Page 1


Nicaraguan Effort


Teens, Mission of Hope effort commendable. p6


Ti High fire a story of triumph

S A T U R D A Y , M A R C H 9 , 2 013




Historic fire took place 80 years ago By Fred Herbst TICONDEROGA — It was 80 years ago that Ticonderoga’s “proudest possession” was nearly lost. The new Ticonderoga High School was almost destroyed March 9, 1933, by a roaring fire battled for hours by Ti and Port Henry firefighters. Ti High had opened to students in March 1930 after being constructed at a cost of $500,000. It was billed as the community’s “proudest possession.” That $500,000 project equates to about $6.9 million today. The fire caused more than $200,000 in damage and forced students to attend “split” classes at the old school, which was located at the site of the present day Ti EMS building between The Portage and Champlain Avenue. Some classes were moved to churches and other buildings in the community. The $200,000 in damages equals about $3.5 million today. According to the Ticonderoga Sentinel newspaper, the fire began in a trash chute in the boiler room in the school’s basement. “A terrific draft swept the

Local Girl Scouts are active in the community. PAGE 14-15 IN SCHROON LAKE

Teens plan fundraiser to aid Nicaraguans. PAGE 16 SPORTS

Hebert named national champ.

Allyson Clark enjoys a bike ride during a physical education class at Crown Point Central School. Photo by Nancy Frasier







Irishman of the Year to be named Knights plan two celebrations




By Fred Herbst














TICONDEROGA — Those who are Irish, and those who wish they were, will have two opportunities to celebrate St. Patrick’s Day this year. The Ticonderoga Knights of Columbus will host its annual Irishman of the Year celebration Saturday, March 16.

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Council 333 will honor a local resident at the K of C hall on Montcalm Street. The Irishman of the Year is selected by a Knights of Columbus committee. A corned beef dinner will be served at 6 p.m. and the Irishman of the Year, a closely-guarded secret, will be honored — or roasted — at 7 p.m. Tickets, priced at $10, will be available at the door. Tickets can also be purchased in advance by calling the Knights of Columbus at 585-6520. The event is open to the public. John Lenhart was the 2012 Irishman of the Year.

Dick Liddell was the 2011 Irishman of the Year. “It seems to get more and more difficult to keep it a secret,” Knight Ralph Corbo said of the Irishman of the Year award. “Everyone wants to know who it will be. They’ll just have to come to the dinner.” Ticonderoga’s Irishman of the Year dinner has been held for more than 20 years. It started as a Ticonderoga Area Chamber of Commerce function and was eventually taken over by the Knights CONTINUED ON PAGE 7

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2 - Times of Ti • Ticonderoga

March 9, 2013

Hancock House to host social; cellist to highlight March 16 event By Fred Herbst TICONDEROGA — A Saturday Afternoon Social will be held in Ticonderoga next weekend. The event, which will include live music, will be Saturday, March 16, at 4 p.m. at the Hancock House, home of the Ticonderoga Historical Society. “Saturday Afternoon Social is one of several events promoted by the Ticonderoga Area Cultural Arts Initiative during mArts Madness, March 2-March 17,” June Curtis, event coordinator, said. “Since this event was scheduled just after the initial advertising went to press, it is not listed on the rack cards. Please add this to your calendar now, plan to celebrate

the cultural arts with us at the historic Hancock House and enjoy the fine classical music by the Adirondack Cellist.” The social hour will feature a wine and cheese reception and Brian Donat, the Adirondack Cellist, performing music in the background. It is free of charge. “Brian Donat is a professional musician and instructor who has been entertaining audiences throughout the Adirondack region for the past several years,” Curtis said. “Whether it’s Bach, Mendelssohn or Wagner, Brian has it in his repertoire. With strings being his specialty, he also offers lessons in cello, violin, bass and viola from his home in Ticonderoga, in Glens Falls at the Glens Falls Music Academy and in Plattsburgh. “While growing up in Moorestown, N.J., Brian Donat started playing cello in the fourth grade,” she added. “Through middle and high school he studied with two members of the Philadelphia Orchestra, then went on to major in cello performance at Houghton College in western New York. In the summer of 2012, he studied with the Cleveland Institute of Music’s professor of cello at the Meadowmount School of Mu-

sic in Westport, adding his name to a long list of musicians such as Michael Rabin, Itzhak Perlman, Pinchas Zukerman, Jamie Laredo, Kyung Wha Chung, Arnold Steinhardt, Joshua Bell, James Ehnes, Lynn Harrell and Yo-Yo Ma who went on to establish international careers.” The social will be held in the lower level of the Hancock House, the home of the Ti Arts Gallery in season, and is accessible directly from the parking lot. “Also in this room will be an exhibit showcasing events promoted by Ticonderoga, the First 250 Years Committee,” said Bill Dolback, committee chairman. “Sponsored by the (Ticonderoga ) historical society and the Heritage Museum, these events commemorate not only the 250th anniversary of the settlement of Ticonderoga in 1764, but also the 200th anniversary of the War of 1812 and the 150th anniversary of the Civil War. With art, history, music and wine in the offing, we’re sure to have something for everyone so please stop in” he said. For additional information, contact Ticonderoga Historical Society, 6 Moses Circle, Ticonderoga, call 585-7868 or Email

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Ticonderoga • Times of Ti - 3

Ti elementary students to present play ‘Summertime Scrooge’ March 12

The play will be presented by students in grades 3-5 Tuesday, March 12, at 7 p.m. at the school auditorium. It is free to the public. “The kids have been working very hard,” Wayne Chagnon, play director and music teacher, said. “We take TICONDEROGA — Ebenezer Scrooge in the summer? pride in presenting a fun, free evening of family entertainThat’s the plot of the annual Ticonderoga Elementary ment each year. This year is no exception.” School play, “Summertime Scrooge.” This is the 14th year Chagnon has directed the play. He’s again assisted by Mike Edson. “Summertime Scrooge” was written by Chagnon, based on the Charles Dickens’ classic “A Christmas Carol.” “When Scrooge reverts back to his old ways, he realizes he needs a vacation,” Chagnon said, explaining the story. “The kids teach him to keep Christmas all year.” The play includes 33 speaking parts. “It’s important to keep everyone involved and make certain everyone feels they’re a part of the play,” Chagnon said. There will be a dress rehearsal at 9 a.m. Tuesday, Rehearsing a scene in the Ticonderoga Elementary School play, “Summertime Scrooge” are, from left, Vivian March 12. That rehearsal is Porter, Samantha Montville, Terrence Benedict and Hunter Jordon. The play will be presented Tuesday, March open to parents and others 12, at 7 p.m. at the school.

By Fred Herbst


who are unable to attend the performance that night. The cast includes: Alex Hudak as Charles Dickens, Terrence Benedict as Ebenezer Scrooge, Hunter Jordon as Bob Cratchett, Kaitlyn Moore as Mrs. Cratchett, Magan Jordon as Liza Cratchett, Noah Strycker as Tiny Tim, Kelsey Thompson as Accountant 1, Meredith Green as Accountant 3, Cheyanne Rice as Accountant 3, Ashton Gilbert as Robert Marley’s ghost, TJ Bilow as William Marley’s ghost, Kaelee Kristensen as the Ghost of Christmas Past, Madison Fish as the Ghost of Christmas Present, Gabe Viglotti as the Ghost of Christmas Future, Samantha Montville as Maryanne, Vivian Porter as Elizabeth, Aidan Porter as Charles, Kailey LaCourse as Wendy, Adriana Borho as Clara, Kirsten Strum as Ellen, Ali Gondal as Peter, Brayton Molina as Michael, Noah Bogart as Life Guard 1, Zachary LaBarge as Life Guard 2, Jaylynn Molina as Snack Stand Sally, Carter Dedrick as Harry the Shell Salesman, Monty Benedict as Lobster, Jadyn Defayette as Angelfish 1, Ruby Bennett as Angelfish 2, Chloe Baker as Angelfish 3, Zyleen Tyler as Guppy 1, Myleigh as Guppy 2, Katie Ashe, Natasha Manning, Delaney Reeves and Nora Denno as sea creatures and Andrea Cook, Kennedy Davis, Elizabeth Snyder, Austin Gijanto, Maria Cole, Matthew Maneri and Gavin Ross as beach bums.



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4 - Times of Ti • Ticonderoga

March 9, 2013

Job training classes set; NCCC to begin program April 12 By Fred Herbst TICONDEROGA — Area residents will have an opportunity to improve their job prospects through an employment certification course in Ticonderoga. The Ticonderoga Revitalization Alliance has announced it will join with other local businesses and agencies to offer a nationally-recognized employment training program. National Work Readiness, National Retail Federation & Customer Service Credential classes will be held in April and May. Classes will be held six consecutive Fridays, beginning April 12, 1 to 4 p.m. at the North Country Community College campus in Ticonderoga. People must attend all classes in order to take the certification test May 22 and 23 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. The program will include OSHA 10 certification. That testing will be May 20 and 21 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. There is no cost to qualified participants. For more information and to register call Joyce Marinelli at OneWorkSource at 873-2341. Registration deadline is March 25. The course will include work-related reading, math, communication and computer skills; training opportunities and post-secondary education; defining skills and abilities for employment; and the creation of a professional portfolio and resume. Everyone who completes the course will be guaranteed an interview with a Ticonderoga-area employer. Area employers are also encouraged to register new or existing employees for the program. Chattie Van Wert, Ticonderoga Revitalization Alliance director, said the alliance has developed a plan to improve job readiness in the Ticonderoga area with the help of NCCC, the North Country Workforce Investment Board, Elizabethtown OneWorkSource, the Ticonderoga Area Chamber of Commerce, local businesses and other agencies. As part of the plan North Country Community College will offer expanded technical courses at its Ticonderoga campus. “This is a huge win for both workers and employers in our area and represents a major step in creating new employment opportunities to the most needy in our community,” Van Wert said. “The National Work Readiness Credential is designed to meet the demand for 21st century workers,” Van Wert said. “For employers, hiring someone with NWRC reduces recruitment costs, improves productivity, minimizes turnover and maximizes the effectiveness of on-the-job training. For

A coalition of Ticonderoga employers, educators and agencies have joined together to offer National Work Readiness, National Retail Federation & Customer Service Credential classes locally. job seekers, earning the NWRC demonstrates to employers that they have the skills to be successful in entry-level jobs and are more able to advance in the workplace. The system facilitates a common understanding among employers, workers and educators about the skills necessary to obtain entry-level work, and promotes the development of training programs that are appropriate to the needs of employers and job seekers. “The NWRC program teaches communication skills such as active listening and reading with understanding,” she added. “It teaches interpersonal skills of cooperation with others and conflict resolution, as well as decision making and problem solving. It teaches taking responsibility for learning, using information and communication technology and how to observe critically. The program will help students create a professional portfolio including a winning resume. The program follows a high school model for older youth and a community college model for adults.” The NCWIB program will also be incorporated into the Ticonderoga High School curriculum as part of a required economics course starting next year. “NWRC candidates are just better prepared to learn, engage and be successful in the workplace over the long term,” Delivery Always Available “Building Our Community One Project At A Time”

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said E.J. Siwek, North Country Workforce Investment Board executive director. “We’re using the Ticonderoga implementation as a model to promote throughout the North Country.” The workforce development efforts are the result of many community groups working together, Van Wert said. “Special thanks goes out to E.J. Siwek at NCWIB for securing the New York State grant that will pay for the coursework and testing, to John McDonald and area employers for securing the funding for the Class of 2014’s course expenses, to Dr. Barry Mack at CV-TEC for making available the curriculum and teachers, Dr. Steve Tyrell for hosting the course at NCCC, and to Greg Hart at WDI for securing additional testing funding,” Van Wert said. “The NWRC program is made possible through the Ti-Alliance partnership between NCWIB, OneWorkSource, Adirondack Employment Opportunities, Workforce Development Institute, North Country Community College, Ticonderoga Central Schools, CV-TEC, Essex County IDA, Best Western, Fort Ticonderoga, Glens Falls National Bank, Inter-Lakes Health, International Paper, Mountain Lakes Services, Silver Bay Association, the Ticonderoga Area Chamber of Commerce, and local literacy volunteers,” she added. “Thanks to all the enthusiastic participants who have brought this important program from dream to reality in record time.”

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Ticonderoga • Times of Ti - 5

Health presentations slated Inter-Lakes to host program March 11 TICONDEROGA — Inter-Lakes Health will host the Hunter-Rice Medical Library of The Samaritan Medical Center for an information session on Monday, March 11, 2 to 4 p.m. in the Inter-Lakes Health Café, located on the ground floor of Inter-Lakes Health. Hunter-Rice Medical Library personnel will offer “Finding Reliable Health Information on the Internet” and “Supporting Evidence-Based Practice.” The presentation is free and is open to the public and to Inter-Lakes Health staff. Refreshments will also be served, courtesy of the Hunter-Rice Library. The presentation will introduce participants to health-related websites and help them to find the best, most reliable


information sources on their topics of interest on the internet. Christen Cardina, a circuit librarian from the Samaritan Medical Center in Watertown, will make the presentations Cardina holds a master ’s degree in human nutrition from Penn State University and a master of library and information science from Kent State University. She has years of medical librarianship experience. The presentation is part of a grant program funded by the National Network of Libraries of Medicine. The purpose of the Northern New York Critical Access Hospitals Library Services project is to provide critical access hospitals in New York with free access to extensive medical library services through the Hunter-Rice Medical Library of Samaritan Medical Center.

The Putnam Vol. Fire Co. #1 Inc. is accepting sealed bids on a 1982 Ford F-800 Tanker in as is condition with no warranty. The truck has 8,428 miles, standard 5-speed transmission with 2-speed axel, and a 429 gas engine. It has a 28,000 lb. GVW. To inspect truck call 518-547-8716. All bids must be sealed and sent to Putnam Vol. Fire Co., P.O. Box 100, Putnam Station, NY 12861 by March 12th 2013. The fire company reserves the right to deny any and all bids accepted.

TICONDEROGA — International Paper has announced that it has once again been named by FORTUNE magazine as the No. 1 company in the Forest and Paper Products sector according to FORTUNE’s annual report of “America’s Most Admired Companies.” This is International Paper ’s tenth time in the last 11 years to top the FORTUNE list within this category. Out of the nine key attributes on which companies are judged International Paper took the top spot in seven of those categories within its industry. Those categories included, people management, quality of management, financial soundness, quality of products and services, global competitiveness, use of corporate assets and innovation. “This is well-deserved recognition and a reflection of International Paper ’s 68,000 talented employees around the globe,” said John Faraci, chairman and chief executive officer. “Managing through an uneven global economy while continuing to generate solid results is what good execution is all about. Congratulations to all of our employees.” International Paper (NYSE: IP) is a global leader in packaging and paper with manufacturing operations in North America, Europe, Latin America, Russia, Asia and North Africa. Its businesses include industrial and consumer packaging and uncoated papers, complemented by xpedx, the company's North American distribution company. Headquartered in Memphis, Tenn., the company employs approximately 68,000 people and is strategically located in more than 24 countries serving customers worldwide. International Paper net sales for 2012 were $28 billion. For more information about International Paper, its products and stewardship efforts, visit

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March 9, 2013

A COMMUNITY SERVICE: This community newspaper and its delivery are made possible by the advertisers you’ll find on the pages inside. Our sixty plus employees and this publishing company would not exist without their generous support of our efforts to gather and distribute your community news and events. Please thank them by supporting them and buying locally. And finally, thanks to you, our loyal readers, for your support and encouragement over the past 65 years from all of us here at the Times of Ti and Denton Publications.

Times of Ti Editorial


Nicaraguan effort laudable Service above self I T

o better understand the severe poverty and unspeakable living conditions Nicaraguans endure every day, a couple from California decided last June to move there and live off $2 a day like 80 percent of Nicaragua does. That’s $2 per day for everything from food to drinks and clothing to health care and shelter. With the average cost of a plate of food in Nicaragua at $2.50, the couple gave up after just five days, saying they could no longer keep up their energy level on the meager amount of food that much money provided. They documented the experience on a blog at “In order for us to be as productive as we always are, we had to get more food,” the couple wrote. “It was hard to even think on the last day of the experiment and that was the final straw.” The couple later called it a “life changing experiment.” “Our perspective on life was completely altered once we experienced life in survival mode,” they wrote. Yet survival mode is precisely how Nicaraguans live every day. Hunger is rampant in the country. It is the second poorest country in the western hemisphere; only Haiti has worse poverty. Nearly 50 percent (just over 5 million people) of the population exists on just $1 a day and a third of the population still has no access to sustainable sources of drinking water. Schroon Lake’s Clare Whitney and Elizabethtown’s Brody Hooper know firsthand how citizens of Nicaragua struggle to obtain the things so many Americans take for granted. Working with the Plattsburgh-based North Country Mission of Hope, the two high school seniors have made it their objective to raise awareness and money to provide food, schooling and shelter to Nicaraguans. Clare and Brody comprise the student portion of the North Country Mission of Hope leadership board. Clare has twice been to Nicaragua and plans to go again in July. Brody was there a week ago. While there the pair helped repair facili-

ties operated by Mission of Hope, distribute food and build modest shelters for Nicaraguans. They’ve also raised thousands of dollars to provide lunch for school-aged children — which is often their only meal of the day. Since it costs money for Nicaraguan children to attend school, Clare and Brody also work tirelessly to raise cash so Nicaraguans can get an education. Currently, nearly a quarter of all Nicaraguan children will leave school by the first grade. The latest fundraiser planned by Brody and Clare will take place this Sunday, March 10 from 4:30 to 8 p.m. at the Cobble Hill Inn Restaurant in Elizabethtown. Tickets for the spaghetti dinner are $10 a person and $30 for families of four or more people. The dinner is sponsored by National Honor Society chapters at Schroon Lake and Elizabethtown-Lewis schools along with the Cobble Hill Inn, which is providing the spaghetti and garlic bread. These groups and the owners of Cobble Hill Inn should be commended for the role they are playing in this worthwhile endeavor. At the same time, we simply cannot say enough good things about these two selfless local teens and the North Country Mission of Hope which gives 97 percent of all donations directly to the Nicaraguan people. We can think of few not-for-profit organizations that operate on less overhead. Then, there is Clare and Brody. As teenagers, this dynamic duo have accomplished more to help their fellow man than many Americans will in a lifetime. Lets get behind their effort by flooding this fundraiser with people. Then, please consider taking it a step further and sponsor a Nicaraguan child. Just $140 a year — less than $12 a month — will keep a child in school and pay for necessities. As Clare and Brody know, there is no better feeling than helping a fellow human being in need. Go to today and sponsor a child, or make whatever charitable donation you can.

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s it a phrase that just sounds good, or is it how we live our lives? For many it’s a life code, deeply rooted in who they are and what their lives are all about. For others it’s a pickup line creating an opportunity to take advantage of those who possess nothing more than hope and faith that they can trust what is being promised. According to recent Rasmussen Surveys, most Americans feel connected to a local church or religious organization. Generally, people feel that they are connected and play a positive role in some organization with 67 percent rating volunteer work more important than politics. Fifty-seven percent would rather be called a good citizen than a patriot, while 86 percent believe individuals make their own success. Americans, a full 88 percent of us, see honesty and good parenting at the top of the list when it comes to successful lives. With statistics like these, one can understand the frustration so many feel today as we watch our elected officials on all fronts continue to let down the people they’ve promised to serve. In those surveys, government and politics are near the bottom of the list. We want to believe when we cast our votes that candidates have our best interest first and foremost, but time and time again, we get left paying the price while they reap the benefits. The sequester that we’ve been told would not happen, the effects of which would be so repugnant that it would force our warring political parties to capitulate and seek a compromise, has now taken place. The president hasn’t led; instead, he has spent more money continuing to campaign against the opposition and predicting doom, gloom and suffering in days ahead. The Republican-led Congress, once in favor of cutting tax loopholes with the effect of raising taxes, has dug in their heels telling us that the sequester spending cuts aren’t really cuts to current spending. And the Senate seems to be missing in action these days. No one is leading. And leading is what they all promised to do when they came looking for our votes. Follow me. Trust me. The simple truth is, their lack of honesty and integrity has produced a mess

that they’re all running away from, failing to accept responsibility for their lack of apDan Alexander propriate Thoughts from action. Behind the Pressline Once again we are peppered with empty promises. I wonder how long we can afford to let these self-centered, egotistical politicians make decisions that will affect the future of our country. Always more concerned with their job security and their legacy, it’s nothing more than a tennis match for them and we, unfortunately, are the ball. They’ve accepted a job and once again they failed to get the job done. Governing is not about them. It’s always been about the people … a people who believe in freedom, opportunity, honesty, hard work and a commitment to future generations. We are paying a tremendous price for a bipartisan government that continues to fail to meet its responsibility. At some point, we must end this calamity. We are now forced to wait another two years before we’ll get a chance to attempt to send them a message. I don’t think we have another two years to wait for them to drive the nation further into the hole. Our forefathers, the framers of the American Constitution, recognized the threat of governmental tyranny — the use of arbitrary power by those in government over her people — but they were also concerned with the danger associated with a populace uprising. “Separation of powers” and “checks and balances” were designed to protect the country from the European kind of rule. As a nation we must put aside our political differences and demand accountability from the people who have sworn to serve. It’s time for the American people to make their will known and insist that the government do their job to serve and protect us, not themselves. Dan Alexander is president and CEO of Denton Publications. He may be reached at


6 - Times of Ti • Editorial

March 9, 2013

Opinion • Times of Ti - 7

Letters to the Editor


Firefighters thankful

To the Times of Ti:

To the Times of Ti:

We would like to say thank you to everyone who helped us during and after our house fire on Edgemont Road, Moriah, on Feb. 17. A big thank you to everyone that has donated money, household items and a special thank you to all the fire departments that volunteered that day. Doris and Larry Evens Moriah

Scholarships available To the Times of Ti: ACT (the Adirondack Community Trust), the community foundation serving the Adirondacks, offers $165,000 in scholarship opportunities this spring. Students and families seeking financial aid for higher education can learn more from their school guidance counselor or by visiting for a list of the scholarship grants available to Adirondack students, application information,and deadlines for submission. Please don’t hesitate—deadline for most applications is April 15. These scholarships were created by generous people who understand both the value of education and its cost. They want to help students attain their educational and lifetime goals. In turn, by taking advantage of scholarship assistance, you are helping a donor achieve his or her philanthropic goal. Thousands of generous people use ACT to support the things they care about — education, arts, human wellbeing, disaster relief, you name it. For information about giving with ACT, contact Cali Brooks, executive director, 523-9904, Andrea Grout Adirondack Community Trust

On behalf of the members of Chilson Volunteer Fire Department, I’d like to express our thanks to the Chilson and Ticonderoga communities for their generous support at our annual dinner dance on Feb. 9. In addition to being a lot of fun, the evening was a resounding fund-raising success and the proceeds will go a long way toward helping us keep our community safe over the coming year. This is especially true because the department is in the process of upgrading our radios and communications gear to comply with new federal, state and local standards, and the funds we raised at the dinner dance will help make those upgrades possible. So, in addition to thanking the 200 or so friends and neighbors who danced and dined with us that night, we also want to thank some very important people and organizations who made the evening possible. We’re grateful to our dinner dance sponsors, including local businesses Christopher Chevrolet Buick, Logistics One Transport, Schuyler Heights Fire Company, Geraw’s OK Septic Service, International Paper Company, Mountain Lake Services, Reale Construction Co., Ticonderoga Federal Credit Union, and Upstate Agency, as well as a number of very generous individuals and families, including Eagle Lake Property Owners and their members. Equally generous and equally to be thanked are the local businesses and organizations who donated prizes for our traditional mini-raffles, which not only added to the fun but also went a long way toward helping us reach our fund-raising goal. We’ve put lists of all of our sponsors and raffleprize contributors on our Facebook page and our web site, We hope that all our friends and neighbors will take a moment to check them out, and help us show our appreciation by patronizing these generous, community-spirited local business people. Finally, thanks to the Times of Ti for being the information voice of our community, and for helping Chilson Volunteer Fire Department – and everyone else – keep up to date on what’s happening in our community.

Boehner protects the rich To the Times of Ti: If one takes the time to listen to The Speaker of the House John Boehner, he/she would think they are hearing a broken record! Mr. Boehner in several news conferences tells the world President Obama is a “dictator!” He tells of a president who always wants his way and who bullies Congress! With his next breath Speaker Boehner complains that the president isn’t giving Congress an indication of what the president wants from Congress. In typical politician fashion Speaker Boehner is speaking out of both sides of his mouth! The weird thing is that there are some who understand him! The only thing I understand about our speaker and his followers in Congress is that they hate our president and are punishing Americans for electing him! Those in Congress will receive paychecks throughout the mess they created while Americans will be losing jobs and our economy suffers! Speaker Boehner tells Americans we have to subsidize multi billion dollar oil companies and need the Keystone pipeline regardless of any environmental impact or where the oil will go once it reaches Texas! He tells us we don’t need revenue as part of a plan that cuts expenses for education and programs like Head Start! How can Americans live with themselves if the super rich have to pay more taxes? Does the average American realize the yachting industry depends on these super rich people as does Mercedes and other high-end automakers! The banks in the Cayman Islands would be devastated if these same people had to show their wealth and pay their fair share of taxes! Speaker Boehner and his followers have become the protectors of these people while throwing those in the lower income brackets under the bus! The Founding Fathers of our Country worked together and “compromised” to put together our Constitution and Speaker Boehner tells us he rejects even the word “compromised!” If ever there were a time in our history for rebellion it is now and the ballot box is our weapon! This is a right given to us by those who compromised and gave us freedom! God bless the United States and those who fought for our freedom from tyranny as is being displayed by Speaker Boehner and his followers in Congress! Gary P. Guido Ticonderoga

Thankful To the Times of Ti: The Port Henry Fire Department would like to express our utmost thanks for all of those who supported our annual toy drive this year. With the great generosity of many area businesses, organizations and individuals we had a record year. This year we were able to make Christmas extra special for 47 needy children in our community. We would not have been able to accomplish such a task without all of your astounding generosity. For that, we are very grateful. Thank you for your continuous support. Courtney Waldron Port Henry Fire Department

Steve Hunsdon, chief Chilson Volunteer Fire Department

Nurses are willing to negotiate To the Times of Ti: The registered nurses employed by Moses Ludington Hospital, represented by the New York Nurses Association (NYSNA), have been trying to negotiate a contract renewal since August 2012. We have met with several roadblocks. The hospital’s original proposal contained language about our 401K and health insurance plan which would allow management to change them however they wanted. We indicated that we could not sign a legal contract giving management rights to make unilateral changes as preventing this is why we unionized and have the contract in the first place. When the hospital representative stated that they could not have more specific language for some time, we agreed to wait for a concrete proposal. We did not receive a concrete proposal until they presented their final offer in January of this year. Part of the reason they gave for presenting a final offer was that negotiations had continued long enough. We feel this is unfair, as we have said we were willing to work them but they were unwilling to listen to our suggestions. The nurses understand that the hospital continues to be in a precarious financial state. After our first session we indicated that we would consider a pay freeze for at least part of the contract. In the first year, this pay freeze and their proposed benefit cuts would add up to an overall decrease in compensation. In the second year of the contract, while they did offer a wage increase this would only result in salary essentially the same as last year ’s. We have indicated a willingness to consider this, if they would agree to a two-year contract, so that we could re-evaluate the hospital’s financial status at that time. They stated they are not willing to consider a two-year contract and instead want to tie wage and pension payments for the third year to the hospital making a 2 percent profit. They included language in this proposal limiting NYSNA’s ability to assess the financial situation and did not include any mechanism for the nurses to have input on the management decisions in areas like construction, purchases or health insurance. We are not seeking any big financial advantage in our contract negotiations. Over the last decade, NYSNA has worked with the hospital to bring nursing salaries into line with statewide standards for small rural hospitals, making it possible for us to attract and keep a skilled professional staff. For many years, contract negotiations followed a standard procedure. First, we would agree to extend the current contract until a new agreement could be reached. Secondly, we would ask for a raise, and the hospital would offer a lower amount, and within one or two sessions we would come to a compromise that left everyone satisfied. Now that salaries are reasonable by small hospital standards, we do not expect big raises. However, this contract negotiation has been far less friendly and casual. Hospital representatives started with refusing to extend the contract during negotiations unless we agreed with some of their proposals at the outset. Then we were presented with a long document detailing how the hospital wanted to change many standard provisions of our contract. Most of these changes were to give the hospital more control over firings and discipline, and to change

agreements that have been in place for decades. They have proposed doing away with the step program, standard at most hospitals, that pays nurses more based on years of experience. This is a standard because it encourages retention of experienced nurses. The hospital representative actually stated that they do not see a problem with being staffed by new nurses. While we agree that new nurses are the future of our profession, each of us needed an experienced mentor when we were fresh out of school to learn how to provide safe, quality nursing care. We are still willing to consider the pay freeze and some of the benefit cuts that the hospital proposed if they would agree to a two-year contract and remove all their proposed changes to the contract that we have not yet agreed to. We might even specify that the contact talks at the end of two years would be limited to pay and benefits, to avoid another long series of negotiations. To date, management has refused to consider this and continues to dismiss the suggestions of the nurses who have lived and worked in the community for decades. Carol McKeever Putnam

Doesn’t believe... To the Times of Ti: Gibson and Owens, bipartisan allies in the U.S. House should listen up, as a taxpayer I do not believe in spending what we do not have or can’t repay within 12 months. As a taxpayer I do not believe that there is not in excess of 85 billion in waste in the federal budget, and this sequester might finally force the House members to look at and correct some of the waste. As a taxpayer I do not believe that their is not in excess of 85 billion in fraud in the federal budget that could not be quickly identified and eliminated. As a taxpayer I do not believe there was any need for the 150,000 additional federal workers hired since Obama took office. Assuming their total compensation package to be around $150,000 per year that adds up to another $15 billion. As a taxpayer I do not believe it is our obligation as a nation to totally rebuild Iraq at taxpayer expense and now are doing the same in Afghanistan, what's up with that and am I safe with sticking a price tag of $30 billion on that item. As a taxpayer I question the expense of $1,000,000 per hour to conduct the war in Afghanistan which in my estimation is costing the U.S. taxpayer about $9 billion per year, when does that stop? As a taxpayer I question the free lunch for the world on the backs of the American taxpayer in the form of foreign aid, I don't even know how much that is and would be surprised if 10 percent of the house members know either? As a taxpayer I question the continued financial support for the United Nations when they appear not to give a damn about the U.S.A. As a taxpayer I question the continued practice of government seminars taking place in resort hotels requiring transportation meals and hotel rooms. I further question the need to send the likes of Eric Holder, the one held in contempt of Congress, around the country in a private jet at the taxpayers expense. As a taxpayer I question the need to provide automatic wage increases for federal employees while as a nation the unemployment is still a high levels and people that have found employment have taken those jobs a reduced wages and benefits. As a taxpayer I don’t believe you need another 50 examples of potential savings, and as a taxpayer I don’t feel bad about the sequester. As a taxpayer I don’t think we as a nation should wait even one more minute to start the correction, and yes it will hurt but not as much as it will tomorrow! Gibson and Owens, wake up, smack some sense into Maxine Water for starters, then start cutting. Do we need as taxpayers to send you suggestion of where to cut each and everyday? If so speak up and we will! Bert Windle Putnam

VoiceYourOpinion The Times of Ti welcomes letters to the editor. • Letters can be sent to its offices, 14 Hand Avenue, PO Box 338, Elizabethtown, 12932 • Or e-mailed to • Letters can also be submitted online at Letters should not exceed 400 words and must be signed and include a telephone number for verification.

Irishman of the Year from page 1 of Columbus. The St. Patrick’s Day celebration won’t end with the annual Irishman of the Year dinner. The Knights of Columbus will have their annual corned beef sandwich sale St. Patrick’s Day, Sunday, March 17, beginning at noon. The club bar will also be open. Sandwiches will sell for $8 each. Each sandwich will come with streak fries, cole slaw and New England clam chowder. “St. Patrick’s Day has become a big event,” Rollin Slattery, Grand Knight said. “It seems to get bigger every year. It’s a lot of fun.”

8 - Times of Ti • Ticonderoga

March 9, 2013

Boy Scouts invited to Fort Ti By Fred Herbst TICONDEROGA — Fort Ticonderoga plans to welcome Boy Scouts to the historic fortess this fall. Scout troops are being invited to camp at the fort as part of a new program to begin this fall. “Imagine your troop being able to garrison Fort Ticonderoga overnight,” said Rich Strum, Fort Ti director of education. “Give your scouts an experience they’ll never forget—a rare chance to spend the night at Fort Ticonderoga.” A limited number of slots are available in September and October for scouts interested in spending the night in the barracks of the fort. Scouts will arrive in mid-afternoon and will be thrust into the life of a solider at Ticonderoga in 1775. They’ll participate in the “Planting the Tree of Liberty” program and then have some time to explore the fort and museum before closing time. “Once the visitors are gone and

the fort is secured for the night, scouts will establish their overnight camp, gather firewood, and learn how to start a fire with flint and steel,” said Stuart Lilie, fort director of interpretation. “They will assist with the preparation of the evening meal while learning about 18th-century cooking. After cleanup, fort staff will lead scouts on an evening hike over this historic landscape before they settle in for the night. “In the morning, scouts again help with starting the fire and fixing breakfast before packing up,” Lilie said. “Once the site opens for visitors, scouts can explore the fort, museum and King’s Garden on their own before departing.” Scouts will have the option of setting up their own tents on the fort grounds or, if numbering 16 or fewer scouts and adults, spending the night in the Soldiers’ Barracks. A flat fee includes admission and special program fees as well as the evening and morning meals prepared over a camp fire. For additional information visit the Fort Ticonderoga website at

The Way of the Cross will be performed by St. Mary's School junior high students on Wednesday, March 27, at 7:30 p.m. at St. Mary’s Church in Ticonderoga. It is a dramatic, live presentation of the Stations of the Cross which is offered each year in preparation for Holy Week and Easter. All are welcome to come.


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March 9, 2013

Ticonderoga from page 1 flames up the chute like wildfire, and smoke and flames jetting from the wooden cupola atop the building were noticed by a passerby, who turned in the first alarm,” according to the Sentinel. The fire damaged nearly the entire building. “The fire consumed the cupola which crashed to the roof of the building,” the Sentinel reported. “The roof ignited immediately and the flames spread to the third floor, which was occupied by the cafeteria, laboratory, study hall, domestic science departments and classrooms. Two high decorative brick walls, extending from the roof, crashed to the already over-laden floors below, carrying the flames to the corridors and rooms on that level.” Lost in the fire was the school auditorium, which had become a focal point of community events. “The beautiful auditorium, the costliest and most beautiful feature of the building, is a mass of ruins,” the Sentinel read. Not all the news was bad. Firefighters were able to save the school’s musical instruments, valued at $1,000, and the school gymnasium was only slightly damaged. While the fire devastated the community, it also became a rallying point. “The school system of Ticonderoga was dealt a staggering blow last Thursday morning when the magnificent new high school building in Fourth Street (now Calkins Place) was swept by flames at a loss of nearly $200,000,” the Ticonderoga Sentinel wrote in an editorial after the fire. “Undaunted, however, Ticonderoga will build anew...Ticonderoga has suffered a tremendous blow, but its residents and school authorities have not lost the greatest of all human attributes — courage.” Work to repair the high school began almost immediately. The goal was to have the school open for classes in September. That didn’t happen. Some students were able to return to the building in January and the high school was completely re-opened March 4, 1934 — five days before the one year anniversary of the blaze.

Ticonderoga • Times of Ti - 9

In less than a year Ticonderoga’s “proudest possession” was fully operational. At graduation ceremonies in June 1934 students and faculty were honored for enduring the difficulties of the fire. “This year the graduates and faculty may feel that they have triumphed over severe hardships and difficult handicaps to close out the school year with such a splendidly impressive record,” the Sentinel wrote June 28, 1934. “Hampered because of curtailed class schedules due to the reconstruction of the new school, the commendable results obtained are truly remarkable.” Bill Dolback, president of the Ticonderoga Historial Society, said the Ti High fire was a major event in the community’s history. The school was constructed in the colonial revival style as a tribute to the United States centennial after a long and sometimes heated debate about the best-possible location. “We’ve always taken pride in our school system,” Dolback said. “Education has always been at the forefront throughout the history of the community.” Ticonderoga’s first school was constructed in 1792 near Fort Ticonderoga, Dolback said. John McDonald, today’s Ticonderoga Central School superintendent, said the community’s commitment to education and the high school was obvious during an expansion and renovation project a few years ago. “During our (renovation) project the architects couldn’t believe the quality put into this building,” McDonald said of the high school. “They agreed the building is so solid it hadn’t moved an inch off its original foundation. It says a lot about the community commitment to the school.” He noted the detail given to cast iron plates that hold the school auditorium seats in place. Each one is inscribed with “THS.” “Every item was important,” McDonald said. Ticonderoga High School was placed on the National Historic Registry in the 1980s. Evidence of the 1933 fire still remains, although it’s not visible. “During the construction project they (workers) pulled back some sheet rock and the bricks behind it were black,” McDonald

The new Ticonderoga High School was nearly destroyed March 9, 1933, by a roaring fire battled for hours by Ti and Port Henry firefighters. The blaze lit up the night sky for miles. Photo courtesy of the Ticonderoga Historical Society

said. The 1933 Ti High fire was such a major event, the Albany newspaper sent a reporter to town to cover it, then “rushed several hundred extras up here containing news of the disastrous school fire.” The local Ticonderoga Sentinel didn’t appreciate Albany’s sudden interest in the community, noting the “Albany rag” got the story all wrong. After pointing out a series of mistakes in the Albany report, the Sentinel concluded, “The Albany sheet, however, was correct on one detail. The fire did occur in Ticonderoga!” While the Ti High blaze was one of the most significant in community history, it was not the largest. March 31, 1875, much of Ti’s downtown was leveled by fire. Buildings at the intersection of West Exchange Street (now Montcalm Street) and Champlain Avenue fell victim to the blaze. According to Joseph Cook, a Ti community leader at the time, 28 buildings burned. “Most were older buildings, made of wood and tar,” Dolback said. “Once the fire started it spread quickly. It’s the biggest fire in Ti’s history.” Ticonderoga suffered through two other major downtown fires. March 18, 1953, the Ticonderoga Inn burned, killing five people, and June 1, 1953, the Burleigh House was destroyed.

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QA Services 280 Alexandria Ave., Ticonderoga, NY 12883 (located at former Ti Auto Works)

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• Dependable Year-Round Firewood • Wood Cut to your Desired Length on our Firewood Processor • 2 Cord Minimum Orders

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Call Bill Polihronakis



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March 9, 2013


Saturday, March 9

CROWN POINT — The Champlain Valley Flyers Club meets every Thursday evening, weather permitting, from 4 p.m. until dusk at 593 Bridge Road (Route 185) in Crown Point. For information call 802-758-2578. CROWN POINT — The Crown Point Fire District Board of Commissioners will meet the second Thursday of the month at 7 p.m. at the Crown Point Fire Hall, 2764 Main St., Crown Point. Meetings are open to the public. HAGUE — Holistic stress management featuring T'ai Chi and Qigong, Wednesdays at the Hague Community Building, 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. For more information e-mail or call 543-6605. HAGUE — Hague Fish & Game Club meetings are held on the third Tuesday of the month at 7 p.m. MORIAH — The Moriah Senior Citizens Club meets on the first Monday of each month at 1 p.m. in the Port Henry Train Station. MORIAH — Moriah Arts and Crafts Group on Thursday from 10 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. at the Port Henry Train Station. Stay for a noon time meal sponsored by the Essex County Nutrition Program (reservations are required by calling 546-7941 the day before). PORT HENRY — The Port Henry Knights of Columbus hold bingo every Monday at 7 p.m. SCHROON LAKE — TOPS (Take Off Pounds Sensibly) group meets at the Schroon Lake Senior Center (across from Grand Union) on Tuesdays from 6 to 7 p.m. For information call Donna at 803-4032. SCHROON LAKE — The Mountainside Share Shop clothing ministry in Schroon Lake will be open each Saturday from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Donations of clean gently worn winter clothing are now being accepted. For more information call 532-7128. Mountainside is located four miles south of Schroon Lake Village and just off Exit 27. SILVER BAY — The Northern Lake George Rotary Club is a service club that meets at Silver Bay YMCA of the Adirondacks at 7:30 a.m. every Tuesday. Contact Diane Dickson at 543-8051 for more information. TICONDEROGA -— ACBL Duplicate Bridge, Mondays and Thursdays at 12:30 p.m. For more information call 585-3322. TICONDEROGA — The Alzheimer’s Caregiver Support Group will hold a monthly support group for caregivers at Inter-Lakes Health, Ethan Allen Library, the second Tuesday of every month at 4 p.m. Call 564-3370. TICONDEROGA — The Adirondack Trailriders meet the second Wednesday of each month, year-round, at 7 p.m. at the Ticonderoga Fish & Game Club. TICONDEROGA — Support group for people with family members who have addictions. Meetings in the library at the Heritage Commons nursing home, every Monday at 6:30 p.m. TICONDEROGA — Celebrate Recovery meetings are every Wednesday 6:30 - 8 p.m. in the board room at Moses Ludington Hospital. Open to the public. For more information call Vince at 429-9173. TICONDEROGA — Champlain Valley Chorale rehearsals will be held each Tuesday at 7 p.m. in the Fellowship Hall of the First United Methodist Church, 1045 Wicker St., Ticonderoga. For further information, contact Bob Elling at 585-2173. TICONDEROGA — American Legion Post #224 will hold its monthly meeting the second Thursday of every month. TICONDEROGA — Bingo, Ticonderoga fire house, 6:45 p.m., every Thursday. Doors open at 5 p.m. TICONDEROGA — FOE #4410 meets the second and fourth Wednesday of each month at 103 Montcalm St., Ticonderoga (Upstairs). TICONDEROGA — The Ti Area Seniors meet the third Wednesday of every month at 1 p.m. at the Armory. TICONDEROGA — Cornerstone Alliance Church has formed a youth group for people ages 10-17. The group will meet in Tuesdays 6-8 p.m. For information call 585-6391. TICONDEROGA — Osteoporosis exercise classes are held weekly at Inter-Lakes Health in Ticonderoga on Tuesdays at 1:30 p.m. Classes are free. Interested people can contact RSVP at 546-3565 or email RSVP at TICONDEROGA — Cornerstone Alliance Church in Ticonderoga youth group will meet weekly on Sunday nights at 6 p.m The program is open to students ages 10-18 years of age. Call the church office for more information @ 585-6391. TICONDEROGA — The Ticonderoga Assembly of God Church will host a coffeehouse the third Sunday of each month at 6:30 p.m. There is free admission.

MORIAH — Combat Veterans Motorcycle Association NY Chapter 19-3 – Ghost Chapter will hold a basket raffle at the Moriah fire house, Tarbell Hill Road, Moriah. Doors will open at noon with the raffle to begin at 2 p.m. Proceeds will benefit sixth annual Ghost Ride in July. SCHROON LAKE — Desiree Lanoue, a student at Schroon Lake Central School, has been named a People To People Student Ambassador. To help fund her trip Lanoue will serve a St. Patrick’s Day dinner 5 to 8 p.m. at the Schroon Lake Fish & Game Club. For information call Lanoue at 532-9518. TICONDEROGA — The Strikes for Students bowling tournament at Adirondack Lanes in Ticonderoga will benefit the Ticonderoga Alumni Scholarship Fund. The tournament will feature four-member teams bowling at noon or 3 p.m. Entry fee is $16 for adults and $12 for students. For information call Adirondack Lanes at 585-6851. TICONDEROGA — Fort Ticonderoga North Country History Day TICONDEROGA — Production of “Love Letters” by A.R.Gurney with Kathy Recchia and Vincent Smith, 7:30 p.m. TICONDEROGA — There will be minor league and Little League baseball registration at the Ticonderoga Armory 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Parents must bring proof of age along with the $20 registration fee. All new players as well as returning players must sign up if they haven't already done so. For information contact Derrick Fleury at 586-1916.

Sunday, March 10 TICONDEROGA — The Strikes for Students bowling tournament at Adirondack Lanes in Ticonderoga will benefit the Ticonderoga Alumni Scholarship Fund. The tournament will feature four-member teams bowling at noon or 3 p.m. Entry fee is $16 for adults and $12 for students. For information call Adirondack Lanes at 585-6851. TICONDEROGA — Production of “Love Letters” by A.R.Gurney with Kathy Recchia and Vincent Smith, 3 p.m. TICONDEROGA — The Champlain Valley Bluegrass and Old Time Music Association will meet at the Ticonderoga American Legion at 1 p.m. Everyone is welcome. People are asked to bring a dish for the buffet and their music. TICONDEROGA — The Ticonderoga Elks will host a made-to-order breakfast 8 to 11 a.m. Proceeds will benefit the many Elks charities provided to the community. Used books will be for sale during breakfast hours.

Monday, March 11 TICONDEROGA — The Catholic Daughters of Court St. Mary’s No. 794 will hold a business meeting and St. Patrick’s Day party at 6:30 p.m. at the Knights of Columbus hall, Montcalm Street, Ticonderoga. For more information Sue Liddell at 585-6280. TICONDEROGA — Inter-Lakes Health will host the Hunter-Rice Medical Library of The Samaritan Medical Center for an information session 2 to 4 p.m. in the Inter-Lakes Health Café, located on the ground floor of Inter-Lakes Health. Hunter-Rice Medical Library personnel will offer “Finding Reliable Health Information on the Internet” and “Supporting Evidence-Based Practice.”The presentation is free and is open to the public and to Inter-Lakes Health staff. Refreshments will also be served, courtesy of the Hunter-Rice Library.

Tuesday, March 12 HAGUE — Hague town board meeting, 6:30 p.m. Community Center. SCHROON LAKE — The Schroon Lake Public Library will host a knitting class 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. The workshop is for beginning knitters as well as those that are just looking for a new project to work on. First time knitters can arrive at 9:30 for knit purl instruction. Preregistration is required as space is limited. Call the library at 532-7737 ext. 13 to reserve a seat and pickup a materials list. TICONDEROGA — The Ticonderoga Area Chamber of Commerce will host a lecture, “Are You Aware How Much Your Work Space Affects Your Customers & Employees,” 5:30 p.m. at the chamber office at 94 Montcalm St. Refreshments will be provided by Dunkin Donuts of Ticonderoga. Registration is required. For more information or to RSVP contact the Ticonderoga Area Chamber of Commerce at 518-585-6619 or TICONDEROGA — The Ticonderoga Area Chamber of Commerce will host an open house with the North Country Small Business Development Center 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. For more information visit, email or call 585-6619.

Thursday, March 14

NORTHCOUNTRYSPCA Kathy L. Wilcox • 962-8604


dream a reality. he new Francis Our featured pet this Miller Shelter at week is Briggs, a Great 7700 Route 9N in Pyrenees/Spaniel Mix who Elizabethtown is up and arrived at the shelter after running! Visit our Facehis owner passed away. book page to see photos of He has a thick, cream-colmoving day and the smiling ored coat and a sweet, infaces and wagging tails of telligent face with our many happy residents. thoughtful brown eyes. You can almost hear the Briggs is living proof of purring from the cats setthe saying that some tling into their new plush Briggs things just get better with bedding. We are currently age! This senior dog is about 8-10 years only open by appointment as our animals old, but still has plenty of energy for his settle into their new "digs", but plan to be age. He has excellent manners, is houseopen again for regular hours in the near trained, loves to go for long walks, and future. If you are interested in adopting, gets along well with other dogs. If you please call our new phone number, 873are seeking a larger, gentle dog who does5000. We would like to express our gratin't need a lot of activity or excitement, tude to all the generous donors and comBriggs is the canine for you. munity members whose efforts made our

Essex County Real Estate Transactions Date Filed 2/21/2013 2/19/2013 2/20/2013 2/19/2013 2/28/2013 2/21/2013 2/21/2013 2/21/2013 2/21/2013 2/15/2013 2/25/2013 2/19/2013 2/19/2013 2/19/2013 2/20/2013 2/19/2013 2/21/2013 2/15/2013 2/22/2013 2/22/2013

Amount $31,000 $58,000 $65,000 $94,850 $104,000 $50,000 $95,000 $275,000 $16,000 $181,000 $105,000 $38,000 $227,000 $250,000 $335,000 $275,000 $53,535 $280,000 $194,000 $92,000

Community Calendar• Times of Ti - 21

Seller Buyer Location Bayview Loan Servicing L L C Weizhong Zhenq, Xiao Shuzhen North Elba Billy Bedford, Roberta Bedford Charles Barone Sr Jay Debra Buesser Arthur Buesser, Debra Buesser Chesterfield Shane Cariffe, Katy Cariffe Robert Thompson Lewis Scott Carr Deborah Kane Westport Sean Cawley Thomas Heslop, Jeannette Heslop Moriah Frederick Thomas Clark Michael Fenoff, Charmain Fenoff Elizabethtown F W Drummond Jr, Grace Drummond Nicholas Rumsey, Monica Rumsey Essex Patricia Walsh Schwennker, Elizabeth Schwennker Willsboro Nancy Guttenberg John Jones, Elizabeth Jones Russell Cole, Christine Cole St Armand Hilary Kauffman, Martin Crowningshield Joppa Ventures L L C Chesterfield Joseph Kopczak Franco Ciaravino, Monica Ciaravino North Elba David Mccabe Paul Denehy, Ellen Denehy Minerva Mark Niemiec Joseph Caccamo, Nilsa Caccamo Jay Daniel Pinkowski, Donna Pinkowski David Catroppa, Susan Malinowski Ticonderoga Stone Financing L L C Theodore Thien, Lisa Thien North Elba Ticonderoga Emergency Squad Inc Michael Bosarge Ticonderoga David Tobias Jr, Patrice Hendrickson Russell Hanks, Ivonne Hanks North Elba Daniel Vanllpen, Diane Melin Janet Gale Westport Daniel Vanllpen, Diane Melin Janet Gale Westport

CROWN POINT — Crown Point Central School students will present “Savor the Arts” at 6 p.m. in the auditorium. It will feature about 50 student musicians, actors and artists. Tickets are $5 a person and $15 for a family. CROWN POINT — Crown Point Fire District Board of Commissioners will hold a policy workshop at 6:15 p.m. at Crown Point fire hall. A regular meeting will follow at 7 p.m. SCHROON LAKE — Schroon Lake Central Class of 2013 will hold its annual corned beef dinner in the school cafeteria. Serving begins at 5 p.m. Tickets are $10 for adults and $5 for children ages 6-12. Children age 5 and younger will be free. The dinner will include corned beef and cabbage, potatoes, vegetables, desert and drinks. TICONDEROGA — The Black Watch Library lecture on The Cheever Mines by Jim Davis, 4 p.m. TICONDEROGA — Pre-K and kindergarten registration and open house for the 2013-14 school year will be held at St. Mary's School in Ticonderoga 6 to 7 p.m. It’s an opportunity to ask questions and visit the school. St. Mary's School is located at 64 Amherst Ave. For information call 585-7433, email or visit the website at

Friday, March 15 PORT HENRY — Moriah Central School will have open swimming 6 to 8 p.m. All students must be accompanied by an adult. PORT HENRY — The Moriah Central School senior class will host a dinner and a show. A spaghetti dinner will be served 5 to 7 p.m. and Michael Blaine, a comedic hypnotist will perform at 7 p.m. Tickets for the dinner are $7.50. Take-out meals will be available.Tickets to the show are $10 in advance and $15 at the door. Tickets to the dinner and show both are $25 a couple in advance and $35 a couple at the door. For Information contact Val Mildon at 546-3301, extension 506. TICONDEROGA — Ticonderoga Elks Lodge 1494 will host a pancake buffet supper from 4:30 to 7 p.m. The dinner will feature Belgian waffles and blueberry pancakes along with scramble eggs, sausage, ham, hash and French toast.  A $8 donation is suggested to support Elks’ charitable programs.  Used books will also be on sale.  

Desiree Lanoue, a student at Schroon Lake Central School, has been named a People To People Student Ambassador. To help fund her trip Lanoue will serve a St. Patrick’s Day dinner Saturday, March 9, 5 to 8 p.m. at the Schroon Lake Fish & Game Club.

Dinner to assist Schroon student March 9 at Fish & Game Club SCHROON LAKE — A Schroon Lake student will serve a dinner as she raises money for a trip to Fiji, New Zealand and Australia. Desiree Lanoue, a student at Schroon Lake Central School, has been named a People To People Student Ambassador. To help fund her trip Lanoue will serve a St. Patrick’s Day dinner Saturday, March 9, 5 to 8 p.m. at the Schroon Lake Fish & Game Club. “This is an amazing opportunity to participate in and a huge honor to have been even considered for this opportunity, but it will take $9,000 and many hours to accomplish,” Lanoue said. “So far, I am halfway there, as of date I have raised about $4,500 thanks to many donations and support from local families and businesses. I’d like to thank all of the people that have helped me get this far; your donations, support and faith in me has helped me so much.” The dinner will include ham or corned beef, cabbage, potatoes, cake and drinks. Tickets are $10 for adults and $5 for children ages 4-10. Children younger than age 4 will be free. There will also be a 50-50 drawing, a lottery tree and raffles for a 16GB IPod Touch.

BowlingScores Results of Mineville VFW Lanes bowling leagues through March 3 include: Monday Merchants High scores - Ed Allen 232, Nick Anderson 266, Jeremy Carpenter 227, Rick Carpenter 222, 225, Adam Clark 247, 247, 279, Bill Glebus 217, Brandon Larrow 204, 236, Tony LaVigne 205, Jim Martin 200, 244, 211, Dan Meehan 216, Cy Treadway 217, 247, 207, Matt Vargo 208, 200, Jamie Velsini 203, John Wilson 225 High series - Nick Anderson 183, 266, 191, 640, Rick Carpenter 170, 222, 225, 617, Adam Clark 247, 247, 279, 773, Brandon Larrow 180, 204, 236, 620, Jim Martin 200, 244, 211, 655, Cy Treadway 217, 247, 207, 671 Team Standings - 1. Adirondack Chevy Turkeys 2.The Old Mine 3.Boyea’s Deli 4.Ballbusters 5.Team Charboneau 6. Nephew’s Insurance Wednesday Merchants High scores - Jack Armstrong 205, Jerry Ashline 212, 218, Scott Carpenter 200, Tom Carpenter 209, Tim Cook 223, 233, Matt Fernandez 203, Frank Pepper 201, Brian Stoddard 222, Pete Towns 208, Cy Treadway 203, 210, Phil Graf 202, 202, Matt Vargo 217, 207 High series - Jerry Ashline 212, 218, 190, 620, Tim Cook 183, 243, 203, 629, Matt Vargo 186, 217, 207, 610 Team Standings - 1. Adirondack Concrete 2. Adirondack Aeries 3.Woodworkers 4.Bryant’s Lumber 5. Champlain Bridge Marina 6.Mountain Lake Services Thursday Ladies Team Standings - 1.Twisters 2.AC Girls 3. “Who Cares” 4. AC Misfits 5.Buttercups 6.Swilling Buddies Saturday Mixed High scores - Nick Anderson 235, Matt Vargo 267, Gloria Pepper 191, Paula Petro, 192, Kim Prew 183 High series - Gloria Pepper 175, 191, 176, 542, Paula Petro 192, 148, 174, 514 Team Standings - 1.Rolling Thunder2. Wingnuts 3. South Park 4.Los Judaors 5. PBA 6. Pin Assassins Moriah Fire Department 9-Pin Tournament results: 1st- Arnie and Peter Lafountain (1850) 2nd- Brandon Larrow and Adam Clark (1544) 3rd- Rick and Tom Carpenter (1540) 300 Games - Dan Tucker, Brian Stoddard, Matt Vargo, Bob Rule, Adam Clark, Peter Lafountain, Cy Treadway, Chris Bennett, Phil Graf, Frank Pepper.

March 9, 2013

Moriah • Times of Ti - 11

Family days slated by Mountain Lakes Services By Keith Lobdell PORT HENRY — As part of National Developmental Disabilities Awareness Month, Mountain Lakes Services will host a pair of family-themed events in Essex County. Executive Director Marty Nephew said that the two events will include a family carnival at the Schroon Lake beach on Saturday, March 16, starting at 1 p.m. The other will be a Family Fun Day which will be held at Elizabethtown-Lewis Central School starting at 10 a.m.

Mountain Lakes Services is based in Port Henry. Nephew also talked about Presidents Project Week, organized by NYSARC, Inc. “This initiative is a statewide effort to have people with disabilities give back to their communities by focusing on volunteering,” he said. “We at Mountain Lake Services work diligently with the people we provide services to help them become integral members of their communities and achieve all that they are capable of. Volunteering with local civic organizations is an important way we attain this.”

Nephew said that the group works with local SPCAs, food banks, churches, nursing homes and municipalities, along with the Lake Placid Marathon Meals on Wheels and local fire departments. “We even have groups that volunteer to shred or clean for local organizations,” Nephew said. Nephew also said he is concerned with the future economic climate faced by his organization via the state. The agency is facing a statewide 6 percent cut, which would hit Mountain Lakes Services to the tune of around $2.3 million.

“The contributions that people with disabilities make in their communities are substantial,” Nephew said. “These contributions are heavily influenced by the supports and services provided by Mountain Lake Services. This would directly impact the services that are provided to people with disabilities and the 75,000 direct support workers employed throughout the state. I ask that you show your support for our agency by speaking with our representatives about the impact people with disabilities have had on your community.” For more information call 546-3381.

Essex County may decide their SAFE Act stance March 18 By Keith Lobdell ELIZABETHTOWN — Essex County may have their official stance on the controversial SAFE Act in resolution form for a special meeting that would be held March 18. Chesterfield Supervisors Gerald Morrow, who is chairing a special committee tasked with looking at the new gun control law and drafting a resolution that would be the voice of the county on the matter, said that his committee would meet next week to come up with a resolution. “(North Hudson Supervisor Ronald) Moore and I have worked on a resolution,” Morrow said. “Mine is to repeal the SAFE Act, not to amend it. It makes innocent gun owners criminal. If we get this done, then the chairman (Randy Douglas of Jay) has told me that on March 18, there will be a special board meeting and we will address this. We are not going to sit on this; we are going to get it resolved.” In addition to Morrow and Moore, the committee consists of Elizabethtown Supervisor Margaret Bartley, County Attorney Daniel Manning and County Manager Daniel Palmer and would meet at 11:30 a.m. Monday, March 11. “I am adamantly opposed to any bill that infringes on my rights,” Moore said. “Our representatives should be given the opportunity to debate this subject. This leads to things like this other bill on the Senate that would require a $1 million insurance policy in order to own a gun.” Moriah Supervisor Tom Scozzafava, who presided at the meeting in the absence of Douglas and board vice chair Bill Ferebee, said he looked forward to a vote. “The committee will draft a resolution and we will have a vote on that resolution on the 18th one way or the other,” he said. Scozzafava added that a planned presentation by Essex County Sheriff Richard Cutting was not going to happen that day. “We have a number of supervisors out and we also have the committee that has been appointed,” he said. Scozzafava then opened the floor up for comments. “I have several guns, including what would be classified as an assault weapon,” Win Belanger of Willsboro said. “The law is need-

ed, but not the present law and not in the way that it was pushed through. It could lead to a lot of litigation that is not required. Taking three bullets out of my gun, oh well. But to take away my two pistols because there is not a clip that is made to meet the rules, when I have a permit in 33 other states where the same pistol is legal?” “I do not think a lot of people understand what this law is going to do,” Bruno Mazzotte of Moriah said. “Every time a grandfather or father wants to go shooting with his kid, he has to go through a background check to buy ammunition every time.” Cutting said that he was recently asked about the number of violent crimes committed by registered gun owners with the weapons that were registered. “A reporter asked me the other day, do I ever remember a crime being committed by a lawful pistol permit owner or a gun owner with a weapon that they had lawfully registered, and I can honestly not think of one,” Cutting said. “This law unfortunately focuses on the law-abiding group.” Newcomb Supervisor George Canon said that he was in favor of a resolution against the SAFE Act, but did not think repeal was the right way to go. “The probability of this being repealed by the state is pretty close to nil,” Canon said. “I think that the best chance is to get the NRA and citizens to look at the constitutionality of it and see if it can be overturned that way.” According to the New York SAFE Act Resolution Facebook Page, 33 counties have approved resolutions that are against all of part of the SAFE Act, including Hamilton, Washington and Warren counties. Currently, 17 counties have proposed to pass legislation, including Essex, Clinton and Franklin counties.

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- ADVERTISING (518) 585-9173 Fax: 585-9175 Email: Deadline: Monday 5PM

- EDITORIAL Fred Herbst, Editor





12 - Times of Ti • Crown Point

March 9, 2013

Ti chamber to host mixer in Crown Point CROWN POINT — The Ticonderoga Area Chamber of Commerce March After Business Mixer will be held on Thursday, March 21, at Sugar Hill Manor Bed & Breakfast 5:30 to 7 p.m. Sponsors providing door prizes will be Century 21 Adirondacks, Sugar & Spice Country Shoppe and the Wagon Wheel Restaurant. Sugar Hill Manor Bed & Breakfast is located at 225 Sugar Hill Road in Crown Point. “Sugar Hill Manor B&B is a beautiful Victorian bed and breakfast located in Crown Point,” said Matthew Courtright, chamber executive director. “Take advantage of this opportunity to check out this location firsthand. We invite all Ticonderoga Area Chamber Members and area business people to attend the March After Business Mixer. Not only is it a perfect opportunity to network but a chance to support another business within the Ticonderoga area. In addition it is a chance for businesses and organizations to discuss common issues and concerns and provide this information to the chamber.” The chamber ’s After Business Mixers provide a networking forum for area business people in addition to showcasing the site of the host as well as promoting the door prize sponsors. All area business people, chamber members and their employees are invited to attend. “Networking is a key component of chamber membership and marketing your business,” Courtright said. “Chamber members and area business people are encouraged to take advantage of this and all networking opportunities.” Although an RSVP is not required, it is appreciated and can be made by calling 585-6619, emailing or via the Ticonderoga Area Chamber of Commerce Facebook page. “Have you ever wondered what some of these old homes like Sugar Hill Manor B&B, may have looked like ‘in the day’?” Karen Hennessy, Sugar Hill B&B owner, said. “Well, I look forward to hosting the March After Business Mixer for the Ticonderoga Area Chamber of Commerce and welcoming folks a glimpse of a gone-by era. I hope to see many people from the

Hosting the Ticonderoga Area Chamber of Commerce February After Business Mixer were PRIDE, Vilardo Architecture, Ticonderoga Revitalization Alliance and Ticonderoga Montcalm Street Partnership. From left are Matt Courtright of the chamber, Sharon Reynolds of PRIDE, Joe Vilardo of Vilardo Architecture, Chattie Van Wert of the Ti Revitalization Alliance and John Bartlett of TMSP. The March After Business Mixer will be held on Thursday, March 21, at Sugar Hill Manor Bed & Breakfast in Crown Point. business community on March 21 for a great evening of networking and a chance to visit our bed and breakfast.” Sugar Hill Manor is an 1878 Victorian home built by Col. Elmer J. Barker. It was once known as Barker ’s Sugar Hill Farm. Situated on three acres, Sugar Hill Manor Bed & Breakfast offers four guest rooms, each with a private bath. A breakfast is served each morning in the dining room with group or individual seating. Complimentary refreshments are also served each afternoon for guests of Sugar Hill Manor B&B. The Ticonderoga Area Chamber of Commerce serves, markets and promotes the Ticonderoga area including, Ticondero-

Crown Point artists to be showcased

“Savor the Arts” will be held at the Crown Point Central School Thursday, March 14, at 6 p.m. in the auditorium. It will feature about 50 student musicians, actors and artists. Preparing are John-Roch Sears, Mickaela Gunnison, Erick DuShane, Drew Malone, Sam LaPointe, Michaela Comes and Noah LaPointe.

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ga, Crown Point, Hague, Moriah and Putnam. The TACC plans and hosts free community events, events that draw area visitors, assists area organizations with their events and projects, provides small business support and resources and business referrals, answers community and visitor questions and requests via phone, Email and mail, sends visitor area information upon request, keeps an online calendar of events, as well as an array of benefits for its members. For more information on the Ticonderoga Area Chamber of Commerce go online at or “Like” on Facebook or follow TiconderogaADK on twitter.

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CROWN POINT — Crown Point Central School students will display their talents as they garner support for their programs. “Savor the Arts” will be held at the school Thursday, March 14, at 6 p.m. in the auditorium. It will feature about 50 student musicians, actors and artists. Tickets are $5 a person and $15 for a family. The event will be held concurrently with the school book fair family night in the elementary wing. Families are encouraged to attend both events. “It will be an evening of music, visual arts, film and drama presented by CPCS high school students in a café setting,” said Jeris French, music teacher. “Proceeds will benefit the CPCS music department for instruments, sheet music and accessories for the fourth – 12th grade instrumental program.” The musical portion of the event will feature instrumental and vocal solos along with duets from classical and popular repertoire. It will include selections from “Les Miserables,” “Star Wars” and other shows. Art on display will include portraits and Japanese brush painting. The drama club will present a preview of this year’s school play, “Arsenic and Old Lace.” The play will be performed March 22 and 23. Students in the school video club will show “Adventures in Feline Physics.” The student-produced film placed 10th in a national competition. Homemade desserts will be on sale and guests can enter a raffle to win an entire cake or pie.

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14 - Times of Ti • Girl Scouting

March 9, 2013


Girls Scouts maintain hectic pace Area troops stay active

TICONDEROGA — The Southern Essex County Girl Scouts have been staying busy this year with a number of community events, as well as, individual troop activities. The girls in Troop 3193 recently earned first aid and CPR patches with the help of Mary Cunningham. The girls in troop 4040 have completed the Comic Artist badge with the help from cartoonist Stan Burdick from Ticonderoga. They also just completed New Cuisines and are going to be holding a pot luck with their troop and their families to try some foods from other countries. They are currently working on the badge Trees. The girls in troop 3068 just completed their Silver Award which is the highest award a girl scout can earn at the Cadette/Senior Level of girl scouting. The girls focused on improving the nature trail in the back of the Ticonderoga Elementary/Middle School. As part of their project they improved the appearance of the trail by repainting the signs with the help of Chris and Janet Mallon. They also created resource binders for the younger grades based off of the informational signs placed throughout the trail. Emily Powers, MacKenzie Strum and Susan Ward earned the Silver Award. The inaugural Daisy/Brownie Fun Days were recently held at the Fraternal F.O.E. Adirondack Araies Ticonderoga #4410 and at the Ticonderoga EMS Building. “All Daisy/Brownie Troops were asked to do an activity which was going along with the Journey they were currently working on and to invite their friends to attend so they can see what girl scouting is all about,” explained Debbie Barber, Southern Essex County Girl Scouts community chair-

woman. “Either a pizza lunch or dinner was provided to all those who attended. A special thank you goes to the Fraternal F.O.E. Adirondack Araies Ticonderoga #4410 and to the Ticonderoga EMS for allowing us to host this event at their facilities.” In early January the girls began knocking on doors taking orders for girl scout cookies. This year donated cookies will be going to troops overseas. People who have not been contacted by an scout and would like to purchase cookies can call Kari Michalak at 585 -2532 or Barber at 585-6876 after 3:30 p.m. Girls hosted their second multicultural fair Jan. 11. Approximately 12 area troops (approximately 60 girls) participated in this event. This activity allowed the girls in individual troops to choose and research a particular country of interest to them. After their research was completed they were asked to put together a display which they showcased. Their displays included not only posters but ethnic attire, shared food their country was known for and music. Open to the public, it was attended by approximately 100 community members. “We would like to thank the Knights of Columbus in Port Henry for allowing us to host this event at their facility,” Barber said. “Without their generosity we would not have been able to host this event. We would also like to thank the community members who stopped by to see what the girls have learned.” About 20 area girls went snow tubing at the Tubby Tubes Feb. 21. This activity provided the girls an opportunity to get outside and to have some winter fun. “A good time was had by all who attended this event,” Barber said. “A special thank you goes to Melody Borho who organized this event and to Tubby Tubes for being our host.”

Girl Scout Troop 3193 recently earned first aid and CPR patches with the help of Mary Cunningham. Troop 3465 hosted their own father/daughter dance Feb. 16 at the Fraternal F.O.E. Adirondack Araies Ticonderoga #4410. Troop Leader Christa Cole thanked them for their donation of the use of their facilities. The month of March promises to be a busy month for area girls. First they begin by delivering all those cookies which were ordered back in January. They will also continue to sell cookies as most troops have a surplus of cookies which need to be sold. Also, a number of troops be hosting booth sales at area businesses. CONTINUED ON PAGE 15

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Girl Scouting • Times of Ti - 15


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The Southern Essex County Girl Scouts 2012 Powder Puff Derby winners were Jordyn Borho, first place; Maggie Fox, second place; Andrea Cooke, third place; Samantha Hayes, best in show; and Emily Powers, most original. The best in show and most original awards were voted on by the scouts. The 2013 event will be Saturday, March 23, at 10 a.m. at the Ticonderoga Fire Department.


About 30 area girls from Schroon Lake, Ticonderoga and Moriah went bowling at Adirondack Lanes March 3. Those who attended this event had a good time getting together with other troops within our community. Scout leaders thanked Adirondack Lanes for hosting the event. Scouts will participate in a Powder Puff Derby Saturday, March 23, at 10 a.m. at the Ticonderoga Fire Department. This is similar to the Pinewood Derby the Cub Scouts do every year. In April a number of girls will attend the Build A Bear Workshop in Albany to create their own Girl Scout Teddy Bear. Daisies through Junior Girl Scouts will participate in the annual Mother/Daughter Tea Saturday, April 20, at the Knights of Columbus hall. The theme this year is “Travel Around the World.” Girls will be collecting bottles throughout the month of March fro their scholarship fund. The money will be awarded to a graduating registered Girl Scout. Anyone who has any bottles they would like to donate can leave them at the redemption center and tell them they are for the Southern Essex County Girl Scouts or they can call Ann Arno (Moriah) at 942-7091, Frances Malaney (Ticonderoga) at 585-3339; Christa Cole (Ticonderoga) at 585-7791 or Debbie Barber (Ticonderoga) at 585-6876. The Sentinel Grille is donating its bottles to the project. Bridging/Awards Ceremony and Ice Cream Socials are being planned in Minerva, Ticonderoga and Moriah. These ice cream socials provide an opportunity for any girl who is not currently a scout to attend to see what girl scouting is all about. At this time she will be able to register for the 2013-14 girl scout year. “Without adults playing many pivotal roles, Girl Scouting couldn’t happen,” Barber said. “Whether you’re a leader/adviser, parent or guardian, volunteer, or mentor, you awaken in girls their promise to develop their full potential. Research shows that the influence one caring adult has on a child will last a lifetime. “Helping girls grow strong is a fulfilling and inspiring challenge and being involved means something different to everyone, she added. “You can tailor your participation so that it fits right into your life.” Interested adults can contact Barber at 585-6876 or Girl Scouts of Northeastern New York at 518-563-1560. “I would like to take this opportunity to thank all my leaders — Melody Borho, Frances Malaney, Penny Comes, Christa Cole, Heather Whitford, Sharon Dorsett, Penny Mosley, Rebecca Ro-

Without their support our girls would not be provided the opportunities they have been given,” Barber said. “The area girl scouts would like to take this opportunity to thank the community for their continued support,” she continued. “Without your support, we would not be able to make these events happen for our girls in Ticonderoga, Schroon Lake, Crown Point, Putnam, Hague and Moriah.” Girl Scouts are now taking registrations for the 2011-2012 school year. If anyone is interested in registering their daughter they can call Barber at 585-6876 , Corinna Woods, membership organizer, at 585-7895 or Frances Malaney, membership organizer, at 585-3339 or Ann Arno, membership organizer, for Moriah at 942-7091. “We would like to thank the following businesses/organizations for their contributions to our unit Girl Scouts — Patricia Shultz for her monetary donation, the Methodist Church for allowing us to use their fellowship hall for some of our events, and meetings, Stewarts for their monetary donation, Adirondack Lanes for allowing us to host our bowling event Mary Cunningham for providing training for First Aid and CPR to the unit leaders and some of our troops; Ticonderoga EMS for allowing us to host some meetings and events, Ticonderoga and Port Henry K of C of allowing us to host events; Ticonderoga VFW for allowing to host our cookie kick off event; Moriah Central School for allowing us host troop meetings and events there; Fraternal F.O.E. Adirondack Araies Ticonderoga 4410 for allowing to host events; Ticonderoga Central School District for allowing us to hold our leaders meetings and troop meetings at their facility; Sentinel Grille for donating their bottles to our scholarship fund and to the Times of Ti for their support,” Barber said. “If we have forgotten anyone, please accept our apologies and thanks.”

16 - Times of Ti • Schroon Lake

March 9, 2013

Schroon, ELCS students to assist Nicaraguan counterparts By Fred Herbst SCHROON LAKE — Students from Schroon Lake and Elizabethtown-Lewis schools are joining forces to assist children in Nicaragua. A spaghetti dinner will be served Sunday, March 10, 4:30 to 8 p.m. at the Cobble Hill Inn in Elizabethtown to raise money to educate students in the third-world nation. Tickets are $10 a person and $30 for families of four or more people. The dinner is sponsored by the National Honor Society chapters at Schroon Lake and Elizabethtown-Lewis schools along with the Cobble Hill Inn, which is providing the spaghetti and garlic bread. The local students hope to raise $1,500 to be used to pay tuition costs for Nicaraguan students who have lost their sponsors. In Nicaragua students must pay to attend school. Those without the money must find sponsors. “It is important to remember that this fundraiser is to cov-

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er the costs of these students’ tuitions just for this year,” explained Clare Whitney, a Schroon Lake student heading up the dinner with ELCS student Brody Hooper. “They will still need long-term sponsors to keep their education going. That’s why this event is also about education awareness. There is no overstating how crucial an education is to the future of Nicaragua. “In addition to raising sufficient funds to support these students, we also aim to spark the flame of hope in people here to find it in their hearts, and in their wallets, to take on the sponsorship of a student and change a life forever,” she said. “For $140 a year, someone can sponsor a child to go to school and pay for their uniforms, shoes, books, and other school materials.” Whitney and Hooper are both members of the North Country Mission of Hope leadership board. Whitney has twice been to Nicaragua and plans to go again in July. Hooper was there a week ago. “The students are from various schools,” Whitney said. “Some are from the Chiquilistagua public school and some are from the local private schools — colegio niño jesus de praga and nejapa. “Brody Hooper and I comprise the student portion of the board of leadership for the NCMOH and we are working together to put this event on,” she said. “Both of our NHS groups will be setting up, serving and cleaning up for the event as well as providing salad and baked goods.” This is Whitney’s second major fund raising effort on behalf of Nicaraguan students. Last year she raised $10,000 by hosting a 5-kilometer run, a hike and a dinner. That money was used to buy lunches for more than 130 children for one school year. Hunger is rampant in Nicaragua. It is the second poorest country in the western hemisphere; only Haiti has worse poverty. School lunch is important, Whitney said, because it is often the only food a child receives each day. “If they don’t get lunch at 2009 Kia school during the day, odds Sedona $0 are they won’t get fed every DOWN night when they go home,” she said. “It is so important that we sponsor these chil#120520, 6 Cyl., Auto, Power All, dren to assure education and Cruise, AC, CD, Tilt, 102,842 mi.



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do what we can to assure better nutrition as well. “I currently sponsor an 11 year-old girl attending Chiquilistagua Publico named Izayanna,” she said. “The lunch we can buy for the students will vary from meals such as tortilla bread and cheese, or soup, or oatmeal-like drinks. These meals are very simple and they emphasize fruit and protein, which is what most children lack most in their diets.” A spiritually-based humanitarian organization, the North Country Mission of Hope is committed to fostering hope and empowering relationships with the people of Nicaragua through sustainable programs in education, health care, community and ecological development. It began in 1998 by responding to the devastating effects of Hurricane Mitch on the impoverished villages of Nicaragua. “While we were in Nicaragua, we did a lot,” Whitney said. “To start, there was maintenance to be done at the Mission of Hope compound in Chiquilistagua, Nicaragua, such as painting, cleaning, etc. But what is at the heart of the mission is what occurs off compound. One main project the MOH conducts is ‘rice and beans’ in which groups of missioners go out into the poorest barrios and distribute bags of rice and beans to houses. It isn’t much, but it is incredible how long people can make that amount of food last. “Another is ‘home shelter,’ where groups of missioners team up with Nicaraguans to build shelters,” she continued. “To be honest, the shelter we provide is much smaller than my own bedroom, but when a family receives one, the gratefulness in their eyes becomes understandable when you see what an improvement it is from their prior situation. These shelters are built from corrugated metal and wood.” Mission of Hope also supports a disability center, a children’s hospital, medical clinics and a program to enroll students in schools. “My favorite part was playing with the children from the neighborhood every day in the evening,” Whitney said. “I have made so many bonds with so many people from the mission — children, adults and, of course, fellow missioners.” The Mission of Hope is successful, Whitney said, because of the support it receives from Adirondack residents. “Mission of Hope is so incredibly thankful for the people in the North Country for all of their support,” Whitney said. “We realize that, especially in today’s economy, there are people who suffer from hunger even here in the United States. However, we are fortunate enough to have numerous programs and organizations that are dedicated to help our people, like the Salvation Army and food pantries. “In Nicaragua, they rely on people like you and me to help mitigate their hunger, their pain,” she added. “It’s difficult sometimes to remind ourselves that we don’t really need the new iPhone, or that a bad grade on a math test isn’t the end of the world. But when we remember what is really important, we can open our hearts with generosity and make an unimaginable difference in the lives of people all around the world.”

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Sports • Times of Ti - 17

Sentinel Jay Hebert ranked tops in nation Wins state, Federation titles By Fred Herbst TICONDEROGA — Jay Hebert is breathing rarified air these days. The Ticonderoga High School junior won a pair of state titles at the New York State Public High School Athletic Association indoor track championships March 2. Then things got crazy. Following the meet the 55-meter hurdle specialist learned he had become the top athlete in his event in the nation. “It’s amazing,” Hebert said. “I never could have expected that this year. To be the top-ranked hurdler in the country is unbelievable.” Hebert was clocked in 7.31 seconds in the championship race at Cornell University, setting a new personal and Section VII record. In fact, he broke his own section and school records in both the preliminary and semifinal rounds. “I have been running well,” Hebert said. “I felt good going into the meet, but I knew it would be hard. The competition, especially in the final, is always tough.” It was. Cory Keefe of Oswego was second in 7.40 seconds — 9/100ths of a second behind. The win gave Hebert both the NYSPHAA and Federation championships. The NYSPHAA includes all the state’s public schools while the Federation includes both

public and private schools. Following the meet,, a website that tracks high school and collegiate track and cross country athletes nationally, announced Hebert had become the topranked hurdler in the United States. “How low can Hebert go?,” MileSplit asked. “Ticonderoga junior Jay Hebert is the new national leader in the 55m hurdles. Running 7.31, he broke his own personal best by over .12 seconds. He is our athlete of the meet!” Hebert will be back in action March 16 at the high school national championship meet in New York City’s Armory. His new national ranking makes him a marked man. “There’s a lot of pressure,” Hebert admitted. “Before I was hoping to make it to the podium (medal), but now everyone will expect me to win. That’s what I’ll try and do.” The 55-meter hurdles is normally decided by hundredths of a second. A bad start, clipping a hurdle, mistiming the finishing lean can all be fatal to a hurdler, which makes Hebert’s feats all the more amazing. Since finishing third at the state indoor meet last winter, Hebert has been undefeated. He won the outdoor state and Federation 110-meter hurdle crowns last fall. This winter he won the 55-meter hurdles at the New Balance Games in New York City Jan. 26. Hebert topped a national-class field, winning in 7.43 seconds. That time broke Hebert’s own Section VII and Ti High record for the event. It just missed the track record ot 7.42.

Jay Hebert, third from the right, receives his championship medals at the New York State Public High School Athletic Association indoor track championships March 2. Following the meet the 55-meter hurdle specialist learned he had become the top athlete in his event in the nation. Hebert won the Dartmouth Relays Jan. 12. Hebert ran 7.54 seconds in a preliminary round to break the record he already held, then ran 7.51 in the finals to win. Hebert is the first Section VII athlete to ever win an event at the Dartmouth Relays, according his coach, Walter Thorne. He decided not to play football last fall to concentrate on the hurdles and it has paid off this winter. “I think not playing football really helped me,” Hebert said. “I’ve been training five

days a week on the hurdles for more than a year. That training is really paying off.” Ticonderoga and Coach Walt Thorne had several other athletes at the state championship meet at Cornell. Jarryn Granger was 28th in the triple jump, Javeed Nazir finished 30th in the 1,000-meter run, Shawn Silliman was 32nd in the 600 run and Justyn Granger was 39th in the 55-meter sprint during the boys meet. Sentinel Naomi Forkas finished 1st in the 1,500-meter in the girls meet.

Ti kegler ends stellar career Jordan McKee leaves with school, section records By Fred Herbst TICONDEROGA — Jordan McKee joined the Ticonderoga High School bowling team to strengthen her arm for softball season. She ended her career as the top kegler in school history. “She’s definitely the best I’ve ever coached,” said Donna Fleury, Ti High bowling coach the past 14 years. “When you look at what she’s accomplished, I don’t think you can argue that she’s the best. She’s taken it very seriously and it paid off.” McKee, a senior, concluded her career at the New York State Public High School Athletic Association bowling championships in Syracuse March 2. It marked McKee’s fifth trip to the state championships — the most in school history. She earned a trip as an eighth grader when the Sentinels won the Section VII girls team title. She’s also gone the past four years by qualifying as an individual. Caitlin Patnode, Fleury’s daughter, reached the state championship four times for Ti. “States can be pretty difficult,” McKee said. “There’s the travel and getting used to the different lanes. It’s competi-

tive, but it’s fun, too. I just try to have a good time.” McKee’s enjoyed success at the state level. Her 237 was the high game at the 2011 state championship. She led Section VII bowlers at the state meet this year, rolling a high game of 229 and a six-game series of 1,065. That’s not surprising. McKee has been Section VII’s top girl bowler the past two seasons. Her 186 average topped the region in 2011-12 as did her 190 average this season. At the Section VII championship meet this season McKee rolled a six game series total of 1,210, 29 pins ahead of the second place girl. She’s also a section record holder. Last season McKee rolled a record 750 series as Ti defeated Beekmantown in Champlain Valley Athletic Conference action. McKee’s 750 broke the old CVAC mark of 719, set by AuSable Valley's Savannah Ronfeldt. McKee fired a 279-234-237-750 for the Sentinels. Her 279 game tied the CVAC record for high game, which she now shares with Ronfeldt, Saranac’s Hillary Miner, Plattsburgh’s Stacy Steele and Beekmantown’s Ali Munson. It’s been quite a career for a would-be basketball player. McKee played basketball as a seventh garde student before joining the bowling team. “I’ve always bowled; I think I started when I was 5 years old,” McKee said. “I wanted to play basketball, but my coach suggested I bowl to get stronger for softball season.” The move to bowling paid off. Not only has McKee made

Ticonderoga falls in championship game

her mark as a kegler, she is one of the area’s top pitchers for the championship Ti High softball team. “I think of myself as a bowler now,” she said. “I’ll always be a bowler. I really enjoy it. I definitely want to keep bowling.” Apparently so. McKee has taken a job working at Ticonderoga’s Adirondack Lanes to be close to game. In the fall she plans to attend Maria College in Albany to study nursing.

AAU basketball try-outs slated

By Keith Lobdell

March 17 and 19 PLATTSBURGH — The AuSable Valley Patriots stuck to their game plan, playing aggressive defense and running the floor on offense to win the Section VII Class C boys basketball tournament title March 2. The Patriots jumped out to an 18-4 lead against the Ticonderoga Sentinels and put any thoughts of a comeback out of mind with a 15-2 third quarter as they scored a 53-24 win. “We try to play hard and win games,” AuSable’s Shane Douglas, who scored a game-high 15 points to go with seven rebounds, six assists and two steals, said. “This has been our focus all year and we worked hard in practice to get here.” For the Sentinels, Michael Graney led a balanced yet sparse scoring attack with five points to go with three rebounds. Mark Donohue had four points and two rebounds, while Karney Manning had three points, four rebounds, one assist and one steal; Ty Denno three points, two rebounds, one assist and one steal; Keegan Tierney two points, one rebound and one steal; Matt Cook two points, two rebounds and one steal; Zeshan Afzal two points, four rebounds, one assist and one steal; Jordan Fuller two points and two rebounds; and Riley Chapman adding one point to go with two steals and one rebound.. While not scoring, Anthony DuShane grabbed 10 rebounds to go with one assist and one steal. Garrison Hughes also grabbed a rebound.

Jordan McKee, left, is considered Ticonderoga High School’s best-ever bowler by her coach, Donna Fleury.

Michael Graney scored five points for Ticonderoga as the Sentinels lost to AuSable Valley, 53-24, in the Section VII Class C boys basketball tournament final. Photo by Nancy Frasier

TICONDEROGA — Try-outs for the Adirondack Mountainmen AAU boys basketball teams will be held on Sunday, March 17, and Tuesday, March 19, in Ticonderoga. Parents must complete required paperwork March 17 or in advance. The try-out is open to boys ages 12-17 who still have high school eligibility. There is a $35 try-out fee. Try-outs March 17 for players ages 12-14 will be 1 to 2:30 p.m. at Ti High School. Try-outs March 17 for players ages 15-17 will be 2:30 to 4 p.m. at Ti High. Try-outs will continue March 19 7:30 to 9 p.m. for all players. The location will be announced at the March 17 session. This year ’s tournament schedule will include stops at the War on the Floor tournament in the Lake George region, the Can-Am Classic in Potsdam, the Lake Champlain Lakers tournament in Plattsburgh, the Greater Northeast Championships in the Lake George region, the Mountainman Classic in Ticonderoga, as well as regional games in the immediate area. For a program brochure or more information email Mike Graney at

18 - Times of Ti • Sports

March 9, 2013

Moriah captures section crown with win over Schroon By Keith Lobdell PLATTSBURGH — The Schroon Lake Wildcats were not going to do down without a fight. Trailing by 14 early in the fourth quarter, the ‘Cats scratched their way back to within three points of the Moriah Vikings in the Section VII Class D boys basketball championship game March 2, but were unable to convert on key free throws and turnovers as the Vikings scored a 49-44 win. “They (Schroon) don’t ever want to make it easy,” Vikings Coach Brian Cross said. “Our screen-roll worked well today, but it was our defense that won the game for us. We were able to stop Jesse (Shaughnessy) from getting to the basket and keep an eye on their shooters. When they came back, it was because we started to lose those shooters.” The ability to penetrate the opposition defense was a key to the game, as Moriah was able to score points in the paint on drives by Viking guards while the Wildcats struggled. “We wanted to stop their penetration and we came in here wanting to run screen-roll,” Moriah’s Adam Jaquish (nine points, five rebounds, one steal and three blocks) said. “We wanted to stop Jesse on their penetration plays and keep to their shooters,” Viking Derek Brassard (seven points, three rebounds, two assists and two steals) said. “They were being aggressive just like we were,” Moriah’s Jessup Calkins (six points, five rebounds, one assist, one steal and two blocks) said. “We had to come out playing hard and strong on both sides of the ball.” “We looked to set the plays up, but early in the game we realized that we could penetrate and that worked for us the rest of the game,” Viking Tyler Pratt, who led the team with 10 points to go with two rebounds, two assists and three steals, said. “We took what they gave us and found our opportunities as they came in the game,” Cross said. “We have scouted each other a lot so you have a good feeling that your set plays are not going to work when you know each other that well.” “They did a pretty good job penetrating and a lot of the shots they took in traffic found their way into the basket,” Wildcats Coach Lee Silvernail said. The Wildcats also missed their chance to take advantage of the offensive glass, grabbing 20 offensive boards compared to just two for the Vikings, both by Calkins. Overall, the Wildcats held a 36-18 rebounding advantage. “We had the rebounds, but it seemed like we were unable to get good looks from those,” Silvernail said.

The Vikings scored the first four points of the fourth quarter, stretching their lead to 39-25. The Wildcats were not going to go quietly, however. “We called a timeout and I told them that they had four minutes to leave everything out on the court,” Silvernail said. “They had just enough to pull up close to them, but in the end we just could not get over the hump.” Jeff Armstrong started the comeback attempt with a three pointer, which was followed by a pair of triples by Tanner Stone. At 46-35, the Wildcats got a free throw from Shaughnessy, who then assisted Joe Maisonville on a layup. Armstrong then hit a three-pointer and was fouled on the shot, converting on a rare four-point play to cut the lead to 46-42 with 38.4 seconds remaining. Mike Mero converted on a free throw with 37.3 seconds remaining for a 47-42 edge, and Shaughnessy then scored a basket to pull the Wildcats within three points with under 20 seconds remaining. On the inbounds, Shaughnessy stole the ball and went up for a basket, missing but getting fouled with 11.3 seconds left on the clock. He was unable to convert on either free throw, and Brassard pulled in the rebound for the Vikings, getting fouled in the process. Brassard then stepped to the line and connected on both free throws, sealing the upset of the third-ranked team in the state for Class D. Mero added eight points, two assists and one rebound for the Vikings, while Ryan Shpur had seven points and a pair of rebounds. Wesley Belzer added two points and a block. For the Wildcats, Shaughnessy scored a game-high 15 points to go with 11 rebounds, four assists and five steals in his final varsity game. Armstrong also had a big game, scoring 12 points to go with 15 rebounds and a steal. Stone added eight points, three rebounds, three steals and a block; while Maisonville had four points and a rebound; Alex Shaughnessy scored three points to go with two rebounds, three assists, two steals and one block; and Bobby Rose added three points, three assists, two rebounds, two steals and one blocked shot. The win put Moriah into the state Class D tournament. The Vikings traveled to Potsdam March 5 to take on the Section X/Class D champion Madrid-Waddington.

Schroon advances The third ranked Class D team in the state reached the Section VII tournament finals as Schroon Lake scored a 51-23 win over the Chazy Eagles Feb. 28 at AuSable Valley High School.

Moriah topped Schroon Lake, 49-44, to win the Section VII Class D boys basketball tournament and earn a trip to the state playoffs. Photo by Keith Lobdell

The Wildcats used a 15-3 opening quarter and a 20-5 third to pull away from the Eagles, as Jesse Shaughnessy scored 20 points to go with five rebounds, three assists and four steals while Tanner Stone added 16 points, seven rebounds and two steals. Stone connected on four three-pointers in the game, with three coming in a third quarter push that saw the Wildcats go from a 24-12 lead to 38-14. “We know that we have good shooters and when we get hot we can hit a lot of baskets in a row,” Stone said. “We wanted to come out strong so we could get back to the field house.” “When we get hot like that, I don’t think that there is anyone that can stop that,” Shaughnessy said. “Tanner and I have a good connection and we have been playing together since we were young.” “I think that there were times when they caught the ball in the first half but were not in good shooting position, so we talked about getting in a better position in the second half,” Coach Lee Silvernail said. “We wanted to take them out early and not let them hang around and we spent a lot of time working on defense, both team and individual.” Alex Shaughnessy scored nine points to go with five rebounds and four assists, while Joe Maisonville added four points and two rebounds and Eric Paradis added two points. While not scoring, Jeff Armstrong pulled down 10 rebounds and had a pair of assists,

with Caleb Maisonville adding three rebounds and an assist, while Justin Lough had an assist.

Moriah wins The Moriah Vikings used a 29-7 first half to punch their ticket to the Section VII Class D finals with a 48-33 win over the ElizabethtownLewis Lions Feb. 28 at AuSable Valley High School. The Vikings used tough defense and an advantage on the boards to pull out to a large first half lead, as Adam Jaquish had 14 rebounds and seven blocked shots while Derek Brassard had 12 rebounds and Jessup Calkins had three steals. “We were looking to push the tempo and crash the boards,” Jaquish, who finished with a team-high 15 points, said. “We needed to show up on the boards if we wanted to win, and it feels good to make it to the finals,” Brassard (five points) said. “We hit the boards good in the first half and played solid defense,” Coach Brian Cross said. “We gave them only one shot and then got the rebound in that half. We knew that it was not going to be easy and they played hard until the end of the game.” Calkins scored 10 points for the Vikings, while Brian Mauran scored four, Tyler Pratt scored three, Ryan Shpur scored two and Dakota Marcotte added two. Jaquish led the team with three assists.

Lady Vikings fall to ELCS in section final By Keith Lobdell PLATTSBURGH — The Elizabethtown-Lewis girls basketball team made their third time to the Plattsburgh State field house a charm, earning the Section VII Class D championship with a 49-34 win over the Moriah Vikings March 2. “We were nervous at the beginning, but once we realized what we could do we picked it up a notch,” ELCS guard Kylee Cassavaugh said. “It feels good to finally win this because it was the third time and this is a charm.” The Lions gradually pushed their lead throughout the game, starting with an 8-6 lead after the opening quarter which ballooned to an eight-point, 23-15, edge at halftime. After adding to that lead by one point, 35-26, after three, ELCS used an 8-0 run at the start of the final quarter to pull away and claim the sectional crown, their second of the season after also winning the Class D soccer title in November. For Moriah, Lauren Pelkey scored 12 points to go with seven rebounds, three assists and two steals. Taylor Sprague added seven points, two rebounds and a block; Madison Stahl had four points, three rebounds, one steal and one block; Sarah Slattery had four points, five rebounds and a steal; Lauren Cross two points, three rebounds and a steal; Halie Snyder two points and two rebounds; Val Wykes two points, three rebounds and an assist; and Caitlin Pelkey one point, one assist and one block. “They stretched us out well defensively,” Moriah Coach Steve Pelkey said. “The girls have been playing better throughout the year, but we had a lot of nervous kids out there for this game. I am very proud of the way that they played all year long and we felt that anything we got after the sectional semifinals would be icing on the cake. We will cherish this run and learn from it.”

Moriah wins semifinal In a rare matchup between two defending Section VII champions, the former Class C champ used a strong press to wear down the defending D champ in the Section VII Class D girls basketball tournament semifinals Feb. 26. The Moriah Lady Vikings outscored the Indian Lake/Long

Lake Lady Orange 13-3 in the final eight minutes of the game to score a 34-30 win. “I thought that they did a great job,” Vikings Coach Steve Pelkey said after the game. “I knew that they were not deep and we tried to wear them out as the game went on. Defensively, we picked up the intensity in the second half.” “We starting switching on their screens defensively and stepped up the intensity,” Viking Madison Stahl said. “We started running a lot more in the second half.” “We knew that we needed to move more on offense and we were able to make our cuts and get to the ball,” Moriah’s Lauren Pelkey said. “We had never seen the 1-2-2 defense that they played against us and it took us a while to adjust.” The Vikings entered the third quarter trailing 27-21, trailing by as many as nine points late in the third quarter before Pelkey hit a three-pointer late in the stanza. Lauren Cross opened the fourth quarter with a three-pointer to cut the Orange lead to three. Taylor Sprague then connected on a pair of free throws to trim the lead to one at 27-26 with 4:49 remaining. On their next offensive possession, Sarah Slattery grabbed an offensive rebound and drew a foul on the ensuing shot, connecting for two as well as the free throw to give the Vikings a 29-27 lead. The lead hovered around two points until Cross was fouled with 12.8 seconds left and a 32-30 lead. Cross stepped to the line and made both ends of a 1-and-1, giving the Vikings the four point advantage they would win by. “It was completely overwhelming to hit those,” Cross said. “I practice them every day and I was not hitting much tonight, so there was a lot of pressure. Once I sank the first one, it was so much easier on the second.” With a very balanced scoring attack, Slattery scored eight points to go with six rebounds, while Stahl had six points, five rebounds and three blocks, with Pelkey adding six points, six rebounds and three steals. Cross finished with her five fourth quarter points along with three rebounds, while Sprague had four points and three boards. Caitlin Pelkey scored three points to go with three rebounds, three assists and two steals. Haley Snyder scored two points and dished out three assists. Sammi Ida added a rebound. Reaching the championship game was a thrill for the Moriah

Lauren Pelkey scored 12 points for Moriah as the Vikings lost to Elizabethtown-Lewis, 49-34, in the Section VII Class D girls basketball tournament championship game. Photo by Nancy Frasier

players. “I’m really excited,” Stahl said. “This has been my goal since the beginning of the season. I think having been there last year and winning the Class C title will give us some confidence that will hopefully pay off.” “It is nice to be going back with championship experience,” Coach Pelkey said. “I am not sure what the rest of the league expected from us this year, but I know that I had high expectations.”

March 9, 2013

Outdoor • Times of Ti - 19

Habitat heroes! W Turning back time


ccording to most calendars, the spring season officially arrives during the month of March. However, in the Adirondack region, where the average weather is always a bit extreme, winter tends to linger a little longer than it does in the rest of the state. Although the loitering winter weather often suppresses the timely transition to spring, it also provides a fortunate opportunity for local winter sports enthusiasts, as well as others who travel north to enjoy the ice and snow. Last weekend, I enjoyed an opportunity to join forces with supporters of both entities, as locals and visitors alike joined together at Otis Mountain Ski Center in Elizabethtown to celebrate the 11th Annual Adirondack Backcountry Ski Festival. Hosted by The Mountaineer in Keene Valley, proceeds from the annual festival are used to benefit the NYS Ski Education Foundation’s Nordic racing programs and the Adirondack Ski Touring Council, custodians of the popular Jackrabbit Trail, which connects communities from Keene all the way to Paul Smiths. The weekend program offered an assortment of ski clinics, guided backcountry ski adventures, a demo day and a wonderful dinner at the Keene Valley Lodge. The event culminated with an assortment of slide and video presentations that were enjoyed by a lively group of active outdoor enthusiasts. The guided tours in the High Peaks offered extreme skiing adventures on some of the mountain slides created by Hurricane Irene, while others sent skiers down the winding wooded trails of Mt. Marcy, Wrights Peak and Johns Brook Valley. However, I chose to participate in a more exciting adventure, which brought me back to the more modest ski slopes of my youth at a Demo Day event hosted at Otis Mountain in Elizabethtown. Formerly a public ski center, the small hill is now in private ownership. When I arrived in the late morning, there was already a sizable crowd assembled around the large display of demo gear. It was a cool, yet sunny day, and I couldn’t wait to get on the hill. So, I strapped on an old pair of wooden skis and headed straight to the rope tow, operated by the property owner, Jeff Allot. Like many locals, Jeff and his siblings grew up skiing at Otis. It’s fortunate he’s been able to revive the old haunts, to restore some sore ski legs and let some of us be kids again, if only for a day. I stepped out of the line, and bent over to grip the old, wet rope. I squeezed it and with a jerk, I began a short journey back in time. The ride only took about a minute, but when I reached the top of the hill, the old rope had transported me back to a different era. It was exciting, and I could feel myself giggling. I looked around nervously, trying to keep it contained inside, and hoping nobody would notice. I first stopped to savor the view across the Pleasant Valley of the Boquet, with the cliffs of Cobble Hill looming in the distance. I knew that many things had changed, and yet it all looked so familiar. For the moment, I was a kid again, back in a time of complete freedom, when my only problems were soggy mittens, a runny nose or the encroaching darkness that threatened an end to another day of fun. Nothing mattered, it was time to play. After savoring the view, I continued climbing further up the slope to the top of the adjacent ‘big hill’, which had been serviced by a T-bar in my youth. As I skied along the old connector trail, which was well

grown over, it reminded me of many other things that had ‘grown over’ in the four decades since I had last been on the hill. Fortunately, like those memories, my enthusiasm for such youthful adventures remains intact. As I made my way through the silent woods, I was able to recapture some of the laughter and freedom of those days. They certainly were simpler times, when parents would drop off their children in the early morning, and return to pick them up at dark, without a care or concern. It was a time when freestyle skiing was known as ‘hot-dogging,’ and a 360 was called a ‘helicopter.’ Moguls weren’t yet named, they were just bumps, and skis didn’t have brakes. Skis were attached to the boots by leather safety straps. You could break a leg if you fell, but you’d never loose a ski. We’d often tape old, Life magazines to our legs to stuff into the back of our low top, leather boots, so we could sit back while hot-dogging down the hill. Tim Drummond, a local kid, was one of the best skiers on the hill and it was always a thrill to see what spin or flip or stunt he would come up with next. He was a very talented athlete, and it’s fortunate there were no snowboards around at the time, ‘cause some of us probably wouldn’t be around today. I traversed to the top of the big hill and climbed higher. By the time I finally reached the bullwheel at the top of the old, T-Bar hill, I was a youngster again, and that old, daredevil spirit was back. After a few quick photos, I skied off and dropped into a tuck heading down a small chute through the woods. Quickly, I gained speed and my skis were chattering on the crusted snow as I flew down the hill. I was moving pretty fast when I decided to cut off on a short, steep connector trail which would take me back to the small hill. Soon, saplings began to encroach on the route and I had to bail. There wasn’t much of a choice, so I headed for a small opening off the trail. I hit hard and ended up crumpled like a lump at the base of a big cedar. It knocked the wind out of me. A quick inventory revealed my skis remained intact and nothing was broken. However, there were certainly a few parts and pieces that were going to be sore. My ego was a bit bruised but not my enthusiasm! As I grappled with a cedar to get back on my feet, it occurred to me; I grew up here in these woods, just like that tree. I’ve never been accused of being a ‘tree-hugger,’ but as I wrestled with that tree to get back on my feet, I hung on just a bit longer, and I laughed a bit harder. Maybe, a few years from now, I’ll come back to visit with the tree again, to discover which of us has grown older. Joe Hackett is a guide and sportsman residing in Ray Brook. Contact him at

Derby results released SCHROON LAKE — The results of the 21st annual Schroon Lake Ice Fishing Derby held March 2-3 were as follows:

Lake Trout • 1st Rick Scholl: 11.43 pounds, 34 inches • 2nd Steven Barnaby: 9.99 pounds, 31 inches • 3rd Caleb Meade: 6.90 pounds, 29 inches

Northern Pike • 1st Jeremiah Millington: 14.89 pounds, 39 inches • 2nd Chris Clarke: 12.10 pounds, 36 inches • 3rd Rob Parks: 11.49 pounds, 34.5 inches

Salmon • 1st Ed Harrington: 4.64 pounds, 24.5 inches • 2nd Jason D'Angelo: 4.30 pounds, 25 inches • 3rd Louis Galarza: 3.79 pounds, 22.5 inches

Perch • Joe Knizek: 1.88 pounds, 15.5 inches

Pickerel • Stacy Pruesser: 4.82 pounds, 26.5 inches There was a total of 550 participants.

Hunter ed class scheduled A rusty bullwheel from an old T-Bar at Otis Mountain is slowly being lost to an ever encroaching forest.

SCHROON LAKE — There will be a hunter education class at the Schroon Lake Fish & Game Club from 5-9 p.m. March 22 and 8 a.m.-2 p.m. on March 23. To sign up call Bruce Bruce at 585-9194 or Tom Barber at 585-7859. Make sure and bring a lunch on Saturday.

hat’s so cool about March is that we have finally broken over the hump of winter and entered a time zone where there is enough light to finally get something “real” done after getting home from work. It’s a great time to get some exercise and chop some firewood and manage some habitat. With a chainsaw, you can By Rich Redman fell, trim and clear trees to create early successional habitat that many wildlife species, like Whitetail Deer and Ruffed Grouse prefer. Driving the back roads of Essex County I spot wild apple trees growing everywhere, but many are surrounded by pines, aspen and other fast growing trees which will eventually shade them out, causing a slow death by solar starvation! You can change all that with management. Most hunters and photographers know that setting up near a wild apple tree increases the chance of getting a shot. Being in a woodlot that has openings with wild apples is heavenly during bow season. To keep those trees supplying the high energy pommels, orchard maintenance is required. Apple trees need lots of sunlight, like all fruits. Cutting the competing trees from around the apples allows more sunlight for photosynthesis and apple production, plus it decreases the competition for water and nutrients. Quality feed comes from quality plants. To start, take a compass and note where south is and start clearing any trees in that direction. You will need to eliminate the trees that shade the apple. The taller the competing trees, the greater the south, east and west facing semi-circle out from the apple needs to be. You don’t need to cut as much from the north side because the influence from the sun is less. You do need to cut away any competition though. Use the fallen trees to control access points. (In spring, plant wild grape vines by the stumps and tops. The vines will grow over the length of the downed trees and into the dead tops. Grouse will be able to feed on the fruit of the vine, when the snows are deep). After you have cleared out the competition, prune out any dead wood in the apple trees and thin out the larger branches that crisscross over each other within the tree crown. Be careful not to overcut, it will cause the tree to send out new suckers in the spring. You want to keep the branches with the spurs that produce the fruit. Once spring comes and the ground is thawed out, you can apply a little fertilizer around the tree, working out from the base as far as the drip line of the outside branches. If you already have a soil test, follow the recommendations, if not a small amount of 10-10-10 should get you started. When I worked in the orchards, we applied a full one pound coffee can to large trees. Small trees will need much less. Don’t over fertilize, it could kill the tree. A small bean can full, may be all you need. Spread the mix out evenly around the trees. With the renewed apple tree habitat, trees should start producing high quality feed for wildlife, and that’s habitat management benefiting ruffed grouse, whitetails and other early successional species. Who knows, maybe you will get that shot of a lifetime! Before starting your “Habitat Hero” adventures, for safety reasons, take the Game of Logging classes or the S212 wildfire chainsaw course so you get some chainsaw skills to help you with felling trees and to train you in the proper safety methods of handling a saw and safety gear needed. Chainsaws are effective but nasty tools that take no prisoners. They mean business and can do some serious damage if not handled properly. As an ex EMT and current fire department member, I know what can happen, so be safe out there!



NY residents gather for rally Speaking of getting a shot, I attended the New York State Rifle and Pistol Associations rally in Albany protesting the SAFE Act. Over 5,000 freedom fighters were in attendance. NRA President David Keene was the main speaker. He praised the crowd for their spirit and cautioned them that they must keep vigilant if they want to preserve their constitutionally given 2nd Amendment rights and most importantly, to be able to hand them down to the next generation. The crowd waved dozens upon dozens of flags flying the motto of the day: DON’T TREAD ON ME! Rich Redman is a retired District Conservationist for the USDA Natural Resources Conservation Service and an avid outdoorsman. His column will appear regularly. He may be reached at

20 - Times of Ti • In Brief

March 9, 2013

Kindergarten registration slated

Cheever Mines to be discussed

Hunter safety course planned

SCHROON LAKE — Schroon Lake Central School will hold kindergarten registration April 10 and May 1. Because of scheduling conflicts these dates are different than what was originally scheduled in the school district calendar. Children must be 5 years of age by Dec. 1, 2013, to be eligible to enter kindergarten in September 2013. Pre-K students interested in a possible pre-k program must turn 4 on or before Dec.1, 2013. All students must attend the screening. Parents should call the main office at 532-7164 ext. 3385 to be added to a screening list. All childhood immunizations must be up-to-date and documented from a physician or clinic. Parents should also bring birth certificate and social security card at the time of registration. Individual letters of invitation with the day and time for parents to bring their child to school for registration will be mailed out.

TICONDEROGA — Friends of Black Watch Library will host Jim Davis on Thursday, March 14, at 4 p.m. Davis will give a presentation on the Cheever Mines. There will be a short business meeting prior to the presentation and refreshments will be served afterwards. This is open to the public.

SCHROON LAKE — A hunter education course will be held at the Schroon Lake Fish & Game Club on Friday, March 22,5 to 9 p.m. and Saturday, March 23, 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. People should bring a lunch on Saturday. To sign up call Bruce Bruce at 585-9194 or Tom Barber at 585-7859.

Breakfast, sugar house tours set

Dine out, help the festival guild

PUTNAM —There will be a pancake breakfast followed by sugar house tours Saturday, March 16, at the Putnam Presbyterian Church. Breakfast will be served 8 a.m. to noon with tours 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Tickets are $8 for adults and $5 for children ages 5-12. Younger than age 5 will be free.

TICONDEROGA — The Ticonderoga Festival Guild will be the recipient of the community sharing from Sentinel Grille for the month of March.Dinners will benefit the guild's Arts Treks for children.

Port Henry book group to gather PORT HENRY — The book group at the Sherman Free Library in Port Henry will discuss “The Dressmaker of Khair Khana” by Gayle T. Lemmon on Thursday, March 21, at 6 p.m. Books are available through the library.

Way of the Cross to be presented TICONDEROGA — The Way of the Cross will be performed by St. Mary's School junior high students on Wednesday, March 27, at 7:30 p.m. at St. Mary’s Church in Ticonderoga. It is a dramatic, live presentation of the Stations of the Cross which is offered each year in preparation for Holy Week and Easter. All are welcome to come.

Fire commissioners to meet CROWN POINT — Crown Point Fire District Board of Commissioners will hold a policy workshop at 6:15 p.m. Thursday, March 14, at Crown Point fire hall. A regular monthly meeting will follow at 7 p.m.

St. Mary’s to register students TICONDEROGA — Pre-K and kindergarten registration and open house for the 2013-14 school year will be held at St. Mary's School in Ticonderoga on Thursday,March 14, 6 to 7 p.m. It’s an opportunity to ask questions and visit the school. St. Mary's School is located at 64 Amherst Ave.For more information call 585-7433, email or visit the website at

Race to be run at Moriah school PORT HENRY — The Moriah Central Teachers Association 5K Run/Walk will be held Saturday, April 13, at 9 a.m. at the school. Registration is $10, $20 with a T shirt $20. People can preregister online at 5K For information contact Dean Fleming at All proceeds will benefit the MCTA scholarship program.

Catholic Daughters to meet TICONDEROGA — The Catholic Daughters of Court St. Mary’s No. 794 will hold a business meeting and St. Patrick’s Day party Monday, March 11, at 6:30 p.m. at the Knights of Columbus hall, Montcalm Street, Ticonderoga. For more information Sue Liddell at 585-6280.

St. Patrick’s Day dinner slated PORT HENRY — The Port Henry Knights of Columbus will serve a St. Patrick’s Day dinner Sunday, March 17, at 3 p.m. Tickets, available at the door, are $10 a person for corned beef, cabbage, carrots, potato and dessert.

Ti school to use snow day TICONDEROGA — There will be no school for Ticonderoga Central School District on Friday, March 15, as a return of an unused snow day providing there is no cancellation of school before that date. Ticonderoga Central School District will be in session on March 8. That date had previously been announced as a day off. St. Mary’s School will be in session on March 8 and March 15. For more information contact a building principal.

Schroon class to serve dinner SCHROON LAKE — Schroon Lake Central Class of 2013 will hold its annual corned beef dinner in the school cafeteria on Thursday, March 14. Serving begins at 5 p.m. Tickets are $10 for adults and $5 for children ages 6-12. Children age 5 and younger will be free. The dinner will include corned beef and cabbage, potatoes, vegetables, desert and drinks.

Ti Elks breakfast to aid charities TICONDEROGA — The Ticonderoga Elks will host a made-toorder breakfast Sunday, March 10, 8 to 11 a.m. Proceeds will benefit the many Elks charities provided to the community. Used books will be for sale during breakfast hours.

Sherman Library hosts art exhibit PORT HENRY — Two local women will display their works at the Sherman Free Library in Port Henry March 12 through April 13. Nancy Carter will display her wildlife photos and magnets. Aloha LaPorte Morin will display her oil paintings. The show can be seen during regular library hours, Tuesday and Wednesday noon to 4 p.m., Thursday and Friday, noon to 7 p.m. and Saturday 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.

Crown Point church service set CROWN POINT — First Congregational Church of Crown Point will hold a Communion service Sunday, March 10, at 9:30 a.m. The service will be conducted by Pastor Gregg Trask. Second Blessings Thrift Shoppe, located in the Hammond Chapel, has closed for the season, although it is still accepting blankets and sheets. If there is an urgent need call 597-3398 or 597-3520. For more information call 597-3398/3800 or 597-3520 or go online at

Schroon budget workshop slated SCHROON LAKE — The Schroon Lake Central School board of education will hold a budget workshop Monday, March 18, at 7 p.m. in the school auditorium.

Putnam church plans service PUTNAM — Putnam Presbyterian Church will mark the fourth Sunday of Lent at the 10 a.m. service March 10. Bible readings will include 2 Corinthians 5:16-21 and Luke 15:1-3, 11-32 read by Pat Geh. Pastor Pat Davies’ sermon title is “Building Bridges.” Coffee hour and fellowship will follow the service in the Martha O’Dell Hall. The church is located on the Lower Road (County Route 2) in Putnam Station. For more information call the church at 547-8378.

Baseball registration set in Ti TICONDEROGA — There will be minor league and Little League baseball registration Saturday, March 9, at the Ticonderoga Armory 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Parents must bring proof of age along with the $20 registration fee. All new players as well as returning players must sign up if they haven't already done so. For information contact Derrick Fleury at 586-1916.

Pancake supper planned in Ti TICONDEROGA — Ticonderoga Elks Lodge 1494 will host a pancake buffet supper from 4:30 to 7 p.m. Friday, March 15. The dinner will feature Belgian waffles and blueberry pancakes along with scramble eggs, sausage, ham, hash and French toast.  A $8 donation is suggested to support Elks’ charitable programs.  Used books will also be on sale.  

Putnam to host rabies clinic

Free tax assistance available HAGUE — Free taxpayer assistance is available to local taxpayers. The local AARP Tax Aide program prepares and electronically files individual 2012 tax returns at no cost to local taxpayers. Refunds can be direct deposited to checking or savings account, giving quick refunds to taxpayers. Volunteer counselors, annually trained and certified by the IRS, assist low and middle income taxpayers. People do not have to be retired or a member of AARP for this service. Free tax help is available in Hague Tuesdays and Thursdays until April 15. Contact the Hague Community Center at 543-6161 to schedule an appointment.

Dinner and show to be presented PORT HENRY — The Moriah Central School senior class will host a dinner and a show Friday, March 15. A spaghetti dinner will be served 5 to 7 p.m. and Michael Blaine, a comedic hypnotist will perform at 7 p.m. Tickets for the dinner are $7.50. Take-out meals will be available.Tickets to the show are $10 in advance and $15 at the door. Tickets to the dinner and show both are $25 a couple in advance and $35 a couple at the door. For Information contact Val Mildon at 546-3301, extension 506.

Knitting workshop planned SCHROON LAKE — The Schroon Lake Public Library will host a knitting class Tuesday, March 12, 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. The workshop is for beginning knitters as well as those that are just looking for a new project to work on. First time knitters can arrive at 9:30 for knit purl instruction. Preregistration is required as space is limited. Call the library at 532-7737 ext. 13 to reserve a seat and pickup a materials list.

Ti seniors to visit casino TICONDEROGA — Ti Area Seniors plan a casino trip to Akwesasne Mohawk Casino and Bingo Palace on Sunday, March 17. Cost is $30 with $10 food comp and $15 free slot play. The casino offer a full day of bingo or half day of bingo. The group will leave the Wal-Mart parking lot at 7 a.m. Call Sue at 354-1188 or Ann at 585-6050 fro information.

Chamber seeking new members PORT HENRY — The Moriah Chamber of Commerce is conducting a membership drive during February and March. Capitalizing on the momentum created by the Edge Group and PH7, the chamber is planning a number of new initiatives in 2013 that will help support/benefit the community. Businesses and individuals are encouraged to join. Applications can be found on-line at or people can request an application via email at:

Bowling tourney to aid students

PUTNAM — There will be a free rabies clinic for residents of Putnam Saturday, March 16, from 8 to 9 a.m. at the Putnam town hall. Both dogs and cats are welcome. All dogs must be licensed. Licenses can be obtained at the town hall the same day.

TICONDEROGA — The Strikes for Students bowling tournament March 9 and 10 at Adirondack Lanes in Ticonderoga will benefit the Ticonderoga Alumni Scholarship Fund. The tournament will feature four-member teams bowling at noon or 3 p.m. Entry fee is $16 for adults and $12 for students. For information call Adirondack Lanes at 585-6851.

Bluegrass group to gather in Ti

‘Welcome Wednesday’ on tap

TICONDEROGA — The Champlain Valley Bluegrass and Old Time Music Association will meet Sunday, March 10, at the Ticonderoga American Legion at 1 p.m. Everyone is welcome. People are asked to bring a dish for the buffet and their music.

TICONDEROGA — PRIDE has limited funds for qualified homeowners to cover the cost of home repairs that are of an emergency nature and address critical health and safety issues in the home. The funds for each project may be up to $500 if the project meets the criteria. Residents in Ticonderoga, Hague and Putnam may inquire. For more information call the PRIDE Office at 585-6366 ext 103 or email

SCHROON LAKE — During the month of March, every Wednesday is a “Welcome Wednesday” at Mountainside Christian Academy in Schroon Lake. All interested parents and students will have an opportunity to come and visit the classrooms, meet the students and teachers, preview the curriculum and have their questions answered.  Visitors can check in at the school office between the hours 9 a.m. and noon and be directed to the elementary classroom they are interested in or to the 7-12 grade classes that are being taught at that time.  Although setting up an appointment in advance is preferred, it is not required.   The $35 application fee will be waived for all student applications that are received during the month of March.   For information or to set up a time to visit MCA call the school office at 532-7129 ext. 102.

WWII veterans being sought

Pre-school storytime planned

CROWN POINT — The Crown Point Memorial Day Committee is seeking Crown Point residents who served in World War II. WWII veterans are asked to contact Jodi Gibbs at 597-3492.

SCHROON LAKE — The Schroon Lake Public Library will offer Storytime for Pre-schoolers every Monday at 10:30 a.m. in the library through May 13. There will be stories, songs, crafts and more.

Home repair funds available

March 9, 2013

In Brief • Times of Ti - 21

‘Battle on Snowshoes’ on sale

Raffle to aid annual Ghost Ride

TICONDEROGA — As the anniversary of the Battle on Snowshoes approaches on March 13, the Hancock House on Moses Circle in Ticonderoga is selling the book “Battle on Snowshoes” by Schroon Lake historian Bob Bearor as well a s a DVD. The battle took place in Ticonderoga and was re-created in 2000 under the direction of Bearor. All profits benefit the Ticonderoga Historical Society.

MORIAH — Combat Veterans Motorcycle Association NY Chapter 19-3 – Ghost Chapter will hold a basket raffle Saturday, March 9, at the Moriah fire house, Tarbell Hill Road, Moriah. Doors will open at noon with the raffle to begin at 2 p.m. Proceeds will benefit sixth annual Ghost Ride in July.

Ticonderoga seniors planning trip

Church youth group to gather

TICONDEROGA — Ti Area Seniors are planning a trip to Boston, Lexington, Concord, Salem and Cambridge and visit the Quincy Marketplace and John F. Kennedy Library/Museum Aug. 22 -26. The cost is $419. For more details, call 585-6050 or stop in the Senior Center.

TICONDEROGA — The Cornerstone Alliance Church youth group will meet Sundays 6 to 8 p.m.. It is open to people ages 1018. For information call Pastor Charlie Bolstridge at 585-6391 or email

Schroon Library to show movies

Women’s Bible study group forms

SCHROON LAKE — The Schroon Lake Public Library will offer free movies every Saturday for children, teens and adults. Movies for children will be begin at 12:30 p.m. and movies for teens and adults will begin at 7 p.m in the downstairs meeting room in the town hall. For a schedule of the movies people can stop at the library or call at 532-7737 ext. 13. Free Movies @ Your Library is made possible by a grant from the Glenn and Carol Pearsall Foundation and the Schroon Lake Friends of the Library.

TICONDEROGA — Women’s Bible study meets Mondays at 12:30 p.m. at Cornerstone Alliance Church in Ticonderoga. The group will use the Kay Arthur book “Lord teach Me to Pray.” Book cost is $6. Call PJ Bolstridge for details at 585-7596.

Benefit bowling tournament set

Immunization clinics planned TICONDEROGA — Essex County Public Health will hold immunization clinics 4 to 6 p.m. May 15 and Aug. 7 at Inter-Lakes Health in Ticonderoga. Children and adults are charged a fee based on the immunization.The fee schedule is available at For an appointment call 873-3500. Lead screenings are also available by appointment.

Tanner Stone nears the end of another arduous day at Schroon Lake Central School.

Pre-licensing classes to be held TICONDEROGA — North Country Community College will hold five-hour pre-licensing classes during the spring semester at its Ticonderoga campus. Classes will be held April 15 and 16 and May 13 and 14 6 to 8:30 p.m. Students must attend both sessions. Students must pre-register in person at the college 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday. They must present a current learner’s permit, a social security number, Email address and $30 fee. Students younger than age 18 must be accompanied by a parent or legal guardian. For information call 891-2915 ext. 1245.

Church TICONDEROGA Adirondack Community Fellowship: 14 Park Ave. Tel: 518-636-6733. Pastor Steve Blanchard Email: Sunday Service at 10:30 a.m. Celebrate Recovery Wednesday at 6:30 p.m. in cooperation with Hague Weslyan Church. Tuesday 6 p.m. Bible Study. Quaker Worship Group: Sunday at 4 p.m. At the residence of Mary Glazer and Mark Moss, 144 Lake George Ave. Potluck to follow at approximately 5:30 p.m. at 144 Lake George Ave. Contacts: Mary Glazer and Mark Moss, 585-7865. St. Mary’s: Masses: Sat. 4:30 p.m.: Sun. 8 a.m., 11 a.m. Pastor Rev. Kevin McEwan, Deacon Elliott A. Shaw. 12 Father Joques Place 585-7144 First Baptist Church: Services: Sun. School 9:30 a.m.; Sun. Worship 10:45 a.m.; Sun. evening 6 p.m.; Wed. Prayer meeting 7 p.m. Rev. Larry Maxson. 210 The Portage 585-7107 First United Methodist Church: Sun. Services 8:30 & 10:30 a.m.; 9:30 Adult Education. Everyone Welcome! 518-585-7995. Rev. Scott Tyler. 1045 Wicker St. Ticonderoga Assembly of God: Sunday School 9:45 a.m. Sunday Worship 10:45 a.m. (Children’s Church Provided) Wednesday Bible Study at 6:30 p.m. Thursday Prayer Meeting 6:30 p.m.. Pastor Sheridan Race, 32 Water Street. 585-3554. The Episcopal Church of the Cross: Sunday Eucharist, Church Service 9 a.m., Sunday School 8:45 a.m. The Rev. Marjorie J. Floor Priest-InCharge. Champlain Ave. 585-4032 Cornerstone Alliance Church: Sunday School 9:30 a.m., Worship Service 10:30 a.m. Tuesday B.A.S.I.C. youth group 6-8 p.m. Wednesday Prayer Meeting 7 p.m. 178 Montcalm Street. Everyone is Welcomed! Contact Pastor Charlie Bolstridge.

Simple Truth Outreach: Saturday Night Fellowship 6:30 p.m. - 8:30 p.m. Coffee House, Christian Music, Games Room. NEW LOCATION: Schroon Lake Community Church, NY 532-9092. Meet monthly beginning Saturday May 2nd. Next meeting is Saturday, Aug. 1st.

SILVER BAY Grace Memorial Chapel: Sunday service July 1st September 2nd. Communion services on August 5th and September 2nd.Service at 9:30 a.m. - All Are Welcome.

HAGUE Parish of St. Isaac Jogues/Bl. Sacrament Roman Catholic Church: 9790 Graphite Mountain Rd. Sunday Mass at 9 a.m. thru Labor Day. After Labor Day - closed until Memorial Day Weekend. Pastor Rev. John O’Kane. 518-494-5229. Lakeside Regional Church (Hague Wesleyan Church): Starting January 27th we will be having Sunday morning services at 10:00 a.m. at the Hague Campus with a fellowship cafe time immediately following the service. Children’s church and nursery available. Senior Pastor Skip Trembley. Hague Baptist Church: New Pastor - Cory MacNeil. Sunday morning: Adult Bible Study 9:30 a.m.; Worship Service 10:30 a.m.; Sunday Night Bible Study 6 p.m.; 543-8899

CROWN POINT Sacred Heart Catholic Church: Masses: Sat. 7 p.m. Sun. 9:30 a.m. Rev. Kevin McEwan, Deacon Elliott A. Shaw. So. Main St. 597-3924 Crown Point Bible Church: 1800 Creek Road, 597-3318. Sunday Morning Worship 10 a.m.; Sunday Evening Youth. Discipleship Ministry and Adult Grow Groups 6 p.m.; Wednesday Bible Study and

SCHROON LAKE Our Lady of Lourdes: Masses (school year): Saturday - 4:30 p.m., Sunday - 10:30 a.m., Masses (Summer): Saturday - 4:30 p.m., Sunday - 8:30 a.m. & 10:30 a.m. Mountainside Bible Chapel: Sunday School for all ages - 9:00 am; Worship Service & Children’s Church - 10:00 am; Sunday Evening Programs at 6:00 pm include: Adult Bible Study & Prayer Meeting; Youth programs for agesPre-K through Senior High. Nursery is available at all services. For more information call 532-7128. Mountainside is located four miles south of Schroon Lake Village, just off Exit 27. St. Andrews Episcopal Church: Sunday Eucharist 9 a.m.; Thursday 10 a.m. Holy Eucharist. For information call Adirondack Missions 494-3314 Schroon Lake Community Church United Church of Christ United Methodist: Worship and Sunday School at 11 a.m.; nursery care available. Coffee hour at 10:00 a.m. Communion first Sunday of each month. All are welcome. 532-7770 or 532-7272.

Schroon craft program planned SCHROON LAKE — The Schroon Lake Public Library will host a drop-in craft period for children on Saturdays 11 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Each week children will explore a different theme. The free program will continue every Saturday through the winter months for children age 3 and older.

Ti seniors planning Memphis trip TICONDEROGA — The Ti Area Seniors are planning a tripe to Tunica/Memphis April 20-28. If 30 people register before Dec.15 the price is $599. This includes eight nights lodging (includes four consecutive nights at a Tunica Casino Resort) , 14 meals( eight breakfasts, six dinners), admission to museums, free time on Beal Street in Memphis, tips for bus driver and tour guide. Insurance cost is $45. Call Ann at 585-6050 to sign up or for more information.

Services Prayer Meeting, 7 p. m. Pastor Doug Woods, 597-3575. Crown Point United Methodist Church: Sunday Service 11 a.m. The church is located at 1682 Creek Road. First Congregational Church: Sunday Service 9:30 a.m. Reverend David Hirtle, Reverend Gregg Trask, Assoc. 597-3398. Park Place.

PORT HENRY Mount Moriah Presbyterian Church: 19 Church Street, 546-7099. Sunday Worship, 10:30 a.m., Communion on first Sunday of each month. All are welcome. Rev. Jeffrey Walton St Patrick’s Church: Masses: Sat. 4 p.m., Sun. 10:30 a.m. Rev. Albert J. Hauser, Pastor. 12 St. Patrick’s Place. 546-7254 Lake Champlain Bible Fellowship: Adult Sunday School 9 - 10 a.m.; Coffee fellowship 10 - 10:30 a.m.; Worship Service starts at 10:30 a.m.; Nursery (ages 0-3) and Children’s Church (ages 4-12) provided during worship service; Voice Youth Group for teens on Sundays at 6 p.m.; Variety of bible studies and groups available that meet weekly. Visit our website to see our full calendar, 6 Church Street, Port Henry. 518-546-4200. We welcome our new pastor, Jeremiah Brinkman, arriving January 13th, 2013.

MINEVILLE The Church of All Saints: Sun. Mass 8:30 a.m. Rev. Albert J. Hauser, Pastor. Bartlett Pond Rd., 546-7254 Mountain Meadows Christian Assembly: office located at 59 Harmony Rd.,Mineville N.Y. 12956 518354-2140 Pastor’s Martin & Deborah Mischenko. Bible Study Wed.@ 7:00 p.m @ office. Thurs. morning Prayer 7:00 a.m. to 10:00 a.m. @ pastors office. Firefighters for Christ prayer meeting first

Tues. of month @ office, second Wed. of month @ St. John’s Church 7:00 p.m. Sunday worship services call for times and locations.

MORIAH Moriah United Methodist Church: 639 Tarbell Hill Rd., Sunday Worship 9:00 a.m.; Fellowship coffee hour following. Sunday School offered.

PUTNAM United Presbyterian Church: Join us for Sunday worship services at 10 a.m. All are welcomed! The choir rehearses on Thursdays at 7 p.m. - New singers invited! 365 County Rt. 2, Off Rt. 22 in Putnam. 547-8378. Rev. Patricia Davies Log Chapel Fellowship: Rt. 22. Services: Sun. School 10 a.m.; Sunday Worship Service 11 a.m.; Pastor Bob Fortier. Please call 547-8290 or 5973972 for more information.

WITHERBEE Healing Waters Church of God: Meets at the VFW Building in Witherbee, NY. Services: Sunday 11 a.m.; Children’s Church (Ages 3-12) ; Coffee Fellowship 10:30 a.m. - 11 a.m.; Intercessory Prayer - Before Service; Fellowship lunch follows service; Wednesday Service 6:30 p.m.; Children’s Ministry (Ages 3-12); Coffee Fellowship 6 p.m. 6:30 p.m. Pastor Kermit M. Lavigne. Office: 518232-4397. Mailing address: 24 Neddo St., Whitehall, NY 12887

POTTERSVILLE SonRise Lutheran Church: Sunday Worship and fellowship 10:30 a.m. in Faith Hall at SonRise Lutheran Ministries Conference Center, 8260 Rt. 9, Pottersville, NY. For information please call 494-7077. Pastor Benjamin Bahr 2-12-13 • 42337


America’s Propane Company Downtown Ticonderoga 585-7717


“America’s Propane Company” 103 Montcalm Street Ticonderoga, NY 585-7717 42342

40 Industrial Drive Schroon Lake, New York Sales, Installation Service of Oil-Fired & LP Gas Heating Equipment Keith, Tim & Darryl Vander Wiele

(518) 532-7968


585-7714 Ticonderoga 42340

“On Beautiful Lake George”





92 Black Point Rd., Ticonderoga

Ticonderoga, New York

585-6685 • 585-2628 42339



Auto Collision Center


Hague Road • 585-3350



Wicker St.,Rt. 9N, Ticonderoga or Call Toll Free 1-800-336-0175


MINEVILLE — The Mineville VFW Bowling Lanes will host a 9-pin bowling tournament to benefit the Adirondack Down Syndrome Association on Sunday, March 24, at 9 Veterans Way, Mineville. Registration begins at 11:30 a.m. with bowling at noon. There will be additional shifts at 3 and 6 p.m., if needed. The $20 a person donation includes three games of bowling and shoe rental. There will be door prizes from community businesses and raffles. For more information, to donate, or to register call Amy Welch at 570-0524.

Moses-Ludington Hospital Heritage Commons, Ticonderoga, NY 585-2831


22 - Times of Ti

March 9, 2013 Appliances pp

For Sale Legals General Financial Services Garage g Sales

Equipment q p

Real Estate Automotive Apartments p For Rent Wanted


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Sell it local or sell it regionally! Call 1-800-989-4237 x115 today! or visit our self-service site at CLEANING SERVICES

CLUTTER BUG "Don't put it down, let's put it away!" Organize a small space or the whole place. Refs. "FREE" Estimate ~ Call 495.6676

CRUISE & TRAVEL TRAVEL SERVICES FOR YOUR FUTURE TRAVEL. Take advantage of our reliable Low Air Fare to any destination. Our experts are ready to serve you. Call us 212-6825400

FIREWOOD FIREWOOD $65 Face Cord, You Pick Up. Delivery Extra. 518-4944788. MOON HILL LOGGING Year Route Firewood Pick-Up & Delivery Available Call Paul Cutting at (518) 597-3302 Crown Point, NY

HOME IMPROVEMENT ADT MONITORING Package, FREE Home Security System $850 value! $99 Install Fee! PLUS New Customer Bonus! Call now! 877450-0903 ADT Auth Co HAS YOUR BUILDING SHIFTED Contact Woodford Bros. Inc. for straightening, leveling and foundation repairs at 1-800-OLD-BARN / REPLACEMENT WINDOWS $179 Installed. Double Hung Tilt-ins, Lifetime Warranty,Energy Star tax credit available. Call Now! 1-866272-7533www.usacustomwindow

INSURANCE PERMANENT LIFE INSURANCE. Qualify to age 86. Fast. Easy. Few Questions. No Exam! 1-800-9383439, x24.

LOGGING LAVALLEE LOGGING is looking to harvest and purchase standing timber, primarily Spruce , White Cedar & Chip Wood. Willing to pay New York State stumpage prices on all species. References available. Matt Lavallee, 518-6456351

ADIRONDACK "BY OWNER" 1000+ photo listings of local real estate for sale, vacation rentals & timeshares. Owners: List with us for only $299 per year. Visit on-line or call 518-891-9919 DISCOVER´ DELAWARE’S BEAUTY, low taxes, milder weather! Distinctive, gated community, amazing amenities- equestrian facility, Olympic pool. New Homes mid $40's. Brochures available 1866-629-0770 or EXETER, NH- 55+ New homes from $69,900-$129,000 2br/2ba Along Scenic Exeter River. 7 miles to ocean, 50 minutes to Boston! 603-772-5377 or email EXETER, NH- 55+ New homes from $69,900-$129,000 2br/2ba Along Scenic Exeter River. 7 miles to ocean, 50 minutes to Boston! 603-772-5377 or email FLORIDA LAND 1 Acre & Up From $9,900. Financing From $1,000 Down. $134 Monthly. Call 24/7 FREE Brochure 877-983-6600 LENDER MUST LIQUIDATE! 30 acres- $49,900. Woods full of deer, awesome mountain views, year round road, utilities. EZ terms! Call (888)701-7509 LENDER ORDERED LAND SALE! 8 ACRES-$19,900. Mix of woods & fields, nice views! Less than 3.5 hrs NY City! Call (888)905-8847 SEBASTIAN, FLORIDA Affordable custom factory constructed homes $45,900+, Friendly community, No Real Estate or State Income Taxes, minutes to Atlantic Ocean. 772581-0080, Limited seasonal rentals

TREE SERVICE TREE WORK Professional climber with decades of experience w/anything from difficult removals to tasteful selected pruning. Fully equipped & insured. Michael Emelianoff (518) 2513936

AMERICA’S BEST Buy! America's Best Buy! 20 Acres-Only $99/mo! $0-Down, No Credit Checks, MONEY BACK GUARANTEE, Owner Financing. West Texas, Beautiful Mountain Views! Free Color Brochure, 1-800-755-8953

MORIAH NICE 1 BR APTS $495 First 2 months FREE W/2 yr lease. References Required Must Quailfy. Pets?? 518-232-0293 OLMSTEDVILLE - Nice 1 bedroom apartment, $500/mo. + utilities/heat. Security required. No smoking. 518-251-3619. PORT HENRY 1 Bbdrm in village. Heat included. No smoking/pets. Ref & Sec required. $600/m. 518546-9759. PORT HENRY 2 BR Apartment. Downtown, short walk to groceries, shopping, services. $465 to $490, per month. 802-3633341. PORT-HENRY/WITHERBEE EFFICIENCY 1, 2 or 3 bedroom apartments. Starting @ $395. Heat & Garbage Removal included, newly remodeled. Call 518-569-9781. PUTNAM STATION 2 BR/Newly renovated in quiet country setting. Efficient monitor heat. Has w/d hookup. Incl. satellite TV. No pets/ smoking. $600/mo + util. Sec. required. 518-547-8476 or 914-8793490 QUIET RESIDENTIAL neighborhood in Ticonderoga Village. Brand new 1 bdrm/1 bath. Suitable for a single or couple. Open living room/kitchen w/hardwood & vaulted ceiling. Covered carport. No pets. Heat & electric not included. $625. 518-586-6477. SCHROON LAKE - Main Street, 3bds/1ba, kitchen w/stove and refrig. $850 incl. water, sewer, heat, elec, internet, W/D. References required. 518-796-3989.


TICONDEROGA 1 BR, Upper, Pad Factory by the River. Includes heat, hot water, trash & covered parking. Security, references & 1 year lease required. Available March 1st. 518-338-7213. $525/ mo.

48 SPRING STREET, PORT HENRY, NY 2 BR/1 BA, Large lake view property. Nice neighborhood. Hdwd fls. Off street pk. pl. Village sewer line. No pets/smoking. Utilities included. Security. References (919)-239-3791 $750

TICONDEROGA MT Vista Apts 1 bdrm $513+, 3 bdrm $598+ rent. Appliances/ trash/snow. No smokers. Rental assistance may be avail; must meet eligibility requirements. 518-584-4543 NYS TDD Relay Service 1-800-421-1220 Handicap Accessible Equal Housing Opportunity.

NORTH CREEK Efficiency units for working adults, all util. and cable TV incl, NO security, furnished, laundry room, $125/week 518-251 -4460

TICONDEROGA 1 BR Apartment $590 + electric. Heat included. Security. Nice yard, parking. George 518-585-3222 or Rich 518-6157551

REAL ESTATE ADIRONDACK 2 houses and campground on 36 acres of land. All highly maintained. Asking $399,000. Contact Almost Heaven Realty at 518-494-7777.

CHESTERTOWN - Nice 1 bdrm on ground floor, new carpet & freshly painted. Located next to the post office in town and is convenient and walking distance to everything. The stove, refrig, heat, garbage pickup and plowing are included. Laundry facility on premises. Available immediately. NO PETS. Call 518-494-4551.

Call and place your listing at 1-800-989-4237

TICONDEROGA, NY. 19 Montcalm Street. 1 bedroom upstairs Apartment. Newly renovated. $575/mo. + utilities. 518-307-6627. VILLAGE OF Port Henry 1 BR/ Stove, refrigerator, heat & water included. No smoking. No pets. $525/mo. 518-546-7584.

HOME NORTH HUDSON - HOUSE FOR RENT, 1 Bedroom with Garage. $500/mo. + security. HUD approved. 518-532-9323 or 518-532 -9156.

MOBILE HOME WARRENSBURG - Nice 1 Bdrm Mobile Home, year round, quiet neighborhood, plenty of parking, suitable for single person. No Pets/No Smoking. $550/mo. Sec. & Ref. required. 518-461-2117

VACATION PROPERTY OCEAN CITY, MARYLAND. Best selection of affordable rentals. Full/ partial weeks. Call for FREE brochure. Open daily. Holiday Real Estate. 1-800-638-2102. Online reservations:

AUCTION AUCTION CHEMUNG COUNTY REAL PROPERTY TAX FORECLOSURES - 150+ Properties March 27 @11AM. Holiday Inn, Elmira, NY. 800-243-0061 HAR, Inc. & AAR, Inc. Free brochure:

BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY ESTABLISHED PICKLE Business For Sale - The Adirondack Pickle Lady. For details contact Heidi Plumley at 518-251-5548 or 518636-9644 RIVERSIDE HOTEL and Bowling Center For Sale- Located in the Olympic Region of the Adirondacks, 8- Lane Brunswick center, cosmic bowling and sound system, Qubica auto scoring & AMF SPC synthetic lanes installed 6 years ago, established leagues with 37 year annual tournament, turn key operation with many improvements $300, (800) 982-3747

CAREER TRAINING VETERANS CAREER TRAININGUse post 9/11 GI benefits to become professional tractor trailer driver. National Tractor Trailer Schoo, Liverpool/Buffalo NY branch 800-2439300 Consumer Information

FURNISHED ROOMS Available with micro/fridge, weekly maid service & free HBO. Low weekly y & monthly rates. For info call: Super 8 Motel, Rt. 9 & 74, Wicker St., Ticonderoga

(518) 585-2617 89175

Curtis Lumber Co. in Schroon Lake has Excellent Career Opportunities CDL Driver/Material Handler Looking for an experienced CDL Driver to provide safe, accurate and timely deliveries to branch yards, customer homes and jobsites. Use proper material handling practices to load, secure and unload material for delivery. Also work in the yard assisting customers. Ideal candidate will have staging and strapping experience, as well as building material knowledge.

Curtis Lumber Co. offers great benefits and a fast paced atmosphere. Curtis Lumber Co. 1314 Route 9 Schroon Lake, NY 12870 43301

Now Accepting Applications for 1 Bedroom Apartments RENT BASED ON INCOME

MEDICAL CAREERS BEGIN HERE MEDICAL CAREERS BEGIN HERE Train ONLINE for Allied Health and Medical Management. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified.SCHEV certified. Call 1800-495-8402 VETERANS CAREER TRAININGUse post 9/11 GI benefits to become professional tractor trailer driver. National Tractor Trailer School, Liverpool/Buffalo NY branch 800-2439300 Consumer Information:

HELP WANTED $1,960.00 WEEKLY! Mailing Postcards! Easy! Register Online Today! ZNZ Referral Agents Wanted! $20-$60/ Hour! More Legitimate Opportunities Available! AGRICULTURE/FORESTRY/FISHING - CREW Foreman/Bucket truck Operator to perform safe tree removal, pruning and disposal. Assist in estimating job time lines. Manage quality for production crew. Train other employees and interact with customers in professional manner. 518-3218924 AIRLINES ARE HIRING -Train for hands on Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified -Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 866-296-7093 AIRLINES ARE HIRING -TRAIN FOR hands on Aviation Career. FAA approved program.Financial aid if qualified - Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 1-877-202-0386. DRIVER- DAILY or Weekly Pay. $0.01 increase per mile after 6 months and 12 months. $0.03 Enhanced Quarterly Bonus. Requires 3 months recent OTR experience. 800-414-9569 HELP WANTED Driver- $0.01 increase per mile after 6 months and 12 months $0.03. Quarterly bonus. Requires 3 months recent experience. Choose your hometime. 800-414-9569 HELP WANTED AIRLINES ARE HIRING Train for hands on Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 866-296-7093

HELP WANTED! Make extra money in our free ever popular home mailer program, includes valuable guide book! Start immediately! Genuine! 888-331-0888 HELP WANTED! MAKE $1000 weekly mailing Brochures From Home! Genuine Opportunity! No Experience Required. Start I m m e d i a t e l y ! w w w . m a i l i n HELP WANTED!!! Up to $1000 WEEKLY PAID IN ADVANCE!!! MAILING BROCHURES or TYPING ADS. FREE Supplies! Genuine Opportunity, PT/FT. No Experience! NEED 18-24 energetic people to travel with young successful business group. Paid travel. No experience necessary. $500-$750 weekly. 480-718-9540

NEED MARKET research participants to evaluate local establishments. Apply FREE: or call 800969-8477. NOW HIRING: Companies Desperately Need Employees to Assemble Products at Home. No Selling. $500 weekly potential. Info. 1-985-646-1700 Dept. AM-457

HELP WANTED LOCAL ADIRONDACK TRI-COUNTY NURSING & REHAB CENTER Care to make a difference We're looking for a few Certified Nursing Assistants. Not Certified - No Problem... we do in-house certifications. Applications available online or at our main office. 112 Ski Bowl Road, North Creek, NY. contact


Full Time Secretary Competitive Pay Leroy’s 24 Hour Towing & Repair 3093 Broad St. Port Henry

Call (518)546-7505 23464

Experienced Part-time Housekeeper May Require Light Maintenance Work with a friendly team Call Mark at (518)543-6528 Northern Lake George Resort Silver Bay, NY 89222

Behavioral Health Services North, Inc.

Counter Sales Looking for an experienced sales person in the building material industry to engage in face to face, phone and electronic sales by utilizing exceptional customer service and sales skills in order to meet or exceed sales and margin goals.

Lord Howe Estates Safe & Affordable housing serving the Elderly & Disabled 518-585-6696 • 54 Adirondack Drive, Ticonderoga, NY

A NEW CAREER IS JUST 10 WEEKS AWAY! Adirondack Dental Assisting School Balston Spa, NY 12020 10 Wk Course, Classes 8am-5pm Tuition $3197 - Payment Options Readers Digest called Dental Assisting a "Recession Proof" career in March 2009! Call Karen at 363-0008 Classes begin April of 2013! Call Today For More Info! NYS Licensed! We work with ACCESS VR, NY Workforce Investment Act & DOD Visit for info

Please visit our website to apply online and to view other available positions within Curtis Lumber Co. 23519

ADVOCATE The STOP Domestic Violence program of Behavioral Health Services North has a full time Advocate position available with flexible hours at our Westport, NY office. Duties include: assisting victims of domestic violence by providing supportive counseling, safety planning, occasional transportation and advocacy within Essex County. Some public education and event coordination are provided by the person in this position. Good communication skills are required. Bachelor’s degree preferred. Must be at least 23 years of age to apply. Valid NYS driver’s license for at least three years and reliable transportation a must. Training provided. Background checks will be conducted. Qualified candidates should submit letter of intent, resume and 3 references to: BHSN-HR, 22 U.S. Oval, Suite 218, Plattsburgh, NY 12903. Email: BHSN is an equal opportunity employer.


March 9, 2013 HELP WANTED LOCAL DISTRICT SUPERINTENDENT/ CEO OPENING: Champlain Valley Educational Services, located in Plattsburgh, NY; 14,124 Pupil Base; NYS Certification as School District Administrator or School District Leader; salary up to $166,762. Apply by 3/29/2013; request application from Stephen Shafer, District Superintendent, Franklin-Essex-Hamilton BOCES, (518)483-6420 or EOE/AAE DRIVERS: CDL-B: Great Pay, Hometime! No-Forced Dispatch! New singles Plattsburgh, NY. Passport/Enhanced License req. or 1-888-5674861 ERIC & ERIC CONSTRUCTION Lead Carpenter Positions Available Email or apply online at ERIC & ERIC CONSTRUCTION Looking to hire a Plumbing & Electrical Technician for remodeling and renovations. Experience required, full time w/benefits. Email or apply online at ERIC & ERIC CONSTRUCTION Looking to hire a Plumbing & Electrical Technician for remodeling and renovations. Experience required, full time w/benefits. Also Lead Carpenter Positions available. Apply online at or email 40+ Years in Business. FULL-TIME OFFICE CLERK NEEDED FOR STONE QUARRY *Must be bilingual in Spanish & English *Position involves inventory control, bar coding, basic computer proficiency with knowledge of Microsoft Office Suite Applications, filing and other clerical tasks, possible equipment operation. *General computer and printing troubleshooting skills preferred. *Pay consistent with experience. *Position is seasonal MondayFriday 7:30am-4:00pm starting in March and running through December. Please email resumes to horlema or mail to Champlain Stone, Ltd. Attn: Heidi, P.O. Box 650, Warrensburg, NY 12885 MANUFACTURING - Other - Manufacturing Technician Temporary labor position in an electrical and woodworking environment. Visit: company/careers. No phone calls please. REAL ESTATE CAREER - Glebus Realty is expanding, seeking experienced or will train new agents. Call 518-791-0075.

SWIMMING POOL Maintenance and Repair Looking for seasonal employees with experience opening, closing and servicing pools. Please send a resume or description of experience to Port Henry Pools, 195 Fisk Road, Moriah, N.Y. 12960. Include your name, address and phone number.

MASSAGE THERAPISTS & ESTITICIANS Day Spa on Main Street in North Creek is looking for Massage Therapists & Estiticians. Call 518-251-5712 or PERSONAL CARE ASSISTANT, P/ T, evening & overnight shifts, CNA/LNA helpful but not necessary, $13.65/hour. 518-546-3218. THE TOWN of Schroon is hereby soliciting applications and resumes for the position of Assessment Review Board Member for the Town of Schroon. A qualified individual will serve as a member for 5 years. Letters of inquiry and resumes are to be sent on or before March 29, 2013 to: Michael Marnell, Town Supervisor, P.O. Box 578, Schroon Lake, NY 12870 (518) 532-7737 X 11 TOWN OF HAGUE VACANCY Zoning Board of Appeals and Planning Board RECORDING CLERK Interested applicants may obtain applications at the Hague Community Center. Sent applications in care of Hague Personnel Committee, P.O. Box 509, Hague, NY 12836

ADOPTION ADOPT - Happily married couple wishes to adopt! We promise unconditional love, learning, laughter, wonderful neighborhood, extended family. Expenses paid. (Se habla espanol.) 1800-965-5617 BUNDLE & SAVE on your CABLE, INTERNET PHONE, AND MORE. High Speed Internet starting at less than $20/mo. CALL NOW! 800-291-4159 LOVING COUPLE LOOKING TO ADOPT A BABY We look forward to making our family grow. Information confidential, medical expenses paid. Call Gloria and Joseph. 1-888-2299383 PREGNANT? ANXIOUS? Get FREE, no-pressure, confidential counseling, guidance, financial assistance at our licensed agency; if adoption is your plan, choose from loving, pre-approved families. Call Joy: 866-922-3678. www.ForeverFamili PREGNANT? CONSIDERING ADOPTION? Talk with caring adoption expert. Choose from families Nationwide. LIVING EXPENSES PAID. Call 24/7 Abby's One True Gift Adoptions 866-4136296 Florida Agency #100021542 Void in Illinois/New Mexico

ADOPTIONS ADOPT - Happily married couple wishes to adopt! We promise unconditional love, learning, laughter, wonderful neighborhood, extended family. Expenses paid. (Se habla español.) 1-800-965-5617 ADOPT- OUR adopted son dreams of being a big brother! Loving family seeking baby; promises lifetime of happiness, security. Expenses paid. Angie/Mike: or call: 855-524-2542 ADOPT: CASTING for 'film' of our lives! Needed: baby to complete family. Loving, married, educated couple wishing to adopt the star. Natalie/David 1-855-759-2229. ADOPTION ADOPT: Casting for 'film' of our lives! Needed: baby to complete family. Loving, married, educated couple, wishing to adopt the star. Natalie/David 1-855-7592229. ADOPTION ADOPT- Our adopted son dreams of being a big brother! Loving family seeking baby; promises lifetime of security. Expenses paid. Angie/Mike: or call 855-524-2542 ADOPTION PREGNANT? Anxious? Get FREE, no-pressure, confidential, counseling, guidance, financial assistance at our licensed agency; if adoption is your plan, choose from loving, pre-approved families. Call Joy: 866-922-3678. www.ForeverFamiliesThroughAdo

PREGNANT? CONSIDERING ADOPTION? You choose from families nationwide. LIVING EXPENSES PAID. Abby's One True Gift Adoptions. 866-413-6292, 24/7 Void/Illinois/New Mexico

ANNOUNCEMENTS CANADA DRUG CENTER is your choice for safe and affordable medications. Our licensed Canadian mail order pharmacy will provide you with savings of up to 90 percent on all your medication needs. Call today 1-800-413-1940 for $10.00 off your first prescription and free shipping. DISH NETWORK STARTING AT $19.99/month (for 12 mos.) & High Speed internet starting at $14.95/month (where available). SAVE! Ask About SAME DAY Installation! CALL 1-888-823-8160 EDENPURE(R) PORTABLE INFRARED HEATERS. Join the 3 million beating the cold and winter heating bills. SAVE $229 on our EdenPURE(R) Model 750. CALL NOW while supplies last! 1-888816-6436 HIGHSPEED INTERNET EVERYWHERE BY SATELLITE! Speeds up to 12mbps! (200x faster than dial-up.) Starting at $49.95/mo. CALL NOW & GO FAST! 1-888-927-0861 WANT TO MAKE BIG MONEY? Millionaire shares ALL his top-secret moneymaking and success secrets! For a FREE CD and more information, please call 1-718-889 -1479 CHECK us out at

ACAP COMMUNITY ACTION PROGRAMS, INC. Adirondack Community Action Programs, Inc. is looking for individuals who are willing to invest in our children’s future. Applications are being accepted for the following positions: The Head Start Program




Food Service Worker: For the Saranac Lake site. Applicants must be 18 years of age, possess a GED or a High School Diploma. Previous experience in the food industry and with pre-school children, desirable. This is a full-time position with benefits. One-on-One Aide: For the Saranac Lake site. Applicants must be 18 years of age and possess a GED or a High School Diploma. You will be required to assist a child(ren) during the Head Start day when the child(ren) is in session. This is a part-time, temporary position without benefits. Interested applicants should contact One Work Source (OWS) in Elizabethtown, New York at 1-800-675-2668. Final response date is March 8, 2013. If you are contacted for an interview, please bring with you or forward a completed application and three written references. AA/EOE United Way of Clinton & Essex Counties

ACAP is an Equal Opportunity Employer SERVING ESSEX COUNTY SINCE 1965

ANTIQUES/ COLLECTIBLES ANTIQUE SHOW AND COLLECTIBLES, Sunday, March 17, 2013, 9:30am - 3:00pm. Clute Park Community Center, Rt. 414, Watkins Glen, NY. Supporting Watkins-Montour Rotary Club's Community Service Projects. Refreshments available.

APPLIANCES MULTI-PURPOSE WATER Softener System Removes hardness, iron, and manganese, then automatically disinfects itself. Water Right ASC2 Sanitizer Series. Bought for $2700, Selling for $275 518-222-9802

ELECTRONICS *LOWER THAT CABLE BILL! Get Satellite TV today! FREE System, installation and HD/DVR upgrade. Programming starting at $19.99. Call NOW 1-800-935-8195 DIRECT TO Home Satellite TV $19.99/mo. Free Installation FREE HD/DVR Upgrade Credit/Debit Card Req. Call 1-800-795-3579 DIRECTV LOWEST Price! FREE: HBO® Starz® SHOWTIME® CINEMAX ® 3mo + HD/DVR to 4 Rooms! $29.99/mo+ - 12 mos. 24/mo.contract, Ends 3/20/13 888 -2484052 DIRECTV, INTERNET, Phone $69.99/mo+ 12 mos. 24/ mo.contract FREE : HBO® Starz® SHOWTIME® CINEMAX ® 3mo + FREE HD/DVR Features 4 Rooms! Ends 3/20/13, 888-248-4048

FARM PRODUCTS EPUIPMENT REPAIR & Services All Makes & Models Reasonable Rates Your Place or Ours Call Lou @ 518-873-2235

FINANCIAL SERVICES $$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT CASH NOW!!! Injury Lawsuit Dragging? $500-$500,000++ within 48 /hrs? 1-800-568-8321 DIVORCE $450* NO FAULT or Regular Divorce. Covers children, property, etc. Only One Signature Required! *Excludes govt. fees. 1-800-522-6000 Ext. 100. Baylor &Associates, Inc. Est. 1977 DO YOU RECEIVE regular monthly payments from an annuity or insurance settlement and NEED CASH NOW? Call J.G. Wentworth today at 1-800-741-0159.


1 PIECE Delta Tub Shower - New 1 Piece Delta Tub Shower R/H in crate, Model #226032AP00, 74 1/ 2"H x 60"W x 32"D. Paid $419, will sell for $300 Firm. Call 518-2513624. BEAUTIFUL EUROPEAN Village Scene Canvas, 35" x 35", brand new. Call 518-359-3447. BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY Riverside Hotel and Bowling Center For Sale- Located in the Olympic Region of the Adirondacks, 8-Lane Brunswick center. cosmic bowling and sound system, Qubica auto scoring & AMF SPC synthetic lanes installed 6 years ago, established leagues with 37 year annual tournament, turnkey operation with many improvements $300, (800) 982-3747

DEPENDABLE YEAR-ROUND firewood sales. Seasoned or green. Warren and Essex County HEAP Vendor. Other services available. Call Today! (518) 494-4077 Rocky Ridge Boat Storage, LLC.


FIREWOOD FOR SALE - 1 year+ mixed hardwood, stored under cover. $110 Face Cord Chestertown area, extra elsewhere. 518494-2321.

KURBY CENTRIA Vacuum Cleaner with shampoo kit. 518-623-5444. $800

FOR SALE SAWMILLS FROM only $3997.00MAKE & SAVE MONEY with your own bandmill- Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. FREE Info/DVD: 1800-578-1363 EXT.300N CLARINET, VIOLIN, FLUTE, TRUMPET, Amplifier, Fender Guitar $75 each. Upright Bass, Cello, Saxophone, French Horn, Drums $189 each. Others 4-sale 1-516377-7907 1 PIECE Delta Tub Shower - New 1 Piece Delta Tub Shower R/H in crate, Model #226032AP00, 74 1/ 2"H x 60"W x 32"D. Paid $419, will sell for $300 Firm. Call 518-2513624.

DEWALT ROTARY Laser DW077 $1,200 new, asking $700. 518-585 -2779.

MOTORIZED TRAVEL Chair new batteries, excellent condition. 518222-1338. $1,200 SKIS (2 pair) Cross Country, Rosignol, Alpino men's boots & bindings, Size 45, $125. Back Country, bindings fit regular hiking boots, $75. Charlie 518-623-2197. SUN TEC Skylite new 2'x 4' to fit 24" rafter space. New costs $408 + tax, sell $250 OBO. 518-668-3367. WONDERFUL WATER Trampoline, called Aquajump or RAVE, 15' across top, perfect condition. $1000 OBO. 518-547-8469.

FURNITURE BUNK BEDS black metal w/2 bunk bed mattresses $270. Bunk bed only $170 OBO. 518-668-3367

Yo u c a n ’ t e s c a p e t h e b u y s i n t h e C l a s s i f i e d s ! 1 - 8 0 0 - 9 8 9 - 4 2 3 7 .

HELP WANTED Residential Care Assistant - Part time The Resident Care Assistant participates as a key member of the health care team implementing care delivery systems in a manner that maintain a nurturing environment that supports the health and independence of the residents. The Residential Care Assistant uses primary care assignments to provide resident—centered care to support the resident’s activities of daily living. Residential Care Assistants use their care-giving skills to ensure the physical and cognitive wellbeing of residents, as well as their emotional and social wellbeing. In addition, they provide support and information to families/others where appropriate. This position will cover 3 – 8 hours shifts per week, primarily be 2nd shift, but may be a combination of shifts. Servers - Part time EastView provides residents with a fine dining experience and full table service in a dynamic retirement community. With a manageable schedule and superb kitchen facilities, we offer a work environment that is hard to find in the hospitality industry. This part-time position is 16-24 hours a week primarily during the evenings and applicants must be willing to work every other weekend. Cook - Part time At EastView, residents are provided with a fine dining experience. With a manageable schedule and superb kitchen facilities, we offer a work environment that is hard to find in the hospitality industry. Our cook will have experience producing high quality soups, sauces and entrees from scratch, demonstrated experience in all cooking aspects of cooking from grilling to sautéing, and strong attention to food consistency, quality, and delivery. This position requires some weekend and holiday availability and will be scheduled for 40 hours every two weeks. For more information about EastView at Middlebury, go to:



Must have a Class C license and a clean driver’s license. Excellent Pay Leroy’s 24 Hour Towing & Repair Call (518) 546-7505

Times of Ti - 23


Interested candidates please email: or send cover letter and resume to: EastView at Middlebury 100 Eastview Terrace, Middlebury, VT 05753 EOE 76959

24 - Times of Ti

LEGALS Times of Ti Legal Deadline Monday @ 3:00pm Please Send Legals By EMAIL To:

NOTICE OF FORMATION OF HAROLD BEAN & COMPANY, LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on 01/31/13. Office location: Essex County. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to the LLC, 1432 US Rt. 9, Schroon Lake, NY 12870. Purpose: Any lawful activity. TT-2/16-3/23/13-6TC40766 ----------------------------FIRST UNITED M E T H O D I S T CHURCH is requesting bids on four projects. First, re-shingle and insulate fellowship hall and office wings of the church. Second is the removal and replacement of the concrete walks at the entrance the church. Third is the replacement of windows at the parsonage on Amherst Street. And fourth is the remodeling of the upstairs bathroom at the parsonage. Bid Documents are available at the church office at 1045 Wicker Street, Ticonderoga or from the architect, Vilardo Architecture, 111 Montcalm Street, Ticonderoga. Separate bids for the four projects will be accepted until Friday 2 PM, April 5, 2013 at the church office. TT-3/2-3/30/13-5TC40811 ----------------------------ANNUAL DRINKING WATER QUALITY REPORT FOR 2012 Moriah Water District #1 and #2 38 Park Place, Suite 1 Port Henry, New York 12974 (Public Water Supply ID#1500287) Introduction To comply with State and Federal regulations, we will be annually issuing a report describing the quality of your drinking water. The purpose of this report is to raise your understanding of drinking water and awareness of the need to protect our drinking water sources. This report provides an overview of last year s water quality. Included are details about where your water comes from, what it contains, and how it compares to State standards. If you have any questions about this report or concerning your drinking water, please contact Mr. Dwayne Maye, Water Superintendent, at (518) 942-3340. If you want to learn more, please attend any of our regularly scheduled town board meetings. The meetings are held the second Tuesday of every month at 6:00 p.m. in the Town Hall. Where does our water come from? In general, the sources of drinking water (both tap water and bottled water) include rivers, lakes, streams, ponds, reservoirs, springs, and wells. As water travels over the surface of the land or through the ground, it dissolves naturally occurring minerals and can pick up substances resulting from the presence of animals or from human activities. Contaminants that may be present in source water include microbial contaminants; inorganic contaminants; pesticides and herbicides; organic chemical contaminants; and radioactive contaminants. In order to ensure that tap water is safe to drink, the State and the EPA prescribe regulations, which limit the amount of certain

March 9, 2013 contaminants in water provided by public water systems. The State Health Department s and the FDA s regulations establish limits for contaminants in bottled water which must provide the same protection for public health. The source of water for the Moriah WD is Bartlett Pond. Raw water receives filtration treatment at the Bartlett Pond filtration plant. The Bartlett Pond water filtration plant is located to the south of Bartlett Pond approximately onequarter mile west of the pond spillway. The filtered water receives hypochlorination disinfection treatment prior to entering two interconnected storage tanks at the plant. Water flows by gravity from storage at the plant to the Mineville area (Water District #1).. Water is pumped from storage at the filter plant to a concrete storage reservoir at Barton Hill for the Whiterbee area (Water District #2). Water flows by gravity from the Barton Hill storage tank to Water District #2. Facts and Figures Our water system serves approximately 3,100 individuals through 1,030 service connections. The total volume of water produced in 2012 was 163 million gallons. On average, 445,000 gallons of water is treated and distributed to users of the water system each day. In 2012, the average annual charge for town water service was approximately $270.00 per user. Are there contaminants in our drinking water? As the State regulations require, we routinely test your drinking water for numerous contaminants. These contaminants include total coliform, inorganic contaminants, nitrate, nitrite, gross alpha, lead and copper, volatile organic contaminants, and synthetic organic compounds. The table presented below depicts which compounds were detected in your drinking water. The State allows us to test for some contaminants less than once per year because the concentrations of these contaminants do not change frequently. Some of our data, though representative, are more than one year old. It should be noted that all drinking water, including bottled drinking water, may be reasonably expected to contain at least small amounts of some contaminants. The presence of contaminants does not necessarily indicate that water poses a health risk. More information about contaminants and potential health effects can be obtained by calling the EPA s Safe Drinking Water Hotline (800426-4791) or the New York State Health Department at (518) 891-1800. Table of Detected Contaminants Contaminant Violation Yes/No Date of Sample Level Detected Unit Measure-ment MCLG Regulatory Limit Likely Source of Contamination Microbiological Contaminants Turbidity5 No 2012 Calendar Year >95% of filtered water samples below 0.3 NTU NTU n/a 95% of samples must be< 0.3 NTU (TT), no one sample may be >1 NTU (TT) Soil runoff Total Coliform No Three samples per month All samples negative in 2012 N/A

0 Any positive monitoring sample (MCL)1 Naturally present in the environment. I n o r g a n i c Contaminants Copper No 8/11 0.302 mg/L 1.3 1.3 (AL) Corrosion of household plumbing systems. Lead No 8/11 5.02 ug/L 0 15 (AL) Corrosion of household plumbing systems. Sodium3 No 1/10 19.8 mg/L n/a n/a Naturally occurring; road salt. Barium No 2/12 0.0038 mg/L 2 2 (MCL) Erosion of deposits. Sulfate No 1/10 5.0 mg/L n/a 250 (MCL) Erosion of deposits.



Nitrate No 2/12 ND mg/L n/a 10 (MCL) Runoff from fertilizer use; leaching from septic tanks, sewage, erosion of natural deposits. Chloride No 1/10 15.0 mg/L n/a 250 Naturally road salt.


Manganese No 1/10 0.01 mg/L n/a 3 (MCL) Naturally occurring. O r g a n i c Contaminants Hexachloro-cyclopentadiene6 No 7/11 0.01 ug/l n/a 5.0 (MCL) Discharge from chemical factories. Disinfection Byproducts Total Trihalomethanes (TTHMs) No 1 sample per quarter during 2012 75.24 48.7 89.27 ug/L 0 80 Byproduct of drinking water chlorination Total Haloacetic Acids (HAA5s) No 1 sample per quarter during 2012 52.04 42.9 63.87 ug/L 0 60 Byproduct of drinking water chlorination R a d i o a c t i v e Contaminants Radium 228 No 3/08 <1.0 pCi/L 0 5 (MCL) Erosion of natural deposits Radium 228 No 5/08 <1.0 pCi/L 0 5 (MCL) Erosion of deposits.


Notes: 1 A violation occurs when a total coliform sample and/or an E.

Coli sample are positive and a repeat total coliform sample and/or an E. Coli sample is positive. 2 - During 2011, 10 samples were collected and analyzed for lead and copper. The 90th percentile is equal to or greater than 90% of the lead or copper values detected at your water system. In this case, 10 samples were collected at your water system and the 90th percentile value was the second highest value for both lead and copper. The action level for lead was exceeded at one of the sites tested. The action level for copper was not exceeded at any of the sites tested. The range of lead levels measured was ND 21.0 ug/L. The range of copper levels measured was ND 0.59 mg/L. 3 Water containing more than 20 mg/L of sodium should not be used for drinking by people on very restricted sodium diets. Water containing more than 270 mg/L of sodium should not be used for drinking by people on moderately restricted sodium diets. 4 The level represents the running annual average of all samples collected during 2012. In this case, a total of 4 samples were collected during 2012. 5 - Turbidity is a measure of the clarity of the water. We test it because it is a good indicator of the effectiveness of our filtration system. State regulations require that turbidity must always be below 1.0 NTU. The regulations also require that 95% of the turbidity samples collected have measurements below 0.3 NTU. Our single highest filtered water turbidity measurement for the year occurred at 8:00am on March 3, 2012 (1.811 NTU). The turbidity of the filtered water entering the distribution system from our storage tanks at the filter plant never exceeded 0.3 NTU during 2012. 6 - Principal Organic Contaminant classification as defined in 10 NYCRR Part 5. 7 These levels represent the range of disinfection by-product samples collected throughout the year Definitions: M a x i m u m Contaminant Level (MCL): The highest level of a contaminant that is allowed in drinking water. MCLs are set as close to the MCLGs as feasible. M a x i m u m Contaminant Level Goal (MCLG): The level of a contaminant in drinking water below which there is no known or expected risk to health. MCLGs allow for a margin of safety. Action Level (AL): The concentration of a contaminant which, if exceeded, triggers treatment or other requirements which a water system must follow. Non-Detects (ND): Laboratory analysis indicates that the constituent is not present. Milligrams per liter (mg/l): Corresponds to one part of liquid in one million parts of liquid (parts per million ppm). Micrograms per liter (ug/l): Corresponds to one part of liquid in one billion parts of liquid (parts per billion ppb). Picocuries per liter (pCi/L): A measure of the radioactivity in water. What does this information mean? As you can see by the table, the system had no violations. We have learned through our testing that some contaminants have been detected; however, these contaminants were detected below the level allowed by the State. Is our water system meeting other rules that govern operations? During 2012, our system was in general compliance with applicable State

drinking water operating, monitoring and reporting requirements. SOURCE WATER ASSESSMENT SUMMARY The NYS Dept. of Health completed a source water assessment for this system based on available information. Based on the analysis of available information, this drinking water source does not have an elevated susceptibility to contamination. There are no regulated facilities within this watershed and the corresponding land cover does not pose any substantial risks to the source water quality. The health department will use this information to direct future source water protection activities. These may include water quality monitoring, resource management, planning, and education programs. A copy of the assessment, including a map of the assessment area, can be obtained by contacting us as noted below. Do I Need to Take S p e c i a l Precautions? Some people may be more vulnerable to disease causing microorganisms or pathogens in drinking water than the general population. Immuno-compromised persons such as persons with cancer undergoing chemotherapy, persons who have undergone organ transplants, people with HIV/AIDS or other immune system disorders, some elderly, and infants can be particularly at risk from infections. These people should seek advice from their health care provider about their drinking water. EPA/CDC guidelines on appropriate means to lessen the risk of infection by Cryptosporidium, Giardia and other microbial pathogens are available from the Safe Drinking Water Hotline (800-4264791). If present, elevated levels of lead can cause serious health problems, especially for pregnant women and young children. Lead in drinking water is primarily from materials and components associated with service lines and home plumbing. The Moriah Water District is responsible for providing high quality drinking water, but cannot control the variety of materials used in plumbing components. When your water has been sitting for several hours, you can minimize the potential for lead exposure by flushing your tap for 30 seconds to 2 minutes before using water for drinking or cooking. If you are concerned about lead in your water, you may wish to have your water tested. Information on lead in drinking water, testing methods, and steps you can take to minimize exposure is available from the Safe Drinking Water Hotline or at fewater/lead. Why Save Water and How to Avoid Wasting It? Although our system has an adequate amount of water to meet present and future demands, there are a number of reasons why it is important to conserve water: * Saving water saves energy and some of the costs associated with both of these necessities of life; * Saving water reduces the cost of energy required to pump water and the need to construct costly new wells, pumping systems and water towers; and * Saving water lessens the strain on the water system during a dry spell or drought, helping to avoid severe water use restrictions so that essential fire fighting needs are met. You can play a role in conserving water by becoming conscious of the amount of water

your household is using, and by looking for ways to use less whenever you can. It is not hard to conserve water. Conservation tips include: * Automatic dishwashers use 15 gallons for every cycle, regardless of how many dishes are loaded. So get a run for your money and load it to capacity. * Turn off the tap when brushing your teeth. Check every faucet in your home for leaks. Just a slow drip can waste 15 to 20 gallons a day. Fix it up and you can save almost 6,000 gallons per year. * Check your toilets for leaks by putting a few drops of food coloring in the tank, watch for a few minutes to see if the color shows up in the bowl. It is not uncommon to lose up to 100 gallons a day from one of these otherwise invisible toilet leaks. Fix it and you save more than 30,000 gallons a year. * Use your water meter to detect hidden leaks. Simply turn off all taps and water using appliances, then check the meter after 15 minutes. If it moved, you have a leak. Closing Thank you for allowing us to continue to provide your family with quality drinking water this year. In order to maintain a safe and dependable water supply we sometimes need to make improvements that will benefit all of our customers. The costs of these improvements may be reflected in the rate structure. Rate adjustments may be necessary in order to address these improvements. We ask that all our customers help us protect our water sources, which are the heart of our community. Please call our office if you have questions. TT-3/9/13-1TC-40814 ----------------------------NOTICE OF T E M P O R A R Y CLOSING of Highways Town of Crown Point Notice is hereby given, pursuant to Article 41, Section 1660 paragraph 1 of the New York State Vehicle and Traffic Law, that any vehicle with a gross weight of (7) tons shall be temporarily excluded in the Town of Crown Point. Such exclusions shall take effect until the removal of the signs. This limitation of load is necessary to prevent damage to pavement during the spring frost breakup season. Dated: February 27, 2013 Eugene Ingleston H i g h w a y Superintendent TT-3/9-3/16/13-6TC40826 ----------------------------PHELPS O TOOLE MANAGEMENT LLC, a domestic LLC, Arts. of Org. filed with the SSNY on 1/30/13. Office location: Essex County. SSNY is designated as agent upon whom process against the LLC may be served. SSNY shall mail process to: The LLC, 7505 Thomas Dr., #222, Panama City Beach, FL 32408. General Purposes. TT-3/9-4/13/13-6TC40824 ----------------------------REQUEST FOR PROPOSAL NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN; that the Undersigned, on behalf of the Essex County Board of Supervisors, will accept sealed proposals until March 15, 2013 at 2:00 P.M. for services of an Event Manager. Specifications are available by contacting the Office of the Purchasing Agent, Linda M. Wolf, Government Center, 7551 Court St., Elizabethtown, New York 12932 or by calling 518-873-3332. Specifications are also available on the website at:

Sealed proposals will be received at the Office of the Purchasing Agent, Government Center, 7551 Court St., Elizabethtown, New York 12932 until March 15, 2013 at 2:00 P.M. All proposals submitted in response to this notice shall be marked SEALED PROPOSAL Event Manager clearly on the outside of the envelope. In addition to the proposal, the proposer shall submit executed non-collusion bid certificates signed by the proposer or one of its officers as required by the General Municipal Law Sec. 103d. The proposer shall also submit an executed certificate of compliance with the Iran Divestment Act signed by the proposer or one of its officers as required by the General Municipal Law Sec. 103g. The successful proposer will be notified promptly by letter and must be prepared to enter into a contract to furnish the materials or services. Essex County reserves the right to reject any and all proposals not considered to be in the best interest of Essex County, and to waive any technical or formal defect in the proposals which is considered by Essex County to be merely irregular, immaterial, or unsubstantial. PLEASE TAKE FURTHER NOTICE that Essex County affirmatively states that in regard to any contract entered into pursuant to this notice, without regard to race, color, sex, religion, age, national origin, disability, sexual preference or Vietnam Era veteran status, disadvantaged and minority or women-owned business enterprises will be afforded equal opportunity to submit bids in response hereto. Dated: February 27, 2013 Linda M. Wolf, CPA Purchasing Agent Essex County Government Center Elizabethtown, New York 12932 (518) 8733332 TT-3/9/13-1TC-40825 ----------------------------NOTICE OF TEMPORARY CLOSING OF ROADS Pursuant to Article 40, Section 1650 of New York State Vehicle & Traffic Law. The Essex County Department of Public Works - Highway Division advises that there will be a temporary closing of certain Town and County Roads, on or about March 15, 2013, to any vehicle, with a gross weight of more than Twelve Thousand pounds (12,000 lbs. or 6 tons), as in past years. Erection of proper signs will identify the specific roads. The exclusion shall remain in effect until the removal of the signs as directed by the C o u n t y Superintendent of Public Works. Permit applications for those performing essential local pick up or delivery services are available at County or Town Highway Superintendent Offices. All heavy duty Contractors, well drillers, haulers of concrete, sand logs, lumber, gravel, crushed stone, blocks, fuel oil, gasoline, and similar items should take notice and arrange their work schedules accordingly. Cooperation during spring thawing will protect the public investment in our roads. Anthony J. LaVigne Essex County Superintendent of Public Works TT-3/9-3/16/13-2TC40827 ----------------------------SUPREME COURT COUNTY OF ESSEX COMMUNITY WEST BANK, N.A., Plaintiff against KATHLEEN RAY, et al

Defendant(s). Pursuant to a Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale entered herein and dated October 29, 2012, I, the undersigned Referee will sell at public auction at the Essex Courthouse in Elizabethtown, NY on the 9th day of April, 2013 at 10:00 AM premises situate, lying and being in the Town of Ticonderoga, County of Essex and State of New York, as Subdivision Lots 28, 29, 30 and 31 of Lot 26 Paradox Tract, as surveyed and map by Edward Lee for Eagle Lake Improvement Company in January 1909, being also known as Tax Map Parcel 138.13-4-4.1 of the Town of Ticonderoga commonly known as "Flint Camp". Said premises known as 1984 NY STATE ROUTE 74, TICONDEROGA, NY Approximate amount of lien $ 155,060.00 plus interest & costs. Premises will be sold subject to provisions of filed judgment and terms of sale. Index Number 0776/11. JOHN C. MCDONALD, ESQ., Referee. Zeichner Ellman & Krause Attorney(s) for Plaintiff 575 Lexington Ave., New York, NY 10022 TT-3/9-3/30/13-4TC40829 ----------------------------NOTICE TO BIDDERS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that the Undersigned, on behalf of the Essex County Board of Supervisors, will accept sealed bids until March 14, 2013 at 2:00 P.M. for the following: ONE (1) 2013 OR NEWER & UNUSED SINGLE AXLE 4X4 TRUCK WITH PLOW EQUIPMENT, DUMP BODY & SANDER Specifications are available by contacting the Office of the Purchasing Agent, Linda M. Wolf, Essex County Government Center, 7551 Court Street, Elizabethtown, New York 12932, by calling 518-873-3332 or on the County s W e b s i t e : Sealed bids will be received at the Office of the Purchasing Agent, Essex County Government Center, 7551 Court Street, Elizabethtown, New York 12932 until March 14, 2013 at 2:00 P.M. at which time bids will be publicly opened and read aloud. All bids submitted in response to this notice shall be marked SEALED BID SINGLE AXLE 4X4 PLOW TRUCK clearly on the outside of the envelope. All bids shall be submitted on the bid sheets included in the package, and no other forms shall be accepted. In addition to bid sheets, the bidder shall submit executed non-collusion bid certificates signed by the bidder or one of its officers as required by the General Municipal Law Sec. 103d. The bidder shall also submit an executed certificate of compliance with the Iran Divestment Act signed by the bidder or one of its officers as required by the General Municipal Law Sec. 103g. Essex County reserves the right to reject any and all bids not considered to be in the best interest of Essex County, and to waive any technical or formal defect in the bids which is considered by Essex County to be merely irregular, immaterial, or unsubstantial. PLEASE TAKE FURTHER NOTICE that Essex County affirmatively states that in regard to any contract entered into pursuant to this notice, without regard to race, color, sex, religion, age, national origin, disability, sexual preference or Vietnam Era veteran status, disadvantaged and minority or

March 9, 2013

TIME WARNER CABLE’S AGREEMENTS WITH PROGRAMMERS AND BROADCASTERS to carry their services and stations routinely expire from time to time. We are usually able to obtain

renewals or extensions of such agreements, but in order to comply with applicable regulations, we must inform you when an agreement is about to expire. The following agreements are due to expire soon, and we may be required to cease carriage of one or more of these services/stations in the near future. W F N Y - C A , Gloversville, NY, WRNN, Kingston, NY (other than Kinderhook), Encore, Encore Action, Encore HD, Encore Drama, Encore Love, Encore Mystery, Encore WAM, Encore Westerns, Starz!, Starz Cinema, Starz

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services that we offer in order to better serve our customers. The following changes are scheduled to take place: a Free Preview of HBO is available 3/29/13 – 4/1/13 to Digital Subscribers and may contain PG, PG13, TV-14, TVMA, and R rated programs. To block this Preview, and for parental control information, visit or call 1-800TWCABLE. Some restrictions apply. ShopNBC to move to these new channel positions in these cable systems as of April 30, 2013: Albany, A m s t e r d a m , Gloversville, C o b l e s k i l l , Middleburgh, Glens

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WANTED TO BUY BUYING EVERYTHING! FURS, Coins, Gold, Antiques, Watches, Silver, Art, Diamonds."The Jewelers Jeweler Jack" 1-917-696-2024 By Appointment. Lic-Bonded. BUYING/SELLING: GOLD, gold coins, sterling silver, silver coins, silver plate, diamonds, fine watches (Rolex, Cartier, Patek), paintings, furs, estates. Call for appointment 917-696-2024 JAY CASH PAID- up to $28/Box for unexpired, sealed DIABETIC TEST STRIPS. 1-DAY PAYMENT. 1-800371-1136 WANTED ALL MOTORCYCLES, before 1980, Running or not. $Top CASH$ PAID! 1-315-5698094 WANTS TO purchase minerals and other oil & gas interests. Send details P.O. Box 13557, Denver, Co 80201 WANTS TO purchase minerals and other oil and gas interests. Send details to P.O. Box 13557 Denver, Co. 80201

FARM LIVESTOCK BANTAM ROOSTERS, mix breeds, free to good home(s). Hatched 2012. Call 518-668-9881, leave message.

Falls, Hague, Putnam, Hoosick, Saratoga Springs, Schenectady, Troy, Battenkill, Clifton Park – channel 3; Canajoharie- channel 7; Great Barrington, Lee, Lenox, Sheffield, Stockbridge – channel 11; Port Henry, Ticonderoga, Rensselaer – channel 16; Queensbury – channel 45; Schroon – channel 20. The new services listed above cannot be accessed on CableCarde q u i p p e d Unidirectional Digital Cable Products purchased at retail without additional, twoway capable equipment. Finally, we are currently involved in discus-

sions regarding the services and/or stations listed below. While we cannot guarantee that we will reach agreement with the relevant programmers and/or broadcasters, we are listing these services/stations here in the event that those discussions lead to the dropping or addition of the following services/stations: GOL TV. We will be providing you these notifications whenever there is a change in channel or programming service. You can also check our division website at if you would like more updated information.

TT-3/9/13-1TC-40830 -----------------------------

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COMMERCIAL PROPERTY DOWNTOWN TICONDEROGA Commercial Rental, approx. 1,000 ft., customer parking, heat & air included. $600/mo. 352-597-5221 PORT HENRY Duplex apartment building, completely renovated, excellent rental history, some owner finanancing available. $69,000. 518-546-8247.

LAND LAND, LENDER MUST LIQUIDATE! 30 acres- $49,900. Woods full of deer, awesome mountain views, year round road, utilities, EZ terms! Call (888) 701-7509 BASS LAKE AND TUG HILL LAKE FOR SALE. Lake properties, prime NY Waterfront. 1-888-683-2626 DELMAR LENDER ORDERED LAND SALE! 8 ACRES-$19,900. Mix of woods & fields, nice views! Less than 3.5 hrs. NY City! Call (888) 905-8847

WEIGHT LIMITS ON NORTH HUDSON ROADS The Superintendent of Highways, Kevin Duntley, has issued a limit of six (6) tons on all town roads starting immediately. Kevin Duntley, H i g h w a y Superintendent Town of North Hudson TT-3/9/13-1TC-40839 ----------------------------NOTICE OF TEMPORARY CLOSING OF HIGHWAYS IN THE TOWN OF PUTNAM Notice is hereby given, pursuant to Article 41, Section 1660 paragraph 1 of

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LENDER MUST LIQUIDATE! 30 acres - $49,900. Woods full of deer, awesome mountain views, yr round road, utils. EZ terms! Call 1888-775-8114 LENDER ORDERED LAND SALE! 8 ACRES - $19,900. Mix of woods & fields, niceviews! Less than 3.5 hrs NY City! Call 1-888-701-1864 OUR BEST LAND DEALS EVER! Financing starting@ $200/mo. 5 AC Wooded Cabin: $29,900, 3 AC So Tier hunting: $15,900, 3 AC Home site: $12,900. Call now 1800-229-7843 or visit: www.Christ WE FINANCE LAND! TOWN OF Lake George 1/2 acre building lot. Village sewer, upscale neighborhood, build-out basement, mountain views. $47,000. Will hold mortgage for qualified buyer, 20% down. 518-793-3356 or 518-321-3347.

• 172 Point Inspection by Factory Trained Technicians • 12 Mos./12,000 Miles Bumper-To-Bumper • 7 Years/100,000 Miles Comprehensive Warranty Coverage


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‘10 Ford F-150 Super Cab XLT 4x4 Stk# pv-4303, Trailer Tow Pkg., White, 41,000 mi.

$ 23,670* or 221.12 mo for 72 mos @ 4.9



‘10 Ford Explorer XLT

#Z-8098, 3rd seat, Trailer Tow Pkg., Loaded, Silver, 24,000 mi.


$ 21,770* or 317.47 mo for 72 mos @ 4.9


‘10 Ford Fusion Hybrid

‘12 Ford Focus SE

Stk#pv-4306, Loaded, Silver, 31,000 mi.

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WORK ON JET ENGINES - Train for hands on Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Job placement assistance. Call AIM (866) 854-6156.


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‘09 Mercury Milan

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‘10 Ford Escape XLT

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Route 22, Comstock, NY


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the New York State Vehicle and Traffic Law, that any vehicle with a gross weight of (6) tons shall be temporarily excluded in the Town of Putnam. Such exclusions shall take effect upon the erection of signs and remain in effect until the removal of the signs. This limitation of load is necessary to prevent damage to pavement during the spring frost breadup season. By recommendation of H i g h w a y Superintendent Gary Treadway and order of the Putnam Town Board. TT-3/9/13-1TC-40838 -----------------------------



MEET SINGLES NOW! No paid operators, just people like you. Browse greetings, exchange messages, connect live. FREE trial. Call 1-877-737-9447

Comedy, Starz Comedy HD, Starz Edge, Starz Edge HD, Starz HD, Starz in Black, Starz Kids & Family, Starz Kids & Family HD, Sprout VOD, NECN, NHL Network, NHL Center Ice, Music Choice (Channels 601-646), Music Choice VOD, GOL TV, Comcast SportsNet New England, E!, Lifetime SD/HD, Lifetime Movie Network, Lifetime Real Women, WE, IFC, Smithsonian HD/VOD, and Style. Please note some channels listed may not be available in your service area. In addition, from time to time we make certain changes in the


ness enterprises will be afforded equal opportunity to submit bids in response hereto. Dated: March 1, 2013 Linda M. Wolf, CPA Purchasing Agent Essex County Government Center 7551 Court Street Elizabethtown, New York 12932 (518) 873-3332 TT-3/9/13-1TC-40828 -----------------------------

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26 - Times of Ti

March 9, 2013







CARS 2005 FORD TAURUS .......................... $2,995 2005 CHEVY IMPALA ........................ $2,995 2004 CHEVY MALIBU ........................ $4,495 2004 VOLKSWAGEN GOLF ............... $2,995 2003 MERCURY SABLE..................... $3,995 2003 CHEVY MALIBU ........................ $3,995 2002 PONTIAC GRAND AM ............. $2,995 2002 FORD FOCUS ............................. $3,995 2002 DODGE STRATUS ..................... $3,995 2002 CHEVY IMPALA ........................ $4,995 2002 CHEVY MALIBU ........................ $5,995 2001 OLDSMOBILE AURORA ........... $2,995 2001 CHEVY PK .................................. $2,495 2001 SATURN SW2 SW .................... $2,995 2001 MERCURY COUGAR ................. $3,995 2001 CHRYSLER SEBRING ............... $2,995 2001 FORD FOCUS ............................. $3,995 2001 PONTIAC GRAND AM ............. $4,995 2001 DODGE INTREPID .................... $3,995 2000 TOYOTA ECHO .......................... $3,995 2000 HONDA CIVIC............................ $3,995 2000 DODGE STRATUS ..................... $2,995 2000 FORD ESCORT ........................... $2,995 2000 CHRYSLER SEBRING ............... $2,995 2000 SATURN SL................................ $3,495 2000 SUBARU OUTBACK ................. $3,995 1999 HONDA ACCORD ...................... $3,995

2001 DODGE CARAVAN .................... $3,995 2000 CHRYSLER TOWN & COUNTRY ... $3,995 2000 DODGE DAKOTA 4X4 ............... $2,995 2000 CHEVY BLAZER SW ................. $3,995 2000 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE ........ $3,995 2000 JEEP CHEROKEE ...................... $2,995 2000 GMC JIMMY ............................. $2,995 2000 FORD EXPLORER ...................... $3,995 2000 FORD F150.................................. $3,995 2000 FORD EXPLORER ...................... $3,995 1999 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE ........ $3,995 1999 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE ........ $4,495 1998 HONDA PASSPORT ................. $3,995 1998 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE ........ $2,995 1998 DODGE DAKOTA ....................... $2,995 1998 CHEVY BLAZER......................... $3,995 1998 CHEVY S-10 PICKUP ................ $3,995 1998 FORD RANGER .......................... $3,995 1998 JEEP CHEROKEE ...................... $3,995 1997 CHEVY K-1500 EXT CAB .......... $2,995 1997 CHEVY BLAZER......................... $3,995 1996 PLYMOUTH VOYAGER VAN .... $2,995 1996 GMC YUKON ............................. $3,995 1995 FORD F150 CLUB CAB.............. $2,995 1995 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE ........ $2,995 1995 CHEVY TAHOE........................... $2,495 1993 NISSAN PATHFINDER ............. $2,995 1993 FORD RANGER .......................... $1,895

1999 SATURN SL2.............................. $2,995 1999 VOLVO V70 SW ......................... $2,995 1999 CHEVY LUMINA........................ $3,995 1999 DODGE STRATUS ..................... $3,995 1999 CHEVY CAVALIER ..................... $3,495 1999 HONDA ACCORD ...................... $2,995 1999 BUICK REGAL............................ $3,995 1998 KIA SPORTAGE ......................... $2,995 1998 MERCURY SABLE........................ $995 1998 FORD CONTOUR ....................... $2,995 1998 CHRYSLER SEBRING ............... $2,995 1997 MERCURY TRACER .................. $2,495 1997 DODGE AVENGER .................... $3,995 1997 NISSAN MAXIMA .................... $1,995 1997 SATURN SL................................ $3,495 1997 OLDS CUTLASS ........................ $2,995 1997 BMW 328i .................................. $4,495 1996 MERCURY SALE ....................... $2,495 1996 TOYOTA CAMRY....................... $2,995 1996 TOYOTA CAMRY WAGON ...... $4,495 1995 DODGE STRATUS ..................... $2,995 1995 HONDA ACCORD WAGON...... $2,995

TRUCKS • VANS • SUVS 2003 FORD F150 4X4 .......................... $3,995 2003 CHEVY BLAZER......................... $4,495 2003 CHEVY S-10 PICKUP ................ $4,995 2002 CHRYSLER TOWN & COUNTRY ... $2,995 2002 FORD EXPLORER ...................... $4,995


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BUY, SELL, TRADE Chippenhook, Vermont (802) 438-2829 43405

March 9, 2013

Times of Ti - 27

VACATION PROPERTY DELMAR OCEAN CITY, MARYLAND. Best selection of affordable rentals. Full/partial weeks. Call for FREE brochure. Open daily. Holiday Real Estate. 1-800-638-2102. Online reservations: EXTENSIVE LISTINGS in Central New York, including Delaware, Schoharie, Otsego,Chenango and Madison counties...go to

ACCESSORIES CENTURY 6’ Fiberglass Truck Cap has 3 sliding windows w/screens. Also bedliner. Fits Toyotas. Excellent condition. $1100 value, asking $500. 518-546-7913. STUDDED SNOW Tires Two new condition studded Firestone Winterforce snow tires, 215/70R 14, mounted and balanced on Ford Aerostar rims, asking $60 each. 518-585-5267 or 410-833-4686.

CARS/TRUCKS WANTED! Top $$$$$ PAID! Running or Not, All Years, Makes, Models. Free Towing! We're Local! 7 Days/Week. Call Toll Free: 1-888-416-2330

2005 WHITEHALL SPIRIT rowing/sailboat. Classic boat, rare find. Must sell! Asking $4500 OBO. 845-868-7711

CASH FOR CARS AND TRUCKS. Get A Top Dollar INSTANT Offer! Running or Not! 1-888-416-2208 (888) 416-2208


AUTO DONATION A-1 DONATE YOUR CAR! Breast Cancer Research Foundation! Most highly rated breast cancer charity in America! Tax Deductible/Fast Free Pick Up. 1-800399-6506 DONATE A CAR - HELP CHILDREN FIGHTING DIABETES. Fast, Free Towing. Call 7 days/week. Non runners OK. Tax Deductible. Call Juvenile Diabetes Research Foundation 1-800-578-0408

1981 MONTE Carlo, 57k miles, $1600 OBO. 1988 Chevy Pick-Up 4WD w/plow, good condition $1900. 2002 Chrysler Concord, very good condition, $2650. 2004 Chrysler Sebring, 2 door w/ sunroof, good-excellent condition, $4250. 2003 Chevy Short Bed 4x4 truck with Fisher plow, excellent condition, 78k miles, $13,500. 518-494-4742 1999 CHEVROLET Cavalier Blue/ Gray 120,000 kms, Good condition. Runs excellent, needs new muffler but otherwise in very good condition. $1,200.00 OBO


2004 PONTIAC Bonneville SE Tan/Beige, Automatic, 97,000 kms, Good condition. AC, Cruise, 518-623-0734, CD $5,300 OBO


14’ ADIRONDACK Guide Boat complete w/trailer, oars, cover & cherry caned seats. Never been used. $5500 firm. 518-642-9576.

2008 PONTIAC G5 60,000 miles, PS, PB, PL, Cruise. New tires, brakes. 518-585-2131. $8,475

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

KAYAK PERCEPTION, Model Carolina, room for gear, best offer over $700. 518-504-4393

2008 PONTIAC G5 60,000 miles, PS, PB, PL, Cruise. New tires, brakes. 518-585-2131. $8,475

MOTORCYCLES 1982 HARLEY Davidson FXRC 80" Shovelhead. Very nice. Wide glide w/sweeper fender. (518) 251-2470 $5,500 WANTED JAPANESE MOTORCYCLE KAWASAKI 1967-1980 Z1900, KZ900, KZ1000, ZIR, KX1000MKII, A1-250, W1-650, H1 -500, H2-750, S1-250, S2-350, S3 -400 SUZUKI GS400, GT380, GT750, Honda CB750 (1969,1970) CASH. FREE PICKUP. 1-800-7721142, 1-310-721-0726

RECREATIONAL VEHICLES 1979 SOUTHWIND Motor Home 27', sleeps 6, self contained generator, air condition, micro oven, everything works. Firm $3500. 518-494-3215.

1995 POLARIS Snowmobile, Indy Sport, performance skis, new cover, asking $850. 518-251-5777 or 518-861-6264. 1995 POLARIS Snowmobile, Indy Sport, performance skis, new cover, asking $850. 518-251-5777 or 518-861-6264. 1995 SKI-DOO Elan, good condition, low mileage, $800. 518-4944506 2001 LOAD Rite Trailer, 8' x 8' with spare tire, $800. 518-6234152 2003 ARCTIC Cat Pantera 600, 4676 miles. $2400. 518-623-4152

TRUCKS 2000 NISSAN Xterra 4 wheel drive, 5 disc CD player, 185K miles, strong engine, new tires. $2500 OBO. 518-648-6482. 2004 FORD F250 Super Duty, Super Cab, V8, 6.0 diesel, 4x4, 8'box, Jericho cap, many accessories, 7' plow, 156,000 miles, in good mechanical condition. $10,500. 518232-3815. DUMP TRUCK 1979 GMC 7000-V8, Gas, Air breaks, 11ft. box. All new tires. $3500 518-236-5545

2005 YAMAHA Venture 600 Snowmobile, 717 miles. $5,000. 518-623-4152

2006 650 H1XT Arctic Cat Prowler Side-By-Side w/extras, $5500. 4 Brand New 25x12 Polaris Tires on Rims, $550. 518-585-2803 SUZUKI VINSON 500 4x4 Auto New Tires, Brakes, and Battery. $2650 518-236-5545



g n i r p SALE S




STK# SE2777B ~ Deep Red, V6, Auto, 84K mi.

STK# E2774A ~ Dark Blue, V6, Auto, FWD, Air, Cruise, 80K mi.

STK# E2735A ~ V6, Auto, Air, Cruise, 63K mi.











STK# EP109A ~ Auto, Air, Cruise, PWR Group, Only 37K mi.

STK# E2740 ~ V6, Auto, Sync System, 7 Passenger, Only 33K mi.

STK# EP196A ~ Auto, Air, PWR Group, Moonroof













STK# E2786 ~ Auto, Air, Cruise, 40K mi.

STK# E2771 ~ Auto, Air, Cruise, 30K mi.

STK# E2739 ~ V6, Auto, Air, CD, 25K mi.












28 - Times of Ti

March 9, 2013



N E W 2 0 1 3 C H E V Y I M PA L A L S

N E W 2 0 1 3 C H E V Y M A L I B U LT

MSRP MSRP................................$19,370 $19 370 DISCOUNT.............................-$500 FACTORY REBATE...................-$1500 * BUY $ FOR ,

MSRP MSRP................................$26,880 $26 880 DISCOUNT.............................-$888 FACTORY REBATE...................-$4000 * BUY $ FOR ,

MSRP MSRP................................$26,030 $26 030 DISCOUNT............................-$1300 FACTORY REBATE...................-$1500 * BUY $ FOR ,


MSRP................................$17,930 DISCOUNT.............................-$500 FACTORY REBATE....................-$500 * BUY $ FOR ,


N E W 2 0 1 3 C H E V Y C R U Z E LT

16 930



17 370



21 992





23 230






MSRP................................$33,320 DISCOUNT............................-$3825 FACTORY REBATE...................-$2500 * BUY $ FOR ,

MSRP................................$36,855 FACTORY REBATE...................-$3000 DISCOUNT............................-$2000 TRADE ASSIST.......................-$1000 ALLSTAR PACKAGE.................-$1000 GM TRUCK LOYALTY................-$1000 * BUY $ , FOR

MSRP MSRP................................$33,775 $33 775 DISCOUNT............................-$1600 FACTORY REBATE...................-$2500 * BUY $ FOR ,

MSRP................................$42,855 DISCOUNT............................-$3000 FACTORY REBATE...................-$4750 * BUY $ FOR ,



26 995



28 855




29 675



Plus Pl



35 105

7750 OFF MSRP OR 0 0% FOR 72 MONTHS** $







Hurry They Won’t Last!

Hurry They Won’t Last! 2006 CHEVROLET COBALT SEDAN 69,707 MILES, DOOR LOCKS STK#1772







51,480 MILES, STK#134004A


2009 DODGE JOURNEY 75,738 MILES, STK#137082A


2011 NISSAN SENTRA 28,693 MILES, STK#131012A



2011 TOYOTA CAMRY 21,363 MILES, STK#134005A

2012 CHEVROLET IMPALA 24,302 MILES, V6, STK#1785

5,995 $ 8,995 $ 8,995 $ 10,955 $ 10,995 $ 10,995 $ 11,995 $ 11,995 $ 11,995 $ 12,995 $ 12,995 $ 13,995 $ 14,995 $ 15,995 $ 16,995 $

2011 JEEP LIBERTY 32,885 MILES, STK#1793


2011 BUICK REGAL SEDAN 19,750 MILES, STK#137057A



14,711 MILES, MANUAL STK#137043A

2008 GMC SIERRA 1500 46,535 MILES, V8, 137042A



2010 CHEVROLET CAMARO 32,094 MILES, V6, STK#121116A

2009 CHEVROLET SILVERADO 1500 37,159 MILES, V8, STK#137014A





17,995 $ 17,995 $ 18,995 $ 19,995 $ 19,995 $ 20,995 $ 20,995 $ 21,995 $ 20,977 $ 24,995 $ 28,995 $

33,500 $ 38,500 $






w w w. C H R I S T O P H E R C H E V Y. c o m



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