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Wing battle to be staged in Ti
S A T U R D A Y , O C T O B E R 13 , 2 01 2
SWEET FALL TREAT
This Week CAMPAIGN AGAINST DRUGS
Students stand up against synthetic drug use. PAGE 9 IN CROWN POINT
Second annual event Oct. 20 By Fred Herbst email@example.com TICONDEROGA — Ticonderoga eateries will battle for bragging rights during the second annual “Wing War,” but the real winner will be the Ticonderoga Food Pantry. Hosted by the Ti Knights of Columbus, the “Wing War” will be held Saturday, Oct. 20, at 2 p.m. Admission is $10 a person. Proceeds will benefit the Ticonderoga Food Pantry. The event will give people the chance to sample chicken wings prepared by local restaurants. The wings will be labeled by number so people don’t know whose wings are being sampled. People will then vote to determine who makes the best
CP named school of distinction for the third straight year. PAGE 21 SPORTS
Look inside for the week in sports.
Avilia Granger enjoys a fall treat during the annual AppleFolkFest at the Penfield Museum in Ironville. Photo by Nancy Frasier
CONTINUED ON PAGE 7
TIMES OF TI EDITORIAL
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
New facility praised by court officials
By Fred Herbst
CROWN POINT SCHROON LAKE
PORT HENRY — The town of Moriah’s new courthouse will be used as an example for future court projects in New York State. The Moriah court, which was expanded and renovated by Champlain Valley Tech students, is an out-
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success story,” Sunukjian said. “It looks fabulous and I hope it’ll encourage other towns to make requests for funds. We want to help our local courts.” There are 1,100 town and village courts in New York, Sunukjian said. About 400 received JCAP funds in 2011. Champlain Valley Tech students constructed an 864 square feet addition on the Moriah court, helping the CONTINUED ON PAGE 15
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replicate statewide.” Sunukjian was joined by other state, county and local officials in a tour of the new facility recently. The project, originally expected to cost $170,000, was completed for about $50,000, according to Moriah Supervisor Tom Scozzafava. Most of that expense was covered by a $42,000 grant from the Justice Court Administration Program, which is overseen by Sunukjian. “It’s very impressive; it’s a real
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2 - Times of Ti â€˘ Ticonderoga
October 13, 2012
Ticonderoga Area Chamber planning mixer TICONDEROGA â€” The Ticonderoga Area Chamber of Commerce October â€œAfter Business Mixerâ€? will be held on Thursday, Oct. 18, at Eddieâ€™s Restaurant 5:30 to 7 p.m. Sponsors providing door prizes include Dunkin Donuts of Ticonderoga, Jayna Anderson Photography and the Wagon Wheel Restaurant. Eddieâ€™s Restaurant is located at 68 NYS Route 9N in Ticonderoga. The chamber â€œAfter Business Mixersâ€? 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 chamber members, business people and their employees are invited to attend.
â€œPlease join us for a night of networking as well as a chance to experience Eddieâ€™s Restaurant,â€? said Matthew Courtright, chamber executive director. â€œThe October After Business Mixer will be a great event provided by hosts Dave and Beth Iuliano. â€œTake this opportunity to not only network, but to learn more about and support another business in the area,â€? he said. â€œBe sure to bring business cards for door prizes and to give out throughout the evening. Networking is a key component of chamber membership and marketing your business. I invite everyone to take advantage of this and all networking opportunities. â€œFall is certainly in the air,â€? he continued. â€œWhat better place to host the October After Business Mixer than Eddieâ€™s Restaurant and their wonderful Adirondack atmosphere.â€? Eddieâ€™s Restaurant has been family-owned and operated for over 30 years. Eddieâ€™s specializes in homemade sauces,
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hand cut steaks, fresh seafood and homemade pastas. Eddieâ€™s Restaurant also caters to groups of all sizes. The Ticonderoga Area Chamber of Commerce serves, markets and promotes the Ticonderoga area including, Ticonderoga, 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 www.ticonderogany.com or â€œLikeâ€? on Facebook or follow TiconderogaADK on twitter.
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Ticonderoga • Times of Ti - 3
Flashlight Nights to be held at Fort Ti TICONDEROGA — Fort Ticonderoga will offer after-dark tours this month. Flashlight Nights will be held Fridays and Saturdays, Oct. 19, 20, 26 and 27, beginning at 6 p.m. “Bring your flashlight to this family-fun fall event where you will hear the story of Fort Ticonderoga inside the walls of the fort and use your flashlight to guide your way through the Heroic Corn Maze where a multitude of twists and turns through acres of corn stalks await,” said Beth Hill, Fort Ti executive director. “Meet historic interpreters in the fort as they bring to life the often frightening situations they have encountered while serving at this frontier outpost in 1775,” Hill said. “Ask them about the bloody 1758 Battle of Carillon and rumors that the bones of men killed in that battle were still visible on the
battlefield during the Revolution. Don’t let the calm of the night fool you as you walk through dimly lit areas of the fort and better understand the epic history that surrounds you.” The “Heroic Maze: A Corn Maze Adventure” is located near the fort’s Garrison Garden. Visitors find clues connected to Fort Ticonderoga’s story as they find their way through the 6-acre maze. “Fort Ticonderoga has a long and often violent history,” Hill said. “Constructed in 1755, the fort was the scene of the bloodiest day of battle in American history prior to the Civil War when on July 8, 1758, nearly 2,000 British and Provincial soldiers were killed or wounded during a day-long battle attempting to capture the fort from the French army. During the American Revolution nearly 20 years later thousands of American soldiers died of sickness while defending the United States from British invasion from the north.” Pre-registration is encouraged. Tickets are $15 for adults and $10 for children 12 years and younger. To purchase tickets call 5852821. Tickets will also available at the gate. The last ticket sold will be at 8:30 p.m. Beverages and concessions will be available for purchase and proper footwear will be needed to navigate the uneven terrain. People should bring their own flashlights. For more information go online at www.fortticonderoga.org
St. Mary's School seventh and eighth graders have the option of wearing an alternative school uniform this year. Pictured are a few students with Sister Sharon, principal, in their new polo jerseys and khaki slacks.
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4 - Times of Ti • Ticonderoga
October 13, 2012
Sweet history event coming to Fort Ti Chocolate to be highlighted Oct. 13 By Fred Herbst email@example.com TICONDEROGA — A living history event at Fort Ticonderoga will take a look at the use of chocolate in the 18th Century. Connecticut soldiers posted in the fall of 1775 at Fort Ticonderoga’s will be portrayed Saturday, Oct. 13. They will demonstrate how chocolate was a simple luxury enjoyed by enlisted soldiers as well as officers. The event will be part of the fort’s “Chocolate Covered History” symposium Oct. 12-13. “As per the May 11, 1775, Connecticut Assembly Resolves Connecticut soldiers serving at Fort Ticonderoga were to receive as part of their rations milk, molasses, candles, soap, vinegar, coffee, chocolate, sugar, tobacco, onions and vegetables in season,” said Stuart Lilie, Fort Ticonderoga director of interpretation. “Yes, Chocolate! And these rations made it all the way to Ticonderoga and became a bone of contention with the New York soldiers who were not nearly as well provisioned that year.” The living history event Oct. 13 will allow visitors a look
at the officer ’s mess, where hot drinking chocolate made the final course to an early breakfast or late day supper. Rodney Snyder, chocolate history research director for Mars Chocolate , will also be on hand to share the importance of chocolate in American history. Free samples of hot chocolate featuring American Heritage Chocolate, an authentic colonial chocolate recipe made only from ingredients available in the 18th century made by Mars Chocolate, will be available throughout the day. The symposium will feature presentations on the role chocolate played throughout history, including its 18th century use at outposts like Fort Ticonderoga. Breakout sessions will provide opportunities to taste various foods prepared using American Heritage Chocolate, an authentic colonial chocolate recipe made only from ingredients available in the 18th century, made by Mars Chocolate. Following a Friday evening champagne-dessert reception at The Sagamore Resort in Bolton, the symposium will begin Saturday at Fort Ticonderoga with “Chocolate in the Americas: Connecting History from the Amazon to New England” presented by Rodney Snyder, chocolate history research director for Mars Chocolate. Christopher Fox, curator of collections at Fort Ticonderoga, will present the second session, “Breakfasting on Chocolate: Chocolate in the Military Dur-
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ing the French & Indian War and American Revolution.” Afternoon sessions will include “Wine and Chocolate: Perfect Pairing” led by Janine Stowell of Banfi Vintners; “Baking with American Heritage Chocolate” with Chef Gail Sokol; “Tuthilltown Spirits Whiskey Seminar” with Ralph Erenzo, co-founder of Tuthilltown Spirits; and “A Revolution in Chocolate: 18th-Century Energy Drink” led by Fort Ticonderoga’s Director of Interpretation Stuart Lilie. The event will conclude with a Saturday evening gala at The Sagamore Resort and will include a cocktail reception and four course meal integrating chocolate into every recipe. Proceeds from the “Chocolate Covered History” symposium and gala will support Fort Ticonderoga’s educational and interpretive programs. “Chocolate Covered History” is presented in partnership with The Sagamore Resort (www.thesagamoreresort.com) and American Heritage Chocolate (www.americanheritagechocolate.com). Additional “Chocolate Covered History” sponsors include Amtrak, William Grant & Sons, Banfi Vintners, Veuve Clicquot Champagne and Tuthilltown Spirits. A variety of symposium event pricing is available including symposium only options as well as package pricing. For information go online at www.fortticonderoga.org or call 585-2821.
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October 13, 2012
Ticonderoga • Times of Ti - 5
Ti chamber plans volunteer dinner firstname.lastname@example.org
TICONDEROGA — The Ticonderoga Area Chamber of Commerce could not function without volunteer assistance. “Without the dedication, drive, and true spirit of volunteerism in this community and surrounding area, the chamber of commerce and the community would not be able to do all that they do,” said Matthew Courtright, chamber executive director. To honor those volunteers, the chamber will hold its annual Volunteer Appreciation Dinner and Awards Ceremony Thursday, Nov. 1, at 6 p.m. at the Best Western Plus Ticonderoga Inn & Suites on Burgoyne Road in Ticonderoga. “This event is to honor those who work so diligently to provide opportunities and growth for the Ticonderoga area throughout the year,” CourThe residents and staff of Montcalm Manor are pleased to tright said. “It’s truly an honor to serve the Ticonderoga welcome the community, family, and friends to the first annual... area, our businesses and the community.” During the event the Saturday, October 20, 2012 at 1pm chamber will honor the 2012 at the Manor Business of the Year, Chamber Volunteer of the Year and For $1.00 you can throw a pie in the face of a member of the Community Volunteer of management here at the manor (pies are NOT limited). the Year. The chamber will also present appreciation awards. In 2011 the Business of The Year award went to the Best Western Plus Ticonderoga Inn & Suites. Chamber Volunteer of the Year was awarded to Lori Ross. Volunteer of the Year award was given to Scott Hearburg. Appreciation awards were Dameon Joaquin • Jill Bishop • Sandy Clarke • James St Denis Mary Granger • Christina Norton • Joshua Ross given to Tim and Carol Whitford, past chairpeople of the Proceeds go towards the improvements annual chamber car show; of “The Manor”. the Champlain Valley Classic Cruisers; the Lake ChamPlease come and show your support and plain Bridge Community;
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Times of Ti
Helen Gibbs, past director of the Tiny Tim Christmas Wish Program; David Carr, Elks National President; and Theresa Abare, volunteer appreciation dinner chairwoman. All menu items for this year ’s casual buffet dinner will be donated by area businesses and organizations to thank and honor the areas volunteers. People interested in attending the event are asked to RSVP by Oct. 18 by calling the chamber office at 585-6619 or Emailing email@example.com. People who wish to donate a menu item can also contact the chamber office. Nominations for the 2012 Business of the Year, Chamber Volunteer of the Year and Community Volunteer of the Year are now being accepted. Nomination forms are available at the chamber office at 94 Montcalm St., Ticonderoga. Forms can also be requested via Email or by calling the chamber office. For more information on the Ticonderoga Area Chamber of Commerce go online at www.ticonderogany.com or “Like” on Facebook or follow TiconderogaADK on twitter.
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6 - Times of Ti
A COMMUNITY SERVICE: This community newspaper and its delivery are made possible by the advertisers you’ll find on the pages inside. Our sixty plus employees and this publishing company would not exist without their generous support of our efforts to gather and distribute your community news and events. Please thank them by supporting them and buying locally. And finally, thanks to you, our loyal readers, for your support and encouragement over the past 64 years from all of us here at the Times of Ti and Denton Publications.
Times of Ti Editorial
Jobs lives on through the innovations he leaves behind
hursday Oct. 5, when computers were fired up around the globe, many thousands of them began showing a slide show of black-and-white images of Apple Computer founder, the late Steve Jobs. This compelling memorial presentation — depicting highlights of his career on the oneyear anniversary of his untimely death — transfixed many, including employees at Denton Publications. Jobs has indeed exerted a remarkable influence in all of our lives. His innovations have granted us all incredible power, a connectedness and access that we couldn’t have imagined just decades ago. Plenty has been said about how he made music personal — and transformed the music industry — with the iPod, or how he launched a new era of creativity in film and television animation through his work at Pixar. But his crowning achievement was perhaps the iPhone — a truly revolutionary device. Combining a cell phone with an Internet communicator — and the ability for this remarkable, device to run apps — has changed the world forever. Whether it’s the ability to use a handheld device to conduct instant financial transactions on-the-go, shooting and editing videos, or remotely controlling your home’s environment, it can all be done now, on-the-go, from anywhere on the globe on a handheld device. Its potential uses are virtually unlimited. Many of us at Denton’s depend on the device so we can best accomplish our daily work in a demanding industry. Steve Jobs was the visionary that made it all happen — It has been said that Jobs knew what we all wanted and needed before we could even imagine it. But all the recent attention on this latest device shouldn’t overshadow Jobs’ work in the late 1970s and early 1980s that was no less revolutionary — merging graphics with digital information. Before Jobs’ innovations in this regard, computers only displayed little 1/8-inch-high numbers and letters on monochrome monitors. Jobs’ commitment to personal computers’ graphical interface, mouse and WYSIWYG, or “What You See Is What You Get,” changed all our lives forever. Many of you can surely remember the early Internet, when only numbers and letters were transmitted from computer to a remote machine. These developments changed dissemina-
tion of news forever, and those of us in the newspaper industry are acutely aware of Jobs’ influence. Before Jobs and Apple computer, typesetting was accomplished by phototypesetters, hulking machines that cost $50,000 to $125,000 and suffered frequent breakdowns — requiring repairs that were likely to cost more than the purchase-price of a high-end desktop computer. Reporters used typewriters to compose their articles, often typing them up several times in their entirety for a final draft. When Denton Publications armed their employees with Apple computers — we were “early adopters” — our reporters and editors gained speed and creativity, as well as pursuing higher standards in our work. Those costly and unreliable phototypesetters were scrapped. The Apple computers gave us remarkable capability to readily compete with the corporate giants in getting vital news out to the public on a timely basis. Jobs’ innovation of a graphical interface, combined with the Internet a decade or so later, prompted a seismic shift in publishing, as people began obtaining news faster and more conveniently via the Internet. A new generation has increasingly adopted this digital conduit as more convenient and satisfying. We at Denton Publications embraced this trend early on — about a decade ago — delivering community news on an array of websites, when many other newspapers were depending solely on newsprint. Since then, we have continued our commitment to digital news delivery by continually enhancing our online offerings. Also, we have the most advanced digital pre-press composition equipment that can deliver the highest-fidelity printed products — also an indirect result of Jobs’ remarkable vision. We at Denton Publications are thankful for Steve Jobs’ incredible talent and imagination. Although he has passed on, his remarkable contributions to society — which are bringing us all closer together — live on through the innovations he left behind. This editorial is the collaborative opinion of a board comprised of Thom Randall, Fred Herbst, Shaun Kittle, Keith Lobdell, Stephen Bartlett, Andy Flynn, Katherine Clark and John Gereau. Comments should be directed to firstname.lastname@example.org
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October 13, 2012
The U.S. debt remains our darkest cloud
n the next month, as the election nears, we’ll continue to hear a great deal about the U.S. debt now more than $16 trillion and climbing. While the nation faces many issues nothing is more serious to our long term stability as a sovereign nation than the massive debt we’ve accumulated over the past decade. You may have heard some of these analogies before but getting a true understanding of the sheer size and scope of this debt will, I hope, cause us each to recognize why this issue must be addressed and why we absolutely must begin reversing the spending habits of this nation. If you spent one million dollars a day since the day Jesus was born, 2,012 years ago, you would not have spent one trillion dollars but, instead, only about $750 billion dollars. If that’s not personal enough for you, consider this, based on the current U.S. population, every U.S. citizen — man, woman and child — now owes just under $50,000 each to pay for the debt we’ve racked up over the past few years. In 2011 the World Bank estimated that the Gross World Product—the value of the products world-wide—would be valued at approximately $80.7 trillion dollars. In the United States the Gross National Product is valued at approximately $15.2 trillion dollars. Our debt now exceeds the total one-year production of the entire country. The U.S. government is the world’s biggest client, spending more money — our money — than any other entity in the world. The U.S. government spends one million dollars every eight seconds and currently borrows approximately 40 percent of the money it spends. In the last year alone our debt rose by $1.2 trillion. In comparison the world’s tenth largest economy is our neighbor to the north, Canada. Their economy is $1.7 trillion. Our neighbor to the south, Mexico, the fourteenth largest economy, is just slightly smaller then our 2011 debt. In fact our debt has now grown so large that there isn’t enough cash in the world to cover the debt, so the federal government has become the major purchaser of the debt, financing it by printing more than $1.6 trillion. I don’t know about you but those numbers should be scaring the daylights out of us all. But perhaps we’ve all just become so accustomed to borrowing money that as long as the country can continue to borrow we assume that there must not be a problem. Sure, we hear about the debt and the reduction in the credit rating, but does it really hit home, or, as they say, is ignorance bliss? As citizens of this country we are all co-signers and ultimately guarantors of this debt that’s been accumulating by Republicans and Democrats alike — we all own a piece of this. Like any household, the more money you owe the more expensive it becomes to borrow money. At some point, regardless of how much interest you are willing to pay, lenders won’t put more of their money at risk knowing you are so far in
the hole they’ll never see their money again. When you are spending 40 percent more money than you bring home, how long do you think it will take beDan Alexander fore someone comes Thoughts from Behind the Pressline knocking on the door? The biggest difference between personal finance and the U.S. government is the government’s ability to print more cash. As long as our lenders, the other countries around the world, continue to turn a blind eye to this practice we can get away with it, but just as the government looks unfavorably on counterfeiters, so do the other nations of the world. Like any large debtor, once it becomes apparent we have no intent or ability to change our spending ways and pay off this debt, our dollar will be rendered as having no value and other assets will be claimed in place of the cash to cover the debt. The candidates will both talk about their plans to reduce spending and tackle the debt. Until the American public is willing to step up and demand that debt reduction is priority number one, our national leaders will value election and reelection more than being the disciplined leaders who tell us the hard, cold facts we would rather not hear nor deal with. Think about your newborn child or grandchild who was just born owing $50,000 because we lacked the resolve to address this growing debt. Democrats want to increase taxes to the rich. Republicans want to see the economy improved so more people can help carry the tax load. We must be willing to face the truth. It will take every man, woman and child to step up and accept their share of this debt. Rich, middle income or poor, we must all accept responsibility. There can be no more passing the buck, the blame or failure to accept these facts. If we fail to recognize this crisis, the interest on the debt alone, estimated at more than $400 billion annually, will outpace our efforts to reduce the principle debt. So as you watch and listen to the upcoming debates, and the candidates talking about their plans to be fiscally responsible by cutting costs and reducing the debt with plans in the billions spread out over many years so as to sound good today, but placing the true impact long after they have left office, be mindful. I hope you can put your arms around the magnitude of our debt and how those plans may pale in comparison to the true crisis we face and the tremendous burden we are placing on future generations. Dan Alexander is publisher and CEO of Denton Publications. He may be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org.
October 13, 2012
Opinion • Times of Ti - 7
Letters to the Editor
Race aided literacy efforts To the Times of Ti:
Which Bill Owens? To the Times of Ti:
Literacy Volunteers of Clinton County and Literacy Volunteers of Essex/Franklin Counties hosted the first annual Run for Reading and Book Swap on Sept. 23 at the Cadyville Rec Park. The event heightened public awareness, leveraged resources and increased the number of people who understand the vital role adult and family literacy plays in our community’s well-being. We recognize all of our sponsors: ProLiteracy, Avery Energy, Baxter’s Bagels, Bill McBride Chevrolet, Casella, the Country Florist and Gifts, Dunkin Donuts in Ticonderoga, Knights of Columbus # 255, the Mt. View Indian Lake Association, Pepsi and Sullivan Orchard. Several individuals and businesses sent financial contributions. Thanks to all who ran, walked and cheered for a great cause. The SUNY Plattsburgh African Youth Leadership Training participants from Mauritania and Ivory Coast experienced firsthand the F-U-N in fundraising to support a volunteer literacy organization. The expertise of Don Evans, Jack and Gayle Wilson and Jim Medeiros simplified planning and made the day run smoothly. The sanction by the USA Track and Field Adirondack Association and the presence of the Cadyville Fire Department provided a safety net for everybody. Last, but not least, we thank all of the volunteers who helped at the event in addition to those who provided delicious home baked prizes. Thank you so much, and we look forward to seeing everyone next year! Norma Menard Executive Director, Literacy Volunteers of Clinton County Maria Burke Executive Director, Literacy Volunteers of Essex/Franklin Counties
If you are supporting Bill Owens for Congress, which Bill Owens are you supporting? Are you supporting the Bill Owens that was running for Congress and said he didn’t know how he was going to vote on Obama Care, or the Bill Owens who voted for Obama Care on his first day in Washington to find out what was in it? Are you supporting the Bill Owens who says he supports North Country Values or the Bill Owens who continues to vote for Nancy Pelosi for Speaker of the House? Are you supporting the Bill Owens that says he wants to help small businesses, or the Bill Owens who voted for Card Check to take the secret ballot out of union elections and make it impossible for small businesses to properly present their side in an election? Are you supporting the Bill Owens who falsely claims he created 20,000 jobs with PARC or the Bill Owens who in reality did a little legal paperwork for those who actually created the jobs? Are you supporting the Bill Owens who says he will protect our individual freedoms, or the Bill Owens who cosponsored the SOPA Bill to allow the government to take away your Internet freedom without any due process of law? Are you supporting the Bill Owens who had a wonderful vacation paid for by a foreign lobbyist or the Bill Owens who, after he was caught, paid the lobbyist back so it didn’t really happen, did it? Are you supporting what Bill Owens says or what Bill Owens does? I could go on and on with this list, but I’m not supporting any of the Bill Owens’ listed above, he can’t be trusted. Ron Jackson Essex County Republican Committee Chairman
Is slaughterhouse a good idea?
Agrees with editorial
To the Times of Ti:
To the Times of Ti: Thank you for the editorial “APA: Use common sense to classify Boreas Ponds.” As the stonemason who built the fireplace in the Main Lodge I too, favor retention of the building and infrastructure. This was a well maintained working forest with a network of roads that could support the heavy trucks and equipment that’s required in forestry. When I went to work there I sometimes used the Gulf Brook Road and sometimes came in to Boreas Ponds From the Tahawus Club. Either trip was about seven miles from pavement and used to require unlocking and relocking two separate gates miles apart. My decades as a stonemason in the Adirondacks have taken me to many very beautiful and some very exclusive places. The lodge at Boreas Ponds is certainly one of the most beautiful locations I’ve seen. The idea of it being less exclusive is appealing to me. I was allowed some artistic license on the job and when I saw the view from the porch on the opposite side of the fireplace I was compelled to build in a bench from which you get a marvelous view of Sawteeth and other high peaks. The view from the top of the chimney is indescribable. What a lovely place! When you wrote about the possibility that “…a disabled veteran who fought for this country will not be afforded the same luxury as was given to the governor.” I thought about those veterans and where we sent them and what they endured and still endure. I really want them to be able to enjoy Boreas Ponds. Kent Gregson Indian Lake
Debauchery arrives To the Times of Ti: It’s been awhile since letters were exchanged regarding the Boy Scouts refusal to permit homosexual men into its ranks. I fully support Gusher Smith’s contention that homosexual men should be disqualified from serving as scout leaders. My support is not solely based on Mr. Smith’s opinion, but also founded on God’s authority that homosexuality is a disgrace in his eyes. Two other writers shared a different interpretation. One woman wrote, “Isn’t a homosexual an American, too?’ Allow me to rephrase that question: Can an American be a liar, too? Can an American be a thief, too? Yes, of course. Should these sins against God and man get preferential treatment, too. The one word answer is no! The television industry is a huge promoter of this destructive lifestyle. Every season more gay characters are introduced and everything is made to seem normal with no consequences. They purposely use sexual innuendos and keep pushing the envelope. I venture to say that debauchery has come to town. For example, elementary and middle schools in Saranac Lake, Ausable Valley, Corinth, Ballston Spa and Watervliet will hold a tolerance day later this month. It’s further proof that activists intend to target and indoctrinate young, impressionable minds. Parents, please heed the warning: they are coming for your children. John P. Sharkey Ticonderoga
Let me start by saying that I eat meat and I know where it comes from. What I don’t understand is why the town of Ticonderoga thinks that a slaughterhouse is appropriate in a town that wishes to be a tourist destination. We have a beautiful lake for boating and fishing, lovely scenery and the amazing Fort Ticonderoga. We have homeowners on the lake who pay a great deal of taxes to keep the schools and services going in a place where they don’t even use these services. So how is a slaughterhouse going to improve the situation of trying to draw more people and more tourist dollars to the area? Just wondering. Mary Lou Monda Ticonderoga
Applaud, not scold To the Times of Ti: I do not always agree with the DEC. This time, however, instead of scolding, these outraged people should be applauding the compassion of these men. They tried to do all in their power to aid and help “the Ausable Moose.” The animal had come to roost on a tiny bit of high ground. It was not a place this magnificent animal would have chosen, if he was well or unharmed. Why? He could not move to the water, where he could browse on the water plants and drink his fill. Why? He was too ill, or lame to do so. Some motorist had hit him, no doubt or caused him to bolt and hurt himself, or he was chased by someone on an off-road vehicle or shot at, or had the wasting disease that melts an animal’s life away. There was a reason this animal did not stand and charge folks, but instead turned his back so all those curious people would not see his tears as he faced his demise. Calmly and quietly as animals do, when death is near. That he stood in one place, for all those days, should be enough to say how very infirm he really was. No, this time I feel the DEC came to a wise and human solution, one not made lightly, for to destroy any animal, is not what one wishes to do. I am also sure the person who pulled that trigger will carry that event in his heart for a long time. It was a deed done out of kindness, not malice. A few weeks ago, my grandchildren spied a tightly tapped box beside the road. It was one of those over 90 degree day. How long it had been there in the bright sun? With curiosity of children, they stopped and looked inside. There was a tiny beautiful puppy who had cried so much he could not make a sound. It was so hot he was nearly cooked. Now you tell me how any person could do that to a baby? Any baby, human or animal. And it is done all the time. The animal shelter was only up the road. Now at least this puppy has a home. I have wept many tears over the beautiful moose, whose life was cut short, not by the DEC but by his own facing of death and his bravery. I also cry for a puppy that some very selfish and cruel person felt did not deserve to live. We all need to look carefully at all the creatures around us and do our utmost to grant a safe and loving environment to live. We need to care and truly understand that there are times we need to out of love, not anger. Patty Francisco, Tupper Lake
Fire destroys Ti building Fire destroyed an apartment building in Ticonderoga Oct. 1. The building at 130 The Portage housed three apartments. The fire was reported at 2:30 p.m. and rekindled in the second floor and attic just before midnight. The building is owned by Steve and Betty Thompson, who have insurance, officials said. Heat, smoke and water damage made the building a complete loss, officials said. The cause was determined to be electrical. Ticonderoga got mutual aid from Crown Point and Putnam, with Hague on standby. Also responding were the Ticonderoga Fire Auxiliary, Ticonderoga Emergency Squad, Ticonderoga Town Police, Essex County Air Truck One, National Grid and the Ticonderoga Town Building Inspector’s Office.
Schroon fire Firefighters from Warren and Essex counties spent more than five hours at a structure fire that badly damaged a logcabin style residence at 312 Old Schroon Road Oct. 7. Officials said the incident started as a chimney fire, but eventually the fire spread across the upper level of the house, causing serious damage No one was injured in the fire, which started just about 8 p.m. The Schroon Lake department was first on the scene and was joined by Chilson, Pottersville and Horicon departments.
Crown Point arrest A Crown Point man was arrested on felony forgery charges Oct. 5. Andrew D. Burrows, 20, allegedly stole several checks from his grandfather, whom he lives with. Burrows’s grandfather reported the crime to police. He said Burrows stole several checks totalling almost $1,000. Burrows was charged with 10 counts of second-degree forgery, a felony; 10 counts second-degree possession of a forged instrument, a felony; and 10 counts of petit larceny, a misdemeanor. Burrows was arraigned at the Ticonderoga town court and sent to Essex County Jail in lieu of $5,000 cash or $10,000 bond.
Ti man charged A Ticonderoga man was arrested on felony criminal contempt charges Oct. 7. Mark C. Michalak, 30, allegedly violated an order of protection between he and his ex-girlfriend. Michalak was charged with first-degree criminal contempt, a felony. He was arraigned in Ticonderoga town court and sent to the Essex County Jail in lieu of $5,000 cash or $10,000 bond.
Ti burglary charge A Ticonderoga man was arrested on felony burglary charges Oct. 7. Cameron C. Cole, 21, was arrested on a bench warrant. He was charged with third-degree burglary, a felony. Cole was arraigned at Moirah town court and sent to the Essex County Jail in lieu of $5,000 cash or $10,000 bond.
Ticonderoga from page 1 wings in Ticonderoga. Participating this year will be the Knights of Columbus, Best Western Burgoyne Grill, Emeralds Restaurant, the EMA, Fort View Inn, Hot Biscuit Diner, House of Pizza, Tierney’s, Eddie’s Restaurant, the Burleigh House and the Corner Market. Last year the Knights of Columbus and Fort View Inn deadlocked for first place. “Last year we were fortunate enough to raise $1,000, with the help of John Bartlett, for the Ti Food pantry,” said Rollin Slattery of the Knights. “We had about 80 people. I’m expecting 100 or more this year. It was a lot of fun.” Following this year ’s “Wing War” the Knights will serve complimentary wings to anyone who may still be hungry. The K of C bar will be open and big screen televisions will be showing college football games. “It should be a lot of fun and it’s all for a great cause,” Slattery said. “With the holiday season and cold weather approaching the food pantry needs all the help we can provide. “Anytime we can help the food pantry it’s a good thing,” he said. “The food pantry provides a must-needed service to the community and I’m glad we can help out.” Slattery said the event has proven such a success the Knights of Columbus plan on making it an annual contest each October.
8 - Times of Ti
October 13, 2012
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Ticonderoga • Times of Ti - 9
Local students led synthetic drug campaign State ban followed area effort By Fred Herbst email@example.com TICONDEROGA — The sale of synthetic marijuana products has been banned in New York State. That’s something Doug Terbeek takes great pride in. “Our kids really played a major role in that,” said Terbeek, executive director of the Substance Abuse Prevention Team of Essex County. “We led the way on that issue.” Last March the state health department imposed a ban to halt the sale of synthetic marijuana, which officials say is highly addictive and poses a severe health hazard. That action followed a campaign by area high school students, with assistance from the Prevention Team, to raise awareness of the dangers associated with synthetic marijuana, also known as K2, Spice, Kush, Paradise, Demon, Voodoo, Bayou Blaster and others titles. The products consist of plant material that has been laced with chemical substances that claim to mimic tetrahydrocannabinol (THC), the primary psychoactive active ingredient in marijuana, according to the Office of National Drug Control Policy. “Some kids from E-town (Elizabethtown) initially had some terrible reactions and got really scared,” said Mac MacDevitt, Prevention Team community-based prevention coordinator. “They realized this stuff is poison. The kids were scared and angry that the stuff was being sold.” Prevention Team educator Dave Wyant is still amazed how something that started as a small discussion between a couple of students at Elizabethtown-Lewis Central School could turn into a state-wide movement. “I was really amazed at how quickly it went,” Wyant said. “This started out as a small group of students and the kids really jumped on it.” Wyant said students had seen the affects of synthetic marijuana on peers. “They all had friends that were affected by it and it really impacted them,” Wyant said. “I am still not sure that they realize just how much was accomplished in the county and in the state through them.” Students became passionate about their cause, Wyant said. “I had a cousin that passed away after smoking synthetic pot and I have seen a lot of friends get really sick,” Elizabethtown-Lewis Central School senior Hannah Bender said. “It was amazing and I wanted to know what we could do to make sure that this stuff was illegal to buy. It was too easy to get and too dangerous.” Bender said she approached Wyant at school to ask what the students could do. Eventually, they started a petition to send to government officials asking for the ban and were joined by schools throughout the county. “I thought it was awesome,” Bender said. “Once everyone joined in, we had a stack of petitions like a novel. It was extraordinary that this happened.” Bender and others joined with students from area schools and adults, like Erin Burdo of the Elizabethtown Social Center and Karen Crowingshield and Grant Martin of Elizabethtown Community Hospital, to seek a ban on the sale and possession of synthetic marijuana. They held a petition drive, a rally and contacted state representatives. “It’s a real success story,” MacDevitt said. “Our kids allied with adults and moved the state to action. There were folks in other areas of the state with concerns, but it seems like Essex County raised the alarm and really made a differ-
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Elizabethtown-Lewis Central School senior Hannah Bender helped lead a campaign by students to ban synthetic marijuana in New York State. Photo by Keith Lobdell
ence. “As a public health issue, the kids themselves saw it as a danger,” he added. “The kids led the fight and others in the community got involved. Because of all the attention most stores in the area stopped selling it before the (state) ban.” Wyant said that along with helping to promote the government ban on synthetic pot, the students also saw that their voice had an impact. “This is a teachable moment, for sure,” he said. “I am really proud of them.” MacDevitt said evidence shows the ban is working. “The reported number of adverse reactions has slowed to a trickle,” he said. “The Elizabethtown hospital hasn’t seen anyone in two months.” Use of the synthetic marijuana can cause agitation, anxiety, nausea, vomiting, rapid heart beat, elevated blood pressure, tremors, seizures, hallucinations and paranoid behavior, according to Office of National Drug Control Policy. The Prevention Team is a non-profit agency providing education and prevention services for Essex County. It has educators and counselors in Elizabethtown-Lewis, Crown Point, Ticonderoga, Moriah, Minerva, Newcomb, Westport, Willsboro and Lake Placid schools. October is National Substance Abuse Prevention Month. The Prevention Team has no special events planned for National Substance Abuse Prevention Month, although it will observe Above the Influence Day on Oct. 18 and Red Ribbon Week Oct. 23-31. Red Ribbon Week honors the memory of Enrique (Kiki) Camarena, a federal agent killed by Mexican drug dealers in 1985.
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St. Mary's School, Ticonderoga, sixth graders participated in a paddling ecology field trip at the Lake Champlain Maritime Museum. James Burke and Eryn Kidder examine micro-organisms they collected from the lake.
10 - Times of Ti
October 13, 2012
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October 13, 2012
Ticonderoga • Times of Ti - 11
Hague Oktoberfest deemed a success More than 1,000 people attend By Fred Herbst email@example.com HAGUE — The Hague Oktoberfest was a hit, according to organizers. “Once again the Hague Oktoberfest event was very successful,” said Graham Bailey, event chairman. “The Hague Oktoberfest committee would like to thank everyone in our community for their support of the fourth annual Hague Oktoberfest weekend.” The Oktoberfest committee includes Bailey, Jack Bast, Carolyn Close, Dick Gladu, Tom Haskell, Linda Mury, Rudy Meola, Carol Pittman, Steve Ramant, Neil Rypkima and Donna Wotton. Held Sept. 21-23, the event attracted more than 1,000 people from 15 states and Canada. There were 24 New York counties represented. Friday featured the Calamity Rock band entertaining more than 250 people under the tents while they enjoyed food, Adirondack Brewery beers and dancing. Nearly 900 people attended Saturday for food, beer, games and music from Fritz's Polka Band followed by Peter McGee on the accordion. The weekend concluded with about 35 people attending the lakeside non-denominational service given by the Rev. Bruce Tamlyn on Sunday morning.
Rick Meyers of Hague won the key toss and Catherine O’Leary of Hague was named Miss Oktoberfest. Friday's 50/50 raffle was won by Dave Mertz of Paxinos, Pa. Saturday's 50/50 raffle was won by Marijke Masquelier of Hague. “The Oktoberfest committee extends their special thanks to the 100-plus volunteers that make this Oktoberfest possible,” Bailey said. “Without their support in every aspect of the event from parking and park entry, to the children’s tent, to beer sales and clean up, this event would not be possible. A special thanks to the Fish and Game Club who kept the beer flowing on Friday and Saturday. Thanks also to the craft and food vendors for their participation. “The committee is especially grateful for the support of the local business community and their sponsorship that funds this event,” he added. Oktoberfest sponsors included the town of Hague, the Hague Chamber of Commerce, the Sno-Goers, Kiwanis Club of Ticonderoga, Alison Craig Realty, Ananda Yoga, Belden Property Services, David Dunn Construction, Dockside Landing, Firehouse Restaurant, Glens Falls National Bank, Green Acres Campground, Hague Creek Gallery, Hague General Store, Hague Motel, International Paper, Lake George Lettering, Lakeside Plumbing, Locust Inn, North Country Landscaping, Northbrook
Motel, Ruah Bed and Breakfast, Silver Bay General Store, Silver Bay YMCA, Ticonderoga Federal Credit Union, Walt Porter Building, Walt Waters Excavating and WTB Construction.
Trout House Village Resort provided its tent for children’s activities and Condit Brothers donated a portable restroom. “We look forward to seeing everyone next year,” Bailey said.
Putnam Central School students Lillian Bain, Brennan Card, Riley Guay and Jacob Ashley recently read “The Brave Boys of Old Fort Ticonderoga” written by a local author Carroll Vincent Lonergan. They were joined by the author’s son, Craig Lonergan.
Flower show judge to address Carillon Garden Club By Fred Herbst firstname.lastname@example.org HAGUE — The next program for the Carillon Garden Club will feature Steve Brown, a Federated Garden Club of New York State Master Flower Show Judge, who will present the program at 11:30 a.m. on Thursday, Oct. 18, at the Hague Community Center . The public is welcome to attend. Brown’s talk will be in two parts with the help of other flower show judges. The first part will emphasize the basics of floral arranging, whether for a flower show or for the pleasure of making an arrangement for the home or a gift. After a brief break for lunch, several design styles will be discussed in detail with a hands-on demonstration and possible audience participation. Brown has had training in floral arranging and travels to clubs throughout the state to share his knowledge and generate enthusiasm for the art of floral arranging for the home and flower shows. Carillon Garden Club members are reminded the regular business meeting on Thursday, Oct. 18, will start at 10 a.m. with a coffee social time from 9:30. All members and guests are reminded to bring their own lunches. Desserts and hot beverages will be provided. Beverly Sann, Florence Kunas and Lena Iuliano will be the
hostesses. The Carillon Garden Club generally meets on the third Thursday, March through November, with programs of interest to its members. Guests are encouraged to join. Besides programs, the club has two main fund raising opportunities to provide scholarships and community beautification enhancements in Ticonderoga and Hague. Currently the club is taking orders for holiday wreaths and kissing balls. Contact any member of the club to place an order or call Jackie Viestenz at 546-9855 or Betty Rettig at 585-7247. The Carillon Garden Club is a not-for-profit organization and is part of District IV of the Federated Garden Clubs of New York State
and the National Garden Club, Inc. It promotes interest in gardening, aids in the protection and conservation of natural resources, protects civic beauty and advances the fine arts of gardening, landscape design, floral design and horticulture. Contact club President Betty Rettig at 585-7247 or First Vice President Joyce Cooper at 585-2640 for more information.
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12 - Times of Ti • In Brief
October 13, 2012
Crown Point church service set CROWN POINT — First Congregational Church of Crown Point will hold its service Sunday, Oct. 14, at 9:30 a.m. The service will be conducted by Pastor David Hirtle. The church is collecting canned, non-perishable and paper items for the Crown Point Food Pantry. Second Blessings Thrift Shoppe, located in the Hammond Chapel, is open on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. If there is an urgent need call 597-3398. Volunteers are needed to staff the shop. For more information call 597-3398/3800 or go online at www.Brickchurchonline.com
Moriah to lock-in students PORT HENRY — There will be a lock-in at Moriah Elementary School Friday, Oct. 19, 6 to 10 p.m. for students in grades 3-6. Admission is $10 in advance and $12 at the door. The vent will include basketball, movies, swimming, dodge ball, badminton an free time. There will be free snacks and drinks. For information call Val Mildon at 546-3301, ext. 506.
St. Mary’s School names winners TICONDEROGA — St. Mary’s School Winners Card winners for September include: Booie Denio, Lexi Moore, St. Mary’s second grade, Crissy Lawrence, Amy Quesnel, Megan Anne Barber, Sue Weber, Gregory Ross Peterson, James Guyette, Connie and Jim Wells, Barbara Felton, Maureen Stormer, Kasey Paige, Evelyn Bush, Cynthia Walls, Robin McGrath, Meeghan Shaw, Travis Whitford, Carolyn Ida and Todd and Kristy Mitchell.
Moriah to dismiss student early PORT HENRY — Moriah Central School will have early dismissal for students Oct. 25 and Nov. 8 at 1 p.m.
Ti Festival Guild meeting slated TICONDEROGA — The annual meeting of the Ticonderoga Festival Guild will be held Monday, Oct. 15, at the home of the executive director, 129 The Portage in Ticonderoga. A pot luck dinner will be shared after 5:15 PM and the meeting will follow. New officers and board members will be elected. A report on the past year will be followed by discussion and suggestions for the coming year. The meeting is open to all members of the Ti Festival Guild, those who have contributed in the present fiscal year which started Nov. 1, 2011. Anyone wishing to attend should call 585-7015 for a reservation.
Crown Point budget hearing set CROWN POINT — The Crown Point Board of Fire Commissioners will hold its public budget hearing on Tuesday, Oct. 16, at 6 p.m. at Crown Point fire hall. There will be a special meeting following the hearing to adopt the 2013 budget.
Chamber election scheduled PORT HENRY — The Moriah Chamber of Commerce will elect officers Wednesday, Oct. 17, at the Moriah court house at 6 p.m. PH7 and The Edge will also meet at the same time.
Parent-teacher conferences set TICONDEROGA — The Ticonderoga Central School District and St. Mary’s School will hold parent-teacher conferences on Monday, Oct. 15, noon to 7 p.m. There will be no school for Ticonderoga Central School District and St. Mary’s School students on that date.
Moriah pool to be open to public PORT HENRY — There will be open swimming at Moriah Central School Friday, Oct. 19, 5 to 7 p.m. Cost is $5 a person. It is sponsored by the Moriah senior class.
Ti school board to meet TICONDEROGA — The Ticonderoga Central School District board of education will meet Tuesday, Oct. 16, at 7 p.m. in the high school cafeteria.
Moriah water, sewer deadline set PORT HENRY — The Moriah water & sewer clerk will accept water and sewer payments until Nov. 3. Any payments received after that date will not be accepted. They will be returned and levied onto the town and county taxes that come out in January 2013. For information call the water & sewer clerk at 546-3341.
Schroon library board to meet SCHROON LAKE — The Schroon Lake Public Library board of trustees will meet Tuesday, Oct. 16, at 9 a.m. in the town hall meeting room.
Bible study set in Crown Point CROWN POINT — Scared Heart Church of Crown Point will host a Bible class every Wednesday at 7 p.m. at the parish house. The group will study the Book of Joshua. All are welcome.
Ticonderoga Cub Scouts from Troup 72 took a cruise and learned about Lake George on the Lake George Association’s floating classroom this summer.
Fire auxiliary to serve breakfast
Putnam school board to meet
PORT HENRY — The Port Henry Fire Department Auxiliary will serve breakfast Sunday, Oct. 28, 7 to 11 a.m. at the Port Henry Knights of Columbus. Donations will benefit the auxiliary. The breakfast will include eggs, pancakes, sausage, bacon home fries, coffee and juice.
PUTNAM — The Putnam Central School board of education will meet Tuesday, Oct. 16, at 6:30 p.m.
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.
Halloween Spook-takular set in Ti TICONDEROGA — The Black Watch Memorial Library in Ticonderoga will host a Halloween Spook-takular for children Friday, Oct. 26, at 3:30 p.m. It will include a visit from All ‘Bout Critters, a Halloween craft, stories and a take-home snack. Parents can pre-register children by calling the library at 585-7380 or stoping in person.
Schroon book group to meet SCHROON LAKE — The Schroon Lake Public Library book discussion group will meet Tuesday, Oct. 23, at 1 p.m. in the downstairs meeting room. This month’s book is “The Book Thief” by Marcus Zusak. Copies of the book are available at the library. New members are always welcome.
Homebuyers seminar to be held TICONDEROGA — The Ticonderoga Federal Credit Union will host a Homebuyers Seminar, covering today’s home-buying process, Tuesday, Oct. 16, at 6 p.m. at the Credit Union’s main office , 1178 NYS Route 9N, Ticonderoga. Space is limited and pre-registration for the free seminar is required. Contact TFCU at 585-6725 or visit its website www.tfcunow.com to register, or to speak with a TFCU loan expert.
Hunter’s breakfast set at legion TICONDEROGA — Ticonderoga American Legion Auxiliary will hold a hunter's breakfast Saturday, Nov. 3, 5:30 to 9:30 a.m. at the American Legion Post 224 on Montcalm Street. Donation will be $8 with proceeds to benefit the Auxiliary Community Christmas Party and local scholarships.
‘Mayday’ training slated in Ti TICONDEROGA — There will be a “Calling the Mayday” training session Saturday, Oct. 20, at the Ticonderoga fire station at 8 a.m. There will be a $10 registration fee; pre-registration is required All participants will receive credit for the two classes from the National Fire Academy and from State Fire. For more information call Pete Borho at 586-2560 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
Flu clinic slated in Ticonderoga
Halloween Hoedown on tap in Ti
TICONDEROGA — Essex County Public Health will hold a flu clinic Monday, Oct. 15, at the First United Methodist Church in Ticonderoga 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. Flu vaccine is $30 for adults and children. Those with Medicaid, Medicare Part B or Child Health Plus cards must be presented at the clinic to receive vaccine at no charge. Other vaccines available at the clinic are pneumonia ($71) and Tdap (the adult whopping cough vaccine) at no charge while supplies last. For more information and a complete clinic schedule visit www.co.essex.ny.us/PublicHealth or call 873-3500.
TICONDEROGA — The Rotary Club of Northern Lake George will hold the Halloween Hoedown from 7 to 9 p.m. on Friday, Oct. 26, at the Knights of Columbus hall, on Montcalm Street. Refreshments will be served, and the K of C cash bar will be available for beverages. Tickets are $15 a person and $25 a couple. Western “duds” or other costumes are optional. All proceeds benefit Rotary's ongoing charitable projects. In addition to the square dancing, waltzes, polkas and country tunes will be played by the band for the enjoyment of all. For more information about the event, contact Stan Burdick at 585-7015.
Ti Elks to serve breakfast TICONDEROGA — The Ticonderoga Elks will serve breakfast every other Sunday, beginning Oct. 14, 8 to 11 a.m. at the lodge at 5 Tower Avenue. Breakfast will be cooked to order. Proceeds will benefit Elks charities.
St. Mary’s School plans craft fair TICONDEROGA — St. Mary's School 23rd annual craft fair will be Saturday, Nov. 3, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. and Sunday, Nov. 4, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the school, 64 Amherst Avenue. There will be over 30 crafters, a bake sale, white elephant sale, book fair, homemade luncheon and basket raffle. Soups, chili, hot dogs, michigans, sandwiches, pies, cinnamon rolls and more will be served. For information call the school at 585-7433.
Bluegrass group to meet in Ti TICONDEROGA — The Champlain Valley Bluegrass & Old Time Music Association will meet on Sunday, Oct. 14, at 1 p.m. at the American Legion, Montcalm Street, Ticonderoga. People are asked to bring a dish to pass and music. Everyone is welcome.
CROP Walk to aid food pantries TICONDEROGA — The Ticonderoga CROP Walk will be held on Saturday, Oct. 13, at 1 p.m. Registration will be at the Heritage Museum for the 1, 2 and 4-mile walks through Bicentennial Park and Ticonderoga. A quarter of the donations collected will be returned to the food pantries in Ticonderoga, Crown Point and Hague. For more information about the Ticonderoga CROP Walk contact Bob Johnson at 543-6127 or Bob Whitaker at 5436826.
OES, Masons to serve dinner TICONDEROGA — A public roast turkey breast dinner, sponsored jointly by the members of Mount Defiance Lodge No. 794, F.&A.M., and Fort Ticonderoga Chapter No. 263, Order of the Eastern Star, will be served Friday, Oct. 19, 4:30 to 6 p.m. in the downstairs dining hall of the Ticonderoga Masonic Temple, 10 Montcalm St. Take-outs will be also available. Tickets are $10for adults and $6 for children age 12 and younger. Tickets will be available both by advanced sale by members of the Masons and the Stars, and at the door.
October 13, 2012
In Brief • Times of Ti - 13
Hospice training sessions slated
BASIC youth group to meet in Ti
TICONDEROGA — The Essex County office of High Peaks Hospice & Palliative Care will hold a series of volunteer training classes starting on Tuesday, Oct. 9, 3 to 6 pm. There will be five three-hour sessions on Oct. 9, 11, 16, 17, 23 and 25. Topics to be included are: hospice philosophy, regulations, spirituality, bereavement, the aging process and emotional support and communications. All training sessions will be held Moses Ludington Hospital in Ticonderoga. Anyone interested may contact Cynthia Fairbanks at 942-6513 or email@example.com. Patient and bereavement volunteers are sought as well as office and fundraising event volunteers.
TICONDEROGA — The BASIC —Brothers And Sisters In Christ — youth group will meet at the Cornerstone Alliance Church, 178 Montcalm St., Ticonderoga, each Tuesday 6 to 8 p.m. The group is open to people ages 10 to 18, For info call 585-6391.
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.
Ti chamber to host seminars TICONDEROGA — In partnership with the North Country Small Business Development Center, Dunkin Donuts of Ticonderoga, Stewarts Shops and Mannix Marketing, the Ticonderoga Area Chamber of Commerce will host four business seminars and trainings. All seminars will take place at the Chamber Office in Downtown Ticonderoga. The seminars include “Talking Business Roundtable” 8 to 9:30 a.m. Thursday, Oct. 25; “Facebook 101” 8 to 10 a.m. Tuesday, Oct. 30; “Business Basics - Marketing” 8 to 9:30 a.m. Tuesday, Nov. 13; and “Business Basics - Customer First Culture” 8 to 9:30 a.m. Tuesday, Dec. 11. The seminars are free to chamber members and $15 for others.
Putnam church to host concerts PUTNAM — The Log Chapel in Putnam Station will host a piano concert by Dottie Hicks and friends Saturday, Oct. 13, at 7 p.m. and a Gospel music show Saturday, Oct. 27, at 7 p.m. featuring Bob and Kathy and friends.
Crown Point church dinner slated CROWN POINT — The Crown Point United Methodist Church, 1682 Creek Road, will hold a public roast pork supper on Friday, Oct. 19. Take-outs will be served at 4:30 p.m. with sit-down dinners at 5 p.m. Cost: will be $9 for adults and $5 for children ages 5-12. Children younger than age 5 will be free. Menu will include roast pork, mashed potatoes, dressing, squash, applesauce, gravy, rolls, apple or pumpkin pie for dessert. Proceeds will help with various mission projects.
Safe driving class scheduled in Ti Hunter Pertak plays a game while taking part in the Crown Point summer youth recreation program.
TICONDEROGA — Ti Area Seniors will hold an AARP Safety Driving Class Friday, Nov. 9, 9 a.m.. to 4:30 p.m. This is free to veterans and their spouses. Cost for other seniors is $17 for AARP members and $19 for others. For information call Ann at 585-6050.
Photo by Nancy Frasier
Holiday bazaar set at Ti church
Pre-licensing courses slated in Ti
TICONDEROGA — The Episcopal Church of the Cross, 129 Champlain Avenue, Ticonderoga, will host its annual holiday bazaar on Saturday, Nov. 10, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. The bazaar features holiday crafts and decorations, collectables, jewelry, children’s toys and games, books, white elephant and a cookie walk with dozens of varieties of homemade cookies. There will also be raffles for a turkey basket which includes a turkey and all the fixings for a holiday dinner, and lottery tree filled with dozens of unscratched lottery tickets. Lunch including homemade soups, chili, michigan hot dogs, potato salad, chips, and assorted deserts and beverages will be served until 1 p.m. To make donations contact Kim Barber at 585-9073. No clothing or furniture will be accepted. Proceeds will benefit local outreach programs.
TICONDEROGA — The Ticonderoga campus of North Country Community College will hold 5-hour pre-licensing classes each month during the upcoming semester. The classes will be held on Monday and Tuesday evenings Oct. 22 and 23; Nov. 19 and 20; and Dec. 10 and 11. These classes will be 6 to 8 p.m. and students are required to attend both classes. Pre-registration is required prior to the date of the class and can be done 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday. The student needs to bring his/her current learner’s permit, social security number, email address and the $30 registration fee to sign up. If the student is under age 18, a parent or legal guardian must come with the student to pre-register and to sign permission. Call 5854454 ext. 2201 for more information.
Zoning committee to meet in Ti TICONDEROGA — The Ticonderoga zoning review committee will meet Oct. 22, Nov. 12 and Nov. 26 at 7p.m. in the conference room in the Community Building basement. Meetings are open to the public and written comments are accepted.
Crown Point church plans dinner CROWN POINT — Sacred Heart Church in Crown Point will host a harvest turkey dinner Sunday, Oct. 14, noon to 5 p.m. Tickets are $10. Take-out dinners will be available.
Hague church plans movie night HAGUE — A dinner and movie night will be held Saturday, Oct. 20, at 6 p.m. at the Hague Baptist Fellowship Hall. A baked potato bar with fixings will be provided free. RSVP by Oct. 17 to 5438899 or 543-6852.
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14 - Times of Ti • Moriah
October 13, 2012
Teen relationship workshop held at county fairgrounds By Keith Lobdell email@example.com WESTPORT — High school students from Westport, Crown Point and Moriah had the chance to talk and learn about peer relationships at the Essex County Fairgrounds recently. The Prevention Team of Essex County held a day of workshops on relationships and peer interaction at the fairgrounds, with Champlain Valley Educational Services Risk Management Specialist Jeff Sisson leading a discussion on bullying. “The biggest thing we wanted to do is define what bullying is so we can look at the issue with that understanding,” Sisson, who also gave the opening address to students, said. “One of the biggest challenges when dealing with bullying is that people throw the word out all of the time and we need to start using the word appropriately.” Sisson said that the key factor in bullying is the repeated nature of the action used by the bully to cause harm — mental or physical — to their victim.
Sisson also explained that looking at just the bully or the victim will not fully solve the problem. “We need to focus on the bystanders as well,” he said. “That is huge because you cannot change a culture by just focusing on the two people that may be directly involved in the act of bullying. It’s everybody in the school that is part of this. When you have everyone in the district working together, that is the key.” Prevention educator Angie MacAlpine of Ticonderoga said the event was held to allow students the chance to talk about relationships in a less formal setting. “They do not have that time to talk about relationships at school,” MacAlpine said. “They get a chance to talk about how they see each other being treated not only in school but throughout the community.” MacAlpine said that the students were also allowed to be open about topics that they may not otherwise talk about in a school setting. “Sometimes you need to be able to have that time where they can talk and we can not just hear but listen to what they are saying,” she said.
The Prevention Team of Essex County held a day of workshops on relationships and peer interaction at the Essex County Fairgrounds recently, including a discussion on bullying. Photo by Keith Lobdell
Hospice memorial planned for Oct. 18 Thank you for your support in the Republican Primary and your continued support for the election on November 6th. Rick Carpenter 25899
PORT HENRY — High Peaks Hospice & Palliative Care will hold a memorial gathering, open to both hospice families and general public, at 6 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 18, at the Knights of Columbus Hall, 72 South Main St., Port Henry. Hospice patients who have passed between Jan. 1 and June 30, 2012, will be honored. The public is welcomed to attend the gathering. Time will be allowed for their remembrances also. Each person will be remembered by name and loved ones will be invited to light a candle in memory. For more information call Cam Brown at 942-6513. If a person would like a loved one’s name listed in the program they should call by Monday, Oct. 15. High Peaks Hospice and Palliative Care is a rural, not-for-profit health care corporation, certified and licensed by New York State. HPH&PC is composed of a team of professionals and volunteers who provide the full range of quality hospice services, primarily in the home, to all terminally ill individuals and their families in portions of Franklin and Hamilton counties and all of Warren and Essex counties. The health care team provides physical care, emotional support and education to the entire family regardless of age, gender, nationality, race, creed, sexual orientation, disability, diagnosis or ability to pay. Hospice is covered under the Medicare Hospice Benefit.
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Church 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. 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.
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.
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 April 22nd we will have a new service time! First service at 9 a.m., a cafe/coffee time in between, and a second service at 11 a.m. Junior Church K-7th Grade provided, as well as nursery. Senior Pastor Skip Trembley, Administrative Assistant: Melanie Houck. Small groups located in Hague, Ti, Crown Point, Port Henry & Chestertown. Call 543-4594. Celebrate Recovery 6:30 p.m. Wednesday. 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
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 Prayer Meeting, 7 p. m. Pastor Doug Woods, 597-3575. Crown Point United Methodist Church: Sunday Service 9:30 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.
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 9:00-10:00 a.m., Coffee fellowship 10:0010:30 a.m.; Worship service starts at 10:30 a.m.; Nursery and 3-6 Sunday School provided during worship service; VOICE Youth Group for teens; Variety of bible studies and groups available that meet weekly. Visit our website to see what is showing6 Church St., (518) 546-4200, www.lcbible.org, Pastor Tom Smith.
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 United Methodist Church: 639 Tarbell Hill Rd., Sunday Worship 9:00 a.m.; Fellowship coffee hour following. Sunday School offered.
United Presbyterian Church: Join us for Sunday morning service 10 a.m. worship and celebration. 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. Pat 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.
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
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. www.sonriselc.org Pastor Benjamin Bahr 9-29-2012 • 20917
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 40 Industrial Drive 494-3314 Schroon Lake, New York Schroon Lake Community Church Sales, Installation Service of Oil-Fired & LP Gas United Church of Heating Equipment Christ United Keith, Tim & Darryl Vander Wiele Methodist: Worship and Sunday School (518) 532-7968
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Adirondack Community Fellowship: 14 Park Ave. Tel: 518-636-6733. Pastor Steve Blanchard Email: PastorSteve@ AdirondackCommunityFellowship.org. www.AdirondackCommunityFellowship.org 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.
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Moriah from page 1 town meet a state mandate and giving the community an updated structure. New York State had mandated court expansion in Moriah since 2008. The town had plans to erect its own modular building to house its court and police department adjacent to the town hall at Park Place in Port Henry. That project was shelved when the cost soared. Town trustees then considered several shortterm solutions to the court situation, before deciding to ask CV Tech to construct an addition. Sunukjian and others on the tour praised Moriah Justice Brian Venne for his leadership throughout the project. “This is an outstanding example of a local government — supervisor, town board and justice — working together to find available resources to meet a local need,” State Sen. Betty Little said. “Reaching out to CV-Tech was looking outsidethe-box. That kind of thinking led to something better with less expense. I’m proud of what’s been done here.” The expanded and renovated court, which
opened last year, is a welcome addition, Venne said. He noted the old space was cramped and attorneys often were forced to meet with clients outside the building. The Moriah court is the third most busy in Essex County, Venne noted, handling about 60 cases each session. “This was a real community project and I’m grateful to the Office of Court Administration for its assistance,” Venne said. “We now have a true hall of justice that provides the proper decorum for a court. I’m very proud of this court.” Kristy Sprague, Essex County district attorney, agreed. “It’s nice to have such a professional setting,” she said of the court. “It’s a privilege to practice in this court.” Scozzafava pointed out the new court is also serving as a meeting room for the town board. “It’s a great facility and it’s getting a lot of use,” the supervisor said. Venne hopes to secure future JCAP grant funding to construct a jury room in the basement of the court building, add air conditioning, replace doors and get new windows. “We have this wonderful facility,” he said. “Now I want to make it even better.”
Moriah • Times of Ti - 15
State, county and local officials recently toured the new Moriah town court facility. From left are: Nancy Sunukjian, acting director of the state office of justice court support, Moriah Justice Brian Venne, State Sen. Betty Little and Kevin McGraw of the state justice court assistance program.
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16 - Times of Ti
Times of Ti - 17
October 13, 2012
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October 13, 2012
18 - Times of Ti
How to Choose the Right Tire by: Ronald Baker There are a lot of things on your car that need to be regularly checked and replaced, but none may be more important than your tires. As your anchor to the road, your tires need to be in top condition for what ever driving situation you find yourself in. Before you walk into a Marengo tire store, here are a few things you need to keep in mind. When purchasing tires, it is important to make sure that all the tires on your car are the same or at least very close to the same. This is most easily done when buying all four tires at once. But lets say you need to change just one or two tires because they were damaged. You just have
to makes sure that you try and d buy the same brand, size, type, and speed rating. Even if this tire is a little more expensive than others, yourr safety is worth it. The next thing you need to know when buying tires is whatt kind of conditions you will be driving your car in. Foxlake, IL tires are going to be different than San Diego, CA tires. In Illinois, there is a lot of snow in the winter and lots of rain throughout the spring and summer. Because of this, someone’s Foxlake, IL tires are going to need to be the best
tire driving i for the h worst d i i conditions you will face. This might mean buying two sets of tires, one for the summer and one for the winter. This way, you will always have the right tire for your situation. For places with milder climates, you may be able to get away with just one, all-season tire.
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But you have to considh id er your normal driving habits as well. If your furthest driving distance is to the local shopping center, you can choose just about any tire. If you spend a lot of time in rush hour traffic, you’ll be better off getting more responsive tires. For regular long highway trips, you’ll need
some smooth, quiet, long lasting tires. And it comes to no surprise that you’ll p want tires with great handling if you frequently find yourself on a winding mountain road. One of the last things you need to think about is your tire’s speed rating. This is an important number to pay attention to because it can save you money if you know what to look for. Lets say you’re at your local Marengo tire store and you think you’ve picked out the prefect tire. What’s the speed rating on that tire? If it is any higher than 150MPH then you’re
paying too much for a tire that you’ll never fully use. When are you ever going to be driving faster than 150MPH? If you knock down your tire’s speed rating to 130MPH, you’ll also knock down it’s price. Most high performance tires come with a higher speed rating, even though you’ll never use it, so just know what you’re actually paying for. And be cautious. Most tires with a high speed rating have softer rubber and don’t last as long. Common tire speed ratings: Q= 99 mph S= 112 mph T= 118 mph U= 124 mph H= 130 mph V= up to 149 mph Z= 149 mph and above W= 168 mph Y= 186 mph
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Times of Ti - 19
October 13, 2012
Help Your Car Withstand Harsh Winter Weather • Check the vehicle’s charging system. Car batteries are forced to work harder in cold weather, making it easier for a battery to die when the mercury drops. To avoid being stranded in the cold, ask your mechanic to check the vehicle’s charging system before the onset of winter to ensure the battery is ready for the cold months ahead. • Don’t tread lightly. Tire treads are especially important during the colder months, when icy or snow-packed roads make driving a dangerous undertaking. Tires with adequate traction are better equipped to handle roads that might be covered in ice, dirt or grime from sand and salt trucks. Check tire pressure regularly, especially when the temperatures are colder, and always inflate tires to the manufacturer-recommended PSI. PSI ratings can often be found on the driver’s side door. • Monitor motor oil. An engine is only as good as the motor oil
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• Maintain visibility. Visibility is especially poor during the winter months when falling snow and dirt and grime are kicked up from the rear tires of other vehicles, making it difficult to see. To maintain adequate visibility throughout the winter, inspect wiper blades to make sure they are in peak condition. Be sure the blade fully clears the windshield of snow, rain and any other debris that
might find its way into your driving line of vision. Never leave the house without enough windshield washer fluid in the reservoir, and keep an extra bottle of fluid in the trunk just to be safe. Winter driving conditions are rarely, if ever, ideal. More tips to help your car withstand the winter are available at www. amsoil.com.
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people from winter weather, antifreeze protects vehicles when the weather outside is frightful. Not every antifreeze is created equal, and inadequate antifreeze can cause water pump failure and even a cracked engine block. Drivers often fail to monitor their antifreeze levels throughout the winter, which can hurt their cars and might even be harmful to the environment. Traditional ethylene glycol, or EG, antifreezes have a sweet smell and taste that attracts animals and, if ingested, can harm local wildlife or even household pets. Propylene glycol antifreeze does not boast a sweet smell or taste, and though safe if ingested, reduces the likelihood that animals will be drawn to it. AMSOIL Propylene Glycol Antifreeze is compatible with all other antifreeze products and does not require a complete system flush before usage, easing the transition from EG • Address your antifreeze. antifreeze to a more eco-friendMuch like a winter coat protects ly alternative. (MS) -- Automobiles can be very resilient. Drivers typically don’t treat their cars with kid gloves, but most cars keep chugging along in spite of it. Of course, drivers who treat their cars well can expect to get as much in return from their vehicles. That’s especially true when winter weather arrives, which is the harshest season vehicles must endure every year. Harsh weather coupled with less-than-ideal roadways typically take their toll on a vehicle as the season progresses, and it’s up to drivers to help their cars withstand the elements of winter and make it to spring in drivable condition. Short of moving to a locale that’s warm and sunny 12 months a year, there’s little drivers can do to avoid winter weather; however, there are several ways drivers can prepare their vehicles for the months ahead.
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October 13, 2012
20 - Times of Ti
Maintenance Applies To Your Vehicle’s Interior, Too
(MS) -- Recent studies have estimated that many Americans spend as much as three hours a day in their cars. Over the course of a typical week, that’s almost one entire day behind the wheel. That not only translates to lots of face time with your vehicle’s interior, but it also provides ample opportunities for the buildup of dirt, grime, coffee, and food stains that can leave a car’s interior appearing haggard and worn. In addition to robbing a car’s interior of its aesthetic appeal, the buildup of dirt and grease can also cause the vehicle to degrade over time. Though it’s common to associate vehicle maintenance with what’s under the hood, drivers should also make maintenance a priority for the vehicle’s interior. When cleaning a car’s interior, address each and every nook and cranny. Consoles & Cup Holders Perhaps no part of a vehicle’s interior is more susceptible to dirt and grease buildup than the center console, which is typically home to a vehicle’s cup holders. Spilled coffee or soda is something
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and leather, while drying to a satin sheen to minimize dashboard reflection on the windshield. What’s unique about No Touch(R) Interior Detailing Mousse is that it applies as a mousse, meaning there won’t be any of the messy overspray and seepage into components and vents that drivers typically worry about when cleaning the dashboard and door panels. Address the Upholstery When buying a new car, many auto buyers are concerned about the car’s potential resale value. That’s a genuine concern, as resale value is often influenced by more than just the number of miles on the odometer. Dirty upholstery is an instant turnoff for most used car buyers, so drivers should be diligent and clean their upholstery regularly, including immediately after any spills. Be careful when using water to clean the upholstery, as you don’t want any water getting into places that can damamge electrical components or create a moldy smell. Practice Preventive Care Much like humans, a car is susceptible to UV rays. Whereas a human would apply sunscreen to his or her skin to protect against sunburn, drivers can apply a UV-protectant product to their vehicle’s interior to guard against problems that often result from overexposure to the sun. No Touch(R) Interior Detailing Mousse is specially formulated to protect a vehicle against UV rays that typically lead to fading, cracking, and aging. What’s more, its non-greasy for-
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October 13, 2012
Crown Point • Times of Ti - 21
Historian to speak in Crown Point Lecture Oct. 21 at state historic site CROWN POINT — Historian Douglas Cubbison will speak at the Crown Point State Historic Site Sunday, Oct. 21, at 2 p.m. Cubbison, the author of the new book “Burgoyne and the Saratoga Campaign: His Papers,” will speak on the topics of Crown Point and Coffin Point during the 1776 Valcour Island Campaign and on Crown Point during the 1777 Burgoyne Campaign.
It will be a powerpoint-illustrated lecture and book-signing in the site’s museum auditorium. Light refreshments will be available during the book-signing. This is the final public event of the 2012 season at Crown Point State Historic Site. The museum’s regular open hours conclude for the 2012 season at 5 p.m. on Monday, Oct. 15. Cubbison will speak on the role of Crown Point in the 1776 Valcour Island Campaign, particularly the outpost of the 6th Pennsylvania at Coffin Point, and the role of Crown Point in the 1777 Saratoga Cam-
paign. The Town of Crown Point was established in 1788 and will observe its 225th anniversary in 2013. Copies of “Burgoyne and the Saratoga Campaign: His Papers” will be available for purchase. This 2012 book was released in time for the 235th anniversary of Burgoyne’s surrender at Saratoga on Oct. 17, 1777. Cubbison is a self-employed military historian currently living in Kansas and serving as the president of Stone Fort Consulting. He previously served as the command historian with the 10th Mountain
Division, Fort Drum, and was deployed to Afghanistan in 2007. Cubbison has also served as the cultural resources manager for the U.S. Military Academy, West Point. He is a 1980 Distinguished Military Graduate of Indiana University of Pennsylvania. Cubbison also authors his own blog on military history. Crown Point State Historic Site encompasses the lakeside ruins of French-built Fort St. Frédéric (1734-59) and the ruins of Crown Point's vast British fort (1759-73). For information call 597-4666.
Crown Point school recognized School of Distinction award presented By Fred Herbst firstname.lastname@example.org CROWN POINT — Crown Point Central School has been named a School of Distinction by the College For Every Student program for a third straight year, but don’t expect the Panthers to become complacent. “I want to thank the CFES leadership team, our students and our faculty for making this a reality, but we can’t stop now,” Agatha Mace, interim principal, said during an awards ceremony. “Let’s go for four.” That was the battle cry as a banner was presented to the school at an assembly. “CFES has only given the School of Distinction award the past three years,” teacher Shane Thelen told students. “Crown Point has gone three-for-three. I hope we can go four-for-four. We’re a great school.” Ticonderoga Middle School also received the award. College For Every Student, a national non-profit that helps under-served students get to college, granted the award to 20 schools nationwide for their success in meeting goals dur-
In Loving Memory
ing the 2011-12 academic year. The award is given for success in CFES’s primary programs — mentoring, bullying prevention, college campus visitation, college exploration and leadership. “It’s wonderful to be able to celebrate the School of Distinction award,” Andrea McDonald, guidance counselor, said. “We did this as a team. No one person made this happen. No one person makes anything happen.” Teacher Crystal Farrell agreed. “It takes all of us working together to reach our goals,” she said. “This is an example of how hard work is rewarded. Being a CFES School of Distinction is something we can all be proud of and celebrate.” Tara Lambert, CFES program director, said her organization has worked with Crown Point for 12 years. It’s been a successful relationship, she noted. “Achieving School of Distinction is testimony to all that has been accomplished at Crown Point Central School,” she told students. “On behalf of CFES I congratulate you.” The CFES program has been a great benefit to Crown Point students, according to senior Drew Malone. “CFES has really helped me prepare for college,” he said. “I feel like I’m ready to move on in life.”
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Malone hopes to attend a liberal arts college next fall. He’s also thrilled to see his school cited. “It’s a huge honor,” Malone said of the School of Distinction award. “It’s really good to see that our school is doing things the right way.”
The Town of Crown Point Water Department
Accepting the CFES School of Distinction award are, from left, Drew Malone, Sam LaPointe, Amanda Wolf, Taylor Booth and Jake Mildon. They are members of the student CFES leadership team.
22 - Times of Ti • Schroon Lake
October 13, 2012
Schroon Lions plan annual event Prime rib dinner Oct. 20 By Fred Herbst email@example.com SCHROON LAKE — A community tradition will again help the Town of Schroon Lions Club provide charitable services. The Lions annual prime rib dinner will be held Saturday, Oct. 20, at Witherbee’s Carriage House Restaurant, Route 9 in Schroon Lake. Guests will be seated continually as tables arrive, beginning at 5 p.m. until approximately 8 p.m. Lions suggest wait times may be shorter during the later half of the evening. “The Lions Club is a total service group, with 100 percent of all proceeds going back into our Schroon Lake community projects,” Lion Patti Mehm said. “Please join us on Oct.
20 as we serve you and together we can help the community with all dinner proceeds supporting the holiday food basket program, as well as providing scholarships to our local students and Lifelines to our elderly.” The dinner will include salad, rolls and butter, prime rib, green beans, homemade mashed potatoes and a dessert. The donation for advanced ticket purchases is $20 and $22 at the door. Gratuity is included in the price. Tickets can be obtained from any Schroon Lake Lions Club member, at Friedman Realty and at The Towne Store. People can also call club secretary Bette Manley at 532-7577 for advance tickets. “The community’s support is greatly appreciated and necessary for its success,” Mehm said. “We hope to ‘serve’ many of our neighbors again this year. The Lions Club motto is ‘We Serve’ and the club members enjoy this opportunity once a year to do just that.”
Tickets for the Schroon Lake Lions Club Ice Out event will also be available during the prime rib dinner event. Lions support many projects in the Schroon Lake community. The Lions help provide eyeglasses, hearing aids and lifelines; offer college and camp scholarships; provide transportation for cancer patients for treatments; provide holiday food baskets and emergency funds to the needy; support local troops in Iraq and Afghanistan; and donate funds to local events such as the Fourth of July parade and library reading program. The Town of Schroon Lions Club meets the third Monday of each month at Decesare’s Pizza at 6:30 p.m. The meetings are open to the public. Anyone planning to attend for dinner should call 532-7577. For more information on the Schroon Lions call 532-7491 or go online at www.lionsclubs.org
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October 13, 2012
Schroon Lake • Times of Ti - 23
Credit union delivers school supplies SCHROON LAKE — Ticonderoga Federal Credit Union’s third annual school supply drive has been deemed a success. “We’re happy to be able to provide supplies to our area schools again this year, thanks to the generosity of our credit union members,” said Shawn Hayes, president and CEO of Ticonderoga Federal Credit Union. “We are amazed by the generosity of our local people and businesses.” Hundreds of supplies and several monetary donations including Wal-Mart gift cards were donated throughout the month of August. The supplies were collected at the credit union’s three branches and two off-site ATM locations at the International Paper Ticonderoga mill and the Schroon Lake Grand Union Market. Donations have been turned over to area schools for distribution to students. Ticonderoga Federal Credit Union is a not-for-profit financial institution focused on serving members’ financial needs and supporting the community. Originally chartered in 1954 as the International Paper Ticonderoga mill’s employee credit union, the TFCU currently offers membership to persons who live, work, worship or attend school in, or businesses or legal entities located in Essex County, Washington County or the towns of Hague, Horicon and Chester. For more information on becoming a member, go online at www.tfcunow.com or call 585-6725. Pictured above: Kate Shoemaker, Ticonderoga Federal Credit Union marketing coordinator, delivers school supplies to Schroon Lake Central School students.
Sponsored by Schroon Lake Ladies Auxiliary
Schroon Lake Self Storage RENT AT FRIEDMAN REALTY-MAIN ST. SCHROON VILLAGE Jodi Reutzel of Amsterdam won the $1,300 grand prize in the Schroon Lake Senior Citizen benefit raffle. She is the daughter of Gary and Marie DeMarsh of Schroon Lake. Marie DeMarsh accepted the prize on behalf of her daughter from Dick Newell, senior club president; Ed Donley, first vice president; and Pete Johnson, treasurer. The winning ticket was drawn at the senior citizen-sponsored Town Wide Garage Sale in the Park Labor Day weekend. Proceeds from the 50-50 raffle will be used to make repairs to the senior center.
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Saturday, Nov. 10th 10:00am-4:00pm Harvest Basket 50/50 Raffle Annual Memory Tree Cookie Walk Held at the Schroon Lake Fire House A LUNCH OF SOUP, SANDWICH & DRINK will be served at 11:00am For table reservations, please contact Lyane Anslow@ 518-532-7406
OBITUARIES ANNE CELESTE SMITH SEP 01, 1966 - OCT 02, 2012 Ticonderoga. Anne Celeste Putnam Station, and Michael Smith, 46, of Ticonderoga, K. Smith of Bangor, Maine; passed away unexpectedly and one granddaughter, Abon Tuesday, October 2, 2012 bigale Lynn Smith. She is alat her residence. so survived by her companBorn in ion, William J. Rhinebeck, New Ferrel of TiconYork, September deroga. 1, 1966, she was Calling hours for the daughter of relatives and Celeste Hart. friends were Anne was a deheld on Monday, voted mother. October 8, 2012 She was a very at the Wilcox & caring person Regan Funeral and enjoyed Home, 11 Alhelping people gonkin St., in need. She also Ticonderoga. donated to Locks of Love. A Memorial Service followed Survivors include her two at 11:00 a.m. at the Funeral children, JoAnne C. Smith of Home. JULIETTE A MACEY JUN 19, 1919 - SEP 08, 2012 great-grandchildren. Also Juliette A Macey,93,of Crown surviving are her sisters, Point,NY, died peacefully Gertrude Supernault(Saturday, Sept 8,2012 at the Clarence), Clarisse Hebert, Helen Porter Health Care Theresa Rabideau, and GloCenter in Middlebury, Vt. ria Tetreault and many neices She was born June 19,1919, and nephews. in St. Antoine Abbe, Quebec, She was predeceased by Canada, the daughter of Nelher husband, Leander; a son, son (Narcisse) and Elodia Roger; her brothers, Ernest, Yelle Demers. Paul, Arsene and Huldege She was the wife of LeanDemers; and her sisters Doder Macey, who passed away ralice Guerin and Marie in December of 1998. Ange Demers. Juliette was a member of Funeral arrangements were Sacred Heart Church in under the direction of HarCrown Point and the land's Funeral Home in Port Catholic Daughters of AmeriHenry NY. ca in Ticonderoga. A Mass of Christian Burial She is survived by her six was held on Sept. 12, 2012 at sons; Anthony(Barbara),Regithe Sacred Heart Church in nald(Barbara), Ivan(Bonnie), Crown Point, NY. Burial folJames(Patricia), lowed at the Sacred Heart David(Josephine), Roland Cemetery. (Annette) and her four Donations in memory of daughters, Bernadette PutJuliette may be made to Adnam (Richard), Elizabeth Dudison Respite Care Home val (Joseph), Carlene Cowan (ARCH), PO Box 953, Mid(Michael) and Doris Macey; dlebury,Vt 05753. 26 grandchildren, 43 greatgrandchildren and 6 great-
ETHEL DOLBECK CHAMPAGNE FEB 07, 1922 - OCT 05, 2012 Red Hat Society and the Ticonderoga. Ethel Dolbeck Methodist Chorale. Champagne, 90, of TiconShe enjoyed many hobbies, deroga, passed away sudwhich include cross-country denly on Friday, October 5, skiing, sewing and cooking. 2012 at the Glens Falls HospiShe is survived tal. by her four sons, Born in PiscatDean (Anita) away, New JerDolbeck of Hersey, February 7, nando, Florida, 1922, she was the Lance A. (Linda) daughter of the Dolbeck of late John F. and Ticonderoga, Hildur M. (JohnKeith A. (Mary) son) Soderwall. Dolbeck of Ethel moved to Ticondeorga, New York City and Cory F. and attended Champagne of New Paltz ColWaterloo, Iowa. She is also lege. survived by nine grandchilShe met and married Merrill dren and nineteen greatDolbeck in Walkill, New grandchildren York. They moved to TiconAt her request, there will be deroga in 1942 and made no calling hours. their home there. A Graveside Service took She worked as a reporter for place at the family plot of the the Ticonderoga Sentinel, the Chilson Community CemeLake George Mirror, and as tery at 2:00 p.m. on Tuesday, Assistant Editor of the Times October 9, 2012. of Ti. Arrangements are under the She also worked for several direction of the Wilcox & Reyears as Ticonderoga Court gan Funeral Home of TiconClerk and was the Ticonderoderoga. ga Office Manager for DelDonations in Ethel's memory mar Box Company, retiring may be made to the Fort in her late seventies. Ticonderoga Chapter #263, Ethel was active in many orOrder of the Eastern Star. ganizations, including the Order of the Eastern Star, the GUY R. HASELTINE AUG 29, 1966 - OCT 02, 2012 Guy R. Haseltine 46 of mother Joan Geiger Haseltine Mineville Passed away at in 2010. Guy is survived by CVPH Medical Center on his father Ronald Haseltine; Oct. 2, 2012. Guy was born in sister Tracey Ackerley of Monticello, NY on Aug. 29, Youngsville, NY; brother 1966 to Joan Geiger Haseltine Todd Haseltine & wife Tamand Ronald Haseltine. Guy my & daughter Anna of was raised in Ulster Heights, Mineville and several aunts NY and attended Ellenville & cousins. At Guy's request High School. Guy moved to there will be no calling Mineville in 1986 where he hours. Donations may be lived until his death. He was made to the Mineville/Withpredeceased by his brother erbee Fire Department in his Raymond in 1963 and his name.
RICHARD J. HOLMBERG NOV 08, 1931 - OCT 03, 2012 Ticonderoga. Richard J. loving wife, Gloria, two Holmberg, 80, of Ticonderodaughters, Gloria (Holmga, passed away on Wednesberg) Morse and Mary day, October 3, 2012 after a (Holmberg) Epifanio, two long illnes. sons, Patrick J. Holmberg Born in Whitehall, November and Michael J. Holmberg, 8, 1931, he was the son of the and one grandson, David late Carl Holmberg of StockMorse. holm, Sweden and Adeline Survivors include three sons, Scott Holmberg of Whitehall, Richard C. Holmberg of NY. Ticonderoga, Daniel R. Richard attended schools in Holmberg (Chae) of Hudson Whitehall, Hudson Falls and Falls and Thomas G. HolmGlens Falls. After graduaberg (Robin) of Crown Point; tion, Richard served in the two daughters, Linda BlanU.S. Navy aboard the USS chard of Ticonderoga and Yosimittee and the USS Yvonne Matriccino (Michael) Wood from 1949 to 1953. of Hudson Falls. He is also On November 8, 1953, on his survived by 17 grandchil22nd birthday, Richard mardren, 15 great-grandchildren, ried the love of his life, Gloone great-great-grandchild, ria M. St. Andrews of Ticonand several nieces and deroga. Together they nephews. shared almost 57 years of a A graveside Service took wonderful marriage until her place on Saturday, October 6, death on September 13, 2010. 2012 at 2:30 p.m. at the famiRichard resided in Ticonly plot of St. Mary's Parish deroga with his wife and Cemetery of Ticonderoga. family. He worked for InterThe Rev. Kevin D. McEwan, national Paper Company for Pastor, officiated. 35 years. Arrangements were under Richard was a loving husthe direction of the Wilcox & band, father, grandfather and Regan Funeral Home of great-grandfather. He alTiconderoga. ways had a story to tell and a The family would like to exjoke to share. He will be repress their sincere thanks to membered for his lively the staff at Glens Falls Rehagreeting of "Good Day" and bilitation Center for their his colorful limericks. dedicated care during our faHe was pre-deceased by his ther's stroke recovery.
24 - Times of Ti • Community Calendar
members of the Ti Festival Guild, those who have contributed in the present fiscal year which started Nov. 1, 2011. Anyone wishing to attend should call 5857015 for a reservation.
Ongoing 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 802758-2578. CROWN POINT — The Crown Point Fire District Board of Commissioners will meet the second Wednesday 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, Tuesdays at the Hague Community Building, 6:15 to 7:15 p.m. For more information email firstname.lastname@example.org 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. 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 President Michelle Benedict at 5857785 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 first Monday 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 RSVP@Logical.net. TICONDEROGA — The BASIC —Brothers And Sisters In Christ — youth group will meet at the Cornerstone Alliance Church, 178 Montcalm St., Ticonderoga, each Tuesday 6 to 8 p.m. The group is open to people ages 10 to 18, For information call 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.
Saturday, Oct. 13 PUTNAM — The Log Chapel in Putnam Station will host a piano concert by Dottie Hicks and friends at 7 p.m. SHOREHAM, VT. — Champlain Orchards will host its third annual Ciderfest 3 to 7 p.m. Champlain Orchards is located at3597 Route 74 West in Shoreham, Vt. The event will feature Vermont ice ciders, hard ciders, “appley” wines and beers. It will also include a “Stellar Cellar Cider Contest” for amateur cider makers. Food will also be available. For information call 802897-2777 ext. 301 or go online at
www.champlainocrchards.com TICONDEROGA — A “Chocolate Covered History” symposium will be held at the Fort Ticonderoga. It’s billed as a celebration of chocolate, wine and spirits. For information go online at www.fortticonderoga.org or call 585-2821. TICONDEROGA — The Ticonderoga CROP Walk will be held at 1 p.m. Registration will be at the Heritage Museum for the 1, 2 and 4-mile walks through Bicentennial Park and Ticonderoga. For more information about the Ticonderoga CROP Walk contact Johnson at 543-6127 or Bob Whitaker at 543-6826.
Sunday, Oct. 14 CROWN POINT — Sacred Heart Church in Crown Point will host a harvest turkey dinner noon to 5 p.m. Tickets are $10. Take-out dinners will be available. TICONDEROGA — The Champlain Valley Bluegrass & Old Time Music Association will meet at 1 p.m. at the American Legion, Montcalm Street, Ticonderoga. People are asked to bring a dish to pass and music. Everyone is welcome.
Monday, Oct. 15 TICONDEROGA — The Ticonderoga Central School District and St. Mary’s School will hold parent-teacher conferences noon to 7 p.m. There will be no school for Ticonderoga Central School District and St. Mary’s School students on that date. TICONDEROGA — Essex County Public Health will hold a flu clinic at the First United Methodist Church in Ticonderoga 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. Flu vaccine is $30 for adults and children. Those with Medicaid, Medicare Part B or Child Health Plus cards must be presented at the clinic to receive vaccine at no charge. Other vaccines available at the clinic are pneumonia ($71) and Tdap (the adult whopping cough vaccine) at no charge while supplies last. For more information and a complete clinic schedule visit www.co.essex.ny.us/PublicHealth <http://www.co.essex.ny.us/PublicHealth> or call 873-3500. TICONDEROGA — The annual meeting of the Ticonderoga Festival Guild will be held at the home of the executive director, 129 The Portage in Ticonderoga. A pot luck dinner will be shared after 5:15 PM and the meeting will follow. New officers and board members will be elected. A report on the past year will be followed by discussion and suggestions for the coming year. The meeting is open to all
NORTHCOUNTRYSPCA Kathy L. Wilcox • 962-8604
his week, the NCSPCA would like to remind you of the upcoming Birds of Prey event to be held on Friday, Oct. 26, 7 p.m. at the Whallonsburg Grange. The event costs $5 for adults to attend; children age 12 and under are admitted for free. Wendy Hall from the Adirondack Wildlife Refuge & Rehabilitation Center will discuss her work with these majestic creatures. You can be sure this evening will be both educational and entertaining, with a wonderful opportunity to see raptors up close. The Whallonsburg Grange is located at 1610 Route 22, between Essex and Wadhams. Apple cider and cookies will be served. Our featured pet this week is Lucky, a tabby-striped Domestic Shorthair-mix, who was very ill and malnourished when she was found as a stray. This little lady truly lives up to her name, as, luckily for
her she has responded well to plenty of food and medical treatment. She is now on the mend and becoming healthier each day. Lucky is a petite girl who loves to be held and petted. She also enjoys Lucky weaving circles around your ankles, with her motor purring full force. This purr-sonable sweetheart is intelligent and curious - we know she would love to explore your home and make it her own! If you are looking for a feline who enjoys lots of attention and cuddling, Lucky is the cat for you.
Essex County Real Estate Transactions Date Filed Amount 9/26/2012 $38,500
9/28/2012 9/28/2012 10/2/2012 10/1/2012 10/1/2012 9/28/2012 9/28/2012 10/1/2012 9/27/2012 9/28/2012 10/1/2012 10/2/2012 10/1/2012 10/1/2012 10/2/2012 10/2/2012 10/1/2012 10/1/2012 10/2/2012
John Clarke, Ethel T Clarke Lisa Cohn Courtney Crawford Rebecca Crichton Anne Damp EBN Contracting LLC Boni S Edwards Donald Fish Deette N Franz ELeanor B Keller Shannon Marie Kelley James Kennedy, Judith Kennedy
Michael Andersen, Carolyn Andersen Christopher Cunningham,
$15,000 $250,000 $80,000 $260,000 $445,000 $165,000 $25,000 $2,000 $3,500 $217,500 $25,000 $55,000 $3,000 $270,000 $24,000 $100,000 $32,000 $96,500 $39,000
James Busha, Jaunita Giddings Rory Lustberg, Catherine Bemis Christopher Hozley Scott Murray, Jill Murray Anna Kozicz, Martin Stankiewicz
Chesterfield Keene Wilmington Keene North Elba David J Coon, Geraldine Hamilton Jay Walter Wojewodzic Moriah David Clark Schroon Mollie Barnes North Elba Robert Ierardi, Beryl B Ierardi Essex Robert Austin Schroon Christopher Leheny, Theresa Leheny Minerva Lake Placid Club Lodges Owners Assoc. Patricia McCormick North Elba Nancy Lyboldt Joseph Rigabar, Jessica Rigabar Schroon John C McDonald James A Fernandez Jr. Moriah Randy St Claire, Elizabeth St Claire Scott Murtha, Sandra Murtha Schroon William F Szabo Michael J Gaddor Moriah Linda L Thomas Judith A Estes Chesterfield Walter Worth Stephen Bowers, Edna Bowers North Hudson
Tuesday, Oct. 16 CROWN POINT — The Crown Point Board of Fire Commissioners will hold its public budget hearing at 6 p.m. at Crown Point fire hall. There will be a special meeting following the hearing to adopt the 2013 budget. PUTNAM — The Putnam Central School board of education will meet at 6:30 p.m. SCHROON LAKE — The Schroon Lake Chamber of Commerce will meet at 5:30 p.m. at the Schroon Lake town hall. Meetings are open to members and the public. SCHROON LAKE — The Schroon Lake Public Library board of trustees will meet at 9 a.m. in the town hall meeting room. TICONDEROGA — The Ticonderoga Central School District board of education will meet at 7 p.m. in the high school cafeteria. TICONDEROGA — The Ticonderoga Federal Credit Union will host a Homebuyers Seminar, covering today’s homebuying process, at 6 p.m. at the Credit Union’s main office , 1178 NYS Route 9N, Ticonderoga. Space is limited and preregistration for the free seminar is required. Contact TFCU at 585-6725 or visit its website www.tfcunow.com to register, or to speak with a TFCU loan expert.
Wednesday, Oct. 17 PORT HENRY — The Moriah Chamber of Commerce will elect officers at the Moriah court house at 6 p.m. PH7 and The Edge will also meet at the same time.
Thursday, Oct. 18 HAGUE — The next program for the Carillon Garden Club will feature Steve Brown, a Federated Garden Club of New York State Master Flower Show Judge, who will present the program at 11:30 a.m.at the Hague Community Center . The public is welcome to attend. Carillon Garden Club members are reminded the regular business meeting on Thursday, Oct. 18, will start at 10 a.m. with a coffee social time from 9:30. All members and guests are reminded to bring their own lunches. Desserts and hot beverages will be provided. PORT HENRY — High Peaks Hospice & Palliative Care will hold a memorial gathering, open to both hospice families and general public, at 6 p.m. at the Knights of Columbus Hall, 72 South Main St., Port Henry. For more information call Cam Brown at 942-6513. TICONDEROGA — The Ticonderoga Area Chamber of Commerce October “After Business Mixer” will be held at Eddie’s Restaurant 5:30 to 7 p.m. Sponsors providing door prizes include Dunkin Donuts of Ticonderoga, Jayna Anderson Photography and the Wagon Wheel Restaurant. Eddie’s Restaurant is located at 68 NYS Route 9N in Ticonderoga. For more information on the Ticonderoga Area Chamber of Commerce go online at www.ticonderogany.com or “Like” on Facebook or follow TiconderogaADK on twitter.
Friday, Oct. 19 CROWN POINT — The Crown Point United Methodist Church, 1682 Creek Road, will hold a public roast pork supper. Take-outs will be served at 4:30 p.m. with sit-down dinners at 5 p.m. Cost: will be $9 for adults and $5 for children ages 5-12. Children younger than age 5 will be free. TICONDEROGA — A public roast turkey breast dinner, sponsored jointly by the members of Mount Defiance Lodge No. 794, F.&A.M., and Fort Ticonderoga Chapter No. 263, Order of the Eastern Star, will be served 4:30 to 6 p.m. in the downstairs dining hall of the Ticonderoga Masonic Temple, 10 Montcalm St. Take-outs will be also available. Tickets are $10for adults and $6 for children age 12 and younger. Tickets will be available both by advanced sale by members of the Masons and the Stars, and at the door.
October 13, 2012
Births Alexander Ashley and Daniel E. Alexander Jr. have announced the birth of their son, Daniel E. Alexander III, Aug. 8, 2012, at CVPH Medical Center, Plattsburgh, at 3:41 p.m. He weighed 9 pounds, 3 ounces and was 21 1/4 inches long. Maternal grandparents are Cheryl Davis and Fred Pereau of Port Henry and Robert and Sylvia Tromblee of Crown Point. Paternal grandparents are Dan and Gayle Alexander of Elizabethtown. Maternal great-grandparents are Diane and Albin Davis from Thorndike, Maine. Paternal great-grandparents are Shirley and Gerald Hooker from Warren, Pa.
Wayman to marry CROWN POINT — Mr. and Mrs. John and Becki Wayman of Crown Point have announced the engagement of their daughter Miss Courtney Wayman to Travis Tabor, son of Gary and Linda Tabor of Crown Point. The future bride attended St. Rose College in Albany, graduating with a master ’s degree in education. She is a substitute teacher and works at the Hot Biscuit Diner in Ticonderoga. The future bridegroom attended Hudson Valley Community College, graduating with a degree in electrical construction & maintenance. He works for National Grid in Ticonderoga. An Oct. 5, 2013, wedding is planned.
Smiths mark anniversary TICONDEROGA — Christina and Howard Smith celebrated the 65th anniversary of their marriage Sept. 14, 1947, with their eight children, Bonnie (Chapleau), Dick, Pam Loyd (Gary), Julie Evans (Garth), Steve (Pam), Bruce, Brian (Sharon), Donald (Angie), and four of their 19 grandchildren, Josh and Justin Evans, Brandie and Courtney Smith at Rock of Ages in Marblehead, Ohio, on Lake Erie Sept. 10-13. Howard “Smitty” and Christina “Tina” are also blessed with 31 great-grandchildren. Those who were not able to attend the celebration sent their love and congratulations in notes.
On Campus Nathan Tabor of Crown Point has been admitted to SUNY-Oneonta for the fall 2012 semester. Rachel Demarais of Port Henry and Rebecca Friedman of Ticonderoga have enrolled at The College of Saint Rose in Albany.
Saturday, Oct. 20 HAGUE — A dinner and movie night will be held at 6 p.m. at the Hague Baptist Fellowship Hall. A baked potato bar with fixings will be provided free. RSVP by Oct. 17 to 543-8899 or 543-6852. SCHROON LAKE — The Town of Schroon Lions Club annual prime rib dinner will be held at Witherbee’s Carriage House Restaurant, Route 9 in Schroon Lake. Guests will be seated continually as tables arrive, beginning at 5 p.m. until approximately 8 p.m. The donation for advanced ticket purchases is $20 and $22 at the door. Gratuity is included in the price. Tickets can be obtained from any Schroon Lake Lions Club member, at Friedman Realty and at The Towne Store. People can also call club secretary Bette Manley at 532-7577 for advance tickets.
Putnam Central School students Nathan Trudeau, Blaek Peters and Emily Purkey accept school supplies collected by the Ticondeorga Federal Credit Union.
October 13, 2012
The scale of change
othing in nature remains static for very long, and this time of year the most obvious example of this is the gradual emergence of fall foliage. Autumn is the ultimate seasonal segue, a bridge between extremes, and it is upon us. Everything in the forest is preparing for the big freeze, which has already started to descend upon areas in the Adirondacks and will soon be working its way into the Champlain Valley. The onset of winter, the result of the tilt of the Earth and its position in orbit, is a major change indeed, and the bold pallette of colors accenting our mountains and valleys is a local response to that planetary positioning. In the fall, as plants stop making chlorophyll, the pigment that gives leaves their green color and enables them to perform photosynthesis, other pigments begin to emerge. In trees like birches, elms and poplars, those pigments are called carotene and xanthophyll, and they are responsible for autumn yellows and oranges. Red autumn leaves, commonly found on maples, staghorn sumacs and red-osier dogwoods, are the result of anthocyanins. These pigments are produced in the leaf cells and cause leaves to turn bright red if the cell sap is acidic and purple if the cell sap is alkaline. When red and yellow pigments are both present, the leaves appear orange, as is oftentimes seen on maple leaves. Yes, the smell of dying deciduous leaves means change is in the air, but in the mountains, change is always in the air, and in some places its mark is literally etched into the mountainsides. Last August, Tropical Storm Irene wreaked havoc on the region, and reminded us of just how fast change can occur here, and how intense that change can be. After the flood waters subsided and towns and villages began rebuilding, it was estimated that about 28 new landslides had ripped paths into the High Peaks.
End of the season
esterday, I awoke to discover remnants of the season’s first snow covering my back porch. Although it was the first dusting of autumn, it is a harbinger of what is sure to come. My weekend was spent on the water, fishing for salmon on the Boquet near Willsboro, and later, chasing brook trout on the backwoods ponds. The river didn’t treat me too well! I never even saw a fish in the pool below Willsboro Falls, and the salmon ladder wasn’t attracting many visitors either. Needless to say, the salmon fishing didn’t last very long, since there were so many other autumn attractions that required my attention. Although we had a brief bit of snow, and the evening’s frost is on the ground as I write these words, I still look forward to revisiting the fall foliage on my next trip to the valley’s below. In the High Peaks region, as well as the Saranac’s, the peak of foliage is two weeks past. The season has moved into the duller, mellow yellow stage of autumn, and leaves are falling faster than a hungry trout. However, there are still some isolated pockets of brilliant foliage to discover in the valleys. Fortunately, it was hungry trout that I discovered while fishing the on the remote ponds, and in the course of two days of backwoods angling adventures, we lost count of all the brook trout that were caught and released. They were strong, aggressive males roving the small bays while looking for love in all the wrong places. They fell readily for a wide collection of flies, lies and lures that we sent in their direction. On one particularly active pond, my fishing partner sifted through his tackle box in efforts to discover a lure that wouldn’t attract a fish. He failed miserably. The big buck brookies were so incredibly aggressive; I think they would have hit a shoe if it were tossed overboard. We spent a full afternoon entertained by these large pods of aggressive male brookies, and only the attendant foliage matched the brilliance of their spawn colors. On occasion, as our laughter echoed back from the surrounding forests, a lone loon would chortle back, as if in reply. My belly ached more from laughter, than my arms did from hauling in fish. It proved a spectacular finish to a fishing season that has been for the most part, rather dismal due to low water levels, warmer water temperatures, extreme water clarity and greatly diminished oxygen levels. However, despite such inhospitable angling conditions, it is helps to remember that a single day on the water is always better than five days behind a desk, regardless of the take.
Residents of Keene and Keene Valley later described that terrifying night—the constant sound of pouring rain did little to muffle the noise of boulders, breaking trees and earth as it crashed thousands of feet into the valleys below, damming up waterways and exposing acres of bedrock in its wake. From the top of Big Slide mountain there is a panorama containing a few of the new slide tracks along the Upper Great Range. They are easy to spot because they are bright white instead of the dark gray of their older neighbors. Other mountains also bear scars from Irene. Leaving the Adirondack Loj, there is a slide just before Avalanche Pass whose base is easily approachable, and the cascade waterfall on Cascade Mountain, which was previously hidden by vegetation, can now be clearly seen from Rt. 73, just south of Lake Placid, as a result of a landslide on that mountain. The landscape’s new look has given a that-wasn’t-therebefore edge to some of this year ’s hikes, but it has also provided a reality check. The fall foliage, that gentle and predictable seasonal change, provides the starkest contrast against the evidence of an event whose force stripped the landscape of an overwhelming volume of vegetation and boulders and soil without warning last year. There is something here to be said about respect and humility, and perhaps a question as to why anyone would want to live in such a place. The truth is, it’s hard to turn your back on something you love. Sometimes change can be devastating, but, as autumn reminds us, it can also be good.
Outdoor • Times of Ti - 25
Shaun Kittle is a reporter at Denton Publications and an avid outdoor enthusiast. He can be reached at email@example.com.
Anna Gilbert climbs the lower portion of the new slide on Mt. Colden, just before Avalanche Pass. Photo by Shaun Kittle
Warm, comfortable and patient
In an ongoing effort to educate hunters, and bring more novices into the game, I have been soliciting advice from a wide pool of veteran hunters and outdoorsmen. Deer hunting is a traditional activity that most participants learn in a traditional style. Commonly, it is learned through a process of observation and participation, often while in the company of a father or a relative. The act of hunting serves to connect participants to the natural food chain, and it shows us where meat actually comes from. Often it serves to satisfy a predatory instinct, an inner need that lingers in our soul. As most hunters know all too well, taking the shot is possibly the easiest part of the entire equation. After the shot, is when the real work begins. First you must to find the deer, which is not always as easy as it would appear. Following a blood trail can range from difficult to impossible especially in the rain, or at dusk while in the thick woods, or a deep, dark swamp. However, it is much easier with snow in the ground Once the dead deer is found, the real work begins. The first step is to complete the deer tag, which is typically compounded by the lack of a pen. Hunters will carry a fully loaded pack with enough gear to last a month in the woods, but they always seem to forget to add a single ballpoint pen into the pile. A deer must be field dressed, which is sort of like cleaning a trout only with warm blood, larger organs and a lot more odors combined with it. I doubt anyone actually enjoys the process of dressing out a deer, which can be a rather revolting experience, but it teaches us where meat comes from. The process of dressing out a deer provides participants with a greater appreciation for the food chain. After the deer is dressed, it still must be dragged out, cleaned, hung up to age, skinned, quartered, carved, wrapped, labeled and finally frozen. I learned my first lesson in this regard, at the age of ten, while accompanying a friend on a hunting trip near North Creek. We were on a ridge, high above OK Slip Pond when his father shot at a deer. I watched it fall, and instantly, I was down the hill in great running leaps until his father ’s bark stopped me in my tracks. “Stop!” he commanded, “Sit down and don’t move until I tell you to!” he whispered between clenched teeth. My ears were ringing more from the scolding than from the shot, but it was valuable lesson learned. Although we only waited about twenty minutes, to me, it seemed like an eternity. But, I also learned how to be quiet and wait. Hunting is all about patience, which is a virtue that remains a rare commodity, among both youth and adults. A hunter must master patience, before he’ll ever master the hunt. Joe Hackett is a guide and sportsman residing in Ray Brook. Contact him at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Pictured above: Fish on! A nice brook trout rolls on the surface of a small mountain pond, as laughter rings off the surrounding hills. Below: John Roggee displays a fine, fall brookie taken from a backwoods pond. Photos by Joe Hackett
26 - Times of Ti • Sports
October 13, 2012
Crown Point tops Westport, Ti bests NAC in OT
Crown Point goalie Amanda Wolf makes a sliding save against Minerva-Newcomb’s Makenzie Winslow during Northern Soccer League girls play Oct. 1. Minerva-Newcomb won, 5-0. Photo by Nancy Frasier
Crown Point’s Hunter Spaulding and Minerva-Newcomb’s Nicole Rubertone battle for a loose ball during Northern Soccer League girls play Oct. 1. Minerva-Newcomb won, 5-0. Photo by Nancy Frasier
Ticonderoga 4, NAC 2, OT
Minerva-Newcomb 5, Crown Point 0 Moriah 3, Willsboro 3, OT
Ticonderoga edged Northern Adirondack, 4-2, in overtime in Northern Soccer League girls play Oct. 1. Kylie Austin scored twice in overtime to lift the Sentinels. Trailing 2-0 at the intermission, Ti rallied in the second half. Keeley Cooper scored with an assist from McKenna Kelly and then scored again with help from Tiffany Purkey as the Sentinels knotted the contest and forced overtime. Northern Adirondack held a 19-7 shot advantage, but Ticonderoga goalie Megan Campney turned away 12 shots.
Minerva-Newcomb blanked Crown Point, 5-0, in Northern Soccer League girls play Oct. 1. Makenzie Winslow scored twice and added an assist for the Mountaineers. Amanda Wolf had 12 saves for Crown Point.
Moriah and Willsboro deadlocked, 3-3, in Northern Soccer League girls play Oct. 3. Lauren Pelkey, Taylor Sprague and Lauren Brace scored for Moriah. Lauren Cross made 12 saves in net for the Vikings.
Crown Point 2, Westport 1
Indian-Long Lake 12, Schroon 0
Crown Point edged Westport, 2-1, in Northern Soccer League girls play Oct. 3. Ellen Kiely gave the Panthers a 1-0 lead in the first half with an assist from Hunter Spaulding. After Westport knotted the game, Brittany Foote scored with six minutes to play to lift Crown Point to victory. Amanda Wolf made three saves in goal for the Panthers.
Schroon Lake lost to Indian-Long Lake, 12-0, in Northern Soccer League girls play Oct. 3. Morgan King tallied three goals, while Shannon Farrell and Jill Miller each scored twice for the Orange. Schroon was out-shot, 23-4.
Chazy 3, Moriah 1 Moriah lost to Chazy, 3-1, in Northern Soccer League girls play Oct. 1. Megan Reynolds tallied twice to lead the Eagles. Taylor Sprague scored with an assist from Katie DiSimone for Moriah. Viking goalie Lauren Cross made seven saves.
Westport 5, Schroon 1 Schroon Lake fell to Westport, 5-1, in Northern Soccer League girls play Oct. 1. Ellie Schwoebel scored twice to pace Westport to victory. Miranda Dezalia recorded an unassisted goal for Schroon Lake. Abigail Wisser made seven saves in goal for Schroon Lake.
Ticonderoga 1, ELCS 1, OT Ticonderoga and Elizabethtown-Lewis battled to a 1-1 draw in Northern Soccer League girls play Oct. 3. Jaelyn Granger scored off a corner kick by Kylie Austin to give Ti a 1-0 lad in the first half. Emily Morris scored with 10 minutes remaining to tie the contest for ELCS. The teams then battled through two scoreless overtime periods. Megan Campney made 10 saves for Ticonderoga.
Ticonderoga 2, Seton 1 McKenna Kelly was the hero for Ticonderoga, scoring off a scramble in front of the goal to lift Ticonderoga past Seton Catholic, 2-1, in Northern Soccer League girls play Oct. 5. Andrea Rich scored with an assist from Keely Cooper to put the Sentinels up, 1-0. After Seton knotted the game, Kelly came up with her game winner late in the second half. Megan Campney made five saves in the Ti goal.
Schroon downs the Orange, Crown Point gets by Johnsburg Crown Point 3, Johnsburg 0 Crown Point shutout Johnsburg, 3-0, in Northern Soccer League boys play Oct. 2. Noah Macey scored twice for the Panthers, while Gabe Macey also tallied. Gabe Macey also had two assists. Brendon Crowningshield recorded the shutout for the Panthers, making seven saves.
Schroon 5, Indian-Long Lake 1 Schroon Lake pounded Indian-Long Lake, 5-1, in Northern Soccer League boys action Oct. 4. Jesse Shaughnessy scored three times to pace the Wildcats. Jim Bowen and Justin Lough added goals for the winners. Caleb Maisonville recorded five saves in goal for Schroon.
Jesse Shaughnesy scored three goals as Schroon Lake beat Indian-Long Lake, 5-1, in Northern Soccer League boys action Oct. 4. Photo by Nancy Frasier
Justin Lough had a goal to help Schroon Lake beat Indian-Long Lake, 5-1, in Northern Soccer League boys action Oct. 4. Photo by Nancy Frasier
October 13, 2012
Sports • Times of Ti - 27
Sentinels and Vikings both victorious this week Ticonderoga and Moriah won in Champlain Valley Athletic Conference football action last weekend. The squads are both 3-3 on the season and deadlocked atop the Class D standings, although Ti holds the tiebreaker by virtue of its win against the Vikings earlier in the campaign.
Ticonderoga 34, Saranac 12 Mike Graney had a big game for the Sentinels as they beat Saranac, 34-12, Oct. 6. Graney threw for 123 yards and three touchdowns. Ti also controlled the line of scrimmage, running for 285 yards. Tanner Wright ground out 165 yards and Miles Austin added 109 as the Sentinels pushed Saranac up and down the field. Austin got the Sentinels on the board, scoring on a 40yard run in the opening quarter. His conversion run made it 8-0. Saranac moved with 8-6 at the intermission, before Graney went to work. Graney connected with Jarryn Granger on a 44-yard score and then with Anthony DuShane on a 32-yard TD as Ti extended its lead to 22-6. Wright closed out Ticonderoga’s third period barrage with an 81-yard TD run for a commanding 28-6 advantage. Saranac gained a measure of respectability with a TD in the fourth quarter, but Graney dashed any Chief comeback hopes when he passed 12 yards to Wright for Ti’s final touchdown. Ticonderoga’s line was dominate on both sides of the ball, limiting Saranac to a mere 53 yards rushing.
Moriah 32, AVCS 21
BowlingScores Results of Mineville VFW Lanes bowling leagues through Oct. 6 include: Monday Merchants League High scores — Ed Allen 214, 207; Nick Anderson 217, 215; Andrew Arno 201; Jeremy Carpenter 215; Adam Clark 222; Kevin Flannigan 210; Bill Glebus 200; Bill Glebus 212; Brandon Larrow 226; Jim Martin 217; Dan Meehan 201; Bob Rule 210; Matthew Vargo 211; Matthew Vargo 210 High series — Nick Anderson 217-215-191-623 Saturday Mixed League Men’s high scores — Nick Anderson 234; Andy Mattison 232 Women’s high scores — Gloria Pepper 189, 184 Men’s high series — Andy Mattison 194-232-191-617 Women’s high series — Gloria Pepper 189-184-147 -520 Wednesday Merchants High scores — Jack Armstrong 200; Rick Carpenter 200, 204; Tom Carpenter 213, 200; Ray Giroux 205; Arnie LaFountain 224 High series — Tom Carpenter 197-213-200-610 League standings Monday Merchants 1. Old Mine 2.Nephew’s Insurance 3. Boyea’s Grocery and Deli 4. Turkeys 5.Ballbusters 6.Team Charboneau Wednesday Merchants 1.Bryant’s Lumber 2. Adirondack Aeries 3. Adirondack Concrete 4. Champlain Bridge Marina 5. Woodworkers 6. Mountain Lake Services Thursday Ladies 1.”Who Cares” 2. Buttercups 3. AC Girls 4. AC Misfits 5. Twisters 6. Swilling Buddies Saturday Mixed 1.Wingnuts 2. South Park 3. Team 4 4.Pin Assassins 5. PBA 6. Rolling Thunder
Cameron Wright led Moriah to a 32-21 win against AuSable Valley in Champlain Valley Athletic Conference football action Oct 5. Wright ran for 244 yards and three scores in the contest. Photo by Nancy Frasier
caught the AVCS quarterback in the end zone for a safety to make the score 21-18. On the ensuing possession Wright capped a drive with an
Mike Graney had a big game for Ticonderoga as it beat Saranac, 34-12, Oct. 6. Graney threw for 123 yards and three touchdowns. Photo by Nancy Frasier
8-yard TD run and the Vikings had the lead for good, 24-21. Another safety made it 26-21 before Moriah’s Richie Stockwell recovered an AVCS fumble to set up Wright’s clinching 3-yard TD burst..
Sentinels dominate CVAC cross country action Ticonderoga dominated Champlain Valley Athletic Conference boys cross country action Oct. 2. The undefeated Sentinels took four of the top five places as they crushed Northeastern Clinton, 15-48, and Peru, 1936. Javeed Nazir of Ticonderoga won the race. Tyler Belden was second, Shawn Silliman fourth, Jacob Young fifth, Cody Parrott seventh, Coleman Granger 14th and Brandon Charboneau 15th for the locals. Ticonderoga beat NCCS, 1550, and lost to undefeated Peru, 15-48, in the girls meet. Naomi Forkas led the Sentinels, finishing eighth. Ashline LaPerle was 12th and Hannah Herbst 15th for the Sentinels. Pictured at right: Shawn Silliman raced to fourth place as the undefeated Ticonderoga boys cross country team beat Peru and Northeastern Clinton Oct. 2. Photo by Nancy Frasier
Moriah rallied behind its defense in the second half to beat AuSable Valley, 32-21, Oct. 5. Trailing 21-16 at the intermission, the Viking defense shutout AVCS in the second half while recording a pair of safeties and forcing a fumble. That defense and the stout running of Cameron Wright led the Vikings to victory. Wright ran for 244 yards and three scores in the contest. With AVCS on top 7-0, Moriah got a score from Jessup Calkins as he hauled in a 22-yard pass from Cole Gaddor. The conversion gave the locals an 8-7 lead. After AVCS took a 13-8 lead, Wright scored on a 44-yard run. The conversion gave Moriah a 16-14 edge. AVCS then answered for a 21-16 lead at the half. After that, it was all Moriah. Just two minutes into the second half Moriah’s defense
October 13, 2012
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28 - Times of Ti
Sell it local or sell it regionally! Call 1-800-989-4237 x115 today! or visit our self-service site at www.theclassifiedsuperstore.com
CLEANING SERVICES HOUSECLEANING/ YARDWORK Now starting Fall house cleanings. Year-round and occasional cleanings available. We also do yard and garden work, including fall leaf cleanup. $13/hr 494-2129 email@example.com
DAY CARE GRAND REOPENING Ticonderoga Day Care 40 Years Experience Opening October 1st 6 am - 4:30pm 6 F/T & 2 P/T Openings 518-585-7133
FIREWOOD DRY FIREWOOD For Sale Cut/ Split/Delivered. $275 full cord. Chestertown area. 518-494-2321. SEASONED FIREWOOD $65 Face Cord, You Pick Up. Delivery Extra. 518-494-4788.
HOME IMPROVEMENT HAS YOUR BUILDING SHIFTED Contact Woodford Bros. Inc. for straightening, leveling and foundation repairs at 1-800-OLD-BARN / www.woodfordbros.com QUALITY, DURABLE AND AFFORDABLE COMMERCIAL BUILDINGS. Free on-site consultation. Call CB Structures 1-800-9400192 or www.cbstructuresinc.com REPLACEMENT WINDOWS $179 Installed. Double Hung Tilt-ins, Lifetime Warranty,Energy Star tax credit available. Call Now! 1-866272-7533www.usacustomwindow s.com
LOOKING FOR SOMEONE to share camp lease on Pitchfork Pond in Tupper Lake. 518-5232290 after 7PM.
TICONDEROGA ment, Dudleyville pays util. Deposit, quired. $775/mo. 825-8700.
NEW YORK Hunters Base Camp Special 5 Acres w/1 room log cabin- $19,995 FREE LIST! Over 100 land and camp bargains, large acreage, camps, and waterfront. Call 1-800-229-7843 Or visit landandcamps.com
TICONDEROGA 1 BR. Heat and garbage removal included. Within walking distance to village. Sec & ref required. 518-586-1709 $500
LAVALLEE LOGGING is looking to harvest and purchase standing timber, primarily Spruce & White Pine Willing to pay New York State stumpage prices on all species. References available. Matt Lavallee, 518-6456351
REAL ESTATE 20 ACRES Free! 60-for-40 acres price/investment $0- Down, $168/ mo. Money Back Guarantee No Credit Checks! West Texas 1-800843-7537 www.sunsetranches.com ADIRONDACK 79 Acres, 20 min. to Whiteface, great for hunting or cross country skiing, road frontage, power, $69,000. 518-624-6055 ADIRONDACK 2 houses and campground on 36 acres of land. All highly maintained. Asking $399,000. Contact Almost Heaven Realty at 518-494-7777. ADIRONDACK " BY OWNER" www.AdkByOwner.com 1000+ photo listings of local real estate for sale, vacation rentals & timeshares. Owners: List with us for only $275 per year. Visit online or call 518-891-9919 ATTENTION HUNTERS! 60 acres $89,900 Must sell to settle bankruptcy! Hardwoods, fields, big stream, awesome views, ATV trails! Southern zone, less than 3 1/2 hrs NYC! Won't last! (888) 701-7509 www.NewYorkLandandLakes.com AVAILABLE NOW 2-4 Bedroom Homes Take Over Payments No Money Down No Credit Check Call Now 1-888-269-9192 LAKE SALE: 6 acres on Bass Lake $29,900. 2 acres Waterfront $19,900. 8 acres Waterfront Home $99,900. 20 lake properties must go. Financing. www.LandFirstNY.com 888-6832626
OWNER WILL FINANCE. Bank or Seller won't finance? We Help! No qualifying. No credit! Low Down. Call Today! 1-800-5632734. firstname.lastname@example.org PROPERTY ON LAKE CLEAR Cottage, Senior couple, storage buildings, portable docks, everything refurbished or new. Call 904-4426189 NO REALTORS.
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
APARTMENT 48 SPRING STREET, PORT HENRY, NY 2 BR/1 BA, Large lakeview property. Nice neighborhood. Hdwd fls. Offstreet pk. pl. Village sewer line. No pets/smoking. Utilities included. 750. Security. References. (919) 239-3791 $750 email@example.com CROWN POINT 2 BR/2 BA, Trailer. Newly renovated. Lrg Kitchen w/ lots of storage. Master bath w/garden tub. Separate laundry room. On large private log. $650 + util. 518-321-4134. MINEVILLE 3 BR/unfurnished, no pets, references required. $600/ mo. + security. 518-546-3575. NORTH CREEK Efficiency units for working adults, all util. and cable TV incl, NO security, furnished, laundry room, $125/week 518-251 -9910 NORTH CREEK Studio Apartment, private entrance, easy living for 1 or 2 or a great office. Perfect location walk to everything & minutes to Gore. 518-251-2511
1, 2 and 3 Bedroom units at the base of scenic Gore Mountain. The units are spacious with lots of storage space and washer dryer hookups. Rent INCLUDES HEAT, trash removal, snow removal and maintentance. PET FRIENDLY. Rents are: 1 Bedroom: $600.00 FREE 2 Bedroom: $725.00 ELECTRIC 3 Bedroom: $850.00 for all new leases signed in October, 19 Peaceful Valley Ridge, North Creek, NY 2012 Please contact CRM Rental Management, Inc. at (518) 798-3900 for information.
For Rent: 1BR apt. in Mineville. Ground floor, all redone. Hardwood floors, new cabinets, new sheetrock. Heat included. $625.00 + security. For Rent: New 2 BR apt. in Port Henry. Lake view, hardwood flooring, new appl., heat/hw included. $700.00 + security. For Rent: Port Henry - Beautiful 3BR house for rent. 3500 sq. ft. Garage, lawn. $800 mo. No utilities incl. No pets. 1st, last, security. Best references.
PORT HENRY 1 or 2 Bbdrm in village. Heat included. No smoking/ pets. Ref & Sec required. $600/m. 518-546-9759. PORT HENRY 1-2 Bdrm 800 sq. ft. Ground Floor, newly renovated, hardwood floors, heat & all utilities included, pets considered, no smoking, 1st & security, references required. $750/mo.Call 518572-8800
TICONDEROGA NEW luxury apartments. Quiet, all appliances, no pets/no smoking. References required. (732) 433-8594 TICONDEROGA DOWNSTAIRS apartment 1 bedroom on Warner Hill Road. Range & Refrigerator incl., cable avail, no pets/smoking. 518-585-6832. TICONDEROGA 1 BR/Newly renovated, 2nd floor, W/W floors, D/W, W&D, stove, countertops, heat/ elec/garage pick-up incl. $600/mo. Ref. & Sec. Requ. 518-585-2108 TICONDEROGA 2 BR/Heat & garbage removal incl. Within walking distance to village. Sec. & Ref. Required. 518-586-1709. $650 TICONDEROGA 1 Bdrm, LR, Kit, DR, Yard, Parking. Heat included. $590 + electric. Call Rich 518-6157551.
HOME CROWN POINT 1934 Creek RD 1/2 mile, 4 bdrm home, 2 & 1/2 bath, $850/mo., + last & security, you pay all utilities, lease 6 mo. to a year. Please Call 802-989-9758. CROWN POINT 3 BR/1 BA, 2 acres, with wood heat & hot water heat, not included. $700/mo. 518570-8020. MORIAH 2 bdrm, nice modern kitchen, 1 1/2 baths, warm & easy to heat, porch & storage building, no pets. $750/mo. Heat & util. not included. 802-352-4362 REAL NICE private cabin in South Ti. Lrg 1 bdrm w/master bath, new gas range, refrigerator & microwave, monitor heat. $495 + util. Ideal for 1 adult or couple. Only employed, non-smoking, registered voters w/references considered. 585-6387. TICONDEROGA 4 bdrm, 1 1/2 bath, W/D hook-up, no pets, nonsmokers, $750/mo., 1st month & sec. deposit required. Serious inquiries only. firstname.lastname@example.org or 518-585-2821.
MOBILE HOME MORIAH CENTER 2 Bdrm Mobile for rent, 1 person $450/ 2 people max $650. Nothing is included, pets ask, security & references required. Please call 802-247-3144. PORT HENRY 2 bdrm, W/D hookup. $525/mo. + security and utilities. (518) 232-1365 TICONDEROGA 2 BR/Newly renovated. Appliances/Garbage incl. No pets/smoking. Sec/Ref. $625/ month + heat/utilities. 585-7710
AUCTION AUCTION: REAL PROPERTY TAX FORECLOSURES DUTCHESS COUNTY- Selling Properties October 17th@ 11AM. The Poughkeepsie Grand Hotel, Poughkeepsie. 800-243-0061 AAR & HAR, Inc. Free brochure: www.NYSAUCTIONS.com TAX FORECLOSED REAL ESTATE SALE Warren County - 70+ Properties Saturday 10/20/12 Registration: 8:00 AM Auction Start: 10:00 AM Warren County Municipal Center 1340 State Route 9 Lake George, NY 12845 Pickup Catalogs at the Real Property Office/Municipal Center Catalogs free online at: AuctionsInternational.com 800-536-1401 For Info Selling Surplus for 400+ Municipalities TAX FORECLOSED Real Estate Sale Warren County - 70+ Properties Saturday 10/20/12 Registration: 8:00 AM Auction Start: 10:00 AM Warren County Municipal Center 1340 State Route 9 Lake George, 12845 Pickup Catalogs after 10/9 at the Real Property Office/Municipal Center. Catalogs free online at: AuctionsInternational.com 800-536-1401 For Info Selling Surplus for 400+ Municipalities
ATTN: GARAGE SALE ENTHUSIASTS! Buying or selling second-hand treasures?The NYS Department of State's Division of Consumer Protection, in conjunction with the Free Community Papers of New York, recommends checking the following websites to help assure that the item has not been recalled or the subject of a safety warning: http:/www.recalls.gov and the Consumer Product Safety Commission at www.cpsc.gov. For other important recall and product safety information visit the Division of Consumer Protection at www.dos.ny.gov
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY FRANCHISE OPPORTUNITY Inside Major Retailer. Call for Details: 866 -622-4591. Or email: email@example.com m MEDICAL CAREERS BEGIN HERE Train ONLINE for Allied Health and Medical Management. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified.SCHEV certified. Call 1800-494-2785 www.CenturaOnline.com
The Classified Superstore
GARAGE SALE/ BARN SALE NORTH HUDSON, NY, YARD SALE Oct 19th -21st. It's so big it's being held at the former N. Hudson Grocery store! Household contents- new,used,antiques,old toys, everything must go! 8 am - 4 pm
Fr en chy ’s Soft Ice Cream & Grill
Part Time Call or Stop In to Apply (518) 597-3938 3747 Main Street Crown Point, NY
Seeking a highly motivated individual for Parts, Service & Sales. Knowledge of computers & power sports is a must. Competitive wages & benefits. Stop in to Treadway Service Center for application & interview. No calls.
PORT HENRY Downtown, short walk to groceries, shopping. 2 BR apartment. $465 per month. 802-363-3341.
4 brdm apartDrive. Tenant lease & ref. reHUD ok. 802-
HELP WANTED Line/Prep Cook Part Time/Full Time Year-Round 2+ Years Experience Seeking Restaurant Employee with Experienced Customer Service Skills and 3-5 years experience in Front of the House Restaurant Operations. Part Time/Full Time Year Round.
Apply at the Front Desk at
Best Western Ticonderoga Inn & Suites 260 Burgoyne Rd. • Ticonderoga, NY 12883
518-585-2378 POTTERSVILLE 1 BR/1 month rent & security required. $550/ mo. 518-494-3616
POTTERSVILLE 2 BR/No pets. 1 month rent & security required. Heat included. $650/mo. 518-494 -3616 TICONDEROGA MT Vista Apts Ground floor 1 bdrm $487+; 2 bdrm $558+ rent. Appliances/ trash/snow. No smokers. Rental assistance may be avail; must meet eligibility requirements. 518584-4543 NYS TDD Relay Service 1-800-421-1220 Handicap Accessible Equal Housing Opportunity.
BLOWN HEAD GASKET? ANY vehicle repair yourself. State of the art 2-Component chemical process. Specializing in Cadillac Northstar Overheating. 100% guaranteed. 1-866-780-9041 www.RXHP.com
PERMANENT LIFE INSURANCE. Qualify to age 86. Fast. Easy. Few Questions. No Exam! 1-800-9383439, x24;
ROOMMATE WANTED OAK STREET 3 BR/1 BA, 0 garage, Roommate wanted for 2 20yr olds. Garbage/snow removal, off-street parking and all utilities included. Fully furnished, own BD RM, share LG kitchen and LR. LG maintained yard, barbeque & volleyball available for use. Five min. from Northway exit 21, 15 min to GF and Queensbury. Please call or text 518-796-2153 $500
Classified Ads help you find the job that fits your career goal. There’s a job tailor-made just for you in the Classified Superstore 1-800-989-4237.
Mountain Lake Services is dedicated to enriching the lives of people with intellectual and developmental disabilities, their families and our communities. Full time, Relief, and Awake overnight Direct Support Professional positions available throughout Essex County. Earn up to $12.50 per hour. Must have a clean driving record and enjoy working with people. High School diploma or GED required. Apply to: Mountain Lake Services 10 St. Patrick’s Place, Port Henry, NY 12974 www.mountainlakeservices.org
October 13, 2012
Times of Ti - 29
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
St. Jude Novena
- CASHIER/DELI Mt. Severance Country Store in Schroon Lake is looking for a dependable full or partime employee. Must be over 18 and self motivated. Call 518791-4767 or firstname.lastname@example.org to apply. ACTORS/MOVIE EXTRAS needed immediately! $150-$300/ day depending on job. No experience, all looks needed. 1-800-5611762 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.
HELP WANTED: TAXI DRIVER
May the Sacred Heart of Jesus be adored, glorified, loved and preserved throughout the world now and forever. Sacred Heart of Jesus pray for us. St. jude, helper of the hopeless pray for us. St. Jude, worker of miracles pray for us. Say this prayer 9 times a day, for 9 days. By the eighth day your prayer will be answered. It has never been known to fail. Publication must be promised. J.V. 20613
$75,000 INCOME Opportunity No Cost To You! Discount Pharmacy Cards, Uninsureds 5,000 FREE Cards. 1- 877-308-7959Ext231 www.freerxadvantage.com
DRIVER- $0.01 increase per mile after 6 months. Choose your hometime: Weekly, 7 ON- 7 OFF, 14 ON- 7 OFF. Requires 3 months recent experience. 800-414-9569 www.driveknight.com DRIVERS- HIRING EXPERIENCED/ INEXPERIENCED TANKER DRIVERS! Earn up to $.51/mile! New Fleet Volvo Tractors! 1 Year OTR Exp. Req.-Tanker Training Available. Call Today: 877 -882-6537 www.OakleyTransport.com DRIVERS: CDL-B: Great Pay, Hometime! No-Forced Dispatch! New singles from Plattsburgh, NY Passport or Enhanced License req. 888-567-4861 HELP WANTED!! EARN EXTRA income mailing our brochures from home! FREE Supplies!Genuine Opportunity! Start Immediately! www.theworkhub.net LIVE LIKE A POPSTAR. Now hiring 10 spontaneous individuals. Travel full time. Must be 18+. Transportation and hotel provided. Call Loraine 877-777-2091
Hiring PCA’s HHA’s & CNA’s (as HHA’s) All hours including ovenights & weekends available Be able to work at least 20 hours per week Must have solid work history - own an insured vehicle VALID driver’s license - pass DMV & Criminal History Check We offer vacation pay, excellent bonus & week end premiums Glens Falls Office 798-6811 Apply online @ www.interimhealthcare.com E/O/E
COMBINATION P&D DRIVERS Full-Time: Excellent Wages, Benefits, Pension! Home nightly! Safe Equipment! Burlington VT location. CDL-A w/Combo and Hazmat, 1yr T/T exp, 21yoa req. EOE-M/F/D/V Apply online at www.yrcw.com/careers
CUSTOMER SERVICE / SECURITY 20 people needed for positions on Black Friday. $11 per hour plus paid training in Ticonderoga. We will be interviewing Monday, October 15th at the Best Western, 10AM - 5PM.
MOVIE EXTRAS, ACTORS Models Make up to $300/day. No Experience required. All looks and ages. Call 877-824-6260 MOVIE EXTRAS/ACTORS Make up to $300/day. No experience. All looks and ages. Call 1-877-4600656 NOW ACCEPTING!!! - up to $1000 WEEKLY PAID IN ADVANCE!!! MAILING BROCHURES or TYPING ADS ONLINE for our company. FREE Supplies! Genuine Opportunity. PT/FT. No Experience Needed! www.HelpMailingBrochures.com
Call JJ Young at 518-281-4101 or 518-798-3024 FULL TIME AUTO DETAILER FOR NEW & USED CAR DEALERSHIP
THE OCEAN CORP. 10840 Rockley Road, Houston, Texas 77099. Train for a New Career. *Underwater Welder. Commercial Diver. *NDT/Weld Inspector. Job Placement Assistance. Financial Aid available for those who qualify. 1-800-3210298.
HELP WANTED LOCAL GORE MOUNTAIN SKI AREA JOB FAIR Saturday October 13th 9am- Noon Contact Nicole Durkin 251-2411
Excellent benefits, uniforms provided. Must have clean driver’s license. Experience preferred, but not necessary. Call or e-mail Bob Olden at Krystal Chrysler Jeep Dodge.
BIKES FOR TYKES look for them in Items under $100 Super savers ads
Previous applicants need not apply.
ADIRONDACK TRI-COUNTY NURSING & REHAB CENTER Immediate Openings LPN-Charge Nurses CNA FT/PT/Per Diem 518-251-2447/fax 518-251-5443 email@example.com Adirondacknursing.com ESSEX COUNTY PUBLIC HEALTH DEPARTMENT Announces a Vacancy for Registered Professional Nurse $23.82/ Hour, Full time with a generous benefit package. We are recruiting for a nurse to predominantly make home visits to patients in the southern part of Essex County which would include Schroon Lake, Olmsteadville, Minerva and Newcomb. A county car would be available. There are no residency requirements. For applications contact Essex County Personnel @ 518-873-3360 or they are available on our website: http://www.co .essex.ny.us/personneljobs.asp LABORER WITH construction/ electrical experience in North Creek area. 518-251-3990. NURSING RN NURSE MANAGER FT DAY, M-F + EVERY 4TH WEEKEND Vital team member to oversee 42 residents while working closely with medical provider, interdisciplinary team and direct care staff. Resume: Adirondack Tri-County, 112 Ski Bowl Road, North Creek, NY 12853 Attn: HR
ADOPTIONS ADOPT: FUN-LOVING family, stayat-home mom/doctor dad + cool big brother, promise life of love, adventure/opportunity for baby we hope to adopt. Lori/Mike 1-888499-4464. www.teachanddoc.com ADOPT: ADOPT: A kindergarten teacher's heart's desire is to adopt a baby; promises nurturing home of love, security, extended family. Expenses paid. Maria 1-855-5057357; www.mariaadopts.com PREGNANT? CONSIDERING ADOPTION? Talk with caring adoption expert. You choose from families nationwide. LIVING EXPENSES PAID. Call 24/7 Abby's One True Gift Adoptions 866-413-6296 Florida Agency #100021542 PREGNANT? CONSIDERING ADOPTION? You choose from families nationwide. LIVING EXPENSES PAID. Abby's One True Gift Adoptions. 866-413-6292, 24/7 Void/Illinois
ANNOUNCEMENTS HIGH SCHOOL DIPLOMA FROM HOME. 6-8 weeks. ACCREDITED. Get a Diploma.Get a Job! 1-800264-8330 www.diplomafromhome.com
GOKEY’S AUCTION SERVICE
fax 518-623-3432 e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org
Elizabethtown Estate Auction (Former “Bellcrest Lodge”) at Gokey’s Auction Facility I-87, Exit 29, North Hudson, NY
Saturday, October 20th @ 1pm
BUY GOLD & SILVER COINS 1 percent over dealer cost. For a limited time, ParkAvenue Numismatics is selling Silver and Gold American Eagle Coins at 1 percent overdealer cost. 1-877-357-9566
DIRECT TO Home Satellite TV $19.99/mo. Free Installation FREE HD/DVR Upgrade Credit/Debit Card Req. Call 1-800-795-3579
FARM PRODUCTS CANADA DRUG CENTER is your choice for safe and affordable medications. Ourlicensed Canadian mail order pharmacy will provide you with savings of up to 90 percent on all your medication needs. Call today 1-877-207-6086 for $25.00 off your first prescription and free shipping. DISH NETWORK STARTING AT $19.99/month PLUS 30 Premium Movie Channels. Free for 3 Months! SAVE! Ask About SAME DAY Installation! CALL 1-888-8238160 DIVORCE $450* NO FAULT OR Regular Divorce. Covers Children, Property, etc. Only One Signature Required! *Excludes govt. fees. Locally Owned!1-800-522-6000 Ext. 100. Baylor & Associates, Inc. Est. 1977 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 SOCIAL SECURITY DISABILITY BENEFITS. You WIN or Pay Us Nothing. Contact Disability Group, Inc. Today! BBB Accredited. Call For Your FREE Book & Consultation.1-888-587-9203 THE MANAGERS OF THE OPWDD /FINGER LAKES STATE OPERATIONS OFFICE are delighted to recognize, acknowledge, and thank all the hardworking Direct SupportProfessionals in our service for the great support they provide to people with disabilitieseach and every day. Inspired by their tireless efforts and dedication, we are excited toreach out to all employment candidates with an exciting opportunity to become the newestmember of our staff. If you are interested in joining a dedicated workforce of highly skilled,talented caregivers, with paid training and robust benefits, we invite you to apply tobecome a team member by calling 1-585-461-8800 today!
MAPLE SYRUP for sale Pure NY maple Syrup for sale. $8.00 pt. 518-585-6683
FINANCIAL SERVICES $$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT CASH NOW!!! Injury Lawsuit Dragging? $500-$500,000++ within 48 /hrs? 1-800-568-8321 www.lawcapital.com CREDIT CARD DEBT? LEGALLY HAVE IT REMOVED! Minimum $7,000 in debt to qualify. Utilize Consumer Protection Attorneys. Call now! 1-888-2370388 CREDIT REPAIR SPECIALIST Have a 720 score? You can! FREE CONSULTATION 888-316-2786 ext102 www.raisemycreditasap.com GOLD AND SILVER CAN PROTECT Your Hard Earned Dollars. Learn how by calling Freedom Gold Group for your free educational guide. 1-866-930-7729
FIREWOOD FIREWOOD 1 Full Cord cut/split/ del $250 1 Cord 8' Uncut Delivered $125 Call 518-597-9367 Local Deliver/Extra Out of Area
FIREWOOD FOR SALE $70 facecord,$195 full cord or $300 per 5 fc dump truck load (best value) Free local delivery 932-1833 JB Woodworks & Excavating LLC
FOR SALE APPLIANCES 2 YR. old dishwasher, works, $60.00. 518-623-9405
CAST IRON Wood Stove 23"H x 27 1/2"W, 16" wood, pipes included, excellent condition. Best offer. 518 -942-5210.
ELECTRIC STOVE Great condition. Selling because of remodel. Black and white. $200 OBO. Must pick up. 518-578-2501
CHAIN SAW Sears Craftsman, 3.7 x 18", like new, see at Tony's Ti Sports. 518-546-7048. $100
SMALL DORM Refrigerator black, great condition. 518-5478730. $30
CLARINET, VIOLIN, FLUTE, TRUMPET, Amplifier, Fender Guitar $75 each. Upright Bass, Cello, Saxophone, French Horn, Drums $189 each. Others 4-sale 1-516377-7907
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 BUNDLE & SAVE on your CABLE, INTERNET PHONE, AND MORE. High Speed Internet starting at less than $20/ mo. CALL NOW! 800-291-4159
CORSICA JACUZZI 6-8 person, aqua color, indoor/outdoor, free standing, wrap around redwood siding, 84"x84"x36". 518-351-0002 $500 ENTERTAINMENT CENTER Unique - 1 of a kind, solid Teak, custom made in Thailand, all hand carved, excellent condition, could also be a great Bar or Armoire, 40"wide x 67" high x 26" deep, $950. 518-251-2511
Preview: 11am to Start of Sale
Nursing Position We have the following LPN position available at our Ticonderoga Health Center: Full-time LPN, Monday through Friday 8:30am-5:00pm with some evenings and a Saturday rotation. Valid NY State LPN License with at least one year experience in a clinical setting. Attractive benefit package which includes generous health care and dental plans, paid time off and pension plan. We invite you to visit our website at www.hhhn.org for more details.
Please send resume/references to: Hudson Headwaters Health Network, 9 Carey Road, Queensbury, NY 12804, Attention: Melisse Robinson, fax 518-480-0116 or email MRobinson@hhhn.org.
Sale Conducted by Gokey’s Auction Service AUCTIONEER– JOHN GOKEY CES,CAGA,RMI (518) 532-9323/9156 www.gokeysauctions.com Check web site for detailed listing and 100’s of photos of this auction www.gokeysauctions.com 22555
Come be a part of keeping people healthy.
Antiques, Primitives, Wicker, Rustic Furniture & Furnishings, Art Work FURNITURE: Oak English Tudor Style Table, Chairs, China, Sideboard, Server* Oak Sideboard w/ mirror* Hall Tree w/ Bench* Ladies Drop Front Desk*Oak Commode* Mahogany Chifferobe* Eastlake Stands* Victorian 3 drawer chest w/mirror (ptd.) * Oak Sideboard/China w/ stained and leaded glass* Old Hickory Rocker Settle* Adk Hickory & Twig Bowback Chairs* Bamboo Book Shelf* Stenciled lifttop commode* Wagon seat Bench* 5pc. Glass top Wicker & Rattan Dining Set* 4pc. Modern Wicker Bedroom Set* Corner cupboard* Ladies Window Bench* Adk. Breakfast Set* Queen Size Hickory Poster Bed* Rustic Daybed* Oak Dressers & Chests* Leather Love Seat* Ridgeway Grandfather Clock* Black Forest Cuckoo Clock*Burlwood Lamp* Root base Table lamp w/ Bark shade* Arts & Crafts Floor Lamp* Adk & Rustic room décor items including stands, baskets, planters, framed mirrors, prints. ANTIQUE & COLLECTIBLES: Bar Harbor Wicker Porch Swing* Oriental Rugs* Buffalo Rug* Nemaji Pottery* Camel Seat* Stoneware* Large selection of Snowshoes* Flat & Dome Top Trunks* Wooden Youth skis* Chatillion Store Scale* Early Brass Hanging Scale* Early Wood Sled* Adk Prints, Seascapes, Watercolor & Oils * Pack Baskets* Bamboo Rods & Reels* Iron Planters. MISCELLANEOUS: Wrought Iron Patio Sets* 6pc Rattan Porch Set* Endless Summer Outdoor Heater* 5ft. Chainsaw Art Bear* 2001 Suzuki GZ 250 Motorcycle *2002 GEM Electric Car (4 seat)* Stihl #BR340 Blower Vac* Seadoo & Kawasaki Wave runners * Tilt bed Utility Trailer. AUCTIONEERS NOTE: This is a large fully packed sale of high quality items that have been moved to our auction facility for convenience of sale. Plus 100’s of other items to numerous to list.
October 13, 2012
www.timesofti.com FOR SALE
FITNESS QUEST Programmable Magnetic Recumbant Cycle. 518623-0731 $150
at the CLASSIFIED SUPERSTORE! Personal Classifieds only - No commercial accounts. Ads must be prepaid. Cancellations accepted at any time. No refund after ad is placed. *4 lines is approximately 15 words.
MOTORIZED TRAVEL Chair new batteries, excellent condition. 518222-1338. $1,200 SHRINK WRAP Machine with accessories, $75. 518-251-2511
■ Adirondacks South - Times of Ti, Adirondack Journal, News Enterprise ■ Adirondacks North - North Countryman, Valley News, The Burgh ■ Vermont - Addison Eagle, Green Mountain Outlook ■ Capital p District - Spotlight p g Newspapers p p • Central New York - Eagle g Newspapers p p
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.
Name: ________________________________________________________________ Address: _______________________________________________________________ Phone: ________________ E-mail (Required): __________________________________ Amount Enclosed:________Card #: _________________________ Security #: _________ Exp. Date: ___________________ Signature: __________________________________
SUN TEC Skylite new 2'x 4' to fit 24" rafter space. New costs $408 + tax, sell $250 OBO. 518-668-3367. WALKER TURNER Collectible Drill Press '50s, good cond., $125 offers considered. 518-494-2270. WONDERFUL WATER Trampoline, called Aquajump or RAVE, 15' across top, perfect condition. $1000 OBO. 518-547-8469. WOOD STOVE Cast Iron Ben Franklin Wood Stove. $99 OBO. 518-546-7275.
All Ads will appear on our classiﬁed network site at NO ADDITIONAL COST!
Add Shading for $3.00
Add a Graphic for $2.00
Add a Border for $2.50
Deadline: Friday at 4pm
BUNK BEDS black metal w/2 bunk bed mattresses $270. Bunk bed only $170 OBO. 518-668-3367
M to: The Classified Superstore - 102 Montcalm St., Suite 2, Ticonderoga, NY 12883 Mail Fax: 518-585-9175 • Phone: 518-585-9173 • Email: email@example.com 27491
S T E K TIC LE ON SA ! NOW
COUNTER CHAIRS Highback oak swivel used 3 mnths WoodCrate $125ea firm 518-494-2270
GENERAL $$OLD GUITARS WANTED$$ Gibson,Fender,Martin,Gretsch. 1920's to 1980's. Top Dollar paid. Toll Free: 1-866-433-8277 AIRLINE CAREERS begin here - Become an Aviation Maintenance Tech. FAA approved training. Financial aid if qualified Housing available. Job placement assistance. Call AIM (888) 6861704
e from Win a New Rang nce Wilson Applia
AIRLINE CAREERS begin here Become an Aviation Maintenance Tech. FAA approved training. Financial aid if qualified - Housing available. Job placement assistance. Call AIM (866)453-6204
Mark Your Calendars!
ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home. *Medical, *Business, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Call 800-510-0784 www.CenturaOnline.com ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home. *Medical, *Business, *Criminal Justice, *Hospitality. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV Authorized 800494-3586 www.CenturaOnline.com ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. *Medical, *Business, *Criminal Justice, *Hospitality, Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV Authorized. Call 888-201-8657 www.CenturaOnline.com
Saturday, November 3rd At The Crete Civic Center
The Classified Superstore
Doors Open at 11 am • Show Starts at 2 pm
T i cke t s $ $ 1 5 0000
TICKETS AVAILABLE AT: Wilson’s Appliance Center The Burgh office by Calling: 518-873-6368 Order Online At: www.the-burgh.com
Tickets le at All Now on Sa
CASH FOR CARS: All Cars/Trucks Wanted. Running or Not! Top Dollar Paid. We Come To You! Any Make/Model. Call For Instant Offer: 1-800-864-5960 FINISH HIGH School at home in a few weeks. First Coast Academy, 1 -800-658-1180x130. www.fcahighschool.org MEDICAL CAREERS begin here - Online training for Allied Health and Medical Management. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call 800 -510-0784 www.CenturaOnline.com MEET SINGLES NOW! No paid operators, just people like you. Browse greetings, exchange messages, connect live. FREE trial. Call 1-877-737-9447 MEET SINGLES right now! No paid operators, just real people like you. Browse greetings, exchange messages and connect live. Try it free. Call now 1-888909-9905 RAPID DNA / STD / DRUG Testing Same Day, No Appointment Needed, Private, 15min. Testing 4500 locations Results in 1-3 days call to order 800-3948690 REACH OVER 17 million homes nationwide with one easy buy! Only $1,995 per week for a 20 word classified! For more information go to www.naninetwork.com REVERSE MORTGAGES -NO mortgage payments FOREVER! Seniors 62+! Government insured. No credit/income requirements. Free 28 pg. catalog. 1-888-660 3033 All Island Mortgage SAWMILLS FROM only $3997.00MAKE & SAVE MONEY with your own bandmill- Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. FREE Info/DVD: www.NorwoodSawmills.com 1800-578-1363 Ext. 300M SOCIAL SECURITY DISABILITY BENEFITS. WIN or Pay Nothing! Start Your Application In Under 60 Seconds. Contact Disability Group, Inc. Licensed Attorneys & BBB Accredited. Call 1-888-606-4790 WORK ON JET ENGINES - Train for hands on Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Job placement assistance. Call AIM (866) 854-6156.
HEALTH MEDICAL ALERT FOR SENIORS 24/7 monitoring. FREE Equipment. FREE Shipping.Nationwide Service. $29.95/Month. CALL Medical Guardian Today. 1-877-372-9162
•MY PUBLIC NOTICES• •MY
• Free Goodie Bag • Door Prizes • Taste of Home Cook Book • Product Samples • Display Booths
CASH FOR CARS, Any Make or Model! Free Towing. Sell it TODAY. Instant offer: 1-800-8645784
MY PUBLIC NOTICES Now Available at... www.denpubs.com Denton Publications in collaboration with participating newspapers, the New York Press Association, and the New York Newspaper Publishers Association provides online access to public notice advertisements from throughout New York and other parts of the country. You can access the legal notices on the publication landing pages under the home button at denpubs.com. WHAT ARE PUBLIC NOTICES? Public Notices are advertisements placed in newspapers by the government, businesses, and individuals. They include: government contracts, foreclosures, unclaimed property, community information and more! 20913
•MY PUBLIC NOTICES•
Add a Picture for $5.00
CANADA DRUG CENTER. Safe and affordable medications. Save up to 90% on your medication needs. Call 1-888-734-1530 ($25.00 off your first prescription and free shipping.)
Buy 3 Weeks in 1 Zone for $15 And Get a 4th Week FREE!
Add an additional zone for $9.00
KURBY CENTRIA Vacuum Cleaner with shampoo kit. 518-623-5444. $800
CA$H PAID-UP TO $27/BOX for unexpired, sealed DIABETIC TEST STRIPS! 1 DAY PAYMENT & PREPAID shipping. SE HABLA ESPANOL. Emma 1888-776-7771. www.Cash4DiabeticSupplies.com
30 - Times of Ti
October 13, 2012 HEALTH
OVER 30 MILLION WOMEN SUFFER FROM HAIR LOSS! Do you? If so, we have asolution! CALL KERANIQUE TO FIND OUT MORE 1-877-218-1590
**OLD GUITARS WANTED! ** Gibson, Martin, Fender, Gretsch, Epiphone, Guild, Mosrite, Rickenbacker. Prairie State, D'Angelico, Stromberg, and Gibson Mandolins/Banjos. 1920's thru 1980's. TOP CASH PAID! 1-800-401-0440
TAKE VIAGRA? SAVE $500! 100mg,/Cialis 20mg. 40+4 FREE, PILLS. Only $99.00 Discreet. 1888-797-9024 VIAGRA 100MG AND CIALIS 20MG! 40 Pills + 4 FREE $99. #1 Male Enhancement,Save $500! 1888-796-8870 VIAGRA 100MG, CIALIS 20mg. 40 Pills +4 FREE only $99. #1 MALE ENHANCEMENT! Discreet Shipping. Save $500! Blue Pill now! 1-888-7968870 WEIGHTLOSS MEDICATIONS Phentermine, Phendimetrazine, etc. Office visit, one-month supply for $80! 1-631-462-6161; 1-516754-6001; www.MDthin.com
LAWN & GARDEN DR POWER Road Grader 48", list price $1200, will sell for $700 OBO. 518-668-5126. GARDEN RAKE Drop-Tine, New Holland, 64"W/60"L, double 32" sleds drag, good operating condition. 518-623-3772 $200
LOST & FOUND FOUND: THE Warrensburg Football Booster Club held a coin drop over the summer. We found a ring in our bucket of coins. To claim please call and describe to Kim Ross 518-742-0322. LOST - Orange Pail with Fishing Equipment, September 20th at Bartlett Pond. Please call 518-5467801.
LEGALS Times of Ti Legal Deadline Monday @ 3:00pm Please Send Legals By EMAIL To: firstname.lastname@example.org
LEGAL NOTICE THE MINEVILLEWITHERBEE FIRE DISTRICT #2 WILL HOLD ITS ANNUAL DISTRICT BUDGET HEARING ON TUESDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2012, AT 7:00PM AT THE FIRE STATION. THE PUBLIC IS WELCOME TO ATTEND. NANCY TROMBLEE, SECRETARY BOARD OF FIRE COMMISSIONERS T T- 1 0 / 1 3 / 1 2 - 1 T C 20622 ----------------------------SBP 69TH STREET, LLC, a domestic LLC, Arts. of Org. filed with the SSNY on 7/26/12. 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, 2577 Main St., Ste. 201, Lake Placid, NY 12946. General Purposes. TT-9/29-11/3/12-6TC20542 ----------------------------THERMAL DESIGN LLC, a domestic LLC, Arts. of Org. filed with the SSNY on 8/1/12. 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, 128 Riddle Rd., Mineville, NY 12956. General Purposes. TT-9/29-11/3/12-6TC20561 ----------------------------THE TOWN OF SCHROON will be Accepting bids for Black Fly Control with the Bti (Bacilius Thuringiensis insraelensis) for two proposals of a 1 year contract and a 3 year contract. Please bid it both ways. Specifications will be available at the Town Hall from the Town
Times of Ti - 31
www.timesofti.com YEARBOOKS UP to $15 paid for high school yearbooks 1900-2012. www. yearbookusa.com or 214514-1040
GUITAR LESSONS! Experienced guitar instructor accepting new students. All levels, all styles. 810.6378.
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, diamonds, fine watches (Rolex, Cartier, Patek, Phillippe), paintings, furs, estates. Call for appointment 917-6962024 JAY CA$H PAID- up to $26/Box for unexpired, sealed DIABETIC TEST STRIPS. Hablamos Espanol. 1-800 -371-1136 WANTED ALL MOTORCYCLES, & Memorabilia pre 1980, $Top CASH$ PAID! Running or not. 1315-569-8094 WANTED: WILL Pay up to $15.00 for High School Yearbooks 19002012. Any School/Any State. www.yearbookusa.com or 214514-1040 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
Clerk. Bids should be submitted to the Town of Schroon, P.O. Box 578, Schroon Lake N.Y. 12870 on or before November 8, 2012 1:00 P.M. The Town Board reserves the right to accept and /or reject any or all bids. Patricia Savarie Town Clerk T T- 1 0 / 1 3 / 1 2 - 1 T C 20597 ----------------------------TOWN OF SCHROON NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING PROPOSED LOCAL LAW NO. 2 OF 2012 PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that the Town Board of the Town of Schroon, New York, will meet at the Town Hall, 15 Leland Avenue, Schroon, New York, on the 8th day of November, 2012, at 5:00 p.m. for the purpose of conducting a Public Hearing on introducing proposed Local Law No. 2 of 2011 entitled A Local Law to Override the Tax Levy Limit Established in General Municipal Law §3-C . PLEASE TAKE FURTHER NOTICE that at said Public Hearing to be held at the time and place set forth above, the Town Board will consider this Local Law and hear all parties interested therein concerning the same. PLEASE TAKE FURTHER NOTICE that a copy of the full text of proposed Local Law No. 2 of 2012 may be obtained upon request from the Town Clerk of the Town of Schroon. Patricia Savarie Town Clerk T T- 1 0 / 1 3 / 1 2 - 1 T C 20598 ----------------------------TOWN OF SCHROON PUBLIC HEARING FOR 2% TAX CAP THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 2012 AT 5:00 P.M. PUBLIC HEARING FOR 2013 BUDGET THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 2012 AT 5:30 P.M. NOVEMBER REGULAR TOWN BOARD MEETING THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 2012 AT 6:00 P.M. ANY BUSSINESS DEEMED NECES-
FARM COURT ORDERED LAND LIQUIDATION. 17 acres - $29,900. Just off NY's I-90,Cooperstown Lake Region! Nice views, hardwoods, creek, beautiful fields! Great bldg.site! Terms avail! Must sell NOW! 1-888-701-1864 www.NewYorkLandandLakes.com
FREE KITTENS NORTH RIVER Home raised adorable kittens. Sweet, friendly, Egyptian Mao breed, unusual coloring. We'll help pay for shots. 251-5331
DOGS COCKER SPANIEL Looking for 2 Cocker Spaniel puppies, 6 months or less. 518-597-3926. LAB AKC Registered Female Chocolae Lab w/papers, female, not fixed, breeding or pet. 518-623 -4152 $850
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.
ATTENTION HUNTERS! 60 ACRES - $89,900. Must sell to settle bankruptcy! Hardwoods, fields, big stream, awesome views, ATV trails! Southern zone, less than3 &1/2 hrs NYC! Won't last! 1 -888-775-8114 www.NewYorkLandandLakes.com NEW YORK STATE Land, NEW YORK STATE BIGGEST LAND SALE EVER! Free list of over 50 land and campbargains throughout upstate NY. Large acreage, water, game lands. Call now 1-800-229 -7843 Or visit www.landandcamps.com 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.
VACATION PROPERTY EXTENSIVE LISTINGS in Central New York, including Delaware, Schoharie, Otsego,Chenango and Madison counties...go to www.townandcountryny.com
FURNITURE SINGLE-FAMILY HOME MODULAR HOME 3 bdrm, 2 baths, on 1 acre of property, 2 car garage, 2 decks, $87,500. Port Henry, NY 518-962-4685
SARY BY THE TOWN BOARD T T- 1 0 / 1 3 / 1 2 - 1 T C 20599 ----------------------------LEGAL NOTICE THE SCHROON LAKE FIRE DISTRICT will be holding a public hearing on Tuesday, October 16, 2012 at 6:00 P.M. at the Schroon Lake Fire House located at 28 Industrial Park, Schroon Lake, New York on the proposed 2013 Fire District Budget. The public is invited to attend the District Budget hearing. Board of Fire Commissioners Norma D. Stowell, Secretary. TT10/13/12-1TC20600 ----------------------------NOTICE TO BIDDERS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that the Undersigned, on behalf of the Essex County Board of Supervisors, will accept sealed bids until October 30, 2012 at 2:00 PM for clean up and removal of debris as defined herein within the boundaries of the County of Essex which was caused by damage from Hurricane Irene and Tropical Storm Lee during the year of 2011. A pre-bid conference and site reviews shall be held on October 19, 2012 . Such conference and subsequent site reviews shall be overseen by Essex County Soil & Water Conservation Director, David Reckann (518) 9628225. The Site Tour will start on at 1:00 PM at the UPPER JAY FIRE HOUSE, 12240 Route 9N, Jay, New York. All contractors who plan to submit a bid are urged to attend. The bids shall be opened and read aloud on October 30, 2012, at the Office of the Purchasing Agent, 7551 Court Street, Elizabethtown, New York, at 2:00 P.M. If additional information concerning the bidding is required, call (518) 873-3332. All bids submitted in
response to this notice shall be marked "SEALED BID Land of Make Believe Debris Removal and Disposal " 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. Specifications and standard proposals for the proposed work may be obtained at the above address or on the County s website at www.co.essex.ny.us. 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. 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. Attention of the bidders is particularly called to the requirements as to the conditions of employment to be observed and minimum wage rates under the Contract. Each proposal must be accompanied by either a Certified Check or a Bid Bond, in a form acceptable to the Essex County Attorney, payable to Essex County Treasurer in the amount of five percent (5%) of amount of the bid. A labor and material Payment Bond and a Performance Bond in the form contained in the Contract documents will be required of the successful Bidder. A Contract awarded pursuant to this notice shall be subject to the provisions of Sections 103-1, 103-b, 103-d
VINTAGE TELEPHONE Stand Maple. 518-251-3023. $50
PETS and 103-g of the General Municipal Law. This project is being funded in part by a grant from the New York State Department of Environmental Conservation administered by the County of Essex. The State has established goals for the participation of Minority and WomenOwned Certified Businesses on this project. Minority and Women-Owned Businesses are invited to participate. 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: October 5, 2012 Linda M. Wolf, CPA, Purchasing Agent Essex County Government Center 7551 Court Street PO Box 217 Elizabethtown, New York 12932 (518) 873-3332 T T- 1 0 / 1 3 / 1 2 - 1 T C 20611 ----------------------------TOWN OF SCHROON Special Town Board Meeting Tuesday, October 16, 2012 at 9:00 P.M. to meet with the Judge and the Library Trustees to discuss space needs. Pat Savarie Town Clerk T T- 1 0 / 1 3 / 1 2 - 1 T C 20606 ----------------------------REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN; that the Undersigned, on behalf of the Essex County Board of Supervisors, will accept sealed proposals at the Office of the Purchasing Agent until November 2, 2012 at 2:00 P.M. for HNH Pharmaceutical Services.
KITTENS 6 adorable kittens free to good home. Litter trained $0 must see call 518-623-3134
TOP CASH FOR CARS, Any Car/ Truck, Running or Not. Call for INSTANT offer: 1-800-454-6951
CENTURY 6’ Fiberglass Truck Cap has 3 sliding windows w/screens. Also bedliner. Fits Toyotas. Excellent condition. $1100 value, asking $500. 518-546-7913.
14’ ADIRONDACK Guide Boat complete w/trailer, oars, cover & cherry caned seats. Never been used. $5500 firm. 518-642-9576.
SNOW TIRES on Rims 4 Firestone snows on rims 205/ 55x16" off Subaru Impreza,very good condition, $500 value, sell for $150. call 597-3970. STUDDED SNOW Tires Two new condition studded Firestone Winterforce snow tires, 215/70R 14, mounted and balanced on Ford Aerostar rims, $70 each. 518-5855267 or 410-833-4686.
1980 18 1/2 FT. Century Cuddy Cabin, 120 HP I/O, trailer, GPS depth finder, down rigger, plus. $2900 negotiable. 518-963-8220 or 518-569-0118 2005 WHITEHALL SPIRIT rowing/sailboat. Classic boat, rare find. Must sell! Asking $6400 OBO. 845-868-7711 KAYAK PERCEPTION, 15', room for gear, used twice. (518) 5044393. $850
AUTO DONATION CARS A-1 DONATE YOUR CAR! Breast Cancer Research Foundation! Most highly rated breast cancer charity in America! Tax Deductible/Fast Free Pick Up. 1-800771-9551 www.carsforbreastcancer.org DONATE YOUR CAR HELP CHILDREN FIGHTING DIABETES. Fast, Free Towing. Call 7 days/week. Non runners OK. Tax Deductible. Call Juvenile Diabetes Research Foundation 1-800-5780408
AUTO WANTED CARS/TRUCKS WANTED! Top $$$$$ PAID! Running or Not, All Years, Makes, Models. Free Towing! We're Local! 7 Days/ Week. Call Toll Free: 1-888-4162330 CASH FOR CARS AND TRUCKS. Get A Top Dollar INSTANT Offer! Running or Not! 1-888-416-2208 (888) 416-2208
Specifications are available by contacting the Office of the Purchasing Agent, Linda M. Wolf, CPA, Government Center, 7551 Court St., Elizabethtown, New York 12932 or by calling 518-873-3332. Specifications are also available on the website at: www.co.essex.ny.us. All proposals submitted in response to this notice shall be marked SEALED PROPOSAL PHARMACEUTICAL SERVICES 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 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. 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: October 3, 2012 Linda M. Wolf, CPA Purchasing Agent
1952 DESOTO White/Blue, no rust, small Hemi,, great project car. Serious inquires only. $3500. 518-962-4688 1993 OLDS Cutlass Supreme Convertible. Only 105k miles, Rust free FL car. All white w/red leather interior. PS, PW, PB. New AM/FM/ CD/Bluetooth stereo w/rear speakers. Alloy wheels, V6, new tires. Asking $3895. 518-251-5549. 2000 PLYMOUTH Grand Voyager SE Blue/Beige 175,000 kms, Good condition. A/C (front and back), power steering, windows and door locks. Towing Package, AM/FM radio with tape deck. Privacy Glass, 6-cylinder, 2WD, roof rack, rear window defroster and wiper, seats seven. $2,000 OBO email@example.com 2006 TOYOTA Highlander Hybrid only 35,000 highway miles, excellent condition. Asking $24,000 OBO. 518-955-6233. Wevertown, NY.
Essex County Government Center Elizabethtown, New York 12932 (518) 873-3332 T T- 1 0 / 1 3 / 1 2 - 1 T C 20605 ----------------------------PLEASE TAKE NOTICE: Crown Point Fire District will hold its public budget hearing on October 16th, 2012 at 6 PM at Crown Point Fire Hall, 2764 Main St. Crown Point, NY. There will be a special meeting of the Board of Fire Commissioners after the budget hearing at 7 PM to adopt the 2013 budget. Jennifer Palmer Secretary/ Treasurer Crown Point Fire District T T- 1 0 / 1 3 / 1 2 - 1 T C 20604 ----------------------------NOTICE TO BIDDERS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that the Undersigned, on behalf of the Essex County Board of Supervisors, will accept sealed bids at the Office of the Purchasing Agent until 2:00 P.M. on October 17, 2012 for the roof replacement at the Board of Elections Storage Building. The bids shall be opened and read aloud on October 17, 2012 at 2:00 P.M. at the Office of the Purchasing Agent, 7551 Court Street, Elizabethtown, New York. If additional information concerning the bidding is required, please call (518) 873-3332. All bids submitted in response to this notice shall be marked "SEALED BID BOARD OF ELECTIONS STORAGE BUILDING ROOF REPLACEMENT" 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. Specifications and standard proposals for the proposed work may be obtained at the above address, by calling 518-873-3332, or on the County s website at www.co.essex.ny.us.
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. Each proposal must be accompanied by either a Certified Check or a Bid Bond, in a form acceptable to the Essex County Attorney, payable to Essex County Treasurer in the amount of five percent (5%) of amount of the bid. 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. A Contract awarded pursuant to this notice shall be subject to the provisions of Sections 103-1, 103-b, 103-d and 103-g of the General Municipal Law. 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: October 5, 2012 Linda M. Wolf, CPA Purchasing Agent Essex County Government Center 7551 Court Street PO Box 217 Elizabethtown, New York 12932 (518) 873-3332 T T- 1 0 / 1 3 / 1 2 - 1 T C 20623 -----------------------------
October 13, 2012
BUY HERE PAY HERE • VT & NY CALL FOR DETAILS • 802-438-2829
C A R S 2003 Chevrolet Malibu - 4 Dr., 6 Cyl., Auto, Silver.................$3,995 2003 Chevrolet Impala - 4 Dr., 6 Cyl., Auto, Silver.................$4,995 2003 Mercury Sable - 4 Dr., Station Wagon, Gray..................$3,995 2003 Dodge Intrepid - 4 Dr., Auto, White..............................$3,995 2002 Dodge Stratus - 2 Dr., 6 Cyl., Auto, Silver.....................$2,995 2002 Pontiac Grand Prix - 4 Dr., 6 Cyl., Auto, Silver..............$2,995 2002 Subaru Legacy AWD - 4 Dr., Std, Red...........................$3,995 2001 Ford Escort - 2 Dr., 4 Cyl., Auto, Red............................$1,995 2001 Subaru Legacy SW - 6 Cyl., Auto, Green.......................$3,995 2001 Hyundai Accent - 4 Dr., 4 Cyl., Red, 70,000 mi.............$3,995 2001 Pontiac Grand Prix 5 - 4 Dr., 6 Cyl., Auto, Blue.............$4,995 2001 Pontiac Grand Am - 4 Dr., 6 Cyl., Auto, Gold.................$2,495 2001 Saab 93 - 4 Dr., 4 Cyl., Silver.......................................$2,995 2000 Dodge Stratus - 4 Dr., 4 Cyl., Auto, Red........................$2,995 2000 Saturn SL2 - 4 Dr., 4 Cyl., Silver...................................$1,695 2000 Chrysler Concorde - 4 Dr., 6 Cyl...................................$2,995 2000 Ford Focus - 4 Dr., 4 Cyl., Green..................................$2,995 2000 Subaru Legacy AWD SW - 4 Dr., Green.........................$3,995 2000 Chevrolet Cavalier - 4 Dr., 4 Cyl., Auto, Green...............$3,995 2000 Subaru Forester AWD - 4 Dr., 4 Cyl., Red......................$2,995 2000 Chrysler Cirrus - 4 Dr., Auto, Silver...............................$2,995 1999 Buick Century - 4 Dr., 6 Cyl., Auto, Silver.....................$2,995 1999 Subaru Forester SW - 4 Cyl., Black..............................$2,495 1999 Oldsmobile Intrigue - 6 Cyl., Auto, Grey........................$2,995 1999 Saturn SW - 4 Cyl., Red...............................................$1,995 1999 Buick Regal - 6 Cyl., 4 Dr., Brown................................$2,995 1999 Chevrolet Cavalier - 4 Dr., Auto, Tan................................$995 1998 Cadillac DeVille - 4 Dr., 8 Cyl., Auto, White...................$2,995 1998 Ford Escort - 2 Dr., Red...............................................$2,495 1998 Ford Taurus - 4 Dr., 6 Cyl., Auto, Green........................$2,995 1998 Chevrolet Cavalier - 4 Dr., 4 Cyl., Auto, Green...............$2,995 1998 Subaru Legacy Outback AWD SW - 4 Cyl., Maroon........$2,495 1998 Plymouth Neon - 4 Dr., 4 Cyl., Auto, Blue.....................$2,495 1998 Ford Taurus - 4 Dr., 6 Cyl., Auto, Red...........................$2,995
1998 Ford Contour - 4 Dr., 4 Cyl., Auto, Green......................$2,495 1998 Dodge Stratus - 4 Dr., Auto, Green...............................$2,995 1997 Subaru Legacy SW - 4 Dr., 4 Cyl., Auto, Red.................$2,495 1997 Saturn SC2 - 2 Dr., 4 Cyl., Purple.................................$2,995 1997 BMW 328i - 4 Dr., Auto, Black.....................................$3,995 1997 Chrysler Cirrus - 4 Dr., Auto, Silver...............................$3,995 1997 Honda Accord - 2 Dr., Auto, Blue..................................$2,995 1996 Saturn SL1 - 2 Dr., 4 Cyl., Red.....................................$2,995 1996 Subaru Legacy - AWD, 4 Dr., 4 Cyl., Auto, Green...........$2,995 1996 Toyota Camry - 4 Dr., 4 Cyl., Rose................................$3,995 1995 Honda Accord - 4 Dr., 4 Cyl., Gold................................$1,995 1993 Volvo 950 - 4 Dr., 5 Cyl., Auto, Green...........................$1,695 1992 Subaru SVX - 2 Dr., 4 Cyl., Auto, Maroon......................$2,995 SU V s •V A N S •T R U C K S
2003 Ford Windstar Van - 4 Dr., Auto, White.........................$2,995 2002 Dodge Dakota SXT PK - Auto, Silver.............................$3,995 2002 Mercury Mountaineer AWD - 4 Dr., 8 Cyl., Auto, Maroon 2001 Chevrolet Tracker - 4 Cyl., Red.....................................$2,995 2001 Dodge Durango - 4 Dr., 8 Cyl., Maroon.........................$4,495 2001 Chrysler Concorde - 4 Dr., 6 Cyl., Auto, Green..............$2,995 2001 Ford Windstar Van - 6 Cyl., Auto, Green.......................$2,995 2000 Ford Explorer - 4x4, Green..........................................$2,995 2000 Chevrolet Astro Van - AWD, 6 Cyl., Auto, Blue...............$3,995 2000 Jeep Cherokee - 4WD, 6 Cyl., Auto, Blue......................$2,495 2000 Chevrolet Suburban 4x4 - 8 Cyl., Auto, Grey.................$4,995 2000 Ford F150 4x4 - 4 Dr., 6 Cyl., Auto, Maroon.................$3,995 2000 GMC Yukon Denali - 4 Dr., 4WD, Blue...........................$3,995 1999 Ford Explorer - 6 Cyl., 4 Dr., Auto, Black......................$2,995 1999 Jeep Cherokee - 4 Dr., 6 Cyl., Auto, Blue......................$2,995 1999 Jeep Grand Cherokee - 6 Cyl., Auto, Black....................$3,995 1999 Jeep Grand Cherokee - 4WD, 4 Dr., 6 Cyl., Auto, Silver. .$4,995 1999 Mercury Mountaineer - 4 Dr., 8 Cyl., Auto, Blue............$2,495 1998 Mercury Mountaineer - 4 Dr., 6 Cyl., Auto, Green..........$2,995 1998 Jeep Grand Cherokee - Red..........................................$2,495 1998 Jeep Grand Cherokee - 4 Dr., 8 Cyl., Auto, Silver...........$2,995 1998 Ford Ranger - 4x4, 6 Cyl., Grey....................................$3,995 1998 Ford F150 PK - 2WD, 6 Cyl., Blue................................$2,995 1997 Chevrolet Tahoe - 8 Cyl., Auto, Green...........................$2,995
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2012 RAM 1500 QUAD CAB B EXPRESS EXPR RESS 4X4 4X
2012 RAM 1500 CREW CAB LARAMIE ARA R MIE 4X4
$47,120 $ 47,120
• Stk. #AM333 • Mineral Gray • 5.7L V8 HEMI • 20” Wheels • Dual Exhaust • Trailer Tow • Spray-in Bedliner nerr
$28,020 $ 28,020 • Stk. #AM244 • Bright Silver • 3.7L V6 Engine • Leather Trim • Power Seat • Heated Seats • Fog Lights • Sirius
• Stk. #AM274 • Black • 5.7L V8 HEMI • Leather Trim • Power Sunroof • Remote Start atedd Se S eat ats ts • Heated & Ventilated Seats
2012 JEEP LIBERTY SPORT SPOR RT 4X4
MSRP M SRP $ $26,520 26,520 • Stk. #AM333 • Mineral Gray • 3.7L V6 Enginee • Cloth Trim • AC • Power Windows ws • Power Locks • Cruise Control
2012 JEEP LIBERTY LATITUDE TITU T DE 4X4 4
2013 CHRYSLER 200 LIMITED LIMITE T D
• Stk. #AN24 • Billet Silver • 3.6L V6 Engine • Leather Trim • Heated Seats • Power Driver Seatt • Sunroof • Navigation • Sirius
4,000 4 000
3,500 3 500
2013 CHRYSLER 200 TOURING TOUR RING
MSRP M SRP $ $27,715 27,715
MSRP $23,055 • Stk. #AN41 • Billet Silver • 2.4L I4 Engine • Power Driver Seat • LED Tail Lamps • Premium Cloth Seats ts
2,000 2 000
Ask Us About Other Rebates... You May Qualify for MORE $$$$. First Time Visitors, plug in to your GPS “7440 US Route 9, Elizabethtown, NY 12932” and we’ll greet you at the door! Located just 1/4 mile south of Cobble Hill Golf Course on Route 9 in Elizabethtown.
Court Street, Elizabethtown, NY
873-6386 2011 Chrysler 300C AWD - Stk. #AN60A, blue ..................$36,888
2009 Dodge Journey SXT FWD - Stk. #AM275A, tan.....$15,888
2007 Toyota Highlander - Stk. #AM302B, gray ..................$17,588
2010 Dodge Grand Caravan - Stk. #AM341A, gold ..........$18,488
12,788 ... SALE PRICE! $1 $$13,788 1 Dodge Durango SLT - Stk. #AM292A, blue................... $ 12,888 .................. $$13,888 1 Jeep Compass Ltd - Stk. #AM178A, tan.................... SALE PRICE! $1
2010 Jeep Patriot 4x4 - Stk. #AM303A ...............................$13,888
2007 Chrysler Sebring Touring - Stk. #AL210A ..............$$12,888
2010 Dodge Caliber SXT - Stk. #CP230, white ..................$14,888
2001 Chevy Monte Carlo
5,888 - Stk. #AM194B, black..................... $6,888 SALE PRICE! . $
2010 Dodge Caliber SXT - Stk. #AP1255, orange ..............$14,388
1999 Jeep Wrangler - Stk. #AM294A, green......................... $8,888
2010 Dodge Caliber SXT - Stk. #AP1257, black .................$14,888
2011 Chevy Silverado 1500 - Stk. #AM270A, green .........$22,788
12,888 - Stk. #AM222A, white ................... $$13,888 1 SALE PRICE! $1
29,888 . $ - Stk. #AM328A, red ..................... $31,888 P ! SALE PRICE
2009 Dodge Caliber SXT
2012 Jeep Wrangler Rubicon
Stk. #AN3A, green .... ..............$ $13,888 2003 Jeep Wrangler Sport - SOLD
2010 Chrysler Town & Country Touring - Stk. #AM288A, red ...$20,888
2010 Chevy Equinox - Stk. #AM305A, red ...........................$19,888
And Many More To Choose From! Stop In, Call, Look At Our Inventory On Our Website adirondackauto.com
2012 Chevy Malibu LT - Stk. #AM280A, silver ....................$$21,888
Court Street • Elizabethtown, NY
FIRST Come, FIRST Served!
*Tax, title and registration not included. 27729
October 13, 2012
Offers end 10/19/12.
34 - Times of Ti
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CARS 2008 HYUNDAI ELANTRA GLS Gold/Tan Great gas mileage. Power locks and windows. Sunroof. CD/AM-FM/XM/MP3 audio system. Cruise control. AC. Brakes redone at 65K miles. Snow tires incl. 80,000 miles. Well maintained. $8,800 firstname.lastname@example.org. 315-885-6268
410JD BACK Hoe 410JD Back Hoe with Strong Pump. Runs Good. Located in Scroon Lake area $4,500 518-306-6115
540JD SKIDDER Logging Skidder, 540JD, runs good. Located in Scroon Lake area $7,500 518306-6115
L OANS A VAILABLE NO CREDIT? BAD CREDIT? BANKRUPTCY?
2008 PONTIAC G5 60,000 miles, PS, PB, PL, Cruise. New tires, brakes. 518-585-2131. $8,475
152 Broadway Whitehall, NY • (518) 499-2886 • Ask for Joe
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 Z1-900, KZ900, KZ1000, ZIR, KZ1000MKII, W1-650,H1-500, H2-750, S1-250, S2-350, S3-400 Suzuki GS400,GT380, CB750 CASH PAID. FREE NATIONAL PICKUP. 1800-772-1142, 1-310-721-0726 email@example.com
1979 SOUTHWIND Motor Home 27', sleeps 6, self contained generator, air condition, micro oven, everything works. Firm $3500. 518-494-3215.
2000 DODGE Ram 1500 Maroon/ Black 130,000 kms, Good condition. with 4-way Hiniker plow and cap w/sliding window. Many new parts. On the road. 518-494-2129 $3,600 OBO
2002 CHEVROLET 2500HD V8, 4x4, 8' box, great working truck. 190,000 miles. Good condition. Bed liner. 518-546-7539 $3,000
1998 F250 Super Duty V10 with Fisher plow. 518-624-2580. $6,500 2000 ARCTIC Cat 500 4x4 Heavy Duty w/new carburetor. 1997 Ford Ranger w/cap. 518-352-7784. Call between 12pm-1pm or after 4pm.
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. $11,000. 518232-3815.
Fishing for a good deal? Catch the greatest bargains in the Classifieds 1-800-989-4237
2012 FORD FOCUS FORD RETAIL CASH BACK $2,000 OR GET 0% FOR 60 MONTHS* Offer ends 1/2/13
2012 FORD TAURUS SEL FFord Retail Customer Cash FFord Retail Bonus Cash FFMCC Retail Bonus Cash*
-$2,500 -$500 -$500
TOTAL CASH BACK $3,500 OR GET 0% FOR 60 MONTHS* Offer ends 1/2/13
2012 FORD F150 SUPERCAB XLT 4X4 Ford 5.0L Retail Bonus Cash -$500 TOTAL CASH BACK $3,500 Ford Retail Customer Cash -$2,000 OR GET 0% FOR 60 MONTHS* FMCC Retail Bonus Cash* -$1,000 Offer ends 1/2/13
2013 FORD FOCUS 5DR ST
CITY: 47 MPG HIGHWAY: 47 MPG AND COMFORT FOR 5!
2.0 ECO BOOST / 252 HP 6 SPEED MANUAL 3-MODE ADVANCE TRAC
2013 FORD ESCAPE
HIGHWAY: 31 MPG W/AIR, CRUISE, PWR. LOCKS & WINDOWS
*Requires Credit approval.
2013 FORD C-MAX HYBRID
October 13, 2012
36 - Times of Ti
Published on Oct 10, 2012