Avenue. 4:15-6:45 p.m. 359-3006. ED SCHENK PERFORMS. Michele’s Fine Dining, 5131 U.S. Ave., 6:30-9:30 p.m. 561-8142. BEN BRIGHT PERFORMS. Anthony’s Restaurant and B istro, 538 State R oute 3, 7-10 p.m. 561-6420. ALL A GES C ONCERT. R OTA Studio and Gallery, 19 Clinton St. 7 p.m. $3-$5. ROY HURD AND MEADOW MERR Y PERFORM. Cadyville C oncert Hall , 41 P ark Ro w, Caduyville, 7:30 p .m. Advance tick ets required by calling Alpha Stereo, 561-2822. PARTY WOLF PERFORMS. Naked Turtle, 1 Dock St., 10 p.m. 566-6200.
ALL-YOU-CAN-EAT-BREAKFAST. Elks Lodge 621, 56 Cumberland Ave., 9 a.m.-12 p.m. Adults, $8; children, $5. ESCAPE TEEN D ANCE P ARTY. Therapy Nightclub and Spor ts Lounge, 14 M argaret St., 6-10 p.m. Alcohol-free and substance-free teen night. 561-2041. THE C ASTAWAYS PERFORMS. Little A usable Park Gazebo, corner of Pleasant and Main streets, Peru, 6-8 p.m. Bring chairs and blankets. Rain location: Peru Community Fellowship Center, 13 Elm St. 643-2745, ext. 7.
SCRABBLE GAME. Seniors Citizens Council of Clint on C ounty Senior C enter, 5139 N. Catherine St., 9 a.m.-12 p.m. 563-6186, ext. 102.
Geoffrey’s Come enjoy music, d n games a f tons o prizes!
July 2 - 8, 2011
Pub & Restaurant
Corner of Broad St. & Route 9, Plattsburgh • 518-561-3091 www.geoffreyspub.com Scoop up great prizes from Cumberland 12, T-shirts from Della Motorsports, Budweiser prizes and specials, prizes from Bluff Point Golf Resort.
Register to win a grand prize of a pair of Direct Air tickets as well!
HI COMEDY By Mike Torch ACROSS 1 Bit of schoolyard disagreement 5 Stuff in a box on the street 14 States as fact 20 1978 medical thriller 21 Like some items in downloads 22 __ Island, N.Y. 23 Unforgettable louse? 25 “Broadway Joe” 26 Indian lentil stew 27 Loses everything 28 Juan’s ones 30 Milk: Pref. 31 Promote at work 33 Waterway for sinners? 36 Tightwads 37 Turn down in an ugly way 39 Tested 40 Has the stage 41 Expensive outing, probably 42 Goes on strike, in slang 44 Uncovers a serious flaw in municipal building plans? 48 Seemingly forever 52 Top of the morning? 53 Clerical vestments 54 Rodeo ride 55 Like the larger-eared elephant 59 Sham 61 Look for help from 62 Barely visible English pubs? 66 Volcanic rock 67 Incursions
68 69 70 71 73 74 81 83 84 85 89 90 92 95 96 97 98 100 101 103
107 108 109 110 111 112
“Rad!” Talus joint Brew Words with bike or wave Grey Goose competitor Ohio sweaters? Volleyball coup Tennyson’s Enoch Westchester, N.Y., college “Most likely ...” Reuben essential Aviation force Low cost pay-per-view match? Ristorante red Befuddled Comic who wrote jokes for JFK Shoe parts Covert fed. group Maid concerns Where to get a copy of “The Communist Manifesto”? Antarctic penguin Pennsylvania’s state dog Sommer of cinema Most convinced Controls “The Swiss Family Robinson” writer
DOWN 1 Hypothetical 2 Immortal wife of Francesco del Giocondo 3 Is favorable to 4 Muffin choice 5 Tapir features 6 Longship crewmen 7 Works without __ 8 Philosophies 9 Poe’s “Annabel __” 10 Turn-of-the-century year
Complete the grid so each row, column and 3-by-3 box (in bold borders) contains every digit, 1 to 9
11 2010 Heisman Trophy winner Cam Newton’s alma mater 12 “The Faerie Queene” woman 13 “Vive __!” 14 IRS info 15 Baffled 16 Steinway competitor 17 Actress Dash of “Clueless” 18 Come to terms 19 Waiting for tech support, often 24 Way to the top 29 Delays 32 Let off steam 33 Mutton fat 34 Small spade 35 “For shame!” 37 Humane Soc. ally 38 Victorian 41 Worker with a pad 42 Former 49ers coach Bill 43 “Seascape” Pulitzer-winning playwright 45 Bo’s’n’s quarters 46 Unfitting 47 Desists 48 “Mrs. __ Goes to Paris”: 1992 TV film 49 Bananas 50 Branch of zool. 51 Tea biscuit 54 Chest 55 Arafat’s successor 56 Direct 57 Full of pitfalls 58 2006 World Cup winner 59 Pass off (on) 60 Plus 61 Item on a rack 63 Place for a donut 64 “Sexy” Beatles woman
65 70 71 72 75 76 77 78 79
Sported Sun Valley visitors Country mail rtes. Summer coolers Cut Not a dup. Oscar winner Sorvino In an animated way Opens with effort, as a window 80 Stuffs
81 Wild vacations? 82 For 85 “Dreams From My Father” family 86 College address ending 87 Long riding coat 88 Addison’s publishing partner 89 Plumber’s alloy 90 Doctors’ works 91 H.S. subject
93 94 95 98 99 102 104 105 106
Cry of exasperation He-Man’s twin sister “Crazy” singer Regs. Harem rooms It precedes 81-Across PC linkup Mineral suffix Remote button
This Month in History - JULY 1st - U.S. postage stamps went on sale for the first time. (1847) 1st - Taxes begin to be withheld from paychecks. (1943) 2nd - The Lawrence Welk show premieres on television.(1955) 5th - The bikini makes it’s debut at a Paris fashion show. (1946)
SOLUTIONS TO LAST WEEK ’ S PUZZLES !
July 2 - 8, 2011
A wilder side of the Adirondacks
he Fourth of July is considered the beginning of the Adirondack tourist season. Although tourism is the re gion’s primary industry , many local r esidents rank the annual onslaught of nature seekers and leaf peepers, somewher e just below the winter ’s first heavy snow, and slightly above spring’s bug season. While these observations ar e of fered in jest, there are certain truths evidenced, especially when roads are clogged with cars traveling at a snail’s pace, or if a favorite swimming hole is filled with unfamiliar faces. Such happenings happen, and when they do, I’m inclined to grin and bear it. After all, I’m beholden to tourist’s inter ests, and it may well be the only viable industry left in the park. But when the overload becomes too much, I escape to the solitude of a few, safe retreats. Some of my favorite escapes can be found along the untracked trails and secluded ponds of the Cranberry Lake region. Other such retreats can be realized along remote stretches of the Raquette River, especially in the sections downriver from Tupper Lake. However, there are wild and remote lands much closer to home. In fact, some may be
MVAC names season all-stars for softball By Keith Lobdell
email@example.com ELIZABETHTOWN — ElizabethtownLewis shortstop Kylee Cassavaugh was named as the most valuable player in the Mountain and Valley Athletic Conference’s Division I, while the Cr own Point pitching duo of Chelsea DuShane and Lindsay Brace shared the award in Division II and Minerva/Newcomb’s Tara Galusha took home the MVP award in Division III. In Division I, Cassavaugh was joined on the all-star team by Lady Lions pitcher Andrea LeV ien, thir d baseman/pitcher Kearstin Ashline, right fielder Alyssa Sullivan and second baseman Emily Morris. Willsboro fielders Kylie Swir es and Emily Saywar d wer e also named to the first team, as was Schroon Lake’s Liz Bessey and Chazy’s Emily Keable and Astrid Kempanian. Alexandra Macey joined her teammates from Crown Point on the Division II all-star team, with Keene pitcherAmanda Boyke being joined by teammates Emma Gothner and Anna Kowanko. Westport landed four members on the team, including catcher Brendee Russell, first baseman Molly Rascoe, second baseman Christina Sherman and shortstop Elexus Vaughn.
the public. It is a rugged stretch of country, featuring a ghost town and a 150-year -old blast furnace, old mines and good times! The locals even wilder. Fortunately, these are friendly, but they are few, with a populands continue to be bypassed by a vast majority of the travel- lation of less than 450 year round residents. They ar e far outnumber ed by the r esident ing public. black bear, whitetail deer and moose wanIn a rush to get from the busy dering on over 60,000 acres of surrounding streets of Lake Geor ge, to the Olympic Village of Lake Placid, wild forestlands, which cover about 40 percent of the town. most tourists drive right by North Hudson is not too shabby either. It Exit 29 of the Northway. is home to the r emarkable Elk Lake Lodge, They miss out on the Blue Ridge Road, and the wonderful which is tucked deep in the local for est, on the shor es of a crystal clear lake and surBlue Ridge Falls, as the r oute rounded by soaring mountain peaks within travels thr ough the southern a 12,000 acre private preserve. Best of all, fringe of the Adirondack High it is open to the public, for lodging and/or Peaks Region, surr ounded by dinner. Reservations ar e r equired, at 518the Dix Mountain W ilderness, 532-7616. and the Hoffman Notch Wilderness. Newcomb is a great place to hike, paddle, As a result they will miss an opportunity to explore the towns of Newcomb and North fish or bike. The r ecently r epaved Blue Ridge Road offers 17 miles of quiet, scenic, Hudson, which encompass more trailheads and especially lonely highway. than any other region of the Adirondacks. The route offers an ideal opportunity for They’ll miss an opportunity to discover road bikers looking for a safe, quiet, biking the headwaters of the Hudson and the Ravenue, far r emoved fr om the popular and quette rivers, and the chance to visit a magcrowded Route 73, just 20 miles to the north. nificent, Adirondack Gr eat Camp by foot, Newcomb is also home to the 15,000-acre bike or horse and wagon. Reservations are Huntington Forest, a research forest owned available fr om Santanoni W agon Rides at by the State University of New York, Col518-582-2360. lege of Environmental Science and Forestry. In passing, they forego a chance to take Currently operated by SUNY ESF, the three easy hikes, which lead to thr ee r eAdirondack Interpretive Center offers a vastored fire towers. They also miss out on opriety of inter esting pr ograms this summer , portunities to paddle or fish on dozens of including the popular Huntington Lectur e remote lakes and ponds. Some of these waSeries as well as four new series on fly fishters have been in private hands for over a ing, working for ests, luminaries in the century, and wer e only r ecently opened to
A lucky angler hoists a nice brook trout, taken from Henderson Lake in Tahawus, near the town of Newcomb. Photo by Joe Hackett
Adirondacks, and films and philosophy. Additionally, the AIC hosts daily and weekly natur e-based pr ograms ranging from interpretive trail walks to special programs. The Newcomb area is a great area to visit, but please don’t spread the word too far, because there has to be someplace for locals to escape the summer ’s tourist invasion.
Joe Hackett is a guide and sportsman r esiding in Ray Br ook. Contact him at br firstname.lastname@example.org
‘It’s time’ for mixed martial arts in New York State
far as to say that the next step hile Teresa Sayis, “clubs with spikes on the ward is on the end of them,” thus proving right side of this that he has no clue what he’s topic, it looks like fans of the talking about. fastest gr owing sport in the It’s the combination of sevcountry will have to wait aneral different types of martial other year to see it in New arts and other forms of combat York State. — T ae Kwon Do, ju-jitsu, According to the Associatwrestling, kickboxing and ed Pr ess, a bill to legalize boxing. Fighters use these mixed martial arts in New techniques to try and either York was left at the feet of the submit or knock out an oppoAssembly at the end of its by Keith Lobdell nent, just like in boxing. session, with “no plans to apBut, unlike boxing, when a prove it.” fighter goes down once, the fight is over . According to the r eport, opponents to There is no standing eight count. No chance bringing mixed martial arts to New York for a defenseless fighter to be allowed a state that “damage to fighters appears unchance to keep fighting due to the thr eederreported,” and that the sport of MMA is knockdown r ule. If you ask me, the chance “a bad example for children.” for serious injury is gr eater in boxing — a To that, I say , I let my kids watch all the sport New York already sanctions — then it time. I let them practice different submission is in the UFC. holds on me. Also, MMA is the fastest-growing sport in First, I think that those who are opposed to this country. A beer company has wrapped the sport of MMA, which is championed its entir e commer cial strategy ar ound the mostly by the Ultimate Fighting Champifight call of the UFC play-by-play man — onship (UFC) — by the way , whose light here we go. heavyweight champ (Jon “Bones” Jones) is I am not a major fight fan, but I can name from Rochester — don’t know what it is. all seven UFC champs (Dominick Cruz, Jose What it is not is str eet fighting. It’s not a bloodsport and its not a barbarian fest. That’s Aldo, Frankie Edgar, George St. Pierre, Anderson Silva, Jones and Cain V elasquez). what Assembly Ways and Means Committee None of those guys are even the most popuchair Herman Farrell believes, even going as
18 • the great outdoors/the locker room
July 2 - 8, 2011
lar fighter in the sport, a title that goes to former professional wrestler Brock Lesnar, the former heavyweight champ. As far as boxing goes, I think Manny Pacqiau holds a title, as does one of the Klitschko brothers. I’m not even sur e how many titles there are. You don’t get the draws at Madison Squar e Garden that you once did for boxing, because it is a dying sport. Also, boxing doesn’t want to come to MSG anymore . They go to the new Cowboy Stadium and Vegas for their biggest fights. On the other hand, the UFC is begging to come to MSG. They want the center of the sports world to be able to host the best fighters in the world, and you do not find them in boxing anymore. I called Saywar d’s office, and a r epresentative said that she would vote for the measure, if it were brought to a vote, which it wasn’t for the thir d straight year due to the influence Farrell has over the ways and means committee. Hey, as ring announcer Br uce (yes, he’s Michael’s brother) Buffer says, “IIIIIIIIt’s tiiime!” for MMA in NYS. Keith Lobdell is the editor of the Valley News, a sister publication of the North Countryman, who routinely covers sports for this newspaper . He may be reached at email@example.com.
Carol L. Jay, 62
Clara L. Stearns, 89
CHAMPLAIN — Clara Lillian (Dumas) Stearns, 89, passed away April 3, 2011. Funeral services wer e held June 29 at Thr ee Steeples United Methodist Church, Champlain. Burial was in Bush Cemetery, Alburgh, Vt.
Harry G. Lehman, 79 WEST SCRANT ON, Pa. — Harry G. Lehman, 79, formerly of Port Henry, passed awayApril 29, 201 1. Funeral services and burial will be held Sunday , July 3, at South Moriah Cemetery.
Beverly A. Gillette, 70 LAKELAND, Fla. — Beverly A. Gillette, 70, formerly of Chazy Lake, passed away June 6, 201 1. Funeral services will be held at Gillette's residence in Lakeland, Fla., this fall.
Brian J. Backus, 21 HARBOR BEACH, Mich. — PFC Brian John Backus, 21, passed away June 18, 201 1. Funeral services were held June 30 at Harbor Beach Community High School. Interment was in Rock Falls Cemetery . Ramsey Funeral Home, Harbor Beach, was in charge of arrangements.
ROUSES POINT — John F . Huchro Jr., 71, passed away June 20, 201 1. Funeral services wer e held June 24 at St. Patrick's Church, Rouses Point. Burial at Glenwood Cemetery , Champlain, will take place at a later date. M.B. Clark Funeral Home, Rouses P oint, w as i n c harge of arrangements.
WILLSBORO — Arno W. VanAbs, 85, passed away June 18, 2011. S ervices w ill b e h eld a t a later date. Pr evatt Funeral Home, Hudson, Fla., is in charge of arrangements.
Robert J. Thompson, 59
AU SABLE FORKS — Henry D. Lowther , 54, passed away June 20, 201 1. Funeral services were held June 24 at Au Sable Forks United Methodist Church, Au Sable Forks. Burial was in Fairview Cemetery. Zaumetzer Sprague Funeral Home, Au Sable Forks, was in char ge of arrangements.
Daniel C. Gengenbach, 62 KEESEVILLE — Daniel C. Gengenbach, 62, passed away June 18, 201 1. Funeral services were held June 24 at St. John's Church, Keeseville. Burial was in Port Kent Cemetery. Hamilton Funeral Home, Peru, was in charge of arrangements.
Irene Deyo, 87 ALTONA — Irene D. Deyo, 87, passed away June 21, 201 1. Funeral services were held June 24 at Holy Angels Church, Altona. Burial was in HolyAngels Cemetery. Br own Funeral Home, Altona, was in char ge of arrangements.
Paul J. Dumas, 39 LYON MOUNTAIN — Paul J. Dumas, 39, passed away June 19, 2011. Funeral services were held
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Donald E. Spears, 50
Alice M. Wallace, 98
BEEKMANTOWN — Donald E. Spears, 50, passed away June 22, 201 1. Funeral services wer e private and at the convenience of the family. R.W. Walker Funeral Home, Plattsbur gh, was in charge of arrangements.
SARANAC LAKE — Alice Munn Wallace, 98, passed away June 23, 201 1. Funeral services were held June 27 at St. Bernar d's Church, Saranac Lake. Burial was in St. Bernar d Cemetery , Saranac Lake. Fortune-Keough Funeral Home, Saranac Lake, was in charge of arrangements.
Orlie J. Fish, 84 MORIAH CENTER — Orlie James Fish, 84, passed away June 22, 201 1. Funeral services her e held at his Ensign Pond Road residence June 26.
Jacqueline C. Gonseth-Jones, 80
Henry D. Lowther, 54
CANDIAC, Quebec — Robert J. "Bob" Thompson, 59, a native of Plattsbur gh, passed away May 16, 201 1. Funeral services were held May 25 at Poissant & Sons Funeral Home, St. Constant, Quebec.
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June 25 at Notr e Dame Chur ch, Malone. Br uso-Desnoyers Funeral Service, Malone, was in charge of arrangements.
MONTREAL — Car ol L. Jay , 62, passed away June 18, 201 1. Funeral services wer e held June 26 at Magnus Poirier Funeral Home, Viau, Quebec, which was in charge of arrangements.
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POTSDAM — Jacqueline (Jackie) Clair e Gonseth-Jones, 80, passed away June 23, 201 1. Funeral services wer e held June 28 at T rinity Episcopal Chur ch, Potsdam. Burial was in Bayside Cemetery. Garner Funeral Home, Potsdam, was in char ge of arrangements.
Mildred E. Roushia, 77 PORT CHARLOTTE, Fla. — Mildred E. (Millie) Roushia, 77, formerly of Plattsbur gh, passed away June 24, 2011. Funeral services wer e held June 28 at KaysPonger & Uselton Funeral Home, Port Charlotte, which was in char ge of arrangements. Entombment was in Rest Lawn Memorial Gardens.
Mitchell Underwood, 42
Rev. Robert Lawthers, 88 LAKE CLEAR — The Rev . Robert Lawthers, 88, passed away June 23, 2011. Funeral services wer e held June 29 at St. Luke's Episcopal Church. Burial was in St. John's in the Wilderness, Paul Smiths. FortuneKeough Funeral Home, Saranac Lake, was in char ge of arrangements.
SARANAC — Mitchell J. "Mitch" Underwood, 42, passed away June 24, 2011. Funeral services were held June 28 at Ross Funeral Home, Mooers. Burial will be at the convenience of the family. Heald Funeral Home, Plattsburgh, was in charge of arrangements.
Loyal F. Carter, 81 MALONE — Loyal F . Carter, 81, a native of Ellenburg, passed away June 25, 2011. Funeral serv-
ices wer e held June 28 at St. Joseph's Chur ch, Malone. Entombment was in Whispering Maples Mausoleu m, Ellenbur g. Bruso-Desnoyers Funeral Service Inc., Malone, was in charg e of arrangements.
Dorothy Perkett, 96 WILLSBORO — Dorothy Angie Rand Perkett, 96, passed away June 25, 201 1. Funeral services were held June 29 at Reber Methodist Chur ch, W illsboro. Burial was in Gilliland Cemetery. Marvin's Funeral Home, Elizabethtown, was in char ge of arrangements.
Leona LaVigne, 86 WEST CHAZY — Leona Emma Stone LaVigne, 86, passed away June 25, 2011. Funeral services wer e held June 29 at St. Joseph's Chur ch, W est Chazy . Burial was in St. Joseph's Cemetery. Br own Funeral Home, Plattsburgh, was in char ge of arrangements.
Francis R. Curry Sr., 77 PLATTSBURGH — Francis R. Curry Sr., 77, passed away June 26, 201 1. Funeral services wer e held June 29 at Br own Funeral Home, Plattsbur gh, which was in charge of arrangements.
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North Countryman, Valley News, The Burgh 83554
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July 2 - 8, 2011
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*ADOPTING YOUR newborn is our dream. Joy-filled home, endless love, security awaits. Doug & Scott 877-887-5034. Expenses Paid.
HAY FOR Sale - small square bales, large square bales, round bales. Delivery available. 518-962-2281 or 518-637-4072.
ADOPT: A devoted married couple wishes to become parents to baby. We promise unconditional love, security , and strong values. Confidential. Expenses paid. Barb/ Pete 1888-516-3402. ADOPTION- OUR adopted daughter dreams of being a big sister! Loving family seeking baby; promises lifetime of happiness, security. Expenses paid. Elena/Nick 877-224-7833 www.Angel4UsAdopt.com
FINANCIAL SERVICES $$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT CASH NOW!!! Injury Lawsuit Dragging? $500-$500,000++ within 48/hrs? 1-800-568-8321 www .lawcapital.com OWE THE IRS or State? Get Instant Relief today! Stop Bank Levy’s & Wage Garnishments Call Today 877-455-6150
REVERSE MORTGAGES -Draw all eligible PREGNANT? CONSIDERING ADOPTION? cash out of your home & eliminate mortgageYou choose from families nationwide. LIVpayments FOREVER! For seniors 62 and ING EXPENSES PAID. Abby’s One True Gift older! Government insured. No credit/income Adoptions. 866-413-6292, 24/7 Void/Illinois requirements. Free catalog. 1-888-660-3033. All Island Mortgage www.allislandmortgage.com
APPAREL & ACCESSORIES
HELPING HANDS Thrift Shop, Lake Placid Marina,Buy a bag of clothes for $8, get one bagful FREE! June 22-25 & June 29-July 2, 10am-2pm. 523-8151.
APPLIANCES AIR CONDITIONER, 7500 BTU, works fine, $30. 518-623-3222. Warrensburg, NY. GE AMERICANA electric range, Model J765, four burners, two ovens, $75; GE 17.2 cubic foot refrigerator , $50; Admiral heavy duty washer and dryer , $100 for pair . 518-4207403. Please call after 4PM or leave message. GE DRYER, good condition, $50.00. 518297-6495.
REVOLUTIONARY CREDIT Fix! JUNE Special ONLY $99 Fix Your Credit QUICKLY. Remove Collections, Foreclosures, Bankruptcies, Charge Of fs, Judgments, etc. Fix your credit in no time! www.NewCreditForYou.com 1-800-506-0790
FIREWOOD FACE CORD of hardwood, seasoned, $80, you pick up, Warrensburg. 518-623-3763.
FOR SALE 1/2 price insulation, 4x8 sheets, high R, up to 4” thick, Blue Dow , 1/2” insul board. 518-597-3876 or Cell 518-812-4815
15 INCH SYLVANIA Digital LCD TV with Emerson VCR for Sale, $85 OBO call 518643-9391.
LARGE JADE Plant needs a loving home. Located in Warrensburg, $50. 518-644-9792. Metal Storage Shed, 30x50, brand new , still in packaging, includes door , call Mary for details after 4p.m. 518-359-3310 MISCELLANEOUS FOR Elizabethtown Thrift Shop in Rock’s Garage, 8032 US Rte 9, Two miles North of Elizabethtown. 3 new medicine cabinets with 3 lights, plastic rocking chair for TV, Assorted TV stands, set of 4 chairs 2 wooden straight back chairs, floor lamp w/shade, metal stool, antique oak table w/pull out leaves, wrought iron log holder , large slotted “something” may have been used in hotel for mail or keys (come look). Many small items too numerous to list. You may call anytime @ 518-873-6415, Pictures of some of these items are at the Thrift Shop. PERFECT CONDITION, Brand New , GIGANTIC MIRRORS Jobsite Leftovers. Installation Available, Free Delivery. 48”x100” (7) $1 15 each; 60”x100” (8) $140 each; 72”x100” (11) $165 each. 1-800-473-0619 SNOWBLOWER, SEARS Craftsman, 5hp, 2 stage, 6 speed, 24 inch, $95. Lake George 518-461-2403.
ATTN: GARAGE SALE ENTHUSIASTS! Buying or selling second-hand treasures?The New York State Consumer Protection Board, in conjunction with the FreeCommunity Papers of New York, recommends checking the following websites tohelp assure that the item has not been recalled or the subject of a safety warning:http://www.recalls.gov and the Consumer Product Safety Commission atwww.cpsc.gov. For other important recall and product safety information visit theConsumer Protection Board website at www.nysconsumer.gov GARAGE SALE June 30th- July 3rd, 48 Wilson Road, Saranac, NY . Household items, p atio table, chairs, tool s, toys & more.
MOVING SALE June 24, 25, 26 9AM 3PM. Furniture, lawn & garden, area rugs, gas grill, microwave, car battery charger , wooden snowshoes, dining set, twin bed, wheelbarrow, corner cabinet, cedar chest, much more. Anything left Sunday afternoon is FREE! 24 Brewster Way, Elizabethtown.
TRADITIONAL HDTV corner entertainment center. BI-fold doors 6 corner shelves 57”Wx28”Dx63”H Oak very nice. Call before $$ GET PAID $1000 to Lose W eight! Lose ugly body fat and GET PAID! Call now for 8pm. Asking $150. 518-562-0674. details hurry limited time. 888-245-6210
LARGE JADE PLANT ABOUT 30 YEARS OLD. $50.00 WARRENSBURG. 518-6449729
FURNITURE CATNAPPER LIFT Chair w/vibrator and heat, new 1 1/2010-no longer needed-Paid $850 asking $600. 518-643-9421
**OLD GUITARS WANTED!** Fender , Gibson, Martin, Gretsch, Prairie State, Euphonon, Larson, D’Angelico, Stromberg, Rickenbacker, and Mosrite. Gibson Mandolins/Banjos. 1930’ s thru 1970’ s TOP CASH PAID! 1-800-401-0440 *REDUCE YOUR SATELLITE or CABLE BILL! Confused by all these other ads, buy DIRECT at F ACTORY DIRECT Pricing. Lowest monthly prices available. FREE to new callers! CALL NOW. 1-800-795-1315
FOR SALE small maple china buf fet, open 2-4 Bedroom Homes No Money Down No top, two drawers, two sliding doors, $99. 518Credit Check Available Now Take Over 494-3348. DIRECTV LOWEST Price! ALL FREE: Payments Call Now 1-866-343-4134 HBO|Cinemax|Starz|Showtime for 3mo + HUTCH, 40” high, fair condition, $35. 518CASH BUYER, 1970 and Before Comic AIRLINES ARE HIRING - Train for high payFREE NFL Sunday Ticket w/Choice Ultimate Books, Toys, Sports, entire collections want- + HD/DVR Upgrade! From $29.99/mo Call by 585-3628. ing Aviation Maintenance Career . F AA ed. I travel to you and Buy EVER YTHING 7/7/11! 1-888-420-9466 LARGE VANITY, attached round mirror , approved program. Financial aid if qualified YOU have. Call Brian at hardwood, deep drawers, $75. 518-597Housing available CALL Aviation Institute of FOR SALE: 13 foot kayak with paddle, $99, 3065. 1-800-617-3551 Maintenance (866)453-6204. Cash Only. Call evenings 518-494-3111. LIVING ROOM Couch, $75. 518-597-3065. AIRLINES ARE HIRING Train for high payHAYWARD ELECTRIC Spa heater, good for ing Aviation Maintenance Career . F AA above ground pool or hot tub, used 1 season. SOFA SLEEPER Queen, excellent, clean, approved program. Financial aid if qualified *FACTORY DIRECT SATELLITE TV! Why $450 OBO. Call 518-236-5953 w/mattress pad and bedding, Beige. $400, Housing available. CALL Aviation Institute of pay retail when you can buy at factory Leave Message. 518-761-0714. Maintenance (888) 686-1704 JACOBSEN HOMELITE Lawn/Garden DIRECT pricing! Lowest monthly service dump trailer with pneumatic tires in very good WALNUT CHINA Closet, like new , top half ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home. plans available. New Callers get FREE glass doors, bottom half walnut, 80 inches condition (30 x 45 x 12 inches). $75. setup! Call NOW 1-800-935-8195 *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal, Accounting, tall, 34 inches wide, $65. 518-409-8348. Call/leave mssg. 518-946-2645 *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. DIRECT TO HOME Satellite TV $24.99/mo. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualiFREE installation, FREE HD/DVR upgrade. KARCHER ELECTRIC pressure washer . fied. Call 800-510-0784 New customers - NO ACTIVATION FEE! 1600 PSI. Light weight & portable w/attachCredit/Debit Card Req. Call 1-800-795-3579 ments. Excellent condition. $99. 518-251ANTIQUES, CHINA Closet, Women’s www.CenturaOnline.com 2511 Clothing, AC, Sm. Television, Duncan Phyfe ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. DIRECTV SUMMER Special! 1Y ear FREE MEMORY FOAM THERAPEUTIC NASA Chairs and Table, Books, Standing Flatware *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal, Showtime! 3 mos FREE *Accounting, *Criminal Justice. Job placeHBO|Starz|Cinemax! NFL SUNDAY TICKET VISCO MA TTRESSES WHOLESALE! T- Chest, Twin Bed, Twin Bed Quilt & Dust $299 F-$349 Q-$399 K-$499 ADJUSTA- Ruffle, Golf Clubs & Hundreds of other items. ment assistance. Computer available. Free Choice Ultimate|Premier Pkgs from $29.99/mo.\’a0 Call by 7/7!\’a0 800-906-9155 BLES - $799 FREE DELIVER Y 25 YEAR Behind Carillon Restaurant, 868 NYS Route Financial Aid if qualified. Call 888-201-8657 WARRANTY 90 NIGHT TRIAL 1-800- 9N (Hague Road)in Ticonderoga. Saturday & www.CenturaOnline.com ATSLEEP 1-800-287-5337 WWW .MAT- Sunday July 2 & 3, 10AM to 3PM & Monday ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. July 4, 9AM to Noon. TRESSDR.COM Medical, Business, Paralegal, Accounting, 2 ALPINE-X bucklings, born 4-23 ready to Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. 275 GALLON OIL TANK with legs and The Classified Superstore go! Great for brush hogs or breeding. $100 gauge. $50. 518-643-7097 Computer available. Financial aid if qualified. each. (518)643-0320 or email@example.com Call 800-494-3586 www.CenturaOnline.com
COINS & COLLECTIBLES
July 2 - 8, 2011
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HANDS ON CAREER Train for a high paying Aviation Maintenance Career . F AA approved program. Financial aid if qualified Job placement assistance. Call AIM today (866)854-6156. LIFE INSURANCE, EASY TO QUALIFY, NO MEDICAL EXAMS. Purchase through 95.Fast acceptances. 1-800-938-3439, x24; 1-516-938-3439, x24
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MOOSE HUNTING: Newfoundland Moose Hunts Fall 201 1. $2,850-Canadian per-person. All inclusive. 90% success 15+ years. Call or E-mail Paul for information 709-4864725 or 709-258-2152 firstname.lastname@example.org
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REACH OVER 28 million homes with one ad buy! Only $2,795 per week! For more information, contact this publication or go to www.naninetwork.com SAWMILLS BAND/CHAINSAW SPRING SALE Cut lumber any dimension, anytime. MAKE MONEY and SAVE MONEY In stock ready to ship. Starting at $995.00.\’a0 www.NorwoodSawmills.com/300N 1-800578-1363Ext.300N SOCIAL SECURITY DISABILITY BENEFITS. You WIN or Pay Us Nothing. ContactDisability Group, Inc. Today! BBB Accredited. Call For Your FREE Book & Consultation.1-888-587-9203 STOP BANK Levy’s & Wage Garnishments Get Instant Relief today! Owe the IRS or State? Call Today 877-455-6150 THE OCEAN Corp. 10840 Rockley Road, Houston, Texas 77099. Train for a New Career . *Underwater W elder. Commercial Diver . *NDT/W eld Inspector . Job Placement Assistance. Financial Aid available for those who qualify . 1-800321-0298.
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GUNS/AMMO .22 CAL. single shot with scope, small, $90. Call leave message, 518-532-9841. Schroon Lake area. FOR SALE: Star Firestar Plus 9mm handgun in satin finish. Comes with shoulder holster and 12-round clip. Asking $300. Call John at 518-962-8434.
LAWN & GARDEN
GET YOUR DEGREE ONLINE *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal, *Accounting, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. LEAF BLOWER - 3 Wheel Mighty Mac, 3hp Computer available. Financial Aid if quali- Briggs & Stratton Engine, $49. 518-7438763. fied. Call 800-510-0784 www.CenturaOnline.com
LOST & FOUND
GIGANTIC MIRRORS JOBSITE Leftovers, Brand New, Perfect Condition, 48”x100” (7) $115 each; 60”x100” (8) $140 each; 72”x100” (11) $165 each. Installation Available, Free Delivery. 1-800-473-0619
FOUND A Silver Crucifix, not damaged in the parking lot next to Giuseppe’ s and Open MRI. Call L ynn Miller at 518-563-1086 to claim.
Call us at 1-800-989-4237
Call and place your listing at 1-800-989-4237
LOST & FOUND
RESISTANCE WEIGHT bench, asking $45. I can email you a photo if interested. Call 518-321-3751.
SKI MACHINE - Total Work-Out, Foot Trolly, Ski Poles and Electronic Monitor , $99. 518623-3222. Warrensburg, NY.
UNDER SPORTING goods: Weslo Cadence TS 300 treadmill. Like new. Asking $150. Call John at 518-962-8434.
FOUND: GREY Mountain Bike on Youngs Road, Town of Westport on 6/19/11. Contact New York State Police-Lewis, 518-873-2750.
MUSIC CLARINET, VIOLIN, FLUTE, T RUMPET, Amplifier, Fender Guitar $75 each. UprightBass, Cello, Saxophone, French Horn, Drums $189 each. Others 4 sale 1516-377-7907
ONE CUTE Female Guinea Pig, 12 weeks old, calico colored, long haired, very sweet, $25. Call 518-597-9422.
PETS & SUPPLIES 125 GAL. aquarium w/ hood & wooden stand, all accessories incl. asking $300.00 OBO call 518-563-8974 AMERICAN BULLDOG Pups, NKC Reg., Family Raised, Top Bloodlines, Ready 6/10, Parents on Premises, Shots/Wormed, Health Guarantee, $800 & Up. www.coldspringskennel.com 518-597-3090 CHIHUAHUAS & RED/WHITE Cavalier King Charles Spaniels. Long & short hair . All Registered. Several colors. Sweet & gentle. 518-293-7505. FREE KITTENS - Orange Tabby and Black & White. 518-494-2321. 78907
FREE TO a Good Home. 2-indoor cats, 1 (mittens) 4 yrs. old Tiger w/White paws & the other is (snowflake) Black/White 1 yr . old. Must go together and be indoor cats. Call 518-942-1172. LAB PUPS For Sale: AKC Registered Labs 3 Black Males, 1 Black Female, 2 Yellow Males, Micro Chipped, V et Checked, 1st. Vaccines. Ready August 15th. $500 ea. firm. 518-873-6743 PUPPY FREE to a very good home. he is a cocker spaniel, pomeranian, chihuahua mix very sweet call 518-586-1928 days,518-8732235 nights RABBIT DOGS: Beagle/Walker Mix, Beautifully marked, parents run & on site, Born 4-22-1 1. 1st. shots & vet checked, $75.00. Ready to go! 518-293-6234. TEENY TINY Yorkie-Pom Puppies For Sale, 1st vet checked, shots & wormed, 2 males, 3 females, $450 each. Also Ask about 1 older Yorkie-Pom & 1 Chitz tzu-Y orkie. All house trained & up on shots. 518-335-4649 or 518643-0167
SPORTING GOODS 85223
MIXED BRANDS of Golf Balls, $4 per dozen. Call Madelyn 518-222-8546.
Need a job? Looking for that “right Āt” for your company?
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BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES FRAC SAND Haulers with complete bulk pneumatic rigs only . Relocate to Texas for Tons of work. Great company/pay . Gas cards/Quick Pay available. 817-926-3535 INVESTORS - OUTSTANDING and immediate returns in equipment leasing for frac industry. Immediate lease out. 1-800-3972338 INVESTORS -OUTSTANDING and immediate returns in equipment leasing for oilfield industry. Immediate lease out. 1-888-8805922 INVESTORS- OUTSTANDING and immediate returns in equipment leasing for frac industry. Immediate lease out. Tax benefits and high returns. W e need more equipment! 817-926-3535
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July 2 - 8, 2011
MYSTERY SHOPPERS! Earn up to $150 daily. Get paid to shop pt/ft. Call now 800690-1272. RELIABLE PERSON for lawn mowing & general gardening residential work, at least 25 hours a week in Rouses Point. Call JOANNA: 518-297-8219
HELP WANTED/LOCAL CCE ESSEX Co. in Westport, NY is seeking a full-time registered dietician. Contact 518962-4810 x 0 or email@example.com. EOE
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WANTED BUYING EVERYTHING! Furs, Coins, Gold, Antiques, W atches, Silver , Art, Diamonds.”The Jewelers Jeweler Jack” 1917-696-2024 By Appointment. Lic-Bonded
DONATE YOUR CAR, BOA T OR REAL ESTATE. Fully tax deductible, IRS recognizedcharity, Free pick-up & tow . Any model or condition. Help needy children.www.outreachcenter.com 1-800-596-4011
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DONATE YOUR CAR, TRUCK or SUV to the Childhood Leukemia Foundation today . Tax SCRAP METAL - We will pick-up. 518-5866943. Deductible, FREE towing and fast, easy process. Call 1-877-754-3227 or visit WANTED DIABETES TEST STRIPS Any www.MyCarforDonation.org kind/brand. Unexpired up to $18.00. DONATE YOUR CAR. FREE TOWING “Cars Shipping Paid Hablamos espanol 1-800-266for Kids” Any Condition. Tax 0702 www.selldiabeticstrips.com Deductible.Outreach Center 1-800-521-7566 WANTED DIABETES TEST STRIPS. Any EVER CONSIDER A REVERSE MOR T- Kind/Brand. Unexpired. Up to GAGE? At least 62 years old? Stay in your $18.00.Shipping Paid. 1-800-266-0702. home & increase cash flow! Safe & ef fective www.SellDiabeticstrips.com FREE information! Call Now 1-888-471-5384
DONATE YOUR CAR, “Food on Wheels” Program, Family Relief Services, TaxDeduction. Receipt Given On-The-Spot, Any Condition, FREE TOW within 3 hrs.,1800-364-5849, 1-877-44-MEALS.
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CA$H FOR CARS and TRUCKS: Get a top dollar INSTANT offer! Running or not.1-888644-7796 DOLL HOUSE furniture Wanted. Please Call Hanna 518-962-4715.
LOSE UGLY body fat and GET PAID! $$ Get Paid $1000 to Lose W eight! Call now for details hurry limited time. 888-245-6210
**2011 POSTAL JOBS!** $14 to $59 hour + Full Federal Benefits. No ExperienceRequired. NOW HIRING! Green Card OK. 1-866-477-4953, Ext 237.
FREE STURDY cardboard boxes, medium extra large size, broken down flat, for moving or storage use. 518-494-5847 or 518-5387489.
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FREEITEMS! FREE BALDWIN ORGAN, 2 key boards, electric, w/ bench. 802-453-5465.
Need a home? Looking for someone to fill that vacancy?
Find what you’re looking for here!
APARTMENT FOR RENT **FREE FORECLOSURE LISTINGS*** Over 400,000 properties nationwide. Low downpayment. Call now 1-800-749-3041 2 BEDROOM mobil home,$600 + northway court, Plattsburgh ph. 518-324-6201 FOR RENT Elizabethtown 1 bedroom Apartment, heat, hot water , stove, refrigerator furnished, no pets, HUD approved. Call 518-873-2625 Judy , 518-962-2064 Gordon or 518-962-4467 Wayne WESTPORT 2 BEDROOM Apartment, propane heat & hot water , onsite laundry , $600/mo. plus utilities & security . 518-9628500.
HOME FOR RENT
WESTPORT: HOUSE for Rent, 1 bedroom w/ loft. Fenced in yard, utilities separate. $725/mo. plus security. 518-648-5036
HOME IMPROVEMENT QUALITY, DURABLE AND AFFORDABLE COMMERCIAL BUILDINGS. Free on-site consultation. Call CB Structures 1-800-9400192 or www.cbstructuresinc.com REPLACEMENT WINDOWS $179 Installed. Double Hung Tilt-ins, Lifetime Warranty,Energy Star Tax Credit Available. Call Now! 1-866-272-7533 www.usacustomwindows.com ROUGH CUT lumber, mostly hardwood but some pine, in various sizes and lengths. 40,000+ bd. ft. in over 40 piles-buy some or buy it all. You won’t find prices lower! Call for more info. and directions-come check it out! Millard @ 518-834-1575 or 518-569-2690.
VILLAGE OF Westport. Newly remodeled 2 bdrm with all new appliances incl. dishwasher and washer/dryer . Beautiful hardwood floors, large back yard bordering pretty 1979 TITAN Mobile Home 14’x60’ covered brook. no pets, no smoke. $750,/mo plus util. porch 8x10, new roof & doors. Good condicall 518-962-4846 tion. Asking $8000. 518-891-0958.
MOBILE HOME FOR SALE
FOR SALE - TRAILER NEEDS A HOME, 8’ X 25’ all 2x6 construction, Outside is all textured 1 11, inside is all knotty pine throughout. 6” insulation throughout, 3 axles, cathedral ceilings. $6,000.518-955-0222.
REAL ESTATE ***FREE FORECLOSURE Listings*** OVER 400,000 properties nationwide. Low down payment. Call now 800-250-2043. ADIRONDACK “ BY OWNER” www.AdkByOwner.com 1000+ photo listing of local real estate for sale, vacation rentals & timeshares. Owners: List with us for only $275 per year. Visit on-line or call 518-891-9919
HOME FOR SALE AVAILABLE NOW 2-4 Bedroom Homes Take Over Payments No Money Down No Credit Check Call Now 1-866-343-4134
REAL PROPERTY FOR SALE NYS BEST EVER LAND BARGAINS 4 acres rustic camp - $19,995. 7 acres trout stream WAS: $29,995 NOW : $22,995. 26 acres River Gorge W AS: $49,995 NOW $39,995. 12 acres w/barn W AS: $39,995 NOW : $25,995. 7 acres near Oneida Lake W AS: $27,995NOW: $17,995. 5 acres forest bordering stateland $15,995. FREE CLOSING COSTS Call 1-800-229-7843 Or visit www.LandandCamps.com
NYS BEST EVER LAND BARGAINS 4 acres rustic camp- $19,995. 7 acres trout stream WAS: $29,995 NOW : $22,995. 26 acres AVAILABLE NOW!!! 2-4 Bedroom homes River Gorge WAS: $49,995 NOW: $39,995. Take Over Payments No Money Down/No 12 acres w/ barn W AS: $39,995 NOW : Credit Check Call 1-888-269-9192 $25,995. 7 acres near Oneida Lake W AS: STOP RENTING Lease option to buy Rent to $27,995 NOW: $17,995. 5 acres forest borown No money down No credit check dering stateland $15,995. FREE CLOSING 1-877-395-0321 COSTS Call 800-229-7843 Or visit www.LandandCamps.com
Need an auto? Need someone to take that auto oĀ your hands?
Find what you’re looking for here!
CARS FOR SALE
2002 HONDA CRV EX. Clean and in very good condition. Received all recommended servicing and runs great. Very dependable and AWD. 116k mostly easy highway miles. Family is growing and it’s time to upgrade. Please contact Kevin at 518-561-3818 4 TIRES, Bridgestone, “Potenza”, P205/55R16, M&S, T readwear 160, T raction evenings or 518-578-7371 daytime for seriA, Temp A, $60, Used, 35,000 miles, fair con- ous inquiries only. dition. 518-647-5847. 4 HERCULES Polar Trax Tires 175/70 R14, good condition $30 set; 4 Yokohama Ice Guard Tires 175/70 R14, good condition $30 set. 518-891-0805
BOATS 12FT. JON Boat with trailer , seats, electric trolling motor, $700; 15 HP Evinrude Outboard $500. 518-253-3898 FOR SALE: 12-foot ultralight carbon-fiber canoe built by Peter Hornbeck in Olmstedville. “Blackjack” model known as the brook trout special - weighs just 1 1 pounds. Complete with lightweight oars and hardware for rowing - a $300 option. Perfect for backwoods ponds. Been used just three times. Paid $2,195 in 2009. Will sacrifice for $1,100 - or $1,200 with a Yakima carrier that fits most roof racks and the backpack mount for carrying. Call John at 518-962-8434.
“FARM SALE” Round Bailer , Seeder-JD, Chopper_Heston, 9-12 Spreader , Tip Wagon, Feeder-SL, Corn Planter, Bulk Tankcomplete 300 gal. Many farm tools! Call 518962-4394. 194 Stevenson RD, Westport, NY.
MOTORCYCLE/ ATV WANTED JAPANESE MOTORCYCLES KAWASAKI 1970-1980 Z1-900, KZ900, KZ 1000, H2-750, H1-500, S1-250, S2-250, S2350, S3-400 CASH. 1-800-772-1 142, 1310-721-0726 firstname.lastname@example.org
REC VEHICLES SALES/RENTALS 1987 SUNLINE 18’ camper. Immaculate, sleeps 6, well maintained, lightweight, AC awning, bathroom, shower , semi furnished, load leveling hitch. $3,500. 518-963-8879 1999 5TH wheel camper. 30 ft signature by Thor with 2 slides. Queen bed, AC, Tv,sleeper sofa, awning. Sleeps 6 hitch included asking $7,000. Call 518-563-4766 ROADTREK 210 and Car Dolley on Chevy 3500 Extended Cab. Many Extras, Excellent Condition, 9,000 Miles. Asking $45,000. 518534-6092.
AUTO DONATIONS CARS/TRUCKS WANTED! Top $$$$$ PAID! Running or Not, All Years, Makes, Models. Free Towing! We’re Local! 7 Days/Week. Call Toll Free: 1-888-779-6495 DONATE A CAR - SA VE A CHILD’S LIFE! Timothy Hill Children’ s Ranch: HelpingAbused and Neglected Children in NY for over 30 years. Please Call 1-800-2520561.
DONATE VEHICLE: RECEIVE $1000 GROCERY COUPONS. NA TIONAL ANIMAL WELFARE FOUNDA TION SUPPOR T NO KILL SHELTERS HELP HOMELESS PETS FREE T OWING, TAX DEDUCTIBLE, NONRUNNERS ACCEPTED 1-866-912-GIVE 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 CAR. FREE T OWING. “Cars for Kids”. Any condition. Tax deductible outreachcenter.com, 1-800-597-9411 DONATE YOUR CAR\’85 To The Cancer Fund of America. Help Those Suffering With Cancer T oday.Free T owing and T ax deductible. 1-800-835-9372 www.cfoa.org DONATE YOUR VEHICLE UNITED BREAST CANCER FOUNDA TION. Free Mammogram www.ubcf.info RECEIVE $1000 GROCER Y COUPON 1-888-4685964
TRUCK OR VAN FOR SALE
July 2 - 8, 2011
EDUCATION AIRLINES ARE HIRING - Train for high paying Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 877-803-8630 AIRLINES ARE HIRING - Train for high-paying Aviation Career . F AA-approved program.Financial Aid if qualified - Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 1-877-202-0386
BUY-SELL-TRADE with the Classified Superstore 1-800-989-4237
ATTEND COLLEGE Online from Home. *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call 877-692-9599 www.Centura.us.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
LOGGING LAVALLEE LOGGING is looking to harvest and purchase standing timber, primarily H ardwood& H emlock. W illingto pay N ewY ork S tate stumpage prices on all species. R eferences available. M att L avallee,518-645-6351.
BIKES FOR TYKES look for them in Items under $100 Super savers ads
ADIRONDACK REPO! 100 acres $89,900 Lender selling short! W oods, great hunting,prime location! Survey , clear title! Terms avail! Call 1-888-702-1588 NOW! 1st come, 1st served!
LAND FOR Sale: Location: 12 Pratt Street, Rouses Point NY 12979 Size: 43x150 Type: Residential/Commercial Sewer , W ater & Electric Hookup For more information call: 518-297-3722
RENTALS WESTPORT: OFFICE SUITES. Fully fu rnished w/cubicles, desks, computer & phone hook-ups. 720 sq. ft. Lakeviews. Contact Jim Forcier @ 518-962-4420.
VACATION/ RECREATIONAL RENTALS
SIZZLING SUMMER Specials. Florida’s Best Beach-New Smyrna Beach, FL.www.NSBFLA.com or 1-800-541-9621. TOP CASH FOR CARS, Any Car/T ruck, Running or Not. Call for INSTANT offer: 1-800-454-6951
TIMESHARES SELL/RENT YOUR TIMESHARE FOR CASH!!! Our Guaranteed Services will Sell/ Rent Your Unused Timeshare for CASH! Over $95 Million Dollars of fered in 2010! www.BuyATimeshare.com Call (888) 8796312 SELL/RENT YOUR TIMESHARE FOR CASH!!! Our Guaranteed Services will Sell/Rent Your Unused Timeshare for CASH! Over $95 Million Dollars of fered in 2010! www.buyatimeshare.com Call 888-879-8612
TIMESHARE SELL/RENT TODAY FOR CASH!!! W e’ll find you Buyers/Renters! 10+years of success! Over $95 Million in offers in 2010! www.BuyATimeshare.comCall OCEAN CITY, MARYLAND. Best selection of 1-877-554-2429 affordable rentals. Full/ partial weeks. Call for FREE brochure. Open daily . Holiday Real The Classified Superstore Estate. 1-800-638-2102. Online reservations: www.holidayoc.com
2003 DODGE Ram, Excellent condition.V8, tow package,power steering & windows. Well cared for. 81000 miles. $8500. firm. 518-9624846 95’ DODGE Dakota Club Cab, snowplow , just inspected, $2500. 518-962-4040.
1969 INTERNATIONAL Scout, model 800a with 4 cyl 196cc 3 speed manual 4wd. Engine & transmission fine. I have plowed with it for last 5 years and previous owner had done same for 15+ years. It is NOT road worthy but will be fine for a camp or private use. I have chains for all 4 wheels. This vehicle will be sold this month so come and get it if you are interested. Cash only. There is no title since it has not been registered for many years. Call or email for directions and time to check it out. Mike 647-5691 $750
2000 FREIGHTLINER FLD120. Rebuilt radiator to rear. 2,500 watt inverter and refrigerator. Asking $10,000 or best offer. Call (518) 546-7120.
99 RANGER 4x4, V -6, auto, PS, AC, Stereo/CD, 130K, bedliner, fiberglass cap w/ sliding windows, nice, clean. $4595. 518576-9042
When it’s time to
CLEAN HOUSE Don’t throw it away those unwanted items. Promote them in the “For Sale” section in the Classifieds. You’ll turn your trash into cash! Our operators are standing by! Call...
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NEW 2011 FORD F150 XLT SUPERCAB 4X4 MSRP........................................................$35,830 Ford Customer Cash...................................-$1,000 Ford Promo Customer Cash........................-$1,000 FMCC*Retail Bonus Cash...........................-$1,000 FMCC Trade Asst. Cash.................................-$500 Dealer Discount.............................................-$335
5.0 V8, 6 Spd., Auto, Power Group, Trailer Tow, Sync, Sirius
ALL NEW 2011 FORD EXPLORER MSRP.....................................$28,995 Ford Promo Customer Cash........-$500 Dealer Discount..........................-$500
25 MPG HWY.
ALL NEW 2012 FORD FOCUS MSRP...............................$16,995 FMCC* Bonus Cash..............-$500
Stk#SEM018, 5 Spd., CD, Air, Tilt Wheel
Stk#EM377, V6, Air, Cruise, CD, Power Locks & Windows
NEW 2012 FORD FUSION MSRP.....................................$23,920 Ford Bonus Customer Cash. . . . . .-$1000 Dealer Discount..........................-$625
Auto, Air, CD, Power Windows & Locks
Up To 40 MPG HWY.
33 MPG HWY.
NEW 2011 FORD ESCAPE MSRP.....................................$25,195 Ford Customer Cash.................-$1000 Ford Promo Cash.......................-$1000 Ford Bonus Cash.........................-$500 Dealer Discount..........................-$700
38 MPG HWY.
Stk#EM378, Auto, Air, Cruise, Power Seat, Locks & Windows
*Subject to FMCC approval. All customers may not qualify.
July 2 - 8, 2011
2011 Dodge Dakota Ext. Cab SLT 4x4
4 Cyl., Auto, Remote Start, Sunroof, Boston Acoustic Speakers, Heated Seats
6 Cyl., Auto, Remote Start, PW, PL, Blue
up to 36 mos. or
Very Nicely Equipped!
6 Cyl., Auto, Flame Red w/Flame Red Hard Top, Remote Start
up to 72 mos.
2011 Jeep Wrangler Unlimited Sahara 4x4
2011 Jeep Patriot4x4
4 Cyl., Auto, Tungsten Metallic, Sunroof
Court Street, Elizabethtown, NY
0% 1,500 1,500 0%
up to 60 mos.
1.9% 72 mos.
873-6386 873-6386 窶｢ www.adirondack auto.com July 2 - 8, 2011