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From the Editor»
A Denton Publication
There are aliens among us ... and they are called the Republican Party
Rockeater race has universal appeal
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 2012
CLINTON COUNTY, NEW YORK
TOUGH ENOUGH TO EAT ROCKS
Man returns from Democratic Convention.
By Stephen Bartlett email@example.com
PLATTSBURGH — I drove down Rt. 9, windows down, System of a Down turned up loud, and wondered what to expect from Plattsburgh’s Rockeater Adventure Race, which I had missed the year before. Does dental insurance cover such damage? Do champion Rockeaters sacrifice sparkling smiles? And what about intestinal and bowel complications? That’s when I spotted three men in diapers running with pacifiers in their mouths in the direction of Plattsburgh City Beach.
ONE FAMILY’S FIGHT
The story of one young man’s fight with leukemia. PAGE 7 EDUCATION
Captain Underpants (Kara Mariano) after finishing Plattsburgh’s Rockeater Adventure Race. Photo by Stephen Bartlett
CONTINUED ON PAGE 11
911 commemoration inspires call for mercy, compassion By Stephen Bartlett
Local teachers attend summer school in Colorado.
firstname.lastname@example.org PLATTSBURGH — The terror on America’s doorstep 11 years ago dismayed the nation. Everyone desires to see the injustice undone, but that cannot happen, and today we must find our way toward compassion and wisdom, said Plattsburgh State historian Dr. Douglas Skopp, speaking at the university’s annual 911 commemoration. On the morning of Sept. 11, 2001, 19 Islamist militants hijacked four passenger jets to complete four coordinated suicide attacks in New York City and Washington, D.C. They smashed two planes, American Airlines Flight 11 and United Airlines Flight 175, into the World Trade Center. The North and South towers collapsed within two hours. The hijackers crashed American Airlines Flight 77 into the Pentagon. The fourth jet was heading toward the United States Capital building when passengers attempted to take control of CONTINUED ON PAGE 12
Dr. Douglas Skopp speaking at Plattsburgh State’s annual 911 commemoration.
PAGE 8 AUTHOR
Alan Taylor discusses the War of 1812.
Photo by Stephen Bartlett
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September 22, 2012
Plattsburgh man represents at Democratic National Convention
Michael Cashman, speaking at Plattsburgh State about his experience at the Democratic National Convention.
speaking to each individual in their living room, meeting America where it is today and stressing that no president could make a quick recovery in four years alone. Cashman feels many people have lost perspective, but he is hopeful and confident
America is in a better place than four years ago and encouraged, excited and hopeful about the next chapter. “I learned that we as a nation are able to come together and unite when we put our hearts and minds into it.”
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PLATTSBURGH — Our freedoms, values and liberty are guaranteed for as long as each citizen remains vigilant in ensuring it, said Michael Cashman, a higher education professional at Plattsburgh State, motivational speaker and consultant. Political apathy, a common psychosis of those who believe they are not affected or resigned to victimhood, inspired Cashman to step up his quest to spread liberty. Part of that journey recently took him to Charlotte, NC, where he represented the 21st New York Congressional District at the Democratic National Convention. A total of 384 delegates comprised the delegation from New York, the second largest after California. Cashman was one of seven who represented the 21st congressional district. There he met individuals from across the country and all walks of life, rubbing elbows with political heavy weights such as James Carville and watching Presidents Bill Clinton and Barack Obama speak. Cashman, a Massachusetts native who had lived in Plattsburgh 13 years, said the idea of public service pushed him toward politics. At Plattsburgh State he served as Student Association president, a role he saw as an
advocate, going on to volunteer and work on political campaigns, including for Hillary Clinton, Obama, and Congressman Bill Owens. “I knew I wanted to be an active citizen.” Cashman embraced his role at the Democratic National Convention, an opportunity to meet with like-minded people and listen to various perspectives while sharing his own views. For Cashman, this election is about representation, and he feels Obama, Owens and a democratic congress will represent the voice, needs and integrity of the North Country. By attending the convention, he was able to make it clear that the North Country is a vital and vibrant contributor to state and national dialogue. “When I cast my vote for the president, I will be doing so on behalf of every farmer, grocer, student, contractor and teacher from our district.” At the convention, it was comforting for Cashman to learn that North Country struggles are mirrored nationwide. His own concerns included making higher education affordable and growing the middle class. While there that Monday through Friday, he was up at 5:45 a.m. to catch the shuttle a half hour later and was home around 2 a.m. Cashman shared his experience, through commentary and photos, on Facebook: facebook.com/cashmangoestocharlotte. “I wanted to provide a local connection to a national event.” The journey was electrifying, such as when Clinton took the stage, seemingly
By Stephen Bartlett
September 22, 2012
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September 22, 2012
A COMMUNITY SERVICE: This community newspaper and its delivery are made possible by the advertisers you’ll find on the pages inside. Our sixty plus employees and this publishing company would not exist without their generous support of our efforts to gather and distribute your community news and events. Please thank them by supporting them and buying locally. And finally, thanks to you, our loyal readers, for your support and encouragement over the past 65 years from all of us here at the Burgh and Denton Publications.
The Burgh Editorial
Dissolution: Holderman needs to leave committee; Village Board should allow K-ville residents to vote
wo things have been made clear over the past nine months: Dissolution is in the best interest of the village of Keeseville; but the board of trustees, especially Mayor Dale Holderman, will do everything to stand in its way. The Keeseville Dissolution Committee has been meeting since January, assigned by the village board to look at the possibility of the dissolution of the village along with other options that could save taxpayers money. The Valley News has been present at all but one of these meetings, watching the process unfold and the reactions of town and village leaders. No one else can say that. Only once has there been a reporter from another news agency present, and that person is currently employed by us. Through those meetings, it has become clear that village government is not needed in Keeseville and thus needs to be dissolved. First, the towns of Ausable and Chesterfield already provide many key services for the residents of the village. Towns are responsible to provide services to all their residents, outside or inside the village. Also, village court and other services have already been taken over by the towns. Eliminating the village eliminates the redundancy that currently exists. When it comes to water and sewer, the two towns have already stated their commitment to continue to serve the residents. Members from each town council have also brought up the possibility of expansion, lowering rates for all system users. Holderman, who was elected to the position after the dissolution committee had started to meet, sent out a letter to residents of the village voicing his opposition. “Village residents lose so many of the things that citizens have worked for over 100 years to accomplish. There are no legal means to hold either of the Towns to their agreements. There is no guarantee that any Village Resident will receive any services at all.” We strongly disagree. As we have said, the towns already provide the majority of the services that village residents currently have, with little needs of expansion. Garbage collection will be eliminated, but there are still transfer stations. Does Holderman really think that town governments cannot be trusted? Does he truly believe that Gerald Morrow, Sandi Senecal or other North Country supervisors do not have
the best interests of their constituents in mind? Or, is this an attempt to save the jobs of elected officials that can be consolidated easily? Is this just an attempt to pit village against town in a border war over a border that really isn’t there? Addressing the other point of losing identity, what is really going to be lost? People will still call Keeseville by its name, just like they do in Bloomingdale. The Revitalize Keeseville organization will still be able to work to improve the community, with Holderman hopefully staying on as a contributing member. Another issue is Holderman is a sitting member of the dissolution committee which was formed to be an “un-biased” group. Holderman stated when he started on the committee that he had no bias, but that is no longer the case, and therefore he should resign his position on the committee. We are not saying that he should no longer be mayor, but he should not have an official capacity on the committee. It has become apparent that Holderman and the board will not act on the Dissolution Plan when it is presented to them. The members each showed their hand. Mary King, a trustee and committee member has not spoken as openly against dissolution but has spent the past three meetings trying to thwart it. There was also the village sanctioning an anti-dissolution meeting Aug. 28, along with the letter sent out by the mayor. We question if an official village newsletter is the right place for a personal, political statement. At the very least, the village board should allow the residents they represent to vote on the matter without having to call for a vote through referendum, where signatures representing 10 percent of registered voters in the village are required. The choice seems clear: If it’s about what is best for the taxpayers, then the village board will allow a vote. But if it’s about making themselves look needed or saving elected jobs, then the village board will do nothing, leaving residents with the sole option of referendum. Do the right thing. This editorial is the collaborative opinion of a board comprised of Thom Randall, Fred Herbst, Shaun Kittle, Keith Lobdell, Stephen Bartlett, Andy Flynn, Katherine Clark and John Gereau. Comments should be directed to email@example.com
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The value of Liberty and Life
ome days it’s hard to be optimistic and positive about the future. Current events around the world, wrangling political parties warning us the other side will drive us into Armageddon, the unemployment rate, fuel prices and the general mood of folks lately is anything but uplifting. I’ve heard some people say the mood is downright mean-spirited and that people seem to be self consumed. Some blame it on the talking heads; others blame it on the political system, TV programming, the media, or the internet. In reality there is plenty of blame to go around, but most of us need look no further than the mirror. We’ve all played a role in the arrival of the dark clouds hanging over our heads these days. The liberty and freedoms we so thankfully enjoy don’t create happiness by themselves, they only set the stage. Like a big jigsaw puzzle, one piece can have an overwhelming influence over the other pieces or it can just fall into place with all of the others. Sometimes the solution to the puzzle is right in front of us, we just have to look. Other times, the solution can be lost in the sheer number of pieces surrounding it. Look no further than the recent events in the Middle East. After years of totalitarian rule, where every move of the people was controlled by a stiff-handed dictator, years of pent-up anger and a desire to test the limits of this newfound freedom are being released. The population there is finding they are as frustrated now as they were before they overthrew the former government. How much do you think their lives would improve if they brought about death to America, as they so often chant during their protests? On the other hand, how much have our lives or the world changed since the deaths of Osama Bin Laden, Sadim Hussein or Moammar Gadhafi? Those three men were killers and treated the people of their nations horribly, but their deaths alone have not brought about instant gratification to their nations, nor have their deaths altered people’s attitudes toward America. They were once influential pieces to the puzzle, but they were never the complete picture. There is no magic formula to finding happiness and a life of freedom and liberty. Like a puzzle it’s a process and one that, after more than 200 years of existence, America is still working to complete. At the core of our Constitution and the rights we’ve been awarded as a free people it all boils down to the value we place on those rights. Without realizing the full value these rights give us they are only words on paper that governments, leaders, lawyers or citizens can easily minimize.
But when we place great value and cherish these rights as one of our most prized possessions, and are willing to risk Dan Alexander everything for fear Thoughts from Behind the Pressline of losing them, we begin to understand their true value. Let me put it another way. Recently I was visiting an employee who experienced a serious accident while on the job that placed him in the hospital, paralyzed from the shoulders down. We are all praying an operation will restore the full use of his body, but until the results of the operation are realized he is left hoping for the simple things many of us take for granted every day. In speaking with him, the joys of moving his body at will, hugging his wife, children and grandchildren, walking on his own two feet once again and the joy of just living his life will now be the greatest of gifts. When the stark realization of what you’ve lost may never return you truly realize the value of what you’ve lost, and if returned, no day in the future would ever be taken for granted. If every human being could come to that simple realization, without undergoing the pain of losing or never having known those precious gifts, and be willing to celebrate that same opportunity with every other human life that shares this small planet, how great would this world be and how thankful and respectful would we be toward each other? Oh sure, we would still have problems to resolve, but we would be far more understanding and willing to work with each other to overcome the simple things while valuing the irreplaceable things. Is any day not a great day where you have your health, family and the freedom to pursue your version of happiness? The most self destructive thing we can do in life is to assume that our happiness comes from someone else’s misery. In life, in politics and in our communities happiness is built on the simple joys of building something together and celebrating the joy of that accomplishment. This country, while far from perfect, will only find its way out from under the dark clouds when we remember to cherish how far we’ve come as a nation and work together to pass along that same opportunity and these important values to the generations that follow. Dan Alexander is publisher and CEO of Denton Publications. He may be reached at email@example.com.
September 22, 2012
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There are reptilians among us, and they are called the GOP
ears ago, an old military buddy, while showing me his weapons stockpile in his steel-encased panic room just before he went outside to look for fairies and UFOs, warned me about reptilians, tall, blood-drinking shape-shifters from the Alpha Draconis star system, hiding in underground bunkers as they control the world by taking on human form and gain political power to manipulate society. At the time, I recalled one of my favorite shows growing up was “V,” a science fiction series about reptiles disguised as humans that aired in 1983. They wanted to take over the world, too. I rolled my eyes and passed on joining my friend for his outdoor adventure to find fairies and UFOs. Yes, a plethora of books, essays, websites and video discussions on reptilians exist, but I wasn’t convinced until I started listening to politicians recently. I’m no fan of any political party, but Republicans have me convinced that Reptilians live on Earth and have been elected to represent us. You’re probably thinking I’ve been drinking or am pulling one
over on you, but just stick with me a little longer. Republican Senate candidate Todd Akin, calling for the illegalization of abortion, said: “if it’s a ‘legitimate rape,’ the female body has ways to try to shut that whole thing down.” I heard that and wondered if the man was ignorant or accusing woman who became pregnant after being raped of being liars. Then I realized Akin is a reptilian, and they need the planet to up its production of babies so they can farm them. I mean, the science community has not only disproved Akin’s comments, but studies indicate rape victims may in fact be more likely to get pregnant than others on the whole. Of course, now I am angry with myself for not realizing sooner that reptilians exist. In 1995 Republican lawmakers stated that when a woman is raped, “the juices don’t flow,” and in 1998 that women emit “a certain secretion” that stops pregnancy during a rape. This statement points to reptilians and reveals that the aliens are
Only a reptilian wanting to manipulate and control the planet would argue that a corporation, which was unable to feel and breathe and experience life but at the same time provided him with the financial resources to manipulate and control, deserved and required the same protections and rights as people. And thinking that the unemployed poor are stupid enough to consider he is one of their buddies and can relate to their plight is clearly indicative of a reptilian lacking a human brain. More recently, Romney accused a massive number of Americans of playing the victim card as they depend on the government and believe America should provide them with health care and food. He said it is his job not to worry about these people. Granted, Romney was speaking at a gathering of other wealthy reptilians and they truly do not worry about people. But his narrow, free-market-inspired comments betray his lack of a human brain, because a free market is only truly free if its participants are able to act freely within it.
From the Editor’s Desk not as bright as they are manipulative and cruel, given that these statements contradicted each other. GOP Presidential Candidate Mitt Romney has said that corporations are clearly people because they put money in human pockets — an obvious slip up as he subtly indicates with his wording that he is other than human — and told unemployed people in Florida that he too is unemployed, while leaving out his net worth is more than $200 million.
In order to be able to pursue the same opportunities, people need the same tools, and because of an array of factors including, but not limited to, drugs, disabilities, abuse, tragedy and extreme poverty, that is not always the case. These are scenarios in which the people did not initially choose to have these factors in their lives, yet can result in them being left at an extreme disadvantage in life. Often, government-funded programs provide the missing tools to individuals who are survivors and have in fact worked harder in life to get where they are, compared to those gifted with more tools out of the gate. They are not victims and mooches. This is how a community of humans acting as caretakers and not enablers works. Of course, an alien species unable to hide its true intentions would not know that. Well, do you know what I am going to do now that I am equipped with this vital information? Go outside and look for UFOs and fairies. Reach Editor Stephen Bartlett at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Our life coaches, Style and Substance: On funerals Dear Style & Substance:
e have decided that listening is as important as sharing. Our readers inspire us with their advice and questions. Today we would like to share advice given by our readers, friends, and family – advice they gave or received at an event that at some point in our lives we have attended or will attend – a funeral. Funerals are often a time when friends and family gather together to celebrate a life or to grieve the loss of the life, often both at the same time. While funerals can be a time of great sadness, they also offer a time when many people open their hearts to reflection and sharing. Vulnerability is not a quality we often invite into our day to day lives; however, it is a quality that makes us human and can enlighten us to the support and caring that is around us. These “BEST advice we ever received at a funeral” quotes encompass reflections on how we decide to change our lives because we are looking at death in a very upclose and personal way: Happiness comes from within, with outside help. Pay off small debts first and work your way to paying off the larger debts – you will be stress free, at least financially, and this discipline will give you more freedom in all parts of your life. Sometimes we strive to be different and we wind up be-
ing like everybody else. Be comfortable with who you are. Live everyday like it was your last. Treat your first marriage like it was your second marriage – don’t make the mistake of taking your happiness for granted. Say what you should to those you love regularly, don’t wait until they are sick or there is a tragedy and you live with the regret of them never hearing those words. Funerals and wakes bring us to a level of discomfort that we wish to avoid; face the other things in your life that you wish to avoid! Both laughter and tears help us to heal. Don’t worry about how eloquent you are, just show up when you are needed in someone’s life. Take the risk to show that you care. Live your life without regrets; don’t burn bridges, be nice and apologize when you are wrong or hurtful.
ASK Style & Substance creative life coaching solutions Email your questions or request a life coaching appointment to email@example.com for more information: visit our website at yourstyleandsubstance.com
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: Elmore SPCA 556 Telegraph Road, Peru 643-2451 North Country SPCA 23 Lakeshore Road, Westport 962-8604
mma is just a lovable lump of cat! She has always lived inside with her companion Max, a dog and some kids. Her prior owner can no longer provide adequate care for Emma and Max and they are both looking for a loving home. Emma is quite lovable; she just loves to be brushed and pet. She is fine with one or two other cats, but doesn't like to be in the cat colony. She is de-clawed and she does enjoy some of the more mellow cats that reside at Elmore SPCA. Emma is very social with people and she loves interaction. Come in and meet this lazy but affectionate cat! Emma is current on vaccinations, spayed and has tested negative for FIV, FeLV and heart worm.
North Country SPCA
ur featured pet this week is Angel, a Staffordshire Terrier/mix who is one of our volunteer workers’ favorite dogs! Angel is an absolutely beautiful girl, with a brown-and-white coat and deep, amber eyes. She can be walked with other dogs and ignores them - if they don't show her “attitude,” she just walks on by. Angel adores people and is a very loyal and affectionate girl, with plenty of kisses for everyone! We recommend that Angel go to a home with people who are familiar with her breed and who do not have cats. Could that home be yours? Come meet this gorgeous gal!
Michele Armani and Sally Meisenheimer
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September 22, 2012
PSUC receives further honors By Stephen Bartlett
firstname.lastname@example.org PLATTSBURGH — For five years running, Plattsburgh State has garnered recognition as being among the best colleges in a process that, while controversial at times, is widely read and accepted. In fact, while some education experts detest it, many more who are concerned with higher education anxiously await U.S. News and World Report’s best colleges. Plattsburgh State tied with Slippery Rock University of Pennsylvania, coming in 26th among public regional universities in the North. The college also tied with Slippery Rock and Rosemont College in Pennsylvania for the 91st position among all regional universities — both public and private — in the North. The rankings were announced in the 2013 edition of “America’s Best Colleges” and are based on the assessment of administrators at peer institutions, retention of students, faculty resources, student selectivity, financial resources and alumni giving. “These rankings only affirm what we already know,” said Plattsburgh State President John Ettling. “Our faculty and staff continue to do what is right with our students, as evidenced by our strong performance earlier this year with our accreditation body, the Middle States Commission on Higher Education; our high enrollments; and the results of the International Student Barometer, which showed us to be at the top of the charts among international students on many fronts.” The International Student Barometer, the largest survey of international students, ranked Plattsburgh State 1 out of 18 participating colleges and universities in the United States and second out of 208 in the world for overall satisfaction. It also ranked Plattsburgh State first in the United States and the world in areas such as learning support and feedback and the ability to make friends upon arrival. Many State University of New York schools were ranked among the best in the country by U.S. News and World Report. “We are delighted to see so many SUNY schools ranked among the nation’s ‘Best Colleges’ by U.S. News and World Report again this year,” said SUNY Chancellor Nancy Zimpher. “In New York, Gov. Andrew Cuomo and our public colleges have worked very hard to provide an education of the highest quality that is both affordable and accessible. Today’s rankings are a testament to our success and to the outstanding quality of our campuses throughout New York state.” U.S. News and World Report published its first “America’s Best Colleges” report in 1983. Within three days of the release of the 2007 report, the U.S. News website received 10 million page views, compared to 500,000 average views in a typical month. The printed issue that includes the rankings sells 50 percent more than normal issues. Some higher education experts argue the rankings are flawed and focus on fame, wealth and exclusivity more than how well colleges and universities educate their students and prepare them for post-graduation success. U.S. News and World Report’s list of top regional universities in the North may be viewed at colleges.usnews.rankingsandreviews.com/best-colleges/rankings/regional-universities-north/top-public#.
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September 22, 2012
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Local families, businesses to hold fundraisers for young cancer patient By Katherine Clark
email@example.com PLATTSBURGH — On a mild Labor Day morning, 5-yearold leukemia patient Matthew Wood of Plattsburgh courageously walked Main Street in Au Sable Forks wearing his Team Matthew orange tie-dyed T-shirt. Four weeks prior to the walk, Wood was diagnosed with acute lymphoblastic leukemia. Since his diagnosis, his life and his family’s life have changed dramatically. His mother, Kasi Rockwell, said her son went from being an active young boy and playing with his sisters to losing energy quickly and being unable to play like he’s always done. “Just the other day he had trouble getting the strength to walk a few steps and it was unbelievable how he walked through the whole parade,” Wood’s aunt, Danyle Rockwell, said. Kasi said the news of her son’s cancer was both shocking and devastating for their whole family. “His sisters have been there 100 percent for him, going to doctors appointments and making things more comfortable for him,” Kasi said. “It’s just hard for everyone. This has completely shifted all of our lives.” Kasi said she first noticed her son was sick when he started bruising in unusual places. The bruises were not the normal little boy bruises she expected to see on her active child. He was bruised in his arm pits and stomach and when the nose bleeds began she knew something was wrong. “We took him to the doctors, and that night we were bringing him to Burlington and he started treatment, having chemotherapy injected into his spine,” Kasi said.
Matthew Wood, and his sisters: Hailee Wood, 7, Chloe Buskey, 13, and Leah Girouard 7, walked to raise awareness and support for Matthew’s medical treatment as he fights leukemia. Photo by Katherine Clark
Family fight Wood’s family, facing many unexpected expenses due to his illness, are still facing a long road to Matthew’s recovery. Kasi, who worked at the Homestead Restaurant, had to take a leave of absence from work to be there for her son fulltime. “His treatment has been ongoing with two trips a week to Fletcher Allen Health Care in Burlington,” Danyle said. “He’s looking at a 3-year treatment, there is still a long road ahead.” Kasi said the support from the community has been a great help and she wanted to thank those who have helped. “I never thought I would be someone who needed help from the community. I never thought this would happen to our family,” Kasi said.
Fundraising As his treatment had an aggressive beginning, so has the help from the community. Danyle said she began planning fundraising efforts immediately. Danyle is selling orange and white tye-dye T-shirts and orange wristbands, the color of leukemia support. She has also arranged several fundraisers, including a bake sale outside the Plattsburgh Walmart on Sept. 15; a single pitch softball tournament and bottle drive in Au Sable Forks on Sept. 29; a 9-pin “buy a strike” bowling tournament on Oct. 13 at the Riverside Bowling Alley in Au Sable Forks and a spaghetti dinner on Nov. 4 at the Keeseville VFW, 1390 Rt. 9. The Texas Roadhouse in Plattsburgh will also host a donation night for Matthew on Sept. 26. The restaurant will do-
nate 10 percent of every food purchase to support Matthew’s recovery for diners who mention the charity between 4 and 8 p.m. Danyle said the support from the community has been overwhelming as she has received donations and sponsorship for events from many area businesses. There will also be a tattoo benefit sponsored by Marked Man Tattoo in Schuyler Falls on Oct. 20. “It’s a really different kind of fundraiser, some of our family members plan on getting a tattoo of the leukemia support ribbon,” Danyle said. For more information on submitting a donation, on upcoming fundraisers, or to purchase a Team Matthew T-shirt or orange support bracelet contact Danyle at 524-4145 or go to the Matthew's Hope Heroes Facebook page.
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8 - www.the-burgh.com
September 22, 2012
Local teachers attend summer program in Colorado By Shaun Kittle
firstname.lastname@example.org NORTH COUNTRY — People in a small Colorado town have been getting violently ill, and local officials need help stopping the epidemic. It’s no secret that one of the three entities upstream from the town — a chicken farm, a restaurant and a chemical plant — might be responsible for the crisis. To expedite restoring the town to good health, a team consisting of economists, scientists, historians, mathematicians and artists is cobbled together to search for answers. This might sound like a science fiction movie in the making, but the scenario, at least the part about the townspeople getting sick, is based on an incident that occurred about five years ago. That unfortunate incident was the focus of the Keystone Center ’s Key Issues: Bringing Environmental Issues to the Classroom program, which brought teachers from throughout the U.S. and Canada, including three from the North Country, together in Keystone, Colo. for a week of learning about learning. The teachers were sponsored by GeorgiaPacific, a company that has paid for approximately 140 teachers, six total from the North Country, to attend the program since 1996.
“The focus is on environmental education, and giving that opportunity to teachers in our local communities,” said Karen Cole, communications manager for Georgia-Pacific. Attendees of the immersive five-day program didn’t spend their time sitting in lectures or buried in books, though. Instead, they became active participants in a role-playing scenario, which tasked them with determining the source of water pollution in the town. Scientific analysis of different locations had to be done, but the program was only partly about research methods. Different stakeholders, such as business owners, town board members and citizens, complete with wigs, costumes and fake moustaches, were portrayed by Keystone Center staff and by the program’s participants, forcing the teachers to examine different biases and interests within the scenario. “I had to play the role of a land developer, and look at things from an economic point of view, which is completely foreign to me,” said John Oliver, a science teacher at Willsboro Central School who attended the program. The multiple disciplines represented, like math and art, also provided different points of view in the problem-solving process. But as the participants uncovered more about the water ’s source of contamination,
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they also began uncovering something about their own methods — bias. “The conference focus was recognizing bias in research, but they didn’t teach us about bias,” Oliver said. “It took about twoand-a-half days before we realized it, but as we did our research, our own biases started to pop up.” For Oliver, the realization shined a light on a bigger problem. “I think bias is huge in science right now; doing research to bring you to an answer instead of doing research and discovering an answer,” Oliver said. Oliver found the realization useful, and applicable to his own teaching methods. “I’d like to open up the minds of the kids,” he said. “People can be wrong, and you just have to go where the evidence leads you, even if you don’t like where it leads.” Colleen Ryan, a math teacher at AuSable Valley Middle School, said the program made her feel recharged, and ready for the new school year. “I am going to be promoting this wherever I go,” Ryan said. It also gave her ideas on how to engage students in math by incorporating realworld issues, and research, into the lesson plan. One of Ryan’s favorite aspects of the program was the water quality testing, something she hopes to bring into her classroom. “This was a new experience,” she said. “I’m a math teacher, but I will be tapping into knowledge from science teachers now. Ultimately, when I learn my students learn, and that makes them better citizens.” The multi-disciplinary framework of the program received resounding praise from all three local teachers who attended it this summer, including Kathleen Sciole, a science teacher from Stafford Middle School in Plattsburgh. She said the learning approach was important because it revealed ways to not only take in scientific data, but to share the results with a community, too.
Colleen Ryan tests water quality as part of the Keystone Center’s Key Issues: Bringing Environmental Issues to the Classroom program. Photo by Shaun Kittle
“One of the biggest things I’m taking away is looking at scientific studies from different disciplines,” Sciole said. “Instead of doing a summary, I’ll now ask how this issue affects things like the economic community, the scientific community and the environmental community. This taught us how to have students do that, too.” The three attending teachers also said they’d like to share what they’ve learned with other teachers at their schools, with hopes of incorporating some of the discipline-crossing teaching methods, something Sciole called “21st Century skills.” “It is definitely on my docket to share and discuss this with my colleagues,” she said. “There are numerous ways to teach and relate to kids. We can’t give them all of the answers, but we can teach them how to navigate to find those answers themselves.”
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Many Varieties to Choose! Join Us: • Taste regional cold climate wines & ciders • Sample food from local restaurants • Enjoy crafts from local artisans • Entertainment provided by local musicians, mimes & jugglers • And lots of other fun surprises!
Weekend Wagon Rides to the Pumpkin Patch
Demonstrations Include: • Wine Tasting 101 • Cider making for the home hobbyist • The Great Lucy Grape Stomp
643-2268 751 BRAND HOLLOW RD., PERU WEST OF 22B • 10-5 DAILY
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September 22, 2012
www.the-burgh.com - 9
Veterans find a home at Clinton Community College By Stephen Bartlett
email@example.com PLATTSBURGH — Clinton Community College is a military friendly school committed to its veteran’s population. That dedication recently secured the college a spot on the annual Military Friendly Schools list. “It is an honor to be given this designation for the third year in a row,” said Tracy Guynup, Assistant Registrar and Veterans Affairs Officer. Victory Media, the premier media entity for military personnel transitioning into civilian life, awarded CCC a spot on the list. The 2013 Military Friendly Schools list honors the top 15 percent of colleges, universities and trade schools that excel at embracing America’s military service members, veterans, and spouses as students and ensure their success on campus. “This shows the community that our college is veteran friendly,” Guynup said. “It helps to get the word out to veterans and veteran dependents who are thinking of attending Clinton. We have a lot to offer our veteran population.” Among the top reasons CCC made the list is the school commitment to its veteran’s population. Clinton’s Veteran’s Club, a chapter of the Student Veter-
ans Association, provides students with a sense of belonging, enabling them to maintain their military connection and bond with their fellow Veterans at CCC. Clinton’s Veteran’s Club organizes social and charitable events that benefit Veterans and organizes and participates in a well attended Veterans Day observation. The club also brings in guest speakers, such as Thomas Middleton, a war veteran, CCC alumnus and author of the book “Saber ’s Edge.” “Our faculty and staff have a genuine respect for those who have served in the armed forces,” said CCC President John Jablonski. “I am pleased that Clinton has once again been recognized as a Military Friendly School.” The list of Military Friendly Schools, in its fourth year, is compiled through extensive research and a data-driven survey of more than 12,000 VA-approved schools nationwide. The survey tabulation process, methodology and weightings were independently verified by Ernst and Young LLP. Schools are continuously held to a higher standard through improved methodology, criteria and weightings developed with the assistance of an Academic Advisory Board consisting of educators from across the country. The annual G.I. Jobs Guide to Military Friendly Schools will include a detailed 2013 list and be distributed in print and digital format to active and former military personnel.
Halloween Fest to be held
Underground railroad site tours
PLATTSBURGH — The 13th Annual Plattsburgh Housing Outlet Halloween Festival will be held from 1 to 4 p.m. on Oct. 27 at 690 Route 3. The event will have activities such as arts and crafts, bobbing for apples, a magic show, and fire safety lessons for the whole family to enjoy. A suggested donation of $1 per child is suggested to benefit the Ronald McDonald House in Burlington, Vt. For more information call 563-6250 or go to www.plattsburghhousing.com.
AUSABLE CHASM — Two hour tour of Underground Railroad Sites in Keeseville and Peru will begin at 9:30 a.m. at the North Star Underground Railroad Museum, 1131 Mace Chasm Rd. The tours will be held Sept. 22, 29 and Oct. 6. The Minibus leaves the North Star Underground Railroad Museum at 9:30 a.m. The event is an opportunity to learn about the Champlain Line of the Underground Railroad. Reservations required. $10 adult, $5 children under 12. Form more information call 834-5180.
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People lined the City Hall Place bridge to watch the Rocket Red Glare Fireworks display during the Battle of Plattsburgh commemoration. Photo by Kristin Dominic
• Fully decorated and heated models • Refreshments • Manufacturers and Lenders on hand • Games and Prizes for the kids • Open house specials • Display model clearance • LEARN HOW TO LOCK IN YOUR PRICE FOR SPRING!
HOME BUILDING SEMINAR Thursday, Oct. 11th, 6-8pm at Dino’s Pizza 795 Route 3, Near Wilson’s Appliances • Learn about home building without cost or obligation • Refreshments will be served • One lucky person will win $3,500 Off their project! • Space is limited, please R.S.V.P. - adults only 690 Route 3, Near Della Honda, Plattsburgh, NY 12901 Phone: 518-563-6250 / 800-794-6250 FREE advice, plans and e-newsletter on the web! Mon-Thurs 9-6 • Fri-Sat 9-5 • Sun & Eves by appt.
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10 - www.the-burgh.com
September 22, 2012
Fri., Sept. 21 - Mon., Sept. 24, 2012
The ‘civil’ War of 1812 By Stephen Bartlett
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firstname.lastname@example.org PLATTSBURGH — The War of 1812 was a “civil” war between competing visions of North America, said Alan Taylor. The historian and author of books about colonial America, the American Revolution, and the Early American Republic spoke recently at Plattsburgh State, sharing concepts outlined in his book, “The Civil War of 1812: American Citizens, British Subjects, Irish Rebels, & Indian Allies,” published by Alfred A. Knopf in 2010. Taylor was awarded the Pulitzer Prize for earlier work. Taylor started by noting the United States was on the verge of losing the war when the Battle of Plattsburgh helped turned the tide. “The Battle of Plattsburgh was very important but not well remembered.” He further pointed out that during the first two years of the war, the U.S. was invading Canada and suffering great defeats, a part of history Canadians remember but Americans have forgotten. He stressed that his book is a borderlands history that attempts to avoid the Canadian and American patriotic stories. Instead, it focuses on the remarkably similar people on the borders who did not want to go to war. Taylor told of a British officer conducting a prisoner exchange who found it strange to find names among the American ranks that matched those of his own officers. “They read the same books and went to the same plays.”
Saying it was Americans fighting the British simplifies a war in which brother sometimes fought brother; the two sides at times were seemingly interchangeable. The British insisted anyone born in Scotland was a subject for life, whether they lived in Canada or Ireland. The United States was in the business of welcoming immigrants and making them Americans, actions the British said were fine as long as America understood if such a subject was found on a merchant ship the individual could be confiscated for the crown’s needs. “A whole lot of people were being taken who were born in the United States,” Taylor said. “The Irish were not happy about this.” The British had suppressed a rebellion in Ireland with great bloodshed, and the Irish in America would end up Dr. Alan Taylor signing books after his discussion on the War of 1812 at being about the strongest supporters Plattsburgh State. of the war against the British. Irish Americans accounted for 9 percent of Those suspected of treason could face a trial that the American population, yet they made up 13 percould kill them or join the British forces. cent of the enlisted population, and those numbers “Desertion is flowing back and forth between were likely higher as they hid their identities because armies,” Taylor said. the British considered them traitors. Many Native Americans fought as British allies in In Canada, the Red Coats’ ranks were filled with hopes of rolling back U.S. settlements in the west. At men recruited in Ireland, thousands of people destimes, tribes slaughtered each other during the war. perate for a paycheck and food. “People may argue over who won the War of 1812, “When American forces invade Canada and many but there is no argument over who lost it: the native get captured, the British made it a practice to listen peoples,” Taylor said. to their voices,” Taylor said.
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RUTH E WASHBURN JUNE 16, 1920 - SEPTEMBER 11, 2012 husband Phillip C. WashRuth E Washburn burn, one son Charles (Joe) Lewis, New York Washburn, one son in law June 16, 1920 - September 11, Ernie Bronson and 11 sisters 2012 and 2 brothers. Ruth Washburn, 92, of Lewis, She is survived New York by daughters passed away Margret BronTuesday 9-11son, and Phillis 2012 at her home Washburn, and with her loving daughter in-law family by her Jean Washburn, side. She was 6 grandchildren born June 16, Bonnie Mark1920 in Essex wica, Donna AlN.Y.. Daughter lie, Charli Lewis, of Amse and Scott Bronson, Ada Dennet Todd Washburn, Crowningshield. and Crystal Gowdy, 15 great She was a very hard worker grandchildren, 4 great great all of her life working varigrand children, and several ous positions until she benieces and nephews. came employed by the ElizaA grave side service was held betown Community Hospital at the Lewis Cemetery where she worked and reSeptember 15, 2012. Donatired from after 26 years of tions in Ruth's memory can service. Ruth knew many be made to Hospice of the people and touched many North Country, 12 Tom hearts. Ruth also enjoyed Phelps Way, Mineville, N.Y. many crafts and gardening. 12960 She was predeceased by her
September 22, 2012
www.the-burgh.com - 11
Rockeater from page 1 Behind them, a giant doughnut seemed to be gaining. I focused on the road, as I veered to the right and then turned toward the beach. The sky surrounding the beach was blue, but above it a dark cloud had settled, threatening something more sinister than rain, and as I passed Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles, nearly ran over a Smurf and parked near three fairy princesses of both genders, I wondered if I had entered a time vortex. A time vortex is a sort of temporal wormhole used to travel in time, space and sometimes other universes. Part of Lincoln, Vermont is a time vortex, according to my sister who says she’s seen fairies and UFOs. Uncertain on my feet and feeling like it would serve me best to watch all sides of myself simultaneously, I neared the finish line of this inter-galactic race, the track leading to it edged by men, women, Chia pets, elves, Spider Man and several hobbits, screaming and drooling, arms extended to touch an athlete and establish a connection to the chaos. Amongst shouts of fevered incoherence, a ballerina leapt over a fire pit and zig-zagged toward a mud pit, head first under the net and mud, broke the surface to low crawl as Indiana Jones watched, ready from the sidelines with whip in hand to rescue her if she faltered. Police and firefighters strolled nearby, eyes narrow and certain. The ballerina pulled herself up, still up to her knees in mud as she stumbled to the left, right and then gritted her teeth and yanked each leg out with a “schlock,”and was suddenly on the grass and crossing the finish line. And like the princess and the Batman before, all dripping with mud, she smiled victorious in a contest that seemed more about finishing than winning. To the right of the finish line, a trio of skeletons, all in black with short rainbow skirts, watched silently, keeping a counsel those around them seemed to avoid. Captain Crunch nearly lost her hat in the mud, teeth clenched and worn after conquering sand, pavement, water, grass, mud and fire. “The sand is the hardest,” said Jennifer Blake. “I need to train to run in the sand next year. “I got stuck in the mud and pulled a friend down, but I finished.” Another competitor in black spandex and a skirt dove into the mud pit as two tiny voices in the roaring crowd chirped, “C’mon mommy! C’mon mommy!” Back at the start of the track, wave 3 stretched and bounced up and down as two members of a New York state militia artillery unit from the War of 1812 solemnly approached the cannon, lit it, and, boom, the explosion shook the trees as Mr. and Mrs. Clause were swallowed by the pack. The race at Plattsburgh City Beach totaled 3.1 miles, with waves of runners starting every 30 minutes. They ran over the City Beach, Heritage Trail, Scomotion Creek area and along the Crete Civic Center, navigating a tunnel crawl, scramble net, water wading, fire jumping and mud pit. Mathew Corbine of Plattsburgh took first place with a time of 23:56, while Cassie Sellars of Granby was the first female finisher with a time of 26:28. After the race, athletes painted in mud used their teeth to open water bottles and washed at cleaning stations, the latter gazing up at something I could not see, perhaps their time-vortex taxi home. “It was terrible,” said Captain Underpants, who revealed her secret identity to be Kara Mariano, a student at Plattsburgh State, “but awesome.” “I’m doing it next year.”
Wave 3 awaits the cannon at Plattsburgh’s Rockeater Adventure Race. Photo by Stephen Bartlett
The zip code comparison below shows the number of subscribers the Press Republican delivers to according to their most recent ABC Audit dated 12/31/2010 compared to the weekly postal deliveries made by Denton Publications, according to their most recent CVC Audited Statement dated 9/30/2011.
oard b e r o c S
PRESS REPUBLICAN CURRENT ABC AUDITED
TOWN USPS Sunday VISITO Sunday 12958 ed R Mooers Deliver prise Home Home s-Enter 12 USPS 95 ew ed R N 9 er O Press R Mooers Deliver Deliv VISIT erprise 169 nt ep E Fo ed Delivered s12960 ublican rks New HOME 0 Press R ise Moriah TOWN 233 290 epublic Enterpr an s12 lic 96 ew ub P an N 1 Mor ZI ep 982 0 Press R iah Cen Ti 154 275 Press R North C epublic 12962 ter Pr mes of ublican ountrym an Ti ep 56 0 R M va 0 ess Rep orrison an 90 375 Press North C Miner of Ti an ville 12964 ublican ountrym Times 12851 epublic 213 0 mb Press R New R an 0 1,020 Press R Times of Newco ussia epublic 12970 es of Ti lican m ub lle an Ti Ti vi 12852 ep 1 13 Press R Paul Sm 2 4 79 Ti lmsted ress R 10 P Ti O 6 ep of m ith an 12 ub n es 7 es 972 Pe lican of Ti Tim 2,438 1285 Statio epublic 0 Press R ru 0 gh Press R The Bur 2,439 Putnam epublic an 12973 an gh The Bur Lake 12861 epublic 66 Press R Piercefi 223 0 Valley N Press R 15,170 Schroon epublic eld 12974 e Burgh ublican an ews 7 Th 12870 ce ep 17 12 Pr Po R 6 4, an es rt s Repub Henry 838 813 Valley N Press Sever News an 12 y 2 lic 97 lic lle 87 a ub an ews 5 Port Va 2,639 12 ep Press R erog 274 Kent 0 1,024 The Bur Press R Ticond epublic News an 12976 an gh Valley 12883 129 epublic Press R urgh Rainbow man 249 146 527 Valley N ountry Press R Plattsb epublic an Lake 12977 an ews North C an 12901 775 epublic 0 Press R R m R ay ry C ss br 07 nt R 35 re oo 1,0 Times of ou PA epublic k an 12979 s P an North C Ti 12903 195 epublic Press R Rouses man le Fork 294 0 1,107 Valley N ountry Press R AuSab epublic Point an 12981 an ews North C 12912 125 epublic Press R Sarana 367 ingdale 0 1,160 Valley N c Press R epublic Bloom of Ti an 12 3 es lic 98 m 91 ub an ew 3 Ti 12 178 ep e Press R s Sarana man 334 385 942 Valley N c Lake ountry Press R epublic Cadyvill an 12985 an ews North C 1,204 12918 epublic ain Press R 84 Schuyler 295 631 North C Press R epublic Champl News Falls 12986 lican ountrym an Valley 12919 960 Press R Tupper 156 Repub zy s ss 5 an 93 re ha 70 N ew P ep La C orth Cou N an 12987 ublican ke 2,625 Valley 12921 ntryman epublic Press R Point Upper 156 86 400 Valley N Jay Press R epublic Crown News an 12989 an ews Valley 490 12928 ora epublic Pr Ve 63 R m es rm ne s ss 5 s on 60 Republic 12 The Bur Pre Dan tville New an 12992 an gh Valley 2,578 12929 epublic htown 0 Press R West C 0 632 Valley N epublic Press R hazy Elizabet News an 12993 an ews Valley 140 12932 epublic Press R Westpor 80 27 338 Valley N epublic Press R Essex t News an 12996 y 6 lic lle 93 an ew ub Va 430 12 ep Press R s Willsbor 23 ls 563 174 Valley N epublic Press R Gabrie o News 12997 an an ews 2,070 Valley 12939 epublic Press R Wilmin 26 160 North C 1,665 gton epublic Press R Jay News 12998 an ountrym an Valley 869 5 12941 epublic Press R Wither R 49 ne s 4 ss an 24 re ee 33 Va be ew ep 6 P K lley New N e* ublican an 1,040 Valley 12942 epublic Press R s 0 Misc Zi Valley 37 Valley N ps 2,157 epublic Press R Keene News an an ews Valley 585 6 12943 epublic Pr lle 13 R vi es se 4 s ss 37 Republic Valley N 35 Pre Kee of Ti an an ews Times 12944 epublic 66 lear 140 Times of 1,000 Press R Lake C an 4,308 Ti 12945 epublic 112 lacid 11,687 NE/TT Press R Lake P an 6 lic 94 ub 12 ep Compiled from Press Republican ABC Audited Publisher’s Press R Lewis Statement 12/13/2010. Denton Publications CVC Audited 12950 e ill Statement 09/30/11. Press Republican Sunday home Minev 12956 delivery & mail. Denton Publications Free Community
DENTON PUBLICATIONS CURRENT CVC AUDITED STATEMENT
Newspapers Delivered via USPS Thursday & Friday.
The above comparison only shows subscribers to the Press Republican and postal deliveries made by Denton Publications in the same zip codes. Newsstand sales and bulk drop distribution is not represented. Doing so would not substantially alter the differential. We are not suggesting you not place
information in the Press Republican, it plays a valuable communication role in our region. We do think however, it’s important that you understand the significant differences between our delivered quantity in comparison to theirs and recognize that missing 49,157 homes and business locations in your immediate market
could significantly impact your results. Compare the zip codes most important to your event or business and see if adding that Denton publication to your media mix makes sense for your efforts. Call our office today and schedule an appointment to learn about your locally owned community publications and web sites.
12 - www.the-burgh.com
September 22, 2012
Commemoration from page 1
A little girl enjoys this year’s Buddy Walk, hosted last weekend by the North Country Down Syndrome Association. Photo by Kristin Dominic
Vendors Needed! Taste of Home Cooking School will be holding a cooking school November 3rd at the Crete Civic Center. We have limited booth space available for the show. Booths open 3 hours before show time and you can show and or sell your goods or products to over 1,500 eager shoppers. Contact us to see how you can get in on the many different opportunities for this show.
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United Airlines Flight 93, which crashed in a field near Shanksville, Pennsylvania. Nearly 3,000 people lost their lives that day. Students, faculty, administrators, staff and community members gathered near Hawkins pond to commemorate those lost that day and honor the courage of those who rushed to their aid. Skopp said those gathered must dedicate themselves to the resolve to “look more deeply into our hearts and minds as we struggle to blend justice with mercy and compassion.” Hope rests in remembering what happened and learning with open hearts and minds, in the hope of finding compassion and the calm of wisdom, Skopp said. “We all have a responsibility to do whatever we must, in order to make a future worthy of those we have lost.” Skopp reminded those present of the courage and expressions of “godlike” expressions of human spirit that rose from the tragedy. He also stressed that history is the mirror reflecting our present and foreshadowing our future. Yes, the past is littered with shards of anger and the rubble of revenge, the ruins of which continue to tumble down upon us. History shows how easily mankind is bloodied by its own hatred, becoming its own enemy and terror. But there is another history too, Skopp said, a shining history of human compassion, creativity, love and wisdom, written brightly over the ages. “If we are honest, in the mirror that is our past we can see both our human-kinds.” Studying the attacks and retaining faith in order and meaning may be tragic, but not doing it is the greater tragedy, the historian said, standing a few feet from the 911 memorial, the pond’s fountains reaching toward the sky behind him. Skopp urged people to clear their minds and seek understanding rather than jumping to conclusions that heap blame and “plunge us toward hasty judgment in the aftermath of such cruelty and calamity. Seeking truth means understanding what those we may despise have to say, something that requires strength.” “Ultimately,” Skopp said, “we might have done something to fuel the hate, and while harm to innocents is never acceptable, we must recognize our adversaries despair.” “I mean, should we not have seen the consequences of our policies and practices in the Middle East and elsewhere, how we had turned a blind eye to tyranny for the sake of our material ‘needs’?” In the end, Skopp said, our wisdom must establish an ethically just world in which everyone enjoys the respect and opportunities “we would want for ourselves.”
www.the-burgh.com - 13
September 22, 2012
14 - www.the-burgh.com
September 22, 2012
Friday, Sept. 21 Football Saranac Lake at AuSable Valley, 7:30 p.m.
Boys soccer Northeastern Clinton at Beekmantown, 4:30 p.m. Saranac Lake at Saranac, 6:30 p.m. Seton Catholic at Northern Adirondack, 4:30 p.m. Chazy at Lake Placid, 4:30 p.m. Westport at Willsboro, 4:30 p.m. Keene at Crown Point, 4:30 p.m.
Volleyball Lake Placid at Saranac Lake, 4:30 p.m. Saranac at Beekmantown, 4:30 p.m. AuSable Valley at Plattsburgh High, 4:30 p.m. Peru at Northeastern Clinton, 4:30 p.m.
Saturday, Sept. 22 Football Beekmantown at Peru, 1:30 p.m. Plattsburgh High at Saranac, 1:30 p.m. Tupper Lake at Canton, 1:30 p.m.
Gymnastics Plattsburgh High at Beekmantown, 11 a.m.
Monday, Sept. 24 Gymnastics Beekmantown at Peru, 5:30 p.m.
Boys soccer AuSable Valley at Saranac, 6:30 p.m. Plattsburgh High at Northeastern Clinton, 6:30 p.m. Saranac Lake at Peru, 4:30 p.m. Lake Placid at Willsboro, 4:30 p.m. Elizabethtown-Lewis at Seton Catholic, 4:30 p.m. Westport at Chazy, 6 p.m. Wells at Keene, 4:30 p.m.
Tuesday, Sept. 25 Swimming Peru at AuSable Valley, 5 p.m. Moriah at Plattsburgh High, 5 p.m.
Girls soccer Beekmantown at Northeastern Clinton, 6:30 p.m. Saranac at Saranac Lake, 4:30 p.m. AuSable Valley at Peru, 4:30 p.m. Lake Placid at Chazy, 6 p.m. Northern Adirondack at Seton Catholic, 4:30 p.m. Willsboro at Ticonderoga, 4:30 p.m. Elizabethtown-Lewis at Moriah, 4:30 p.m. Indian Lake/Long Lake at Westport, 4:30 p.m. Crown Point at Keene, 4:30 p.m.
North Country soccer officials seek new members By Keith Lobdell
WESTPORT — The Westport Chapter of Soccer Officials is coping with a double edged sword. On the one side, numbers have been decreasing over the past few years for officials, from a high of around 50 to a current roster of 36. On the other, several of those 36 officials are entering the final years of service for the organization. “I have been doing this for 32 years now,” chapter director Jim Monty said. “Pete Jacques is our most tenured member and we have several that have been doing this for a lot of years. Pete and I are at the point where are grandkids are starting to come into the modified system, and we want to watch them play. A lot of the older generation of refs will be gone in the next two years.” The organization of officials covers schools including Willsboro, Keene, Elizabethtown-Lewis, Lake Placid, Saranac Lake, Westport, Moriah, Crown Point, Ticonderoga, Schroon Lake, Minerva-Newcomb, Indian Lake/Long Lake, Wells and Johnsburg. If each team were playing against each other, a total of 28 referees would be required to cover 14 games - seven modified and seven varsity. However, in the worse case scenario where a total of nine modified and nine varsity games could be played in the chapter, all 36 members would be needed. “We have had situations where we have had to cover a modified game with just one referee,” Monty said. “We will never do that for a varsity game, but it is becoming more common on the modified level.” Monty said that the numbers were not the reason for a pair of games lacking officials Sept. 10, when the Lake Placid - Seton and Westport - Elizabethtown-Lewis games had to be postponed because no officials showed up. “That was an oversight on my part, and I have to take the blame on that one,” Monty said. “We have a new scheduling system and those games were left blank. The schedule is
Volleyball Northeastern Clinton at Northern Adirondack, 4:30 p.m. Saranac Lake at AuSable Valley, 4:30 p.m. Lake Placid at Peru, 4:30 p.m. Beekmantown at Plattsburgh, 4:30 p.m.
Thursday, Sept. 27 Girls soccer Saranac at AuSable Valley, 4:30 p.m. Northeastern Clinton at Plattsburgh High, 6:30 p.m. Peru at Saranac Lake, 4:30 p.m. Chazy at Ticonderoga, 4:30 p.m. Moriah at Northern Adirondack, 4:30 p.m. Willsboro at Lake Placid, 4:30 p.m. Seton Catholic at Elizabethtown-Lewis, 4:30 p.m. Westport at Minerva/Newcomb, 4:30 p.m. Keene at Wells, 4:30 p.m.
Friday, Sept. 28 Football AuSable Valley at Ticonderoga, 7:30 p.m.
Swimming Plattsburgh High at Peru, 5 p.m. AuSable Valley at Moriah, 5 p.m.
Gymnastics Beekmantown at Plattsburgh High, 5:30 p.m.
Boys soccer Northeastern Clinton at Saranac, 6:30 p.m. AuSable Valley at Plattsburgh High, 6:30 p.m. Saranac Lake at Beekmantown, 4:30 p.m. Seton Catholic at Willsboro, 4:30 p.m. Lake Placid at Elizabethtown-Lewis, 4:30 p.m. Westport at Northern Adirondack, 4:30 p.m.
Volleyball Plattsburgh High at Saranac Lake, 4:30 p.m. Northern Adirondack at Saranac, 4:30 p.m. Beekmantown at Northeastern Clinton, 4:30 p.m. AuSable Valley at Peru, 4:30 p.m.
posted 10 days in advance, but no one noticed it.” Monty said that the chapter is always actively recruiting for new members to join their ranks, even looking at members of local teams that are seniors. “We have sent notices out to schools and put it out there with the coaches, trying to plant the seed with some of these players,” Monty said. “We are looking at kids that are staying local for college and I will work around their schedule, but we are just not getting a response. I can‘t help but think that, as a college student or young adult back in the area, you could not use $1,500 over six weeks.” Monty said that the attitude players see towards the officials from the sidelines may be to blamed for their lack of wanting to stay with the gamer locally through officiating. “You have to have thick skin at times, especially when you are doing the big games,” Monty said. “Kids do not want to go out there and face what they have seen coming from the parents and fans in the stands. “
Monty also said that he was surprised by where the officials come from. “You see a lot of youth soccer and interest in the sport in the Lake Placid region, but only one of our officials is from there,” he said. “The base of our officials come from Westport and Willsboro. You would think that there would be more from some of these others towns because you get mileage to go along with the pay for each game.” Monty said that while he is focused on bringing new soccer officials into the fold, he realized that this is not a unique situation. “All of the other sports are experiencing the same thing,” he said. “I know that the population has decreased and a lot of kids move on after high school, but there are people out there who love the game, and that is what you need to have. I love the game and I always appreciate seeing great plays from these kids, no matter who they play for.” Those interested in learning more about becoming a referee in the Westport Chapter of Soccer Officials or elsewhere in the North Country, call Monty at 962-4737.
Cross country AuSable Valley, Beekmantown at Ticonderoga Northeastern Clinton, Saranac at Lake Placid Plattsburgh High, Saranac Lake, Seton Catholic at Peru
The Westport Chapter of Soccer Officials currently has a roster of 36 members, including long time referee Steve Stahl, in back. With between 14 to 18 games in a single day, the organization is seeking new members to help provide proper coverage at both varsity and modified games.
Football AuSable Valley 0-0-6-0 6 Peru 20-14-7-0 41 Peru: Blake Altizer completed 9 of 14 passes for 167 yards and three touchdowns, connecting with Noah Phillips twice for scores totaling 78 yards and Bret Boyer once (Boyer had three catches for 39 yards total). Mackenzie LaRocque ran the ball eight times for 111 yards and one score, while Hunter Bruno had five carries for 30 yards and two touchdowns. AVCS: Dillon Savage carried the ball 16 times for 55 yards, while Kodie Simpson had 10 carries for 45 yards and the games lone score. Simpson also completed one pass for 24 yards. PHS 7-0-0-7 14 Beekmantown 8-14-7-0 29 BCS: Michael Guerin ran the ball 13 times for 101 yards and the opening score for the Eagles, while Dustin Pickering ran for 41 yards while recording a touchdown thanks to an interception on defense. Zachary Myers threw for 34 yards and a score while rushing for 36 yards and one score. Quenton Barber was the lone recipient in the passing game, hauling in the 34-yard scoring play. PHS: Shawn Courson scored on a one-yard rush and 35-yard interception return for the Hornets while throwing for 88 yards. Jonas Miller ran the ball 13 times for 53 yards, while Sean Shea added 51 yards on the ground. Saranac Lake 23-7-0-0 30 Ticonderoga 0-0-0-6 6 SLCS: Matt Phelan threw for 11 yards and one score while rushing for 59 yards and two more for the Red Storm. Lance Ackerson added one score on 16 rushing yards, while Derek Thurber ran for 70 yards, Seth Pickreign 62 (along with 36 yards receiving) and Dylan Gunther 43. Kevin Morgan caught the lone receiving touchdown, while Mike Burpoe had 40 yards receiving. Saranac
Blake Altizer went 9-for-14 throwing for 167 yards against AuSable Valley last weekend. Photo by Nancy Frasier
Moriah 0-0-0-15 15 Saranac: Matt McCasland scored the lone touchdown of the game for the Chiefs on a six yard run and added the two-point conversion. McCasland finished with 88 yards on the ground, while Ethan Goslin was held to 27 yards throwing and 20 yards rushing. Tanner Rascoe picked off a pair of Viking pass attempts, while Kevin Jordan also recorded an interception.
Gouverneur 14 Tupper Lake 13 TLCS: Mitch Keniston and Morgan Stevens each scored for the Lumberjacks, who were not able to convert on the game-tying extra-point conversion in their homecoming game.
September 22, 2012
www.the-burgh.com - 15
Thescorebook Girls soccer
Beekmantown 6, Saranac 3 BCS: Adam Goldfarb 2 goals, 3 assists; Ryan Waterbury 1 goal; Zach Brockway 1 goal; Skye Dominy 1 goal; Brenden Carnright 1 goal, 1 assist Saranac: Austin Myers 1 goal; Matt Bouyea 1 goal; Kyle Erikson 1 goal
Beekmantown 3, Saranac Lake 1 BCS: Kallie Villemaire 2 goals, 1 assists; Courtney Wilson 1 goal. Kiley Regan 2 assists; Lauren OʼConnor 5 saves Saranac Lake: Katey Snyder 1 goal; Sheila Decker 1 assist; Regan Kieffer 8 saves
Northern Adirondack 2, Willsboro 0 NAC: Nolan Ferguson 1 goal; Darian Velasquez 1 goal, Dan Burger 4 saves Willsboro: Dakoda Latford 7 saves
Beekmantown 3, Northeastern Clinton 2 BCS: Kallie Villemaire 2 goals, 1 assist; Cortney Wilson 1 goal; Kiley Regan 1 assist; Lauren OʼConnor 6 saves NCCS: Mallory Honan 2 goals; Molly Roush 1 assist; Andrea Boire 1 assist; Christina Paola 5 saves Saranac 2, Saranac Lake 0 SCS: Kayla Napper 1 goal, 1 assist; Summer Gillespie 1 goal; Jamie Favreau 9 saves SLCS: Katie Buckley 20 saves
Chazy 5, Elizabethtown-Lewis 0 Chazy: Derek Drake 1 goal, 1 assist; Nathan Reynolds 1 goal; Craig Botten 1 goal; Zach Brothers 1 goal; Justin Brothers 1 goal; Brandon Laurin 2 assists, Hayden Guay 1 assist; Kyle Bissonette 4 saves ELCS: Cortland White 6 saves
Northeastern Clinton 3, Saranac Lake 1 NCCS: Katie Matott 1 goal; Molly Roush 1 goal; Maddlyn Tucker 1 goal; Mallory Honan 1 assist; Skyler Hebert 1 assist; Christina Paola 6 saves SLCS: Katey Snyder 1 goal; Jennifer Ward 1 assist; Katie Buckley 12 saves
Northeastern Clinton 6, Saranac Lake 0 NCCS: Kyle McCarthy 4 goals; McKenna Hunter 1 goal; Colby Provost 1 goal; Patrick Parent 2 assists; Austin Tetreault 1 assist; Marcus Lefebvre 1 assist; Calen Duso 1 assist; Josh Rabideau 5 saves SLCS: Oliver Holmes 14 saves
Seton Catholic 3, Ticonderoga 0 Seton: Paige Spittler 2 goals; Maddy Murnane 1 goal; Olivia Nachbauer 1 assist; Shannon Egan 1 assist; Kelli Ryan 6 saves
Michaela Lafountain sets for the Beekmantown volleyball team.
Lake Placid 1, Moriah 0 LPCS: Kendra Manning 1 goal; Payton Barney 1 assist; Liz Leff 9 saves
Neale 5 saves SLCS: Jennifer Ward 1 goal; Katey Snyder 1 assist; Katie Buckley 12 saves
Chazy 2, Elizabethtown-Lewis 0 Chazy: Kinnan Latremore 1 goal; Olivia Blais 1 goal; Megan Reynolds 1 assist; Rachel Pombrio 1 assist ELCS: Kearsten Ashline 8 saves
Elizabethtown-Lewis 2, Ticonderoga 1 ELCS: Shonna Brooks 1 goal; Kylee Cassavaugh 1 goal; Emily Morris 1 assist; Lily Whalen 1 assist; Kearsten Ashline 9 saves
Beekmantown 2, Saranac 0 BCS: Shanae Jodoin 1 goal; Kiley Regan 1 goal; Kallie Villemaire 2 assists; Lauren OʼConnor 6 saves SCS: Jamie Favreau 8 saves Northern Adirondack 2, Willsboro 0 NAC: Rachael Venne 1 goal, 1 assist; Magan Magee 1 goal; Anna Lashway 1 assist; Stephanie Snide 5 saves Willsboro: Renee Marcotte 23 saves; Stephanie Blanchard s saves Plattsburgh High 3, Peru 1 PHS: Brooke Knight 2 goals; Marle Curle 1 goal; Hailey McLaughlin 1 assist; Madison Trombley 1 assist; Olivia Carlsson 1 assist; Karlie Neale 3 saves PCS: Kelly Nennan 1 goal; Lindsey Bushey 1 assist; Madeline Barber 3 saves; Shannon Bombard 3 saves Minerva/Newcomb 3, Keene 0 KCS: Tucker Geiger 10 saves
Photo by Keith Lobdell
Saranac Lake 21-25-25-25 Northeastern Clinton 25-19-16-20 SLCS: Emily Fountain 9 aces, 7 assists; Nicole Viscardo 8 aces, 11 kills; Kylie Sapone 17 assists; Shannon Stevens 8 kills, 6 aces NCCS: Caroline Perrea 8 assists; Ellen Reid 15 points
Lake Placid 4, Seton Catholic 2 LPCS: Payton Barney 2 goals; Kendra Manning 1 goal; Liz Leff 1 goal, 6 saves; Brooke Reid 1 assist; Sam Barney 1 assist Seton: Peyton Falb 1 goal; Paige Spittler 1 goal; Maddy Murnane 1 assist; Kelli Ryan 11 saves
Plattsburgh High 25-25-25 Peru 15-8-20 PHS: Taylor Witkiewicz 5 digs, 4 kills; Rachel Rebideau 3 aces; Deanna LaBarge 7 digs, 6 aces; Kadijah Brown 8 kills Peru: Rebecca Tenbuuren 3 aces; Linzee Wright 3 aces
Indian Lake/Long Lake 5, Keene 0 Keen: Tucker Geiger 10 saves Moriah 5, Willsboro 0 Willsboro: Renee Marcotte and Stephanie Blanchard combined for 12 saves
Westport 2, Crown Point 1 Westport: Ellie Schwoebel 1 goal; Talite Malafu 1 goal; Hannah Looby 8 saves
Lake Placid 2, Seton Catholic 1 LPCS: Shane McNeirney 1 goal; Nzoni Thompson 1 goal; Andrew Meister 1 assist; Chris Kordziel 10 saves Seton: Noah Osbourne 1 goal; Keagan Briggs 15 saves Northeastern Clinton 3, Peru 2 NCCS: Kyle McCarthy 2 goals; Marcus Lafebrve 1 goal; Dustin Poupore 1 assist; Austin Tetreault 1 assist; Josh Rabideau 5 saves Peru: Peter Daly 1 goal, 1 assist; Jacob Dick 1 goal; Ian Spear 1 assist; Michael Danis 9 saves Chazy 6, Seton Catholic 1 Chazy: Nathan Reynolds 3 goals; Brandon Laurin 2 goals, 1 assist; David Poitras 1 goal; Derek Drake 1 assist; Josh Barriere 1 assist; Nelson Pelton 1 assist; Kyle Bissonette 2 saves; Trent Blais 2 saves Seton: Kaden Baugh 1 goal; Keagan Briggs 16 saves Beekmantown 6, AuSable Valley 0 BCS: Mikael Faruqi 2 goals; Adam Goldfarb 1 goal, 1 assist; Ryan Waterbury 1 goal, 1 assist; Zach Brockway 1 goal; Alex Price 1 goal; Ian Pummell 2 assists; Matt LaClair 1 save AVCS: Riley Taylor and Conner Kennedy combined for 12 saves Lake Placid 4, Northern Adirondack 1 LPCS: Hunter Wilson 2 goals; Nzoni Thompson 1 goal; Eddie Kane 1 goal; Chris Kordziel 15 saves NAC: Scott Kellett 1 goal Keene 0, Johnsburg 0 Keene: Colton Venner 8 saves; Keene 23 shots Peru 7, Plattsburgh High 0 Peru: Ian Spear 4 goals; Jacob Dick 1 goal; 2 assists; Justin Wiley 1 goal; Jonathan Plessis-Belair 2 assists; Michael Danis 5 saves PHS: Chris Mihal 8 saves
James Mulligan of Seton Catholic tries to get past a fallen Westport defender last week. Photo by Keith Lobdell
Saranac 25-25-25 Lake Placid 12-22-17 Saranac: Samantha Aierle 8 assists, 3 kills; Sara Wood 9 kills; Ashley Byerly 5 kills LPCS: Serina Hayes 5 aces, 5 kills, 5 assists; Lindsey Howe 5 kills; Carleigh Garrett 7 assists; Taylor Maiorca 7 assists
Boys soccer Keene 3, Willsboro 0 Keene: Eli Smith 1 goal; Brandon Dumas 1 goal; Gabe Warner 1 goal; Jackson Van Wie 1 assist; Cougar Smith 1 assist; Tim Montenez 1 assist; Colton Venner 13 saves Willsboro: Dakoda Latford 10 saves
Plattsburgh High 3, Saranac Lake 1 PHS: Maddison Trombley 1 goal; Molly LeClair 1 goal; Adrienne Nye 1 goal; Marle Curle 1 assist; Brooke Knight 1 assist; Karlie
Volleyball Beekmantown 25-25-25 Northern Adirondack 15-16-11 Beekmantown: Michaela Lafountain 28 assists; Shannon Ryan 16 kills; Kendra Lafountain 10 digs; Mikaela Frechette 6 kills; Grace Kelly 6 kills; Emily Anderson 6 kills NAC:Emma Trombley 3 aces; MacKenzie Fountain 6 digs; Shonni Velasquez 4 kills, Hannah Charland 3 assists
Beekmantown 4, Peru 3 BCS: Kallie Villemaire 2 goals, 1 assist; Shanae Jodoin 1 goal; Lindsey Gonyea 1 goal; Kiley Regan 1 assist; Carlee Casey 1 assist; Courtney Wilson 1 assist; Lauren OʼConnor 6 saves Peru: Lindsey Bushey 1 goal, 1 assist; Mary Mazzella 1 goal; Ashley Carpenter 1 goal; Shannon Bombard 8 saves
Northeastern Clinton 4, AuSable Valley 2 NCCS: Mallory Honan 2 goals, 2 assists; Molly Roush 2 goals, 2 assists; Christina Paola 3 saves AVCS: Taylor Saltus 1 goal, 1 assist; Deanna Dashnaw 1 goal; Nichole Pulsifer 8 saves
Chazy 3, Northern Adirondack 1 Chazy: Olivia Blais 1 goal, 1 assist; Courtney Gilmore 1 goa, 1 assist; Gwen Lapier 1 goal; Megan Reynolds 1 assist; Logan Baker 5 saves NAC: Rachael Venne 1 goal; Stephanie Snide 10 saves
Minerva/Newcomb 4, Keene 0 Keene: Colton Venner 15 saves
Seton Catholic 2, Westport 1 Seton: Adam Tedford 1 goal; James Mulligan 1 goal; Keegan Frenyea 2 assists; Keagen Briggs 11 saves Westport: Anderson Gay 1 goal; Gabe Schrauf 1 assist; Sam Napper 17 saves
Brooke Knight (23) of Plattsburgh High battles for the ball against Peru. Photo by Katherine Clark
Student Athletes! @ValleyNewsAdk @TheBurghAdk @ncountryman @Denpubs
Follow us on Facebook and Twitter to find out when your game gallery has been posted online. Recent photo galleries posted include: CPCS at Westport girls soccer Peru at BCS girls soccer ELCS at ti girls soccer Chazy at ELCS boys soccer Peruat PHS boys soccer SLCS at Peru volleyball Seton at Westport boys soccer Bcs at Saranac girls soccer
NAC at Willsboro girls soccer Peru at PHS girls soccer AVCS at BCS boys soccer CVAC Invitational girls swim NAC at BCS volleyball Saranac Lake at Ti football PHS at Saranac boys soccer
16 - www.the-burgh.com • Community Calendar
Friday, Sept. 21 UNITED WAY BREAKFAST. Annual United Way Kickoff Breakfast, The American Legion Post #20, 162 Quarry Road,8 a.m. $13 per person or $100 per 8-person table. 563-0028. SENIOR FITNESS. Clinton County Senior Center, 5139 N. Catherine St., 8:15 a.m. 643-8774. SENIOR ZUMBA. Clinton County Senior Center, 5139 N. Catherine St., 9:30 a.m. 643-8774. MAH JONGG. Clinton County Senior Center, 5139 N. Catherine St., noon. 6438774. TUNES & TRIVIA NIGHT. The Monopole, 7 Protection Ave., 4-7 p.m. 563-2222. LUCID TO PERFORM. Formula 5 & Mercury Landing to perform, Monopole, 7 Protection Ave. 10 p.m.
Saturday, Sept. 22
NUTCRACKER AUDITIONS FOR KIDS. Hartman Theater at SUNY Plattsburgh, 101 Broad Street: Kids 12 & up 10 a.m., age 11 at noon, age 9-10 at 1:15 p.m. age 5-8 at 2:15 p.m. $20 fee. ROLLER DERBY TO BOUT. Lumber Jills to bout Capital City Derby Dolls, City Recreation Center, 52 Us Oval, 7 p.m. ROOTS COLLIDER TO PERFORM. Monopole, 7 Protection Ave. 10 p.m.
Monday, Sept. 24
SENIOR FITNESS. Clinton County Senior Center, 5139 N. Catherine St., 8:15 a.m. 643-8774. COMPUTER BASICS CLASS. Clinton County Senior Center, 5139 N. Catherine St., 9-11 a.m. 643-8774. SENIOR QUILTING & SCRABBLE. Clinton County Senior Center, 5139 N. Catherine St., 9-11 a.m. 643-8774. MAH JONGG. Clinton County Senior Center, 5139 N. Catherine St., noon. 6438774.
Tuesday, Sept. 25
SUNRISE ROTARY. American Legion post 20, 162 Quarry Road, 7:20 a.m. OSTEO EXERCISE. Clinton County Senior Center, 5139 N. Catherine St., 9 a.m. 6438774. SENIOR TAI CHI. Clinton County Senior Center, 5139 N. Catherine St., 9:30 a.m.
September 22, 2012 643-8774. SENIOR ZUMBA. Clinton County Senior Center, 5139 N. Catherine St., 10:30 a.m. 643-8774. WII BOWLING LEAGUE. Clinton County Senior Center, 5139 N. Catherine St., 10 a.m. 643-8774. RSVP TO PERFORM. Clinton County Senior Center, 5139 N. Catherine St., 11 a.m. 643-8774. STAINED GLASS CLASS. Clinton County Senior Center, 5139 N. Catherine St., 1 p.m. 643-8774. PARENTS SUPPORT GROUP. Parents anonymous support groups, Child Care Coordinating Council, 194 US Oval, 5-6:30 p.m.
Wednesday, Sept. 26
AGING IN PLACE BREAKFAST. Clinton County Office for the Aging, 135 Margaret Street, Suite 105, 9 - 11 a.m. 563-6180. SENIOR FITNESS. Clinton County Senior Center, 5139 N. Catherine St., 8:15 a.m. 643-8774. COMPUTER BASICS CLASS. Clinton County Senior Center, 5139 N. Catherine St., 9-11 a.m. 643-8774. OVEREATERS SUPPORT GROUP. Auditorium A, CVPH Medical Center, 75 Beekman St. 7-8 p.m. FEMALE MUSIC GROUP OPEN MEETING. Champlain Valley Sweet Adelines to hold guest night, North Country Alliance Church, 7 Northern Ave, 7-9 p.m. 926-8642. OPEN MIC NIGHT. The Monopole, 7 Protection Ave., 9 p.m. 563-2222.
Thursday, Sept. 27
PARENTS ANONYMOUS. Support Group, Child Care Coordinating Council, 194 US Oval, 10-11 a.m. BLUEGRASS FESTIVAL. 1st Annual Plattsburgh Bluegrass Festival, Clinton County Fairgrounds, 84 Fair Grounds Road, 561-7998 or email; firstname.lastname@example.org. TUNES & TRIVIA NIGHT. The Monopole, 7 Protection Ave., 4-7 p.m. 563-2222. DYNOMATICS PERFORM. Monopole, 7 Protection Ave. 10 p.m.
Friday, Sept. 28
SENIOR FITNESS. Clinton County Senior Center, 5139 N. Catherine St., 8:15 a.m. 643-8774. SENIOR ZUMBA. Clinton County Senior Center, 5139 N. Catherine St., 9:30 a.m.
643-8774. MAH JONGG. Clinton County Senior Center, 5139 N. Catherine St., noon. 6438774. TUNES & TRIVIA NIGHT. The Monopole, 7 Protection Ave., 4-7 p.m. 563-2222. BLOOD STREET BARTER TO PERFORM. Monopole, 7 Protection Ave. 10 p.m.
Saturday, Sept. 29
FREE SHOWING: THE AVENGERS. Plattsburgh Public Library, 19 Oak Street, 7 p.m. MR. BREAKDOWN TO PERFORM. To perform, Monopole, 7 Protection Ave. 10 p.m.
Monday, Oct. 1
SENIOR FITNESS. Clinton County Senior Center, 5139 N. Catherine St., 8:15 a.m. 643-8774. COMPUTER BASICS CLASS. Clinton County Senior Center, 5139 N. Catherine St., 9-11 a.m. 643-8774. SENIOR QUILTING & SCRABBLE. Clinton County Senior Center, 5139 N. Catherine St., 9-11 a.m. 643-8774. MAH JONGG. Clinton County Senior Center, 5139 N. Catherine St., noon. 6438774.
Tuesday, Oct. 2
SUNRISE ROTARY. American Legion post 20, 162 Quarry Road, 7:20 a.m. OSTEO EXERCISE. Clinton County Senior Center, 5139 N. Catherine St., 9 a.m. 6438774. SENIOR TAI CHI. Clinton County Senior Center, 5139 N. Catherine St., 9:30 a.m. 643-8774. SENIOR ZUMBA. Clinton County Senior Center, 5139 N. Catherine St., 10:30 a.m. 643-8774. WII BOWLING LEAGUE. Clinton County Senior Center, 5139 N. Catherine St., 10 a.m. 643-8774. STAINED GLASS CLASS. Clinton County Senior Center, 5139 N. Catherine St., 1 p.m. 643-8774. PARENTS SUPPORT GROUP. Parents anonymous support groups, Child Care Coordinating Council, 194 US Oval, 5-6:30 p.m.
Wednesday, Oct. 3
OPEN MIC NIGHT. The Monopole, 7 Protection Ave., 9 p.m. 563-2222.
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102 Elton John/Tim Rice musical 103 Video file format 104 Little bit of Greek? 105 Wide margin 106 Debtors’ letters 107 Hill workers 109 Conan’s network 110 Isn’t without 111 Vocal syllable 112 Road crew’s supply
This Month in History - SEPTEMBER 22nd - The record for drinking Ketchup belongs to Dustin Phillips (USA). On this day, he drank a 14 oz. bottle of Ketchup through a 1/4” straw in 33 seconds. (1999) 25th - Sandra Day O’Connor became the first female Supreme Court Justice. (1981) 26th - The U.S. Postal Service was founded. (1789)
SOLUTIONS TO LAST WEEK ’ S PUZZLES !
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September 22, 2012
Sell it local or sell it regionally! Call 1-800-989-4237 x201 today! or visit our self-service site at www.theclassifiedsuperstore.com APPLIANCE
BLOWN HEAD GASKET? ANY vehicle repair yourself. State of the art 2-Component chemical process. Specializing in Cadillac Northstar Overheating. 100% guaranteed. 1-866-780-9041 www.RXHP.com
PERMANENT LIFE INSURANCE. Qualify to age 86. Fast. Easy. Few Questions. No Exam! 1-800-9383439, x24;
20 ACRES. Only $99/mo. $0-Down, Owner Financing, NO CREDIT CHECKS! Near El Paso, Texas. Beautiful Mountain Views! FREE Color Brochure 1-800-755-8953 www.SunsetRanches.com
DAYCARE 20YR. Exp. Daycare Provider, Mon.-Fri. Between AuSable Forks and Keeseville. 85.00/wk 518834-9635 Tina
HOME IMPROVEMENT ELIMINATE YOUR HEATING BILLS. OUTDOOR WOOD FURNACE from Central Boiler. Call today (518) 834-4600 HAS YOUR BUILDING SHIFTED Contact Woodford Bros. Inc. for straightening, leveling and foundation repairs at 1-800-OLD-BARN / www.woodfordbros.com 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! 1-866272-7533www.usacustomwindow s.com
ADIRONDACK " BY OWNER" www.AdkByOwner.com 1000+ photo listings of local real estate for sale, vacation rentals & timeshares. Owners: List with us for only $275 per year. Visit online or call 518-891-9919 NY CABIN AND LAND BARGAINS 6 acres- w/ stream- Was $29,995 Now $19,995 3 acres - long range views- Was $29,995 Now $15,995 5 acres- "Alaskan style" river lodge- Was $89,995 Now $59,995 Many more deals now Call anytime 800-229-7843 VISIT LANDANDCAMPS.COM
2 BR/1 BA, 1 st floor Apt. Great Location! Recently renovated. All utilities Included! $650 518-944-0734 SCHROON LAKE 2 bdrm 1st. floor Apt. in country home, $600/ mo., includes electric, W/D hookup, suitable for 2, non smoking, no pets, sec.& ref. required. 518265-9875
HOME ELIZABETHTOWN HOME for rent - small 1 bedroom. $585/mo., + utilities. Walk to work. (518) 873-6828.
ATTN: GARAGE SALE ENTHUSIASTS! Buying or selling second-hand treasures?The NYS Department of State's Division of Consumer Protection, in conjunction with the Free Community Papers of New York, recommends checking the following websites to help assure that the item has not been recalled or the subject of a safety warning: http:/www.recalls.gov and the Consumer Product Safety Commission at www.cpsc.gov. For other important recall and product safety information visit the Division of Consumer Protection at www.dos.ny.gov
OCEAN CITY, MARYLAND. Best selection of affordable rentals. Full/ partial weeks. Call for FREE brochure. Open daily. Holiday Real Estate. 1-800-638-2102. Online reservations: www.holidayoc.com
OVER 18? Can't miss limited opportunity to travel with successful young business group. Paid training. Transportation/Lodging. Unlimited income potential. 877646.5050
HELP WANTED LOCAL GORE MOUNTAIN SKI AREA JOB FAIR Saturday October 13th 9am- Noon Contact Nicole Durkin 251-2411
VACATION PROPERTY CRYSTAL RIVER, FLA. RV Spot, private spot with 50 amp, deck, garden area on private property, $200 mo. + electric & cable, minimal 3 month rental. Please call 518-873-6606.
DRIVER- FULL or Part-time. $0.01 increase per mile after 6 months. Choose your hometime; Weekly, 7 ON-7 OFF, 14 ON-7 OFF Requires 3 months recent experience. 800414-9569 www.driveknight.com
$75,000 INCOME Opportunity Absolutely No Cost To You! Provide Discount Pharmacy Cards to Uninsureds Call Now Receive 5,000 FREE Cards. 877-308-7959 Ext231 www.freerxadvantage.com MEDICAL CAREERS BEGIN HERE Train ONLINE for Allied Health and Medical Management. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified.SCHEV certified. Call 1800-494-2785 www.CenturaOnline.com
OWNER WILL FINANCE. Bank or Seller won't finance? We Help! No qualifying. No credit! Low Down. Call Today! 1-800-563-2734. email@example.com
GARAGE SALE/ BARN SALE
BARN SALE NEW RUSSIA 292 Simonds Hill Road. Saturday, Sept 29th, 9am-6pm. Old & New Furniture, Misc. Items, 4 Wheeler, Pop-Up Camper.
MEDICAL OFFICE Trainees Needed! Train to become a Medical Office Assistant! No Experience Needed! Career Training & Job Placement at CTI! HS Diploma/ GED & Computer/ Internet to qualify. 1-888-528-7110 THE OCEAN CORP. 10840 Rockley Road, Houston, Texas 77099. Train for a New Career. *Underwater Welder. Commercial Diver. *NDT/Weld Inspector. Job Placement Assistance. Financial Aid available for those who qualify. 1-800-3210298.
PART-TIME MOTHER’S HELPER/ NANNY To assist with childcare, cooking, and light household duties. Must have own reliable vehicle. Must thoroughly enjoy kids, have significant experience or training, and hefty references. Mostly nights and weekends, with a few holidays. Some days. 20-30 hours per week. Non smokers only, please. Call (518) 6379295. ST. JOSEPH’S ADDICTION & RECOVERY CENTERS is currently seeking a Per Diem Addictions Counselor for our Ticonderoga Out Patient Clinic. Qualified Health Professional preferred. The successful candidate will be responsible for treatment and documentation with a caseload of 25-30 clients, as well as group facilitation and community networking. Willing to work flexible schedule. Please forward resume to: Carole Zeske, Human Resources St. Joseph's Addiction Treatment & Recovery Centers P.O. Box 470 Saranac Lake, NY 12983 or Fax: 518-891-1946 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org EOE
AIRLINES ARE HIRING -Train for hands on Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified -Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 866-296-7093 AIRLINES ARE HIRING -TRAIN FOR hands on Aviation Career. FAA approved program.Financial aid if qualified - Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 1-877-202-0386.
PREGNANT? CONSIDERING ADOPTION? You choose from families nationwide. LIVING EXPENSES PAID. Abby's One True Gift Adoptions. 866-413-6292, 24/7 Void/Illinois
ANNOUNCEMENTS BUY GOLD & SILVER COINS 1 percent over dealer cost. For a limited time, ParkAvenue Numismatics is selling Silver and Gold American Eagle Coins at 1 percent overdealer cost. 1-877-357-9566 CANADA DRUG CENTER is your choice for safe and affordable medications. Ourlicensed Canadian mail order pharmacy will provide you with savings of up to 90 percent on all your medication needs. Call today 1-877-207-6086 for $25.00 off your first prescription and free shipping. DISH NETWORK STARTING AT $19.99/month PLUS 30 Premium Movie Channels. Free for 3 Months! SAVE! Ask About SAME DAY Installation! CALL 1-888-8238160 DIVORCE $450* NO FAULT OR Regular Divorce. Covers Children, Property, etc. Only One Signature Required! *Excludes govt. fees. Locally Owned!1-800-522-6000 Ext. 100. Baylor & Associates, Inc. Est. 1977 PROMOTIONAL PRICES START AT $19.99/mo. for DISH for 12/mo. Ask about Next Day Installation 1800-372-7571 PUG PARTY & PARADE October 14 at Dynamite Hill Registration 10-12, Judging at 12 Noon, 15 Categories with Awards, Parade to follow. Free Admission, Registration and Parking. North Warren Chamber: 494-2722
HELP WANTED ACTORS/MOVIE EXTRAS needed immediately! $150-$300/ day depending on job. No experience, all looks needed. 1-800-5611762
PREGNANT? CONSIDERING ADOPTION? Talk with caring adoption expert. You choose from families nationwide.LIVING EXPENSES PAID. Call 24/7 Abby's One True Gift Adoptions 866-413-6296 Florida Agency #100021542
WESTAFF SERVICES We'll find the perfect employee and make you the hero! Office /Clerical, Light Industrial Professional/Technical Managerial Call today 518-566-6061
SOCIAL SECURITY DISABILITY BENEFITS. You WIN or Pay Us Nothing. Contact Disability Group, Inc. Today! BBB Accredited. Call For Your FREE Book & Consultation.1-888-587-9203
The Classified Superstore
WASHER & DRYER SET Front Load, $580, good working condition. Call Dana 518-8463323
CDL-A TEAM needed for dedicated run, Earn $100k per year! Home every 10-14 days! Must qualify for Hazmat www.RandRtruck.com: 1-866-204 -8006
HELP WANTED!! EARN EXTRA income mailing our brochures from home! FREE Supplies!Genuine Opportunity! Start Immediately! www.theworkhub.net LIVE LIKE a rockstar. Now hiring 10 spontaneous individuals. Travel full time. Must be 18+. Transportation and hotel provided. Call Shawn 800-716-0048
This historic house is the only ORIGINAL house written about in the Little House book series. CIVIL WAR ENCAMPMENT & SKIRMISH SCARECROW MAKING • PUMPKIN PAINTING GAMES • MUSIC Fun for the entire family! Mon-Sat 11am-4pm • Sun 1-4pm 518-483-1207 • 177 Stacy Rd., Burke, NY www.almanzowilderfarm.com
18 - www.the-burgh.com ELECTRONICS BUNDLE & SAVE on your CABLE, INTERNET PHONE, AND MORE. High Speed Internet starting at less than $20/ mo. CALL NOW! 800-291-4159 DIRECT TO Home Satellite TV $19.99/mo. Free Installation FREE HD/DVR Upgrade Credit/Debit Card Req. Call 1-800-795-3579 PROMOTIONAL PRICES start at $19.99/Mo for DISH for 12/Mos. Call Today! Ask about Next Day Installation. 800-908-0366
FARM PRODUCTS HAY FOR SALE 200 Round Bales w/net wrap, (4'x5') $30 each. 518-962-4452 TAKING ORDERS for home grown pork, ready for the freezer, $2.75 lb., Call for details 518-962-2060.
FINANCIAL SERVICES $$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT CASH NOW!!! Injury Lawsuit Dragging? $500-$500,000++ within 48 /hrs? 1-800-568-8321 www.lawcapital.com CREDIT CARD DEBT? LEGALLY HAVE IT REMOVED! Minimum $7,000 in debt to qualify. Utilize Consumer Protection Attorneys. Call now! 1-888-2370388 GOLD AND SILVER CAN PROTECT Your Hard Earned Dollars. Learn how by calling Freedom Gold Group for your free educational guide. 1-866-930-7729
FOR SALE 1972 GRAND TORINO runs, needs work comes with some new parts $3200; 7140 Hesston Chopper, hay & corn head, $1,275; Chevy Van 30 Travelmaster camper $2500. 518-962-4394
September 22, 2012 6 ALUMINUM Dock Sections, 4' wide 10-13' long, $2400. 518-523-0190 CLARINET, VIOLIN, FLUTE, TRUMPET, Amplifier, Fender Guitar $75 each. Upright Bass, Cello, Saxophone, French Horn, Drums $189 each. Others 4-sale 1-516377-7907 GORGEOUS STEINWAY GRAND PIANO Mint condition 2006 Steinway L with artist bench. Appraised at $46,500, selling for $42,000. Incomparable instrument; wise investment. Call 518-459-7799 LOG TRUCK LOADS FIREWOOD Now selling Straight Log Truck Loads of log length mixed hardwoods for firewood in Bristol, Lincoln, New Haven, Starksboro, Monkton Vt. Call for price. (802) 453-7131 SURROUND SYSTEM Stereo $700. Tan 3 Sectional Couch $600. 518-504-4016. WELL PUMP Gould, 1 HP, 4 months old, $600.00. 518-5760012
52" COLOR (J.V.C.) T.V., perfect condition, $300.00 (or) 35" Samsung Color T.V. $200.00 New. 518-523-1681 AIRLINE CAREERS begin here - Become an Aviation Maintenance Tech. FAA approved training. Financial aid if qualified Housing available. Job placement assistance. Call AIM (888) 686-1704 AIRLINE CAREERS begin here Become an Aviation Maintenance Tech. FAA approved training. Financial aid if qualified - Housing available. Job placement assistance. Call AIM (866)453-6204 ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home. *Medical, *Business, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Call 800-510-0784 www.CenturaOnline.com
REACH OVER 17 million homes nationwide with one easy buy! Only $1,995 per week for a 20 word classified! For more information go to www.naninetwork.com
ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home. *Medical, *Business, *Criminal Justice, *Hospitality. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. Call 800-494-3586 www.CenturaOnline.com
REVERSE MORTGAGES -NO mortgage payments FOREVER! Seniors 62+! Government insured. No credit/income requirements. Free 28 pg. catalog. 1-888-660 3033 All Island Mortgage
FURNITURE FREE FURNITURE 42" round aluminum patio table, square fold up 4 seat picnic table, 48"x38" architect drafting table, slim bookcase w/door (8Dx31.5Wx46H). Please call Colleen at 917-359-6391.
CA$H PAID-UP TO $27/BOX for unexpired, sealed DIABETIC TEST STRIPS! 1 DAY PAYMENT & PREPAID shipping. SE HABLA ESPANOL. Emma 1888-776-7771. www.Cash4DiabeticSupplies.com
GENERAL *WANTED TO BUY* Gibson, Fender, Martin, etc. Guitars 1920-1980s. Old Rolex & Patek Phillipe Watches, Navajo Indian rugs/ blankets, Bohlin Western gear, Cartier & Tiffany jewelry. TOP CASH PAID!! 1-800-4010440
FINISH HIGH School at home in a few weeks. First Coast Academy, 1 -800-658-1180x130. www.fcahighschool.org MEDICAL CAREERS begin here - Online training for Allied Health and Medical Management. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call 800 -510-0784 www.CenturaOnline.com
ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. *Medical, *Business, *Criminal Justice, *Hospitality, Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call 888 -201-8657 www.CenturaOnline.com
WHITE WROUGHT IRON DAYBED SCALLOPED BACK NO MATTRESS $50.00 518-4922028
CASH FOR CARS: All Cars/Trucks Wanted. Running or Not! Top Dollar Paid. We Come To You! Any Make/Model. Call For Instant Offer: 1-800-864-5960
CANADA DRUG CENTER. Safe and affordable medications. Save up to 90% on your medication needs. Call 1-888-734-1530 ($25.00 off your first prescription and free shipping.) CASH FOR CARS, Any Make or Model! Free Towing. Sell it TODAY. Instant offer: 1-800-8645784
SAWMILLS FROM only $3997.00MAKE & SAVE MONEY with your own bandmill- Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. FREE Info/DVD: www.NorwoodSawmills.com 1-800-578-1363 Ext.300N SOCIAL SECURITY DISABILITY BENEFITS. WIN or Pay Nothing! Start Your Application In Under 60 Seconds. Contact Disability Group, Inc. Licensed Attorneys & BBB Accredited. Call 1-888-606-4790 WORK ON JET ENGINES - Train for hands on Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Job placement assistance. Call AIM (866) 854-6156.
GUNS & AMMO AR15 A3 CONFIGURED 20" BBL AR15 5.56X45 CAL. 20" BBL. LIKE NEW. CALL FOR MORE INFO. $850.00 518-891-5989
WANTED TO BUY
LOST & FOUND
BUYING EVERYTHING! FURS, Coins, Gold, Antiques, Watches, Silver, Art, Diamonds."The Jewelers Jeweler Jack" 1-917-696-2024 By Appointment. Lic-Bonded.
FOUND BEAGLE Young neutered male found on 09/ 11/2012 near the intersection of 374 and Military Turnpike. No tags or collar, not micro-chipped. He has a black body, red legs and white socks. Weighs 23lbs Call (518) 533-4923
BUYING/ SELLING- gold, goldfilled, sterling silver, silver plate, diamonds, fine watches (Rolex, Cartier, Patek Philippe) coins, paintings, furs, estates. Call for appointment 917-696-2024 JAY CA$H PAID- up to $26/Box for unexpired, sealed DIABETIC TEST STRIPS. Hablamos Espanol. 1-800 -371-1136 DIABETIC TEST STRIPS Wanted Check us out Online! All Major Brands Bought Dtsbuyer.com 1866-446-3009 HAVE COIN WILL TRAVEL Buying Old U.S coins,currency, commemoratives,bullion and other interesting items. Fair & Honest. Prices in today's market. Call anytime 7 days a week, ANA member Po Box 151, Jay, NY 12941 (518) 946-8387 MINERAL INTERESTS Wants to purchase minerals and other oil and gas interests. Send details to P.O. Box 13557 Denver, Co. 80201 WANTS TO PURCHASE minerals and other oil & gas interests. Send details P.O. Box 13557, Denver, Co 80201 YEARBOOKS "UP to $20 paid for high school yearbooks 1900 1988. www.yearbookusa.com or 214-514-1040. YEARBOOKS WANTED: Will Pay up to $20.00 for High School Yearbooks 1900-1988. Any School/Any State. www.yearbookusa.com or 214514-1040
CATS FREE KITTENS - 4 kittens, black & white, born in July. Call 518962-8792 or 518-683-0000.
HEALTH DOGS MEDICAL ALERT FOR SENIORS 24/7 monitoring. FREE Equipment. FREE Shipping.Nationwide Service. $29.95/Month. CALL Medical Guardian Today. 1-877-372-9162 AFFORDABLE HEALTHCARE COVERAGE. Prescriptions, Medical, Dental, Vision...!No Restrictions! Guaranteed Approval. Call Now! 1877-787-8578 ext. M577 HIGH PRESCRIPTION Costs? Low Income? No Insurance? We Can Help! Call SCBN Prescription Advocacy at 888-331-1002 OVER 30 MILLION WOMEN SUFFER FROM HAIR LOSS! Do you? If so, we have asolution! CALL KERANIQUE TO FIND OUT MORE 1-877-218-1590 TAKE VIAGRA? SAVE $500! 100mg,/Cialis 20mg. 40+4 FREE, PILLS. Only $99.00 Discreet. 1888-797-9024 VIAGRA 100MG AND CIALIS 20MG! 40 Pills + 4 FREE $99. #1 Male Enhancement,Save $500! 1888-796-8870 VIAGRA 100MG, CIALIS 20mg. 40 Pills +4 FREE only $99. #1 MALE ENHANCEMENT! Discreet Shipping. Save $500! Blue Pill now! 1-888-7968870 WEIGHTLOSS MEDICATIONS Phentermine, Phendimetrazine, etc. Office visit, one-month supply for $80! 1-631-462-6161; 1-516754-6001; www.MDthin.com
LAWN & GARDEN BRUSH HOG Model EFM600. Used 1 year, like new. Finish mower. 518-570-8837 $1,000
1-CHOCOLATE LAB male & 5 Yellow Lab male puppies, 3 wks. old, registered, parents on premises, $650 w/papers & shots. Call 518-236-4881
ACCESSORIES DUNLOP WINTER TIRES & RIMS 235/45-R17 Set of 4 Dunlop Winter Sport 3D Tires Mounted on Alloy Sport Rims 1/4 tread Remaining call 518-332-1237 $250.00 email@example.com GET PAID CASH FOR YOUR CAR TODAY. Call Us FIRST! We'll Buy ANY Car or Truck. Free Pick-Up or Tow. 1-800 -892-0137.
AUTO DONATION A-1 DONATE YOUR CAR! Breast Cancer Research Foundation! Most highly rated breast cancer charity in America! Tax Deductible/Fast Free Pick Up. 1-800771-9551 www.carsforbreastcancer.org CARS/TRUCKS WANTED! Top $$$$$ PAID! Running or Not, All Years, Makes, Models. Free Towing! We're Local! 7 Days/ Week. Call Toll Free: 1-888-4162330 DONATE A CAR - HELP CHILDREN FIGHTING DIABETES. Fast, Free Towing. Call 7 days/week. Nonrunners OK. Tax Deductible. Call Juvenile Diabetes Research Foundation 1-800-5780408 DONATE A CAR- HELP HOMELESS PETS! Free Next-Day Towing. Tax Deductible. Non- Runners OK. Receive $1,000 Grocery Coupons. Call National Animal Welfare Foundation 1-888-333-3848
AUTO WANTED CASH FOR CARS AND TRUCKS. Get A Top Dollar INSTANT Offer! Running or Not! 1-888-416-2208 (888) 416-2208 TOP CASH FOR CARS, Any Car/ Truck, Running or Not. Call for INSTANT offer: 1-800-454-6951
1977 156 GLASTRON Boat with 70 HP Johnson motor, with trailer, excellent condition. $3000. 518-359-8605
COURT ORDERED FARM SALE! SEPTEMBER 15TH! 4 acres $16,900,10 acres - $24,900, 20 acres - $34,900. 23 parcels available for pennies on the dollar!Gorgeous upstate NY setting! $30K in discounts this weekend ONLY! Views, streams,hunting! Financing available! Call for FREE info packet!1-888-701-1864
LAND 5 ACRES BORDERS SANDY Creek State Forest, $16,900. 2.5 acres waterfront property, $19,900. www.LandFirstNY.com 1 -888-683-2626 NY CABIN AND LAND BARGAINS - 6 acres - w/ stream Was $29,995, Now $19,995.3 acres - long range views - Was $29,995, Now $15,995. 5 acres "Alaskan style" riverlodge - Was $89,995, Now $59,995. Many more deals now. Call anytime.1800-229-7843. VISIT WWW.LANDANDCAMPS.COM
Call us at 1-800-989-4237
HOHNER ACOUSTIC GUITAR Black. Excellent Condition. Dreadnaught Body. $75 518 293 7297
WESTPORT: OFFICE SUITES. Fully furnished w/ cubicles, desks, computer & phone hook-ups. 720 sq. ft. Lake views. Contact Jim Forcier @ 518962-4420.
MUSIC PIANO LESSONS *New Students Welcome. Please Call for Information 518-643-0152. *Experienced Teacher.
SHINKO TRAIL DUAL SPORT MOTORCYCLE TIRES NEW Front 2.75/21 $49 Rear 4.00/ 18 $50 $99 firstname.lastname@example.org
The Classified Superstore
1980 18 1/2 FT. Century Cuddy Cabin, 120 HP I/O, trailer, GPS depth finder, down rigger, plus. $2900 negotiable. 518-963-8220 or 518-569-0118 2001 SUPRA SANTERA low hrs., mint cond., great ski wake board boat, beautiful trailer included, $19,500. 518-354-8089 2005 WHITEHALL SPIRIT rowing/sailboat. Classic boat, rare find. Must sell! Asking $6400 OBO. 845-868-7711 PADDLEBOATS/SUP 3 paddleboats 5 SUP's. Used well but working fine. $299 boats, $399 boards. Lake Placid email@example.com
CARS 1952 DESOTO White/Blue, no rust, small Hemi,, great project car. Serious inquires only. $3500. 518-962-4688 1997 DODGE INTREPID 6 cyclinder, 127,000 miles, Good condition. $1,300 Call: (518) 594-5015 2001 VOLKSWAGEN BEETLE Black 2 door. New tires, rotors, brakes catalytic converter. $4,500 Call: (518) 946-7550
September 22, 2012
www.the-burgh.com - 19
MOTORCYCLES 1989 YAMAH Virago runs good $1250; 2003 Hyosung runs good, $2000. Please call 518-962-4394
2000 SPRINGER SOFT TAIL 19,000 MILES, HYPER CHARGER, VANCE & HINES PIPES, 2 SEATS, SADDLE BAGS, EXTRA HANDLE BARS, SCREAMING EAGLE IGNITION, $8750, DEALER SERVICE ONLY. CALL 518-5693457 2002 HONDA VTX 1800, mint condition, many extras, $5000. 518-492-2348
2005 SUZUKI BOULEVARD S50 VS 800CC, New battery & tires, 13,000 miles, very clean, garaged. (518) 946-8341. $2,800
Fall Into Great Savings at The Classified Superstore!
WANTED JAPANESE MOTORCYCLE KAWASAKI 1967-1980 Z1-900, KZ900, KZ1000, ZIR, KZ1000MKII, W1-650, H1-500, H2-750, S1-250, S2-350, S3-400 Suzuki GS400, GT380, CB750 CASH PAID. FREE NATIONAL PICKUP. 1-800-7721142, 1-310-721-0726 firstname.lastname@example.org
24 (4 Lines)
Choose 2 Zones for 3 Weeks & Get a Personal Perso nall Classi C Classifi lassi lassifi siified fiedd Ads Ads Only Only - No N Commercial Comm Commer ercial cial i l Accounts. Accou Accou c nts. nts nt t Ad Must ts Mustt Be M B Prepaid Prepaid Cancellations Accepted At Any Time, No Refund After Ad Is Placed. * 4 Lines is approximately 15 words
FFREE REE BORDER B
Adirondacks Adi Ad dir iron iro ondacks da South - Times of Ti, Adirondack Journal, News Enterprise e Adirondacks Ad Adiron ndacks North - North Countryman, Valley News, The Burgh Vermont - Addison Eagle, Green Mountain Outlook Capital p District - Spotlight p g Newspapers p p • Central New York - Eagle g Newspapers p p
Name: ________________________________________________________________ Address: _______________________________________________________________ Phone: ________________ E-mail (Required): __________________________________ Amount Enclosed:________Card #: _________________________ Security #: _________ Exp. Date: ___________________ Signature: __________________________________
1981 INTERNATIONAL single axle dump truck, runs great, inspected and on the road. $4000 OBO. 518-834-9088. 2000 RANGER 2000 Ranger XLT 4x4 Super Cab, camper top, liner, tonneau cover, 6 cyl., auto, AC, stereo, 130K, Asking $3595. 518-576-9042
Advertise Classifieds! Have we got a WHEEL DEAL for you! 1-800-989-4237.
All Ads will appear on our classified network site at NO ADDITIONAL COST!
Add a Picture for $5.00
Add Shading for $3.00
Add a Graphic for $2.00
Deadline: Friday at 4pm Mail to: The Classified Superstore - P.O. Box 338, Elizabethtown, NY 12932 Fax: 518-873-6360 • Phone: 518-873-6368 • Email: email@example.com
Check out these deals before they’re gone!!!
2012 FORD TAURUS SEL
SYNC SYSTEM, REAR CAMERA, PUSH BUTTON START, HEATED SEATS, STK# EN291
MSRP $33,640 Ford Retail Cust. Cash -$2,500 FMCC Cust. Bonus Cash* -$500 Dealer Discount -$1,650 $ ,
or Choose 0% for 60 mos*
MSRP $20,570 Ford Retail Cust. Cash -$2,000 Dealer Discount -$575
OFFER ENDS 10/1/12
or Choose 0% for 60 mos*
2012 FORD F150 SUPERCAB XLT 4X4 5.0 V8, 6 SPD., AUTO, AIR, PW, PL, PS, CRUISE, SYNC SYSTEM STK#EN439
MSRP $36,840 Ford F150 5.0L Bonus Cash -$500 Ford Retail Cust. Cash -$2,000 Ford Trade Asst. Cash** -$1,000 FMCC Cust. Bonus Cash -$1,000 Dealer -$1,345 err Disc. $1,34
6 SPD., SELECT SHIFT AUTO, 16” ALLOYS, REAR SPOILER, SYNC SYSTEM, RACE RED, STK# EN514
OFFER ENDS 10/1/12
2012 FORD FOCUS SE SPORT PKG
OFFER ENDS 10/1/12
or Choose 0% for 60 mos*
Only 3 Sports Left. Hurry!!
2012 FORD F250 SUPERDUTY 4X4
A 6 SPD., AUTO, PW, PL, PS, CRUISE, SNO-PLOW PREP, AIR, LOCKER REAR STK# EN377
MSRP $36,485 Ford Retail Cust. Cash -$2,000 Ford Trade Asst. Cash** -$1,000 FMCC Cust. Bonus Cash -$1,000 Dealer Disc. -$1,000 ler er D isc. $1,0
OFFER ENDS 10/1/12
or Choose 0% for 60 mos*
*Requires FMCC Credit approval. All customers may not qualify. **Trade in of 1995 or newer vehicle required.
20 - www.the-burgh.com
September 22, 2012
Route 9 Elizabethtown, NY
• Stk Stk. k. #CS2 • Fully ully ll LLoaded d d • XM Radio • OnStar
SILVERADO 1500 EXT CAB 4X4 LS
• Stk. Stkk. #CS6 • Fully ll Loaded L d d • HD Trailer Pkg. • OnStar • XM Radio
38 MPG G
CHEVY EQUINOX AWD
• Stk. #CS41 • LT Pkg. Pkk • Fully Loaded • OnStar • XM Radio
CHEVY TRAVERSE LT
• Stk. #CS40 avigation • Navigation • Fully ully Loaded • OnStar nStar • XM M Radio
34 MPG G
• Stk. #CR212 • AWD • Remote Startt • Trailer Pkg. • Fully Loaded • OnStar • XM Radio
PER MONTH 92 MPG G
CHEVY CRUZE LS
• Stk. #CR190 i • Automatic • Fully Loaded • OnStar • XM Radio
PER MON MONTH NTH 35 MPG G
CHECK OUT THESE HOT SUMMER SAVINGS ON THESE QUALITY USED VEHICLES. 2012 Chevy Impala LT
2012 Chevy Malibu LT
2011 Chevy Tahoe LT
2009 Chevy 2500 LT Diesel 4x4
CP244, OnStar, XM Radio, Moonroof, Fully Loaded!
AM280A, Fully Loaded, XM Radio, OnStar, Moonroof
CP241, Leather, Fully Loaded, XM Radio, OnStar
CR203A, Fully Loaded, OnStar & XM Radio
19,480 OR $312/MO* 2010 Dodge Caliber SXT
20,880 OR $318/MO* 2010 Dodge Calibur SXT
2001 Chevy Tracker 4x4
29,880 OR $464/MO* 2009 Chevy Cobalt LT
CP230, Fully Loaded
AM307A, Fully Loaded
CR221A, ZR2, Auto, Fully Loaded! Low, Low Miles!
CR134B, 4 Dr., Fully Loaded
14,986 OR $228/MO*
2006 Chevy 1500 Ext. Cab 4x4 LT
13,800 OR $215/MO* 2005 Chevy Cobalt LS
13,860 OR $261/MO*
6,960 OR $135/MO*
*Tax not included. †10,000 miles per year, 39 month lease. All leases approved by ALLY. Must have a FICO Credit Score of 700 or more.
6,975 2008 Dodge Grand Caravan SXT CP254A, Fully Loaded, Stow N Go!
CR220A, Heated Leather Seats, OnStar, XM Radio, Fully Loaded!
10,980 OR $191/MO*
10,875 OR $189/MO*
GREAT SELECTION OF PRE-OWNED VEHICLES. CALL 518-873-6389
Give Buzzy, Todd or Bucky a call today for more great everyday savings! 518-873-6389
*TAX, TITLE, REG. NOT INCLUDED. †† 10,000 MILES PER YEAR/39 MONTH LEASE. ** MUST OWN GM PRODUCT. ALL LEASES APPROVED BY ALLY. MUST HAVE A FICO CREDIT SCORE OF 700 OR MORE. INCENTIVE PROGRAMS SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTIFICATION. SEE DEALER FOR COMPLETE DETAILS.