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Alzheimer's Walk returns this Sunday.







Beekmantown drafting solicitors law Board member worried about shady business By Jon Hochschartner





Legislature OKs privatizing home health care services.

BEEKMANTOWN — Beekmantown is developing a local law regarding the regulation and licensing of peddlers, solicitors, and transient retail merchants. That’s what Supervisor Dennis Relation said at the Sept. 19 Beekmantown Town Board meeting. “We’ve had an issue, especially on the (Military) Turnpike,” Relation said. “W e’ve had numerous complaints about a garage sale or a yar d sale that’s been ongoing since May ... That’s what brought about this issue.” Councilmember Sydney Sue Garrant said the curr ent lack of regulation is a concern. ”I think it’s something we need to have a little control over, for the safety and pr otection of our citizens,” Garrant said. In an interview the following day, Garrant said the lack of regulation represented a financial instead of a physical thr eat. Though she said there have been no reports of shady dealings yet. “If we have people who ar e doing door-to-door sales kind of things — and we have no law to have them register with the town and follow our rules and regulations pertaining to zoning — then we’re putting our citizens in a situation where we don’t know if they’re legitimate businesses,” Garrant said.

This Week


United Way kicks off fundraising campaign. PAGE 4 PERU

J.C. Chanowsky of Plattsburgh jumps over flames wearing a unique costume during the first-ever Rockeater Adventure Race last Saturday at Plattsburgh City Beach. The course consisted of several challenges including a mud trench, concrete hurdles and other obstacles. See page 15 for more photos and results.

Photos from this year's Applefest.

‘Taste of Home’ returns to Crete Nov. 5 PAGES 12

Photo by Jeremiah S. Papineau

Cooking school to feature chef Eric Villegas

By Jeremiah S. Papineau

B'town, Peru score wins; PHS falls.

Taste of Home Cooking School’s Eric Villegas will be the featured culinary specialist at this year’s event, slated for Saturday, Nov. 5, at the Crete Memorial Civic Center in Plattsburgh. Photo by Jeremiah S. Papineau


PLATTSBURGH — The Taste of Home Cooking School is back by popular demand. Denton Publications and other fine sponsors will bring the T aste of Home Cooking School back to the Cr ete Memorial Civic Center Satur day, Nov. 5, once again giving peo-

ple an opportunity to learn helpful tips and techniques through informative cooking demonstrations. Ed Coats, associate publisher of Denton Publications and New Market Pr ess, has been or ganizing T aste of Home locally since first of fering it in Burlington, Vt., six years ago. Coats worked to get the event this side of Lake Champlain last year, seeing a

large number of New Yorkers attending it faithfully year after year. And, last year exceeded Coats’ expectations, with more than 1,100 in attendance. “Last year was great,” said Coats. “The show was completely sold out. Unfortunately, we had to turn people away at the door because we had no more space or goodie bags.”

Coats anticipates a similar level of interest in this year’s event, he said. “We’ve been getting calls since June asking if we were doing it again,” said Coats. “Actually, people were asking us right after last year ’s show if we would be bringing it back. People ar e excited for Taste of Home.” CONTINUED ON PAGE 17






















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September 24, 2011


September 24, 2011 - 3

County legislators OK privatizing home health care services By John Grybos

See COUNTY, continued on page 17

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legislature had heard from all sides of the issue and has arrived at its decision with car e. Despite the five-minute time limit on addresses to the legislature, public comment lasted an hour as people tried to make one last impr ession before legislators casted their votes. “It’s the toughest decision I’ve had to make in 14 years on this boar d,” said County Legislator Keith Defayette, RArea 5 (Schuyler Falls). Most public comment called for the legislatur e to work together with home health care services to remediate problems and bring



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People protesting the privatization of home health care in Clinton County filled the legislative chamber at the Sept. 14 meeting. Legislators voted to sell the county’s home health care to HCR Home Care of Rochester.

PLATTSBURGH — Home health care in Clinton County is one step closer to privatization after the Clinton County Legislature voted for the move. The legislative chambers were standing-r oom only as county home health car e providers and CSEA members and officials stood along walls and sat on stairs to be present for the vote on Resolution 639 Sept. 14. County workers and people who use the s ervice ar e worried jobs will be cut and services r educed as the pr o-

gram m oves f rom a c ountyrun department to the for profit HCR Home Car e of Rochester. The county has provided home health car e through the or ganization for 35 years, and in the last four has shown an operating deficit. The deficit encouraged the county legislature to review their options in an attempt to save taxpayer money. County Legislator Robert Butler, R-Ar ea 6 (Saranac), said though the room was full of people opposed to the sale, his duty was to the 80,000 county residents who weren't in attendance. “This is no r ush to judgment,” he said, adding the



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September 24, 2011

United Way’s annual fundraising campaign starts on a high note By Keith Lobdell PLATTSBURGH — Thanks to a lot of donations, the United W ay of the Adirondack Region, Inc., is well on its way to a goal of $775,000 in donations. The organization held its annual Campaign Kickof f Breakfast for the 2012 endeavor at the American Legion Post 20 in Plattsbur gh Sept. 16. United Way of theAdirondack Region Executive Director John Bernar di said that the or ganization had built a support web throughout the counties of Clinton, Essex and Franklin. “We have been playing connect the dots at the Unit-

ed W ay,” Bernar di said. “What we have cr eated is a web and a network of health and human services.” “We need to find some way to fill the gap, and this organization does,” Gerald “Gerry” Morrow, Chesterfield town supervisor and Campaign chairman, said. “Each business has a champion that r eally pushes this campaign to their employees. W e have set a goal of $775,000. It is a goal that is reasonable for us to meet and exceed, and I’m sur e that we are going to do it.” Larry Jef fords of Jef fords Steel in Plattsbur gh said that he has always found ways to get his employees involved in helping the United Way, even when he

was a member of the military. “I was assigned to be in charge of the campaign when I was at Fort Benning, and we thought, how about a d ay o ff f or a d ay’s p ay,” Jeffords said. “You know, we had 100 per cent participation and after how good our division did, guess who was put in char ge of the campaign for the battalion?” Jeffords said that the participation level in his company is around 95 to 98 percent, and that he tries to match the employees’ donation, even as the company has grown. “The one thing that we tell them is that they have the fortune of having a job while many others don’t,” Jeffords said. “We ask them to give whatever they think they can give and typically , they step up and do that.”

John C. Bernardi, executive director of the United Way of the Adirondack Region, addresses a crowd at the organization's annual fundraising campaign kickoff breakfast Sept. 16. Photo by Keith Lobdell

As part of the pacesetter program, which involves companies that participate

in early fundraising drives, there h as b een $ 155,913.65 donated to the United W ay,

just over one-fifth of the goal for the 2012 campaign.

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Clinton County Court sentencings restitution. John Peryea, 20, Plattsburgh, pleaded guilty to DWI and r eckless driving. Peryea was sentenced to 6 months in county jail, 5 years intensive supervised probation, and 100 hours community service. He was further ordered to install an ignition interlock dev ice, participate in a victim impact panel and pay associated fines and surcharges. Ryan Smith, 26, Plattsburgh, pleaded guilty to second-degree criminal sale of marijuana. Smith was sentenced to 2 years in state prison (shock eligible), with 1 year post-r elease supervision. He was further or dered to pay a DNA sample fee, surcharge and restitution. Joseph Brelia, 42, Plattsburgh, pleaded guilty to third-degree grand larceny and thirddegree burglary. Brelia was sentenced as a second felony of fender to 2 to 4 years in state prison and further or dered to pay r estitution and a surcharge. Jemal Devone, 29, Coxsackie, pleaded guilty to first-degr ee attempted pr omoting prison contraband. Devone was sentenced as a second felony offender to 1 1/2 to 3 years in state prison, with time to r un consecutive to any other sentence. He was further ordered to pay a surcharge. Terrence Moore, 42, Comstock, pleaded guilty to first-degr ee attempted pr omoting prison contraband. Moore was sentenced as a second felony of fender to 1 1/2 to 3 years in state prison, with time to r un consecutive to any other sentence. He was further ordered to pay a surcharge.

Rep. William L. Owens, D-Plattsburgh, was joined, from left, by chief curator Laura Rice, interim director Michael Lombardi, and chairman of the Hamilton County Board of Supervisors William Farber. Photo provided

Congressman visits Adirondack Museum BLUE MOUNTAIN LAKE — Rep. William L. Owens, D-Plattsburgh, made a stop at the Adirondack Museum Aug. 31 on a tour of the 23rd Congressional District during the congressional recess. Owens visited with his constituents to talk

about jobs and economic development and, during this time at the museum, he spoke with interim director Michael Lombardi and chief curator Laura Rice to learn more about what the Adirondack Museum offers the region.

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College among top military friendly schools in most recent study PLATTSBURGH — Clinton Community College has once again landed a spot on the annual G.I. Jobs Military Friendly School List. G.I. Jobs, the pr emier magazine for military personnel transitioning into civilian life, has awar ded Clinton Community College the designation of Military Friendly School for 2012. The Military Friendly Schools list honors the top 20 per cent of colleges, universities and trade schools that ar e doing the most to embrace America’s military service members and veterans as students. Clinton has secured a spot on this list for the past two years. Assistant Registrar and Veterans Affairs officer, Tracy Guynup said it is an honor to be given this designation for the second year in a row. “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 ar e thinking of attending Clinton. W e have a lot to offer our veteran population.” Robin Pageaut of Plattsburgh is the wife of a V ietnam veteran. She decided to attend Clinton after she found out she was eligible for veterans benefits under

her husband. Pageaut said it wasn’t until she started classes at Clinton l ast year , that she r ealized how much the college has to of fer veterans. “As the wife of a veteran, I feel honored and special to be attending Clinton,” Pageaut said. “I think all veterans should feel that way considering ther e ar e not a lot of schools that win this award.” Clinton Community College Pr esident John Jablonksi said, “W e ar e just delighted to once again be named to this list. It shows the good work we are doing here at Clinton to attract and retain members of our veteran community.” In its effort to help student veterans find the right school, G.I. Jobs incorporated a survey of student veterans for the first time. This feedback pr ovides pr ospective military students with insight into the student veteran experience at a particular institution based on peer reviews fr om curr ent students. Student veteran survey feedback can be viewed at www 12 list. Michael Dakduk, Executive Director for the Student Veterans of America agrees. “The Military Friendly

Schools list is the go-to r esource f or pr ospective student veterans sear ching for schools that pr ovide the right overall experience,” Dakduk said “Nothing is more compelling than actual feedback fr om curr ent student veterans.” Service members and veterans can also meet individual student veterans fr om the various schools virtually on the site to learn mor e about personal school decisions and the transition fro m the military to an academic environment. The 1,518 colleges, universities and trade schools on this year ’s list prioritize the

recruitment of students with military experience. These schools are making the grade by of fering scholarships and discounts, veterans’ clubs, full-time staf f, military cr edit and other services to those who served. The 2012 list of Military F riendly S chools w as compiled thr ough extensive research and a data driven survey of mor e than 8,000 schools nationwide. Methodology, criteria and weighting for the list wer e developed with the assistance of an Academic Advisory Board (AAB) consisting of educators fr om schools across the country.

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PLATTSBURGH — The following sentencings, furnished by the Clinton County District Attorney’s Of fice, wer e r ecently r ecorded in Clinton County Court. James W alker, 29, Dannemora, pleaded guilty to first-degr ee attempted pr omoting prison contraband. Walker was sentenced as a second felony of fender to 1 1/2 to 3 years in state prison, with time to r un consecutive to any other sentence. He was further ordered to pay a surcharge. Miah Felch, 38, Ellenburg Depot, pleaded guilty to first-degr ee aggravated unlicensed operation and aggravated driving while intoxicated. Felch and was sentenced to 10 days in county jail, 5 years pr obation, and 30 hours community service. He was further ord ered to install an ignition interlock device, participate in a victim impact panel and pay associated fines and surcharges. Michelle Duto, 30, Cadyville, pleaded guilty to third-degree burglary. Duto was sentenced to 6 months in county jail and 5 years probation. She was further or dered to pay a DNA sample fee and surcharge. Lauren Zsido, 21, Cadyville,pleaded guilty to two counts of fourth-degree criminal sale of a controlled substance. Zsido was sentenced to 3 years determinate with 2 years post-r elease supervision. She was further ordered to pay a DNA sample fee, surcharge and restitution. Matthew Pelkey, 17, Keeseville, pleaded guilty to fourth-degr ee grand lar ceny. Pelkey was sentenced to 5 years pr obation and 100 hours community service. He was further ordered to pay a DNAsample fee, surcharge and





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September 24, 2011


A COMMUNITY SERVICE :This community newspaper and its delivery are made possible by the advertisers you’ll find on the pages inside. Our sixty plus employees and this publishing company would not exist without their generous support of our efforts to gather and distribute your community news and events. Please thank them by supporting them and buying locally. And finally, thanks to you, our loyal readers, for your support and encouragement over the past 64 years from all of us here at the Burgh and Denton Publications.

Publisher’s Viewpoint

Denton Publications Editorial

The answer is not foreign workers


ews last week that V ermont has long had a standing policy of “looking the other way” when it comes to migrant workers residing in this country illegally has disturbed many around the region. The announcement was made Sept. 15 by Gov. Peter Shumlin after two Mexican laborers wer e pulled over by V ermont state troopers, detained and later turned over to U.S. Border Patrol Agents. The troopers were following the law, but Shumlin made it clear that he wants his state to be able to interpre t the law as it sees fit — meaning not turn over undocumented workers to the federal government for deportation. “We have always had a policy in Vermont where we kind of look the other way as much as we can,” the governor told r eporters. “I just want to make sur e that’s what we’re doing.” “We know the federal government wants to send them home. And we don’t,” he said. Comments fr om r eaders have ranged from those sympathetic to the workers and the farmers who often have difficulty filling badly needed minimum wage positions, to utter outrage against a governor who would support jobs for illegals over jobs for his own state’s unemployed. There is certainly merit in both ar guments, but from our perspective it appears Shumlin was simply being honest. Right or wrong, the fact is migrant workers do make up a significant number of employees in places wher e American citizens just don’t want to work for the paycheck offered — like dairy farms. Like meat pr ocessing plants. And, politicians have been turning their backs to it for decades. Shumlin was just manning up and telling it like it is: It’s going on all over the country. While S humlin’s h onesty i s r efreshing, his methodology is anything but. First, he is advocating for br eaking the law, not changing it. Regardless of his personal beliefs, Shumlin can’t take an oath to uphold the laws of his state in one br eath and then tell state troopers to look the other way in another. At the same time, workers in this country who are not citizens — who do no possess a valid social security card and identification — bring their own host of pr oblems with them. From crushing impacts on our health care

system to the inability to hold them accountable for taxes to skewing our census, the fact is pr oblems arise when we factor migrant workers into the population. That cannot be denied, wether you believe they b elong her e or not. Th erefore, Shumlin should be working to change the system, not figuring out ways to circumvent it. Finally, there is the argument that migrant workers take jobs away from citizens of this country. If that is tr uly not the case, then we have a much deeper problem. With nearly one in 10 Americans without a job and workers needed in jobs being taken by those who do not r eside here legally, than we have both a welfar e system and work ethic that need changing. This country was built on har d work by the unentitled; it is time we go back to that way of thinking. Ther e is something very wrong with a society that pays its people not to work. A solution to both our unemployment problem and our illegal immigrant problem would be to put our unemployed U.S. citizens in the jobs held by, as Shumlin put it, “guest workers” from outside the country. Make it a condition of collecting an unemployment check each week that a citizen spend a certain number of hours working at a farm or other industry in need. Potential employers could be added to a list which could be distributed to those collecting unemployment. Workers could then pr ove they’ve put their time in before the next check would be handed over. The system would save places like dairy farms in overhead — putting people to work that the government is already paying to be unemployed — while teaching life skills to those who would otherwise be sitting home collecting from the government. At last count, nearly 40,000 people in V ermont and 1.3 million in New York were out of work. If Gov . Shumlin’s solution to the unemployment pr oblem is to give the jobs we do have to those illegally in our country , then his plan is seriously flawed.

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

Denton Publications, Inc. W e’re m ore tha n a n ew spa per.W e’re a com m un ity service. Our goal at Denton Publications is to publish accurate, useful and timely information in our newspapers, news products, shopping guides, vacation guides, and other specialty publications for the benefit of our readers and advertisers. We value your comments and suggestions concerning all aspects of this publication.

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

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The future of print is print


checkout line at the gr ocery s large daily newsstore to losing a major adverpapers struggle, tiser. folks are quick to Of course, most of these paint community weeklies newspapers ar e not uncoveras second-class media ing major scandals on a r eguwannabes. Then someone sets the record straight. Belar basis. That's not what low, Judy Muller ’s Sept. 13 keeps them selling at such a article for the Los Angeles good clip; it's the steady Times (used with her perstream of news that r eaders mission) does just that. can only get from that publiWe’ve been hearing a lot of cation — the births, deaths, Dan Alexander depressing news in recent years crimes, sports and local Thoughts from about the dir e financial shenanigans that only matter Behind the Pressline prospects for big daily newspato the 5,000 or so souls in their pers, including the one you'r e circulation ar ea. It's mor e now holding. Or watching. Or, in the argot of than a little ironic that small-town papers have the digital age, "experiencing." been thriving by practicing what the mainBut at the risk of sounding like I'm whistling stream media ar e now pr eaching. "Hyper-lopast the graveyard, I'd like to point out that calism," "citizen journalism," "advocacy jourthere are thousands of newspapers that are not nalism" — these are some of the latest buzzjust surviving but thriving. Some 8,000 week- words of the profession. But the concepts, withly papers still hit the fr ont porches and mailout the fancy names, have been aro und for ages boxes in small towns acr oss America every in small-town newspapers. week and, for some re ason, they've been left out The business models of these small-town paof the conversation. So a couple of years ago, I pers are just as intriguing as the local news. In decided t o h ead b ack t o m y r oots, b oth g eo2010, the National Newspaper Assn. provided graphic and professional (my first job was at a some heartening survey statistics: Mor e than weekly), to see how those community papers three-quarters of r espondents said they r ead were faring. And what I found was both surmost or all of a local newspaper every week. prising and inspiring. And a full 94% said they paid for their papers. At a time when mainstream news media are And what of the Internet thr eat? Many of hemorrhaging and doomsayers ar e pr edicting these small-town editors have learned a lesson the death of journalism (at least as we've from watching their big-city counterparts: known it), take heart: The free press is alive and Don't give it away. Many weeklies, including well in small towns across America, thanks to the Canadian Record in the T exas Panhandle, the editors of thousands of weeklies who, for are char ging for their W eb content, and, bevery little money and a fair amount of aggracause r eaders can't get that news anywher e vation, keep on telling it like it is. Sometimes else, they're willing to pay. they tell it gently , in code only the locals unMeanwhile, some big-city journalists ar e derstand. After all, they have to live there too. finding a new life at smaller papers. After DenBut they also tell it with courage, standing up ver's Rocky Mountain News folded, the pato powerful bullies — from coal company thugs per's Washington correspondent, M.E. Sprenin Kentucky to corrupt politicians in the Texas gelmeyer, decided to buy a paper in the small Panhandle. town of Santa Rosa, N.M. He brought along a "If we discover a political official misusing photographer and a political cartoonist as well. taxpayer funds," an editor in Dove Cr eek, The result — a paper that is alr eady winning Colo., told me, "we wouldn't hesitate to nail awards and an editor who is exhausted but haphim to a stump." py to be making a living in a beautiful place. You might be thinking that attitude would "In Santa Rosa," he says, "the futur e of print be fundamental for anyone who claims to be a is print." journalist. The Los Angeles T imes certainly I wouldn't be so bold as to pr edict the future, nailed those officials in Bell to the proverbial not in a media landscape that is constantly stump in its award-winning expose of municshifting. But when we engage in these discusipal corruption. But just imagine how much sions about how to "monetize" journalism, it's more difficult that job would have been if those refreshing to remember a different kind of botTimes reporters lived next door to the officials tom line, one that lives in the hearts of weekly they wer e writing about — or , as sometimes newspaper editors and r eporters who keep happens in a small town, if they had been r e- churning out news for the corniest of r easons lated to one of them. Practicing journalism — because their readers depend on it. with gusto comes with a price tag in a small (Judy Muller is a journalism professor at community — fr om being shunned in the USC in California.)

September 24, 2011


Political parties working together

if we are to move forward as a community, a state and as a nation. We believe that this spirit of bipartisanship reflects the values of the North Country and the philosophy of those we represent. Congressman Bill L. Owens D-Plattsburgh Assemblywoman Janet L. Duprey R-Peru

with 100 printed flag sheets which were made into colorful soldier hats by The r ecent donation of a Boeing 727 fr om FedEx to the the volunteers. Kit Booth loaned us 50 Plattsburgh Aeronautical Institute brought together a numwooden muskets to help make the ber of elected of ficials from our community, including Sen. muster and parade mor e authentic. Betty Little, Assemblywoman T eresa Saywar d, Clinton Thanks to General Benjamin Pomergh Town SuCounty Legislator Keith Defayette and Plattsbur ance for his masterful drilling of 30 or pervisor Bernie Bassett. more r ecruits in the parade muster . We were among those who had the opportunity to speak Thanks to the wonderful bagpipers, r at the donation ceremony last month. In the course of our eGerald Tetrault, Mrs Blaine and others marks, we mentioned that elected officials and many memwho led the Kid’s Parade around Trinbers of the community put partisan politics aside and ity Park each noon. There is nothing so thrilling as to march On behalf of Keith and Car ol Lunn, Co-Chairs with us of worked together on this project for the benefit of the region. behind bagpipers! the Children’s Games of the Battle of Plattsburgh CommemWe pointed out that r eal bipartisanship was demonstratWe thank the very many volunteers fr om local schools, oration Weekend, Chris and I wish to thank all the many pered her e, and Assemblywoman Dupr ey pr oposed that we Plattsburgh State, Key Clubs and Scouts who after training en’s Games sons who contributed to the success of the Childr should export this spirit of cooperation toAlbany and Washwere able to show the childr en how to play the games chilington. These remarks are extraordinarily important. As one part of the celebration. dren played in 1814. And the weather cooperated beautifulThanks to Keith and Car ol Lunn, who transported the 40 looks around, not only at Albany and Washington, we have ly. seen the process of rational decision making impeded by ide- games, stilts, hoops and supplies back and forth and who We were very pleased that on Sunday there was a terrific trained volunteers and worked with the children to see that ology and partisanship. This has to stop. Children’s Fair, which br ought many mor e childr en to the One reason we believe we work together well in the North they understood what children did in 1814 so that they were downtown ar ea. The place was packed with childr en and able to play the games themselves. Thanks to those who Country is that we have the advantage of knowing one anparents, all having a good time. What could be a better adhelped with volunteers, especially Br enda Towne and Ann other as individuals. This does not mean we will always vertisement for Plattsburgh! agree, but we certainly have the willingness to work togeth- Brady, parents, and many others. Three cheers for the or ganizers, the helpers, the volunWe especially thank Forrence Orchards for their donation er to solve the problems that face our community. teers, the par ents and all those who helped Plattsbur gh to of boxes of fr esh Macintosh apples to be placed on strings As elected officials, it is critical that we understand there stand out as the place to be and to visit on this special weekby volunteers. Children had great fun in trying to bite an apare issues that we may not fully compre hend as individuals, end! ple without using their hands. They r eceived a healthy apand thus it is necessary to reach out, to listen and to learn. Thanks to all. ple snack as their reward. Stan and Chris Ransom We decided to write this joint letter because we both feel Thanks to Bob Parks, Pre ss Republican, who came thro ugh Plattsburgh strongly that civil discourse must win out over partisanship

Battle of Plattsburgh success

The scourge known as late blight


nyone who gr ew tomatoes and potatoes in 2009 r emembers how devastating late blight can be to your gar den. Since then, we’ve kept a closer watch on this disease to pr oactively protect our gardens. Over the summer , confirmed infestations of late blight have crept closer and closer to the North Country. Unfortunately, it has been confirmed in the Plattsburgh area recently. Just a few weeks ago, late blight had been confirmed as close as V e rmont and the Albany ar ea. Then, Hurricane Ir ene came bringing with her wind, rain, flooding, and late blight spores. Luckily, it is at the end of the season and with some pr otection, you can still enjoy a bountiful harvest. Late blight looks like black/br own lesions on the leaves, stems, and fru it of the plant. The lesions can look fuzzy during cool, moist conditions. The fungus spr eads quickly within the plant, causing the plant to die within days. Since potatoes are pretty close to being finished, the best line of defense for this cr op is to harvest the tubers. First cut all the tops off of the plants. Leave the tubers in the gr ound for several days to cur e, dig, and enjoy your spuds! Cutting the tops of the plants off and allowing the tubers to cur e ar e important steps in the potato harvest you don’t want to skip. Late blight needs living tissue to survive. Removing the tops of the plants reduces the chances

Our Furry Friends Our Furry Friends is a weekly feature brought to you by Denton Publications. For more information about these and other fine pets available for adoption, contact: Adirondack Humane Society 134 Idaho Ave., Plattsburgh, 561-7297

of having the tubers become infected. Curing the tubers, allows for the skins to toughen. This pr events damage to the tubers during the harvesting process, reducing the chances of infection. With the cool wet spring we had, our tomatoes got off to a late start so there are still plenty ripening on our vines. One way to save your crop is to bring any tomatoes inside that are showing any color at all. Place the tomatoes in a sunny kitchen window and they will ripen. If you feel the need to spray your gar den start now befor e ther e ar e any late blight symptoms. Home gardeners can use copper or chlorothalonil. If you do choose to spray, follow the instructions and pay close attention to the waiting period between spraying and harvesting. If you suspect a late blight infection, take a sample to your local Cornell Cooperative Extension. They can diagnose the issue and provide you with further instr uctions on how to properly dispose of your plants. Pr oper disposal is vital if we want to prevent the spread of late blight to other gardens. Anne Lenox Barlow is a pr ofessional horticulturist who enjoys gardening with her family in Plattsburgh. She also chronicles her gardening experiences at her blog She can be reached at


or everyone with children who started school this month, I hope you are getting into a nice routine by now and finding my lunch box ideas helpful. Sometimes it’s trial and error. Not everything you try is going to go over as you planned, but soon enough you’ll have your menu set. T ry out some new ideas at dinner or on the weekend to test them out.

Sandwich ideas

• Nut butter and jelly on whole grain bread or bagel • Nut butter and sliced apples on whole grain bread • Nut butter sandwiches on small whole grain crackers • Nut butter with sliced bananas ro lled up in a whole grain tortilla • Hummus with grated carr ots on whole grain bread, bagel, pita, or tortilla • Hummus with tomato, cucumber , and lettuce on whole grain bread • Cr eam cheese and jelly on whole grain bread or bagel • Avocado with a sprinkle of sea salt and black pepper on whole grain bread

Warm lunch ideas (Think leftovers) • Hearty soup • Whole grain pasta dish

Adirondack Humane Society




nya, a Siberian husky, was rescued from the middle of the road by a kind person. We believe she is a senior dog and have estimated she is about nine to 10 years old. Lucy, a tr eeing walker coonhound mix, came fr om West V irginia. She seems trained for hunting and would do best with an individual, versus a family. She is spayed, heartworm tested and up to date on vaccinations.

St. John Feral Cat Fund


oel, a beautiful domestic long-hair ed calico kitty rescued from Morrisonville, is approximately 3 years old, and very af fectionate. She is also good with other cats. Muffin, a domestic long-hair ed black and white cat was rescued in December 2010 along with two other kittens who were living under an abandoned trailer. Muffin is about a year old and has been spayed and vaccinated.



Elmore SPCA

St. John Feral Cat Fund (Located in PetSmart Adoption Center) 67 Consumer Square, Plattsburgh 534-0824 Elmore SPCA, 510 Arthur Road, Peru 643-2451

More ideas for your lunchbox




lyde is a 10-month-old male grey kitten abandoned under a porch. This fun loving kitty enjoys playing and exploring. Clyde is neutere d and up to date on his vaccines. Rosa is a 2-year -old female black and white lab/r etriever/hound. She likes quiet and would do well in a home where there is low traf fic and no small animals or children. She needs someone who will be firm, but loving. Rosa is spayed and up to date on her shots.

• Chili • Brown rice with beans topped with shr edded cheese

Cold lunch ideas

• Leftover whole grain pasta (finger food like ziti or bow ties) with marinara sauce for dipping • Whole grain Fr ench toast cut into strips with maple syr up, jam, or applesauce for dipping • Cold pasta salad • Baked white or sweet potato fries with ketchup for dipping

Sides and Snacks

• Fresh fruit • Cut up veggies • Raisins • Applesauce • Apple slices with nut butter for dipping • Hummus or Baba ganoush for dipping veggies* (r ecipes to follow in next week’s article) • Pita chips • Dry cereal • Yogurt Corinna Maggy is a National Academy of Sports Medicine certified personal trainer and corrective exercise specialist offering private personal training, classes, and weight management programs. She can be reached at 605-3549 or


September 24, 2011

Breaking free from interstitial cystitis By Jon Hochschartner

Wendy Farrell went eight years without a diagnosis of interstitial cystitis, a condition which is still not very well-known. IC Awareness Month is celebrated in September, which raises awareness for people like Farrell. File photo by Jeremiah S. Papineau

PLATTSBURGH — W endy Farr ell said her eight years without a diagnosis of interstitial cystitis demonstrates the importance of IC Awareness Month, which is celebrated in September. The cause of IC is not known, accor ding to the National Library of Medicine’s PubMed Health website. The site states IC is “a painful condition due to inflammation of the tissues of the bladder wall ... The condition generally occurs ar ound age 30 to 40, although it has been r eported in younger people. Women are 10 times more likely to have IC than men.” Symptoms of IC include pain during intercourse, p elvic p ain, u rinary d iscomfort, urinary fr equency, and urinary ur gency, accor ding to PubMed Health. Farrell, who now works at CVPH Medical Center, said before she was diagnosed with IC, she was living in “constant pain.” She added IC held her back in work, saying ther e were times when she had to go to the bathr oom every 15 to 20 minutes. “I can tell you in Plattsbur gh pretty

much where every bathroom is because I had to know that,” Farrell said. In fact, Farrell has two brothers who she didn’t visit for approximately four years because they lived in New Hampshire. Being in the car for the amount o f t ime r equired t o g et t here was not an option, she said. Diagnosing IC is dif ficult because it’s made through a process of elimination, eliminating the possibility of bladder cancer and sexually transmitted disease. “It’s not like a blood test that you can take and say, ‘Oh, you have IC,’” Farrell said. Often the condition is falsely diagnosed as a urinary tract infection. “Patients often go years without a correct diagnosis,” accor ding to PubMed Health. “On average, ther e is about a four -year delay between the time the first symptoms occur and the diagnosis is made.” Farrell was diagnosed about two years ago by a doctor in Burlington, Vt. “It was such a weight of f my shoulders to know — not that I wanted to be sick, but to know what was causing it,” Farrell said. During the following year, she was taking up to 20 pills a day to try to ease

the symptoms of IC. Farr ell said the pills left her “very gr oggy and disoriented,” so she was often for ced to choose between going to work in pain, or staying home without suffering. The pain for her was particularly triggered by stress. Thankfully, about a year ago, she began work at CVPH, at a job she said was much less str essful than her previous one. Her level of stress dropped so much that she no longer needs to take medication. That said, she still does have occasional flar e-ups of IC symptoms. She still can’t eat spicy and acidic foods, or drink caffeine. “Most days are pretty good,” Farrell said. “Occasionally , you’ll have days that are quite painful.” Farrell said ther e needs to be a greater awareness about IC among doctors and the public. “I think it’s important to help other people out ther e so they don’t think that it’s all in their head,” Farrell said, of sufferers. “You get to a point wher e you feel crazy, because no doctors can figure out what’s wrong.” Farrell said those who wanted support or information r egarding IC should call her at 593-9230.

Alzheimer’s Walk to Remember set for this Sunday at Sibley Hall By Katherine Clark PLATTSBURGH —The Northeastern New York Alzheimer ’s Disease Assistance Center will be holding its annual Alzheimer ’s Walk to Remember this Sunday, Sept. 25 rain or shine. The walk will start outside Sibley Hall at Plattsbur gh State University at 1:30 p.m. Registration will begin at noon. The annual walk is held to raise money for local Alzheimer ’s r esource centers and to raise awareness about the educational services of fered at the centers in Plattsburgh. “Our goal is to raise mor e money every year and raise more

awareness,” said Lythia Vera, project coordinator for the Alzheimer ’s Disease Assistance Center . “W e want to say to the people of the community that we ar e her e in Clinton, Essex and Franklin county, and to get it out ther e that the sooner people recognize the signs of this disease the better.” Alzheimer ’s disease is a type of dementia that causes pr oblems with memory, thinking and behavior. According to Alzheimer ’s Association, symptoms will usually develop slowly and get mor e severe over time. “Alzheimer ’s disease doesn’t just af fect my husband it af fects our entir e family ,” MaryAnne Bukolt-Ryder said. Bukolt-Ryder, the speaker for the walk, has seen the ef fects of

Alzheimer ’s disease firsthand when her husband, Herb R yder, started showing signs of dementia just three years into their marriage. “Here my husband goes fro m being a very involved, active and successful business man to being basically totally dependant,” BukoltRyder said. Before developing dementia, Herb was an optician and of ficer for the state optical office, councilman for the city of Plattsbur gh, and successful business owner of two optical stores. “Sometimes he is unable to understand what’s going on.Any given moment he could wake up in a past life, befor e we met, and not recognize me, in the next moment he has no past and no future and is unable to understand the moment.

There are times when he wakes up and asks me, ‘Who are you?’ and I tell him ‘I hope I'm your wife,’” Bukolt-Ryder said. With the help of support groups and services like the Thir d Age Adult Day Car e center in Plattsburgh people like Bukolt-R yder and her husband ar e of fered support. “The center provides me with the ability to work and for my husband to be safe,” Bukolt-Ryder said. There is curr ently no cur e for Alzheimer ’s, but tr eatment is available to help temporarily slow the progression of dementia symptoms. Raising awar eness for the disease and offering help for those affected and their families is what

United Way offering mini-grants for flood victims PLATTSBURGH — The United Way of the Adirondack Region, Inc. is offering mini grants to or ganizations that help individuals and families with disaster assistance. At the r equest of business and individual donors from throughout the region, the agency has established a fund to aid in the re covery efforts from Tropical Storm Ir ene. The fund was established initially at the r equest of New York’s North Country Ford Automobile Dealers in the r egion, who seeded the fund. “Hurricane Irene really did a number on this community and we felt that this was the time to step up and see what we could do to help out, said Dennis Egglefield, owner of Egglefield Bros. Ford in Elizabethtown. “I’m very pr oud that we For d deal-

ers could come together and cr eate something that can r eally make a difference in the lives of some of our neighbors,” added Joy V anLeuvan, general manager of Riley For d in Chazy. Numerous other businesses, gr oups and individuals have also contributed to the special fund, including the organizers and patr ons of the Battle of Plattsburgh. The disaster relief mini-grants are available to or ganizations pr oviding direct service to individuals and families that have been af fected by the r ecent disaster in Clinton, Essex, and Franklin Counties. Priority will be given to organizations providing services that address the unmet needs of storm victims. There are limited funds so it is important for organizations to exhaust

Call WIC! ?

If you are pregnant or think you may be pregnant, call WIC for:

• Free, healthy foods • Referrals to local services • Help finding affordable healthcare options

all available resources before applying for monies. The intention of the allotted funds is to provide a safety net for needs that ar e unmet by insurance agencies, government agencies, and other sources. The mini-grants can be used for: supplies, repairs, housing expenses, transportation expenses, utility assistance and appliances, health and human service needs and other disaster r elated expenses. The application for funds is available at the United W ay of the Adirondack Region, Inc. 45 Tom Miller Road, Plattsburgh, N.Y. 12901. Call the United Way office at 563-0028 for more information or dial 2-1-1 for additional information and referrals.

Bukolt-Ryder said is the most important thing. “These support gr oups give opportunity to compar e with others who ar e going thr ough the same thing and help family members realize we are not alone, and together can help develop strategies of how to deal with the pro blem,” she said. On Sunday, walkers will have a choice to participate in a 1-, 3- or 5mile route with a team or as a single walker. After the walk, participants, family and friends can enjoy live music, belly dance performances, brain-pumping activities, Zumba, and food donated by local venders. For mor e information about the walk or Alzheimer ’s support, visit

Safety seat checks Saturday MORRISONVILLE — Child passenger safety technicians representing SAFE Kids Adirondack will be at Morrisonville-Schuyler Falls Volunteer Ambulance Service, 21 Banker Road, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m, this Saturday, Sept. 24, as part of National Child Passenger Safety Week. “All it takes is following a few basic guidelines so parents and caregivers can determine which re straint system is best suited to protect their children in a vehicle,” said Martha Passino, child passenger safety technician of  SAFE Kids Adirondack. The goal, said Passino, is to keep childr en safe while riding by having them pr operly restrained in the seat that meets their weight and height r equirements.  This Satur day’s car seat safety check will be fr ee and open to all.  Children must be present to assure proper inspection and installation of car seats and boosters.


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September 24, 2011 - 9


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September 24, 2011

PERU• - 11

Peru Central School District mold testing complete, findings announced PERU — During the first days of September , the school district engaged with Atlantic T esting Laborã tories for sampling and analysis of various mold found in various b asement-level s paces at the Intermediate School, particularly a few basement storage rooms. As a pr ecautionary measure, all basement-level r ooms in that portion of the school ar e no longer authorized for use. That includes yet is not limited to basement storage r ooms, the kitchen, cafeteria and associated toilet rò oms. Music classr oom space is relocated to the main floor . Cafeteria and kitchen services are relocated to the 'cracker box' gymnasium on the ground floor. Provided below ar e pertinent highlights of the Atlantic Testing report. Following those highlights is an outline of the actions Per u Central will take to remediate the situation. As to general information about mold, it is impossible to eliminate

all molds and mold spores in the indoor envir onment; however , controlling the amount of moisture within the building can r educe the potential for mold propagation. In r egard to mold at home and at school, potential health concerns ar e an important r eason to prevent mold growth and to remediate any existing mold growth. A moderate musty odor was present within the crawlspace areà of concern at the time of sampling by Atlantic Testing. Light levels of several mold types were identified from a wall in the cafeteria, a wall in the basement faculty [storage] room and a wall in a storage room. Moderate and/or heavy levels of several mold types were identified in particular basement storage r ooms and the faculty [storage] room. The report recommends that areas impacted wìth heavy concentrations of mold spores be cleaned

and r emediated as necessary . Those ar eas should be contained and cleaned to r educe any airborne mold spores. Basement storage r ooms and other basement r ooms on the north side of the corridor be contained and examines further in intrusive fashion [our ar chitectural & construction management firm is assisting Peru central with that task at this time]. Any absorbent building materials in the storage rooms should be removed and impacted non-absorbent or semi-absorbent materials such as steel or concr ete be cleaned using an appropriate water-based solution. Use either air conditioning or dehumidifiers during periods of high humidity [such as what we had exper ienced r ecently]; periodically inspec t for moistur e intrusions in that basement ar ea; generally monitor those ar eas with all of the above in mind. The following is a summary of

Peru Central superintendent leaves, predecessor returns to helm PERU — A. Paul Scott, recently-retired superintendent of the Per u Central School District, has temporarily returned to his position following Dr. Thomas Stapleford leaving the position.

Stapleford — who formerly taught high school in New Jersey , and worked for both Harvard and University and Temple University — took the position in June. The reason for his departure has not been announced.

Peru Central's actions and planned follow-up: • Basement areas, including the cafeteria, kitchen, toilet rooms, other program spaces and storage rooms were identified as 'of f limits', and continue to be 'off limits' at this time. • Peru Central will move ahead with the r ecommendations fr om Champlain V alley Educational services and our architectural/construction management firm BC&A. • Many of the miscellaneous, outdated ma terials and supplies warehoused d uring r ecent y ears in those basement storage r ooms will be properly disposed of. • Some particular items, such as metal furnitur e items, could be cleaned and re-used. • Cafeteria services will continue to be pr ovided in the 'cracker box' gymnasium until further notice. Overall, the order of priority to r e mediate, disinfect & r e-use basement spaces is as follows:

first priority is the kitchen ar ea, second priority is the basement hallway i n fr ont o f t he k itchen's cooler, third priority is the cafeteria area, and the fourth priority is the basement hallway toilet rooms. • Remediation, cleaning, disinfection and pr eparation of basement floor r ooms will continue until such work is completed. • Various dehumidifiers will be purchased and deployed, as suitable, after remediation and preparation is completed for a particular basement room. • The district office will schedule 'walk thr ough' visits with the Principal, collective bar gaining unit leaders and the Superintendent of buildings and gr ounds in advance of any particular basement floor r oom being identified as "released" for use. • The school will 'work thro ugh the process' step by step, until the process is completed. The school will not rush the job.

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September 24, 2011

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September 24, 2011 - 13

Beekmantown From page 1

Thursday Tuesday Thursday Tuesday Thursday Tuesday Thursday

September 22nd September 27th September 29th October 4th October 6th October 11th October 13th

Garrant added that the ongoing garage sale, which she said was mor e of a flea market, re presented a traffic hazard. “It’s a very busy r oad,” Garrant said of the Military Turnpike, wher e the sale is located. Garrant said she wanted to r eassure r esidents that

Rouses Point Fire Station Peru Fire Station Chazy Fire Station Morrisonville Fire Station Mooers Fire Station Beekmantown Fire Station Dannemora Fire Station

the r egulation has not yet been passed and would not outlaw activities like yard or garage sales. Relation said at the meeting the new law would be inspired by a solicitors local law in the town of Plattsburgh. “I think the board wants to precede and tailor-make a law for the town similar, but tailor ed for Beekmantown,” Relation said.

“Maybe not quite as stringent as what Plattsbur gh has, but I think we need to have something.” The supervisor was firm that Beekmantown would be working on a r egulation. “Bottom line is we want to pursue it,” Relation said. “We will be developing a local law in that r egard.”



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September 24, 2011

New Land Trust plans harvest festival this Saturday By Jeremiah S. Papineau SARANAC — The woods will be alive with a celebration of fall this weekend. The New Land T rust will host a fall harvest and equinox celebration this Saturday, Sept. 24, at the nonprofit or ganization’s pr operty off Plumador e Road in the town of Saranac. Douglas Yu, a member of the New Land Trust, said this Saturday’s event is just one way the organization is trying to encourage people to make

use of the 287 acres the New Land T rust owns and pr eserves in the Adirondack Mountains. The event will include a campfire cooking demonstration form 10 a.m. to noon, guided bir d identification walk at 10 a.m. and 2 p.m., and an apple pr ess demonstration throughout the day in which visitors can help collect wild apples and make apple cider. “It’s going to be a good opportunity for people to get together and enjoy the foliage befor e the winter

season starts,” said Yu. The day-long event will also include bir d-watching walks, a silent auction and raffles, and a pot luck meal from 1 to 3 p.m. Yu will also lead a geocaching walk and introduction at 1 1 a.m. The pastime — which involves people hiding and searching for containers of varying sizes with various “tr easures” inside — has caught on in popularity in r ecent years locally, he said. “[Geocaching] is something I r eally enjoy doing,” said Yu. “It’s something that

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will take you places you might never expect to go and it’s something you can do with your kids.” Geocaching involves going on-line to websites like, r egistering, and r eading a map of locations wher e geocaches are located. “We’ve got one on our property Steve Jenks [an NLT member] is working on setting up another,” said Yu. This Saturday’s event will also include a self-guided tree identification trail walk, which Yu said will be bene-

ficial for some students. “I know local middle schools usually have leaf identification pr ojects, and up at the New Land T rust there ar e 14 varieties of trees,” said Yu. “It’s a fantastic resource.” The event will be offered free of charge, though donations will be accepted to help the New Land Trust repair a leaky roof on its main building at 236 Plumador e Road. For more information, call 293-8213 or visit www

Hunting contest CHAZY — Chazy Rod and Gun Club’s Heaviest Deer Contest will be held during the New York regular 2011 hunting season for an entry fee of $5. The winner will receive $100 and for non-winning entries a drawing of an additional $100 Friday , Dec. 16. Deer must be legally tagged and field dressed before weigh-in. Weigh-in is fr om noon to 9 p.m. at the W eathercock Restaurant and Bar , 9688 State Route 9, Chazy. For mor e information, call 846-7990.

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September 24, 2011


First-ever Rockeater Adventure Race sees nearly 400 participants 37:49; 94. Jonathan Stewart, 29, Burlington, Vt., 38:19; 95. Andrew Webb, 24, Plattsburgh, 38:21; 96. Mike Medbury , 3 0, Plattsburgh, 38:23; 97. Scott Chase, 42, Plattsburgh, 38: 28; 98. Evan Reil , 37, Saranac, 38:28; 99. Kristofer Michaud, 3 4, Plattsburgh, 38: 38; 100. Lou Martinez, 34, South Burlington, Vt., 38:41; 101. Andrew Hindson, 25, Essex Junction, Vt., 38:42; 10 2. Lance St:Hi laire, 25, Plattsburgh, 38:43; 103. Patrick Barriere, 40 , Plattsburgh, 38: 50; First place in the men’s di- 104. Robert Boskind, 30, Derby, Vt., vision was a three-way tie for 38:50; 105 . Andrew Favrea, 31, a time of 26:34, between Jor- Rouses Point, 38:53; 106. Marcus Tracy, 25, South Burllington, Vt., dan W est, 16, Plattsbur gh; 39:04; 107. Jeremy Greenwood, 42, Colin Quackenbush, 16, Plattsburgh, 39:05; 108. Nathan Plattsburgh; and Jonathan Branch, 23, Plattsburgh, 39:06; 109. Jeb Assaf, 29, Mooers, 39:07; 1 10. Graziane, 16, Plattsburgh. Remaining results are as follows: Kevin H icks, 44, Schuyler Fal ls, 39:20; 111. Chad LaValley, 35, 2. Corey Brown, 25, Plattsburgh, Schuyler Falls, 39:25; 112. Jeffrey 26:36; 3 . M ark O rzech, 4 7, M orDumas, 44, Plattsburgh, 39:26; 113. risonville, 27:17; 4. Greg D'HemeJames Schwartz, 28, Plattsburgh, court, 25, Lake Placid, 2 7:26; 5. 39:28; 114. Chad Degree, 31, HighJonathan Cote, 20, Sain t-Hubert, gate, V t., 3 9:33; 1 15. M ark Quebec, 27:41; 6. Dan Burgos, 22, Beauharnois, 48, Schenect ady Plattsburgh, 27:55; 7. Adam Scharf, 39:45; 116. Luis Garnica, 40, Port 24, Mooers, 2 7:56; 8. Cedrick Henry, 39:47; 117. Jamie Recor, 38, Nadeau, 20, Saint-Hubert, Quebec, Saranac, 39:58; 118. Adam Wood, 27:58; 9. Scott V aughn, 29, Lewis, 31, Pla ttsburgh, 40:03; 1 19. Paul 28:13; 10. Michael Matthews, 33, Plattsburgh, 28:14; 11. William Mav- Sypek, 25, Plattsburgh, 40:05; 120. Parker S tafford, 3 2, S aratoga erick, 38, Peru, , 28:29; 12. Tomas Springs, 40:15; 121. Sean Lukas, McElhaney, 46, Ripton, Vt., 28:55; 23, Plattsburgh, 40:42; 122. Chad 13. Jared Chanowsky, 30, Saranac, LaValley, 35, Schuyler Falls, 40:53; 29:05; 14 . Brock Bouchard, 21, 123. John Thibodeau, 42, Mooers, Plattsburgh, 29:07; 15. J ames 40:55; 124. Ray Trent, 49, PlattsKahler, 42, Westport, 29:08; 16. burgh, 41:54; 125. Mark Blower, 43, Tanner Ose, 21, C harlotte, Vt., Plattsburgh, 42:29; 126. D onald 29:09; 17. Phil Benoit, 46, Peru, , 29:24; 18. Marc Cassone, 23, Platts- Moore, 52, Plattsburgh, 42:32; 127. burgh, 29:43; 19. Orlando Pacheco, Tibby Traistaru, 32, Plattsburgh, 43:16; 12 8. Caleb Moshier , 30, 46, Amsterdam, 29:50; 20. Jay Ruff , Plattsburgh, 43:20; 129. Steve 37, Pla ttsburgh, 29:52; 21. B rian Roberts, 5 0, Peru, 43:20; 13 0. Rose, 40, Lake Placid, 30:09; 22. Richard Fox, 36, Owls Head, 43:21; Sean Faville, 40, Morrisonville, 131. Jason Mckinney, 32, Ellenburg, 30:21; 23. Max Willett, 24, Tupper 43:28; 132. Jason Deso, 21, Peru, Lake, 30:2 7; 24. Kristopher Re43:42; 1 33. Phil Pizzo la, 42, nadette, 23, East Greenbush, 30:34; Saranac Lake, 44:22; 134. Tim But25. Ian Tavano, 19, Peru, , 30:38; ler, 38, Port Kent, 44:43; 135. Jason 26. Kevin Kilkeary, 20, Plattsburgh, Witherwax, 33, Port Ken t, 44:44; 30:40; 27. Arthur DeMar, 26, Platts136. Sonny Nash, 33, Montreal, burgh, 30:48; 28. Kyle Presson, 27, 45:38; 13 7. Paolo Sa rdella, 22, Huntington, Vt., 31:13; 29. Travis Keene, 45:39; 138. Jon Altvater, 23, Collins, 34, Plattsburgh, 31:15; 30. Plattsburgh, 45:51; 139. Steven Joseph Ercole, 33, Essex Junction, Rondeau, 34, Au Sable F orks, Vt., 31:16; 31. Michael Lilliock, 38, 46:01; 140. Jamie Recor, 38, Owls Head , 31:17; 32. Greg Saranac, 46:36; 141. Jonathan NelGoyette, 35, South Burlington, Vt., son, 35, Chazy, 47:45; 142. Matthew 31:19; 3 3. Nichoals Sene cal, 22, Peru, , 31:21; 34. Evan Champagne, Winters, 32, Constable 47:52; 143. Tim Durney, 30, Plattsburgh, 48:07; 31, St Albans, Vt., 31:32; 35. Dean 144. Kevin Greene, 30, Hinesburg Baker, 43, Plattsburgh, 31:35; 36. Chad Gauthier, 35, Winthrop, 32:00; Vt. 48:11; 145. Ryan Polly, 32, Shelburne, Vt., 49:53; 146. Greg Yate37. Roger Imhoff, 33, Plattsburgh, man, 52, Massena, 50:01; 147. Ben32:09; 38. Alexandre Daoust, 2 0, jamin Misner, 37, Keeseville, 50:07; Saint-Hubert, Quebec, 32:15 ; 39. 148. Raymond Mere, 38, Massena, Alexander Allen, 31, Keeseville, 53:14; 149. Ed Guenther, 49, Platts32:25; 40. Neil Jepson, 42, Winoosburgh, 54:53; 150. Timothy McNeil, ki, Vt., 32:25; 41. Rob Lowe, 32, W aterbury, Vt., 32:39; 42. Robert Cook, 45, Plattsburgh, 57:42; 151. Steve 41, Platsburgh, 32:47; 43. Jonathan Kuntz, 25, Plattsburgh, 59:38; 152. Ryan Reif, 27, Morrisonville 60:27; Ubl, 37, Mo rrisonville, 32:52 ; 44. 153. John Cross, 47, Peru, 63:11; Brett Go nyea, 16, Plat tsburgh, 154. Kelly Price, 46, Rouses Point, 32:59; 45. Matt Johnson, 29, Mal63:23; 155 . Daniel Gonyea, 27, one, 33:05; 46. Andrew Stone, 34, Plattsburgh, 63:33; 156. Dave Price, Malone, 33:08; 47. Todd Moravec, 60, Rouses Point, 64:00; 157. Matt 43, Pl attsburgh, 33:1 1; 48 . Ross Bishop, 32, Massena, 33:22; 49. Sil- Maguire, 26, Plattsburgh, 76:45. vio Amaya-Gutierrez, 36, Plattsburgh, 33:22; 50. Mark Tiffer, 27, Plattsburgh, 33:31; 51. Kirk Beattie, 38, Peru, 33:31; 52. Michael Bonner, First place in the women’s 29, Pla ttsburgh, 33:42; 53. Ma tt division went to Danielle Conti, 32, Essex, Vt., 33:44; 54. Smelser, 23, Morrisonville, Michael Da rst, 43, Morrisonvi lle with a time of 30:37. 33:45; 55. Andrew Dalton, 20, Remaining results are as follows: Greenfield Park 33:59; 56. Scott 2. Meg Meyer, 45, New Haven, Vt., Yakey, 57, Plattsburgh, 34:15; 57. 30:57; 3. Margaret Ladrido, 42, Tim Kashore k, 17, W est Ch azy, Saranac L ake, 30:58; 4. Sara 34:16; 58. Jeremiah Zucker , 16, Young, 2 7, Evans Mills 31 :19; 5. Plattsburgh, 34:18; 59. Scott Abar, Krista B rown, 41, Peru, 3 1:39; 6. 53, Plattsburgh, 34:19; 60. Matt McKatie Macey, 24, Morrisonville, donald, 19, Plattsburgh, 34:30; 61. 31:40; 7. Jonathan Forbes, 24, Ben Li llibridge, 19, Pl attsburgh, Plattsburgh, 31:45; 8. Ashley Voci34:33; 62 . J ay Beauchamps, 41, no, 22, Candaic, Quebec, 31:56; 9. Lasalle, 34:35; 63. Keagan French, Amy Hollister, 32, Massena, 32:10; 19, Plattsburgh, 34:37; 64. Thomas 10. Emily Olson, 24, Mass ena, Pillsworth, 41, Plattsburgh, 34:38; 32:18; 11. Susan Meconi, 27, Platts65. Michael Mcdonald, 27, Mooers burgh, 32:30; 12. Aleesha Zysik, 30, Forks, 34:40; 66. Eric Nagel, 33, Massena, 32:33; 13. Nikki Schiebel, Plattsburgh, 34:47; 67. Jus tin 19, Plattsburgh, 32:58; 14. Rachel Quain, 22, Plattsburgh, 34:57; 68. Goyette, 35, South Burlington, Vt., Brian Ojida, 38, Malone, 35:05; 69. 33:32; 15. Ashley Sherman, 29, Todd Bombard, 48, Au Sable Forks, Plattsburgh, 33:34; 16. Melanie 35:06; 70. Rickie Miller, 41, Long Faville, 35, Morrisonville, 33:40; 17. Lake, 35:07; 71. Travis Cayea, 33, Grace Carlin, 22, Plattsburgh, Cadyville, 35:08; 72. Jeffrey Gluc, 33:44; 18. L ynda Menard, 25, 25, Lake Placid 35:09; 73. Seth Burlington, Vt., 33:44; 19. Elizabeth Howard, 28, Poultney, Vt., 35:09; Pearl, 42, Plattsburgh, 33:51; 20.Tr74. James Carlin, 48, Plattsburgh, isha Conti, 32, Essex, Vt., 33:52; 21. 35:21; 75. Claude Moreau, 52, LaCaroline Laforest, 46, Beaconsfield, chine, Quebec, 35:38; 76. Stuart Quebec, 33:54; 22. Gina Youchah, Legacy, 4 3, Massena, 35:39; 77. 36, Saint Albans, Vt., 34:06; 23. John Coffman, 44, Champlain, Danielle Moon, 41, Burlington, Vt., 35:40; 7 8. John Crepeau, 2 2, Al34:07; 24. Ashley Abar, 25, Plattstona, 35:41; 79. William Prevo, 38, burgh, 34:19; 25. Hope Sullivan, 20, Peru, 35:51; 80. Terry Aubin, 47, AlAusable Forks, 34:29; 26. Marilyn bany, 35:55; 81. Trevar Soulia, 27, Bohling, 20, Plattsburgh, 34:29; 27. Plattsburgh, 36:07; 82. Shawn Sandra Grant, 51, LACHINE, QueDavies, 33, Peru, 36:08; 83. Aaron bec, 34:33; 28. Monica O'Melia, 25, Fregeau, 25, Plattsburgh, 36:18; 84. Burlington, Vt., 34:39; 29. Candice Ken Pelno, 26, Plattsburgh, 36:19; Porvaznik, 25, Lake, Placid 34:39; 85. Caiong Demosthenes Jr: Male 30. Maria Towle, 23, Plattsburgh, 42, Ray Brook 36:40; 86. Steve Peters, 33, Peru, 36:43; 87. Nick Harn- 34:40; 31. Danielle LaBarge, 26, Plattsburgh, 34:46; 32. Vicky Sauve, den, 30, Cadyville, 37:05; 88. Nick 37, Ellenburg Depot, 34:48; 33.AshMoore, 17, Plattsburgh, 37:16; 89. ley Bair, 24, Plattsburgh, 34:49; 34. James Durant, 38, North Bangor , Laura Tarbell, 31, Hogansburg, 37:22; 90. Todd Dumont, 35, Platts35:02; 35. Jamie LaBarre, 30, burgh, 37:25; 91. Joshua Stacey, 27, Kahnawake, Quebec, 37:43; 92. Plattsburgh, 35:02; 36. Kelly Fessette, 24, Cadyville, 35:07; 37. Scott B echard, 34, Chazy , 3 7:48; 93. Justin Ballard, 27, Swanton, Vt., Robin Garrow, 43, Plattsburgh,

Men’s Division

Women’s Division

35:15; 38. Rhonda Mace, 38, Hinesburg, Vt., 35:18; 39. Kristy Curry, 23, Plattsburgh, 35:25; 40. Rebec ca LaPier, 17, Plattsburgh, 35:44; 41. Kristy Corrow, 33, Milton, Vt., 35:45; 42. Mary Terrance, 27, Massena, 35:50; 43. Kendra LaFountain, 16, Plattsburgh, 35:52; 44. Marcy Herne, 28, Massena, 35:55; 45. Sara Mussaw , 30, Plattsburgh, 36:00; 46. Sarah Hanfield, 36, Morrisonville, 36:08; 47. Mindy Smith, 24, Morrisonville, 36:13; 48. Amanda Oliver, 26, Plattsburgh, 36:14; 49. Dana Lutters, 25, Plattsburgh, 36:19; 50. Monique Smith, 31, Malone, 36:33; 51. Jennifer Gero, 30, Plattsburgh, 36:34; 52. Erin Peters, 32, Peru, 36:43; 53. Sarah Weldon, 30, Plattsburgh, 36:57; 54. Leann e Macey , 48, Champlain, 36:58; 55. Kathleen Sciole, 32, Plattsburgh, 37:00; 56. Brenna Kavakos, 23, Leeds , 3 7:07; 57. Stephanie Desautels, 32, Peru, 37 :07; 58. Aleesha Zysik, 30, Massena, 37:10; 59. Kara K ennedy, 26, Plattsburgh, 37:13; 60. Monica Pirofsky , 31, Plattsburgh, 37:14; 61. Jennifer Boyer, 32, West Cha zy, 37:15; 62. Hei di Wilkins, 38, Plattsburgh, 37:16; 63. Sarah W eldon, 30, Plat tsburgh, 37:19; 64. Rebecca W ebster, 21, Plattsburgh, 37:19; 65. Sarah Fussey, 29, Plattsburgh, 37:21; 66. Amanda Ron deau, 34, AuSable Forks, 37:31; 67. Kathryn Keniston, 45, Tupper Lake, 37:37; 68. Chelsea Sauve, 25, North Bangor 37:41; 69. Kari Stick ney, 24, North Bang or 37:49; 70. L inda Pickering, 51, Piercefield 37:52; 71. Jennifer Cook, 31, Tupper Lake, 37:53; 72. Mary Kenis ton, 49, Tupper Lake, 37:53; 73. Brittney Mitchell, 20, Tupper Lake, 37:54; 74. Lindsay Gajewski, 25 , Port Henry 37 :54; 75. Christie E mch, 2 7, S wanton, V t., 37:55; 76 . Lindsay Pokorak, 28, Burlington, Vt., 37:55; 77. Jennifer Currie, 2 5, South Burlli ngton Vt 37:57; 78. Lillian Logar, 48, Beaconsfield, Quebec, 38:1 1; 7 9. Danielle Medbury, 29, Plattsburgh, 38:17; 80. Allison Godard, 28, Toronto ON 38:23; 81. Casey Caron, 32, Plattsburgh, 38:24; 82. Meghan Parent, 35, Plattsburgh, 38:25; 83. Kathi Goodell, 50, Milton, Vt., 38:31; 84. Ka itlyn Martin, 21, W averly 38:35; 85 . Michelle Snyde r, 32, Gabriels 38:35; 86. Valerie Delusky, 35, Williston, Vt., 38:37; 87. Dena Archer, 41, Plattsburgh, 38:42; 88. Jess Brady, 28, St-Jean sur Richelieu Q 38:48; 89. Kathleen BramichBrack, 40, W estport 39:03; 90. Kasey Kirk, 28, Rouses Point 39:17; 91. Loretta Fowler, 47, Chateaugay 39:18; 92. Mary Jones, 37, Chateaugay 39:1 9; 93. Tori Santo r, 29, Plattsburgh, 39:20; 94. Nikki Bobbie, 31, Champlain, 39:32; 95. Cristi Laclair, 29, Plattsburgh, 39:40; 96. Jessica Shields, 32, Plattsburgh, 39:42; 97. Alison Guerin, 29,Watervliet 40:06; 98. Lauren McDermott, 28, Cohoes, 40:14; 99. 516,Aleesha Zysik, 30, Ma ssena, 40:17; 10 0. Sandra Trombley, 40, Plattsburgh, 40:20; 101. Maris Liberty, 27, Plattsburgh, 40:23; 102. Kelly Bedard, 25, Plattsburgh, 40:24; 103. Melissa Alban, 28, Cadyville, 40:38; 104. Kristen Defayette, 24, Plattsburgh, 40:42; 105. Becky Reed, 38, Hinesburg, Vt., 40:47; 106. Abbie Small, 32, Hyde Park, Vt., 41:03; 107. Julie Marini, 27, W alworth 41:04; 108. Jenna F Zurn, 25, Cambridge MN 41:05; 1 09. Kellee LaV alley, 35, Schuyler Fa lls 41:06; 1 10. Angell Hicks, 40, Schuyler Falls 41:07; 11. Heather Hil l, 26, Saranac Lake, 41:07; 112. Lisa Getty, 45, Champlain, 41:11; 113. Tayler Keniston,

18, Tupper Lake, 41:12; 114. Danielle Edwards, 19, Plattsburgh, 41:13; 1 15. Sarah Dantuono , 25, Saranac Lake, 41:18; 116. Elizabeth Tregan, 25, Plattsburgh, 41:23; 117. Sherry Bo ire, 36, Platts burgh, 41:29; 118. Shannon Nephew, 37, Plattsburgh, 41:30; 119. Gail Provost, 37, Plattsburgh, 41:30; 120. Leta Luguri, 27, Plattsburgh, 41:32; 121. Stacy Daley, 39, West Henrietta, 4 1:34; 122. Jennifer Juneau-Lederman, 39, Plattsburgh, 41:35; 123. Eliza Peters, 34, Hyde Park, Vt., 41:43; 124. Heather Ma-

Boynton, 31, Plattsburgh, 43:18; 140. April Ribeiro, 31, Morrisonville, 43:18; 141. Tammy Celotti, 47, Elizabethtown 43:19; 142. Sha nnon Rulfs, 30, Peru, 43:19; 143. April Holder, 35, Plattsburgh, 43:20; 144. Nicole Preston, 29, Malone, 43:20; 145. Corin Atkinson, 29, Malon e, 43:22; 146. Heather Robinson, 28, Malone, 43:22; 147. Kinsei Blais, 33, Massena, 43:31; 148. Rebekah White, 27, Massena, 43:33; 149. Sarah Aubin, 19, Peru, 43:42; 150. Jessica P erry, 2 7, Pl attsburgh, 44:17; 151. Ellyn LaPier, 41, Plattsburgh, 44:18; 152. Nicole Conger, 23, Bloomingdale, 44:23; 153. Michelle Howard, 34 , Gabriels 44:24; 154. Kristin Meissner, 31, Sa ranac Lake, 44:30; 155. Kelly Burth, 35, Saranac Lake, 44:40; 156. Jennifer Patnode, 35, Bloomingdale, 44:43; 157. A laina Kourofsky, 23, W est Chazy , 45:26; 158. Debbie Gordon-Linney, 60, Plattsburgh, 45:37; 159. Tiffany Supinski, 30, Da nnemora 45:38; 160. Jenna Solley, 27, Pincourt PQ 45:57; 161. Sara Duquette, 39, Plattsburgh , 45:58; 162. Susanti Carter, 31, Pincourt PQ 45:58; 163. Betsy Macey, 24, Plattsburgh, 46:01; 164. Aleesha Zysik, 30, Massena, 46:29; 165. Roxanne Trombly, 42, P lattsburgh, 46:41; 166. P endra King, 49, Mas sena, 46:50; 167. Alicia Mere, 32, Massena, 46:51; 168. Judith Taylor, 45, Plattsburgh, 47:20; 169. Sara Young, 27, Evans Mills 47:20; 170. Jessica Kempisty, 25, Plattsburgh, 47:21; 171. Theresa Kempisty, 54, Plattsburgh, 47:22; 172. Jacqueline Bedore, 26, Plattsburgh, 47:34; 173. Duffy Nelso n, 33, Chazy , 47:4 4; 174. Tara Melo, 27, Malone, 47:48;

See the photos!

Check out our gallery of photos from the Rockeater Adventure Race taken by Jeremiah S. Papineau on our website,! son, 31, Pl attsburgh, 41:44; 1 25. April Clukey, 22, Peru, 41:44; 126. Jennifer Bl ake, 27, Plattsburgh , 41:47; 127. Monique Morris, 26, Cadyville, 41:48; 128. Mary Kay Penfield, 39, Plattsburgh, 41 :49; 129. Amber B rody, 27, Malone, 41:53; 130. Jodie Follmer, 41:54; 131. Aleesha Zysik, 30, Massena, 42:04; 132. Me lissa Blower , 42, Plattsburgh, 42:28; 133. Molly Butts, 23, Peru, 42:29; 134. Julia Fudger , 25, Bloomingdale, 42:30; 135. Julie Pfluger, 41, Plattsburgh, 42:50; 136. Diana McGann, 27, Plattsburgh, 42:51; 137. Danielle Lukasiewicz, 33, Plattsburgh, 43:17; 138. Tammy Witt, 34, Peru, 43:17; 139. Elizabeth

175. Jaime LaBarge, 26, Massena, 47:51; 176. Amy Picunas, 33, Waddington 47:51; 177. V ictoria Kelly, 47, Ticonderoga 47:55; 178. Aleesha Zysik, 30, Massena, 48:03; 179. Gwen Durney, 37, Plattsburgh, 48:07; 180. Shannon Smith, 38, Hinesburg, Vt., 48:10; 181. Deanna Margaritell, 38, Milton, Vt., 48:11; 182. Lois Roberts, 48:13; 183. Jody Gibbons, 4 4, W est Chazy , 48:42; 184. Emma Jenkins, 20, Burlington, Vt., 48 :47; 185. Tara Furey , 20, Burlington, Vt., 48:48; 186. Hannah Pace, 20, Burlington, Vt., 48:49; 187. Rebecca Pearl, 20, Burlington, Vt., 48 :49; 188. Mary Gille n, 51, Plattsburgh, 48:71; 189. Nicole Garcia, 49:15; 190. V irginia Hewitt, 34, Schuyler F alls 49:15; 191. Mie s Bastille, 26, Worcester MA 49:21; 192. Sara Oberdorf, 33, W orcester MA 49:21; 193. Kori Trataros, 20, White Plains 49:30; 194. Christine Cassone, 19, Plattsburgh, 4 9:30; 195. Jessica Coffman, 37, Champlain, 49:35; 196. Terra Sisco, 36, Mooers 50:02; 197. Mandy Misner , 31, Massena, 50:17; 198. Alisa Lobdell, 38, Massena, 50:18; 199. Rose Perkins, 51, Massena, 50:18; 200. Kimberly B axter, 42, Massena, 50:29; 201. Sara Hammel, 30, Rouses Point 50:36; 202. Michelle Kelley, 28, Plattsburgh, 50:46; 203. Candace Brown, 22, Plattsburgh, 50:48; 204. Katri na Dow , 34, Mass ena, 53:15; 20 5. Shauna Miller , 31, Champlain, 53:38; 206. Aleesha Zysik, 30, Ma ssena, 54:07; 20 7. Amy Banker, 31, Massena, 54:14; 208. Karen Taylor, 39, West Chazy, 54:53; 209. Abbie Howell McNeil, 41, Plattsburgh, 57:41; 210. Caitlyn Bergeron, 27, Plattsburgh, 59:38; 211. Diane Dame, 40, Plattsburgh, 62:45; 212. Sara Young, 27, Evans Mills 72:30; 213. Michelle DragoonNogle, 73:24;

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P L AT T S B U R G H — T h e first-ever Rockeater Advernture Race was held Sept. 17 at Plattsburgh City Beach, with nearly 400 people competing in the four -heat race. The course consisted of five kilometers of obstacles, r ough terrain, mud and fire.

16 -

September 24, 2011


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The event will center around demonstrations fr om T aste of Home culinary specialist Eric Villegas, who has conducted T aste of Home shows acr oss the country . According to the T aste of Home website, Villegas has had a love for the culinary arts since he was a child. He earned his bachelor’s degree in fr om Michigan State University befor e moving to Paris where he attended LaVarenne Ecole de Cuisine and Academie du Vin. Villegas returned to the States to continue his studies at the New


you short,” said Trombley. Amie Alexander brought her infant son, Mar cus, to the meeting. Marcus has had severe health issues since he was born, and the only r eason he can be at home with his mother is because of the county’s home health services. Without car e at home, Marcus would need to live in a nursing home. The company up for the county home health license isn’t certified for pediatric car e. The closest nursing home

From page 3 costs in line with county expectations. “We voted yes for you,” said county nurse Jill Parent to her elected officials. “You need to vote yes for us.” The sole vote in opposition of selling home health care services to HCR was County Legislator Samuel J. Trombley, R-Ar ea 2 (Ellenburg). “I pledged that I would never turn you down or sell

things you’ll learn.” Taste of Home will also featur e booths hosted by mor e than 30 local vendors, featuring cooking utensils, home furnishings, bakeries and r epresentatives fr om companies like Pampered Chef, Celebrating Home and Mary Kay. “There’s something for everyone,” said Coats. “This is going to be another gr eat event thanks to our vendors, our sponsors and the City of Plattsburgh Recreation Department for all the do to get the Crete Center r eady, particularly Steve Peters. Steve has been extremely helpful to help us get this event back here again this year.”

The cost of admission is $15.Advance tickets ar e available, which Coats encourages people purchase to avoid not being turned away at the door if the event sells out again. Doors will open for the event at 10:30 a.m., with the show to begin at 2 p.m. Attendees get free goodie bags. Door prizes will be awarded. Tickets may be pur chased at Price Chopper in Plattsbur gh, Champlain and Lake Placid. T ickets ar e also available at W ilson's Appliance Center in Plattsburgh and the Plattsburgh office of Denton Publications. Taste of Home Cooking School is sponsored locally by Denton Pub-


for children Alexander could find was in New York City. In a written statement read by Parent as Alexander tended to her colicky child, Alexander told the legislature she hopes they r emember her son’s face, because if he must live in a nursing home, she’ll have to stay locally to take care of her other children. “I won’t be able to see his face, and he won’t be able to see mine,” she wrote.



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From page 1

England Culinary Institute. Villegas has also owned two restaurants, written two cookbooks, and earned two r egional Emmy awards for his popular television show , “Fork in the Road with Eric Villegas.” Coats said he’s excited to have Villegas bring his expertise to the North Country , following in the footsteps of last year ’s featur ed chef, Michael Barna. “Michael did a gre at job last year. He really wowed the cr owd,” said Coats. “And, that’s what makes the show inter esting is that we get a new chef every year, so you never know what to expect and what new


Taste of Home


September 24, 2011

Beekmantown, Peru score wins, PHS falls during football weekend By Keith Lobdell TUPPER LAKE — After a tight first half, the Saranac Lake Red Storm football team jumped out for 21 points in the thir d quarter as they retained the Mayor’s Cup trophy with a 33-12 victory against the Tupper Lake Lumberjacks Sept. 16. “Once this of fense starts r olling, it’s tough to stop,” Red Storm head coach Eric Bennett said after the game. “In the first half, we should have had more, but I told the team that we needed to be patient.” The Red Storm took a 6-0 lead in the opening quarter when quarterback Matt Phelan connected with Devin Darrah on an 84-yar d pass play , their r esponse to Tupper Lake’s opening 17 play , 54-yar d drive that stalled on the Red Storm’s 17 yard line. “It was a huge lift,” Bennett said. “It’s good when our defense takes a team and their str ength on and is able to stop it. Then we hit Darrah on the slant play and that was big.” “We wanted to keep the ball out of their hands,” Tupper Lake head coach Dennis Klossner said. “W e wer e doing a lot of good things and the something would happen that would set us back.” “Devin made a gr eat catch,” Phelan said. “On the scr een passes, out slots made a lot of gr eat blocks to open things up for our ends.” Phelan scored all three touchdowns the Red Storm scor ed in the thir d quarter on runs of 16, 64 and three yards. Phelan finished the game 9-for -17 passing for 217 yards and one touchdown, while running the ball 10 times for 144 yar ds and thr ee scores. “He is an outstanding athlete,” Bennett said about the junior quarterback. “There is still some things that he needs to work on, but he works very hard.” “I’m just honor ed to be a part of this team,” Phelan said. “Our defense stepped up tonight and played well. It’s like a storybook where it just keeps getting better with each chapter.” Mike Burpoe added 44 yar ds r ushing for Saranac Lake, while Lance Akerson scored on an 18-yar d r un and Kyle Dora combined 17 r ushing yar ds with 21 r eceiving yards. Darrah had 106 total yards receiving including the 84-yar d scor ed, while Kevin Morgan caught four balls for 82 yards. For the Lumberjacks, T im Ropas, used mainly in the second half, ran the ball 10 times for 121 yar ds and both of the T upper Lake scor es. Mor gan Stevens was 8for-13 passing for 69 yar ds, but thr ew a pair of inter ceptions. The Saranac Lake defense limited Stevens and Jor dan Garrow to 23 yards on a combined 28 carries. “Ropas and Garrow do a great job, and they are two really good backs,” Klossner said. “We wer e happy with the pr essure that we started to get on the quarterback, we were just a half-step shy.”

Hornets fall to Gouverneur The Plattsbur gh Hornets held a 22-6 lead heading into halftime, but wer e un-

Plattsburgh High defensive back Nate Harrington has been all over the field in 2011, recording an interception for a touchdown against Gouverneur Sept. 16. The hornets led 22-6 at halftime before falling, 36-22 Photo by Keith Lobdell able to make it stick as Gouverneur scored 30 unanswer ed points in the second half for a 36-22 win Sept. 16. The scoring started early for the Hornets, as Will Love found Nate Leopard for a 65-yar d touchdown pass 1:30 into the game. Andrew Brown then scored from 26 yards out and James Stiger scor ed on a two-point conversion to give PHS a 14-0 lead with 1:40 r emaining in the opening quarter. After a Gouverneur scor e, Nate Harrington scor ed on a 25-yar d inter ception return. Stiger finished the game with 110 yards rushing on 13 carries, while Br own was only able to add two mor e yar ds to his rushing total of 28. Love was thr ee-for-six passing for 101 yards and a pair of interceptions, while Leopar d had two r eceptions for 95 yards.

House capped the scoring with 50 seconds r emaining in the game with a fiveyard scoring r un, and Manning again hit the point after to round out the scoring. House finished with 74 yar ds r ushing and a pair of touchdowns on the gr ound and 180 yar ds on 9-for -14 passing and a pair of touchdowns through the air. Dillon Savage added 50 yar ds r ushing, while LaDieu had 101 yard s receiving and Manning added 63.

Indians blank Vikings

The Per u Indians celebrated the 10th anniversary of their New York State Public High School Athletic Association Class B state championship Sept. 17, then shutout the Moriah V ikings, who have played in two of the past three Class D title games. The Indians scored all 34 of their points in the middle two quarters, and their defense kept the V ikings at bay , extending The AuSable V alley Patriots scor ed 21 the teams scoring dr ought to 12 of the points in the first half and capped the game with a score in the fourth quarter as f i r s t 1 2 q u a r t e r s M o r i a h h a s p l a y e d i n 2011. they shocked Ogdensbur g, 28-12, Sept. Tyler Murphy opened the scoring with 16. The Patriots scored in the first five min- a 53-yard punt return in the middle of the second quarter , which was followed 58 utes of the game, as Austin House kept the ball from one yard out to give the Pa- seconds later with a Shawn Hendrix foury a rd i n t e r c e p t i o n r e t u r n a n d J e f f K r u z triots a 7-0 lead. added a 16-yard rushing touchdown with House then connected with Jonathan 29 seconds remaining in the half. LaDieu for a 44-yar d scor e and Connor Mike Holdridge scor ed on a 46-yar d manning received an 11-yard scoring pass from House to give the Patriots a 21-point p a s s f r o m T a y l o r R o c k i n t h e o p e n i n g minutes of the thir d quarter , and Alex lead (Manning converted on all thr ee Cederstrom scor ed on a 39-yar d r ush to point-after attempts). cap the scoring for the Indians.

Patriots stun Ogdensburg

Rock finished 7-of-12 passing for 193 y a rd s a n d a t o u c h d o w n , w h i l e C e d e r s t ro m f i n i s h e d w i t h 5 0 y a r d s r u s h i n g . Zane Bazzano had 83 yar ds r eceiving, while Holdridge and Murphy each had 43 yards receiving.

Beekmantown runs past Chiefs The Beekmantown Eagles scor ed all of the points in the second half, tallying 21 points in the final two quarters for a 3514 win against the Saranac Chiefs Sept. 17. Devin Backes caught a 34-yar d touchdown pass from Carter Frechette to open the scoring for the Eagles before Matt McCasland scored on a three-yard run to tie the game for the Chiefs. The two teams again exchanged scor es before halftime, with Frechette scoring on a four -yard r un for the Eagles and Nate Bedell scored from 17 yards out on a Ben Weightman pass. The Eagles pulled away in the thir d quarter as Tanner Roser scored from eight yards out and Frechette scored from seven yar ds away to give the Eagles a 28-14 lead heading into the final quarter, where F re c h e t t e c l o s e d t h e s c o r i n g w i t h a 3 4 yard touchdown run. Frechette finished the game for the Eagles with 182 yar ds and thr ee tallies on the gr ound to go with 84 yar ds and a touchdown on 4-for-11 passing. Weightman combined 76 yards rushing and 78 yards and a touchdown on 10-for26 passing for the Chiefs, while McCasland added 58 yards and a score.

Peru cross country teams continue to run past CVAC competition The Per u boys and girls cr oss country teams scored wins against the T iconderoga Sentinels, AuSable Valley Patriots and the Northeastern Clinton Cougars during a Sept. 16 tri-meet. The Indians girls team scor ed a 15-50 win over Ti, a 15-50 win over AVCS and an 18-39 win over NCCS in the girls event, while the Lady Cougars scored 15-50 wins over Ti and AVCS. The boys scored a 15-50 win agains AVCS, a 22-32 win against T iconderoga and a 22-36 win over NCCS. The Cougars scored a 15-50 win against AVCS, but fell to the Sentinels, 25-33. Ashley Leta (20:59), Meghan Mazzella (21:49), Maria Remillar d (22:11) and Taylor Durocher (23:07) swept the top four places for the Lady Indians, while Samantha Smith (23:09) and Justine Rabideau (24:20) took the next two spots in the race. Melissa Bacon was the Pa-

triots top runner, finishing in 19th with a time of 33:18, followed by teammate Michaela Courson with a time of 33:27. Jared McLean paced the Indians boys team and scor ed an individual victory with a time of 18:37, followed by teammate Kyler Agoney, who finished in thir d place with a time of 19:16. Neil Miller finished in fourth for the Cougars with a time of 19:44, while Paul Ford was the top Patriots finisher with a time of 21:36.

Red Storm win The Saranac Lake girls cr oss country team scor ed thr ee wins against AuSable Valley, Beekmantown and T iconderoga Sept. 13, while the Lady Patriots scor ed a pair of wins, as did the Beekmantown boys team. The Lady Red Storm had four of

the top 10 runners in the four team race, including winner Elena Biedeck (22:14), thir d place Zoe Tyler (25:38), sixth place Grace Sullivan (26:30) and seventh place Kaliegh Woodruff (27:00). Shania Malias scor ed a ninth place finish for the Patriots (27:12), while Maile Sapp finished second in the race with a time of 22:36. The Red Storm scor ed a 15-42 win against the Patriots, a 15-50 win against the Eagles and a 15-50 win against the Sentinels. The Patriots scored a 15-50 win over both the Sentinels and the Eagles. In the boys meet, the second through fourth place finishes went to a trio of Eagles in Matt Simpson, Colin Quakenbush and Jor dan Went, who recorded times of 18:50, 19:35 and 19:45, r espectively. The Eagles also had John Graziane finish in sixth place (19:47), followed by seventh-place finisher Brandon

Couture (19:54). The Eagles scor ed a 15-50 win over the Patriots, and a 14-48 win against the Red Storm.

Chiefs sweep meet, PHS boys and NCCS girls score wins While Jeriqho Gadway and Emma Deshaies cr ossed the finish line first wearing the colors of the Plattsburgh High boys and girls cross country teams Sept. 13, while the Saranac Chiefs scor ed team wins over both the Hornets and Northeastern Clinton Cougars. Gadway finished in a time of 18:23, followed by a Saranac trio of Josh Wade (18:32), Davey Dormann (19:34) and Heath Andre (19:43). The Chiefs scor ed a 19-42 team win over the Cougars and a 22-38 win over the Hornets. PHS won their matchup against the Cougars, 24-32.

In the girls meet, Deshaies crossed the line in a time of 21:56, with the Cougars duo of Samantha Smith (22:51) and Justine Rabideau (23:12). Saranac took the next three spots with Mor gan Kelly , T racy Rush and lexi Blockson finishing with times of 24:20, 23:30 and 23:55, respectively.

Indians score sweep of Knights The Peru Indians boys and girls cross country teams each scor ed victories over the Seton Catholic Knights Sept. 14. Dan Lennon was first across the line in the boys meet with a time of 16:48, followed by Mitchell Ryan of Seton with a time of 17:54. Ashley Leta cr ossed in first for the Lady Indians with a time of 19:51, while Mar garet Champagne crossed the line at 20:26 for Seton, good for second overall.

September 24, 2011


Chazy continues to Division II win; Northeastern Clinton earns win By Keith Lobdell

minute. Kolby Keysor scored the lone goal for the Chiefs, unassisted, in the 52nd minute. WILLSBORO — Getting an early goal is always good for momentum, as was the case in a several boys varsity soccer games on Sept. 14. In Willsboro, Jeff Bigelow scored on an assist from Nick Arnold in the seventh minute as the W illsboro Warriors scor ed a 2-0 win against Northern Adirondack. “In our thr ee victories this season, we have scored in the first five-to-10 minutes, or even earlier,” Warriors head coach Andrew Lee said. “We did what we needed to do for the win.” The Warriors kept the one goal advantage until the 68th minute, when Clay Sherman took a pass from Arnold, beat three NAC defenders and fir ed a shot fr om distance that went past Bobcats goalie Ethan Mousseau to the low, near post side. “That helped give us a bre ather,” Lee said. “We played well in the middle of the field and defensively ,” Northern Adirondack head coach Peter Kowalowski. “W e had a couple of outside chances, and I am not displeased at all with our ef fort. Willsboro is a good team.” Lee said that the Bobcats did a good job in limiting the chances the W arriors had to score. “It wasn’t one of our better possession games,” Lee said. “NAC did a good job disrupting our passes and stayed with their men and didn’t ball chase. I felt, though, that we still contr olled play even though they limited us in quality opportunities.” Willsboro held a 19-11 advantage in shots, with Mousseau making 11 saves for the Bobcats and Cody Saywar d making nine saves for the Warriors.

Chazy scores early, defeats Lions

Brandon Laurin scor ed in the second minute of the game on a Jordan Barriere assist, and Hunter Dominy added another quick goal of f a Nathan Reynolds assist in the sixth minute as the Chazy Eagles scored a 3-0 win over the Elizabethtown-Lewis Lions Sept. 14. Laurin added another tally 44 seconds into the second half off a Dominy assist, and the Eagles held a 17-5 advantage in shots. Austin Santor made four saves for the Eagles, while Brock Marvin recorded 10 for the Lions.

Strong first half leads Knights to win

Mountaineers defeat Beavers

Maxx Stur gis and Colton V enner scor ed goals at the end of the first half and beginning of the second half, r espectively, but were unable to overcome a five goal first half as the Keene Beavers fell to the Minerva/Newcomb Mountaineers Sept. 14. Sturgis was assisted by Sam Balzac.

Lions best Mountaineers

Northern Adirondack’s Nolan Fergusson looks to dribble around Sam Politi of Willsboro during their Sept. 14 Northern Soccer Conference game. Photo by Keith Lobdell Adam Tedford scor ed thr ee goals in the first 10 minutes and a fourth in the 37th minute, part of a five goal first half as the Seton Catholic Knights defeated the W estport Eagles 6-1 Sept. 14. Tedford’s first two goals, scor ed in the first and sixth minutes, wer e unassisted. Tedford was assisted by Cody Quantock in the 10th minute and James Mulligan in the 37th. Mulligan also scored in the 49th minute off a Patrick Maddix assist. Kaden Baughn scor ed the other goal for the Knights in the 18th minute on an assist from Quantock. For the Eagles, John Doyle scor ed in the 73rd minute of f a R yan Davis assist, while Ethan Markwica made 13 saves in net.

Harrigan, with Ian Spear assisting.

Hornets strong first half downs Indians

Beekmantown scores win over Chiefs

David Carpenter and Ethan Votraw scored 11 minutes apart in the first half as the Plattsburgh Hornets went on to a 3-0 win over the Peru Indians Sept. 14. Carpenter scored on a Votraw assist in the 12th minute, while V otraw scored unassisted in the 23rd minute. Dan Fout score d in the 43rd minute of f an assist fr om Mitch Guanga. The Indians’ lone goal came fr om Sean

McCarthy hat trick leads Cougars

The Elizabethtown-Lewis Lions scor ed four goals in the opening half as they defeated the Minerva/Newcomb Mountaineers Sept. 16. Brody Hooper netted goals in the sixth and 16th minutes (Connor Apthorp and unassisted), while Apthorp scor ed in the 29th and 51st minutes (unassisted and Tyler White) to pace the Lions offense. Hunter Mowery scor ed the opening goal of the game in the fourth minute, while Nate Allott scored on a Louis Scaglione assist in the 43rd minute and Caleb Denton score d on a Mowery assist in the 66th minute. Brock Marvin made eight saves in the win.

Chazy bests Saranac

The Chazy Eagles continued to get the advantage early, scoring in the third minute as Kyle McCarthy scor ed in the 17th, 45th they went on to a 4-0 defeat of Saranac Sept. and 59th minutes and assisted on the other 17. two goals as the Northeastern Clinton Brandon Laurin scor ed goals in the 1 1th Cougars scored a 5-1 win against the Saranac and 69th minutes (Hunter Dominy and Craig Lake Red Storm Sept. 14. Botten assists) to pace the Eagles of fense. McCarthy was assisted by RobArmstrong, Nelson Pelton scored in the thir d minute of Austin Tetreault and Matthew Latourneau, the game on a corner kick and assisted while he assisted on goals scor ed by Liam Nathan Reynolds on his marker in the 66th McDonough in the 21st minute and Bo minute. LeDuc in the 28th minute. Bill Badger had 13 saves for the Chiefs, Nate Capone scored in the 32nd minute for while Austin Santor kept a clean sheet with the Red Storm, off an assist from Tyler Ronfour stops. deau.

Adam Goldfarb and Zach Br ockway helped each other out on a pair of goals in the first half as the Beekmantown Eagles earned a 3-1 victory over the Saranac Chiefs Sept. 14. Brockway r ecorded an assist on Goldfarb’s goal in the eighth minute, while Brockway had the favor re turned from Goldfarb in the 27th minute. Keon Jahanbakhsh scored an unassisted goal in the 62nd

Lions cruise past Westport

Hunter Mowery scored for the Elizabethtown-Lewis Lions on a dir ect kick in the fourth minute, placing the ball high over the outstretched arms of Westport goalie Ethan Markwica during the Sept. 12 boys soccer Division II game. It was the first of three goals for Mowery, and the first of nine total that the Lions scored in a 9-0 blanking of the Eagles. Mowery added goals in the sixth and 25th See BOYS, page 20

Saranac, Beekmantown score wins in CVAC volleyball matches The Saranac Chiefs split the opening two games against the Lake Placid Blue Bombers before scoring wins in the final two games Sept. 16. The Chiefs scored an opening 2520 game win and won the last two by matching 25-23 scores. The Blue Bombers scor ed a 25-20 win in the second game. Jasmine Barnar d had 14 assists and nine digs for the Chiefs, while Stephanie Linder paced the of fense with six aces and 10 kills, Katelyn Gates scoring five kills and getting 19 digs, Danielle Parker adding 1 1 digs and Samantha Aierle also playing strong defense with nine digs. Francesca Pickett had eight aces and five kills for the Blue Bombers, while Danielle Balestrini combined five aces and seven kills. Olivia Dempsey helped her teammates with 14 assists and added five kills, with Seina Hayes netting eight kills.

Indians score win

The Peru Indians volleyball team won the first two games of its match against the Northern Adirondack Bobcats Sept. 12, but needed two more to secure the win. The Indians scored a 25-11, 25-17, 19-25, 27-25 win over the Bobcats, with Katie Lawliss leading the team with 15 points (12 digs), Abby Higgins adding 12 kills and 14 digs to lead both categories, and Lea Perry contributing with 10 assists. Shonni V elasquez scor ed 17 points for the Bobcats.

Bombers sweep Patriots

The Lake Placid Blue Bombers

scored a 25-23, 25-20, 25-19 straightgames victory against the AuSable Valley Patriots Sept. 12. Dani Balestrini totaled 19 points for the Bombers, while Francesca Pickett added 13 points and nine aces. Belle O'Toole's 11 points and eight assists for the Patriots.

Eagles defeat Red Storm

The Beekmantown Eagles volleyball team scor ed a straight-games 25-11, 25-5, 25-14 win over the Saranac Lake Red Storm Sept. 12. Emily Anderson led the Eagles with 19 points and nine aces.

Bobcats win in five games

The Northern Adirondack volleyball team scor ed a five-game win against the Lake Placid Blue Bombers Sept. 14, with a 25-17 esult r in the decisive contest. The Bobcats won the second and third games by scor es of 25-20 and 25-22, while the Bombers r ecorded wins of 25-14 and 25-21 in the first and fourth games, respectively. Setter Tessa King led the Bobcats attack with 12 points and 17 assists, while Shonni V asquez benefited with 10 kills and had a strong defensive game with seven digs. Zoey Varin also recorded 10 kills. Olivia Dempsey had 13 points and seven assists for the Bombers, while Francesca Pickett had 12 and Serina Hayes scored eight kills.

Indians win in four

The Peru Indians volleyball team

scored wins of 25-22, 25-1 1 and 2514 to defeat the Saranac Lake Red Storm in four games Sept. 14. The Red Storm scored a 25-19 win in the second of four games. Abby Higgins had a pair of 14, tallying the number in points and digs, half those points coming of f aces. Lea Perry set up 1 points via assists, with Paige Moore adding 12 points. Nikkie Trudeau had 12 points for the Red Storm.

Eagles sweeps Patriots

The Beekmantown Eagles scor ed wins of 25-16, 25-19 and 25-18, in defeating the AuSable Valley Patriots in three straight games Sept. 14. Chelsey Besaw and Jordynne Ales each contributed with 10 aces, while Kiana Archer netted 15 assists, Courtney Wilson had six kills and Mikaela Frechette had nine digs. Jacqueline Hoey scor ed seven points for the Patriots, while adding 11 digs. Belle O'Toole also had seven points to go with eight digs and seven assists, while Noelle Miller tallied nine kills.

Chiefs win in four

Unable to complete the sweep, the Saranac Chiefs scored a 25-22 fourth game win to defeat the Northeastern Clinton Cougars Sept. 14. The Chiefs scored 25-22 and 25-15 wins in the first two games, but the Cougars rallied to extend the match by earning a 25-22 win in the thir d game. Danielle Parker scor ed 12 points and defensively had nine digs for

the Chiefs, while Samantha Aierle had nine points and assists, Ali Harpp scor ed eight points, Stephanie Linder tallied 14 kills and Jasmine Barnar d notched 1 1 points and 11 assists. Setter Stephanie LaV alley combined 14 points and 14 assists to lead the Cougars, while Tori Duprey had 10 points.

Peru sweeps Hornets

Abby Higgins combined 13 kills offensively and 19 digs defensively as the Peru Indians volleyball team scored a 25-17, 25-18, 25-14 win over the Plattsburgh Hornets Sept. 16. The setting duo of Sam Banker and Lea Perry each had 10 assists, while Paige Moore and Callie Garcia played solid defensively with nine digs and Katie Lawliss had seven digs. Katie Cantwell had six kills while Kianna Dragoon had 14 assists and Kayla Boise recorded 10 digs for the Hornets.

Beekmantown bests Bobcats

The Beekmantown Eagles scor ed a 25-22, 25-21, 25-20 straight games win over the Northern Adirondack Bobcats Sept. 16. Molly Sorr ell had eight kills for the Eagles, while Kiana Archer provided her teammates with 22 assists and scored on four kills while keeping play alive with five digs. Chelsey Besaw had a huge day defensively with 21 digs, while Shannon Ryan added nine kills, Kendra LaFountain had 11 digs and Mikaela

Frechette netted eight digs. Zoey Varin had eight kills for the Bobcats, while T essa King contributed eight assists.

Chiefs beat Blue Bombers

The Saranac Lake Red Storm volleyball team dr opped its first game against the Northeastern Clinton Cougars Sept. 15, but rallied to win the next two and the decisive fifth game to earn a 3-2 match win. The Cougars scored a 25-14 win in the opening game and a 25-22 win in the fourth game to force a fifth game in the match. The Red Storm scored second and third game wins of 25-19 and 25-24 before scoring a 25-14 win in the final game. Nikkie Trudeau finished with 17 points, five coming from kills for the Red Storm, while Abby Smith added nine points, Nicole V iscardo tallied eight points, half on kills, Emily Fountain combined seven assists and six kills and Sadie Posdzich served seven aces. Kylie Sapone also had a strong game setting with nine assists. Stephanie LaValley pr ovided the Cougars with 27 points, combining nine personal tallies with 18 assists. Vada Loya played strong defensively with 10 digs, while Kelly Rogers served seven aces, Sarena Foster tallied eight points, T ori Dupr ey had four kills and Br ooke Seymour netted eight points.


September 24, 2011

Chazy scores early in victory over ELCS; Saranac takes tournament LEWIS — The Chazy Eagles varsity girls soccer team scored on what was meant to be a cross in the 25th minute of its Sept. 13 game against the Elizabethtown-Lewis Lady Lions, giving them all the edge they would need in a 2-0 victory. “I was trying to cr oss the ball,” Caitlyn LaPier said after the game. “It went of f my foot kinda funny and curled into the goal.” “Our focus was to score in the first 10 minutes and set the tempo in the game,” Chazy head coach Karin T rombley said. “W e outshot them and had mor e opportunities, but their defense did a great job as a unit.” The Eagles did not scor e again until the 80th minute, more specifically, eight seconds remaining in the game, when Hannah Laurin scored on an assist fro m Kinan Latremore on a two-on-one br eakaway after a quick throw-in. Amber Polomsky assisted on the LaPier goal. Jennifer McGinn made 17 saves for the Lions, who had a couple chances to score, but were unable to take advantage. “They are a very good team and we knew that our opportunities would be limited,” Lions head coach Steve Denton said after the game. “We did as good as we could possibly do against them. We pushed up towards the end to get some chances.” Shonna Brooks of Elizabethtown-Lewis and Kirsten Doran of Chazy try to be first to trap the ball Sept. 13.

Beavers defeat Westport

Four goals in the first half gave the Keene girls varsity soccer team all the r oom they would need as they scored a 4-1 victory over Westport Sept. 15. “They got excited for the game and they came her e r eady to play ,” Beavers head coach Fred Hooper said. “They were having fun on the field and looking for each other.” Meghan Hall, who had a chance to open the scoring 30 seconds into the game, connected in the fourth minute off a Sadie Holbrook assist. Holbr ook scor ed the next two goals of the game, in the 18th and 28th minutes, the second off a Hall assist. Hall also assisted Chrissy Fabiano on the fourth goal for the Beavers in the 40th minute. “Their cor e stepped up in the first half,” Westport head coach Brad Rascoe said. “They had the better of the play in the first half, but I thought that we played better in the second half.” The Eagles actually outshot the Beavers, 19-13, trying to find the top half of the goal against Beavers keeper T ucker Geiger, who made 10 saves and deflected several balls away from the net.

“Their goalie made some gre at saves,’ Rascoe said. “Our defense and Tucker played extremely well tonight,” Hooper added. Westport’s tally came in the 61st minute, as Mallory Suddoth notched her first varsity goal on an assist fro m Alexa Mitchell. Karlee McGee made seven saves.

Lions beat Warriors

The Elizabethtown-Lewis Lady Lions scored the opening two goals of the game en route to defeating the W illsboro Lady Warriors 3-1 Sept. 15. Caitie Decker opened the scoring in the fourth minute off an assist from Emily morris. Morris also assisted on the first goal of the second half, which was scor ed by Shonna Br ooks. Kylee Cassavaugh scor ed the third tally for the Lions, unassisted. Serene Holland connected on a direct kick opportunity to scor ed the lone goal for the Warriors in the 55th minute.

Chiefs blank Hornets

Ellen Thew scored goals in each half as the Saranac Lady Chiefs scor ed a 2-0 victory

Indians outscore Cougars

The Per u Lady Indians scor ed four goals in the opening half en route to a 5-1 victory over the Northeastern Clinton Lady Cougars Sept. 15. Ashley Carpenter provided the bookends to the Indians scoring, netting the teams first goal in the fourth minute of f a Lindsey Bushey assist. Carpenter also scor ed the final goal of the game in the 42nd minute, with Alexi Bushey giving the assist. Lindsey Bushey also assisted on an Autumn Kelly goal in the 1 1th minute, while scoring a goal in the ninth minute fr om a Alexi Bushey assist. Sonja Br own scor ed in the 36th minute for the Indians, with Carpenter providing the assist. Amanda Harvey scor ed the Cougars goal

From page 19 minute, both unassisted. Connor Apthorp also netted a hat trick, with goals in the 10th minute (Louis Scaglione assist), 30th (Tyler White) and 50th (Nate Allott) minutes. White scor ed a goal towar d the end of the first half for the Lions, while Owen Denton scor ed on a Patrick Phillips assist and Austin Morris scor ed on a br ody Hooper assist in the second half. The Lions held a 45-3 advantage in shots, with Markwica making 25 saves while Lions keeper Br ock Marvin was called on for one.

The Chazy Lady Eagles scor ed two goals in each half as they defeated the Seton Catholic Lady Knights, 4-0, Sept. 15. Cailtyn LaPier scor ed in the 39th minute off an assist fr om Megan Reynolds. LaPier also booted out assists on the other thr ee goals scored in the game by Christina Emery (sixth minute), Hannah Laurin (56th minute) and Jori Cooper (61st). Katherine T ooke had four saves in the shutout, while Shannon Olsen had 17 saves for the Knights.

Bombers, Bobcats tie

Jesslin Golovach made 18 saves for the Northern Adirondack Lady Bobcats, negating the 20-6 shot advantage of the Lake Placid Lady Blue Bombers as both teams played to a 0-0 draw Sept. 15. Liz Lef f made saves on all six shots she faced for the Blue Bombers.

Second half goal gives Indians win

Hornets batter Red Storm

Cougars cruise past Patriots

Beekmantown goalie Derek Olsen makes a save against AuSable Valley Sept. 19. The Eagles scored a 8-0 win against the Patriots. Photo by Keith Lobdell

See GIRLS, page 21

Orange defeat Beavers

The Beekmantown Eagles scored a goal in each half en route to a 2-0 win against the Peru Indians Sept. 12. Adam Goldfarb scor ed in the 24th minute off a Mark Price assist, while Zach Towle scored the insurance marker in the 74th minute on an assist fro m Keon Jahanbakhsh.

Jordan Barrier e scor ed twice and Brandon Laurin added a goal and assist as the Chazy Eagles scor ed a 4-0 win against Northern Adirondack in Division II boys soccer Sept. 12. Barriere scor ed in the fourth minute of the game to open scoring, then added a second in the 45th minute off the Laurin assist. Laurin scored in the 16th minute, assisted by Alex Sweet. Josh Peete scor ed the Eagles other goal in the 76th minute, coming off a Cole Chaskey assist. Austin Santor made thr ee saves for the Eagles, while Evan Mousseau stopped 16 shots for the Bobcats.

After 71 minutes scor eless, the Saranac Lake Lady Red Storm scor ed first, but the Northeastern Clinton Lady Cougars scor ed more. MacKenzie Cotter put the Red Storm ahead in the 72nd minute of f a dir ect kick, but Michaela McDonough scor ed on a Molly Roush assist in the 75th minute. The tie was the broken in the 79th minute, when Mallory Honan connected on an assist from Paige Southwick. Regan Kief fer made 15 saves for the Red Storm, while Cougars goalie Celine Bouvier had nine.

assisted by Cooper. Cooper also contributed a goal, scoring unassisted in the 52nd minute. Robert Lee scored the Patriots lone goal on a penalty kick in the 66th minute.

Beekmantown scores win

Chazy scores shutout

Cougars rally against Red Storm

Adam Tedford scored a pair of goals for the Knights, one in the 11th minute of f a penalty kick and the other in the 75th minute on an assist from Keagan Briggs.

Gabe Warner gave the Keene Beavers an early 1-0 lead in the 29th minute, but it was shortlived as the Indian Lake/Long Lake Orange scored the final four goals of the game for a 4-1 win Sept. 12. JT Giglinto assisted on the lone Keene goal, while Brandon Dumas made 11 saves.

The Lake Placid Blue Bombers Hunter Wilson scored the lone tally for the took advantage of a pair of own goals to gain Bombers that was not an own goal, connecta 3-2 victory over the Seton Catholic Knights ing on a penalty kick in the 33rd minute. Sept. 12.

Chazy blanks Seton Catholic

Alexis Bushey scored from distance in the 58th minute, giving the Per u Lady Indians the advantage they needed after a 1-1 halftime deadlock against the Plattsbur gh High Lady Hornets Sept. 13. Photo by Keith Lobdell Ashley Carpenter assisted on the gameover the Plattsbur gh High Lady Hornets winner, while Kenna Agoney scor ed the Sept. 15. opening goal of the game for the Indians in Thew scor ed her first goal in the 30th the 28th minute of f an assist fr om Ashley minute of f a Kristen Napper assist, then Sardella. added a second tally in the 67th minute, with Kiley Wilkins scored the lone tally for the Amelia Jenks assisting. Hornets in the 26th minute, assisted by MarCarle Neale made thr ee stops in goal for le Curle. the Hornets, while Jamie Favr eau made 10 Karlie Neale made 13 saves for the Horsaves in earning the shutout. nets, while Dani Dayton had 12 stops for the Indians.


Bombers win on own goal

in the 38th minute off a Molly Roush assist.

Dustin Poupor e and Austin Tetreault each scor ed a pair of goals as the Northeastern Clinton Cougars scor ed a 5-1 win against the AuSable Valley Patriots Sept. 12. Poupore scor ed in the 26th minute of f an assist fr om Cole Cooper and again in the 50th minute of f a Liam McDonough

assist. Tetreault scor ed in the 35th minute on a Poupore assist and again in the 54th minute,

The Plattsburgh High Hornets scored five goals in the opening half in getting past the Saranac Lake Red Storm, 7-0, Sept. 12. Ethan Votraw did the majority of the scoring for the Hornets, netting five markers in the 14th (Jacob Morr ow assist), 24th, 31st, 44th (Morrow assist) and 50th (David Ferris assist) minutes. Brooks Kelly scor ed in the 19th minute, unassisted, while Rob Fout added an unassisted tally in the 23rd minute.

Hornets dominate in pool opener The Plattsbur gh Lady Hornets swim team racked up the wins in the opening meet of the 2011 season Sept. 16. The Hornets scored team wins in the 200-medley (Brooke Kelley, Alexis Kelley, Sor ensen and T aylor Hall), 200 freestyle (Br ooke Kelley, Alexis Kelley, Amanda Leonard and Kelsey Primar d) and 400-fr eestyle (Hall, Leonar d, Sorensen and Brin Keyser) relays at the event. Alexis Kelley scored a Hornet victory in the 200-free and 100-fly, while Brooke Kelley had wins in the 200 medley and 100 breaststroke, Cara Sorenson won in the 50 and 100-fre e and Taylor Hall won the 100-back. Sierra Cotrona scored the win in the 500-freestyle race for the Patriots.

September 24, 2011



pair of assists as the Beekmantown Lady Eagles score d a 51 win over the AuSable Valley Lady Patriots Sept. 16. Villemaire scored in the 17th, 26th and 78th minutes of the game, with Jess Huber setting up the second goal. Huber also added a tally for the Eagles, as did Shanae Jodoin. Cammey Keyser netted the lone Patriots goal in the 55th minute off a Amanda Hamilton assist. Lauren O'Connor made seven saves in the Eagles win, while Taylor Saltus had 17.

From page 20

Beekmantown rolls past Chiefs

The Beekmantown Lady Eagles scored seven goals in the first half en route to a 9-2 win over the Saranac Lady Chiefs Sept. 13. Jessica Huber (two assists) and Kallie V illemaire (one) each r ecorded a hat trick in the game for the Eagles, while Stephanie Clookey, Shanae Jodoin and Katie r ounded out the scoring. Ellen Thew scored both goals for the Chiefs on assist from Amelia Jenks and Sara LoTemplio.

Chiefs score nonleague win

Jaelyn Johnston scor ed of f a penalty kick in the 42nd minute, which pr oved to be the game-winner as the Saranac Lady Chiefs scored a 3-1 victory over Ogdensburg Free Academy Sept. 16. Ellen Thew scored the opening goal for the Chiefs in the 37th minute, and Sara LoTemplio added an insurance mark off a Kayla Napper assist. Jamie Favreau made two saves in the win.

Warriors score first goals in win

Kyli Swir es and Hannah Br uno put the Willsboro Lady Warriors on the board for the first time in 2011 as they scored a 2-1 in over the Northern Adirondack Lady Bobcats Sept. 13. Swires scored off a Serene Holland assist in the 27th minute of play , while Br uno scored on an unassisted goal in the 76th minute. Magan Magee tallied the lone goal for the Bobcats, unassisted, in the 78th minute. Jesslin Golovach r ecorded nine saves for the Bobcats.

Chiefs win second in as many days

Ellen Thew scor ed all thr ee of the Saranac Lady Chiefs goals in the first half an added one for good measur e in the second as the Chiefs scored a 6-0 win against Lisbon Sept. Jaelyn Johnson scored the opening goal of the Ogdensburg soccer torunament for the Saranac 17. Thew scored in the 16th (Amelia Jenks assist), 27th (Amy Lady Chiefs, who won the tournament with wins of 3-1 and 6-0. Photo by Keith Lobdell LoTemplio assist) and 31st minute (Kristen Napper assist) to give the Chiefs a 3-0 lead, then assisted on a Sara LoT em20 shot attempts as they played to a 0-0 tie with the Moriah plio goal in the 44th minute befor e scoring her fourth in the Lady Vikings Sept. 13. 55th, again assisted by Jenks. Alexis Bruno scored the final tally of the game for the Chiefs Payton Barney made five saves for the Lake Placid Lady in the 64th minute. Bombers, but her teammates were unable to find the mark on Kallie Villemaire notched five points with a hat trick and

Bombers play to scoreless tie

Beekmantown beats Patriots

Town planning kayak trip Sept. 27 PLATTSBURGH — The T own of Plattsburgh Parks and Recr eation Department is sponsoring a fall kayak trip down the Saranac River. The trip will start at the Picketts Corners Recr eation Park in the town of Saranac on Bowen Road and continue to Cadyville Beach. The trip is 6.2 miles and will take approximately three hours. The staff welcomes any-

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one with their own kayak who would like to join them for the leisurely paddle. The trip will begin at 10 a.m. T uesday, Sept. 27. The town has spaces available for those who need equipment. For mor e information or to sign up for equipment, call 562-6860 between 7 a.m. and 4 p.m.

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September 24, 2011

(All events hosted in Plattsburgh unless otherwise stated.)



KIDS NIGHT OUT. SUNY Plattsburgh. 101 Broad St. 5:30-9 p.m. Children ages 5-13. $10. 564-2000. CHAMPLAIN VALLEY CLASSIC CRUISERS CRUISE-IN NIGHT. Skyway Plaza, 6:30 p.m. Classic cars on display. 572-3701 or BANDS PERFORM. The Rota Studio and Art Gallery, 19 Clinton St. Donations at door. 7 p.m. PULSE WITH DJ NYCE. Therapy Nightclub and Sports Lounge, 14 Margaret St., 10 p.m.-2 a.m. PARTY WOLF PERFORMS. Olive Ridley's, 37 Court St., 10:30 p.m. 324-2200. ZIP CIT Y BLUES PERFORMS. Irises Cafe, 20-22 City Hall Place. 9 p.m. 566-7000.

SCRABBLE GAME. Seniors Citizens Council of Clinton County Senior Center, 5139 N. Catherine St., 9 a.m.-12 p.m. 563-6186, ext. 102. FOUR WEEK BOATING SAFETY COURSE. Lodge in Gander Mountain Sports, Champlain Center Mall. 6:30 - 9 p.m.$25. 643-9262.

Saturday.Sept.24. PLATTSBURGH F ARMERS AND CRAFTERS MARKET. Durkee Street Pavilion, 9 a.m.-2 p.m. 493-6761 or ANNUAL ARMS AND LEGS A UCTION. Strand Theatre, 25 Brinkerhoff St., 6-9 p.m. Arts auction to benefit continued restoration of Strand Theatre. 563-1604. SEVENTH D AY SL UMBER PERFORMS. Clinton County Fairgrounds, 84 Fairgrounds Road, Morrisonville, 7-10 p.m. With special guests Corry Lamb and Southbound Fearing. FOURTH ANNUAL EARTHDANCE PLATTSBURGH. Lion’s Club bandshell at Macdonough Monument. 7-9:30 p.m.572-5252. BEN BRIGHT PERFORMS. Anthony’s Restaurant and Bistro, 538 State Route 3, 7-10 p.m. 561-6420. WEEKEND GROOVE WITH DJ RH YTHM SECTION. Therapy Nightclub and Sports Lounge, 14 Margaret St., 9 p.m.-2 a.m. 5612041. FILM SCREENING. The North Country Food Cooperative (2nd floor), 25 Bridge St. 7 p.m. Free. PARTY WOLF PERFORMS. Olive Ridley's, 37 Court St., 10:30 p.m. 324-2200.

Sunday.Sept.25. TAVERN POKER. Therapy Nightclub and Sports Lounge, 14 Margaret St., 2 p.m. and 5 p.m. starts. BATTLE OF THE BANDS. Peru Memorial VFW, 710 Pleasant Street, Route 22 B. $5. 5 p.m. ESCAPE TEEN D ANCE P ARTY. Therapy Nightclub and Sports Lounge, 14 Margaret St., 6-10 p.m. Alcohol-free and substance-free teen night. 561-2041. MICK FOLEY COMEDY TOUR. Therapy Nightclub and Sports Lounge, 14 Margaret St., 6-9 p.m. $20.

Tuesday.Sept.27. WOMEN ON WEIGHTS. Premier Tan, 34 Skyway Plaza, 5:30 p.m. Space limited. Preregistration required. Classes weekly through Nov. 1. or 605-3549. TRIVIA NIGHT. Geoffrey's Pub, 5453 Peru St., 8 p.m. 561-3091.

Wednesday.Sept.28. FREE C OMMUNITY MEAL. Trinity Episcopal Church, 18 Trinity Place, 5:30-6:15 p.m. 5615771. MOSAIC PRESENTING 100 YEARS OF BROADWAY. Plattsburgh Memorial Chapel, 100 US Oval, 7 p.m. Sponsored by Mountain Lake PBS and Studley Printing. Tickets on sale at the door. 566-7699. COMPLETELY STRANDED IMPROV COMEDY TROUPE PERFORMS. Olive Ridley's, 37 Court St., 7:30 p.m. 324-2200. OPEN MIC NIGHT WITH MIKE PEDERSEN. Monopole, 7 Protection Ave., 10 p.m. 563-2222.

Thursday.Sept.29. JOURNEY INT O READING. Champlain Centre Mall, 60 Smithfield Blvd., 4:30-6:30 p.m. Reading for children up to age 16 with free book provided. Hosted at center court. NONCHALANT GNOME GAMING SOCIETY. United Way of the Adirondacks, 45 Tom Miller Road, 7 p.m. Groups plays board games. TROUBADOURS O F D IVINE B LISS P ERFORMS. ROTA Studio and Gallery, 19 Clinton St., 7 p.m. $5-10. 314-9594 or SHAWN P ARROTTE QU ARTET PERFORMS. Irises Cafe, 20-22 City Hall Place. 7 p.m. 566-7000. STUMP TRIVIA WITH AARON STEELE OF Y106.3. Therapy Nightclub and Sports Lounge, 14 Margaret St., 8-10 p.m. 561-2041. KARAOKE WITH BEN AND JOHN. Olive Ridley's, 37 Court St., 9 p.m. 324-2200. GARY PEACOCK TUNES AND TRIVIA. Monopole, 7 Protection Ave., 10 p.m. 563-2222.

Friday.Sept.30. AGING IN PLA CE BREAKFAST FORUM. Senior Center, 5139 N. Catherine St. 9-11 a.m. 563-6180. CHAMPLAIN VALLEY CLASSIC CRUISERS

Blood drives to be held PLATTSBURGH — The North Country Regional Blood Donor Center will conduct several blood drives throughout Clinton County this month. • Friday Sept. 23, Clinton Community College, 136 Clinton Point Dr., Plattsburgh, 11 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. • Tuesday Sept. 27, Meadowbrook Healthcare, 154 Prospect Ave., Plattsburgh, 12 to 3 p.m. • Thursday Sept. 29, Beekmantown V olunteer Fire Department, 6974 State Route 22, Beekmantown, 4 to 7 p.m. Those wishing to donate blood must be in good health and must be at least 17 years old or 16 years ol d w ith p arental c onsent. D onors m ust weigh at least 110 pounds. All donors must pass physical and health history examinations given prior to donation. Whole blood can be donated once every 56 days. Two units of red blood cells can be donated at one time, using a pr ocess known as red cell apheresis, which can be made every 16 weeks. Walk-ins are welcome at all locations. For more information, contact the North Country Regional Blood Donor Center , located at 85 Plaza Blvd., Monday thr ough Friday, 8 a.m. to 6 p.m., at 562-7406.

CRUISE-IN NIGHT. Skyway Plaza, 6:30 p.m. Classic cars on display. 572-3701 or PULSE WITH DJ NYCE. Therapy Nightclub and Sports Lounge, 14 Margaret St., 10 p.m.-2 a.m. PARTY WOLF PERFORMS. Therapy Nightclub and Sports Lounge, 14 Margaret St., 11 p.m. 561-2041.



FREE C OMMUNITY MEAL. Trinity Episcopal Church, 18 Trinity Place, 5:30-6:15 p.m. 5615771. ADIRONDACK JAZZ ORCHESTR A PERFORMS. Olive Ridley's, 37 Court St., 8-10 p.m. 324-2200. OPEN MIC NIGHT WITH MIKE PEDERSEN. Monopole, 7 Protection Ave., 10 p.m. 563-2222.

WOMEN ON WEIGHTS. Premier Tan, 34 Skyway Plaza, 5:30 p.m. Space limited. Preregistration required. Classes weekly through Nov. 1. or 605-3549. TRIVIA NIGHT. Geoffrey's Pub, 5453 Peru St., 8 p.m. 561-3091.


PLATTSBURGH F ARMERS AND CRAFTERS MARKET. Durkee Street Pavilion, 9 a.m.-2 p.m. 493-6761 or THIRD ANNUAL NORTHERN NE W YORK PARANORMAL E XPO. Crete Memorial Civic Center, 4 Beach Road, 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Paranormal research teams, metaphysical giftshops, psychics and other activities. 651-4315. BEN BRIGHT PERFORMS. Anthony’s Restaurant and Bistro, 538 State Route 3, 7-10 p.m. 561-6420. NORTH C OUNTRY SQU ARES D ANCE CLUB MEETS. Clinton County Fairgrounds, 84 Fairgrounds Road, Morrisonville. 7 p.m. Caller Don Moger and cuer Walt Wall. 561-7167 or 492-2057. WEEKEND GROOVE WITH DJ RH YTHM SECTION. Therapy Nightclub and Sports Lounge, 14 Margaret St., 9 p.m.-2 a.m. 5612041. PARTY W OLF PERFORMS. Peabody's, 7 Clinton St., 11 p.m. 561-0158.

JOURNEY INT O READING. Champlain Centre Mall, 60 Smithfield Blvd., 4:30-6:30 p.m. Reading for children up to age 16 with free book provided. Hosted at center court. BEN BRIGHT PERFORMS. Irises Cafe, 20-22 City Hall Place. 7 p.m. 566-7000. STUMP TRIVIA WITH AARON STEELE OF Y106.3. Therapy Nightclub and Sports Lounge, 14 Margaret St., 8-10 p.m. 561-2041. KARAOKE WITH BEN AND JOHN. Olive Ridley's, 37 Court St., 9 p.m. 324-2200. GARY PEACOCK TUNES AND TRIVIA. Monopole, 7 Protection Ave., 10 p.m. 563-2222.

Friday.Oct.7. PULSE WITH DJ NYCE. Therapy Nightclub and Sports Lounge, 14 Margaret St., 10 p.m.-2 a.m.

Saturday.Oct.8. PLATTSBURGH F ARMERS AND CRAFTERS MARKET. Durkee Street Pavilion, 9 a.m.-2 p.m. 493-6761 or BEN BRIGHT PERFORMS. Anthony’s Restaurant and Bistro, 538 State Route 3, 7-10 p.m. 561-6420. GIOVANINA BUC CI PERFORMS. Irises Cafe, 20-22 City Hall Place. 8 p.m. 566-7000. WEEKEND GROOVE WITH DJ RH YTHM SECTION. Therapy Nightclub and Sports Lounge, 14 Margaret St., 9 p.m.-2 a.m. 5612041.

Sunday.Oct.2. THIRD ANNUAL NORTHERN NE W YORK PARANORMAL E XPO. Crete Memorial Civic Center, 4 Beach Road, 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Paranormal research teams, metaphysical giftshops, psychics and other activities. 651-4315. TAVERN POKER. Therapy Nightclub and Sports Lounge, 14 Margaret St., 2 p.m. and 5 p.m. starts. ESCAPE TEEN D ANCE P ARTY. Therapy Nightclub and Sports Lounge, 14 Margaret St., 6-10 p.m. Alcohol-free and substance-free teen night. 561-2041.

Sunday.Oct.9. TAVERN POKER. Therapy Nightclub and Sports Lounge, 14 Margaret St., 2 p.m. and 5 p.m. starts. ESCAPE TEEN D ANCE P ARTY. Therapy Nightclub and Sports Lounge, 14 Margaret St., 6-10 p.m. Alcohol-free and substance-free teen night. 561-2041.

Monday.Oct.3. SCRABBLE GAME. Seniors Citizens Council of Clinton County Senior Center, 5139 N. Catherine St., 9 a.m.-12 p.m. 563-6186, ext. 102.

Tuesday.Oct.4. WOMEN ON WEIGHTS. Premier Tan, 34 Skyway Plaza, 5:30 p.m. Space limited. Preregistration required. Classes weekly through Nov. 1. or 605-3549. TRIVIA NIGHT. Geoffrey's Pub, 5453 Peru St., 8 p.m. 561-3091.

Monday.Oct.10. COLUMBUS DAY OBSERVED. SCRABBLE GAME. Seniors Citizens Council of Clinton County Senior Center, 5139 N. Catherine St., 9 a.m.-12 p.m. 563-6186, ext. 102.

Wednesday.Oct.12. FREE C OMMUNITY MEAL. Trinity Episcopal Church, 18 Trinity Place, 5:30-6:15 p.m. 5615771. COMPLETELY STRANDED IMPROV COMEDY TROUPE PERFORMS. Olive Ridley's, 37 Court St., 7:30 p.m. 324-2200. OPEN MIC NIGHT WITH MIKE PEDERSEN. Monopole, 7 Protection Ave., 10 p.m. 563-2222.

Thursday.Oct.13. JOURNEY INT O READING. Champlain Centre Mall, 60 Smithfield Blvd., 4:30-6:30 p.m. Reading for children up to age 16 with free book provided. Hosted at center court. GIOVANINA BUC CI PERFORMS. Irises Cafe, 20-22 City Hall Place. 8 p.m. 566-7000. STUMP TRIVIA WITH AARON STEELE OF Y106.3. Therapy Nightclub and Sports Lounge, 14 Margaret St., 8-10 p.m. 561-2041. KARAOKE WITH BEN AND JOHN. Olive Ridley's, 37 Court St., 9 p.m. 324-2200. GARY PEACOCK TUNES AND TRIVIA. Monopole, 7 Protection Ave., 10 p.m. 563-2222.

Friday.Oct.14. ZIP CIT Y BLUES PERFORMS. Irises Cafe, 20-22 City Hall Place. 9 p.m. 566-7000. PULSE WITH DJ NYCE. Therapy Nightclub and Sports Lounge, 14 Margaret St., 10 p.m.-2 a.m.


SCRAPBOOK CROP AND EXPO. St. Peter’s School, 23 St. Charles Street. 293-1034. ALGONQUIN CHAPTER OF THE ADK MOUNTAIN CLUB ANNUAL DINNER. Trinity Episcopal Church, 18 Trinity Place. 5 p.m. $16 adults, $10 children under 12. BEN BRIGHT PERFORMS. Anthony’s Restaurant and Bistro, 538 State Route 3, 7-10 p.m. 561-6420. JEFF RENDINARO & GUEST PERFORMS. Irises Cafe, 20-22 City Hall Place. 8 p.m. 5667000. NORTH C OUNTRY SQU ARES D ANCE CLUB MEETS. Clinton County Fairgrounds, 84 Fairgrounds Road, Morrisonville. 7 p.m. Caller Bob LaBounty and cuer Mo Wall. 561-7167 or 492-2057.

Mick Foley to return for one-man comedy show Sunday night

PLATTSBURGH — Mick Foley is coming back to town. The pr ofessional wr estler and stand-up comedian will return to Therapy Nightclub and Sports Lounge this Sunday, Sept. 25, wher e he will bring his one-man stand-up comedy show back to the stage. Foley's return is only two months after his last appe arance, which went over very well, said local promoter John LaHart. "Mick is ve ry excited to be back," s aid LaHart. " Mick loved the ar ea ... but he r eally loved performing for the great crowd at Therapy. Everyone who went was so nice, polite and just great to talk to, plus it was a lot of fun." Foley's stand-up show is geare d for all ages, said LaHart, and includes Foley's take on life on the road. "Fans can expect a brand new show and feel up close fun, so, give it a try," said Foley. "You wont be let down." Foley will appear Sunday at Therapy Nightclub and Sports Lounge, 14 Margaret St., from 6 to 9 p.m. An afterparty will be held following the show featuring drawings and raffles. The cost to attend the show will be $10, with the after-party costing $10. The after- party cost includes an 8 x 10 photograph Foley will sign.

will be at


Friday, Sept. 23rd • 8-10

Comedian and professional wrestling personality Mick Foley, seen here during his last visit to Plattsburgh, will return to Therapy Nightclub and Sports Lounge this Sunday, Sept. 25, for his second stand-up comedy show.



Planet 96.7


File photo by Jeremiah S. Papineau

Pub & Restaurant

Corner of Broad St. & Route 9, Plattsburgh • 518-561-3091

Come enjoy music game , s tons oand prizes f !

Scoop up great prizes from Cumberland 12, T-shirts from Della Motorsports, Budweiser prizes and specials, prizes from Bluff Point Golf Resort.

Register to win a grand prize of a pair of Direct Air tickets as well!


September 24, 2011



IDIOM’S DELIGHT By Pawel Fludzinski ACROSS 1 Scarfed (down) 7 Taken __: startled 12 Play mates? 16 Jefferson Davis was its only pres. 19 “Ten-hut!” reversal 20 Neighbor of Maui 21 Away from gusts 22 Hasty escape 23 Great minds think alike, but ... 26 Pay stub? 27 River to the Bay of Biscay 28 Al __ 29 On the house 31 Home to the Ibsen Museum 34 Boolean operators 36 Fail to keep up 37 Trains 38 Ignorance is bliss, but ... 43 Surrealist Magritte 44 Kanga’s little one 45 Took orders from 46 Evening in Roma 47 Doesn’t just lurk, websitewise 48 Like some silences 50 DOJ branch 52 Sharp-tongued talk 54 Pro __ 55 It’s been proven to grow hair 57 Fort’s defense 60 Big Easy quarterback 62 Split differently 64 Wheyfaced 65 Mess with 66 Some whistle blowers 67 Iran’s official language

68 70 71 72 73 75 76 79 80 81 83 84 87 89 91 93 94 95 98 100 101 102 103 104 106 109 110 116 117 118 119 120 121 122 123 1 2 3

Texas’s state tree Rink feint Big fuss Something to see, perhaps Place where fresh water and salt water mix Along the rim Serious downpours Like some microbrews One of Esau’s wives Stud alternative IV tripled Texas city named for a Kansas city “Another __ Paradise”: Phil Collins hit Vibes Puts on a happy face Month in Madrid Venerated one Birds of a feather flock together, but ... Spills the beans Org. for 60-Across Greek gp. “My Way” lyricist Beat 1895-’96 __-Ethiopian War Nursery buy Alibi, perhaps Two’s company, three’s a crowd, but ... Constellation next to Scorpius Zero Daisylike flower Not just dangerous OK at the corral Elemental bit Doesn’t go on For a spell DOWN Post-WWII feminine flier Tribe of Oklahoma Sign of summer

Complete the grid so each row, column and 3-by-3 box (in bold borders) contains every digit, 1 to 9

4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 24 25 30 31 32 33 35 37 39 40 41 42 47 49 51 53 55 56 58 59 60 61 62 63

Unused, as farmland Former U.S. pump sign Lucille’s guy Reason for tears Evil “And giving __, up the chimney he rose” Oasis visitors Snatches __ con leche Landon of 1920s-’30s politics Folk legend Pete Veggie chip brand Don’t judge a book by its cover, but ... Prominent Pulls together Worn away “And So __”: Billy Joel song Down’s opposite Gumbo pod Tundra blanket He who hesitates is lost, but ... Husk Like some warmup pants Postgraduate burden Iberian river Pursuit of perfection Rolled lunch Aspirin target Bellyacher’s litany “__ My Sons”: Arthur Miller play Group sharing a crest Msg. to the flock Champion of the common man Flood barrier Fulda tributary Wurst on the grill Take back to the drawing board Run-down digs Break points at

Wimbledon? __ for oneself Overreact to spilt milk Two-part Capital near Zurich Government demand Pindar, notably 1987 All-Star Game MVP Tim 78 Course taken with a spoon 80 Assist shadily 67 69 70 72 74 75 77

82 84 85 86 87 88 90 92

“And make it snappy!” Warning of old Violin part Pronoun for Pedro Show publicly Pick up To the extent that Glucose and fructose, e.g. 95 So last year 96 Most in need of a doctor 97 Full of team spirit

99 104 105 107 108 111 112 113 114 115

Insurance giant Mosque VIP Bart and Lisa’s bus driver Helen of Troy’s mother Group in a shell Pre-Tokyo Tokyo Not square Infamous Amin 90-degree angle creator Manhattan ingredient

This Month in History - SEPTEMBER 23rd - The planet Neptune is first discovered by German astronomer Johann Gottfried Golle. (1846) 25th - Sandra Day O’Connor became the first female Supreme Court Justice. (1981) 26th - The Federal Trade Commission was established. (1914) 26th - The U.S. Postal Service was founded. (1789)


(Answers Next Week)

Death Notices Dudley V. Doyle, 83 MT. GILEAD, N.C. — Dudley Vernon Doyle, 83, a native of Reber passed away Aug. 11, 2011. Funeral services were held Aug. 16 at Stanly Funeral Home, Albemarle, N.C. Burial was in Stanly Gardens of Memory.

Gary E. Nixon, 63 ORMOND BEACH, Fla. — Gary Nixon, 63, a native of Keene V a lley, passed away Aug. 28, 2011. Funeral services wer e held Sept. 17 at Holy Name Chur ch, Au Sable Forks.

Edward W. Smith, 90 QUEENSBURY — Edward Wylie Smith, 90, passed away Sept. 6, 2011. Funeral services and burial were held privately at the convenience of the family.

Walter McDonald Jr., 76 TICONDEROGA — W alter (Ron) McDonald Jr ., 76, passed away Sept. 9, 2011. Funeral services were held Sept. 15 at St. Mary’s Catholic Church, Ticonderoga.

Francis J. Leonard, 95 KEESEVILLE — Francis J.

Leonard, 95, passed away Sept. 11, 2011. Funeral services wer e held Sept. 14 at St. Alphonsus Church. Burial was in the parish cemetery. Stuart-Fortune-Keough Funeral Home, Tupper Lake, was in charge of arrangements.

Robert D. McBride, 82 PLATTSBURGH — Robert D. “Sandy” McBride, 82, passed away Sept. 1 1, 201 1. Funeral services were held Sept. 18 at Robert W. Walker Funeral Home, which was in charge of arrangements. Burial was in Riverside Cemetery, Plattsburgh.

Alton L. Garrand, 70 PLATTSBURGH — Alton L. Garrand, 70, passed away Sept. 12, 2011. Funeral services wer e held Sept. 16 at St. Anne’s Catholic Church, Haines City, Fla.

Lawrence D. McDonald, 78 MOOERS FORKS — Lawr ence D. McDonald, 78, passed away Sept. 13, 201 1. Funeral services were held Ross Funeral Home, Ellenburg Depot, which was in charge of arrangements.

Robert A. Millett, 81 SCHUYLER FALLS — Robert A. Millett, 81, passed away Sept. 14, 2011. Funeral services wer e held

Sept. 17 at St. Patrick’s Chur ch, West Peru. Burial was in the parish cemetery. Hamilton Funeral Home, Per u, was in char ge of arrangements.

Christ, Elizabethtown. Burial was in Riverside Cemetery , Elizabethtown. W.M. Marvin’s Sons Funeral Home, Elizabethtown, was in charge of arrangements.

Alex J. Harvey, 56

Arthur E. Brand, 94

CHAZY — Alex J. “Good Neighbor, Beav” Harvey , 56, passed away Sept. 14, 2011. Funeral services were held Sept. 17 at Sacred Heart Chur ch, Chazy. Brown Funeral Home, Plattsburgh, was in charge of arrangements.

Barbara M. Parkinson, 52 PLATTSBURGH — Barbara M. Parkinson, 52, passed away Sept. 15, 2011. Hamilton Funeral Home, Peru, was in char ge of arrangements.

Raymond C. Dennis, 94 WITHERBEE — Raymond C. Dennis, 94, passed away Sept. 15, 2011. Funeral services wer e held Sept. 17 at Chur ch of All Saints, Mineville. Harland Funeral Home, Port Henry, was in charge of arrangements. Burial was in Swanton, Vt.

John G. Chesnut, 76 ELIZABETHTOWN — John G. Chesnut, 76, passed away Sept. 15, 2011. Funeral services wer e held Sept. 19 at United Chur ch of

PLATTSBURGH — Arthur E. Brand, 94, passed away Sept. 16, 2011. Funeral services wer e held Sept. 19 at R.W . Walker Funeral Home, Plattsburgh, which was in charge of arrangements. Burial was in Point Au Roche Cemetery, Plattsburgh.

Leona W. Sawyer, 86

O ver 400 M onum ents In Stock !

Low Prices,U nbeatable W arranty

Plattsburgh Memorials 4875 So. Catherine St. Plattsburgh, NY 12901

Ph. (518) 563-7666 • 1-800-750-4452 86642

CROWN POINT — Leona Wells Sawyer, 86, passed away Sept. 17, 2011. Funeral services wer e held Sept. 21 at Crown Point Methodist Church. Burial was in Fairview Cemetery, Cr own Point. Harland Funeral Home, Port Henry, was in charge of arrangements.

Raymond E. Collins, 90 PLATTSBURGH — Raymond E. “Ray” Collins, 90, passed away Sept. 18, 201 1. Funeral services were private and at the convenience of the family . Burial was in Mount Carmel Cemetery , Plattsburgh. Br own Funeral Home, Plattsburgh, was in char ge of arrangements.


24 -

September 24, 2011


NEW UNISEX Winnie the Pooh Car seat with AIRLINES ARE HIRING Train for high paying Aviation Maintenance Career . F AA detachable base and matching cozy cover approved program. Financial aid if qualified $50. Call 518-645-4428 PREGNANT? CONSIDERING ADOPTION? Housing available. CALL Aviation Institute of PING PONG Table, $20, needs minor repair. You choose from families nationwide. LIVMaintenance (888) 686-1704 518-668-5819. ING EXPENSES PAID. Abby’s One True Gift AT&T U-Verse for just $29.99/mo! SAVE up Adoptions. 866-413-6292, 24/7 Void/Illinois SMALL ELECTRIC woodstove style space to $300 when you Bundle (Select plans). heater, like new, $50. 518-251-4230. PREGNANT? CONSIDERING ADOPTION? Limited Time. Call NOW! 1-877-828-0946 Talk with caring adoption expert. You choose THULE ROOF rack + Thule bike rack $99.00 AT&T U-Verse for just $29.99/mo! SA VE takes both call Shep #518-578-5500 from families nationwide. LIVING EXPENSwhen you bundle Internet+Phone+TV and ES PAID. Call 24/7 Abby’s One True Gift WALKER TURNER Wood Lathe. Runs great get up to $300 BACK! (Select plans). Limited Adoptions 866-413-6296 and includes all cutting tools. Floor Time Call NOW! 1-866-944-0906 model/heavy. $95. 518-222-9802. ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home. *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal, Accounting, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. AUCTION: REAL PROPERTY TAX FORECLOSURES DUTCHESS COUNTY . Selling DINING ROOM TABLE/CHAIRS Large with 2 Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. 1-800-494-2785. Properties October 5 @11am. leaves, and 6 chairs. (518) 293-7231 $75 Poughkeepsie Grand Hotel & Confrence ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. ENAMEL TOP Kitchen T able, Good Center, Poughkeepsie. 800-243-0061 AAR, *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal, *AccountCondition, $65. Lane Cedar Chest, $25. Call Inc. & HAR. Inc. FREE Brochure: ing, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assis518-494-5708. tance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. Call 888-201-8657




REACH AS many as 5 MILLION POTENTIAL BUYERS in central and western New York with your classified ad for just $350 for a 15-word ad. Call 1-877-275-2726 for details or visit

FARM LIVESTOCK MINIATURE DONKEY 6YRS. Black & White Spotted Jennet; 5yr . Black NLP Jennet; 1yr. Brown & White Spotted Jack, $1 100 each; 2yr. Grey Gelding $700. 518-562-0235

FINANCIAL SERVICES $$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT CASH NOW!!! Injury Lawsuit Dragging? $500-$500,000++ within 48/hrs? 1-800-568-8321 www

FIREWOOD 4 FOOT Hardwood slabs. Call 518-873-6722 DRY SPLIT HARDWOOD: $85/face cord delivered within 20 miles of Plat tsburgh. Pick Up Yourself $65/fa ce cord. 2 co rd minimum.518-563-5299.

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

10 5FT. Climbing Sticks, $125. Antique Roll Top Desk, S Shaped, $750. Double Door Computer Cabinet, $50. 441 Kerosene Monitor with 275 Gallon Tank, $475. 518293-1666.



ATTN: GARAGE SALE ENTHUSIASTS! Buying or selling second-hand treasures? The New York State Consumer Protection Board, in conjunction with the Free Community Papers of New York, recommends checking the following websites to help assure that the item has not been recalled or the subject of a safety warning: and the Consumer Product Safety Commission at For other important recall and product safety information visit the Consumer Protection Board website at www COUCH STREET BETWEEN OAK AND SO. CATHERINE, YARD SALE 13 COUCH Street,Plattsburgh, Saturday September 24, 9:00 AM - 4 :00 PM, Sunday September 25, 9:00 AM - 5:00 PM. HUGE Mul ti-Family/Business Closing Sale. Also on the weekend of Oct 1 & Sun Oct. 2. New items from Men’s Wicking Long Underwear to Plus Size Ladies Clothing, Earrings, Adirondack Home Decor. Used items: Desks, chairs, tables, electronics, books, shelves, boards for shelving, curtain rods and too much more to list. Sunny or Cloudy weather only. Call 518-335-2720 for questions/directions.

PEARL STREET AREA, MOVING SALE 243 Pearl Street, Crown Point, Saturday September 24, 10:00 AM - 3:00 PM, Sunday September 25, 10:00 AM - 3:00 PM, Monday September 26, 10:00 AM - 3:00 PM. Everything Must Go! Clothes, and lots of Misc. Rain or Shine. YARD - PORCH SALE: Rain or shine, 640 Ashley Road, Friday 9/23, Saturday 9/24,& Sunday 9/25. 9am-4pm.


ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. Medical, Business, Paralegal, Accounting, Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial aid if qualified. Call 800-494-3586 ATTENTION DIABETICS with Medicare. Get a FREE Talking Meter and diabetic testing supplies at NO COST , plus FREE home delivery! Best of all, this meter eliminates painful finger pricking! Call 1-888-314-9244. BOTTOM PLATE WITH TRIPLE TREE FROM 2007 HARLEY STREET BOB $50.00 518-492-2028 BUYING COINS- Gold, Silver & ALL Coins, Stamps, Paper Money , Entire Collections worth $5,000 or more. Travel to your home. CASH paid. Call Marc 1-800488-4175 CASH FOR CARS, Any Make or Model! Free Towing. Sell it TODAY. Instant offer: 1-800-864-5784 CASH FOR CARS: All Cars/Trucks Wanted. Running or Not! Top Dollar Paid. W e Come To You! Any Make/Model. Call For Instant Offer: 1-800-864-5960 CASH PAID for unexpired, sealed DIABETIC TEST STRIPS- up to $17/Box! Most brands. Shipping Prepaid. F AST payment. Ask for Emma 1-888-776-7771 www DIRECTV $0 Start Costs! ALL FREE: HBO/Showtime/Starz/Cinemax 3 Months + FREE NFL Sunday Ticket w/Choice Ultimate + HD/DVR Upgrade! From $29.99/month! $0 Start! (800)329-6061 DIRECTV FALL Special! Free HD, 3 mos FREE H BO|Showtime|Starz|Cinemax! N FL SUNDAY TICKET Free - Choice Ultimate|Premier Pkgs from $29.99/mo. Till 9/30! 1-866-419-5666 DISH NETWORK DELIVERS MORE FOR LESS! Packages starting at $24.99/mo. Local channels included! FREE HD for Life! Free BLOCKBUSTER movies for 3 months. 1-888-823-8160 DISH NETWORK PACKAGES start $24.99/mo FREE HD for life! FREE BLOCKBUSTER\’ae movies (3 months.) Call1-800915-9514

DIVORCE $450* NO F AULT 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. DO YOU HAVE PRODUCTS OR SERVICES TO PROMOTE? Reach as many as 4.9 million households and 12 million potential buyers quickly and inexpensively! Only $490 for a 15-word ad. Place your ad onli ne at or call 1-877-275-2726 FALL SPECIALS! Florida’s Best Beach, New Smyrna Beach, Florida. Check it out or 1-800-214-0166. GET TV & Internet for UNDER $50/mo. For 6 mos. PLUS Get $300 Back!-select plans. Limited Time ONLY Call NOW! 1-866-9440906 GET YOUR DEGREE ONLINE *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal, *Accounting, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. Call 800-510-0784 LIFE INSURANCE, EASY TO QUALIFY, NO MEDICAL EXAMS. Purchase through 95. Fast acceptances. 1-800-938-3439, x24; 1516-938-3439, x24

RUGAR .44 MAGNUM Cal., new model super Blackhawk Bianchi leather holster, 100 rounds of Amo $650.00. 518-873-9813

TOP CASH FOR CARS, Any Car/T ruck, Running or Not. Call for INSTANT offer: 1-800-454-6951


WANTED ALL MOTORCYCLES, Pre 1985, $CASH$ PAID! Running or not. 1-315-5698094

LOST LARGE BLACK CAT, answers to the name Squirty, lost from Third Avenue & Park Avenue area in Ticonderoga. 518-585-7550.

MUSIC CLARINET, VIOLIN, FLUTE, T RUMPET, Amplifier, Fender Guitar $75 each. Upright Bass, Cello, Saxophone, French Horn, Drums $189 each. Others 4-sale 1-516-3777907

PETS & SUPPLIES OLDE ENGLISH Bulldogge Pups, 5 males, bully, registered, fawns, brindles. Ready 8/3. Taking deposits. Family raised, parents on premises, health guarantee, $1600+. 518-597-3090.

SPORTING GOODS SKI MACHINE - Total Work-Out, Foot Trolly, Ski Poles and Electronic Monitor , $99. 518623-3222. Warrensburg, NY.


MURDER MYSTERY Weekend for Halloween. Fri. Oct. 21st - 23rd, 201 1 at Surfside Resort, Lake George, NY . 1-877-866-2769

BUYING EVERYTHING! Furs, Coins, Gold, Antiques, W atches, Silver , Art, Diamonds. “The Jewelers Jeweler Jack” 1-917-6962024 By Appointment. Lic-Bonded

REACH OVER 20 million homes nationwide with one easy buy! Only $2,395 per week for a 25 word classified! For more information go to

CASH FOR CARS and TRUCKS: Get A Top Dollar INST ANT Offer! Running or Not. 1888-416-2208

RECEIVE A FREE IRA STARTER KIT. Learn why precious metals like Gold and Silver coins and bullion should be part of your retirement account. Call 1-888-473-9213 for your free kit. SAWMILLS FROM only $3997- MAKE MONEY & SA VE MONEY with your own bandmill- Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. FREE Info & DVD:\’a0 1-800578-1363 Ext.300N SOCIAL SECURITY DISABILITY BENEFITS. You WIN or Pay Us Nothing. Contact Disability Group, Inc. Today! BBB Accredited. Call For Your FREE Book & Consultation. 1888-587-9203 THE OCEAN Corp. 10840 Rockley Road, Houston, Texas 77099. Train for a New Career . *Underwater W elder. Commercial Diver . *NDT/W eld Inspector . Job Placement Assistance. Financial Aid available for those who qualify . 1-800321-0298.

DONATE A CAR - Food on Wheels. Helping seniors less fortunate. Free tow within 3 hours. Serving the community since 1992. Two-week vacation package. or visit us at 1-800-364-5849. DONATE YOUR CAR, BOA T OR REAL ESTATE. Fully tax deductible, IRS recognized charity, Free pick-up & tow. Any model or condition. Help needy children. www 1-800-596-4011 DONATE YOUR CAR, Boat or Real Estate. Fully Tax Deductible. IRS Recognized Charity. Free Pick-Up & Tow. Any Model or Condition. Help Needy Children. www 1-800-930-4543 DONATE YOUR CAR. FREE TOWING “Cars for Kids.” Any Condition. Tax Deductible. Outreach Center 1-800-521-7566 FAST PAYMENT for sealed, unexpired DIABETIC TEST STRIPS-up to $17/Box! Most brands. Shipping Prepaid. Call today & ask for Emma 1-888-776-7771 www

WANTED DIABETES TEST STRIPS Any kind/brand. Unexpired up to $18.00. Shipping Paid Hablamos espanol 1-800-2660702 WANTED DIABETES TEST STRIPS. Any Kind/Brand. Unexpired. Up to $18.00. Shipping Paid. 1-800-266-0702. WANTED: LOW grade hardwood logs for pallet lumber delivered to mill. Call 518-8736722 for price and length. SCRAP METAL - We will pick-up. 518-5866943.

HEALTH BUY THE Blue Pill! VIAGRA 100mg, Cialis 20mg. 40 pill+ 4 FREE, only $99.00. #1 Male Enhancement. Discreet shipping. Satisfaction Guaranteed. Save $500 Now! 1888-796-8870 D I A B E T I C ? DIABETICSAVINGSCLUB.COM for great discounts on products/services! FREE Membership! 1-888-295-7046 for FREE diabetic bracelet! IF YOU USED THE ANTIBIOTIC DRUG LEVAQUIN AND SUFFERED A TENDON RUPTURE, you may be entitled to compensation. Call Attorney Charles Johnson 1-800535-5727 SEPTEMBER SPECIAL: VIAGRA 50x (100 mg) PILLS ONL Y $99.00. NO Prescription Needed! Credit/Debit. 1-888783-0565. VIAGRA 100MG, Cialis 20mg. 40 pill +4 FREE, only $99.00. Save $500. Discreet Call. 1-888-797-9024 WEIGHTLOSS MEDICATIONS Phentermine, Phendimetrazine, etc. Of fice visit, onemonth supply for $80! 1-631-4626161; 1-516-754-6001;

EDUCATION AIRLINES ARE HIRING - Train for high paying Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 877-803-8630 ATTEND COLLEGE Online from Home. *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call 877-692-9599

WANTS TO purchase minerals and other oil & gas interests. Send details to P .O. Box 13557, Denver, Co 80201 WORK ON JET ENGINES Train for hands on Aviation Maintenance Career . F AA approved program. Financial aid if qualified Job placement assistance. Call AIM (866)854-6156.

GUNS/AMMO AR15 16” Bull Barrel Carbine, Like New , $875. AR15 20” HBAR, Like New, $925. 518891-5989. PARKER HALE Safari Model, 30-06, has a Mauser bolt action with scope and rifle bag, excellent condition, $465. 518-236-9646.



275 GALLON Fuel Tank, $50. 518-251-4413. **OLD GUITARS WANTED!** Fender , Gibson, Martin, Gretsch, Prairie State, FOR SALE, Craftsman Radial Armsaw $99 Euphonon, Larson, D’Angelico, Stromberg, call 518-643-9391 Rickenbacker, and Mosrite. Gibson FREE CONSOLE 24 in. Magnavox TV in Mandolins/Banjos. 1930’ s thru 1970’ s TOP good condition call Shep # 518-578-5500 CASH PAID! 1-800-401-0440 LAWN MOWER, 1980 Lawnboy , 21”, selfAIRLINES ARE HIRING - Train for high paypropelled, in storage many years, $90. ing Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Lawnboy, older model, $50. 802-425-3529. Financial aid if qualified - Job placement MEMORY FOAM THERAPEUTIC NASA assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of VISCO MA TTRESSES WHOLESALE! T- Maintenance 1-877-202-0386 $299 F-$349 Q-$399 K-$499 ADJUSTAAIRLINES ARE HIRING - Train for high payBLES - $799 FREE DELIVER Y 25 YEAR ing Aviation Maintenance Career . F AA WARRANTY 90 NIGHT TRIAL 1-800approved program. Financial aid if qualified ATSLEEP 1-800-287-5337 WWW .MATHousing available CALL Aviation Institute of TRESSDR.COM Maintenance (866)453-6204.

ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home. *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal, *Accounting, Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. Call 800-510-0784

DISH NETWORK. Starting at $19.99/month PLUS 30 Premium Movie Channels. Free for 3 Months! SA VE! Ask About SAME DA Y Installation! CALL 1-888-823-8160




September 24, 2011 - 25

EDUCATION FRENCH INSTRUCTION. Private lessons in conversational French. Designed for beginners to advanced. Conveniently located in Plattsburgh. Call Jeanne Grenier , 518-3244512.

LOGGING EXPERIENCE LOGGER with small equipment looking to harvest pine or hardwood firewood. Will pay NYS stumpage prices. 518-524-1972


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

CALL US : 800-989-4237




Classifieds in the REGION !



Real Estate

Need a home? Looking for someone to fill that vacancy?

Find what you’re looking for here!


APARTMENT FOR RENT **FREE FORECLOSURE LISTINGS** Over 400,000 properties nationwide. Low down payment. Call now 1-800-749-3041 APT IN JAY 1 BR/1 BA, New Furnished Apt for Rent in Jay for right tenant desiring comfort and quiet living. 1 bd/full bath avail 10/15. Inquires accepted until 10/1.Brand new kitchen. Spacious LR w/soapstone gas stove. Large closets. Mtn views. Covered porch. All utils included plus cable and wifi. $800/month. First, Last, $600 sec dep plus two recent references. 1 yr lease required. 518-946-2307 ELIZABETHTOWN 2 BR/1 BA, 2 BR/1 BA, Apartment for rent, 2-bedroom, new electric, HUD Approved. 518-234-1048 PORT HENRY Village. 2 BR Apartment for rent. $450-$470 per month. Call 802-3633341. WESTPORT - 1 Bedroom Apartment. Trash collection, onsite laundry , plowing provided. $500/mo plus utilities (electric heat). 518962-8500 or 518-524-7255. WESTPORT ATTRACTIVE 1 bedroom, carpeted, deck, privacy, no pet, no smoking, $500/mo., 518-962-8349

JAY, NY - Furnished 3 bedroom house, mountain views, sleeps 6, 6 months JanuaryJune 2012, no pets, no smoking $1,000/mo., deposit & references. Call 518-873-6433 or 902-875-3347.

HOME FOR RENT HOUSE FOR Sale or Rent 4 bedroom, modern kitchen, newly remodel bathroom, full basement and attic Renters, no pets, nonsmokers located L yon Route 374 518-4250128 or 518-593-6072 VILLAGE OF Westport. Newly remodeled 2 bdrm with all new appliances incl. washer/dryer. Beautiful hardwood floors, large back yard bordering pretty brook. no pets, no smoke. $750,/mo plus util. call 518962-4846. WESTPORT - 22 Sisco Street, 5 bedroom home $850. Essex - 2718 Route 22, 4 bedroom home, near ferry w/barn $750. Willsboro - 3738 Main Street, new 3 bedroom home $750. W estport - 89 Bessboro Lane, large 1 bedroom on 1 acre $450. 845-7427201.


QUALITY, DURABLE AND AFFORDABLE COMMERCIAL BUILDINGS. Free on-site consultation. Call CB Structures 1-800-9400192 or REPLACEMENT WINDOWS $179 Installed. Double Hung Tilt-ins, Lifetime W arranty, EnergyStar tax credit available. Call Now! 1866-272-7533

MOBILE HOME FOR RENT MOBILE HOME for rent, 2 bedroom, includes refrigerator and stove, $525/month plus security of $525. 518-562-1521 or 518563-0204.

TIMESHARES ASK YOURSELF, what is your TIMESHARE worth? We will find a buyer/renter for CA$H NO GIMMICKS JUST RESULTS! Call 888-8798612

REAL ESTATE NEW YORK STATE Cozy Cabin on 5 Acres $19,995. Beautiful woodlands. Our best deal ever! Call 800-229-7843 or visit www

***FREE FORECLOSURE Listings*** OVER 400,000 properties nationwide. Low down payment. Call now 800-250-2043.

ARIZONA BIG BEAUTIFUL LOTS $99/mo., $0-down, $0-interest. Golf Course, Nat’l Parks. 1-hour from Tucson Airport. Guaranteed Financing. NO CREDIT CHECK! Pre-recorded msg. 1 -800-631-8164 Code 4046

20 ACRE LAND FORECLOSURES $0 Down, Take Over $99/mo. Was $16,900 Now $12,900! Near Booming El Paso Texas. AVAILABLE NOW!!! 2-4 Bedroom homes Beautiful V iews, Owner Financing, Money Back Guarantee. Free Color Brochure 1-800- Take Over Payments No Money Down/No Credit Check Call 1-888-269-9192 843-7537 5 ACRES, COLORADO $7500! $100 down, $100/monthly. Surveyed, on good road. Near small town, trout fishing river, electric service and mountains. Owner, 806-376-8690 ABANDONED LAKESIDE FARM! 4 acres; Lake access-$16,900. 10 acres; \’a0Huge view -$29,900. 8 acres; Lakefront$69,900. Foreclosure priced land in Upstate NY’s Southern Tier!! Survey, clear title! (888) 9058847. ADIRONDACK “ BY OWNER” 1000+ photo listing of local real estate for sale, vacation rentals & timeshares. Owners: List with us for only $275 per year. Visit on-line or call 518-891-9919

Call us at 1-800-989-4237

BANK FORECLOSURE! FLORIDA WATERFRONT CONDOS! SW Coast! Brand new upscale 2 bedroom, 2 bath, 1,675sf condo. Only $179,900! (Similar unit sold for $399,900) Prime downtown location on the water! Buy before 9/23/1 1 &?get $8,000 in flex money! Call now 1-877-888-7571, X 51 DO YOU HAVE V ACATION PROPER TY FOR SALE OR RENT? With promotion to nearly 5 million households and over 12 million potential buyers, a statewide classified ad can’t be beat! Promote your property for just $490 for a 15-word ad. Place your ad online at or call 1-877-275-2726 STOP RENTING Lease option to buy Rent to own No money down No credit check 1-877-395-0321 WATERFRONT LOTS on Virginia’s Eastern Shore. Call Bill at (757) 824-0808.

REAL PROPERTY FOR SALE ABANDONED LAKESIDE FARM! 4 acres Lake access - $16,900, 10 acres - Huge view - $29,900, 8 acres - Lakefront $69,900. Foreclosure priced land in Upstate NY’ s So. Tier!! Survey , clea r title! 1-888-70 1-1864 NEW YORK STATE COZY CABIN ON 5 ACRES $19,995. Beautiful woodlands. Our best deal ever! Call 1-800-229-7843 or visit

RENTALS AB LOUNGE Sport, like new, $50. 518-2514413. WESTPORT: OFFICE SUITES. Fully fu rnished w/cubicles, desks, computer & phone hook-ups. 720 sq. ft. Lakeviews. Contact Jim Forcier @ 518-962-4420.

VACATION/ REC. RENTALS SUNNY FALL Specials At Florida’ s Best Beach-New Smyrna Beach Stay a week or longer. Plan a beach wedding or family reunion. or 1-800-213-9527

Help Wanted

Need a job? Looking for that “right fit” for your company?

Find what you’re looking for here!



HELP WANTED $$$ GOOD WEEKLY INCOME (up to $1,000) P AID IN ADVANCE!!! WE NEED HOME WORKERS TO MAIL OUR COMPANY BROCHURES. Genuine Opportunity! No Selling! Free Postage! $1500 WEEKLY* AT HOME COMPUTER WORK - LIMITED POSITIONS. Start making money today by simply entering data for our company, No Experience Needed, training provided.

$$$ WORK AT HOME $$$ ***NOW ACCEPTING!!!*** $250 - $500 Daily > Get Paid up to $750 Daily > Earn 28/Hr > At Home Assembly W ork > $2,000 MONTHLY POSSIBLE GROWING GOURMET MUSHROOMS FOR US. Year Round Income. Markets Established. Call Write For Free Information. Midwest Associates, Box 69, Fredericktown, OH 43019 1-740-694-0565 $2000 MONTHLY POSSIBLE GROWING GOURMET MUSHROOMS FOR US. Year Round Income. Free information. Call W rite Midwest Associates, Box 69, Fredericktown, OH 43019 1-740-694-0565 $5,000 Sign-On Bonus! Frac Sand Haulers with complete bulk pneumatic rigs only . Relocate to Texas for tons of work. Fuel/Quick Pay Available. 817-926-3535

*** FINANCIAL JOB. No experience needed. V isit www for details.*** **2011 POSTAL JOBS!** $14 to $59 hour + Full Federal Benefits. No Experience Required. NOW HIRING! Green Card OK. 1866-477-4953, Ext 237. **HOMEWORKERS NEEDED** MAKE $500 / $5,000 MONTHL Y - FREE Training & Support!!! NO FEE HOME JOBS! Free To Join. Computer Related W ork - $75* each / $150*/Hr 2011 POSTAL Positions $13.00-$36.50+/hr., Federal hire/full benefits. Call Today! 1-866477-4953 Ext. 150 DO YOU HAVE EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES TO PROMOTE? Reach as many as 5 million potential candidates in central and western New York with a 15-word classified ad for just $350! Place your ad online at or call 1-877-275-2726

AAA -$$$ UP TO $1,000 WEEKLY PAID IN ADVANCE! Mailing Brochures From Home. 100% Legit Income guaranteed! No Selling! Free Postage! Full guidance & Support.

AIRLINES ARE HIRING - Train for high paying Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Job Placement Assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance (866)296-7093

Personnel, 7551 Court Street, PO Box 217, Elizabethtown, NY 12932 (518) 873-3360 or at

ACTORS/MOVIE EXTRAS - $150-$300/Day depending on job. No experience. All looks needed. 1-800-281-5185-A103

HELP WANTED! Make $1000 weekly mailing brochures from home! Guaranteed Income! No experience required. Start Immediately!

PART TIME private duty nurses must be Licensed Practical Nurse (LPN), days and over-night shifts, in-home setting. Call for more details, Moriah Center 518-5463218, after 5p.m. $18.00 per hour

ACTORS/MOVIE EXTRAS Needed. Immediately for upcoming roles $150-$300 per day depending on job requirements. No experience, All looks needed. 1-800-3611762 Ext A-104, for casting times/locations. EARN $1000’S WEEKLY Receive $12 every envelope Stuffed with sales materials. 24-hr. Information 1-866-268-4221 code 14 FEDERAL POSTAL JOBS! Earn $12 - $48 per hour / No Experience Full Benefits / Paid Training 1-866-477-4953, Ext. 131 NOW HIRING!! MYSTERY SHOPPERS! Earn up to $150 daily. Get paid to shop pt/ft. Call now 800690-1272.


HELP WANTED/LOCAL MORIAH CENTRAL SCHOOL District Announces A Part Time position of Custodian. Applicants must be a resident of Moriah Central School District For Applications and more information contact Essex County


26 -

September 24, 2011

Stk#AL212 Mineral Stk#AL212 MineralGray, Gray, Automatic, Remote Start,Start, Power Automatic, Remote Windows & Locks Power Windows & Locks

Stk#AL228 Mineral Gray, Automatic, Remote Start, Power Windows & Locks


Court Street, Elizabethtown, NY




Stk#AM4 Deep Cherry Red, Automatic, Hard Top, Heated Seats



Stk#AM13 Brilliant Black, Leather, 20” Wheels, Top-Of-The-Line!


1998 Ford Ranger

2009 Jeep Liberty 4x4



5 Spd., AC, CD, 21,459 Miles



Leather, Sunroof, Loaded, 53,800 Miles


2009 Dodge Caliber

31K Miles


2007 Jeep Patriot 4x4

6 Cyl., Auto, PW, PL, AC, CD, 41,700 Miles

V6, Auto, X-Cab, AC, 107K Miles

2008 Jeep Wrangler Unlimited

DEALER #3160005

Court Street, Elizabethtown, NY

Dealer #3160005


Tax, title, fees extra. See dealer for complete details. Some restrictions may apply.

873-6386 873-6386• www.adirondack






2006 Dodge Caravan SXT

2007 Ford Focus Wagon

87,875 Miles





Loaded, 44K Miles


11,800 75521

September 24, 2011 - 27


Need an auto? Need someone to take that auto off your hands?

Find what you’re looking for here!


AUTO ACCESSORIES 13” HONDA CIVIC RIMS and tires 3 rims, 4 175/70/13 winter tires 2 185/70/13 summer tires $75 802-273-3308 BLOWN HEAD GASKET? Any vehicle repair yourself. State of the art 2-Component chemical process. Specializing in Cadillac Northstar Overheating. 100% guaranteed. 1866-780-9041 TONNEAU COVER for small Truck as an S10. $99.00. 518-523-6456

BOATS 12’ FLAT Bottom Alum. John Boat with 3HP Sears Game Fisher Gas Motor $650.00. 518873-9813

CARS FOR SALE 2002 SUBARU Impreza 2.5T wagon, manual transmission, 175,000 miles, runs good, drives well, body & interior in good shape, head gasket leaks oil. $ 2,350 OBO. 518576-4652

TONNEAU COVER that fits S-10 short bed 6’. $99. 518-523-9456


ALUMINUM CAP with Sliding Windows and hold downs. Fits small truck with 6 foot box $75. Call 873-2236 Ask for Eugene

1964 FORD 4000 4cyl., gas. Industrial loader & Industrial Front End, 12 spd. Sherman Transmission, pie weights, 3 pt. hitch & PTO. $6000. 518-962-2376

2 SNOW TIRES Size P125-R70. Fit 15” rims. LIKE NEW - $40.00 Call 873-2236 Ask for Call us at 1-800-989-4237 Eugene

KOMATSU D21 DOZER Small dozer in vgc...great for logging or landscaping, will consider trade for R V... $12,500 518-5329024

2006 HORNET Sport Camp er, 33’ long, sleeps 8-10, excellent condition, asking $12,500, call 518-569-4007 for more information.

2000 FREIGHTLINER FLD120. Rebuilt radiator to rear. 2,500 watt inverter and refrigerator. Asking $10,000 or best offer. Call (518) 546-7120.

DONATE A CAR - Free Next Day Pick-Up. Help Disabled Kids. Best Tax Deduction. Free Vacation Gift. Call Special Kids Fund 7 days/week 1-866-448-3865



2005 COLORADO Extended C ab, 4WD, Snow-way Lexan plow , 32,000 miles, 3/5 liter, PS, AC, CC, excellent condition $15,955. 518-946-2256.

DONATE A CAR - SA VE A CHILD’S LIFE! Timothy Hill Children’ s Ranch: Helping Abused and Neglected Children in NY for over 30 years. Please Call 1-800-936-4326.



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

REC VEHICLES SALES/RENTALS FOR SALE - 32’ Denali 5th Wheel, $35,500. Also included small storage space, cabin & many extras. Located at Baker ’s Acres on a double riverside lot in Saranac, NY. Call 518492-7420 or 518-572-4216. Customer Satisfaction is our trademark and our reputation.

2002 SKI-DOO 500, brand new studded track, new double bladed ski’ s, new spark plugs, new belt, plus spare belt & spark plugs, it is has reverse. $3000 OBO. 518873-1029

TRUCK OR VAN FOR SALE 1995 GMC Yukon 4x4 Runs Good. Needs Muffler. Loaded, Dark Green, Good Tires $4000 OBO. 518-261-6418 2000 FORD Truck 4WD Ranger V6, Standard Transmission, Supercab 4D, 171,306 mileage. $3,000 OBO. 518-5947206. Located at 5687 Military Turnpike.

V6, Auto, Air, Pwr. Windows & Locks, Cruise, CD


*OR GET $1,500 & 0% FOR 60 MOS.*

Stk#EHM240 Offer ends 10/3/11

3.5L, EcoBoost, 6 Spd., Auto, Air, Cruise, Pwr. Group, Sync System, Sirius

MSRP.................................$37,820 Ford Retail Customer Cash. .-$2,000 Ford Trade Assist .................$1,000 FMCC Retail Bonus Cash*...-$1,000 Dealer Discount...................-$1,830


Stk#SEM477 Offer ends 10/3/11

2011 Ford Econoline Van


*OR GET $1,500 & 0% FOR 60 MOS.*

Stk#HSM063 Offer ends 10/3/11

New 2011 Ford F150 Super Crew XLT 4x4

3.5L, EcoBoost, 6 Spd., Auto, Chrome Pkg., Trailer Tow, Cruise, Pwr. Group, Sync System


With EcoBoost 21MPG/HWY


*OR GET $1,000 & 0% FOR 60 MOS.*

Stk#SEM478 Offer ends 10/3/11

New 2011 Ford F350 Crew Cab XLT 4x4

6.7L Diesel, Auto, Pwr. Group, Plow Prep, Trailer Tow

MSRP.................................$49,835 Ford Retail Customer Cash. .-$1,500 Ford Promo Customer Cash. -$1,000 Ford Retail Bonus Cash. . . . . . .-$2,000 Ford Trade Assist.................-$1,000 FMCC Retail Bonus Cash*...-$1,000 Dealer Discount...................-$2,340

MSRP.................................$29,795 Ford Retail Customer Cash. .-$1,000 Ford Promo Bonus Cash.......-$1,000 Dealer Discount...................-$1,000



MSRP.................................$39,535 Ford Retail Customer Cash. .-$2,000 Ford Trade Assist .................$1,000 FMCC Retail Bonus Cash*...-$1,000 Dealer Discount...................-$1,640

5.4L-V8, Air, Cruise, Racks & Bins

Your $ Price

5.0 V8, 6 Spd., Auto, Chrome Steps, Pwr. Windows, Locks & Seat, Trailer Tow

With EcoBoost 21MPG/HWY

*OR GET $1,000 & 0% FOR 60 MOS.*


The Classified Superstore 1-800-989-4237

MSRP.................................$35,875 Ford Retail Customer Cash. .-$2,000 Ford Bonus Customer Cash. . . .-$500 Ford Trade Assist Cash.........$1,000 FMCC Retail Bonus Cash*...-$1,000 Dealer Discount...................-$1,400

New 2011 Ford F150 Supercab XLT 4x4 $

A-1 DONATE YOUR CAR! Breast Cancer Research foundation! Most highly rated breast cancer charity in America! Tax Deductible/Fast Free Pick Up. 800-771-9551


Ford F-Series, the #1 selling truck... 34 years in a row! 2011 Ford F150 Supercab 4x4 New 2011 Ford F150 Supercab XLT 4x4

MSRP.................................$32,515 Ford V6 Bonus Customer Cash $500 Ford Retail Customer Cash. .-$2,000 Ford Trade-in Assist Cash....-$1,000 FMCC Retail Bonus Cash*...-$1,000 Dealer Discount...................-$1,020


DONATE YOUR CAR\’85 To The Cancer Fund of America. Help Those Suffering With Cancer Today. Free Towing and Tax deductible. 1-800-835-9372

BIGDOG in the truck market...

Others may struggle to imitate it, but there is only one


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

Stk#EM240 Offer ends 10/3/11

Your $ Price


Offer ends 10/3/11

*FMCC approval required. All customers may not qualify.


28 -

September 24, 2011

2008 Outback Wagon Auto, cold weather package

200,4coldFweoatrheerspateckagre XS auto

26 Years Subaru Experience! Photo are for illustration purposes only.

2006 Tribeca Limite d auto, heated leathe r, sunroof

2006 Mini Cooper auto, sunroof, loaded

(518) 425-9957 Open Tues.-Sat. 8:30am-6pm

Bean tback LLleat 2005 ou her ted hea f, roo , sun 6 cyl., auto

2005 Outback Sedan 30R, 6 cyl., auto, heated leather

Subaru & Parts New & Used Not responsible for typographical errors.



Online PLATTSBURGH — The Taste of Home Cooking School is back by popular demand. Denton Publications and other fine sponsors will bring the...


Online PLATTSBURGH — The Taste of Home Cooking School is back by popular demand. Denton Publications and other fine sponsors will bring the...